Northwestern Military Academy - Yearbook (Highland Park, IL)
- Class of 1905
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1905 volume:
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VOLUME XIII JUNE 1905
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PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY
THE SENIOR CLASS of THE
Northwestern Military Academy
HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINOIS
To Colonel and Mrs. D3VidSOH
who never relax in their interest in our
behalf, this volume is respectfully cleclicatecl
O . N . Y U L E
J . D . M Y L R E A
G . J . B L A S S
Asst. Business Manager
G. K. GO'ODING
E . C . M A R B L E
P . C . M A R K
5 THE TARGET
ACADEMIC STAFF amz OFFICERS
COLONEL H. P. DAVIDSON, A. M., ...... President
Constitutional Law and Psychology
MAJOR R. P. DAVIDSON, Ill., N. G., ..... Secretary and Treasurer
Commandant Cadets, Instructor of Fencing.
MAJOR H. H. ROGERS, M. D., Ill. N. .G ....... Vice President
Principal of Academic Department, Mathematics
CAPTAIN A. D. BURNHAM, A. B., Ill. N. G., . Professor English Department
ARNOLD ZIILLIG, A. M., Professor Classical Department
M. J. ABBEY, A. B., Professor Natural Science
J. E. BITTINGER, A. B., Professor Commercial Department
EDWIN DAMMAN, Instructor in History and Preparatory Department
GEORGE A. TOBEY, Instructor Manual Training
Instructor Military Science and Tactics
LIEUTENANT-COLONEL A. L. BOURNIQUE, Ill. N. G., Dancing and Physical Culture
G. A. COLBURN, . x Instructor Band and Stringed Instruments
MRS. R. P. DAVIDSON, Librarian
MRs. ANNETTE R. JANES, . Instructor of Piano
Miss HELEN CHURCH, Stenographel-
MRS. E. BARTON, Biatron
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BATTALION PARA UF
8 THE TARGET
HERE are military schools and there are military schools. In
U some the military is paramount to everything else, even the acad-
Y ,Q ' emic taking second place. Other schools go to the other extreme,
l the military being but a side issue and proving not only of no
value to the student but frequently actually detrimental. At
Northwestern the military goes hand in hand with the academic
W and while not encroaching in the least upon the time devoted to
study, it is made a prominent feature of the school's work.
It has always been our aim to have a well drilled battalion, and well
drilled detachments in the other arms of the service 5 but it has been deemed,
if anything, more important than this to teach the students the military as
a science, and much of our work is devoted to cross country marches, camp
life, road-map making and experimenting with new equipments for military
work. It has been this side of our military life which has attracted so much
attention not only from the war department of the United States but from
foreign governments, and it has done much to place the school among the
highest and best known.
Cn the opening of school everything looked encouraging for a fine bat-
talion, but we had not as yet met the difficulty of the new regulations and
it was quickly found that the advantage that had always come with a large
attendance of old boys was working just opposite from what it had here-
tofore, especially as far as the battalion drills were concerned. The
"plebes" had nothing but to learn the new regulations, while the "year-
lings" and upper class men had not only to learn the new regulations but
to unlearn all they had acquired in the past.
Cf course, our work started with the time-honored setting up drills the
first day. It impressed even the old men that there had been a general
relaxation during the vacation months. A week's time, however, made its
impression and before there had been many squad drills the corps began
to assume its usual military appearance.
Despite the difference of the new regulations, Commencement Day saw
as usual a fine battalion although there does not seem to be the pretty
movements in the new battalion drill that there was in the old.
,The sabre detachment under Capt. Yule quickly became proiicient and
a marked increase of the arm muscles showed the physical value of the
The artillery detachment, also under Captain Yule is able instruction,
succeeded not only in making an enormous amount of noise and breaking
out the usual number of windows, but put up a very snappy drill as well.
One section of the artillery had experience in cross country work this year,
going overland 80 miles to camp and back.
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d so much
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THE 'TARGET 9
The bicycle corps, under Capt. Mylrea's enthusiastic leadership, suc-
ceeded in getting the usual number of punctures as well as the usual number
of pleasant runs and encampments. The auto battery did not get back
from St. Louis Exposition until late in the fall, and as a result did not
have the usual number of accidents to report.
Lieut. Cooly is working on the Dwyer carriage and promises to show.
us a novel addition to our Auto Battery next year.
Especial mention is due the crack company under Capt. Mylrea. This
organization has developed very rapidly. While but three years of age, vit
is an organization that every Northwestern man is proud of, one of the
greatest honors that can be conferred on a cadet being his selection to this
Especial mention is due the band. Prof. Colburn, under whose able
leadership it has been, has developed an organization that would have done
rcles. While there were a number of boys
who had had considerable experience and were therefore especially helpful,
most of the credit should be given the leader whose enthusiasm and correct
ear gave the music of the organization a finish.
The annual encampment was a few miles up the Rock River from
Rockford, Ill. While a success in every way, it is a question whether the
social life was not for once in Northwestern Camp History paramount to
the military. VVe had a beautifullocation for camp and ideal weather, and
the hospitable people of Rockford could not seemingly do enough to add
to the pleasure of the occasion. It is not necessary here to make mention
of the sad parting nor incidentally the number of changes made in the
invitations to the senior dance on the return to the Academy.
credit even in professional ci
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COLONEL H. P. DAVIDSON, I11. N. G., . . Superintendent
CMAJOR R. P. DAVIDSON, I11. N. G., Commandant Corps Cadets
n I I
a o 1 o
Detailed by Secretary Of War, Professor Of Military Science and Tactics
'QMAJOR H. H. ROGERS, M. D., I11. N. G., .
. . . Post Surgeon
CAPTAIN S. J. BAKER, Ill. N. G., . , Quartermaster
CAPTAIN A. H. MEYER, I11. N. G., Post Adjutant
'CADET CAPTAIN O. N. YULE, Battalion Adjutant
'C- J- ZIPPRICH, Sergeant-Major
QRGV. A- A. PFANSTIEHL, . . First Presbyterian Church
Rev. P. C. WOLCOTT, , , Trinit
Rev. G. L. ROGERS,
First Baptist Church
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THE TARGET ll
Judges Competitive Drill
Lieutenant H. B. HACKETT, ...... 27th Infantry, U. S. A.
Lieutenant G. W. COUCHESS, 14th Battery, U. S. A.
State Visiting Committee
Colonel WALTER FIELDHOUSE, ..... Inspector General Ill. N. G.
g Dr. -JAMES A. EGAN, Secretary State Board of Health A
Hon. W. H. NEVENS, .... Superintendent of SchoolsfE?WVill County
Commissioned and Non Commissioned OfHcers
Captain J. D. TVIYLREA
First Lieutenant M. R. SHUMVVAY Second Lieutenant E. C. MARBLE
Sergeant D. C. BENTON Sergeant J. A. HUMBIRD
Sergeant Z. WARD n E Corporal C. F. GRUNERT
Corporal W. E. SCHULTZ Lance Corporal C. ESCH
Lance Corporal R. H. GARDNER Lance Corporal F. H. MEEKER
' Lance Corporal W. SOULE Lance Corporal W. M. VAN LIATRE
Lance Corporal M. G. PLATT
COMPANY . "B"
Captain G. K. GOODING
First Lieutenant J. C. COOLEY Second Lieutenant C. L. YULE
First Sergeant G. J. BLAss Sergeant P. A. HEEGE
Sergeant C. STAUB Corporal H. R. DENTON
Corporal R. L. HAMMOND Corporal V. K. TOMHAGEN
Lance Corporal A. FRANKLIN Lance Corporal D. R. GOODING
Lance Corporal J. D. LARGE
Captain J. D. MYLREA, Commanding
Captain O. N. YULE ' Captain G. K. GOODING
First Lieutenant J. C. COOLEY First Lieutenant M. R. SHUMWAY
W Second Lieutenant E. C. MARBLE Second Lieutenant P. C. MARK
Sergeant Major C. J. ZIPPRICH Sergeant D. C. BENTON
Sergeant J. A. HUMBIRD Sergeant P. A. HEEGE
Sergeant Z. WARD g Corporal C. F. GRUNERT
Corporal R. G. LIAXON Corporal V. K. TOMHAGEN
Lance Corporal C. ESCH Lance Corporal R. H. GARDNER I
Lance Corporal F. H. LIEEKER, and W. E. SCHULTZ
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I2 THE TARGET
Artillery D etclirnent
Captain O. N. YULE, Commanding
Captain G. K. GOODING
Sergeant P. A. HEEGE
Sergeant ZEB. WARD
Sergeant D. C. BENTON
Corporal R. L. HAMMOND
Corporal WM. E. SCHULTZ
Corporal L. R. SARLES
Corporal V. K. TOMHACEN
Lance Corporal C. ESCH
First Lieutenant J. C. COOLEY
Sergeant Major IC. J. ZIPI-'RICH
First Sergeant G. J. BLASS
Sergeant J. A. HUMBIRD
Corporal R. H. DENTON
Corporal C. F. GRUNERT
Corporal D. S. LEE
Corporal E. R. SARLES
Captain C. N. YULE, Commanding
Captain G. K. GOODING Corporal C. F. GRUNERT '
Corporal E. A. NIULFORD First Sergeant G. J. BLASS
Sergeant D. C. BENTON Corporal VV. E. SCHULTZ
Sergeant P. A. HEEGE Corporal M. L. SISSON
Sergeant J. A. HUMBIRD Corporal .V. K. TOMHAGEN
Sergeant Z. WARD Lance Corporal W. M. VAN LIATRE
Major R. P. DAVIDSON
Captain J. D. LIYLREA
Captain G. K. GOODING
Cadet J. P. KEITH
Gun No. 1
Sergeant Z. VVARD
Captain A. H. MEYER.
Lieutenant J. C. COOLEY
Corporal V. K. TOMHACEX
Lance Corporal R. H. GARDNER
ant J. C. COOLEY
or C. J. ZIPPRICH
't G' J- BLASS
THE TARGET I
' Captain J. L. NIYLREA, Commanding
' Captain G. K. GOODING First Lieutenant J. C. COOLEY
Sergeant P. A. HEEGE H A Sergeant J. A. HUMBIRD
Corporal R. L. HAMMOND Corporal C. F. GRUNERT
Lance Corporal D. L. GOODING Lance Corporal E. R. SARLES
L., R. SARLES, General Repairer
Captain G. K. GOODING
Sergeant D. C. BENTON
Sergeant J. A. HUMBIRD
Corporal G. D. KITZINGER
Corporal J. D. LARGE
Lance Corporal A. M. FRANKLIN
Lance Corporal W. VAN LJATRE
Lance Corporal J. P. KEITH
' Major H. H. ROGERS
Captain A. H. MEYER
Captain O. N. YULE
Lieutenant P. C. MARK
Sergeant J. A. HUMBIED
Corporal J. D. LARGE
Lance Corporal R. H. GARDNER
Lance Corporal A. M. FRANKLIN
Cadet C. F. KAHN
I4 THE TARGET
Director, PROT. G. A. COLBURN, Clarionet
Second Lieutenant P. C. MARK, Baritone Corporal E. A. MULFORD, Solo Cornet
Corporal D. S. LEE, Tuba Corporal R. G. TVIAXON, Tuba
Corporal E. R. SARLES, Saxophone Corporal L. R. SARLES, Solo Cornet
Corporal M. L. SISSON, Snare Drum Lance Corporal G. D. KITZINGER, Second Alto
Cadet A. BEAR, First Cornet Cadet R. L. STITES, First Alto
Cadet L., V. DODGE, Slide Trombone Cadet D.. H. SLEAD, Slide Trombone
Cadet F. DARLEY, Snare Drum Cadet B. THOMPSON, Solo Alto
VIEW OF ACADEMY THROUGH THE TREES
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Class of 1905
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President . . . . . . . O. N. YULE
. M. E.
""!'-u-l"ivl"'XN ' 'VF
V168 Presrdent G K GOODINU
Secretary, R SHUMWAY
Treasurer, . J. D. MYLREA
Historian, . . E. C. BIARBLE
l'. C. MARK C. L. YULE D. C. BENTON
G. J. BLASS L. R. SARLES E. R. SAELES
D. H. SLEAD D. S. LEE C. J. ZIPPEICH
Class Colors Class Flower
CHERRY AND BLACK RED ROSE
AH-HE! AH-HA, AH-HA! HA! HA!
1905, RAH, RAH, HAH!
ARE WE IN IT? WELL, I GUESS-
1905, YES, YES, YES!
13 THE TARGET
Class History. 505
" N S t ber 21 1901 gathered a number of young men from
in S theerllldicrih, East, South and West, who were to become the
A distinguished class of 1905. Five men remain from those
fi? who started in their career at N. M. A.: O. N. Yule, P. io.
Mark, J. D. Mylrea, E. G. Marble and G. L. Yule.
The oldest member of the original class is O. N. Yule,
who entered in September, 1900. Mark came at Easter, '01,
and the others in September, '01, G. K. Gooding joined us at Christmas,
01 Our class is now the largest senior class in the school history, and is
composed of fourteen members. Our success has been due to the interest
and energy we have put into all branches of the school Work. Our
scholarship has always been of the highest, and we have been well ad-
vanced in athletics. This year six men were represented on the foot-
ball, three on the indoor baseball, and three on the outdoor baseball
teams, and eight on the track.
O. N. Yule, our president, is from Kenosha, Wis. He was captain
of the football and indoor baseball teams, and holds the highest military
rank, captain and adjutant. Will take special work at Wisconsin University.
J. D. Mylrea appeared- from Wausau, Wisconsin, and has always
been a prominent Hgure in the school. He was one of the fast halves on
our football team and is a good track man. He is treasurer of the class.
G. K. Gooding is another 'fhodagn chosen from the same place as our
treasurer. He is also a football and track man. He delights in telling
of the famous Wisconsin "hodags." He holds the position of vice-presi-
dent of the class. In company with his chum and colleague, J. D. Mylrea,
he will enter the Vanderbilt School of Forestry.
P. C. Mark is a good track man. He can do anything from leading
a band to running a locomotive in the school-room. He is a pipe man
from Zanesville, Ohio, and is a good man on the air brakes. His future
efforts will be directed in the line of business.
G. L. Yule represents us in striving for deportment. The first year
he received that medal- and the next had the highest deportment, al-
though debarred from receiving the medal. He is from Somers, Wis-
consin. Next year will find him at Armour Institute.
E. G. Marble played on the football team for two seasons, on the in-
door baseball three, and the outdoor four. He comes from Austin, Ill., and
expects to iinish his scholastic career at the University of Pennsylvania.
OH September, 1902, M. R. Shumway joined the class. He has played
for three seasons on the indoor and two on the outdoor teams. He is also a
deportment man, and his home is in Rockford, Ill., where he will go into
THE TARGET IQ
Class History, '05 -Continued
C. J. Zipprich entered the same year as his Hseedyw friend and has
taken honors as a star man. He played on the football team for three years.
Chicago is his home, and business his future.
In September, 1903, Fargo, N. Dak., sent to join us D. C. Benton,
Who highly distinguishes himself in scholarship. He expects to be in Prince-
ton University next year.
G. J. Blass came that year from Little Rock, Ark. If the United
States, according to his statements in the civics class, were composed of
states like his, We should have a queer Union, indeed. Will go into the
September, 1904, saw four new men enter the senior class.
D. S. Lee played left tackle last fall on the football eleven, is a
good track and baseball man. He has many Scotch expressions, since
he comes from Scotland, Ill. He has ambitions along the collegiate line,
and Will probably enter Wisconsin University.
D. H. Slead is one of the leading members of the band, and comes
from Evanston, Ill. Will enter Wisconsin University next year.
L. R. Sarles is another man from the Flickertail State and a band
man, although he Would rather bugle at a card party than practice.
Last but not least in height is E. R. Sarles, from the executive
mansion of North Dakota. He is a good track man and is also in the
band. The "Two Sarles" will join the class of '09 at Wisconsin University.
