University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1888
Page 1 of 185
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 185 of the 1888 volume:
r Iv' f ft ' f- 1, ff, ,wr -
U . ,Jy,,l, Avi. R .L ,V y
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A, Q X
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' li UNEQUALEDIFACILITIES I
I I X
jf ' , I ARE AFFORDED BY THE
Minneainnlis 8a St. louis
,KN - AND THE FAMOUS
"Albert ea oute"
y m some 'ro
CHICAGO, i ST. LOUIS, DES MOINES,
' and WATERTOWN, DAK.,
I 1 l ' on 'ro
KANSAS CITY, LEAVENWORTH,
r ST. JOSEPH and ATCHISON.
I I ri.
ZLE"'Tralns from Red Wing, Faribault and Northfield connect at Waterville
with Fast Express Trains to all points. A
PALACE DINING AIU7
Aro run on ull Tlrrougln 'I'ruinx-1. ,
Call on or write to any Agent of the Company for Lowest Rates, Sleeping
Car Berths, or Time Tables.
' '. TICKET OFFICES:
ST. PAUL-E. A. Whitaker, Agentfliltl East Third Street, und Depot, Iii-ond wny, foot of
XI"uurth Street. li
MINNEAPOLIS-r-E. Pl Cupon, Axzont, corner Hennepin und Wzwlninpgtrmn Avenues, under
NicoIIut I-lem-io. W. L. Ilnthuwny, Ticket Agent, Depot, corner Third Street und
Fourth Avenue North. I g ,
X , . ,,. ,,,,, ,-
VW I I I
S' l:Gfg9TQfqnf1PuHH.IAsb. I W' H' TRUlT'i2l5rl5'Ede1It,
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i ll 3 It
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'vw pax , ef -M
. F. FPXRRINGTGNQ
51416 BK BK BK
Gentlemen are invited to examine the l...!fXRGEST and FIN EST stock of
+I- IMPORTED WOOLENS -I+
In the Nnr!l1u1L-.':l.
Stock always replele wifk Me Laws! Ezzglzfsh fum' French
NOU6!fZ.6e9. I'?'1ze .vmplc gma'e.v fo? Fu!! and
!Wen'z'zmz llress zz specizzlgl. -
EXCL USIVELY- FINE - PVORK- AND
. NIUERSITY- STUDENT- 'lfyaglg - Espeelally - soIj Qlted.'
TEN PER CENT DISCOUNT FOR CASH.
Bk BK X
G. F. f?44ffRffVG7'OfV,
239 Nieeuer Avenue, - - MINNEAPOLIS.
- ' f' 07'
.Jig I ' !
Q uf. mefyeilmy,
' FLOUR AND FEED,
407 Wfth Avenue S. E.
Frjal njqy sfock of Ex-uifs ulvauys fx-cab, angel
oz 'gocel Qaricfy To szlecf from Efualzgfsx Glulas an 25.
Pzciexlly igaifaal Tm Ewa we cr cull .-.....
I!!! f Lplmoe.
flifff Q Q
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xxx Q fp-N Q 4600 Xqq.
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x V 9 OK' X67
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xi Q if ,xqqz
XX QXOGXL 'A If
.R 196 N K
.X 0.90 I
xx ,Y fr
" """- W W" ,
-TWTA Fil7e Goods aiyd Qustom Ujork a Specialty.
. 9-27 ,iw 721 3 l
II Q. A Ifloffaifingcr,
I W I I MANUFAUTUIIEH. AND DEALER IN
som AND Sifioiis
f V f i 1' Ill l'f'T TYII - Pl'lA'F'l" T A'lS0lCTR1E'NT
ri' im s
Iii 219, Q21 am Q23 NQCOLLET AVE..
ww ,vw MINNEAPOLIS.
"cage-:lc-aFi offfirz C o.
Druqoists of minneapolis,
ii " ' -WT' WIIEIIIG YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND it-'W'-+' -Ev
: : The Purest Drugs and Medicines, Com- : :
: : petent Clerks, Accuracy and : :
: : Moderate Prices. : :
. , 0 ,
3 linger. of lnjporiczel Spay-All-
131 myl Qonjzslic Qfgexrs, Qi- , Bight Fgljmrrgaccy iq ibn
Smrailes, Elo. L oily.
IO! WASHINGTON AVE. SOUTH.
. .. ,.,,W,.,,
JEKEZQ9 0, Q I' 3
Black and Giolorecl Silks, Fine Dress Qmbods.
Nl'lCl.'l.-I L: llur lflfmh' CA8ll1IlEIx'lL'Sjm- 750. 850, 9517 Il nfl .WL
ElJ'lGAlN'l' LINES Ulf BLACK SILKS ulwuys on huncl. Bond forsnmplos hy xnnil. In
l'0!l'llll1lIlLZ for goods, if mnrv nonvouient.. fu-url postage Htnnips in any amount. Muil
orders will reef-ivu our pruznpt lllfl0l1lflOIl.
Real Qaeeg, Trimminqgs, Fans, Qorgets,
And ll full line :J Hll,IiICIn'7"S lf'l,.fIN.V ELS, T.-IHLE IJNISNS. M USLINS, 1"RIN7'S,
filNh'IlAi'llS. IIICNIMN. CLUTIIS, U.-1SlIMlCh'lvJS, QUILTH, SHA IVLS,
I..-ll'l6 PUIA TS, S.-lCt,2lf'lfS ANI' NOTIUNS,
PII at Ligjriees.
R of KID GLOVES in our stock ut ull times, consisting
' of every size :mal hue. from one to ton buttons, ut,
HALE, THOMAS 81, CO.
+f- EIQHELZER xg MUSE,-a+
1 l S'
C52 9 X 7 Q 'l EVE? -4444-lf'
,vfm 1 u
Dc M 659 LIVTIQFS
AND DFZALIIZIIB IN
MEN's FURNISHING GOODS
ancgley : E3 : olynson,
" ' MANUl4'Ml'fl'lI11LlIS OF
UNDlERKll!lEAlQ, - COI.L-DiF?8 - AND - QCSLJFFS
Faqtory, 318 Second puqnuq Soutn.
FULL LINES of 'o'5fi5E'oL1ffs.ES?, y End Underwear. xg,
jonn fl. Sclylenqr S3 Qo.,
Wlyolesale, i- tj. iQommercial,
Retail a Society,
Qopper- plate Enqravino and Printino for Ufeddincgs,
Parties and Receptions.
wit' fi- 'VX .
R laroe and well-assorted stock of everytlyino in tne
nil' -R74 43 4
Please call or write us for estimates. . l
it at N54
425 Nicollet fluqnuq, minnqapolig, minn.
Q BFdQl1'181'-S1'1'1ll'P1 Q
++ Paper Qompeiny,
Warehouse and Sczlesroomx 76, 78 and 20 4th St, !V,,
HIC Paper for this Book was mzlmlfzlcturccl at our
. Mills at Holyoke, Mzissacllusctts. '.
leiggnezri - - illagfzbuvla,
ziunn Iilllllllllfngwi U R E
wiwlllllfl N l NDEHTAK
B iq Qpecixl Attention Given to Uphol
---1-F Qteiinw ind Repairing.
v ,,,...,., . igiiwllllll ElIQw...,.i.,,,uh 1u1.Ams1zs IN
iibx II ,i.i"A. iii'
A i n ' f v li l lllil lllllfi Q I
gf? W2 53" ' 555-fm i 'l " i .
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W MF- L. M 5, ,iii 4' 1 V
liiwg g 316 Qqntral flue. E. D.
Richmond Straight Cut, No. 1 Cigzwettes
C1GARE'1:'.l'E SMOKERS who nrowillimzi01m.yulii.ile more than the price clmrgod for
Ufdlnllfy ifmlo Clpmlmu-H will hnu these Cigarettes fur superior to all others.
paEkarge1v1:1'c olmumlionx, mul oluwwe fha! N1'fl7Iflf'll.lC of 1VlltiU'I'8fQ7lL'll appears on c1'r'ry
ALLEN 81, GINTER, Manufacturers, V
Also .ilaozufacturers "Virginia Brigl1.is," " Opera Pu17's," etc., Cigdrettes.
AGENTS Fon, THE :sw-AR-I-AMED
HC GRN o
S'FOVES - AND - RANGES.
sol.1cAox1:Nu:s Fon f - ff 7,31
, .,,5 .. ,.., or I I
G - S
asollne loves, ,iiim
L-" W in mlql' "
The Most Economical and Safe :X V ---Kjfii-'Ni'-i""jN
Summer Cooking Stove ' if ll
on the Market. 'I' -
WEJYQA complete liriu of-llnildors' Hnrdwnro I
und Hour-we I nrmnhim.: Goods. f I n lt -
uebmore Publigbincg Qo.,
BOUKSELLERS ' STATIUNEKS ' PRINTERS
Jlrfisfs' gxerlzvizcls angel Eiga Eggrugiggs,
M"7t'lllIl'l'!4Q' - fllT'l.l'IlfI.01I.Y, Offdmv of !Jfzf1f'1'11g',
VI'-l'ff1"4Q' i if f7l'Qg'1'lZIll1llL' C10Vl'1'.K',
mm' lfnff Cllftlii, , Y lm!! yhssvfx,
zllfnfzvgy-izffzqy Q E lini ,...n Illl,-Illll...1llll...lllll : almmww lmngm
C,,f5.vf,g.,l4g111b!4'111.,. 3 1? PWWHNNW l,JUm.!x,
mm' 111111015 QQ -3 mg Q M,
ffllg'l'!Z'Z'L'li, f'7l'l'llfL'I.7f amz' fl w ,, N Ji I my 1
Sfllfllflfti fo w'1z'L'1'. "' , " ll W ffffff ' DWW7' - C1I1'rzfs'.
MANUFACTURERS OF PICTURE FRAMES.
AGENTS for tho Molul Buck Pliotogrupli Album. This Album can bo extended to any
size by ucldinpr new leaves und metal liiugns.
307 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, lVlinn.
resanieltion Silver Vqelra,
I VA 7Yl'll!:'.S' fa!! nflzkzbfc fznzlvxfl,
Riqly jqwelry, Frenely Qloqlgg, Bronzes,
OUR .Work is 1f11sz11yrfz.v.w.'z! in Ifzc No1'!lzwc.vi -hr Sgffc mm' Qlmlizfy.
1lfffz111fzzrfz1z'1'14g and all lf1'11d.v zyflCzy11z1'1'z'11g 1'.n'mfcd in fha nmsz'
UQ'zzM'1101c'fv1zfgz'no l'U1llf?L'f1.f0l' in f11'1'rvs. ffL'7l1L'lllbL'l' if wi!! 04' fo
'Milli' II!ll'Z'1ll!fIZg'l' fu .vw our .Yflltfl bzfm' jN11'f!uz.fl'11g.
.. . . . -
n. .. .. .1 .-
J. R. ELLIOT,
g,9 Q'80CSLYSQQ'SQQQQLQQLQQLQQLQEKW BIVQFS
I ft , , ,f f . f X , f f f
Dio H 9:19 .vi Qyl' can Cal Cdl Cyl WD Qyl iii-ll Cd
Sweet 8- Hawthorne,
+P DRUGGISTS.-l+ l
L11b1'11'.v, I'l"1'1Qq7zf'.s', 161.1'A'A'L'l'A'Ul',A', I ,IIf1llL'l"A', L1zm'lfz"s amz' East-
7lZ!ll!,.Y f,L'1ff7lllll'S in bulk ana' Q11 flu' bofflv. C,?z.ffwll, ffll.5'lZl'll'
63' Cbfx I'7m' Ybflcl ll'zm'1' ana' Lbfqgzzv.
lin.s'f11za11'.v, Pmr'.v amz' Ca4qnfv's 7?11'!v1' ,S'onj1.v.
lf'1'm' 7211'h'z', Bath mn! IJIAQZQQI' .Sy1o11ga'.v.
Cn! Glam liofflcx jizz' l'07'l'1'1'1l1Q' in KQ'l'f1lf f'a1'1'v0f.
fJl'L'.Y1'l'l7Jfl.0l1.V f11'Lyuz1'm' by fhlIl'l?1lg'!lbf l'0ll!f7t'fL'lll' 6lffL'lllZ'l7llf.Y nl
Corner Nicollet Acgwtgand Sixth Street.
R22V"'AgeIltS fOI' the Bethesda Water K227""Op91'1 all Night.
Flowers ood Pleots,
-I-be lTlQvdQvball FQQDDOUSQS
of BEAUTIFUL FLOXXXERING PLANTS in
the Nortlwxxwest. Plants packed in good order
oorlstemtly on hand the largest assortment
and shipped to amy part of the oourltry. Cut V
Flowers 'for parties, Weddingsgtablo amd flmerols
furnished on short notice. Apply to
MlNNEAPo1.ls, MINN. ' Q
l, Leland 8: Waring
4 in '.'A:1L'.:.-gyjiej.
i all 422129
ll! ill l'DEALE1lS IN-
X tilt , l .f,. AZN
its N "
l Base Ball Supplies, 6
LA 'VN 1'lfN1VfS, Bzllalas, t ', " " Q' SOLE
LA, :moss lc, B10 YCLIES, ' it AGENTS FOI'
IISHINI al 1-Ulf' 18 ' A G. Spalding Bom.
ISHING Tackle Boating Good! , Z X
. m mms To- usoVICTOR BICYCLES
Gym a lu
bogganl. Skates, Snow 7, """' ""' U'-' 'AND ' "
Slum- FN - i I STAR PATENT
'4 +'roBoGGANs+ if A i ' l 'i ' i
,J an ,
F n l , 5 X F '
' . 7 'M ' flfliiiml
, , -' ' H ,f lm
KAEZP' Send for 1887 Catalogue. R Y
N 1 'W' " """ ' ' " V ff?
' ' "fi "
426 NICULLET AVE., MINNEAPUIJS.
F2 'oreeleg Sen
I I ,
Scientific l3crtrait and Landscape
250 and 252 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
Bromide Qrayon, india Ink, Pastel and Oil Portraitsf
Stereoscopic Uiews, wholesale and retail
We make all the different klnds of Pictures known to the art.
Q"Sec Portrait of President Norllwilya on page Hfor RUJOIIHG Qf om' 11 orlc.
MHA. H. ROSE Sc COW+-
208 Central zffuenue,
I geacxps, Brwsfic-15,
i PERFUMES. src.
4 Pens, Pencils, SC1'll,lt"L R law,
1' Porlemmmaies, Slatimwry
h Articles Suitable for Pmscnls,
Tooth Brushes and Tooth Preparations,
-+P Students' Trade Solieitecl. V -a+-
E-2C"' hmwqmwxe ,writ 255551 wa 05232
Fwd 17- Zabv, if
,UQ FINE - AILORING, is
U Gnauno Fl.oon WEs'r Hover., tail
fi W M
Wgdaiqq SEE a 5gcQ 2flt9ii A:h.i" q.VTT' x W
QB' ' ' CW ' .f 4 . 1
ima heniwg WM,
.rf-Farmers' and Mechanics' Savings Bank
OF MINNEAPOLMB, ,
Temple Uouri, cor. Hennepin and Washington Aves.
WM. CnANDr.mu, Joan Du: Lnwrxm, lt. li, Liwanou,
J, W. JOHNSON, M. li. KooN. JC. H. Mourxrou,
Tues. Lownv, Gov. J. B. Prnnsnuuv. J. C. Oswanu,
CLINTON Momusow, T. D. SKILES4
X , OFFICERS! , l
LfmN1'oN Monn1soN, President. . Tuos. Lowlw, Vxco-P1-eexdeut.