. E. C. MARBLE,
+ ' H ,
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20 THE TARGET
Prophecy.. 1 05
the foreman, "but here is a leaden box which waslunearthed by that
" OOM!" A professor connected. with an expedition for
mediaeval research was excavating in -the year four 'thou-
TSE XS S sand near the supposed site of the ancient city of Chicago.
Running up to the foreman, who was blasting, he ac-
costed him: "Anything new?" "Not much," replied
Opening it they drew forth numerous papers, among Which was one
which read thus:
Prophecy of the class of '05, Northwestern Military Academy.
Yule, O., known among his classmates as "Berger," was our much-
esteemed and respected president. He was the one who proposed the
wearing of class rings, which were plain gold with the school coat of arms
and the figures '05 neatly raised on the face.
Yule is now the president of a large wagon manufacturing concern
in the great city of Kenosha, and lives in the summer at his beautiful
estate among the dells of Northern Wisconsin.
Mylrea and Gooding, the only remaining representatives of the
"hodag" bunch, after graduating with honors from N. M. A., completed
their education at the Biltmore School of Forestry. They are now owners of
the largest lumbering concerns in Central America. They occasionally re-
turn to the happy haunts of theirwyouth and never fail to visit the old
academy at which their education was so successfully begun. A
Marble, commonly known as "Griwab," is now a professor of Latin
in Yale University and attributes all his success in that line to his ex-
cellent training in the Latin classes at old N. -M. A. Although his knowl-
edge was not' quite as high Cfrom the groundj as that of some of his
classmates, he has most thoroughly overcome his early hatred for the
classics and has proved a brilliant success.
Yule, O., but never called anything but "Middy," in his school days.
is, as his inclination away back intimated, a most enterprising architect
in New York City, and has distinguished himself by having drawn the
plans for several new buildings to be used by the rapidly progressing
Northwestern Military Academy at Highland Park, Ill.
Mark, who was always chosen as society editor for our various class
papers and the "TARGET," is now a lieutenant at a military post in
. . """j' "'1' . 1 1-ja. . . V . ,ip
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THE TARGET 21
Prophecy, 19051Continuec1 I
Virginia, where he is subjected to the labor of having to attend meals
three times a day and don his brilliant full dress in the evening and
attend the military balls in which he so prominently figured at N. M. A.
Shumway, for a few years after he left school, was engaged in the
seed business, but he soon learned that this Was not his calling, and
moved to the Pacific Coast where he is now the head chemist in the Gov-
ernment assay office in Tacoma, Wash. The other members of his chem-
istry class might easily have foretold his occupation.
Zipprich, or "Zip," as he was known among his friends upon leaving
school took up his father 's business and is now the head of the largest
teaming company in Chicago. Needless to say, he makes very frequent
visits to Highland Park, spending all of his time while in town, "of
course," at the Academy. C?D
Blass Chow familiar that name sounds to Arkansawyersl, upon com-
pleting his education, went into the wholesale dry goods business in which
he has amassed an immense fortune. Cf late years he has expended
thousands of dollars in a research for the origin of the name "Arkansas,"
but as yet has not enjoyed any satisfaction.
Sarles, E., alias "Lengthy" or "Legs," is now a prosperous banker
in Dakota, where he has won the admiration and respect of his fellow
citizens as of his classmates in school-may-his life be accordingly long.
Sarles, L., the kid who, upon graduation from the University of
Wisconsin, took up law as his profession, and after being elected for
two terms senator from his state, now holds a place on the bench of the
Supreme Court of the United States.
Slead, known as "Blondy," graduated from University of Wisconsin
and thence went to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where
he took up mining engineering. He is now a prominent engineer and has
his private offices in the Flatiron building, New York.
As for the two who are responsible for this, they are both farmers,
following the occupation that their fathers have followed for many gen-
erations, D. C. BENTON. .
D. S. LEE.
Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1905
Northwestern Military Academy
We, the class of 1905 of the Northwestern Military
Academy of the city of Highland Park, county of
Lake, state of Illinois, being of sound, disposing mind
and memory, and being owners of and possessed of
enormous estates, stocks and bonds do make this our
last will and testament:
1. As soon as we expire we desire that this be
made known to the Class of 1906' whom we appoint
as our successors, and to them we bequeath all rights
and privileges as Seniors.
2. That a jitting monument to our memory be
erected on the platform of the main room to serve as
a reminder to those who will succeed us-of the glori-
ous achievements and career of our class and to incite
their ambition to follow in our footsteps.
3. That all our just debts, funeral expenses and
other dues be paid on the day after our obsequies, by
the class of 1906, to show their appreciation of our
work in this Academy and to show their liberality and
4. To the faculty and ladies of this Academy we
give and bequeath our full thanks for their work and
the pleasant memories of their association with us.
5. To the Northwestern Military Academy we do
give and bequeath our noble examples, our dramatic
talents, to the class of 1907 which show the ability
for such. Our wit and humor, and lastly, our athletic
abilities, to be handed down from generation to gen-
eration of Academy classes.
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6. To the already favored Juniors we give and
bequeath our desks, the use of our ink wells, and our
dignity, which they will sadly need in order to better
equip themselves for the responsible office of Seniors,
whose place they will try to fill and whose examples
they will endeavor to emulate.
7. We do give and bequeath to aforesaid Juniors
all of our rights, titles and interest in our discarded
class text-books, and do devise all real estate thereon.
8. We do give and bequeath and devise to the
aforesaid Juniors the panoramic view, as an artist's
inspiration, to be found through the main room win-
dows--said view 'to be used ONLY during study
9. To the conceited Sophomores we give and be-
queath all of our modesty and humility to have and
to hold until they become worthy Juniors.
10. To the aforesaid Sophomores we do give and
bequeath the privilege of using the large Webster Dic-
tionary. We ,further stipulate that the best of care
must be given it, that it may give service in years
11. We do also give and bequeath to the Sopho-
mores the privilege of writing explanations to all re-
12. To the worthy Juniors we do also give and
bequeath the privilege of writing a thesis and pre-
paring same on short notice.
13. To the over-favored Juniors we do also give
and bequeath the privilege of studying outside of the
school-room. Such time to be used only in writing
letter.s and making plans for some coming event.
14. To the insignificant Freshman we do give and
bequeath our ability to grow in physical, mental and
moral strength, to seek through the emerald times and
lights of the Freshman year for the more enduring
and less glaring manifestation of Senior mellowness
and maturity, and also our often-tried patience we
give to them to help tide the time until they are
eligible to become dignifted Seniors.
15. To the youngest, smallest and weakest, we do
give and bequeath the privilege of remaining quiet
with eyes and ears open ready to learn. But let their
mouths stay closed until they are large enough to talh.
We do hereby appoint the teachers of the Academy
to be executors of this, our last will and testament,
and empower our aforesaid executors and their suc-
cessors to see that our last will and testament is exe-
cuted as herein stated.
QSEALD MEMBERS OF CLASS OF 1905. I
O. N. YULE, M. R. SHUMVVAY,
G. K. GOODING, J. D. MYLEEA,
E. C. TWARBLE, Historian.
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CORNER OF RECEPTION ROOM READING ROOM
C ass of 1906
G. D. KITZINGEII
RED AND WHITE
. . Q
E. A. NIULFORD
WE ARE DARLINGS,
WE ARE CHICKS,
WE HATCH OUT
J. C. COOLEY
. . . R. Gr. M:AXON
J. A. HUMBIRD
C. STAUB, JR.
T H E T A R G E T 27
. History of the Class of 1906
HERE are few classes in the history of the institution that
deserve more special mention than the class of 1906. Starting
out at the beginning of the year with a large number of mem-
KQ-9 bers, we had every hope of having a large class. However,
as time passed the pace set appeared to be too fast for some,
and they were obliged to drop out. Although our class is
, t i
small in numbers, it is still large enough to contain the lead-
ers inthe three principal branches of the school work, namely, scholarship,
.athletics and drill. For the past two years different members of our
-class have won the scholarship, athletic and drill medals.
On scanning our small roll call we observe in each member a number
of peculiarities, a few of which I will now endeavor to point out.
COOLEY, . our honored president, commonly known as "Jump Spark,"
hails from Hartford City, Indiana. Automobiles are Jim's spe-
cialty, even to the extent of his trying to HX up one of the school
machines. A large number of i'stars" have been added to his col-
lection this year. Although'this is but his junior year, he came
very near obtaining a captaincy, and is now First Lieutenant in
AWARD pitched his first game of ball in Little Rock, Arkansas. He was
elected director-general of the carnival this year. Did you ever
see him play football? "Oh, did I? And then some." He is
the best all around athlete in the school. Zeb is just the opposite
of Cooley on the matrimonial question. He wants to marry them,
MAXON first "hit" his pipe in Harvard, Illinois. His ambitions are in the
M. D. line, in which we are sure he will be very successful, as there
are very few doctors who know more about "pills" than Reggie
does. He has a cheerful, rippling laugh always on tap, which he
produces at the slightest provocation.
'KITZINGER reminds us of one of the stately pines of Northern Michigan.
He is quite a man when he can put it on paper. George is Om'
delegate to Ferry I-Iall, where his tales of winning honors in both
-military and athletics draw many a wondering Hfaifyn to his Side'
MULFORD plays in the band, and blows the calls when he happens to think
of it. Two of three times this year he blew reveille 011 time, by
28 THE TARGET
History of the Class of 1906-Continued
mistake. He has a happy, sunshiny disposition and is possessed
of two beautiful wrinkles between his eyes known as 'csmile lines."
He is a somnambulist, or sleep walkerg that is, he walks while other
people are asleep.
STAUB is preparing to be president of a concern which deals in type-
writer attachments. He spends a good deal of time in physics by
trying to ind out what the captivity Ccapacityb of a certain barrel
is. Another thing that troubles him is that he cannot make
Hspiritualn wire. I
HUMBIRD is learning a little about extra study sessions. The young hump
spends a good deal of time trying to explain to him the complex
formation of the spur bit. J. A. HULIBIRD, '06.
RWM Qu! 'Nagy'
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RAVINE IN ACADEMY PARK
30 T H E T A R G E T
Clss of 1907
President, . G . . P A HEEGE
Vice-President, D R GOODING
Secretary' C' F GRUNERT
Historian, . . .
Editor for TARGET,
ALEX. BEAR C. F. IQAHN G PLXTT
H. R DENTON G. G. KEITH O REYNOLDS
H. H DECKER J. P. KEITH W E SCHULTZ
R. H. GARDNER -R. W. ORR H THOMPSON
R. L. HAMMOND J. PATTON, JR. V K TOMHAGEN
M. H. WALLERSTEIN T.
OLD GOLD AND PURPLE
ONE, THREE, NINE, ELEVE
XVE7RE THE BOYS OF '07,
ARE XYE IN IT?
VVELL, I SHOULD GUESS-
YES, YES, YES!
THE TARGET 31
. History of the 1907 Class
Y' .. S we reach the end of our second year of existence we are proud
Q to look back upon our record. The class from the start has
proved that they are not lacking. We have shown that we are
the foundation of school spirit, and we certainly showed the
- school what class spirit is. Just ask the Freshmen what hap-
pened to them in the rushes and the tug-of-war. We have
, ,,,, most of the scholarship men and we are represented in every
branch of the school. I will endeavor, with the aid of the few clues I have,
to give the history of our men. '
BEAR, as his name signifies, the only wild animal we have, traveled here
from Decorah, Iowa. He toots a horn in the band and may always
be found on his private grounds Csquad ringj. '
DECKER, our studious member, comes from Ivanhoe, somewhere in Illinois.
He does great stunts with the scholarship stars, and once in a
while runs off with the scholarship medal.
DENTON, one of the planets of our class, says he lives in Lake Forest,
Ill. But he is quite a boy, always there with the goods, just like
4 a policeman, after the fight. I
GOODING, D., our class vice president and the housekeeper of the one who is
writing this, comes from the little hamlet of Wausau, Wis. He spends
most of his 'time thinking of some one who is not here. He believes
in "hodags" and tries-to make others do the same.
GRUNERT, our indoor athlete, is a Chicago lad. He is our class secretary
and also one of our actors. He has lately taken to track work and
we expect him to hold our colors up in that line. -
HAMMOND, more commonly known as "Brick Top,"'- hails from the little-
town of Arbor Vitae, Wis. He is a great one for hunting, always
coming back with an empty bag. The rest of his time he spends
HEEGE, our class president, is a little of everything. His home is in
Yokohama, Japan. He is another of our medal collectors, and has
enough scholarship stars to make a cloudy night look bright. He
is our leading star with Grunert in the dramatic line.
KEITH, G., one of this year's additions to our class, comes from Middle-
town, Va. He and his brother, whose sketch appears below, are
an exempliiication of the little poem beginning "Birds in their
little nests agree."- They both try for honors on the Wednesday
and Saturday afternoon recreation team.
KEITH, J., or "Big" Keith, came from home so he could fight with his
brother. He is one of our actors and also one of our track men.
32 THE 'TARGET
History of the 1907 Class-Continued
ORR, another new man, who is ever called "Swede,7' is our .senator from
Michigan City, Ind. He is quite ta boy for the girls and lives in
hope of soon going to Ferry Hall.
PATTON, the class airship, sailed in here one day from Grand Rapids,
Mich. He at once started to tell us his family history, and before
half an hour he had us gasping for wind. He has lately cultivated
the idea that he is a track man and any afternoon you can see his
graceful form flitting around the track.
PLATT doesn't live anywhere and is always saying, "I'd have got a star
if-1" He owns a track suit, and has ambitions in the ath-
REYNOLDS, our model from Lincoln, Neb., is a chubby little boy-, who does
great stunts in geometry. He hopes some day to be a doctor.
SCHULTZ, who also comes when you whistle, is one of the Chicago boys.
VVhen he gets started grinning it 's a case of to the woods for .yours
unless you want to play "Jonah and the Whale." His specialty
is studying, in which he spends all his time.
SISSON is another star winner, and is also a star drummer. He makes
quite an actress, taking the part of a charming maid in the class
THOMPSON expects some day to make stoves at Kalamazoo, Mich., where
V he now spends his leisure hours. He is one of hour track men and
a member of the Ravenswood coterie. '
VVALLEESTEIN, our sunny southern boy, got lost one day and strayed in
here from Paducah, Ky. He is a great baseball pitcher with a
record of one strike-out a game. He is also one of our actresses.
KAHN, one of "Rippling" Riemer's neighbors, came from Milwaukee,
Wis. He is a quiet boy and naturally there with the Hcahn game."
GARDNER, R., our Ravenswood "spinort," is our authority on autos. He
once started to take a friend out for a ride in one, and when they
, were about ten miles from home the machine broke Cso was heb,
and they walked home.
TOMHAGEN, who also comes from Ravenswood, Ill., is our all-around ath-
lete. But he is a very quiet boy and also very obedient, and once
when coming back to school left his money on the train because
his father told him to make it go as far as possible.
IE you want to find anything about the historian, don 't look in the direc-
tory, he is not there.
P' '-' B' tb W CD '-' E' ED bn DT' v-' E 14 0 2+ '-- s-w fp -' Q: ,-f- '
rr ,CD . an . ef- so . v-s
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. SURF BATHING - LAKE MICHIGAN
34 T HE T A R G E T
Class of 1908
President, . . . JOE D. LARGE
Vice-President, CHAS. F. ESCH
Treasmer, . . . WARD SOULE
M. W. ATWOOD
E. BERSBAOH, J
N. J. BLASS
. . HENRY W. NASON
B. JENKINS w
C. N. JOLLIFF
J. F. MONAMARA
L. V. DODGE C. W. RACEY
J. G. FLOYD C. H. ROBBINS
A. M. FRANKLIN R. W. ROBINSON
F. H. GARDNER R. F. STITES
J. F. GRAHAM W. N. VAN QNIATRE
Class Colors Class Flower
OLD GOLD AND CHERRY R-ED RED CARNATION
PEACHES, PEARS, PLUMS, GRADES,
WE ARE THF. CLASS OF 1908,
ARE NVE IN IT? VVELL, I SHOULD SAY,
FTIESHMEN, FRESHMEN, N. M. A.