V ld. H. MOULTON, Sec1'etlu'y und Tl'BllBll!'Ol'.
INGORPJRATED AKJCORDING T0 LAW IN 1874,
A Mutual Savings Bank, conducted on iho best Principle, under the Guaraniee
ofihe Slrictest and mont Conservaiive Law.
H9"Five per cent, interest puid on deposits if loft three or more months.
.' STEf1M .' LA UQZVZPQQI7 .'
503 Second puenue S.
IVIINIXIEFXPOUS, - MINN.
++ e W. J. MOORE . eaee '-4+
Games, Novelties, Baby Carriages, Boys' Wagons, Veloci-
pedes, Garden Tools, Base Ball Goods, Croquet Sets.
LARGEST ASSORTMENT IN THE f'l I'J.'.
li. G. SGHWERDTMANN,
U78 Nicollet Wuenue, Sifiies QQ Lindley Biooif,
JDHNHASTINQS: fA:R:HART' 'J05'4TR'P'1
Ppegt, Gen-rg-rlgew. V-Pvest.
- ILIAJ STRKUVE
BIQNCHNAT 728-q1E5THuT51: KQJVMPARK
CYWQ-9Dn11:ADELPHlA-PPP' ZNE-W YORK"
W wg ' '
Il2I Qbestqut St.,
P1-111. ADELP1-IIA, '
Fine Stationery and Engraving House
HHIVDSOMELV EIVGHMXED IIVVXWTXOXVS
FoR COLLEGES, WEDDINGS, RECEPTIONS1 ETC.
4 -W -- W V+'
QUE unequaled facilif' 'd 1 g p ti 1 experience e bl t 1
d th 'r. Lyl fi ff c 1 D L
g L I 1 I 1
uce wen S' IJ 9 wni e our 1' t
a UZiIZiY1t6 ' . My ' 'p .
"Ilya Rpparel Oft Proelaims tba map."
, ' ' ' -
GlfNYZliH7IiN'.S' l70l'l'L'L'f fll!Z7'l'l'!Zg'L' Ybz'!c!,' fn' 1011! !Jl'L'.V.Y, Club
mm' 77lL'!Zfl'L' P1z1'!z'c.v,- for lf1r.vz'11css zzzza' Y?'zzw!z'11g' 2z.vc.v. IDU
f2Zb7'1'l'.Y bL'l'lQg" flu' f7l'0lllll!Tfl.0ll of fha hlg"0L'.Vf ski!! L'7llfJ!lUfL'Ill, ami my ax-
f2L'l'l'L'11fL' fIZ71g"L', and :villa ffzc mast salad rlzzxx fyf pzztf'a11agz', I L'1fj'Qjf
f1zc1'Zz'lz'cs z111.s'zr1y'mssz'd jill' p1'ozz'1zcz'11g gfzrizzwzls of 2.llfl'l'll.YZ'l' 7'lZfIlL',
6ll71lf2VL'!lL'l!liZ'llg' Zhc fl'L'T!lZZ'lZ'lIg' mode, and wiflz .vpvczlzl mz'zzp!1ztz'o11
a1za'jiff1css to flu' 'zw'm'c1'.
D. H. GALLAGH ER,
V-H -v -fy'-'41 I Hennepin Ave.-f-ff' W -
EStudents' Trade a Specialty.
555 Uqatb QQO.
4- J , -il sg I4 s. 41h same. opposite P. o..
,, N ' 'L,,:.. V ' n:Al.sns un
' YY 17 'v -, 7 ' ' ' '
9 -Zfry . Qi. Cofumbfa, and , zqmeflcan
A Bicycles and Trlcycles,
. . Ro OA-rs'
Sflfflffs' fwf!5fefw1 yflfhfi, n""H flH3111w25qE2'rHfif9wf2'-'' d i
1heSHlPMAN Automaiic Engine. 535
Crum mmosnmml. '
Tha Hammond only machine '1Wm'f1f':1 d lm bv- .,
'YP'-W""'f 'i:x"S'ff2'iE?.?51f1r5S'y5 dffllflff , T?
M- uAS.T.EmwE1.m, mv .Q
P? EQ WESTQT E,
ElwEll's Hdditidn, ElwEll's Edmund, E.lWEll's Third
and Elwell Sc Higgilfs Additimn.
732 BOSTON BLOCK,
MQNNEAPOLIS, ' : MINN.
Bundq E3 Llpmqyer,
Soclety + and + Fraternity + jewelry,
'+-GM ea---ee--PINS SET WITH--as +-
1a U1f1A.s', GA1eN1f71s',
SAPPHJRES, 9 TURQUOIS,
bJWI:RALD.S, -1 l?f"fQ- 01' my otlzw' 510111.
KDE also carry a large stock of Diamonds, Watches and Jew-
elry, which we offer at manufacturers' prices.
CORRESPONDENCE BOLIOITED. ALL WORK GUARANTEED FIRST-GLASS
fl-BUNDE 81, UPIVIEYER,-V
121 and 123 Wz'sco1zsz'n Sl. MIL WAUIi'EE, WIS.
an 6 Q- m -of 1
- ?....'0R .......-
Rec-zeptiorys, Parties, Street LUear aqd Driuiryq,
For Ladies and Gents, 'ln all the Latent Sluulcs and Colorx, hofh in Dressed, Undres
Kid, and Silk.
EUGENE RlMMmL.L's Pxmrunrms, Powmms AND Bows A Sl'a:c1Am'Y.
Mrs. A. L. VROOlVlAN'S
Perfect lfizitinlg Glove Store
192 N'C9ll31,,5l9!'i'i MINNEAPOLIS.
V FRANK Je HURHN,
T' WFT- t ,,,, as S--H+.
a S OW
an A. 'K ,V
X ul N, ,
OU are respectfully invlted to inspect
'EE my stock ot Wooiens, new fully open
and 'ready tor tne Spring and Summer
Seasons. Tne stock consists et tne tinest
and VTGXXXSSTQ styles of goods-in tne market,
29 Washington Avenu S uth.
CDINNEAPOIAS, - QDINN.
5951313 fvai23'iff Eriffla
FRANK S. Lewis. HARRISON 84 SMITH
-RN - Q vi "A 7
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my 51 Q?
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Fifi-sf :tl 1' 'I 'N N ....
ff -M-f, ff
f-b---- ,fl f 21552, M
-W nil-A- f f -'
Elie the Berth ferr.
QLEARLY I sce thee, studding the deep blue,
Lingering there through the ages of time,
Ardently beaming o'cr all this broad Northland,
Streaming thy rays for the guidance of millions.
Star of the North! fair Star of the North!
Oh! for a tongue to sing loud thy bright fame
Full of the feeling that moves my heart deeply.
Ere yet the Old World this New World had greeted,
Into the land where Columbia now rules
Gave'st thou guidance to mariner's vessel
Holding the great souls with Freedom inspired.
Thou hast seen fair daughters born to Columbia,
Yet not three decades since, thy natal beams
Even a queenly child kissed with their favor,
Inborn with charms thou alone could'st have given,
Growing in wisdom and grace and good fortuneg
Heralded all the world o'er is her greatness.
Triumph, O dear Minnesota! and glory, O North St
ar to thee!
Hmiuezrgitg ef Cflimmaseter.
COLLE GE OF SCIE N C E, L17 ERA TURE A N D A R TS.
COLLEGE OF A GRICUL TUNE.
COLLEGE OF ME C HANI C A R 7
C OLLE CE OF IIIEDI CIN E.
COLLEGE OE MINING ENGINE ERING.
COLLEGE OF LA HZ
YY-IE GEOLOGICAL SURVE Y.
Gbe Board of Recgentg.
llIzNRY I-I. bIBI.luY, .........,... .
THOMAS S. BUCKHAM, M.
JOHN B. GILFILLAN, ........... .
GRliliNLlEAF CLARK, M. A. ,.... .
CUSHMAN K. DAVIS, ........... .
KNUTIE NISLSON, ..... .
JOHN 5. l'II.l,SBURY,
A. R. McGll.L, .............
ff0f't'1'll0l' ry' fha .Sirzfat
DAVID l,. KICIHLIQ, M. A.,
Y7zc Sinn' S1q7t'1'Z'llfL'I!lIlt'lll' Qf Publi: I11st1'm'!1'u1z.
CYRUS NORTHROP, L. I.. B., ................ Minneapolis
The 1Jl'L'.YZ.lIll'llf zyf ffm U111'm'1'.v1'zg'.
lllezmlaezrg of tgiez Voc-zmltg.
"A lllCl'l'lCl' man
NVitl1in thc limit of becoming mirth
I ncvcr spent an l1OLlI"S talk withal."
I.ovn's LABOR I.os'r.
! l.. l.. D.,
lJl'lf'.V.Y!Il' I 'olz'f1'mf f1ll'0ll0IlU'.
"An Zllifllbllf and courteous gentleman."
TAMING or 'rms Smucw.
A D. D..
Pl'0,k'.v,fo1' Grvvk amz' in fhmjgv fy' Lllffll-
"In a good old age."
Z . A.,
a ' M
l,l'lfL'.S'NOI' Smit- Gvologzlvi.
N M. D.,
1,I'0f2'S50l' zwnicria 1Wcn'z'fa amz' Y7zw'ajbc21t1'f.v.
B. A., P7'0-f2'SS07' Gfrwmz.
"Who will not mercic unto others show
How can he mercie evcr hope to have."
' f,I'Qfl'S.Ytl7' Geology, !V!z'11c1'zz!agy amz' Blillfilggf.
"He draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than
the staple of his argument."
I.ovE's LABOR Los'r.
B. A., A.v5ocz'afu f,l'0f2'5.Y01' Guwk and ZWafhc11za!z'c.v.
"The trick of singularity."
JJVV ,J 6 B. A., Propssor Lzzfizz. '
"A snapper-up of unconsidercd ,triHesf'
THE VVIN'l'ER,S TALE.
As.vz'sfa1zt Projissaz' f1'1lg'fl'5ft amz' Gcrzmzfz.
' " Her life is gentle."
X A Q
and if mal'
fJl'0fL'.Y.Y0l' .Rfzvlofic and lifocniiolz.
"Neat not gaudy."
Mm , . UlR,Q,h C. 141,
" No wher' so besy .1 man as he ther' was,
And yet he semed besier than he was,"
x A fx! '
' . " f
M- A-, C- E., lJ7'lm'SS07' IlflZl'f!L'7lllZfZ-FS and flxtrozzozlgf.
" Whose wit in the combat as gentle as bright
Ne er C2J.I'l'lCCl a heart stain away on its blade."
Mooulz Qnot J. GJ.
449 Ph. D.,
W IJVIWTSSUI' Cfmzzistfy
"Beware of the fury of a patient man."
mg ML, B. A.,
" 'Tis better to have loved and lost
Than never to have loved at al1.',
IJ1zseAu'rEs' STH POINT.
" VVl1osc talk is of bzzllnrksfl
EMM' - M. D.,
Pnwssoz' Pz'fzrZz'cc ff ML'zfz'cz'11c'.
1Jl'0f2'5S0l' f1ll!lf0llUl ami l'lgfsz'o!0ggg1.
mum 1 5545244 B. A..
Dzsfrzrcloz' flffllflll and Mora! Pfzilosojzlgf.
" Mau is mortal."
dagl- Pnwssor Sca1z1z'4'um1z'zz1z.
"I'am not maclg I would to heaven I wcrc!
For then, 'tis like I should forget myself."
5 1111. D
"The very pink of perfection."
E M Wu U70 M. D.,
J, , , . . .
I f0f2.YS0l of Ihr NL'l'7'01l.V .Sysfmz amz' 1M'1z'zc1zZ f?1ll'l.S'pl'lIlfl'llL'L'.
, X I A
j , ' 1
f . . B. S.,
31447 H. 5..
f1SS1'SflZlll' I Jl'lffL'S.V01' lffnlaggf.
"I may tell all my bones."
, , , 15. A.,
"Rejoice, O! young man, in thy youth."
W S M, A.,
I 7'Qf2'S.V0l' fhlvtwjy. A '
"I know and loye the good, yet ah! the worst pursue."
QZQMMJ 3 1 f B. C. E
blSf1'lll'f0l' Cl'T'1'f E11gz'1zcc1'z'11g.
B. M. Ii., 1lI.Yfl'IlC'f0l' .!lfL'l'flllllI'L'!Zl li11gz'1zvc1'1'11g.
E If b!5f1'll6f0l' Zlllcchrzzziczzl .Dl'!Z'ZUl'l!g'.
NSR- Dl.Yfl'IlCf0l' Bolafgf.
Otlyer Qolleqe Offiqerg.
LETTIE M. CRAFTS, B. L., Assistzzrzf Lz'b1'm'z'zz11.
FRANK A. JOHNSON, I3qg'1's!1'fz1'.
EDWIN A. CUZNER, .Sllf7L'l'flII'L'111l?l'lll' of Pfam' flollscs.
W. H. YATTOWQ ,?'Il7ll'f07'.
fV'Wu-'nrvgv ' 'W' 'YR I 7
lin-Aw. l 711111
Qlass of '90,
Qolorg--SQrpQI7t-QrQQI7 and QruSl7Qd SYVBWNVVY-
CIIAS. T. CONOER
FRED NICKERSON. ..
H. J. MAX'AI.I. ..
NIARY MCOUAT ....
NETTIE AIIIQRNETIIY. .
EDWARD GARIIINER. . .
JOHN I.. DIIR1' .,..,
AIsIIO'I"I', HZOWARD, .Y 'lf',
-- ABERNETIIY, AN'I'OINE'r'I'E JUDSON, -I
ALLEN, EIJMUNIJ PRATT.
'-ANDRliXV'S, HATTIE LOUISE.
BAILY, HENRX' PA'I"I'ERsON.
BEACII, WILLIAM AR'I'EIwIUs.
BEA'r'rI', HENRX' YVILSON.
BEN'rI.I', ERNEST E., H flf.
'M'BERRY, BLANCIIE PARKER, h' ll' l'.
BURT, JOHN LUc1Us.
BU'I"I'ERIfIEI.D, GEORGE AUTHUR.
CLARK, GEORGE ARCIIIRALII.
CLARK, V. S. -
ECOMFORT, SARAII CATIIARINE.
'-COUNTRYMAN, LENA MARIAII, .1 l'.
CORELI., FRANK E.
CROSBY, FRANK NOIILE, .Y 'I".
CUTTS, CHAS. ROLLIN IIIIIIVARIJ MIJRRY.
DAIII.. JOHN ALIIIN.
. . . . . .Prcsidwzt.
. . . . .Secretary
. . . Trvaxfrrcr.
. . . Omlor.
. . . . . .Poet
. . .Hz'storz'mz.
. . . Clzaplairz.
. . .Pr0dz:gy.
DANN, WILIIER WAINSWRIGHT.
DODGE, WARREN MAGNARD.
DOWNS, FRANK WILLIAM, .Y 'l".
ERF, JAMES EDWARD.
FISKE, DOUGLAS A., 41 .1 H.
FRYIIERGER, IJARRISON LUCIUS E
GARDINER, EDWARD BROWN.
-GILBERT, PRISCILLA GRACE.
GOULD, CHARLES D., H 41.
GRANT, JAMES COLEAX, H 41.