THE TARGET 35
Class History of 1908
LIELVIN W. ATWOOD broke into his family circle September 1, 1887. He
hails from Beloit, Kansas, and arrived in N. M. A. on one of those
Kansas zephyrs in 1903. Since then he has gained great repu-
tation as a scholarship winner. He is one of the fat men of our
class and hopes to grow thinner trying to get the lead of the
Sophomores on squad.
EMIL BERSBACH first shed glory on Ravenswood, Ill., Cctober 6, 1890.
Although he is one of the youngest boys in the class, he is not the
most deficient. He came to N. M. A. at Easter, 1903, and is espe-
cially noted for never indulging in clamorous exclamations and for
being an algebra student.
NORMAN BLASS, our class merchant, hails from Little Rock, Arkansas.
He was first heard of December 29, 1889. He arrived at N. M. A.
this year and has devoted most of his time to the winning of
LA VERNE DODGE, the 210-lb. right guard, first Hdodgedn about his home
in Broadhead, VVisconsin, December' 5, 1886. He is a slide trom-
bone player, and is something of an athlete.
CHARLES ESCH, the vice-president of the class, is from Chicago, Ill. He
first delighted Hdaddyn August 19, 1886. He was the Hshortl'
stop on the baseball team, and played on the indoor and football
teams. He never gets on squad except once in every three weeks.
JACK G. FLOYD winked first at Hpoppern July 18, 1889, at Omaha, on the
plains of Nebraska. He now hails from Terre Haute, in the Hoosier
state, and entered our class this year. He is especially noted for
being an author, and, of course, never on squad.
ABE FRANKLIN, the class editor, wore his first hopeful look April 28, 1889.
This is his third year at N. M. A., and he still thinks Uno place
like home? His strong points are running a free lunch counter,
and never getting on squad. He says he came from Chicago, but
A we think he came from Jerusalem, for his name is Abraham.
FRANK H. GARDNER, distinguished as a Latin scholar, makes his home at
Montrose, Pa., and uttered his first war whoop August 31, 1889.
He came to us this year, and we find him quite a poet. He is a
good C?D boy, and is trying for the deportment medal. We wish
ROY GRrNHrXM, otherwise known as "Bill,,' gave his first crow and stuck
his fist first into his mouth Cctober 8, 1888. He came to us this
year and is. especially known as an athlete and never NZD getting
on squad, like the bad boys do. He belongs to the T. M. D. Club
and hails from the 4'Edelweise Townfl
36 THE TARGET
Class History of 1908-Cvnfimled
BEN JENKINS, our amateur foot-racer, entered the prairie state of "Aksar-
ben" November 3, 1889. He entered our class this year and is
doing his best to preserve the time-honored traditions of his class.
He is a good boy and belongs to the Angels' Club.
CARL JOLLIFF, wrestler and jiu jitsu man, comes from Muncie, Ind.,
entering "HoOsierville" March 27, 1890. He is little, but O My!
He plays the mandolin " just beautiful," and belongs to the
Angels' Club. He is never on squad. I
JOE LARGE, our 'flarge" president, came to N. M. A. in 1903. He hails
from Chicago, Ill., and entered that Hcheery place" July 12, 1887.
He played on the academy second football team, -and on both the
indoor and outdoor baseball teams. He has his fun, but never
seems to get on squad. '
FRANK lHCNAMARA, known as the Hboy athlete," is from the prairies of
Iowa, Des Moines having the honor of being his home. He came
to N. M. A. in 1902, and is one of our youngest and smallest boys.
He is very sickly, but never reports off duty Sick, because he does
not want to be classified as a wreck. He was born March 21, 1886.
CHARLES RACEY entered daylight November 28, 1887. He is quite a
student and never attends the traveling ring. He is an athlete,
and won renown as a baseball catcher. He hails from Chicago, Ill.
CUTLER ROBBINS, another of our angels, honored Hinsdale, Ill., March
12, 1889. He is a great Student, but does not care for scholastic
honor, as it would be too much of a bore.
RALPH ROBINSON, the latest acquisition to our class, came this Easter.
He arrived in Chicago April 19, 1887 . He is a good member, and
we hope he will continue to be so.
VVARD SOULE arrived in Sioux City, Iowa, April 19, 1887. He now hails
from Chicago, Ill.. He is a great wonder as an athlete and is always
a great drawing card in the carnival. He is our class secretary and
treasurer and another one of our angels.
ROBERT STITES hails from Chicago, Ill., and first saw daylight July 25,
1886. He is noted as a bowler and manual training student. His
hobby is automobiles, and his long suit is never getting on squad.
WILLARD VAN MATRE, our musical comedian, claims as his home, Rock-
ford, Ill. He first saw pianos August 19, 1889. He is something
of a student and now and then attends the Angels' Club.
. r . - - A..- 1.811
THE TARGET 37
Class History of 1908-Continued
at the end comes the class historian. Do not thoughtlessly heap
impreeations on his head for the foregoing lines. He hails from
Sioux City, Iowa, and first delighted his parents November 13,
1889. He is noted for being a 'cduncen and a "Wreck," and, of
course, never trotting squad, a thing beyond his highest dreams.
He is also a member of the Angels' Club.
H. W. N.
A "GYM" SQUAD
.1 '-' S
3 Agfa LQ
Major R. P. DAVIDSON
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Prof. M. J. ABBEY
Captqin O. N. YULE ' Captain J. D. IMYLREA
Captain G. K. GOODING
FOOTBALL TEAM. 1904
HE prospects for an excellent football team were never better
Between twenty-five and thirty candidates donned their mole
skins and came out the first day for practice, and while, of course,
the enthusiasm of quite a number waned after the iirst day, there
was always a good showing for practice each day. The team was
heavier than we have had for some years but, there being a good
deal of new material, it was a week or so before they got down
to playing together. The season was, however, a very successful one, as the
schedule shows, many of the games played being with teams entirely out of
NAME POSITION gZ,lEI1f'1?gD HEIGHT AGE 553225 T133 burn
Yule, Capt. Center 8 in L Wisconsin
Dodge Guard I n Wisconsin
L. T kl A . .
Patton R Gifarg 7 t in Michigan
1 41 E.
L E W E
150 5 ft. ' . 21 10 3 ' -
200 6 ft. li . 18 6 1 l
162 51.9 . 18 1 9 1 '
160 6 ft. 23 10 1 ' '
165 5ft. ' . 21 10 1 1 '
160 6 ft. lin. 19 10 1 ' '
135 5 ft. 4 in. 19 10 2 6 ' '
125 5. ft in. 20 10 3 4 ' '
130 5 ft. 6in. 19 9 6 6 ' '
145 5 11. 8 in. 17 10 2 1 ' '
1'5 516. 915. 18 6 6 1
160 5 ft 6 19 5 2 9
150 6 ft 18 4 1
5ft 1 11 3 2
1 ff 9 19
42 THE TARGET
The Second Team
A GREAT deal of praise and credit is due to the second team this year.
They Were out to practice every afternoon and did much toward strength-
ening the first team.
At the beginning of the season Don Gooding was chosen captain and
S. McDonald manager. -
They played three games, losing two to the Highland Park High School
by a small score, but defeating St. Ignatius College by the score of 10 to 6.
Center-Mulford. R. Guard-Markg Heege, sub.
L. Guard-Humbirdg Cottrell, sub.
R. Tackle-McNamara. L. Tackle-Keith, J.
A R. Half-McDonald, Manager. A'
R. End--Thompson. L. Half--D. Gooding, Captain.
Full Back-Grunert. Quarter-Large.
G A M E S S C O R E
DATE OPPONENTS in Where Played N. M. A. OPPONENTS
October 1 West Division High School N. M. A. 85 0
October 8 Racine High School N. M. A. 58 0
October 11 Lake Forest University N. M. A. 12 10 Q
October 15 Morgan Park Academy N. M. A. 0 40
October 22 East Side High School Milwaukee 0 6
October 26 Northwestern Academy N. M. A. 12 0
October 29 Rensselaer High School N. M. A. 5 18
November John Marshall High School N. M. A. 18 0 .
November Lake Forest Academy N. M. A. 6 29
November Armour Academy N. M. A. 18 6
TOTALS 164 A 88
THE BRIDGE "ON LIMITS"
re: 3 'gj
BASEBALL TEAM, 1905
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TEAM OF 1905
E. C. NIARBLEJ Captain and Third Base
O. N. YULE, Manager and First Base
A. H. MEYER, Catcher
Z. WARD, Pitcher
F. H. MEEKER, Second Base
F. GARDNER, Short Stop
V. K. TOMHAGEN, Left Field
J. D. LARGE, Center Field
M. H. WALLERSTEIN, Sub. Pitcher
D. S. LEE, Right Field
H. H. DECKER., E. COTTRELL, Substitutes
ffl lQl'lf.IJ CID CID 12. I3 JQL E5 13 I3 JQL IJ 1, C3 JSL lvl I3 E5
G A M E S S C O R E
DATE OPPONENTS Where Played N. M. A. OPPONENTS
April 1 Northwestern University N. M. A. 7 8
April 5 Fort Sheridan N. M. A. 15 4
' April 8 Wendell Phillips High School N. M. A. 9 0
April 12 Northwestern Academy N. M. A. 10 7
April 15 Wm. McKinley High School N. M. A. 12 5
April 19 Lake Forest Academy N. M. A. H12 10' y
April 29 Englewood High School N. M. A. 3 9
May 3 Fort Sheridan N. M. A. 29 5
May 6 St. John's Military Academy Dee3g?1d' 3 7
May 10 Oak Park High School N. M. A. 14 4
May 29 Rockford High School Rockford 6 10
120 69 p
-wwf: 1 f
46 THE TARGET
IIICIOOI' B35 613 all T6 8111
IMDOOR BASEBALL TEAM, 1905
O. N. YULE, Captain and Pitcher
E. C. MARVBLE, Manager and Second Base
A. H. NIEYER, Catcher
. Z. WARD, First Base
F. H. -IATEEKER, Third Base
V. K. TOMHAGEN, Right Short
C. F. ESCH, Left Short
M. R. SHUMNVAY, Left Field
J. D. LARGE, Right Field
G A M E S S C O R E
DATE ' OPPoNENTs Where Played N. M. A. OPPONENTS
December 3 Lake View Juniors N M. A. 17
December 10 Lewis Institute N M. A. 13
January 11 Fort Sheridan N M. A. 16
January 14 Wendell Phillips H. S. N M. A. 21
January 21 Wm. McKinley H. S. N M. A. 20
January 28 Lake View H. S. N M. A. 17 i
February 4 Medill H. S. N M. A. 12
February 15 Fort Sheridan N M. A. 19 '
February 25 De La Salle Inst. N M. A. 17
March 4 Kenosha N M. A. 22
'V A '
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TRACK TEAM, 1905
TH-E TARGET 49
Sports - Continued
Track Team Members
J. D. NTYLREA .... Captain
G. K. GOODING .... Manager
C. F. Eson
C. F. GRUNERT B. JENKINS
J. PATTON J. P. KEITH
D. S. LEE P. C. BTARK
E. R. SARLES V. K. TOMHAGEN
B. THOMPSON Z. WARD
A. H. TXTEYER- D. R. Goonms
. Track Meet at Lake Forest
May 4, we defeated Lake Forest Academy in a dual track meet held
at Lake Forest. Score, 52 to 47.
Rain prevented the broad jump, pole vault and relay race.
One hundred-yard dash-Cotton, Lake Forest, first, Thompson, N.
M. A., second, Atchinson, Lake Forest, third. Time, 0:11.
Four hundred and forty-yard run-Toinhagen, N. M. A., first, Atchin-
son, Lake Forest, second, Rumsey, Lake Forest, third. Time, 0:55 3-5.
Shot put-Lee, N. M. A., first, Ward, N. M. A., second, Esch, N.
M. A., third. Distance, 38 feet, 4 inches.
One hundred and twenty-yard high hurdles-Cotton, L. F., first,
Schnur, L. F., second, Gooding, N. M. A., third. Time, 0 :18.
Half-mile-Sarles, E. R., N. M. A., first, Swift, L. F., second, Boon-
kart, L. F., third. Time, 2:23.
Discus throw-Esch, first, Lee, second, Warcl, third, all of N. M.
A.. Distance, 90 feet, 2 inches.
Two hundred and twenty-yard dash-Cotton, L. F., first, Schnur,
L. F., second, Esch, N. M. A., third. Time, 0:24 4-5.
Mile run-King, L. F., first, Mark, N. M. A., second, Kedzie, L. F.,
third. Time, 5:20.
Hammer throw-Lee, N. M. A., first, Vincent, L. F., second, Tom-
hagen, N. M. A., third. Distance, 97 feet, 7 inches.
Two hundred and twenty-yard low hurdles-VVard, N. M. A., first,
Cotton, L. F., second, Schnur, L. F., third. Time, 0:30.
High jump-Ward, N. M. A., first, Schnur, L. F., second, Lee, N.
M. A., third. Height, 5 feet 2M inches. n
North Shore Interscholastic Meet
their final appearance for
-' N May 20th the track team made
A the year at the North Shore meet held under the auspices
of the Lake Forest College at Lake Forest.
The team on the whole gave the school a surprise, coming
within a point and a half of winning the silver cup, and as
it was, taking second place in the meet.
Places were won in the following events:
Shot Put ..
Shot Put .
High Jump .
Relay Team Second-G. K. Gooding, M. L. Sisson, J . D. Mylrea, E.
R. Sarles, B.. Thompson, V. K. Tomhagen.
First--V. K. Tomhagen
First-E. R. Sarles
First-D. S. Lee
First-D. S. Lee
Tied for Third-Z Warri
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WJ'-L-A- , ,LW
EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD POINTS I
Hammer Lee Ward Sisson Ward, 32
Shot ..... Lee VVard Esch . Lee, 21
Discus ...... Lee Ward Esch Thompson, 16
-140-yd. run. . ,iglgfsaggn Keith! J. Tomlmgen, 12
Broad jump. .. Sisson Lee Ward Sarles, E. 9
Mile .... .... L Flooding, G Mark Jenkins Gooding, G. 85
Highjump .... Ward Lee Mulford Sisson, 6
100-3151. d2.Sl1. .. Thompson 1Vard Mylrea Mark, 3
High hurdle... Ward Thompson glgifiggg' Mylrea, 25
Low hurdle .... Ward Thompson Mylrea Esch, 2
5 Mile .... . Sarles, E. Gooding, G. Humbird Humbird, 1
Pole Vault .... Tomhagen Ward Mylrea Keith, J. 1
220-yd. dash. .. Thompson Tomhagen Ward Jenkins, 1
Relay ...... Dflulford, 1
...- --- -1. 1- -..........
52 THE TARGET
' Basket Ball
FOR a short time there appeared to be a basket-ball craze. Class teams
were picked and great things were expected. Major and Mrs. Davidson
were kind enough to offer a supper to the class whose team won the greatest
number of games. '
Mr. Abbey and Capt. Meyer arranged a schedule. There were to be
three games between each class, and the winner of the most games was
to be given the supper.
One could see the basket-ball in the gym when the "indoor" was not
in sight. It will be remembered that "indoor" always comes first at N.
But one round of the schedule had been completed, and as the Seniors
had won all their games, the other classes determined that it was useless to
Our understudies, the Sophomores, should be complimented on their
The Deerfield -Township High School team, champion of the North
Shore League, had the rashness to ask us to pick a regular team and give
them a practice game. We did so to accommodate them. It certainly was
good practice for our team. Meyer and Tomhagen played all around their
forwards, and had considerable practice throwing baskets. The score was:
N. M. A., 27, D. T. H. S., 21.
About a week after the Junior Hop the High School team asked for
a return game to be played in their gymnasium. Always willing to please
them, our team, which had not touched a ball for two weeks, played them
and were defeated by three points.
Another game was asked for by our team. The High School saw that
they were in for another defeat and so refused to play.