GRINAGER, WILLIAM FRED.
HARMON, WILLIAM WEBB, 41 .J
HATCH, HENRS' EDWIN.
I'IAYDEN, JOHN FOOTE.
I-IOYT, WII.LIAM H.
--JONES, JENNIE LOUISE.
ICENNEDY, I'IARRY MAR'1'IN.
IQENNEDY, LOUIS I'IENRY.
-AKOENIG, IJIERMINIA ROSALIA.
LEEDS, WARREN MIEFLIN, W .J 9
LUM, HURT FRANK'
LYON, WALTER HENRY.
MANN, FRED MAYNARD, H IP.
MANNINC2, LUCY A.
MARCIJ, I'IARRY JOHN, .Y 'l".
MAYALL, HERSCHEI, JAMES, .Y 'IK
-MILLS, MARY, .I l'.
--MORIN, BELLE MAGGIE, .J l'.
-NELSON, IDA GEORGIANA.
NICKERSON, FRED WILLIAM.
-NICOL, JESSIE MAX'.
-PHILLIPS, EDITH VIOLA.
PIKE, J. B.
PILLSIIURY, ALITREIJ 'FISKE, X 'If
RICIIARDSON, I-IIIRIIIQRT GILMAN, 4' J H.
RICIIARDSON, OSCAR IQELSEY.
--ROIIY, MAIILIQ AUGUSTA.
IQUTIIERFORD, WILLIAM IJENRY.
SCIILEGIIL, BRUNO VON.
SHAW, ALBEIi'1' W.
SOMMERS, CIIARLIQS WOOLSLEY.
SPAULDING, EDWARD MARTIN, 4' J 4'1-
SPo'I"rswoOD, EDWARD WIIII1I'LE, 4' J 9.
STACY, ALIIIQRT WALLACE.
S'1'AIILL:R, FRED VVILIEY.
S'1'OU'I', TIIOMPSON WELLIVIIR.
THOMAS, NA'I'IIANII3L SILYIIIOUR.
-- THOMPSON, CLARISSA ANN.
TRASK, BIQRNIIY IQLIAS.
VVINSLOXV, WAI,'I'IsR EDWIN, .Y 4"-
. VVUODNVARIJ, I'IERlil'IR'1' MILTON.
-I " li - -1 -1--
-IG' Im, .M ... ','3:.IIz-51534 ff' '-
'. ., .nf I f L--' ' . ' ' '
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lf: kwa 'ff' xii", K! ll It U:" '::j,
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' ' -
EE the Freshman as he starts-greenly starts,
What a world of innocence his childish face imparts
How he smiles, smiles, smiles
At the cupicls in their wiles.
Happy if perchance a dart
Seeks the aiming and the gaining of his heart.
See the Sophomore in his climb-ponclerous climb,
What a tale of weary toil his coming years incline,
Up the rough and tiresome hill,
How he Hunks and cribs at will,
Hecding not the angry Prof.,
O, the wrangling and the jangling of the Soph.
See the Junior at the gate-golden gate,
What amount of confidence his cheerful looks relateg
Satisfaction in his eyes,
How he gazes at the prize.
Feeling he is almost theres-
By the rhyming and the chiming of his prayer.
See the Senior at the goal-cherished goal,
What a world of happiness penetrates his soulg
When he thinks of all he knows,
How he smiles in sweet repose,
Thankful to be free at last
From the clangor and the clamor of the past.
l1n'A-11. H, fm.
HLI EN VVAILRS
Qlagg of '89.
Qolors--Oraqqe and Brown.
REHLCCA BARI R . . .
I YIJIA K b1ROI'lMEIER. . ..
WAI IIR R BROWN . . ..
MAliGXRL1 A SEWALL ..
ABERNE1lIX', FRANK SHERMAN, .l.
ALDEN, CHARLES PIENRY, .Y 'l".
BABCOCK, ICARLE JAY.
BABCOCK, IQENDRICK CHARLES,
--BAKER, REBECCA VIRGINIA.
- V BAKER, SIBYL BELLE.
BROWN, WALTER REYNOLDS, 41
CIIENEY, XIVILLIAM WHITTELSEY, .Y 'lf
CHURCH, ARTHUR BLISS.
---EI.wEI.L, MATTIE LAURA.
FARIES, JOHN CULBERT, 9 41.
FOLSOM, JOHN ALBERT.
GIDDINGS, ARTHUR E., H W.
GOOIIE, JOHN PAUL, J T J.
JACKSON, CHARLES WILLIAM.
JONES, FRANK DU MARS, H W.
LADUE, WILLIAM BAKER, H 111.
. . . .P1'e.vz2iwz!,
. . . .Sarrc!mg1.
. . . T7'l'!Z.Wl7'l.'7'.
. . . Ofafor.
. . . . . ..H1c'!.
. . . Sta!11vf1'fz'au.
. . . .M1I1'.vhzlf.
MEEDS, ALONZO DRAPER, H W.
MO1?ITE'l"1', ROBERT LESLIE, fl' .I H.
SACRE, BERTIE I,-EvERR'r'r, Ill J H.
SHEPPARD, Przosvrzu ERNIQST.
-SMITH, ADA IfIM1Lv.
S'1'0cKxvEr.L, WALTER LINCOLN, W .1 I-1,
-S'rRoHM151E1z, Lvnm KA'1'1lN1NA, .J I'.
TRIGGS, O. L.
VOGIi, Cl'lRlS'1'OPHlCR E.
--Wwrxzus, PIELEN I+1m'1'1l.
-Wlfmsu, MANY L., .I I'.
' "' n
gifrf, 6 f fx ml- Wh
En .G X 4 F mi.. -:Hr ,,,, .i xnfvu
,. f L .mm 1: x 'uqlu '
'v QW 'Xa' fe 574' 'hfi,,,, -"'- .3-gvtitr, " 5
-4, K1 "y e ' -fA17 4u.f.,:mnm
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f", 'V' W X .." ff vr rw "I IH
jpg' N mf- If'-M IXQJ' 7' A
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fo' ,rv-' f , lf
I' gf Q ,QP y
' ,f .' mf' 1" 53111 f 4,' . ,NN K ,o'l'
X 1 ,' pflfif ' V f W'
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MXVIINKYJIRHP , F ,KL ,I .1 2 . I
mv-1-4 - w-af'
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1 -A, 'F
Qlass of '88.
Qolors--Rose and Olive.
Dow S. SMITH. ..
LILLY I'oR'rL:R. . .
AL1suR'1' CQRABER . .
PERCY R. BENSON .....
FLoN1zNc1s Ii. GIDEON...
CHAS. THOMPSON .....
SUSIE OLMs'r1zA1n ..
Y---AIDAMS, AI.lCli ANNA, ln' A' I'.
ANIBEliSl,JN, -IOSIAII Momma, 4' J
'fBAKlzR, I,Ucx' I.1.oY1a.
BENSON, PLQNCIVAI. RAms1-:x', H 'I'.
B11cR1sAUL:N, BRUNO, .1 7' J.
WABLANCIIARD, MARY Llzzlli.
Cora, CLARENCE S'1'AN1.1cv.
HACOUNTRVMAN, GNATIA ALTA, J
F1I.Mo1uc, AI,lSEli'l' E1cNusT.
FINCII, AI.lil'IIi'1' Ames, .Y 'I'.
-A FIRKINS, INA, .I I'.
GERMO, Slzvlilw, H 'I'.
f---GIDEON, lf'1.oRlcNCIa IQLLEN, J
GRABER, AI..BER'1', 1-I 'I'.
GRANT, Uufsslas SHERMAN, I-I 41.
Houus, lfmzn EZRA.
. . . .l'n's12z'c1zt.
. . . ..S'crn'ta1g'.
. . . 73'm.vu1'w'.
. . .fWzzrsbal.
. . . . Omfor.
. . .Hz'sto1'1'au.
. . . . .Pom
. . .P1'0,bhrl.
joIINsoN, EIAVIN BIRD.
JOIINSON, RIII.1.IN IiRAs'I'Us, 4-1 flf.
MANN, AR'l'PlUli TIQAI., H 41.
MA'I"1'Ics0N, SUMNER VVARREN, .Y 'l".
MIl.I.Eli, TIIIIMAS AI.lTIiIZIJ.
5-OI.IIIs'I'IcAII, SUSAN I'IAWI.IEY, II' II' l'.
"'PILI.SBURY, SAIIII5 BIcI.I.If:, A' II' l'. -
PORTIQR, OLIVIA CANIIV, II' II' l'.
RowIzI.I., VVARRIEN Coc:cIswI5I.I..
fSIIII,I.OCK, ANNA, II' II' T.
SIvII'I'II, Dow SAMUEL, J 7' J.
TIIOAIIISIIN, HIaI.MUs VVELLS, fl'
Tolm, FRED DOWNS, IY 'l".
TQRRIQNS, JIIIIN I.UcIUs.
Wr:Izs'I'IiR, CIIARI,Iis IIIQNRY, J 7' J.
WII.I,ARII, VVII.I.IAIII DoIuswoR'1'H, H 41.
'VVI"NCIIEI.I., IMA CAROLINE, J T.
WoI.IfIf, Lows PIQTIIR.
'37, ,f"'w ,
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J ,QL fu' ' X- 'A-M L,,.,,,,.
g ,L X. -
Qlasg of '87.
Qolors--Ijqbt-Blue and Gold.
R M MCIQENZIIC..
MARY I. SMITH ..... ..........
L A LAMOREAUX .... ..Scf1'ftfz1j1
C GRAHAM. ..... . ..
I R NICIQICNNEY
MARx I. SM1'rH...
H BAss1c'1"1'. . .
A B GOULO ........... .. .....
NOIQICJN M. CROss....
ANDREWS, fiEORGIi CUTLER, J 7'
I3Ass1c'1"1', FRANKLIN HOOLHY.
BRIQNVSTHR, HENIQX' XXVIEISIS,
BURNELL, GEORGE li1Jw1N, fl' .I H
CROSS, NORTON NIURDOCK, .Y 'l".
CROSWELL, THOMAS HENRY, I-I flf.
IDINSMOOR, AmzLH1cR'1' QJRSMAN, I-I
EMIERY, IELWOOO ALLIAIN, .Y 'l".
GILMAN, JOSHUA IQTIIAN.
GOOLO, AT.I7lilZD HURT, H fb.
GRAHAM, CI-KRISTOPHER, I-I flf.
HAMMOND, GROROH I'IARRY, H W.
I'IAWI.EY, JOHN BLACKSTOCK, AY 'l'.
. . . . P7'L'.YZ'll'L'l1f
. . .XWm'shrz!.
. . . . O1'az'or.
. . .Hz's!orizw.
. . . .P1'opf1z'z'.
. I ?z!nz'n'f01'z'zzi1.
PIINSHAW, jlcsslfz DKHIJIJRIIJCPIS.
PIINSIIAW, MII.I.ARIJ IivI5uIa'1"I'.
LAMORIQAUX, Low1zI.I. ANIJIQLINV.
LAMOREAUX, MII,'l'fJN SPRAGUE.
MCIQENZIE, RIxI.I'II MURIJOCK, I-I 41.
MCKINNIQY, EDWIN ARTIIUR.
MCKINNEY, 1iv1cRsoN RYDER.
MII..I.lKIN, WII.I.IAM PA'I"I'IaN, I-I df.
QJLSEN, INGERVAI. M., I-I flf.
Rossn:Lo'I', josmfu 'HIsNIw, H 41.
SIvII'I'II, MARY ISADORII, .I l'.
STACY, FRANCIS NEWTON, J T J.
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TRANGIS are ye Fraternities, amazing
Which no VVintcr's blast succeeds in dazing,
XfVith your mystic ceremonies crazing
livery one who will not join in praising
Coflins, XVillinm goats and skulls and hazing.
And you keep your instruments in training
Uninitiatcd Fresh, for paining,
As with brimstoue, skeletons you'rc straining,
So that you may scare the " Barbsn by fcigning'
That all ghastly powers you're gaining.
-v VF, , , ,
qi? ' -.
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-7 X 1.
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, U, 153 A253 X'
-ff -'lf ' is
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.-'.AaE., 4-3 A
" ,..,t2j, 7 its
NORTON M cnoss
ELWOOD A. EMERBJ,
JAS. D. ARMSTRONG
APBERT A. FINCH,
CHAS. H. ALDEN. Jr.,
EEIVARD T. ABBOTT,
YSCHEL J. MAYALL,
8sfe1bfi5Fied R Mm.
JOHN B. HAWLEY,
SUMNER W. MA'I'TESON. Jr..
FRED. D. TODD.
WM. CHENEY, Jr.
HARRY J. MARCH, FRANK N. CROSBY, '
FRANK WM. DOWNS, ALFRED F. PILLSHURY,
WALTER E. WIN SLOW.
RQSidQI7t mQmbQrS---FIPDZ NU-
W IN C. CHATFIELD, '74,
CASE- LEONARD, ms.
TIMUEPS. BUSHNELL, wa.
GEO HHY E. BURNS, '70.
ROM . PARTRLDGE, Wo.
E - JAMISON, '81
A' M- SKIFF PICKFTT waz.
F X H. HALL, 'HIL
RANc..1s B. Wlncox, 'RR
WM. CHENEY G4
QLBEE SMITH, Ra,
M. R. CRAY '76
EDW- s. JONES, Jn., '
WALLACE F. 'CAMPBELL '83,
LOU. S. GILLETT, '76.
JOHN W. PERXINS. '77.
HOWELL W. YOUNG. '80
FRANK S. MOKEAN, '79.
GEO. S. GRIMES, '81.
FRED. B. SNYDER, '81,
EDSON S. GAYLORD. '83.
S. L. TRUSSELL, '83.
THEODORE GIBSON, '85.
WM. L. BASSETT, '76.
STEPHEN MAHONY, '77.
RUFUS R. RAND, '7H.
JOHN F. GOODNOW, '79.
THOS. C. LINDLEY, '80.
JAMES JAMISON, 'R1.
HARRY A. STRONG, '82.
DAVID P. JONES, 'SIL
VERNON R. WRIG HT, '81.
A. M. BALDWIN, '85.
STANLEY R. K1TCHELL, '7t5.
ED. J. DAVENPORT, '71,
JAS. W. LAWRENCE, '68.
ED. H. PEET, '77.
FRED. M. HENDRICKS. '7!I.
EDW'D G. MILLER, '85.
ALPHA TH ETA. .
ALPHA MU.. . ..
ALPHA ALPIIA ....
ALPHA PHI ....
ALPHA ZETA . . . . . .
ALPHA BETA. . .
Roll of Qrya pltqrs.
. . . . .Williams College . . . . .
. . .Middlebury College. . . ..
. . .Wesleyaii University.. . .
.... .Hamilton College. . . . . ..
. . . . .University of Michigan.. . .
. .Columbia College ...... .
Furman University ........... ....
University of South Carolina .......
ALPHA GAMMA ...... University of Mississippi .... ....
ALPHA CHI ....
ALPHA Psi. . .
ALPHA TAU ....
ALPHA NU ....
ALPHA IOTA ...
ALPHA X1 .. . ..
.. . . .Amherst College . . . . . . .
. .Cornell University .... . . .
. . .Wofford College ....... . ..
University of Minnesota ..... . . .
University of Wisconsin ....... .. .
ALPHA RHO .........
..Stephen's Institute of Technology..
Rochester University ...............
Rutger's College ..... .............
A "- 63,5 4
. Vg, if
Fra terni ty.
Fratreg H7 Faeultate.
J- CORIN IOIUTCIIINSON,
J. S. CLARKE,
I'IENRV F. NACHTRIEII,
J. H. BARR.
T- H. CROSWELL,
AI.mEI.HIIRT O. DINSMOOR,
RALPH MUIQIJOCK MCIQICNZIIQ, INGIERVAL OLSEN,
G- H. IJAMMOND,
JOSEPH H. ROSSELOT,
VVM. P. MILLIKEN, JR.,
A. BURT GOULIJ.
ARTHUR T. MANN,
XVILI.. D. WILLARII,
ULY. S. GRANT,
ROLLIN 12. JOHNSON,
PERCY R. BENSON,
S. GERMO, '
J- CULIIERT FARIICS,
W- B. I-ADUlf,
A. D. MEEIJS,
fXRTIlUR If. GIIIIHNGS,
FRANK D. JONES.
J- COLFAX GRANT,
IL- E. BENTLY,
CHARLIE DICVEREAUX GOULII
FRED. M. MANN.
FRED. VV. NICK ERSON.
CHELSEA J. ROCKNVOOD, '79,
GEO. B. A1'1'ON, JSI.
NYILLIAIVI W. CLARK, '82.
1' RANK HEALY, '82,
OSCAR FIRKINS, '84.
ANDREW I'IOI.'1', '8o.
BRADLEY PI-IILI.II's, JR., JSI.
EOIVARII C. GALE, '82.
PIIENRY H. S. ROWELL, '83.
CURTIS I.. GREENWOOIJ, '85.
'N ,mi -' My
G- E5 5
-, .PV .
Kappa Kappa Qamma Sorority
ALICE A. AIJAMS,
SUE H. fJI.MS'1'ICAD,
ALICE M. BERRY.
BERTISIA G. CAMP,
FRANK L. WII.cOx,
ALICE G. IJURIJ,
MARY A. POWELL,
HELEN I. MARRS,
Egfezbfidied Q 830.
SAOIE B. PILLSIIURV,
QJLIVIA C. 1 ORTICR,
BI.ANCI'11'I P. BERRY.
MRS ROIIERT JAMISON,
MIQS. PRESTON IQING,
MRS GEO. PAR'I'RIIJc:E,
FREO. B. SNYOER
C. C. 1.vIfORO,
T. li. BYRNICS,
S. H. KNIOIIT,
LANNIIC FIAMMOND, MRS. FRANCES B. MAUR
MAY WII.I.IAMS, MRS. D. F. SIMPSON,
C-ARRIIE IiOOI.ES'I'ON, MIQS. CAMERON.
PHI . . .
TAU. . .
DEI.'1'A. . . .
Cm. . . ..
ZETA. . . .
QJMEGA. . .
T H ETA ....
..... . .Boston University
. . .St. Lawrence University
. . . . Syracuse University
. . Cornell University
. . .Wooster University
.. De Pauw University
... Hillsdale CollegC
.. .. . . . .VVisconsin University
. . Illinois VVcsleyan University
. ...Northwestern University
. . . . . . . .Minnesota University
.. . Simpson Centenary CollegC
.... .. .. ...,Iowa University
. . . .Kansas University
. . . .Nebraska University
.. .Missouri University
-52 . -
fT1iI7I7e5ota fIIpI7a Qtyaptqr
Pbi Dqlta Gbeta Fratqrnity.
C. G. McMII.I.AN.
GIQOROI: E. BLII:NIaI.I..
JOSIAII M. ANIJERSON, I-IIQLMUS W. TIIOMPSON.
WAI.'I'I3R R. BROWN,
ROIIIQIQT I.. MOIfIfIc'I"I',
BERT L. SACRIQ,
DOUGLAS A. FISKI-2,
CI-IAIILES H. GOULIJ,
WILLIAM W. I'IARMON,
RUIIOLPII W. SCIIIMMIII.,
CIIAS. A. SAVAGE,
1imvAIm W. SvO'I"I'SwOOIJ,
WAI.'I'Is1: L. S'I'OcKwEI.I..
WARNIQR M. LIQISDS,
HIQIIIIIQIVI' G. RICIIAIIIISON,
ICIJWARII M. SPAUIIIJING,
ICRNIQST A. NICKIQIISON.
minnesota Alpha Alumni Qrpapter.
H. S. Al3l3O'l"1', Minn., A.
C. O. fX'1'I-IERTON, MiIIn., J.
FRIEND BIQACIQ, Ill., Z.
O. A. DOIJIJS, Vt., fl.
H. G. CA'I'I1:S, Mc., A.
E. J. EIIWAIIIIS, Ill., Z.
CIIAS. ICSIIIJN, Minn., A.
J. Ii. Clusxvs, Ind., Z.
JAMES GRAY, Minn., A.
J. B. GOULII, Minn., fl.
CIIAS. A. GOULID, Minn., J.
TIIOS. B. GIucIcNI.IQIc, O., J.
WM. R. I'IOAG, Minn., fl.
A. G. I'IOI.'1', MiIIn., fl.
F. S. PAIJIIOCK, Vt., A.
F. C. IJARVEY, O., .-I.
F. D. I.ARI1AIIIzIc, Wis., rl.
C. G. NICNIILLAN, Nob., .-I.
H. I.. MOORE, O., J.
C. IC. M. MORSE, Vt., II.
D. F. SIMPSON, VVis., A.
W. W. SARGEANT, Minn., A.
lin. T. STONE. Ill., lf.
Al. M. SIIUEY, O., J.
l.U'I'IIIcIa 'I'wIcIIIzI.I., Minn., A
C. C. TIQAII, Ill., lf.
PIQOSSEII, Minn., fl.
-IAMIQS G. WAI.I.ACIa, Penn., l'.
H. L. WOOIIIILIRN, Ind., IJ.
JOIIN H. COOK, O., lf.
Me., A, Colby University, N. H., A, Dartmouth College, Vt.,
A, University of Vt., Mass., A, Williams College, N. Y., A, Cor-
nell University, N. Y., lf, Union University, N. Y., l', College
of City of N. Y, N.Y., J, Columbia College, N. Y., lf, Syracuse
University, Pa., A, Lafayette College, Pa., lf, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, Pa. l', Washington and jefferson College, Pa., J, Alle-
gheny College, Pa., l:'. Dickinson College, Pa., Z, University of
Penn., Va., A, Roanoke College, Va., lf, University of Va., Va.,
l', Randolph-Macon College, Va., J, Richmond College, Va.,
lf, Virginia Military Institute, Va., Z, VVashington and Lee
University, N. C., lf, University of N. C., S. C., lf, South Caro-
lina College, Ga., A, University of Ga., Ga., lf., Iimory College,
Ga., l', Mercer University, Tenn., .-I, Vanderbilt University,
Tenn., lf, University of the South, Ala., A, University of Ala.,
Ala., lf, State College of Ala., Miss., A, University of Miss.,
Tex., lf, University of Texas, Tex., l', Southwestern University,
O., A, Miami University, O., lf, Ohio Wesleyan University, O.,
l', Ohio University, O., J, University of Wooster, O., IJ, Buchtel
College, O., Z, Ohio State University, Ky., A, Centre College,
Ky., J, Central University, Ind., A, Indiana University, Ind., lf,
Wabash College, Ind., 1', Butler University, Ind., J, Franklin
College, Ind., IJ, Hanover College, Ind., Z, DePauw University,
Mich., lf, State College of Mich., Mich., l', Hillsdale College,
Ill., A, Northwestern University, Ill., .J, Knox College, Ill., IJ,
Illinois Wesleyan University, Ill., Z, Lombard University, Mo.,
fl, University of Mo., Mo., lf, Westminster College, Ia., A, Iowa
Wesleyan University, Ia., lf, State University of Ia., Minn., A,
University of Minn., Kan., A, University of Kan., Neb., A, Uni-
versity of Neb., Cal., A, University of Cal.
ALUMNI Cnnifrlsks, 'P J I-P.
N. Y., A, New York, N. Y., Pa., A, Pittsburg, Pa., Md., A, Balti-
more, Md., D. C., A, Washington, D. C., Va., A, Richmond, Va.,
Ga., A, Columbus, Ga., Ga. lf, Atlanta, Ga., Tenn., A, Nashville,
Tenn., Ala., A, Montgomery, Ala., O., A, Cincinnati, O., O., lf,
Akron, O., Ky., rl, Louisville, Ky., Ind., A, Franklin, Ind.,
Ind., lf, Indianapolis, Ind., Ill., .I, Chicago, Ill., Ill., lf, Gales-
burg, Ill., Mo., A, Kansas- City, Mo., Minn., A, Minneapolis,
Minn., Cal., A, San Francisco, Cal.
f x X
X f If x
mq lambda Qryaptqr M
-agbqlta Gamma Sorority?
MARY I. SMITH.
GRATIA COUNTRYMAN, FLORENCE E. GIDEON,
INA FIRKINS, LOU1sE MONTGOMERY,
' IMA C. WINCHELL.
KA'l'IIRINA STROHMEIER, MARY L. WEBER.
NE'r'rlE AI3IiIiNE'1'HY, BELLE MORIN,
I,ANA COUNTRYMAN, MOLLIE NIILLSI.
ANNIE JEFFERSON, ADA KIEHLIE,
AMY HAYS, MIIS. G. S. GRIMES.
Pnl. . .
Psi . . .
. .. Mt. Union College, Ohio
. . . Cornell University, N. Y
. .. .Minnesota State University
. . . .XiVisconsin State University
. . . . . . .University of Colorado
....University of Mississippi
. . .Northwestern University
. . . . Iowa State University
. ......... Aclelbert College, Ohio
UPsn.oN .... .. . . .. ........ St. Lawrence University, N. Y
Z1c'rA. . .
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich
...... . . . . . Albion College, Albion, Mich
ME..,,,,', ,,,mF,,.,,,,-A, . , ,,,,,3,W,,, ,:...,.,,,..e,,,l,!,A.x,. , Y,.,W,w wwswfmymqmgmmnn ym'w1g"1
1 2-4-3::5..e.-. . ,L
Eta QD3Pt2l"-o- u-
Fratqmity of Delta Gau Delta
CI.ARIf:NcE J. JOHNSON, If
JULIUS VV. CIIRISUIIILLES, U.
STEPHEN B. IIOWARD, 0.4
IJXVIGIIT R. I'IIGBlElE, lI'.
JOSEPH W. MAUCIC, lf.
FREDERICK C. COOK, 7'.
CHARLES I.. EDWARDS, fl
CHARLES Ii, BREWSTER,
HARRY S. SAYLOR, N.
CHARLES E. TIIAYER, 0.
ll. QDTIS I.. COL-IIURN, lr ll.
WAYLANO li. IXUGIR, lI'.
CIIARLES G. VAN VVERT, J.
MAIQCUS V. I,I'l"l'I.IE, lI'.
JOHN S. CROIIIIIIE, J.'
MORRIS B. REBER, 71
. XIVILLIAM W. MCNAIIQ, If ll
DAVID MORGAN, lf.
FRANCIS W. PIAWKINSON, U
JOHN H. IQAHB, 41.
ROBERT G. EVANS.
FRANK N. STACY,
CHARLES C. ROLLIT,
CHARLES H. WEBSTER,
IQENDRICK C. BABCOCK,
GEORGE C. ANIJRENVS,
DOW S. SMITH,
FRANK S. ABERNETIIY.
N PAUL GOODE.
ALPHA . . .
UPsILoN. . .
PSI. . .
ZE'lA. . .
T I I ETA ........
ETA. . ..........
BETA liIfsII.oN ....
BETA DELTA ....
BETA TIIETA ....
IEPSILON. . .
BETA BETA. . .
BETA ETA ....
BETA IQAPPA ....
W. W. W... ..
W. W. W.. ..
W. W. W.. ..
. . . .. ..Allegheny College
.. . .Stephens Institute of Technology
. . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
. . . ..Washington and jefferson College
. . .. . Franklin and Marshall College
. . . . . . . Columbia College
. . Ohio Wesleyan University
... . . . . . . .Kenyon College
. . . Wooster University
.... . . . ..Adelbert College
.... Ohio State University
. . . . . .Bethany College
. . . . . ..Bucl1tel College
. . . . . . ..limory College
. University of Georgia
.. ..University of the South
University of Michigan
. .. .. . . Hanover College
.. . . . . . . . .Albion College
. .. . Michigan State College
. . . . . . . . Hillsdale College
.. . . De Pauw University
. . . .Iowa State University
.. . . . Iowa State College
. . . ..... Simpson Centenary
.. .University of Minnesota
University of Colorado
. . .. . . Vanderbilt University
University of Mississippi
i I I Emory and Henry College
1 fllumryi Qlyapterg.
NASIIVI LLE ALUMNI ASSOCIIA'l'ION
NEW YORK ALUMNI ASSOCIA'1'ION....
CHICAGO AI.UMNI ASSOCIA'1'IC,JN. ..
CLEVELAND ALUMNI .ASSOCIATION
. . . Nashville, Tenn
.. .. New York City
. . . .. Chicago, Ill
. ... .... Cleveland, O
MICHIGAN ALUMNI AssocIATIoN .... ....Ann Arbor, Mich
TXXN pp f
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A 46 ,fx-"if, law " ' X -' ,A ks-. . xi.-f
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' 1-" V "V ' 1:71, '
"NOW LET ME THINK!"
Hermean Uterary Soqiety.
Offiqerg for 1886-'87.
Glco. li. BURNELL. ..
JOHN A. FOLSOM...
MARX' NICCJUAT. ..
INA FIRKINS. ..
A. D. Mmans...
F. N. STACY ......
MARY I... WEBER .. .
C. GRAHAM ......
J. M. ANIJICIQSKJN ....
GRATIA COUNTRYMAN. .
J. PAUL Goomc ......
U. S. GRANT ....
J. F. FIAYDEN ....
F. N. STACV. ..
J. M. ANDERSON . ..
PIENRY COTTON ....
ADA SMITH... ..... .
GRATIA COUNTRYMAN ....
A. D. M1213Ds......
C. GRAHAM .... ..
FLO. 15. GIIJIEON
. . . . . ..P71'f-I Jl'l'.Y?'lllL'l1f.
. . . . !fL'l'0l'IllZ.1QQ' .S'n'rcf1z1j1.
. ..C211'1'v.yu1111z'z'11g ,S'vf1'vz'zz1j1f.
. . . . . . . . . . . . I 3'nzs111'c1'.
. . .1Wzz1'.vh1z!.
. . . C,3'z'fz'1f.
blCCOND 'IF RM.
. . . . . . . I ll'l'-l,l'l'.Yl'lI?L'llf.
. . ..... 1el'I'0l'lI?Z'1QQ' Surfrzfzzfgf.
. . . Cb1'1'c.xj10111z'z'11g Sfzwfafjlf.
. . . . . . . . . . . . l?'t'IlXN7'l'7'.
. . .XMz1'.vhn!.
TI-II RD 'I' Ii RM.
. . . . . ..If'z'rc-P1'exz'zz'c1zt.
. . . . .1eL't'07ftZ'l'11g' S0c1'c1'mg1.
........... . y3'L'IZS7l7'L'7'
. . .JWm'skczl
. . . CUl'l'L'.W0lIll'l'llg' Svcn'z'zz7'y.
Dqlta Sigma Litqrary Soqiety.