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NUS! CAL ATHLETIC
CADET S ALUMNI
54 THE TARGET
, av., :SS
i llllilllli tlllllill
4 'wing ..'l1luf--.tlnlllw i,
Major R. P. DAVIDSON
Captain J. A. RIDGVVAY is
Captain W. J. GREENBAUM
Captain G. B. HART
Captain F. F. SCRIBNER
First Sergeant VV. A. SMITH
Captain J. D. lXlYLREA
Captain O. N. YULE
Captain G. K. GOODING
Captain A. H. BJEYER
First Lieutenant J. C. CCOLEY
Lieutenant M. R. SHUMWAY
Second Lieutenant E. C. BIARBLE
Lieutenant P. C. LJARK
Lieutenant C. L. YULE
Sergeant-Major C. ZIPPRIOH
First Sergeant C. J. BLASS
Sergeant D. C. BENTON
Sergeant J. A. HUBIBIRD
Captain J. P. ALLYN
Captain F. K. BISSELL
Captain E. W. IQNOVX LES
Sergeant-Major H. B KEHOE
First Sergeant A. H THOMPSON
Corporal R. L. ITIAMMOND
A. M ULFORD
THE TARGFITL 55
First Half Year
Captain O. N. YULE
Captain J. D. LJYLREA
' First Lieutenant R. T. HODGES
First Lieutenant J. C. COOLEY
Private H. GOODVVINE,
Second Half Year
Captain J. D. LIYLREA
Captain- G. K. GooD1NG
First Lieutenant J. C. COOLEY K
Second Lieutenant E. C. MARBLE
Sergeant J. A. HUMBIRD-
In Order of Scholarship
The five cadets attaining the highest scholarship average each period are awarded
a star which entitles them to certain privileges.
First Period Q Fourth Period
J. C. COOLEY M. L. SISSON
H. H. DECKER H. W. NASON
C. J. ZIPPRICH C. F. KAHN
L. R. SARLES H. H. DECKER
M. L. SISSON M. C. ASTLE
Second Period Fifth Period
H. H. DECKER M. C. ASTLE
P. A. HEEGE J. C. COOLEY
J. C. CooLEY D. C. BENTON
M. L. S1ssoN M. L. SIssoN
C. J. ZIPPRICH ' H. H. DECKER
Third Period Sixth Period
P. A. HEEGE M. L. S1ssoN
M. G. PLATT H. H. DECKER
C. F. KAHN C. F. KAHN
J. C. COOLEY H. W. NASON
J. D. LARGE M. G. PLATT
56 THE TARGET
e orthwestern ilitary
cademy Alumni ssoeiation
A ' RN
VV. L. LOMAX, 99, President
2413 Indiana Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
J. A. RIDGWAY, '01, Vice-President
G. B. HART, '03, Secretary
1307 Ridge Ave., Evanston
S. AUSTIN, '98, Treasurer
ll Graduates of the Academy. Former instructors and all cadets over twenty-
one years of' age who have heen 1n attendance at the Academy one year or more,
and have left Wlth an honorahie d1scharge, are eligihle to associate memhership.
TIE-WE TARGEZFW 57 E3
Y. M. C. A.
Captain O. N. YULE, . . . President
Captain G. K. GOODING, . . Vice-President
Captain J- D- MYLREA, Secretary and Treasurer
BARNETT MAXON .
BLASS, G. MEEKER
DENTON ROBBINS, C. G
FRANKLIN SARLES, L. A
GOODING SCHULTZ !
GOODWINE SISSON Q
GARDNER, F. SOULE f
GARDNER, R. SHUMWAY
LARGE VAN MATRE
MARBLE STULE, G.
,, ,,,,, V tr!
58 THE TARGET
Rod and Gun Club
Major R. P. DAVIDSON' ..... . Greener
Captain JL D. MYLREA, . L- C- Smith
Captain G. K. CGOODING, . . Remington
Second Lieutenant E. C. NIAR-BLE, . . Parker
Second Lieutenant P. C. MARK, Winchester
' Sergeant D. C. BENTON, . Parker
Sergeant Z. WARD, Smith
Sergeant C. STAUB, Winchester
Corporal R. L. HAMMOND, . Winchester
Corporal V. K. TOMHAGEN, . . Parker
Cadet R. H. GARDNER, . . . Smith
Cadet ORR, . . Parker
Captain O. N. YULE, Eastman
Captain J. D. MYLREA, Eastman
First Lieutenant M. R. SHUMWAY, Poco C. 1
Second Lieutenant E. C. MARBLE, Cyclone
Second Lieutenant P. C. ZMARK, Eastman
Sergeant D. C. BENTON, Eastmanr .
Sergeant Z. WARD, Eastman
Sergeant C. STAUB, Cyclone
Corporal L. R. SARLES, Brownie No. 2
Lance Corporal A. FRANKLIN, Success
Lance Corporal D. GOODING, Eastman
Lance Corporal F. M. MEEKER, Eastman '
Lance Corporal M. G. PLATT, Cyclone
. Cadet B. JENKINS, Century
Cadet B. THOMPSON, Eastman
Major R. P. DAv1DsoN
J. C. COOLEY
J. A. HUMBIRD
G. D. KITZINGER
E. A. DIULFORD
C. STAUB, JR.
R. W. ORB
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It is needless to say the Eighth Annual Carnival was a success. It
Would have been hard for it to be otherwise. Much of the credit, however,
for this year's event was due to the Director General and the Business Man-
ager, both of Whom vvere untiring in their efforts to make the 4'shoW" a good
one. Every seat was sold considerably in advance and the Athletic Asso-
ciation Treasury has profited accordingly.
C 3I'1'1iV3,l OHTCCFS
Director General, SERGT. Z. WARD
Musical Director, MR. G. A. COLBURN
Business Manager, CAPT. D. MYLREA
Se nior Squad
Sergt. Major Zipprich, Leader
Sergt. Benton A
Stage Manager, CAPT. G. K. GOODING
Scenic Artist, Qncl. LIEUT, E. C. MARBLE
' Electrician, lst. LIEUT. C. COOLEY
lISf!706f Sfdfn Orchestra
Capt. O. N. Yule, Com.
Parallel Bars ,
Cadet Large., Leader
" Keith G.
',iN5ZUp0ff Belles" Orchestra
Lieut. Marlc, Leader
J " Maxon
Capt. Meyer vs. Sergt. Heege
THE TARGET 61
Program - Continued
I Sergt. Heege, Leader
C " Sisson
RING SQUAD ailet Qgflgff
" Nason -
L -- Robbins
INTERMEZZO uzopflief' ' Orchestra
BAR BELL.. FANCY MARCHING AND MANUAL
CAPT. D. MYLREA, Commanding
Preceded lay All Star Squad
MARCH "Officer of the Day" Band
BOXING Capt. Mylrea vs. Capt. Gooding
CORNET SOLO A "'N0n e Ver" Cadet Lynn Sarles
f Sergt. Z. Ward, Leader
HORIZONTAL BAR " Heege
Cadet Gardner., F.
L " Thompson U
JIU JITSU Cadet Jolliif vs. Cadet Patton
WRESTLING K Corp. Tomlxagen vs. Cadet Cottrell
GAVOTTE ' 'Magician ' ' Orchestra
' Corp. Grunert, Leader
TUMBLING SQUAD J Corp. Sisson
" Gardner, F.
x " Keith.
' Capt. Meyer
-4 " Pattgn
' p " Van Matre
CHARACTERISTIC PIECE "Souibern Welles" Orchestra
62 THE TARGET
Officers' Club Hop
THIS important social function took place on schedule time, December
9. Carpenters and painters had been busy in the drill hall for some days
previous to the occasion, and had left it in such a greatly improved condi-
tion that the work of decorating was comparatively easy. Suspended from
the ceiling were festoons of red and blue bunting, relieved at regular inter-
vals by the national colors. The white arches were trimmed with sprays
of holly, and on the side walls were wreaths and artistically arranged sabres
and rifles. The electrician had been busy, too, and from arches and side
walls gleamed rows of electric lights. The decorations, on the whole, were
simple, but massive and strikingly effective.
The hop proper was initiated by the grand march," in which seventy-
iive or more couples joined, after which followed an evening of rare
pleasure. The usual regrets were expressed when tattoo sounded, good-
nights were said, and the Officers' Club Hop had passed into history.
Students' Informal '
An informal dance, promoted by the older students of the academy,
was given on Saturday evening, January 28. Although quiet and unos-
tentatious, the affair was greatly enjoyed by all who took part in it.
,Halloween a La Carte
CKWHOOPI Heap big Injun chief no-like pale face." "Stop thet! Faith
end I'll hev to arrist yis, fur disturbin' the pace."-"Howdy, Pard, shake!
How's yer claim down ar on de Rio Grande pannin' out? See'd in de
news dat you've 'tied up' with an Indian lass."-"Who said chicken?
De Iiawd knows, I dust lub dat fowl. I'se fond of barbecue some, too."-
"Sing ya la rse pang ksow lou kansango, ya kolomi ti, J apansinlee, likee
Russianyesi nitchie."-"Well, now-a-doncher know, I'm weally inclined
to a racket, and am surely petty fair at the lovely game, lawn tennis, I am,
weally."-"Whoa! By Gosh, Sindy, how'd you git to this 'ere place?"-
"Paw, he shucked the corn this mawnin' and I hitched up Sal and"-
"Scow ahoy! off the starb'd quarter, port your helm, port she is, sir,-
aye, aye, sir."-"Tunk! Tunk! Put on the air and give her a little more
gasoline, now, try the sparker. VVhfish! BANGIW' And they all came
down in a bunch.
Just about this time the academy orchestra struck up a popular two-
step and the grand march began. Everyone who took part in the dancing
and various amusements gave evidence of having a glorious time. Among
the amusing features were the apple-eating contest and the scramble for
nuts, which were the source of much merry laughter.
THE TARGET 63
Halloween a La Carte-Continued
The gymnasium had been decorated to represent a large barn, and the
illusion was well-nigh perfect.
It seemed only a short time until the last dance was called, and Hnally
when the frolic ceased and the light harmony of the orchestra could no
longer be heard, the miscellaneous throng slowly dispersed. On some faces
the paint had begun to run a little on account of the warm blushes, while
other countenances bore a wistful expression which seemed to signify "the
more you eat, the more you want."
Cn leaving the hall and going into the open, all were greeted with a
perfect evening. The soft rays of a full moon shone down upon this wooded
little village, the air was sweet, cool and surprisingly refreshing. The
adieus were hastily said. The couples were impatient, although they tried
cleverly to conceal it. There surely seemed to be an eager desire to wend
the way homeward, once home the escort bids good-bye, and wanders in
deep thought back to N. M. A.
ICE GORGE-LAKE MICHIGAN
54 THE TARGET
The Junior Hop
THE annual formal dance given by the Junior class on Washingtonis
birthday was an unqualified success. The decorations, on which so much
untiring labor had been spent, were unique and exceedingly effective. A
new decorating scheme had been devised, which was purely original, and
showed an appreciation of Nature's luxuriance and beauty. The rich green
of the crossed palm leaves and the red, white and blue of the stars and
stripes contrasted with the white side-walls, the Florida moss which hung
in abundance from the high rafters and low arches, the latter illuminated
with alternate red and white lights, the hundreds of red and white carna-
tions, the class flower, suspended from the beams overhead, the sprays of
long pampas grass artistically arranged in the nooks and corners, the
swimming tank, with its spray of water, its thick festoons of moss, its palms
and cozy corners, and lastly, the real log-cabin, with a real Cstuffedj owl
in the branches overhead, and a real coonskin tacked to its side-all these
separate features combined presented a woodland scene which, no doubt,
left a lasting impression upon our guests.
As a reminder of the occasion, a hatchet of such heroic size thatit
might well have served as a weapon for one of the Titans was made the
piece de resvlstcmce of a decora.tive scheme at one end of the hall. " '06"
outlined in electric lights shone resplendent from the blade. Even the real
hatchet was in evidence, and a cherry tree, with imitation cherries, and
to complete the picture, a similitude of the inquisitive little George and his
austere father moved freely among the guests in the persons of little Nason
and Colonel Toby. On the refreshment tables were miniature cherry trees
laden with candied cherries, which were plucked and eaten by the guests,
and which grew on again through the deft manipulations of the serving
An innovation in the shape of a colored quartette was introduced as
an auxiliary to the regular orchestra. Plantation melodies and popular
airs were sung, which enlivened the wait between the numbers.
S 7 7
THE TARGET 65
The Football Banquet
To COMMEMORATE the hard football season of nineteen hundred and
four, a banquet was given by Major and Mrs. Davidson to the regular mem-
bers of the first team and substitutes who so rigidly and faithfully stood up
for their rights and for the interest of the school on the gridiron, in spite
of the trying schedule.
The banquet, as in years past, was greatly enjoyed, partly on
account of the elaborate menu, partly on account of the spirit of the
occasion. There was ample time between courses for the humorous and
witty to give an exhibition of their skill. The majority of toasts were
brief and to the point, in them a sentiment of gratitude to our coach
and commandant, who gave a good share of each day 's time to the .interests
and advancement of the team. It is sincerely hoped that next year a still
better team will be developed.
As is customary on this occasion, the election of next year's captain
and manager took place. Two better men could not have been chosen, as
both are upholders of good, clean, sportsmanlike football. The captain
chosen was V. K. Tomhagen, and manager, D. B. Gooding. We extend our
congratulations to them, knowing that they will do their part, with strict
conformity to duty, for the honor of both team and school.
The menu cards were very unique and neat, being of orange-colored
folders in the shape of a football, with the school colors serving as lacing.
On the inner pages was a picture of the team, the lineup, the scores
and games played, besides the following menu:
Tomato Bisque with Zephyrettes
Blue Points Queen Olives Lettuce
Quail on Toast, a Za Dixie
Baked Sweet Potatoes SHOW Potatoes
French Peas Florida Radishes
Mime Pie Pineapple Cheese
ICQ Cream Cafe Noir Cake
The cleverly gotten-up menu cards will serve as pretty souvenirs of the
occasion, which will be looked upon with fond remembrance in future years,
especially to those who graduate in '05, f
The men to whom this banquet was given desire to tender their most
hearty thanks to Major and Mrs. Davidson who were so thoughtful in
-,Q 7,77 ...L
66 THE TARGET
N Friday evening, May 19, the Seniors accepted an invitation
575323 tendered them through Capt. Mylrea to attend a musicale and
dance given by Mrs. Starrett and the young ladies of her school
in Chicago. Q
PMN The party of cadets took a late afternoon train into the
Umgmkilp-A city, and after dining at Thompson's, our usual rendezvous,
hurried out to Mrs. Starrett 's School on the South Side.
The entertainment began with a musical program rendered bv the
students, and the various vocal and instrumental numbers showed much
talent and Were heartily encored. At its close Mrs. Starrett and the recep-
tion committee soon saW to it that young ladies and cadets became generally
acquainted, and the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing and
in delightful tete-a-tetes. .
At eleven-thirty We regretfully bade our charming hostesses good night,
and barely had time to catch the last suburban train.
The Seniors are indebted for the very entertaining manner in which
the evening Was spent and the opportunity of meeting the young ladies of
the institution and their friends.
Our Christmas Furlouglm -
IT would be very improper to publish this issue Without at least men-
tioning our Christmas furlough. This was one of the long-looked for occa-
sions of the year, and Was indeed the happiest.
The main body of the corps Was permitted to leave Tuesday noon, De-
cember 20, having been granted an extra half day for complying With the
regulations as nearly as possible. Every one Was off for a good time, and
from the appearance of the cadets Monday evening, January 9, they had
never had a better time in all their lives.
During the vacation each member of the Senior class was made a
present of a nice, large, juicy pineapple from Major and Mrs. Davidson,
who Were spending the vacation at their Florida home, "Hollyhurst." We
now take this opportunity to express our sincere gratitude, and the Wish
that the southern plantation this year may yield a most bountiful harvest
51 35 55
. 5 M
li. - I 'fi' N QQ
E E, A- K .