. , '3'5:"F"'v- .
,Q --, 'U9
1 '- -.. - 'Wikia wa- -.
,I 11555 L Si.: 1,-7:gv:.E-i1.n..j-P.. bg. .v., ohm? y ' lV1..7g:'.'
,fx fig'1.-i..ggf::5ii.,?gS,QTMLLQ1 996409352 ' V Y' 7
'I C' I
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K . .1......Q Q .. . 'Wi '7fWififiiif5fi5fi+f"""f' . 1 41
OffieQr5 for 1886-'87.
IPI RST TERM. '
T. H. CRusxv1c1.1., '87 ..................
B. I-I. 'I'1M1s1c1a1.AK1c, '9O.. . ..
W. C. Row1f:1.1., '88 .....
MARY I. 51v11'1'11, '87 .....
E. I.. If1w1s1f:1cc:1cR, '90 .... ....
F. E. Iwlmalss, '88 ..... .
P. R. BENSON, '88. .................. ..
J. E. ICRF, '90 ..... .................
H. R. Rcmmsow .....
W. C. Row1c1.1., '88 ....
. . . . . . .l'l'4'.v1'1z'w1f.
. . . . . I 'fn'-l'1'f'.1'12z'z'11f.
. . . . . . . . . . . . 73'c1z.s'1r1'w'.
. . .feLY'07'lI?l'1!g' .S'n'1'z'fn1jf.
. . . . CIl'1'fl'I'.
. . . . . . . . P1'4'.vz'zz'z'11!.
. . . . I"1'fc-f'1'v.vz'a'w1!.
. . . . . . . . . . 7h'n.v1n'w'.
J1f:NN11c I.. jumis, '90 ..... ...... I 6vro1'fz'1'1lg .S'cfn'fzz1jf.
B. II. 'I'1M1s1iR1.A141':, '90 .... .... C 'o1'1'u.vfw111z'1'f4g' .S'cf1'cf1z1jf.
T. I-I. C1msw1c1.1., '87 ..... ............. IV ffzrshzzl.
NORTON M. Cuoss, '87 ................. .... C 3'z'f1'f.
No1z'1'oN M. Cuoss, '87 ....... ........ . . ....... l'1'z'.vz'1z'v1zf.
S. M. W111'1'1':, '89. .... ......... b 71.66-fJl'L'.YI'Il'L'l1f-
11255112 M. N1co1., '90.. .. ...... IeL'f0l'Illll1lg' Scfwfzzfjl.
H. R. Ro111Ns0N. ...... .... C 'o1'1'c.yw1nz'z'11g' Scrfvfzzfjf.
MVILI. INIORRIS, ,QI . . . ............. W'czz.vz1n'1'.
J. E. ERF. '9O. ...... . . . .1Wa1'shal.
LOUISE MoN'1'c:oMmR1' .................. . . . C3'z'fz'c.
Grye 5eal7d ir7auiar7 Students' Soeiqty
ORGANBZED JANUARY, 1886.
Officerg for 1886-'87,
fJl't'.K'l'IllC'lIf' - Imalckvm. OLSEN.
I"Tru-I'1'vsz'1z'c1l!--S. j . BOVUM.
Y?wz.vz11z'1'--'I'1e1 0 mvAI,n N 1 LSIQN.
1ft'L'07'IZ'l'1QQ' .S'vf1'z'z'zz1gffe -li. M. ALASKSEN. .
fV0l"ZUL1Q'I'!Zll Cbl'l'L'.WIllllllllllg' .S2'c1'u!1z1j1f --SIVER SIERUMGARI5
S'ZC1L'tl,IlS'h C211'l'L'.V?lIllll'l'llg' .S'cc1'cfn1jf e F. MAGNY.
lJl'L'Sl'Il,L'llf---J. DI. SKoRImI.soA1.1.u.
If zkv-I l'L'Sl'lZ'L'lll"" -F. MAGNY.
Tnfzzszmv'-C. A. I'IOI.T.
ICcfa1'ziz'1zg' St'l77't7fll7j!------IE. H. Lola.
Na1'zcfqg'z'a1z C'l17'l'L'5fI0llIl,Z'lZdQ' SUC7'L'ffl1jf-HSIVICR Sl4:RUMc:A1m
Swcdzlvh C'0l'l'L'.W0llllIl'llg' Sczfffcfzzgf ---- --B. P. ANDERSON.
Dzzlzfslz C'111'1'a.sj1o11ziz'14gf SL'L'l'l'f!Zlj!' -C1-IR. IXNDICRSON.
MESSRS. OLSEN and RUs'1'cmARD.
AI.AKSICN, B. M.
ANIJEIQSON, B. 1
BOYUM, S. J.
GRAUNED, J.: Ii.
HSAUMAR, J. E.
Horxr, C. A.
1.o1c, 15. IAI.
S14cmrmI.soA1,D, J. J.
J. B. Hfxwucx' ....
A. O. DINSMORIQ ....
Guo. IC. Bu14N151.I. ..
F. N. STACY ....
J. I I. .ROSSELO'1'...
l"1XI.I. TIQR M.
VVI NT li R 'NCR M .
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Uniuqrsity fltbletiq flggoeiation.
F, S. JONES ......... ...... I jl'L'.YI'!llL'l1f.
H. J. MAYALI., '90 .... ...,....... I f1'L'6'-1Jl'L'.Yl'llIL'llf.
j. F. I-IAYDEN, '90 .................... .Sxt't'1'L'flZ7'j ami Y3'cn511rv1'.
Field Director ............................ THOMAS PEEBLES.
Base Ball Captain... ..... FRANK R. SMITH, '88.
Foot Ball Captain ................. Howium T. AISl3Ll'1"1', '89.
Qommittqq for Fiqld Day, '87.
PIERSON, '91, CONGER, '90, Goomf, '89.
SMITH, '88, NICIQENZIE, 'S7.
Fiqlcl Day, Yqar of '86.
MAY 3ISt, 1886.
One-half Milo Run---A
ISt, Ciufssv, 'gog rzd, BU'r'1's, '88g 3cl,VV1NsLow,'90. Time, 2
min. 35 sec. I
Standing High Jump--
Ist, MAYALL, 'gog 2d, TRASK, '90, 4 ft. 65 in.
Running High jump--
Ist, TRASK, 'gog zd, ALDIQN, '89, 4 ft. 4 in. ,
Ist, NICKERSLQN, 'gog 2d, BUTTS, '88, Time, 5 min. 48 sec.
Running Broad Jump-H
ISt, MAVALL, 'gog bd, TRASK, '90, I5 ft. II in.
Standing Broad jump-
Ist, lWAYAI.I., '90, 2d, FARILQS, '89, 3d, TRASK, lQO. 9 ft. 4 in.
Half Mile Bicycle Race best two in three heats-
P11.Ls1suRv, '90 .... T2
AlSEIiNLI'l'IlX', 'S9...I 2 2 Time, 1:38, I:37M, I!37Z.
DANN, '9o. ........ 3 3 3 l
Throwing Base BallA-
,ISt, l'lAYIJEN, '90, 2d, xKDAMS, '86, Dist., 295 ft. 7 in.
One Hundred Yards Dash+-
Ist, NIAYALL, lQOQ 2d, Aimorr, 'QOQ 3d, STOCKWELL, '89.
Time, UM sec.
Ist, NIANN, '90, 2d, BU'1"rs, '88. Time, 8 min. 26 sec.
Two Hundred and Twenty Yards Run-f
Ist, lVlAYALI., ,QO2 2d, AIiB0'1"1', '90, 3d, S'r0cKw1s1.r., '89.
Time, 27 sec.
Putting Shot from SllOLllLlCI'M-25 lbs,--A
ISt, ITAYIJIEN, '9og 2d, FOLSOM, ,SQQ 3d, A1s1fRN15'1'HY, '89.
Dist., 21 ft. IOM in.
Four Hundred and Forty Yards Run--
ISf, RTAYALL, 'QOQ 2d, ALDICN, ,SQQ 3cl, Am:o'r'1', '9o. Time,
I min. 4M sec. i
W1'CSt l i n gm-
Light weight: TRASK, YQOQ SACRE, '89. Won by TRASK.
Middle weight: GRAHAM, '87, Gooms, '89. Won by GRAHAM.
Heavy weight: R0mNsoN, Special, ADAMS. '86, Won by
. -E .M
flmqriqan Qolleqge Reeordg.
1o0 Yards Run-E. J. WENDELL, Harvard, May 24, '81,--10 sec.
150 Yards Runfl-I. S. Buooxs, Yale, May 24, '84,--1595 sec.
220 Yards Run-W1sND121.L ISAKER, Harvard, May 24, '84,-
22 2-5 sec.
440 Yards Run-H. S. Bnooxs, Yale, May 19, '83,-50 2-5 sec.
880 Yards Run---VV. H. GOODWIN, Harvard, May 19, '83,---2
min. 4-5 sec.
I Mile Run+T. DCW. CUYLER, Yale, May 29, '80,---2 min. 37
2 Mile Run---E. C. STIMSON, Dartmouth, july 20, '76,-11 min.
3 Mile Run---Ii. C. STIMSON, Dartmouth, July 20, 76,----I6 min.
ZIZ sec. '
120 Yards Hurdle Race----R. H. MULFORD, Columbia, May 24,
'84---175 sec. '
1 Mile Walk--C. ELDRIDGIQ, Columbia, Oct. 27, '77,M7 min.
4 4-5 sec.
2 Mile VVall: ----- C. lEI,nR1nGn:, Columbia, Oct. 27, '77, -15 min.
46 3-5 sec.
3 Mile VVallc -M. CAUIMANN, Cornell, May 25, '80, -'25 min.
7 Mile NValk----XV. R. 'I',x1'1.0R, Harvard, july 25, '75,v-1 hour. 5
min. I5 1-5 sec.
2 Mile Bicycle Race----R. G. Roon, Columbia, May Il, '83,--6
min. 48 sec.
Running High jump--C. H. ATKINSON, I-Iarvard, May 24, '84,
-5 ft. 9M in.
Standing High jump---XV. LORIQN, Harvard, May 29, '80,--5
ft. IM in.
Running Long jump---O. BOn1':1.s1iN, Columbia, May 2.14, '84,-5
21 ft. 3M in.
Standing Long jump-F. LARKIN, Princeton, May 9, '79,--10
ft. 3m in.
Pole Vaulting--S. D. Goonslmu., Lafayette, june 24, '89,-110
ft. 731 in.
Throwing the Hammer--C. lol. KW, Harvard, May 26, '83,---88
ft. ll in.
Puttingvthe Shot-M. CEDSNER, McGill, Oct. 24, '78,- 37 ft.
Throwing Base Ball--R. H. TREMAN, Cornell, May 17, '79,'r
379 ft. 6M in.
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HOWARD T. A1s1s0'1"1'. . . . . .Captain
FRED. S. JONES . . . . .. ......... . . . .Coz1che1'.
VVM. VVAGNIQR fccntcrj.
A. F. I'11.1,s1sU1w, j. Ihxul. Goonu,
I". W. Nlcmslasox, BIRNEY Ii. TRASK,
CnR1s'1'ommR GR.xx1AM, CHAS. H. AI.1J1cN.
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jorm F. I-LWDEN, I'IERSCHI'II. j. NIAY.-x1,r,, if
,Ii. R. ALLEN.
FRANK D. james.
I-IENRY COTTON. A, D. Mlzlzns.
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WM. NVAGNER, Captain.
F. R. SMITH, ,S8, ..... ................ .
WM. WAGNER .....
H. T. A1suo'r'1', '9o. ..
A. T. MANN, '88...
J. F. I-LWDEN, '9o... ..
W. WAr.1..xc1z, 'go ....
A. F. 1'1LLs1sURv, '9o..
F. W. NICKERSON, '9o. . . ...
C. GRAHAM, '87 ......
.. . . Pitcher.
. .Short Stop.
.. . .First Base.
. .Third Base.
. ...Right Ficlnd.
Offlqers for '86.
JAS. D. ARMSTRONG. .... .................. I Jrcsidcnt
K. C. BAECOOR. ...... ....Vicc-President
SUSIE NIM' STEARNS .... . . ..... ....... ..... S c crctary
FLORENCE E. GIDEON ...................... . . .Treasurer
K. C. HABOOCR, Clxairman.
SUSIE MAY STEARNS, ALICE A. ADAMS,
FLO. E. GIDEON, IQATIIARINIE B. CROSS.
Offieczrs for '87.
Crms. H. ALDEN. ...................... ........ I 'resident.
JOHN A. FOLSOM ....... . . . . . .Vicc-President.
BRUNO' BIERBAUICR. ...................... ..... S ecretary.
PIELMUS W. THOMPSON ................... ..... T rcasurcr.
JOHN A. FOLSOM, Chairman.
BRUNO BIICRBAUER, FRANK D. JONES,
HELMUS W. THOMPSON, SUMNIER W. IVLx'1"1'EsON, JR.
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HARRY CQ FLINT..
AJAY DAN11cI.s. . ...
CIIAS. H. Ammx...
li. L. BU'r'rs .... .
J. B. l'I.xwi.12Y...
B. C. RIlSI.li'1'..
C. S. Com ....
. . . .PETERSON . . .
. . .First 1
. . .Sccond I
. . . . .First
. . .Second
. . .Fifth
. . . First
. . .Third
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PROF. IQINDERVATER . . .
MART1-IA SMITH ..... .,
ANNA GUTHRIE., '
DORA GU'1'1 1R1E.
.. .Head Pullct.
Llniuqrsity RiI7K flsgoeiation
President ....... ..... . . .
Vice-President . . . ...... .
Secretary and Treasurer. . . . .
...CHAS. H. ALDEN,
. .... A. D. MEEDS,
Business Manager ...... .. ........... ..FRANK D. JONES,
ALDEN, CHAS. H., '89.
BAKER, RALPH J.
BIERBAUER, BRUNO, 'S8.
BRABEC, FRANK, '9O.
COTTON, IOIENRY, '89.
CROSBY, FRANK N., '91
DODGE, WARREN M., '9O.
DOUD, FRANK N., '9O.
EASTMAN, A. F.
EMERY, E. A., '87,
FILLMORIE, ALBERT Ii., '8S.
FOLSOM, JOHN A., '89.
GERMO, SEVERT, '8S.
GIDDINOS, ARTHUR, '89.
GOODI-:, J. PAUL, '89,
GRANT, JAMES COLFAX, '9O.
GRANT, ULVSSES SHERMAN, '88.
HAYIJIEN, JOHN F., '9O.
HAYES, FRANK, '9O.
I'IlLFliRTY, C. D.
JOHNSON, E. B., '88.
JONES, FRANK DJ '8g.
MIXRINI, EDWARD DE.
MEEDS, A. D., 'S9.
MUNSON, S. C.
NICKERSON, E. A.
NICKERSON, F. W., '9O.
RICHARDSON, O. K., '9O.
ROBINSON, HORACE R.
SCHUMACIIER, ALBIiR'L' J.
SHAW, ALBERT W., '9O.
SMITH, F. P.
ST.-XCY, A. W., '9O.
THOMPSON, II. W., '8S.
VOOE, C. Ii., '89.
WEBSTER, CHAS. H., '88,
XKVEST, MAX, '9O.
VVIIITE, S. M.
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IJECK MCCLARV, LANA COUNTRYMAN,
"PUss,' MCOUrX'1', Nl'II.LIE I'IALI.,
INA FIRKINS, LUCY BAKER.