GEORGE, DID YOU CUT THAT TREE?
1, ,Q .u-1...
the members of
memories of the
to the cadets to
68 T H E T A R G E T
Highland Parlc Club Entertains the Orchestra
HE evening of May 5 was one of festivity for
the orchestra and one that Will remain in the
'iwsswii musical set of N. M. A. The Juniors of the
Club had very kindly extended an invitation
' 1 be resent at one of their delightful dances given periodically
at the club.
At about eight-fifteen one of the Senior members of the club introduced
the orchestra to those present, and after paying the cadets many Hattering
compliments upon their music and school in general, the following pro-
gram Was rendered :
1. Overture-Silver Star ' . . . Eel. Hazel
2. Song QCornet Solol-Non e Ver . . Mattel
3. March and Two-Step-Southern Belles . Eel. Hazel
4. Waltzes-Newport Bells . . . . Eel. Hazel
5. CSelections from Operaj-Bohemian Girl. . . Balfe
6. Song CSaXaphone Soloj-Thoughts, of Home . . . Eel. Hazel
7. Gavotte-Magician .... Van L. Farran
8. Intermezzo-Sophiel ..... R. E. H'lld7'0'I'L
9. Grenadiers ....... Bowman
10. Waltz-Haivthorn ....... Ed. Hazel
After the concert had been completed preparations were 'made for
dancing, and as the full orchestra was not needed for dance music, many
of the cadets, who enjoyed the more strenuous exercise, could be seen
on the ball-room floor enjoying the evening With their several lady friends.
TWO pleasant hours were spent in this pastime, and then the guests Were
ushered to the banquet hall on the second floor. Here a dainty luncheon
Was very prettily served by the ladies of the club. An hour or so later
good-nights were saidby all, and carriages were called to take the several
guests to their homes throughout the city. The orchestra Was composed
of the following cadets:
Prof. Colburn, Instructor .
L. R. Sarles .
H. Slead .
A. .Bear . .
. First Cornet
. . Violin
M. R. Shumvvay , Mandolin
P. C. lllarli . , Nfandolin
G. D. Kitizinger . , Manqiglin
C. . , Mandgljn
D. Lee . , Tuba
L- V- D0ClQ'9 - . Trombone
E. R. Sarles .
A. l l
nd Snare Drum
THE TARGET 69
A Pleasant Surprise
UPON entering the mess-hall on Saturday, October 15, for our evening
meal our eyes were greeted by the unusual spectacle of a score or more of
the young ladies of Highland Park occupying positions at the training
tables. The Seniors and football men were given the coveted seats and
the meal merrily proceeded.
After dinner the guests were escorted to the gymnasium, a musician
was pressed into service and a pleasant hour or more was spent in an
informal hop. Gther amusements of a light character were indulged in
and the evening passed quickly away.
Perhaps the most enjoyable feature of the evening was the moonlight
stroll homeward. Even "the longest way around" made the way too short,
and the time-honored proverb, "A miss is good for a mile," was changed
to fit the occasion. '
THE members of the class of 1905 have this year decided to have seal
rings made instead of having a class banner, as did the class of 1904.
From our point of view the banner was not entirely a success, having
,,., t .
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S VVIMMING TANK-JUNIOR HOP
neither the monogram which for four years stood as the emblem of the
class, nor in fact, having any connection with the school. The close con-
nection between the class monogram and that of the school is a pleasing
feature of the relationship they bear to each other. In having rings we
shall in no way depart from the old time custom, nor shall we adopt an
emblem foreign both to our class and to our school.
70 THE TARGET
T116 Canine M 6I'I1lJC1'S
NORTHWESTERN is the proud possessor of three bounding, barking and
ofttimes bothersome brethren of the canine persuasion. These, ourplay-
mates, and partners in mischief, are known individually as Sport, Jim
for James, We should say, to make him a more dignified and creditable
namesake to our brilliant James CJ, and lastly, but no less important
by reason of his recent arrival, Sport H., or "More Sport." As to which
would be the More after a fairly conducted fight down at the bridge, it
behooves us not even to conjecture. So burning a question had best be
referred to the faculty where the greatest interests would be at stake.
These three noble adjuncts of our military academy have the respec-
tive breeds of water spaniel, collie and-well, just dog. Their pedigrees
are vouched for by their masters. At any rate, we pronounce them irre-
proachable, unmistakable and immutable. -
Sport, the "major," is especially apt and "tricky," and has the Re-
vised Manual of Arms down to a line art. He is a wonder at catching
a ball, being surer with his teeth than Myer with his mitts. This Sport
is also a valuable watch dog, but in attacking a stranger picks only the
choicest calves. He is a veritable "Czar de Lion."
Jim is rapidly learning jiu-jitsu and will soon prove of valuable
assistance to his master in defending him against the fierce little J aps.
Sport II. has not yet evinced any notably remarkable traits, but time
will tell, as it does for us all. Associations count for a great deal.
Our mascot trio brings us dog-stew' luck, and we unanimously hope
that none of our friends need ever be classified under "Lost, Strayed or
Gut Major Not Guilty
A GOOD deal of amusement was afforded the corps February 4th,
when there appeared in all the Chicago papers a graphic account of Major
L. P. Davison's kidnapping his four children from his wife at Highland
Park. I I
According to the newspaper accounts it seems that the Major stormed
the home castle while his wife was securing divorce papers at Waukegan,
and after getting by the lirst line of defense, consisting of an old family
servant, he captured his own children. '
The names and initials of this Major Davison and our Commandant,
Major Davidson, being so similar, a good deal of confusion resulted, espe-
cially as our Commandant is pretty well known.
The editors take pleasure in informing the public that Major David-
son is not guilty of kidnapping his four children, that up to date they
have seen no evidence of domestic trouble in his family, and we have no
reason to believe that he has been spending his money in drinking and
THE TARGET I
Overland to Rockford
T about 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon, May 21, Captain Yule
A. in charge of Gun No. 1 and accompanied by Sergeant Major
I. -I camping ground at Rockford, Sergeant Ward riding the
Zipprich and Sergeant NVard, started on their trip to our
1 commandant's horse "John "
, .'Diamond Lake Was reached that night, and camp Was
made. The next morning an early start was made and Wauconda was
reached at about 9:30. Burton's bridge was reached in time for dinner
and shortly after they passed through Crystal Lake.
Marengo Was reached about 10 o'clock at night and there a stop
was made until the next morning. From here to Belvidere the trip was
made in time for a rather late breakfast, enjoyed all the more, no doubt,
because it Was late.' At Cherry Valley the corps passed them on the Way
to camp with the assurance that at least they would find a tent to sleep
in. At last Rockford appeared, and after a short rest for the horses,
the march Was again taken up. Arriving at camp, a hearty Welcome was
afforded them, and although ready to Walk for a few days, it was noticed
that none of them offered to change places with others less fortunate on'
the Way back.
The B. C.
T is the earnest desire of members of the senior class, as well
'77 as of the rest of the school, to find out what kind of a mys-
terious organization the HB. C." is. The name of it is a
JMAXTXA mystery, and if any kind and thoughtful friend can throw
any light upon, the subject We shall all be greatly indebted to him.
The most serious question at the present time is, How did the shoes
climb the flag pole? U
72 THE TARGET
. . camp iuini
' OR rendering our physical powers and mental faculties more
' capable of achieving a higher standard of work during the
remaining days of school, the management of the institution
B F deemed it necessary to give the cadets a refreshing week of
i I military camp life.
banks and gravelly slopes of the Rock River, six miles from
. R- Rockford, Illinois.
Immediately upon the corp 's arrival at camp, the tents
were pitched and everything got in readiness for a week's sojourn. The
guard lines were established and during the whole Week, day and night,
sentinels patrolled their beats like Spartans. Many had stoic looks on
their faces which seemed to tell of endured hardships and past trials. The
morning of each day was taken up with military drills and inspections.
Oh! How strenuous it seemed to some whose lassitude would not be
The camp was admirably situated on the beautiful green
The long afternoons were leisurely spent in various pleasures, such
as boating, fishing and swimming. Others liked the more civilized sports
--the ball games, parades and circuses of the nearby city. Those who
wished to muse undisturbed resorted to the shady woods along the river,
where all was quiet except the rustling of the slow-swaying boughs moved
by the gentle winds. Here they pensively sat alone, or perused tattered
letters taken from inner pockets.
Pistol practice and trap-shoots gave those Western cadets from the
plains something to keep them quiet. Their dexterity in handling fire-
arms and also their superior marksmanship are beyond description, however,
the boys from the Northern woods were "right there with the goods."
The cool evenings were spent in lounging around the cheerful, crack-
ing camp-fire, singing the good old songs, occasionally these merry gath-
erings were pleasantly interrupted by the brilliantly lighted old river
steamers, plying up or down the stream with their gay dancing parties.
The G. A. R. and Decoration Day parades in Rockford gave the N.
M. A. battalion another opportunity to add praise to its name. They
took advantage of it and appeared in both parades.
The corps throughout the entire week at camp enjoyed the hospitality
of the Rockford town-folks. Our boys promptly took 'advantage of the
situation, and many a susceptible youth was held and is still held in
gentle captivity by the maidens of the Rock River town.
The week seemed only half over, when one morning we faced the
sad proposition of returning. The boys, at a call from the bugle, broke
camp in the usual military order and were soon on their way back to
Highland Park. They arrived at the Academy in the evening.
s s fswg
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'7 4 ik J
Q i fe i
THE TARGET' 73
The Dance at Camp
N Saturday evening, May 27, the Officers' Club gave a dance
to the young ladies of Rockford and also to the new mem-
bers of the club who, of course, were considered as children
ready at last to enter upon the ordeals and pleasures of
their future great work.
The success of the dance, which was most pronounced,
was due to the hearty co-operation of the young ladies present who joined
with the cadets in making the boat merry with their light laughter and
charming ways. e
The dance was held on the deck of the good old boat 'tlllinoisf' and
no doubt the thoughts of the bright faces, the brilliant lights, the softly
flowing waters of the Rock River, and last, but perhaps not least, the
secluded corners near the paddle wheel, will linger long in the memory of
the cadets who were fortunate enough to be present.
This was the second dance the members of the Officers' Club have
given this year, and both seem to have given much pleasure to all con-
cerned. The only regrets were that far too soon the dancing had to cease,
and when the boat stopped at the landing many were the requests that
extra time be given the cadets to see that the ladies were escorted safely
home. At last all returned to the boat, and when she was headed for
camp again there might have been seen many looks of longing in the
faces which so short a time before had looked as if life were intended for
one long round of pleasure. However, such is the way of life, and many
look forward to another such good time, if possible, in the same place. To
us who have seen our last camp at N. M. A. there cannot help but come a
tinge of sadness to overshadow the thoughts of past pleasures. However,
our best wishes still remain with those who are left, and may they enjoy
the future even more than we have enjoyed the past.
1 , .
74 THE TARGET
Rockford Hop - A
1 N , HILE at camp the corps was invited to attend a dance given
by the lady friends of the cadets in Rockford. The affair
- V took place the night before the corps left camp for N. M.
A. and was a farewell which will long remain in the memory
of the cadets.
, The hall was decorated in a manner which called forth
A 'J 1-
' the admiration of all present. Most noticeable, perhaps, were
the cosy corners where N. M. A. banners and the Rockford colors blended
in a way that was most pleasing to the cadets. The same gentle harmony
that existed among the colors was also evident among the company. In
some cases it seemed to be
T , .
"Two souls with but a single thought,
Two hearts that beat as one."
Even "Jimmie," austere and ascetic as he has been in his relation to the
fair sex, so far gave way to the spell of the occasion that he' allowed the
greater part of the buttons to be cut from his dress coat, and since his
return has exhausted the quartermaster's supply of pins and emblems.
Too soon for all concerned the dance ended, and slowly but happily
the merry couples- wended their way toward home. This trip must have
been fa very pleasant one, indeed, for although the car was held a short
time for lingerers, a few extended their time to such an extent that they
were compelled to walk back to camp in
"The wee, sma' hours of the morning."
Even after this rather trying experience they appeared next morning
bright and happy with pleasant memories.
We wish to thank the young ladies of Rockford, to the extent that
thanks can be conveyed by mere words, for this extremely pleasant ex-
perience of our camp life.
..,, U L M41 --,Q - ,---1 --.41 ..-,':,- I.
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35 1145? Lit' . 4 93 ' " 'ana
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Sunset Along the River
After "Mess" Issuing Rations
76 THE TARGET
THE editors have long been trying to pick out the most deserving - ,.
class so that they might dedicate an issue of HTHE TARGETH toit in return
for the great services rendered to us. We have, however, come to the
conclusion that the following dedications, are far more appropriate: P
To the Juniors we dedicate a tombstone and advise them to crawl
under it. To the Sophomores, our splendid example. May they profit S
by it. To the Freshmen-well, perhaps we should leave them out, as M
their help could not possibly amount to much, they being young and ll
inexperienced and under the Juniors' guiding hands. The Preps we ad- TQ
monish to always be good and do right, and perhaps some day they will
grow. up and be big like we are.
sophomores and Freshmen
WE feel as if some mention should be made in this issue of THE M4
TARGET, concerning our carefully trained children, the illustrious class TI
of '07, E W
For the last period they have most ably defended their honor and Th
their rights against the fierce little freshmen. 5 Fr
The trouble began when McNamara, whose name is a terror to thc, Sa
class of '07, climbed the flag-pole on the' drill-hall, and pulling down '07 'si MG
colors, dragged them in the dust. Tu
This of course was more than our little children could stand, and then W'
the fun began, and for that matter it is still going on.
The favorite place for their rushes seems to be on the stairs leading to Fr
the school-room, although they have beenheld all over the grounds and even
on the roof of the drill-hall. S
These classes have given us a great deal of amusement, recalling to us l al
the pleasant day of our youth, and we for our part, while of course not
wishing to have any disorder carried on, rather enjoy the small troubles Su'
they are having. M0
J 4 .
THE TARGET 77
September 21. School begins.
Thursday, Sept. 22. Gardner, F., has a "brick",
Friday, Sept. 23. Big Thred organized. Marble gets into trouble in
Sunday, Sept. 25. Guard Mount begins.
Monday, Sept. 26. Football men assigned to training table.
Wednesday, Sept. 28. Meyer promoted to post adjutant.
Thursday, Sept. 29. Moved back stop and goal posts. Football team has
first scrimmage work.
Saturday, Oct. 1. Defeated West Division.
Sunday, Oct. 2. Meyer, Zipprich and Gooding take a walk.
Monday, Oct. 3. Cadet representatives published.
Tuesday, Oct. 4. How did those shoes climb the flagpole?
Wednesday, Oct. 5. Gooding, Hodges and Mylrea did not go to Chicago.
Thursday, Oct. 6. Cp. m.D Marble and Gooding awake in study session.
Friday, Oct. 7. Ca. m.D Marble and Gooding report to hospital.
Saturday, Oct. 8. Defeated Racine High School.
Monday, Oct. 10. Yule receives a green letter.
Tuesday, Oct. 11. Defeated Lake Forest University.
Wednesday, Oct. 12. Football squad went to Evanston to watch North-
western University practice.
Friday, Oct. 14. Certain new boys deserve praise for marking out the
Saturday, Oct. 15. Morgan Park Academy gave us an awful dose. Mrs.
Davidson is presented with a beautiful school pillow.
Sunday, Oct. 16. Letter session, 12 :15, instead of 2:45 p. m.
Monday, Oct. 17. The first team plays hob with the second team.
Tuesday, Oct. 18. Visitors from Henderson and Ames company.
Wednesday, Oct. 19. Major goes hunting and forgets his gun.
Thursday, Oct. 20. Major still way.
Friday, Oct. 21. The Commandant had a.n Officers' Meeting in his room
and served refreshments.