Escaped: SAIJE PILLSBURY.
GARINNER, A1s1so'1"r, Claoslsv, NIVINSLOW,
BENSON, IMEREAUER, ROBINSON, SMITII, D. S.
'sf "' 1
f3f4ffa.I e ff.
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PROIP. C. W. BENTON. .. ....... ..... I Jresidcnt.
F. N. Suvxcv ........ Vice-President.
J. B. HIxwI.Izv. . ..... Secretary.
H. R, ROIIINSON. .. .. .Trcasurcxz
PIQOF. C. W. BIINTON. F. N. STACY. H. R. ROBINSON.
F. N. Smcx' .... .............. . ...First.
. . .Second
FRED. B. SNYDER, '8I...
ETTA M. EL1.rO'r'1', y7Q....
LIZZIE A. HOUSE, '8O. . . . ..
JOHN WALDO PERKINS, '77. .......
. . . . P1'csz'a'c1zf.
. . . . . Secretary.
. . . 73'ms111w'.
PROP. J. CORIN HUTCHINSON, '7 ...Hzlvforhzzz
E. MILTON SKIFF PICRETT. '82.. ..... Poe!
JAMES GRAY, '85 .......... .. ....... Orafor
FRED. B. SNYDER .... ...Torzsf J7ll!Z5fL'I'
X . Y f
HE Alillil. is published monthly during the College year
by the Senior and junior classes of the University of
1:RANK N. Siuxev, 87. A
lix-Officio President ofthe Ariel Association.
lxcsicuvixl. OI.SEN, '87, Secretary. .................. Editorials.
A. ll. Qi0UI.D, '87, Treasurer ..... .... I ,iterary and Personals.
llnwixuu VV1N'r15RER, '87 ...... .................. N ote Book.
P. R. BENSON, '88 .................... ...... .... H o me Hits.
HELMUS WV. 'I'll0Ml'SON, '88 .... Contributions and Exchanges.
H. R. ROBINSON. .... ..... . ..Business Manager.
PIERCY R. BENSON.
Lvmlx K. Srnomuziicu, '89, Secretary .... ...Note Book.
S. Giilwlo, '88, Treasurer ......................... Editorials.
C. H. VVmss'1'EN, '88 ..... . ...Literary and Personals-
LUCY liiuuziz, '88.... ................... Home HitS-
C. H. ALDEN, '89 ..... ...Contributions and IixchangCS-
ldes of march, 625 fl. LI. Q.
H. G1zm1zI.av, '87, . . ...... Managing liditor.
T. Wann, ,87. .... ............... liditorials.
B. FRANKLIN, ,Sf ....... . . . Literary and I'ci'sonals.
J. G. iilCNNIE'l"l', SR., '87 .... .. .... ......... N otQBook.
J. BILLINGS, '87 ,........ .................. Home Hits.
E. A. Poli, YS7 .... .... C ontributions and Iixcliangcs.
H. R. RoBIN5oN .... .......... . Business h'lauago1'.
Edltorlals, Lapsus Llnguae Slve Cas-
We must have a change. The
II00d of education demands it. It
is easy to see that something is
Wrong, that some of the machinery
is defectiveg that a screw is looseg
that some of the fastenings are
insecurely secured, that the foun-
dation on which is reared our
boasted system, is tottering to its
fall. VVe must have a change.
Be good. Be true. Don't smoke.
G0 to church. Love your dear
teacher. Strive for an education.
Carlyle was a big man. He had
R big head, perhaps big feet. But
the fact remains that his ensemble
WHS big. SENIOR.
THE EMPIRE OF THE XVEST.
As the American Eagle soars
flloft he looks down upon prosper-
ltyi from the noble Pacific to the
hoary Atlanticg from Minnesota's
banana fields to the coral reefs of
Florida-all, everywhere prosper-
WY- Let us then as we look toward
the setting sun-
taheae NLICGS .
F. N. STACY-I'm not a married
man but I'm going to be.
ROBERT BURNS-Oh, wud some
power the giftio gie us to see
ourse1's as ithers see us.
Home Hlts and Happenings.
How tempus does fugit.
Tom Collins, '00 has joined Alpha
f The Chapel Choir,
Reputed j The Library,
Jokes on I The Newspapers,
Fresh Q -
The Sophs 5 are prevaricators.
Joe b Hutchinson was in Chapel
"'Non paratus dixit Freshie,
Cum a sad and doleful lookg
'Omne rectum' Prof. respondit,
Et nihil scripsit in his book."
The University of Minnesota is
to have a toboggan slide.
Cornell has a class in Malavan.
Studqnts Qtyristiap pggoeiation, Y'-
fjln State institutions which are entirely free from sectarian
influence, and whose government must, of necessity, be exer-
cised in the interest of secular, rather than religious thought
and training, the spiritual growth must be achieved through
means other than the government of the institution. In such
institutions the need of some christian organization among the
student body is imperative. In this need the Students Christian
Association of our University had its origin. Separated, as we
are, from the direct control of all religious denominations, the
need of organization and aggressive work by the students
themselves was at once felt, and in the year '68 the S. C. A.
was organized. -
Its purpose is to unite all christians connected with the
institution in religious exercises and duties, and to foster and
extend christian influence within the institution. It is non-
sectarian, and its constitution expressly forbids the exclusion
of any christian on sectarian grounds.
Its early history is one of quiet, earnest, persistent effort on
the part of the few students who attended the University in its
infancy, One of the rooms in the main building was devoted
to the association, thus giving permanence to the organization
and greatly facilitating its work, This work consisted chiefly of
devotional meetings, bible study, and courses oflectures, given
by Professor Campbell and others.
In '70 an effort was made to secure a library and reading
room, and a large number of periodicals and religious works
were donated by christian people of the city, and its library
became one of the most effective agents of its work. But the
growth of the University and the consequent demand for larger
accommodations in the different departments deprived the
association of its pleasant quarters and its library was scattered
and lost. Its former strength was not regained until about the
year '82, since which time its growth and influence have been
gratifying to its members and friends. In '83 articles of incor-
poration were formally adopted and deposited with the Secre-
tary of State.
For four years a course of Sunday evening lectures delivered
by the most eminent speakers of the Northwest has been giv-
en in the First Congregational church under the auspices of
the association, the expense incident to the course being borne
by the people of that church.
In '83, the need of better accommodations engaged the ef-
forts of the students and professors to raise funds for a build
ing to be erected on the campus and used for association work.
The movement gained the hearty approval of the Board of
Regents, and permission was granted to erect the building on
the gxpunds. Within a few weeks one thousand dollars were
Subscribed in the University by students and professors. Since
that time the association has confidently looked forward to
the successful issue of its undertaking. The leading business
men of Minneapolis and St. Paul were canvassed, and liberal
Contributions were received from other parts of this state and
the east. There has been 510,000 subscribed to the building
fund, of which 85,000 has been paid, and work will be com-
menced within a few weeks. The building will contain library
and reading rooms, special apartments for receptions, confer-
ence and committee rooms, and an assembly room with seat-
ing capacity of nearly four hundred.
The general management of the association is in the hands
of a Board of Directors, while the work in detail is carried On
by committees and Officers, a schedule of which is given below.
Board of Dirqqtorg.
From the Faculty, From the Students.
PRESIDENT NORTHROP, Miss MARY WEBEER.
PROF. BENTON, Miss MATTPE ELWELL.
PROF. BROOKS, MILTON LAMOREAUX.
PROP. JUDSON, ARTHUR CHURCH.
JOSIAH M. ANDERSON.
GEORGE E. BURNELL .... ......... ....... P r esident.
Miss SUE OLMSTED ..... .... V ice-President.
Miss BLANCHE BERRY .... ....... S ecretary.
Miss MARY WEBBER .... .. ..Cor. Secretary.
HOWARD ABBOTT .... ............. ..... T r easurer.
Committee on Lectures.
GEORGE E. BURNELL, Chairman. MISS MARY SMITH,
JOSIAH M. ANDERSON.
. Membership Committee.
A. B. GOULD. GRATIA COUNTRYMAN, HECK MCCLARX',
EDITH PHILLIPS, E. A. MCKINNEY, E. B. JOHNSON,
R. L. MOFFE'F, W. W. HIKRMON.
HE YOUNG MI'IN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION of the
Unive1'sity of Minnesota, organized February I2,pI887. Its
object is to promote growth in grace and christian fellowship
among its members, and aggressive christian work, especially
by and for stiilclents. Daily prayer meetings and weekly meet-
ings for bible study are held. -
- Officers. I
F. H. BASSE'1'T .... .. .. .. ....... President.
E. R. MCICINNICX' .... .... .... V i ce-President.
li. B. JoHNsoN. . . ...... QRecording Secretary.
I.. CRESSY. . . . . .Corresponding Secretary.
A. B. CHURCH . . . .... ............ T reasurer.
mfuelezrzfs Qi ezreil Gsseeieifien.
The Students Liberal Association was organized jan. 25th,
1887. Its purpose is a union of the student-body, irrespective
of creed or belief, to establish, upon a catholic and non-secta-
rian basis, a course of lectures upon moral and religious topics.
The object of the Association is to be all-inclusive, so as to be
in spirit and purpose representative of a State University where
all sects, parties, classes and beliefs, meet and work upon equal
terms. It was thought that thus to gather the members of
different churches and those outside of churches, into one
organization upon common ground, would promote a better
understanding and sympathy upon religious questions, and at
the same time 'promote a broader and truer knowledge and
Culture. The Association requires of members neither creed
nor religious test, but allows each member to frame, or hold to,
his own peculiar form of belief. Its aim, by this means, is to
broaden its influence and usefulness by bringing into activity
those whose religious doubts and convictions exclude them
from membership in other like organizations. The Associa-
tion aims neither to antagonize, nor to compete with, other
Organizations, but to fill a new and hitherto unoccupied Held.
Finally, its purpose will be not so much to seek out and empha-
Size differences of c1'eed and belief, as to discover and build
Llp the faith and belief that are common.
The present officers are, F. N. STACY, President, NoR'1'oN
M. Ckoss, Vice President 3 FI.ok1cNcIc Ii. Grmsox, Recording
Secretary, PAUL Goomz, Corresponding Secretary, ALICE
A. ADAMS, Treasurer.
The above officers also constitute the Executive Committee,
which has control and management of the lecture course.
Eha Oraitorieal Assoqieition
University of milylyegota.
THIS Association was organized in 1880, and has at present
about one hundred members. With but two exceptions, its
orators have represented Minnesota in the inter-state contests.
It is in a very Hourishing condition.
Below are the officers and orators for this year:
F. N. STACY... ......... ........ I 3residcnt.
G. S. PERRY ..... .... V ice-President.
W. R. BROWN ....... ..... S ecretary.
S. F. KEERI-'oo'r. .... .... .... T r easurer.
R. M. MCKliNZII'Z
GEO. li. BURNIQLI.
D. S. SMITH .....
P. R. B1cNsoN.
F. Ii. I-Ionus.
C. A. SAVAGE
F. N. Ckoslsv.
.... . . . . . . . . . .Vice-President.
. . . . . . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer.
li. B. jonNsoN.
j. L. TORRENS.
J. A. Fo1.soM.
I. H. Eur.
QltPilc-:tic-z Gggeeieitiwn 'Be-:if-me-zfiit.
A DRAMA ENTITLED
Brqad O17 Elyq llfaterg,
44 19rexie's ldealsfl
Xlfqdnegday, marery 23d, 1887,---8 p.m.
Qast of QI7araetQrs.
Dilly, a waif ............................ Miss ALICE ADAMS
Lucy, daughter of Dr. Harlem ............ Miss lSAIiliI. GALE
Mrs. Loring, llousckccpcr to Dr. Harlem
Miss l"x.oR1zNc I3 GIDEON.
DR. HARLEM, principal of Grccnlakc Seminary, .
MR. NORTON M. CROSS
Bob. Windcrs MR. CIIAS. H. AI.lJlEN,Jl'
S pupils of Dr. Harlem,
Prod Hastings. MR. -IUIIN B. liAWLEY
jonathan VVild Butts, "an officer of thc law,"
MR. Iirwoon A. EMERY
Harry Harlem, son of Dr. Harlem ...... IHl1zRsc1lr:I.j, MAVALL
0 .A . TY .
Qitnluqr.-mtg fllural nnetg.
I'no1v. CHAS. H. Moksic .... .... IN tlusical Director.
Pnorf, I'IA1uu' P. JUDSON ........... ...... . .... . President
j. PAUI. Goomf: ........ .... 1 first Vice President
VyAI.'1'1fR li. W1NsI.ow. . . . . .Second Vice President
N1i'r'1'lE AB15RN1c'1'm'. . . ......... . . .Secretary
R. I.. Moififl-:'1"1' ..... . .... . .... Treasurer
JOHN C. FARIIES ............ .... M usie Librarian
PRISCILLA GRACE G1I.miR'1' .... . .......... Assistant Librarian
Prior. Cims. H. Mo'Rsrz. Pnoif. PIARRY P. jUnsoN.
ARTHUR GIDDINGS. FRANK S. Ais1zRN1a'1'm'.
JICSSI is MCMILLAN.
' music Qovinmittqe,
SUSAN H. CJI.MS'1'EAD. MAMIIQ S'1'1evl4:Ns.
J. PAUL Goomc. liuvoon A. limmu'
mf. 7211013 21m'. Ykvmr,
I PAUL Goum-2. .1Xu'1'llux Gumlxcss.
lsf. lr'a.vs, 21111. lfzmv,
I :worm A. ICMIQRY. Ifrmxx N. Suuxcv.
.IICSSIIC 1VIcM1I.I.AN, 'I. Iixm. Gomuz,
Sur: ll. CJI.MS'I'lCAIJ. IiI.xwmm A. I'Ix11c1u'.
Plyi Delta Tlyeta Quartettq.
lx I.. WIUlfI"IC'l"l'. lilfzlw. I.. Sxciluc,
l"1.l'.Yf Ylvmr. i .S'l'!'0l1Il, 7211111
M. Sl'.'XUI.DlN1i, XV.-XI.'1'IiR I.. S'1'oc:KwlcI.1.,
l'71'.s'f lr'1I.v.v. .S'1'm1m' lr'zI.v.r
Enw. WINTERER, Ist tenor, G. H. HAMMoNo, ISt bass,
N. M. Ckoss, 2d tcnor, H. W. BREWSTER, basso profundo
F. E. Ilouns, Soprano, Miss ANNA SHILLOCK, Tenor
CLARENCIQ Ii. Con, Alto, Miss F1.o GIDEON, Bass.
Soply. Double Duet.
"Q" ' "BxscKv,"
SIGNOR W1cNoAl.1.o PH1I.LlPso U11'1'oNo,
Prcmicro Solo Tcnororo Mouthorganoro, Director.
' Duct. ,
1VIAR'rH,x SMITH, Prima Donna, II. R. ROBINSON, Buggcr.
' Faculty Trio.
DlllJ1,il'I, DUTCHY, Dowm-:Y
'f',?"'iEf.M --QE. f
Q,2Fff'S' A ',g
f -14, ,f - f
2 isis? 7 '
Y wx I
5 ' qv
,Q y 'r
" 1 ' ff 5
f Q f '
il :GSA N ',,
.- "' ' we
, 1 N Nfu
. x . m'W'74 W'
, ' '-1: 'jzlfeq ',r'
"Q 5-, S":Z1L2Jf7,x
j,fi5 '- 1.