Saturday, Oct. 22. Football team went up to Milwaukee and were de-
feated by East Side High School. Riemer, Cooley, Yule, O., and
4 Zipprich remained over and went to a party.
Sunday, Oct. 23. Letter session before dinner. Good thing. o
Monday, Oct. 24. Study session lasted until 9:45. Seniors slept, so we did
not mind it.
78 . THE TARGET
School Calendar- Cvnfinued
Tuesday, Oct. 25. A very interesting lesson in trigonometry. .
Wednesday, Oct. 26. Football team defeated our old rivals, Northwestf
ern Academy, score, 12 to 0. Kayward played a great game as
half for N. A.
Thursday, Oct. 27. Gooding, D., 'wrote to 'cherf' Who else did the same?
Friday, Oct. 28. Officers' School during study session.
Saturday, Oct. 29. Rensselaer H. S. gave us our third defeat, score, 18
to 5. Porter, our last year 's captain, Was their coach.
Sunday, Oct. 30. Oooley, O. D. The B. O. had a meeting and cooked
eggs, great feed. H
Monday, Oct. 31. Exams begin with all their glory. We had the best
barbecue and dance ever held here. Long live the ladies of N.
M. A. - .
Tuesday, Nov. 1. More exams. i
Wednesday, Nov. 2. More exams. Second team defeated St. Ignatius
second team, score, 10 to 6. Yule, O., takes a Walk.
Thursday, Nov. 3. The same old story in the same old Way.
Friday, Nov. 4. We defeated John Marshall H. S. 24 to 0.
Saturday, Nov. 5. School begins at 2:30. Johnnie Bissell appears. A
, large number of cadets Went hunting.
Sunday, Nov. 6. The corps did not go to church, but held service in the
schoolroom. Tomhagen visits parents.
Monday, Nov. 7. Fine chemistry lesson. What was the matter with
Shuinway? Yule, O. goes home to vote for "Teddy"
Tuesday, Nov. 8. Another fine lesson in chemistry. '
Wednesday, Nov. 9. Do not mention it to us football men.
Thursday, Nov. 10. No practice, for the first time.
Saturday, Nov. 12. Training table had a little spread. "All's Well that
Sunday, Nov. 13. Someone C635 lands on Gooding, G. Remember June 15.
Monday, Nov. 14. Had our last hard football practice. Sixteen men
scored touchdowns against first team. First time this year.
Tuesday, Nov. 15. Last football practice.
Wednesday, Nov. 16. The team defeated the Armour Academy team 5
score, 20-6. I-lump made an eighty-yard run for a touchdown.
Thursday, Nov. 17. Football team broke training.
Friday, Nov. 18. First publication of our Period Targets.
Saturday, Nov. 19. Banquet given by Major and Mrs. Davidson for foot-
Sunday, Nov, 20: Marble furnishes entertainment on Mylrea's banjo.
THE TARGET 79
School Calendar - Continued
Tuesday, Nov. 22. Several promotions and several officers left for the
Sunday, Nov. 27. Most of the fellows back and with lots of "fudge,"
Tuesday, Nov. 29. Old members of Crack Company chose new captain.
Wednesday, Nov. 30. Sophomores show their class spirit.
Thursday, Dec. 1. ,First Crack Company drill. Freshman-Sophomore
tug-of-War. 'H-Sophs-J' won.
Friday, Dec. 2. Gym. painted white. "Kitz" meets H. Kleene.
Saturday, Dec. 3. Indoor team begins its schedule.
Tuesday, Dec. 6. Practice march. Cross country team got busy.
Wednesday, Dec. 7. First full dress inspection. Had G. CP.'s Indian lec-
ture at church.
Thursday, Dec. 8. ,Mylrea's calendar, "Studied like the deucef' O. C.
initiation. . .
Friday, Dec. 9. 'Officers' Club Hop.
Thursday, Dec. 15. Corp. P. A. Heege won the competition drill and
B medal. .
Saturday, Dec. 17. Those cadets who had remained at the Academy dur-
ing Thanksgiving left for home on their Christmas furlough.
Tuesday, Dec. 20. The remainder of the school left for home. Christmas
furlough and a merry time.
Monday, Jan. 9. School begins again, although some cadets were snow-
bound. Who, for instance? A V
Saturday, Jan. 14. Meyer, Yule, Mylrea, Gooding, Marble and Tom-
hagen took dinner in the city and saw "The Virginian" in the
Sunday, Jan. 15. Q7:30 p. m.D The HB. C." were seen going down
stairs prepared for business. CCur congratulationsj
Monday, Jan. 16. Several of the "would-be" athletics took a cross-country
Wednesday, Jan. 18. The Seniors put eight hours on the trigonometry.
CPut them under their mattressj Benton, Sarles, E., Sarles, L.,
Lee, Zipprich and Shumway went in to see "The Virginian."
Professor Burnham was their guest.
Thursday, Jan. 19. The swimming tank heated and a large number of
cadets take advantage of it.
Friday, Jan. 20. The companies begin bar bell and bayonet exercises.
Saturday, Jan. 21. The indoor baseball team defeated West Division.
SCENES FROM TI-IE SOPHOMORE PLAY
THE TARGET 81
- School Calendar-Continued
Sunday, Jan. 22. Major and Mrs. Davidson gave the Senior class a ine
supper. The grape fruit and pineapples served were grown on
their plantation in Florida.
Wednesday, Jan. 25. First inspection since the holidays.
Thursday, Jan. 26. The Seniors defeated the Sophomores after school in
a game of basketball. b
Friday, Jan. 27. The cra.ck company made a fine showing on its first
drill and ought to be one of the best N. M. A. has ever seen.
Saturday, Jan. 28. Won from Lake View H. S. at indoor, 17 to 1. Our
first informal dance took place in the evening and was much en-
joyed by all, '
Sunday, Jan. 29. ,Major and Mrs. Davidson entertained the Junior class
at supper, a very pleasant evening is reported.
Monday, Jan. 30. The Sophomores beat the Juniors in a basketball game
48 to 8.
Tuesday, Jan. 31. The Seniors won a close game from the Freshmen by
the score of 27 to 26.
Wednesday, Feb. 1. The B. C. easily defeated a picked school team 42
to 8. V
Thursday, Feb. 2. Crack company drilled.
Friday, Feb. 3. First fencing lesson.
Saturday, Feb. 4. Indoor ,team defeated Medill H. S. 12 to 1. Prof.
Damman took a party to Ravinia Park in the evening.
Monday, Feb. 6. Examinations cast their cloud of anxiety.
Wednesday, Feb. 8. Major took a large party to the auto show.
Friday, Feb. 10. Seniors defeated Juniors in basketball game 23 to 14.
Saturday, Feb. 11. A party goes to Ravinia Park to enjoy the tobog-
Monday, Feb. 13. Competitive drill for finals.
Wednesday, Feb. 15. Won an indoor game with Fort Sheridan, 19 to
6. Had battalion inspection. The band reports on Guard Mount.
Thursday, Feb. 16. Won a game of basketball with Deerfield T. H. S.,
score, 27 to 21.
Friday, Feb. 17. Had exercises to celebrate Washington's and Lincoln's
birthdays in the school-room. Marble wins drill medal. Sopho-
mores defeat Freshmen at basketball
Saturday, Feb. 18. A party goes to theater in the city. Had parade-
and G. O.'s.
Sunday, Feb. 19. Major and Mrs. Davidson entertain officers in their
quarters for supper. A very enjoyable evening was spent.
School Calendar - Continued
Wednesday, Feb. 22. Night of the Junior hop. Enough said.
Thursday, Feb. 23. Yule, O., appears again after being home sick. Com-
panies had a short practice 'march.
Saturday, Feb. 25. Beat De La Salle 17 to 5 indoor game.
Sunday, Feb. 26. Orchestra furnished some fine music to the cadets in
evening. ' -
Monday, Feb. 27 . Lost basketball game to D. T. H. S., score, 26 to 23.
Tuesday, Feb. 28. First company drill outside.
Vlfednesday, March. 1. Crack company drill. New squad system put in
effect. Guard Mount outside. I
Friday, March 3. Indoor team has practice after taps.
Saturday, March 4. Played an exciting game of indoor with Kenosha
in the evening, score, 22 to 22. Q
Monday, March 6. Bissell's bright countenance appears upon the scene.
Tuesday, March 7. Prof. and Mrs. Zulliggave the German table a very
A pleasant evening in their quarters. . A
Thursday, March 9. Crack company drilled.
Friday, March 10. Major took a large party to "Ben Hur" in the even-
ing. l .
Monday, March 13. Practice march. Major goes off .duck hunting. We
. live in hopes. 1 1
Tuesday, March 14. Crack company drilled.
Thursday, March 16. Same old story.
Saturday, March 18. Who went hunting at 1 :3O a. mf?
Tuesday, March 21. Exams. begin.
VVednesday, March 22. Battalion inspection.
Friday, March 24. The bleachers were moved. Fencing lesson.
Sunday, March 26. The corps had some of Major,s ducks for dinner.
Monday, March 27. The dancing class had their German. The rest of
us had study session. A
Tuesday, March 28. A party Went in to see the Athletic Meet at the
Thursday, March 30. Prof. Abbey's dog takes a rise. Had officers' meet-
ing for a short time.
Friday, March 31. ' Played a short practice game with D. T. H. S., score,
13-O, 6 innings.
1 School Calendar - Continued
Saturday, April 1. C. Ofs fooled a hunch of us. Lost a practice game
V to Northwestern University, 8-7.
Sunday, April 2. Mylrea and Gooding off to the woods.
VVednesday, April 5. Defeated Fort Sheridan Team, Company F, 15-4.
Saturday, April 8. Gave Vfendell Phillips H. S. a coat of whitevvash,
I score, 9-0. 'C
Vifednesday, April 12. Defeated Northwestern Academy, score, 10-7.
Thursday, April 13. Schultz wins the drill medal for the period.
Friday, April. 14. Had G. O.'s for Easter Furlough and election of Ath-
letic Directors. Crack Company drill.
Saturday, April 15. Defeated ,McKinley II. S. by the score of 12-5.
Sophomores give a play and informal dance in the evening.
Seniors plant class tree. A
Sunday, April 16. Had parade in overcoats.
Monday, April 17. Commissary department opens. Trade fine.
Tuesday, April 18. Exams. again.
Wednesday, April 19. Defeated Lake Forest Academy in a good game,
score, 12-10. Had parade and G. O.'s.
Friday, April 21. Easter Furlough begins.
Monday, April 24. Back at work again.
Tuesday, April 25. Had crack Company drill.
THE "MARQUE'1"1'E" LEAVES XVINTER QUARTERS
84 THE TARGET
'. " .J Hg: Sunday morning, June ll, the senior class, escorted by the
lv remainder of the corps, marched to the First Presbyterian
Church, where Chaplain Pfanstiehl delivered the baccalaureate
sermon, taking for his subject, HA Purpose in Life."
pn ,M Monday was a busy day. In addition to an already well
.P filled schedule, an inspection by the state visiting committee was
added to the program of the day. That the corps successfully
withstood the ordeal of a rather rigid inspection is vouched for by the fact
that Colonel Fieldhouse volunteered the statement that he would recom-
mend improved equipments for the battalion.
Following the inspection were the field day events, details of which
will be found elsewhere, crack company drill, artillery drill, and the sham
battle. The sham battle was realistic to the extent of a busily engaged
ambulance corps, and to the carrying off of dead and wounded by surviving
comrades. On Tuesday morning the last chapel exercises were held, and a
greater part of the forenoon devoted to full dress inspection of quarters.
At one o'clock the seniors were escorted to the drill hall where the
following exercises were held:
Orchestra-a. Silver Star Overture . . ...... H azel
b. Gavotte, Magician .... . . .Farlcmd ,
fl Saxophone Solo: "Thoughts of Home" .... .... .... H a zel'
Address to the Graduating Class ..............................
Prof. Edwin E. Sparks, A.M., Ph.D. CChicago Universityj.
Orchestra-"Bohemian Girl" ........................... Balfe
Valedictory ................ .... C apt. J. D. Mylrea
Music ................................ . .............. Gmbbe
Presentation of Diplomas by the President of the Academy.
The address by Prof. Sparks, 'cThe Making of an American," was
simple yet with a depth of meaning that could but appeal to old and young
THE TARGET 85
Commencement Exercises- Continued
AWARD OF MEDALS
After the graduating exercises the guests repaired to the campus where
the crack company and the artillery squad gave another exhibition of their
skill. In the spirited competitive drill that followed Sergeant Heege won
the gold medal and Lance Corporal Esch received honorable mention.
At the battalion parade that followed the following awards were made:
Scholarship gold medal, Corp. M. L. Sisson, most gentlemanly cadet, gold
medal, Corp. Lynn R. Sarles, most soldierly cadet, gold medal, Lieut. M. R.
Shumway, drill gold medal, Sergt. P. A. Heege, honorable mention, Lance
Corp. C. F. Esch, Wheaton College Scholarship, to senior having highest
class average, Sergt. D. C. Benton, honorable mention, D. H. Slead, Greene-
baum prize in constitutional law, silver medal, Sergt. D. C. Benton, hon-
orable. mention, Lieut. C. L. Yule, greatest improvement in penmanship,
silver medal, Lance Corp. M. G. Platt, honorable mention, M. H. Waller-
stein, winners of bars on Chidester Scholarship, gold medal, Lieut. J. C.
Cooley, Cadet H. H. Decker, Sergt. P. A. Heege, Corp. M. L. Sisson, Lieut.
J. C. Cooley, Corp. M. L. Sisson, winners of bars on Jewell drill medal,
second period, Sergt. P. A. Heege, third period, Lieut. E. C. Marble, fourth
period, Corp. W. E. Schultz, sixth period, Sergt. P. A. Heege , recommended
to the war department as most proficient in military science and tactics, J.
D. Mylrea, M. R. Shumway, and C. N. Yule.
The alumni banquet that immediately followed the exhibition on the
campus was very largely attended. Dr. H. H. Rogers acted as toastmaster
and called upon the following speakers: Gov. Sarles, Prof. Geo. B. Red-
dick, Prof. E. E. Sparks, W. H. Mylrea, Esq.
Shortly after eight-thirty the senior hop, the last social function of the
school year, was introduced by the grand march. The large crowd present,
the cool evening, the bower-like decoration of the hall, contributed toward
making the affair an unqualified success. At twelve o'clock the strains of
"Home, Sweet Home" brought the pleasures of an eventful day to a close.
A special train was in waiting, and conveyed the guests to Chicago and
Among the visitors present from a distance were Gov. Sarles and
family, N. Dak., Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Sarles, Hillsboro, N. Dak., Mrs. Z.
Ward and son, Denver, Colo., Mrs. John Patton, Grand Rapids, Mich.,
Mr. Frank Dowell, Hartford City, Ind., Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mylrea and
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Gooding, Wausau, VVis., Mrs. John D. Benton and
Miss Mary Benton, Fargo, N. Dak.
CAMP "ILLINI'f AT REVEILLE
THE TARGET 87
Watson Qwhen asked if he wants to
buy an '06 pinj-"No, it's not '06
Stanfielcl-' 'If we only had the barber
on the team we would win by a close
Marble Cleaving the room eating an
applej-"I am going to leave the corps,
Thompsorl-" I woke up the other
night and found myself asleep."
Meyer Clooking at the skin of a molej
-' 'Gee, that isn't like the moleskin foot-
ball pants." '
Buster CLeeD-"By gravey, I could
eat a bull pup."
Marble-"I would like to go and see
her all right, but I haven 't enough O.
Schulte-"Wl1at are they building the
new brackets Cbarracksj up at Fort
Sheridan for?" ,
Frarlklfirl Qdrilling a squadj-"Sound
oif." QCount oil
Major R. P. D.-"What is the best
Reimer-' ' Dynamite. ' '
Meyer-"Whose fault was that?"
I Mark-"It was no one's fault. It
Blass Cat churchj-f"The minister had
a sheet of paper written on three sides! '
A Senior asked a member of the staff
if Slead had wheels. Who can say? An-
swer: He may be a cutter, but not a
Yule, 0.-"What's your cadet num-
Blass, N.-"I think it's No. 2, rear
Major "How long did it take Noah
to build the ark?"
Towle says the mud at home acts like
quieksilver Cquicksandj .
Yale, O.-"How many states are
Reimer-' ' Fifty-eflght. ' '
Mark-"Professor, is corcllally some
kind of a wine?"
HZl3Z9," on 0. D.-f'When you march
a relief past me, bring them to present
Shumway-"Our city council meets.
the first four Mondays in every week."
Gooding, D.-Goes to a meat market
and gets an awful roast.
Ztpprfich attends a chicken iight, bets
and loses on a fowl.
Prof. Dammon-' ' Bear, are you.
here? ' '
Watson-"Give me five cents' worthf
of white lamp black."
Bear-"I knew it, but I couldn't get
it through my head." -
Platt-H We will make some Welsh
1-arebit next Saturday.' '
Frarmklflrl-H Who will get the rab-
Sflsson Cto Tommie on third base in
"indoor"j-"Don't you wish that you
Tom-"Why, I just came from
Lee-"I don't care what they call
me, just so they don ?t call me too late
for my meals."
' Benton Cafter finishing a letter to his-
Hdear one"j-"Thank Heavens, the
missile Cmissivej is done."
Platt says there are four kinds of'
drums-bass, snare, ear and symbols.
Prof. Abbey-"What eiect do the
trade winds have upon the earth?"
88 THE TARGET
Between Calls -Continued I
Kahn-"On the land they make des-
erts and on the water they make fertile
countries. ' '
Sarles, L.-"Sir, I report myself
Prof. Burrlhamf-"How do you pro-
nounce ' c-l-e-a-n-1-y "Z ' '
Mylrea-H I don't know what it
Benton-"Do you sell peanut seed? I
never saw a peanut tree growing."
Sarles, E. Cat "The Virginian"j--
"If he doesn't marry her I want my
"Buster" Lee-"Them's my senti-
Reynolds Ctalking about girlsj-"I
only go with a girl about a month until
she begins to like me real well, and
then I quit to make her mad."
Mark-"You can 't judge a milk train
by the cow catcher."
Mrs. Zullflg-"I come from a temper-
Yale, 0.-"Oh, that's right, you do
-come from Watertown."
Shwmway-"Now, in the seed busi-
ness--" CEnough said 5 we know all
Tomhagen-"I'm afraid if I go to
Wausau I'll fall in love and get mar-
Mylrea--"I thought you would follow
Marble-"If I eat that cake I'll have
-a stomach ache, if I don 't, I'll lose outg
-so here goes."
Prof. Burnham Cpersuasivelyj-' ' Now,
Darley, if the subject of a sentence is
the thing we are talking about, what is
Darley Cconidentlyj-"The thing we
-are not talking about."
Kltzinger Cat taking of "conscience
fund"Q-' 'I broke an electric light bulb
in the commercial room."
Major-"Must have been striking a
Bear Keating a pretzelj-"How do
they tie the knots in these, anyway?"
Prof. Z. Ctelling of the virtue of Ca-
det Schultzj-"Schultz is one of my
steady men, but he has a funny face.' '
Staub Qlooking at some peculiar-shaped
eggsj-' ' These must be hot-house eggs! '
Bersback Qexplaining forward marchj
-"I right shoulder my gun, kick up
my left foot, and then my right and go
He-I ran across some of my friends
She-How was that?
He-I was trying our new auto, and
find it very successful.
Capt. Gooding-' ' Go and prepare your
quarters for inspection." A
Robinson-H I haven 't any quartersg
All I have is a dime and a nickel.' '
Prof. Bfltttnger Cto Blass, NJ-
"Blass. you draw a very poor map. I
can't give you much of a grade on
Blass, N. Cindignantlyj-"I didn't
come to school to draw mapsg I came to
study! ' '
Instructor-"Many of the public of-
fices in England have someinsignia. If
I remember rightly, a golden salt-cellar
is one of them."
Mylrea Csotto vocel-"Must have
been for the royal bird catcher."
Blass, G.-" It was he-red-itary."
Cooley-"What did he read?"
Lee-"Did Carlyle write Schiller's
THE TARGET I 89
Prof. Burnham-"Now I shall read
the last chapter in the 'Sky Pilot! "
Orr--"Is that the man who sails an
Towle tasking for a guard manualj-
"Marble, have you a Manual of Train-
Schultz-' ' Chicago is considered under
Decker-"When do you pack your
suit cases for camp?"
Bersbaoh-' ' The lettuce in our garden
Sarles, E.-"Lynn, another girl and I
quarreled. ' '
Prof. B.+"You almost have to read
'Sartor Resartus' with a Sledge ham-
mer and cold-chisel."
Lee-"Was he a miner?"
Prof. Abbey Cin economicsj-"If you
have a ten dollar bill in your pocket,
what does it represent?"
Mylrea-' ' Imagination. ' '
Grunert-' 'We fired by 'volumes' that
Prof. Zulltg-"Caesar sent a legate
unto Gaul." t
Meeker-"Did he have to 'leg it'?"
Prof. Burnham Con a long, dull Sat-
urday morningj-"Any one not busy?"
CHalf a score of hands go up in an-
ticipation of an errand.D
Prof. B. Ctlercelyj--"You'd better
get busy! ' '
Prof. B. Qhalf an hour laterj-"Any
one not busy?"
CNO hands appear.j
-Prof. B.-"I'm sorry every one is SO
busy, I was going to read you a story."
Dowell-"What was that call?"
O. D.-"Recall, Don 't you know the
calls yetl' '
Calls - Continued
Dowell-"I don't know recall from
reveille, but I do know reveille from re-
Blass, N.-"You can always tell how
many sepals a flower has by counting
Blass, G.-" How many sepals has a
Kitztnger-' 'I have been reading about
some female girl bandits."
Blass, G.-','Carlyle's 'Essay on
Burns' was a temperance essay."
Blass-"It was dry."
Instructor Cas the soles of Zipprich's
shoes appear prominently in English
classj-" I shouldn't object to those if
they were fairy boots instead of ferry
Prof. Z-ll-g Cafter eating three pieces
of steakj--' 'What good liver that was! '
Patton Cto friendj-' 'You are not the
only collar in the laundry. You can be
turned down." A
Thompson Cat Ft. Sheridanj-"Do
they blow reveille here at night?"
Barnett Cbeing served bouillon in
cupsj-"Why are they giving us tea
Harnrnond-"I had a square pencil
with six sides."
0. D.-"Towle, why did you send for
Towle-"I wanted to get some mail."
Ztpprrlch-" Keep your heels together,
so they won 't separate."
Bear-"I'm going to Lake Forest
Kite-"They won't let a plebe go."
Bear-"I'm not a plebe, I'm a soph-
omore. ' '
Q0 THE TARGET
Prof. Bittinger-H What raw materi-
als do we send to England?"
Sisson-" Cotton, and they make it
into linen and send it back."
Gardner, R.-"I intend in the next
few years to live in a warm climate."
I Stites-"Are you going to die?"
Cooley Qlooking at a hatchetj-"I'm
a good deal like George Washington. "
Major-' ' Who was Moses? ' '
Watson-' ' Pharaoh 's sister. ' '
Dowell Cspeaking of Hartford Cityj-
Why, we are trying to get civilized."
Cooley-"I hope we'll be able to."
Reimer Cwatching Cooley put up elec-
trio bulbsj-HGee! He's doin' all the
light work, ain't he?"
Bi-Of. Abbey Cin Pol. Econ.D-"Wo-
men have no value in this country."
Mark-"Not even face value Profes-
Hammond--"I saw a squaw woman
Zipprioh-"'There are sixty miles be-
tween your heels when at the position
of a soldier."
Anxious Friend-"Did you whip him,
Kleene-' 'Well, I can whip him at re-
cess, but not at night, because I am too
Raceg Cat Stock Showj-"There goes
two cattle." .
Grilnerl-H William II. fell hair
gheirj to 'the throne. ' '
C3115 - Continued
Morton-"My ,father had a piece of
land of 800 acres 3 all divided up into
Marble Clooking at picturej-" Oh!
there I am, but you can 't see me."
Sarles, L+" Buster CLeej knows that
Bible from Genesis to Exodus! '
Schultz-"I knew Major was coming
because I could smell his strong voice."
Major-"Who was the last one out of
Sisson-"I don 't know, but I Was iirst
one before the last."
Capt. B'bl7"llhLl?7'Lf6 'Sunday is sup-
posed to be a day of rest."
Reimer--"I don't get any rest. 'p'
Capt. B.-"Well, you get a little
Reimer-' 'Yesl when I do it goes into
the contribution boX.' '
Cooley to Wallerstein-H Your arms
Gooding, G.-"There has been a per-
perpetual machine invented--" .
Meyer-"What is it?"
Gooding, G.--H The pianola in the par-
lor. " .
Yale, C.-"Ferry Hall is O. K., I used
to go there. " V
Marble-"How old is a girl when she
becomes of age?" 1
Hfambird-"Get a bit with a wheel
in the middle." '
Gooding, D.-"You mean a spur. I
bet you are wrong."
Q: Q.. '14 i-3 I5 ' Sf- fr, P I-1 O :' 5' E v D
A m o Q 'U U2 N- so rr' ...,. O
. ' 'TY' Ph sp UQ ep- --. 9 I-b
,, cg. ...mf " N -X. A L- K X, 'x-ggi! ,, '
I A A, ',.vv'.Q-we aku ,
Q 1 ,W 3 X, ,ff TQ., . Ag 3
1 i ., -Y - ' ' K 49' My-a 'WV'
CRUISE OF THE NORTHWESTERN NAVAL FLEET-SUMMER, 1904
At Anchor During Dinner Exploring the Kickapoo River
In the Locks, Illinois and Michigan Canal Laying up for the Night
Q2 THE TARGET
With Apologies to Homer, Shakespeare and Longfellow
Here 's to one and only one,
And may that one be she
That loves but one and only one,
And may that one be me.
In Greek and Dutch I don't know much,
In.Trig a little less, I
History lessons are too long,
But football, I guess yes.
English takes a lot of time,
Geometry 's out of style,
Chemistry is all a fake,
But baseball, that 's worth while.
I never could use physics,
Economics aren't in my line,
Latin 's out of the question,
But track-work-why that 's ine.
Although I believe in study,
And training of the mind, A
I'd sooner drop my studies,
Than in athletics fall behind.
-G. K. G., '05,
If you wish to judge
These poets you have read,
Just think the very opposite
To what they 've really said.
-G. K. G., '05,
TO MARION ,
p Telford Paullin, '07.
Little maid of seven summers,
What makes your eyes so blue?
Morning smiles and twilight dreams,
Where the bits of gold shine through.
Little maid of many lovers,
With hair a marigold bloom,
The old gypsy in the sunset
Spun it on her amber loom.
Merry beggar, royal spender,
Shares her pennies with her crew,
Cheerful, tearful, brave and tender,
Little maiden, I love you.
Dear Son- ' L
I am willing to give you all the cash
Because in business I am now in the
Now don 't get too forward, my son, you
For you eat the bread and I make the
dough. V , -P. C. M.
A WAIL FROM LAKE FOREST.
Backward, turn backward, O Time, in
Make us light-hearted once, just for to-
Turn back the clock till it reads Tues-
day noon, .
Turn back our sad thoughts' from our
misery and gloom,
For instead of our making a widespread-
They put us to sleep, boys, they put us
Backward, swing backward, O tide of
years, H -
Wipe from our faces these sad, briny
Jerk from despair a few fragments of
I-Ielp us tighten the brakes as we slide
down the slope.
We were easy, dead easy, for a teamyof
We must cut out the pies, boys, cut out
E the pies.
Reach out thy hand, O most merciful
Snatch us from ruin before 'tis too late.
Twist from our limbs these aches, pains
Take up the slack in the seat of our
We never had dreamed it-O m what a
Bring on the soup, mister, bring on the
. EXCELSIOR "
To her we drink, to her we pray,
Our voices silent 'newer
lfor her ue'll tight, let come what ma
Fhere was a crovs d fit was only threej
I'he girl, the parlor lamp and he
F om Hgeoml' and from "tug"
To the sloop and the brig
Doctoi wanders with fond declamation,
From forest andlpine
the Htani' and the ' sine
VVe hurry xx ith harsh exclamation
KK . r f .
. v . Y ,
7 l ya 4 '
The Stars and Stripes forever. To 4 - H
EX. ,- , u
Y v , 7 ' y , .
0 I , .
As two is company, there is no doubt
That 's why the parlor lamp went out.
The goat is always butting,
He hasn't any knowledge,
He has a most unpleasant blat,
There are lots of him in college.
As you struggle onward
O'er the sea of fate,
Take your cup of pleasure
Before it is too late.
For every joy there's sorrow,
For every pleasure pain 5
Yet they 're always welcome
As oft they come again.
-G. K. G., '05,
Concerning college football teams,
Too oft it comes to pass,
The man who 's half-back in the field
Is well back in his class.
From the joys of the gym
To the Doctor 's keen glim,
Such is the life we lead,
But from the Doctor 's keen glim
To the joy of the gym,
Such is the life we need.
' -G. K. G., '05.
. - V ' s
.. 5-V' .ff vp
Of summer vacation,
Of hard eration,
--P. C. M., '05,
U From Indoor at Recess to Trigonome-
try the- next period
From the height of joy, to the depths
Said the ink well to the pen,
f "I surely can 't see
Why in the deuce
You butt into me."
ffwe11,"' said the pen,
"You're terribly cool,
We never would meet
If you never were full."
,s I A. Q,
I ,i ' 1,5 .
n 551, 'Q 2 2 .
ai I AKG V" f -New ' 312
I Notes 1
Who are they and we wonder why so
Hump, lst and 2nd,
The Big 3,
Large J oe,
Jump Spark Jim,
Indoor, lst and 2nd,
The Little 3,
LETTERS TO SANTA CLAUS.
Dear Sarlta Claus-
Please bring me an automatic lesson-
getter. I have not enough time to sleep
Yours to have and to hold. Oh! I
Bring me a letter from -UD Wau-
sau, and I'll be happy.
Your curly-headed friend,
My Dear Santa- N
Some red or green paper and white
ink will suit me.
O. N. YULE.
Say, had yeu jist ez soon bring me
a little Hodag?
Yours as ever,
' . RAYMOND HAMMOND. '
Dear Santa Claus-
Please bring me a new razor for
Xmas. Jack spoiled the edge of mine.
Dear Santa Claus- '
Please bring me an engine! which I
can run by hot air.
Yours truly, '
I would like a rubber doll, and a set
of toy soldiers. -
Your friend, -
Dear, Dear Santa Claus-
Please bring me a bow-wow.
Can you bring me some soap and a
'frun by itself" face washer?
AT THE GERMAN TABLE.
Guten Abend, Herr Professor, wie
belinden sie sich?" "Hello, Frau Myl-
rea!" "Gee, I'm hungry, can't live
on Dutch! " "Geben sie mir-Lee,
wake up! Didn't you hear me ask for
brot und butter und Heisch und kartof-
feln und salz und milk und-und-"
"Why, I haven't had anything to eat
since noon. Speak German! Sehon gab
professor, Ich vill Deutsche sprechen.
Ich thur es gern." "What's that?
Sure, I had ein Brief heute. Haben sie
one? Hard luck." "Say, Sarles, pass
up some wasser, wollen sie?" "Heute
ich went down stadt. Well, it 's mostly
German, anyway." "Ich vill ein story
sprechen. Der was ein kleine hodag, A
, a set
l ' A
rein TARGET 95
N0te5 - Continued
hodag, sure. Didn't you ever hear of
one? Er war grosse und bose Verstehen
Sie?" "Here, take dos brot." "Der
hodag-say, send out the teller, will
you? Es hungert mich. How's that,
professor?" "Yule, sprechen sie Greek?
Deutche? Nein! I do. Der war eine
Madchen, sie hatte ein hart Hertz."