,H , ' IL "7"a.1t'3 '
' -T A ,-
E ,fi Evil, X .
7 '1 Y
,.g. A 'rgf.g,,-43311-tg.vA,m'N:.g.
E must beg, dear Reader, your kindest indulgence as you
study these pages. It has long been the greatest desire of
our hearts to be able to give to the public some thing that
might tickle their spinal cord enough to make them giggle.
The question with us was not "were we able" but when would
the opportunity come? NVell ! ! I-t--h-a-s-c-o-m-e. But oh!
all our prized wit takes the wings of the morning Qof a rare
day in Marchl and Hies away into the uttermost utterness of
blank space. In fact, it takes a six months vacation-- to play
in the minds of some other conceited idiots Qthe Seniors and
Sophomores doubtlessl who are far more unworthy, in our
minds, than we. In vain we howl and dance and tear our hair.
We think--Halas !--of the next tour of the Fool-killer and pre-
pare for death. ,
But the "Gopher" must be Filled, so we turn on the crank
and slowly "something" comes,-grinding out. Beware, dear
Reader, how you swallow this "something," It may be so dry
and hard as to choke. .
We had intended to tell the reader when he might laugh but
concluding that as this was the "Gopher of '88" he would laugh
at everything anyway, we have, in most cases, omitted such
For the sketches in this volume- which though they may
not please all are warranted to cure chronic despondentsf we
are deeply indebted to Mr. CLARENCE j. JOHNSON, formerly of
'88, now a rising young artist of this city.
Our artistic titlempage is the kind contribution of Mr. CLARK
W. THOMPSON, DIR. ,VVe would recommend most heartily to the
succeeding classes our publisher Mr. FRANK S. LEWIS as a most
excellent man to whom to trust their publications.
And now we would extend to the Professors and Students of
the University our best thanks for their hearty co-operation
in a difficult workgmade all the more difficult by the want of a
fitting precedent in our University.
Hoping that the "GoP1fl15R" may be well received and that
each reader will remember that it is fun not malice which puts
forth the following pages, we are THE EDITORS.
Classmates, I find in the task you assigned me,
Much that will daunt if I cowardly be,
Much that has striven too well to remind me
Poets are born at a distance from me.
Unto my mind comes no magic enchanting,
Blending my thoughts into beauty divine,
Muses, alas! bring no sweetness, implanting
Rapture or grace in this bosom of mine.
Memory dear, hath in sympathy sought me.
Bringing the days that have vanished so longg
These were the truths that she whispering taught me,
Laughter and tears rippling deep in her song.
Listen to me and the words of her storyg
Hope not a dream of thy future to hear,
Think not she spoke of thy greatness or glory,
Duties are these of a flatt'rer or seer.
Classmates, we longed for the contest before us,
Longed for the prize e'er the race was begun,
Dreams full of noble emotions came o'er us,
Mists that must lift at the rise of the sun.
Tender and deep was each spirit's elationg
Tender and strong were our impulses too,
Glad, o'er each heart, swept a bold emulationg
Hope plumed her wings for her mounting anew.
Thus did we start but the distance appalling,
Strong hearts and brave from the contest withdrew
Onward we held, never fainting nor fallingg
Hearts just as brave as our lost ones pursue.
These not the only transitions around us,
One, whom God's chastening fingers caressed,
Hid by the mists which so silently bound us,
Fled to the bosbm of infinite rest.
Classmates, may we with her pure resignation,
Yield when the last awful hour is near,
Cleansing our hearts of ambition's temptation,
Paying no tribute to cowardly fear.
May we, like her leave a record of beauty,
Cent'red by joy tho' 'tis margined by pain,
May we, as she, but to finish love's duty,
XVish with our loved ones a while to remain.
Classmates, how strong are the bonds here entwining
VVrought by invisible fingers divine,
Life unto life, unto heart, heart combining,
Weaving some web for the future's design!
Minds have here guided our impulses, flowing
Out from the mists that from ignorance rise,
Bosoms have beat sympathetic, unknowing
Memory cherishes dearly these ties.
Classmates, we run with the race yet unfinished,
Sturdy andstrong with our eyes on the goal,
Strengthened by hope with our speed undiminshed.
Joy and success beckon onward the soul!
Hold to the race, there is glory in winning,
Hold to it fast, it will sooner be run!
Courage was thine at the contest's beginning,
Happiness waits when the guerdon is won.
Look from the past to the future, 'tis smiling,
Hope is renewed by the victories gained,
Sadness and pain she is sweetly beguiling,
Telling of glory, unhoped for, attained.
So, with a tear for the loved and departed,
Smiles for the friends to us newly allied,
Full in the sunlight of love lion-hearted,
On! be an ending with honor, thy pride!
Our junior Qirlg,
Curls, and bangs and frizzes,
And frizzes, and bangs and curls!
Ah ! many a young heart rises
At the thought of "Our junior Girls."
Caught in a mesh of silken hair,
Wandering in a maze of purefbright eyes,
Lost to those with cheeks so fair,
The soul within but upward Flies,
Feeling the breath of their subtle charm.
Ah, these Syrens playing their lute so fine !
Bewitching their smile ! Not the least alarm
To warn a fellow !--no tangible sign !
With a fairy's deftness the charm is cast,
Bewildercd in fancy, enchanted then,
Who can answer if we play at last,
With destiny, the part of men?
Yet perplexing-the fate that leaves in obscurity
Upon whose defenceless head their fancies,6
Roaming yet in all their purity,
May deign to turn their telling glances!
Oh! not for pearls or rubies or diamonds,
Not for diamonds or rubies or pearlsg
No, not for such treasure as Solomon's,
Would we part with "Our junior Girls!
RI7 Ode to The junior Boys
An ode is a poem meant to be sung
To those we hold most dear,
An ode to the junior boys begun,
Is a task I need not fear.
Now junior is a pleasant name,
No other one so sweet.
And were my poem just to that
It surely were complete.
But come to add the object boys
To that harmonious sound,
I reach the summit of my joys,
In one exultant bound.
Then welcome to the junior class
For whom all welcomes wait,
And welcome to onr gallant ones
The boys of '8S.
And let there be fond greetings,
Amid the merry sounds,
For two and twenty boys have come
From seventeen different towns.
And from the North or from the South,
P The far West or the East,
Again let welcome light the eyes
From the greatest to the least.
One cheer for Alma Mater now,
And one for our country's joys,
But let the last cheer echo loud
In honor of our boys.
6I7e Ealq of Ewo Qlassqs.
' ,.. 61
PART 1. rjJ:MAE-i,v,f?!l,,,:fj . fig
. . I .a ww if If fn'
Years ago, a river Flowing A j, Zigi. ,A
Q I Ll fy -, ww Y'-,A ,,1.V- '3 4 -1 ,,:"'IA?.:+
Ll-OITI the mountains to the -1,,,,9f-s 4 1.5, ,r 5-
., ' f-sf' -f r -H ' 9 I
sea, :gig 261 H , I ..
. 4. .-4 , . 1,-5 ' I 1 -,?.6,.j.
Passed an oak-grown wilder- 7' 5 -1,- l, gli 3 y A'
'I ,fffw f
ITCSS, 553-46, A
- rt: 43 " z
Near the falls, St. Anthony.
' KJQW ' :44f1af'T" .ll Q 43- ..- ----
' " ?'fEE:?'f
Year by year the stately river
Keeping to its onward way,
Saw slight changes, heard strange sounds there,
Growing louder every day.
And the river wondering at it,
Flowed along with sorrow fraught,
liver mourning the destruction
That the hands of man had wrought.
Now, where once the whole land yielded
To Dame Nature's own' sweet will,
Stands a broad and well-kept campus,
On a gently sloping hill.
Grey and tall, all things derloolcing,
In the center you may see
A building, 'tis a dark, stone prison,
- Called the University.
Until lately did the prisoners
Calm and passive come and go,
Yielding to thejailors' orders,
Always humble, good and slow.
But one day the news was given,
Filling every heart with woe,
That a hundred Subs were comingf-
Law and order then must go.
Soon they came, all peace was banished,
Halls were Filled with noisy cries,
And thesc new ones thought that 'go
AWas the center of all eyes.
For a year the masters watched them,
Pondered much with many a frown
"These young dudes had best be care-
Or we'll bring their notions down."
'go had a gallant captain,
Fresh and fair of face was he,
Such a brain, and oh, such cunning,
You will very rarely see.
And he said, "my men take notice,
Do asl do, make a show,
Carry canes and raise mustaches,
You and I must make things go."
So the young dudes bought their canes,
Smoothed their uppei lips with care,
r W 4 Smiling mth 1 lordly 'ur
is l ' .
up and down so proudly,
gg' 4 'l ' ,. s . I 7- I I
3- - l '
,,j,,-. Abs, ,-Q1'iff2:'F ,
Now the class of 89,
Watched these actions with a frown,
Thzgfri have done so, but when Subbies
'88 had put them down.
So Tiusv SAID:
'88 has other care now,
We brave ones must do our share now,
Not a Freshman will we spare now,
Not a cane.
Up and on! we will subdue them,
They are bold butiwe'll undo them,
These are our rights and we'll sue them,
Not in vain.
So they took the canes of '90, 9' 4-
,,.,,, ,. , ,
Each man urging on his brother, ' ,v jqijiwiw
Took them lest the Freshmen find them
- 1 4 luck!
' - 1. .:i - .
Straightway to their captain s mother. Lqgggf . U
Said when asked the meaning of it,
"Do not let the Freshmen find them,
They would get them if we kept them,
If they ask you do not mind them."
- X- ,JT "' 'F-E SL-"Sf
But a crafty cunning Iireshman, ,
Met the lady at the door, 5 .,
"Mrs.--- your son has sent me,
I am, too, a Sophomore." my
:aww L"--'N H It
. 1 i',4,.,'-'fa M.,---w-.5 Z,
This plan worked, the boph's. were rag- ,, -N . .
:FJ ' li' en..
And their wrath caused some alarm,
Much they talked butlass accomplished,
So their anger did no harm.
But this talking caused the quarrel,
To grow every day more strong,
There were numerous skirmishes,
But their record is too long.
Now 'QOIS Captain yearned for fame,
And longed with glory to crown his
So he mused in his secret heart and said,
Of this gallant host I am the head.
They are eble to fight, t'will not be my duty
With bruises and scratches to spoil my beauty,
But I will furnish the plan of attackf-
For some brilliant scheme, my brains I'll rack.
And when we have beaten that Soph'more crowd,
lily fame will be sounded long and loud.
Now it happened as I'IallOw'een drew near,
The Sophs with many a hope and fear,
Resolved the eve to celebrate,
And at that'time to question fate,
And learn what their future lives would
So they hired a "bus," and they went
Some ten miles away to a village small,
Known by the worthy name St. Paul.
The grounds were large, twenty rods or
From the stables to the hostess' door.
The driver went in and the "bus" stayed out.
QFor only the honest were aboutj
The Sophs are happy, the hours glide by,
NVith never a care as their tricks they try,
Each maiden longs her true love to see,
And .ffffffzjf hopes who that lover will be.
The boys pretend they do not care,
But in the tricks each has his share,
And to each, all 'Z'1lY1'bfL' gives place,
To one graceful form, one girlish face,
And every sound grows faint and dim,
But the one sweet voice that speaks to him.
'Tis a night you know when ghosts are about,
And all things uncanny and eerie are out,
The moon sinks low, the clouds are dark,
The wind is moaning and sobbing. And hark!
XVhat is that sound it brought me then?
'Tis worse than the cry of dying men!
The most horrible sound earth gives! Again!
I swear its the sound of a Freshman CZIIIC.
Imagination! It doubtless is.
Wie expect strange freaks on a night like this.
But why do I shudder and hold my breath,
And feel as though in the grasp of Death,
And what are the four dark forms I see,
XVending their way so silently?
On, on, they move with noisless tread,
And moonlight falls on each bowed head,
A wild light in each eye shows the soul within,
And the lips of each, part in a ghastly grin.
A terrible tremor siezes me,
But I shrink back knowing there's more to see.
They reach tl1e gate, three through it I .
Wfhile one stays on the outer side, l
And I hear him say in a hollow tone,
" Go forward, I will wait alone,
Perform your task, return to me,
Be bold, fear not, and--victory! "
I watch the three, the Figures bear,
Each a slim stick, with zealous care,
They near the "bus " and quietly,
VVork with skill and rapidity,
They join their friend, all fears they
And with one lienclish laugh they van-
I listen, I strain my ears for a sound,
But all is silence, deep, profound.
Only the wind, in the tree tops tall,
Moans and murmursg the dead leaves fall
Wfhispering at my feet, and, hark!
Faint in the distance a watch-dog's bark.
But in the house where the Sophomores play,
All is merry and bright and gay.
They take no thought as the time Hies by,
Until the "wee sma' hours" draw nigh.
Then they say, with a sigh for the evening past,
" Farewell," and start for the bus at last,
In they scrambled with laugh and
y shout, i
Only much quicker to scramble out,
For one front wheel and one behind, l
Seemed in a sorrowful state of mind,
Instead of moving as sane wheels K
They tumbled and fell as quick as they could.
Oh, the consternation was great to see,
Each youth wruug his hands and cried, "woe s me
While the girls with tears viewed one another,
And yearned in vain for home and mother.
The night was dreary, dark and cold,
.....-EL ' . .-
W 4 v-'e 'QM '
The maidens shivered, the driver bold,
Collected some wood and made a fire.
At that their spirits rose much higher,
And one brave lad was so fired with zeal
That he tried his lady's woes to heal.
"ll l'd only a team," he was heard to say,
" I'd take you home without delay."
This inspired the others and one or two,
With the tho't of getting a team in vieu
XVent forth and wandered left and right
But in vain, it was election night.
V But'the night n'1'11' end as all nights do, Q
And the stars grew dim in their realm ol
And lesserthe shadows began to grow,
Then comes the sound of the eock's first
Now is gone every vestige of fear,
When a red streak shows that the dawn is near,
to the depot, three miles or more,
fl believe it had been locked before,j
a train at half past six,
And soon reached home in a sorry fix.
l've cligressed, on
XVhile l finish the
lag. f im.
5535 0, i A
2 15 r V 34
5 ffl 1 I J
PART l l l.
your kindness I hope to prevail,
rest of this ill-told tale.
The Soph's were still
The Freshmen still reign,
I And swore their canes and
,-4 power to maintain.
And at last 'twas agreed
to finish the fight,
lland to hand, class to
class in public sight.
The place was chosen, the
time was set,
.. - -A i .
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All looked for a scene
when the two classes met
The appoi nted day
dawned dark and cold,
But this could not discourage hearts so bold.
All was excitement, recitations excused,
And the word of advice was not refused,
When the teacher said, " Come, girls, '
And witness this brave and gallant
' ' " JT J
But, alas! alas! the " powers that be
"Children, of this we will have no more,
Let it cease, depart."
and he locked the V A, fN'x',,.f1 :
I lc, u fgalw,
c oor. , : ba- if .wk - ff
1 1 . - . a fl4ff ,1.,3,4f,,
And Irofs. and pupils, g I f
of hope bereft, ' f 23"
- .f-v' f ' f' "fi ' fo
Returned, sad tl'IO,W1SC, f A A
. 5 4 'af f-QJ',1g'f'i f
to the work they had ,Jn -fag 4fm2!'?igEi55i3'Z4A,
Later, this one took oc- i
casion to say, ' " .M . ""T?" f ffL....'f"": V
That if any should fail his word to obey,
They should never see graduation day.