Slead, slide that glass over here, will
you? Hurry up, Major is going to call
the battalion to attention! "
A is for Atwood, tall, lean and slim,
B is for Benson, short, freckled and
C is for Cottrell, so strutty and fat,
D is for Dodge, who is also like that,
E is for Esch, whose temper 's as strong
.as his body is big and his legs are
F is for Franklin, the tennis crank,
G is for Gooding, just leave it blank,
H is for Humbird, without any wings,
J is for Jenkins, in motion not quick,
I is for "Indoor," who seldom sings,
K is for Kleene, pile it on thick,
L is for Lee, so sturdy and strong,
M is for Mulford, who always goes
N is for Nason, the Mellin's Food boy,
O is for Orr, his mamma 's own joy,
P is for Patton, who now has the floor
with his many suggestions and knowl-
R is for Reimer, who wears a big smile,
S is for Staniield, who grows all the
T is for Towle, who is not very wise,
and who spends his half holidays in
V is for Virgil, who can sprint, tackle
W is for Ward, the same as above,
Y is for Yule, our center, you bet,
Z is for Zipprich, the last in the race,
but who otherwhere often takes first
' ' NCR ,WESTERS ' '
Has Marble grown taller?
IVho shaves Meyer?
YVhy was Mark elected society editor?
Who owned the book, "How to Make
When did you get your Target?
WVho strung up the shoes?
Kitz, what is the attraction at Lake
Is it a cub or a "bear"?
Who ate the muskmelons?
Can he play a "Kahn" game on us?
What was the cause of our defeating
Lake Forest University at football?
Why doesn't Patton get wise?
What causes Lee to go to church Sun-
Say, has any one seen Salinski's sil-
Who is the "man behind"?
Who chased the cat around the fence?
Why doesn't Shumway play football?
Isn't Meyer an awful kicker?
VVho tried for right end and got left?
Isn't Yule, O., a good center Cscenteri
for waffles on the gridiron?
Can you tell why the Seniors would
not recite their chemistry lesson?
Why does Gooding, D., write books in-
stead of letters?
Did you notice who had kicks after
Thanksgiving furlough? '
How many times a week do we have
Why didn't some kind and thoughtful
cadet give Cadet Slead a dime? It was
a shame that Minnesota defeated North-
Does Guy like boiled lobsters?
Who will be the first foolish man in
the class of 'O4? Not Meyer?
Colonel wants to know if a certain
Senior will get his Bible syllabus before
June 15? Yes.
. 1, , .
95 THE TARGET
Notes - Continued W
REVEILLE. ' -
"I can 't get 'em up, I can't get 'em
up, I can 't get 'em up in the m-o-r-n-
ing! ' ' x
1st ,Man-"Wow-o-o-o-o-o-o! was that
the bugle? Ow-W-o-w-ow-o-w-o-r-r-!
Blame it! guess I'll o-w-o-w-o-w-o-o lay
up' today. "
2nd Man-''Yo-o-w-o-w-o-w-turn on
the light, will you? I'm cold. Hurry
up or we'll be late. Ya-w-a-w-o-a-h!
Gee, I'm sleepy, didn 't roll in till 7 :30
last night. Oh! I say you wake up and
turn that glim on."
NEW BOOKS AND AUTHORS.
"Peck's Bad Boy," by Henry W.
4'The Half-Back," J. D. Mylrea.
"How to Play Football," by Duke
"A Short Story," by E. C. Marble.
"How to Take Off Weight," by
"How to Make Love," by C. Perry
"The Captain of the Crew," by Ma-
"For the Honor of the School," by
Yule, O. i
"Buster Brown," by Lee.
"The Way to Use Hot Air," by Plebe
"How to Coast," by Slead.
"'The Plumber 's Friend," by Leake.
"How to Play Cards," by Decker.
"The Hunter 's Trail," by Bear.
"The Shell Game," by Kahn.
"How to Grow Flowers," by Gard-
"Road to Japanese Servitude," by
"The Anti-Cigarette League," by
"Electricity Simplified," by Franklin.
"The Flying Machine," by Humbird.
"How to Paddle a Canoe," by Orr.
"How to Make Money," oy Mills.
"To Have and to Hold," by Yule, O.
'fThe Hunt of the Hodag," by
' ' Picked, ' ' by Kitzinger.
"The New Lake Transportation
Line," by Graham and Morton.
"The End," by Staniield. -
lst Man-"Huh, I'm sick. I've got
cramps. O-r-r-o-a-h-r-can't get up to-
2nd Man-H There goes the call. Why
didn't you tell me sooner, so I could
have dressed? O-y-a-a-r-hg I'm sick.
Gee, my head aches. Oh Lordy, I guess
I'll have to lay off, too." I V
WHAT YOU WILL.
Squad-A physical exercise taken in
large doses by a favored few on Wednes-
days and Saturdays. p
Reveille-No word in the English lan-
guage can express it.
Mess--What we live for, look forward
to, and never forget.
Tattoo-An imitation the buglers give
us- of a man trying to strangle himself.
Taps-The prelude to a bullfrog con-
cert, given every night by the Snorers'
Battalion Inspection-A formation .for
which you put on your best, but gen-
erally fall into the mud on thesway.
School Call-A synonym for reveille.
O. D.--An oflicer detailed to pull you
out of bed when you don't happen to
Study Session-A place where with but
little persuasion one may fall asleep.
Vacation-The best day of one's
school day. What we long for.
Heard on Guard-"My general or-
ders: To salute all oiiicers encased, turn
out the corporal of the guard for all per-
sons entitled to the compliment, to walk
this place until three o'clock."
The cadets wish to thank our near
neighbor, Mr. Spencer, for his kindness
in supplying them with apples this fall.
Long may both Mr. Spencer and his ap-
ple trees flourish.
their support an so 1C1t o t em t e
patronage of our rea ers
, THE BOARD OF EDITORS
A D v
E thank our a vert1s1ng patron
Burnie 8 Zlplueynr Co.
' Jewelers ..
,lux 1' at
Q f "Ai
IL One of our departments in which
We take considerable pride, is that cle-
voted to the making oi class and Fra-
eernity PINS, BADGES tl MEDALS.
ln these We claim an originality, and
an excellence of execution., not sur-
passed anywhere. ll We shall he
pleased to prepare, tree oi charge,
special designs in colors for anybody
interested. IL Our line of
is second to none.
Samples upon application.
BUNDE fl UPMEYER CO.
MILWAUKEE, 2 2 WISCONSIN
A. G. Spalding Xi Bros.
Largest Manufacturers in the World
of Official Athletic Goods
BASE BALL, BASKET BALL. GOLF, BOXING
GLOVES, STHIKING BAGS, GYMNASIUM GOODS
A Plans and Blue Pfrints of Gymnasium
Pwraphernalia furnished on request.
Spalding's Trade LNNC Every base ball
Mark goods are the 99" G manager S h 0 u 1 d
acme of perfectfong 9' 0,9 I O
accept no goods 1. L V o send at once for a
that are not the in copy of Spalding's
Spalding kind, ' - .- - ,
there is no suhsti- A Splmg and bum
tute fm. Z, Spalding 4. D N16 mer C a tal Og u e.
article ' It's FREE.
SPALDING'S.ATHLETIC ALMANAC For 1905
Edited by James Sullivan
Contains the Official Athletic Record for 1905 and
the Official Reports of the Olympic Games.
Price, 10 cents per copy.
A. G. SPALBING 80 BROS.
New York, Philadelphia, Buffalo, Boston. Baltimore, Washing-
ton, San Francisco, Denver, Pittsburg. Montreal, Can..
Minneapolis, Syracuse, Chicago, St. Louis.
Kansas City, London, England.
ls a Particular Specialty
unwell G? or
Stat1oners . . .
171 Xvahash Avenue
DON'T FGRGET THAT the BEST of
Can be Pro.ured at the
41:43 FIFTH AVE.
One-half bl. South of Lake St.
Quick Service. Best staff IO serve you. We
give mail and telephone orders very prompt
attention. vi 95' Tel. Main 1049.
THE RT. REV. WILLIAM E. TOLL, B. D.,
Suffragan Bishop of the Diocese of Chicago
Church Furnishings of Every Description
, IN GOLD, SILVER, BRASS, BRONZE, MARBLE AND WOOD
ALTARS, PULPITS, LECTURNS, CANDLESTICKS, LITANY DESKS, ALTAR RAILS
MEMORIAL WINDOWS AND TABLETS
BIBLES, EUCHARISTIC VESTMENTS, PRAYER BOOKS
W SPAULDING 8: CO.
Michigan Avenue and Van Buren Street 32 CHICAGO
.',.. ...........,,...,.. . .. .,..,....... "EP 257575 '55:5 i7:5f'5-1 7:5'5:7 E15 5'1:-ii:1 f 1555if523fififi72IifEIfliiffziifiigiflifiigl 5?7!3I5?5!7I5I3 I 5f52f2-I 513 25112525152323:7I7:5!117:3 572751i5:551f5f5i5f7i7f3f5:7f5f5ffi5f7i flf Fifili fiff fffifi fif ifif i5f5fff5f7f5. 'T
SOUND AND REMUNERATIVE
Sai E . - - iii 25291
Investments which are both sound and remuneratlve are furnished to lnvestors by
' this institution through its Bond Department. We place the facilities of this department
at your disposal. OFFICERS
Lucius TETER, President HOUSTON JONES, cashisf 1
2315 EDWARD P. BAILEY, Vice-President WM. M. RICHARDS. Ass t Cashier I
ff JOI-INT A. McCORMICK, Vice-President LEVERETT THOMPSON. Secretary
2, R H. T. SIBLEY. Manager Bond Department
4 ""' 52:14
'If'If'2 "rr' i ""' 1 '-'f'-'-' z 2 "'-'-"' rr "'r'-' i "'-'4' 1 "'-'-"'-'-f'f-r-"1 i f4"f-f-"f-fff-1-f i f-1'1-f-"1-f42'1-f'2-2 r f 'f'f' 1 12'f' 2 '2'1' 1 A2'1- A1-1- Fi '1-1- 2 Ifii ':'f 2'f :f'f'f'i'f'f'I'?f'f 'f--..
J. LEWIS COCHRAN WM. B. McCLUER
Cochran 81 cCluer
REAL ESTATE AND RENTING
' FOR SALE
35 N. DEARBORN ST. CHICAGO
St. Luke' s Hospital
Training School for
CHICAGO Established 1883
Offers a comprehensive course in
nursing to young women of superior
qualifications. ' Pupils admitted
in January, May and September.
Directressfof the Training School
A LINE FROM THE SHOEMAN
,, 3 RUPPER'I"S WINTER
9 A wg
ggxms I n KITES. 92? 9? Yi'
'GOODS gi S Dull leather will be the feature for the coming
Ei fall and Winter seasons, and you Will readily notice
J. by a call on us, that we are in touch with the times,
iase ball V ,M and have made full preparations to supply your de-
shouxd E ia I mands in shoes and hosiery. We Want our custo-
'lceforla Q merxs to feel that they are correctly attired, and
Tues l L that We have the shoe facilities to make this possi-
Hoguunl' , L ble. Our supplying the demands ofthe Cadets has
' fri brought ourshoes to the fore, as stylish, comfort-
! 32.52 able and highly polishable, and far ahead of all
for 1905 r ff-. Ss t A other makes.
905417111 i We solicit your patronage for WINTER KITES
ies. i ,
' . RUPPERT, the Sh 0 e m ak e r
l3flf'ng' 4 McVicker's Theatre, Darke! Harrison Sis, Van Buren ale La Salle Sis.
5 JAMES BO W DEN ' P
Dealer in all kinds of
FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED
Phone 24. HIGHLAND PAR K , ILL.
A Special Low Rate
iifJE'5t32:'S:FiS0f1i EVANSTON, ILL-
LEADERS OF LOW PRICES
C Lo T H 1 NT:
Furniture, Crockery, Dry Goods, Flour, Feed.
Shoes, Fancy Groceries, -Fruits, Vegetables
A special invitation is extended to the mili-
tary cadets to patronize the NVest
Pure Drugs. Pure Soda, Wreter.
151-153 DEARBORN STREET CHICAGO'
CLUNCH ROOMS THROUGHOUT THE CITYP
lLHeac1qua1-ters Old N. M. A. boys in Chicago.
l1,A1umni Association meet for lunch first Tuesday in each month, 12:00 to 1:00. Ask
t1'1e head Waiter. .
WALSH, BOYLE CD. CO.
3, 05, 7, 9, ll, 13 State Street, CHICAGO
Greene's News Co.
OPPOSITE SOUTH END OF DKEPOT
Spalding's Golf, Baseball and Tennis Goods
Hagleyl Chocolates Received Daily
J. P. KLINE
000000000 0000000000000 00000000
0 , 0
I Carries t1'xe Best E
3 Footwear 5
E in Stock
E ....... ........ ........ ....... :
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Subscriptions received for any publication in the
world BAKERY GOODS
A complete line of Gent's Furnishings.
Repairing neatly clone. R E B G
Chas. M. Schneider
Opp. N. VV. R. R. Depot
Tel. 453. HIGHLAND PARK. ILL.
HND 58165 511511316
119 HIGHLAND PARK
si 11 n: . .
Telephone 991 EPHO 383. . .
A I M. WCJLAK
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
D. D. s. Gailor
Bergen Block . Perfect it and Work
G U A R A N T E E D
ILLINOIS Next Door to Am. Exp. Office
W JIS o f Qieel erin Time
keep A, Auf '- A ,
Especial care given to compounding of
S? Has a Fine Stock of
Agenfsfof the LATEST
LEWIS' CONFECTIONERY AAA..
Special Orders Filled S 11 O e S
If you Wish a good meal, reasonable in price, R E P A I R IN G
1 Go to the '
HOME MADE PIES, ICE CREAM and
1b'bI mp Iz,1III. Im .IIB.!ID.5'I' .
tg an at PhOnf1092 rs el el Bayse Highland Park
ORSON E. BRAND ....
-T DEALER IN --
Eastman Koiaks, Films, Photo Supplies, P.cturfs
- HIGHLAND PARK, ILL.
5t"d"'5i WVAUKEGAN, ILL.
"W - , If ""' Na, .
' 4W Wrg0ff!f!!nM' I
,rv rl' ji ,.1fe-feL':-
1ifW IiKI,f,'ififf, . A ,
-a!fiI'P4 Wi .
DEVELOPING AND FINISHING
CLASS WORK A SPECIALTY
F RED W. SCI-IUMACHER If ff Ia
JUST GPPOSITE C.8zN.VV. DEPCDT
The Northwestern Military
'Is a Select Preparatory School
11, FIRST-A classical course preparing for the classical colleges. QL SECOND-A
technical course preparing for the technical schools. fl THIRD-An Academic course
preparing for West Point or Annapolis. GL FOURTH-A commercial or husiness course.
IL FIFTH-A summer naval school, furnishing a profitable and pleasant vacation for
those attending. lL SIXTH-Experienced instructors, thorough instruction, limited num-
bers, small classes, home surroundings, large well-equipped gymnasium, swimming tank
20x40 feet, heated during the Winter months: manual training shop, large athletic Held,
cadet hand, hicycle, infantry, artillery, sahre and signal drills, automobile gun battery.
The Best Facilities for the Development of the Boy,
MENTALLY -l MORALLY m PHYSICALLY
For Catalogue and further particulars, address
COL. H. P. DAVIDSON, A. M., President
HIGHLAND PARK, ILL.
f VVearers of the Blue and Gray
f Q gn.,
all praise the famous
ll N T
Nl lfl ' 1 0
x M Uniforms
X, . , ' A BECAUSE THEY ARE SUPE-
jll gg, , A 'T RIAOR TO ALL OTHER MAKES
ff Manufactured hy '
gf The I-Ienderson:Ames Co.
1,1 If Kalamazoo, Mich.
w i If
CADET EQUIPMENTS OF ALL KINDS
-B MGMT. CATALOGUE AND CLOTH SAMPLES FREE ON REQUEST
H. C. ETTEN 81. CO
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