And when a fate like this impended,
His word was law, the quarrel ended.
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CHIEF: Professor of Theology and old puns. Authority on
love and marriage, and chief of committee.
XIOUNG PROFESSOR! Specialist in slang and Yaleisms. Presi-
dent of Athletic Association.
Fo1us1GN Pnorflissokz Instructor in' mixed undeveloped
languages and Ilead of Aesthetic Department.
juniou GIRL: Proficient in Modern Languages.
I'lnRMEAN DEnA'1'oR: Senior Leader in all schemes.
Auuoim BoRm1.1s: Sophomore Swell.
' Excuse Qommittee.
Senna I. Ania chmzzbcr of Co11w1z'ftvc. Sfzniclzls z'1z!z'1zv. Pro-
Ufiwlz, zz1z'z1zz11cv.r !z'w1zblz'1zg,!11z1z1ziv lm' t',1fFIl.YL' fo f'P01'L'Ilg'll Pray.,
who 7l!!Zd'L'.Y wotiozz to sfzzmp :fl
Chf- Give it me. How now. VVhat means this?
"Dark Death's dread voice hath hauled me hence."
No German University
Would this accept, and must we here?
Four useful days hath been consumed.
Didst need the time? No less sufficed?
Young Pnyf QAJQZO: What eats the fool. He's OH his base.
What's coming next. ffllozzdb IV! stamp it, sir.
Fresh. Q 14511: elozzgafea' eyellallsj:
Four days for what? You could not mean--
Ckcf' Four days to cram a stiff away.
U'h'.v!z. fazhis and zlv m1'rz'ca' only
- 123- 8
1:0l't'lg'lZ!Jl'0f QA.vz'a'cj: Queer things, these Profs, American
They lack the polish and the heart,
That eating fish gives to the Svenske.
cfyillllllll' frauds excuse fo Young P1'of.J
Y. P.: "To prevent illness skipped my French."
Well, presume this means that you
Within the house have been confined?
f7z111..- Yes, sir, 'til yester'night, when I
For exercise did feel constrained
To take a round or two, with one
Whose waltzing is divine, you know.
YY P. f1G'0'ZUIl.V,Z If one has strength to dissipate
He has enough to come to class.
Your excuse is by far too thin: V
In short, 'tis impudence sublime,
To try and run it in on us.
f7m1. H ow true! UWvzz11fj?1r If P.'5 mrs !lf0llL'.D
Cold is thine eye, and hard thy heart.
Ah! 'twas not always thus! Recall
The happy hours you tutored me
And lead me through Euclidian wilds.
The hard black lines Professor H.
Had tried in vain to pound in me, .
Explained by thee, transformed themselves.
Illumined by thine eyes so blue
And whispered by thy voice so low
To non-imaginaries grew.
Have darker eyes, Mikado steps
And Yankee accent charmed you so?
POURQUOI, willst du nicht aider mir?
If P.: No darker eyes than thine I've seen,
No sweeter voice than thine have heard.
Nay, stern necessity compelled
My steps Mikadoward to turn.
Had'st thou not owned another's arms,
Had thee embraced in giddy waltz
I could o'erlooked all other sins, ,H
Stamped thyrexcuse without a word,
But can you ask that I should let
A Senior dude compete with me?
Go to, I'll none of you, you bet!
f7211z. QAsz'dr'j: VVould it do any good to cry?
fT7t7'llS to 17zm'zlgf1z Prof in 1z'csjJaz'2', all flu' XTUL'L'fllF.YS of fm
being centers in fm' eyes and tomzj
You dear sweet Svenske, I know that you
Will use your power to rescue nie,
For twenty black marks one must go
To ruminate and poetize.
Now for long days I've had nineteen,
Another one would settle me.
You would not have me fall behind
The class that counts on making me
Their ---: Q lfVam' of S2q2j77'L'5.YL'!l' c'7lZ0!l'0ll rzrzzs down
Ike lim' of stzuicwfs in zwzz'!z'1zgj.---Azzfhorigl in Norske Ex ?'
F. P. fG1'zq77yj : Please ring no chestnuts in on me. A pity
'tis one cannot see what an awful fool one makes oneself in
trying to be witty.
If P. fAsz'a'cj: How dares the brute speak so to her,
Why did I not excuse her?
I might have spared her all of this.
O, happy thought! I'll do it yet,
And none be any wiser.
fA!o11d'l: If you will pass that stamp this way
-I mean the "mm-excused," sir--
This needless debate we will endg
Time passes us, and others wait,
That Freshman there grows impatient:
Tend you to hims and I'll to this.
life inks 0116! ilu' " c,rcu.vca' " par! of flu' stmzzp, stamps the exczfse
and hands it lo Yun., who winks Sfjlbf amz' cxz'Zs,j
FfL'5fUf.' Don't be too hard Professor,
You see 'twas not my fault,
The girls would keep me talking,
I couldn't get away.
Ther's one red-headed Junior
Waylays me every day.
i I wasn't very tardy,
I'll try not be again.
If mama once should learn it,
She'd take me out of school.
K P. .-
We'll let him off, for you all know
If one's the least bit handsome,
The girls will bother him to death,
From sad experience I speak,
The boy is not to blame.
Stamp him excused, I'vc been there too.
And I, Iblush to own it.
H. Dcbnfcr Ill1IfA'QlllZl'L'5 hwwcff fu' faufesf,
You have been absent for some days?
If P. amz' If P. f!15I.lIlt'f0 Ckrfl Please stamp it quick and
H. D. .'
let her go,
If you dispute her by an inch,
We'll not get out of here to-day.
My eyes have troubled me sometime,
The doctor says it will not do
To use them after night at all.
My studies have been too severe,
I'm growing thin, I needed rest.
And yet, ifI remember right,
I met you out last Friday night,
And electric lights are trying.
If you need rest, why did you dance?
Since you were here the law has changed,
Your excuse falls beyond it:
Hadst thou been sick unto death's door,
Hadst thou been dead or e'en thy kin,
Within acertain blood degree,
Gone hence to shores of Hopping wings,
Or to prevent such direful things,
You'd miss a recitation.
Then know ye all whom it concerns,
For the aforesaid reasons given,
That we the legal appointees
For snufiing out the skippers,
With jurisdiction over all
Excuses here presented,
In highest conclave have agreed,
That it henceforth be provided,
That these hold good, amz' these alone.
H. ll. .'
If under any mentioned heads,
By a logical syllogism,
fl IQIYIIZIIX IZIULYF amz' !a1m'. l
You prove to us beyond a doubt
Your case should fall--
Make no mistake, I'll prove it thee,
Success in life is the chief aim
Of education, this you'll grant,
A woman's success more depends
Upon thelcharms of youth and health
Than charms of balanced reason.
By coming here from day to day,
My robust health lfve undermined,
The doctor counseled exercise,
l've followed up his counsels.
Another point I'd like to score,
f Gromzs and Z'7llj5!Zfl'l'l!f lllIll'll11l7'.Y. l
The only education, real,
Developcs physique, mind and soul,
If one must study all the time
l'le'll soon grow narrow minded.
One must know men if he would learn,
Mainsprings of human nature.
No where has one such perfect chance
To see him in all phases,
And watch him strike queer attitudes
As in a ball-room, dancing.
And now me thinks l've made it clear,
No precious time l've wasted
Twas to develope my physique,
I danced, dancing makes me weary
So to prevent a loss of sleep
TkL'7'L'bj Z.llCIl7'l'Z.7lg' z'!!m'5.v,
l overslept myself each morn
And so was late, yes very late,
And fearing to chagrin the Profs.,
I skipped my recitations.
Art satisfied, Lord, yes! and more,
Here's your excuse and there's the dooi
And if you'll warn us all next time
We'll delegate our duties.
U11 vouzos flu' A 111'o1'a f7,0l'L'!Zf1k lzlgfhfolzzogf fy: fha gloom 611701 71115
Iris, .rof?Qf l7l'L'L77l.l1g' flllllllf his uw, pink L'lZl1l',' kflllllfl' klr mam umfx
ifs A'f!l7llfZ.llg', cozfdwzf 'lfuill on L'Jfl'll.VL'll'. il
A. B. .-
Ah, hal you amos, and do you dare
To tell a sophomore no!
Think you my influence counts for naught?
I'1l have you every one discharged
I am a soph. I'd have you know.
My oloodis blue if my hair zlv red.
Yf P. Young man, you do forget yourself,
And yet it is no wonder,
Did you ever see the head of flame,
You didn't hear the thunder?
A. lf.: lfbfllllg' af If PQ
Insulting wretch, protect thyself,
Thou n1ay'st be boss of the athletics,
But I'l1 show you in ajiffy,
A sophomore is no small fry.
Come on, ye Sophslgfall to, ye Fresh!
And if you beat him in one round,
We will not tax you for that nut,
Such a disgusted lot of men!
We'1l let you carry canes too.
Q Gc'1zc'l'zIl lWc'fL'c'.D
SCENE II. Yo1uzglady'sf1af'lor. 1J,L"IQl of gz7'!s Zyl om' cormr all
falhzzg oz' once. Euler H. D.
Chorus ofvoz'a'.v.- How now? VVie gehtes? Is all O K P
H. D. O. K.? NVell I should twitter.
Let's yelp a yell! The victory's mine,
I wooled their eyes and talked them blind.
The funniest thing of all for me,
1 got scott free without a lie.
Sc1zz'or: Without a lic? Well, that is queer!
But what's a few lies more or less?
Tl1at's what tl1e Com. isfinr.
To manufacture liars in."
And would the faculty ordain
A separate department,
If it had not the need forseen,
Of educated liars?
l'3'c'.rky.' But all the same it is no fun,
To meet a male committee,
They always have one cranky one,
VVho asks all sorts of questions,
It keeps me trembling in my boots,
Expecting something awful.
tli111'z'1' ylll!1'07'. J
f7zz111'or.' See, what an escape I have had,
The old pig nearly bounced me.
Last summer's mash stamped my excuse,
He did it on the sly, too: '
And yet, it will not help me much,
One more-and then a vacation!
Oh, for a young soul, brave and true,
To tamper with the records!
Ckcrub.' Hearken, you kids, I've got a scheme,
Take my advice and ssl' -
.S'c11z'01'.' Speak softly, don't you know that M.
Is always snooping round here,
She'll squeal on us, and all is lost,
Besides we'll be suspended.
Cfzw'11b.' Rats! fPVlu'.y6w'sj But listen, here's the plan:
We'll stamp our own excuses,
And then when we go on a bum
And meet the Profs. some later,
We'll boldly date one of our blanks
And pass them in for legal.
Like you my scheme?
Sm.: You are a brick, but list!
Go up, and if the coast is clear
We'll follow you anon.
Q Chvrzzb mifs ami 1'v!1rr1zs.j
All: How now. Your ,cheeks are pale. Your eyes start
from the sockets. Did'st thou get caught? Did'st see a ghost?
Speakg keep us not in torture!
Clzw'11b.' Do I wake or am I dreaming,
Awful racket o'er me stealing,
Limbs and arms around me Flying,
Blonds and black locks fill the air.
.S't'llZ'0l'.' Shc wanders, pound hcr head against thc door.
QP: Chwvlblz VVhat did'st thou suv!
C7n'1'11b.' Horror:-nl Profs. and students fighting,
Thc Sophmorc light is fading:
Blank, the pale blond Prof. is dying,
Hidcous uproar cvcrywhcrc.
Away! Lets to thc field,
He who tarrics call wc coward.
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Six fair maicleus, full of fun,
F., H., S., G., B. plus I,
Only six as most folks count,
But in their scheme they amount
To six sixes in a row f666,666j,
lfach onc's six alone you knowg
liach six adds to those before
Ten times their value and six more.
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Six hundred ancl sixty-six thousand, six hundred and sixty-
They besieged a toboggan slide one night for full three hours
Their toboggans?. Alas! a sled and three boards formed the 1
But a crowd more tremendously Jolly you seldom or never will
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Always fleeting are summer joys-A
You must take them while you can,
So one morning, without any boys,
A-fishing went our merry clang
Oh ! that I should have to tell
What the jelly-jar befell !
One could not her greed repress-
Look above and you can guess.
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If you're waking, call me early, call me early, sister, true,
For to-morrow I must sit all clay and dry my fated shoe.
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Oh. that shoe l how did it come in such a fearful, sorry plight?
It soaked all night, filled to the top, to ease a sister's spite.
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Into the ice-cream treat,
Into the mixture sweet
Boldly each wades.
"Charge with your spoons," they cry:
Their's not to reason why,
'l'heir's but to do and dies--
Noble six maids.
Iuexpressibly funny, irrepressibly gay,
They are in for a lark at all
times of the day,
They are bounced and dismissed from the class in disgrace,
But they giggle, "converse " aud " dump cloaks " all the same.
If mischief's afloat, they get all the blame,
But in college-day memories they'll all have a place.
tliillie, he that
shutrelh not his
eyes in chapel ex-
'E Reunion bun-
quet. of Yale Al-
1 1 to 3 A. M.
'Be ye careful,
lest ye Judge by
1Jan. 17th, 1887.
fl Riuqrgidq Roma ncq.
1. And it came to pass in the reign of William? in
the land of the Minnesotians, by the waters of the Mis-
sissippi, that a great and marvelous temple had been
builded to the glory of wisdom and understanding T
2. And wise men have gathered together and taken
counsel one with another concerning in what wise should
the youth of the land be instructed, and this not once
only, but many times.
3. And manifold have been the results thereof, yet
have all things not worked together for good, yet hath
there been something lacking, the nature whereof they
could not tell.
4. And it came to pass upon one certain day, one of
their number hath arisen and unto his companions in
this wise hath spoken:
5. Sire and comrades, this matter, whereof ye speak,
I have pondered upon many times.
6. And upon the nightll following the day whereou I
had eaten of mince pie and codlish, there hath appeared
to me in a vision a mighty dragon. And I was sore
afraid and followed the monster.
7. And it led me into a cavern dark and gloomy, where-
in were lizards and toads and all manner of loathsome
8. And darkness encompassed me roundabout and I
heard the sound as ofa rushing wind.
9. And with a noise as from a serenade with 'fish-horns
car a yell from Dow Smith,I a mighty rock was rent asun-
10. And there was revealed to me these words in letters
of living light, "Woman's Rights."
11. And with this I awoke and pondered as to what
might be the meaning thereof. ,
12. And of asudden, light dawned upon me and the
truth was revealed unto me.
13. Brethren, wist ye not that it is a woman that is
needed in our midst?
14. And the faculty lifted up their voices and whistled.
15. And they discussed that thing which their brother
had said, and they pronounced his words good.
16. And it came to pass that a woman came unto the
college, that she might teach unto the maidens gentle-
ness and grace, and unto the youths courtesy and virtue."f
17. And her name was called Maria.
18. And unto all she proved herself a friend, and espec-
ially unto the youths, many of whom she loveth truly.
19. And likewise she turneth not her heart against the
20. For albeit her age be two score years and ten, I she
retaineth the charms of youth and forgetteth not the ways
TI He knoweih the
ways of the Uhinese
'In the village of
St. Paul, ten miles
-on the Mississippi
River. Stage run-
neth every three
EFr0m a book
M in Elementary
Jokes for Profes-
-sors' use in High
Schools and Col-
'l' Vol. 532.120, of
the year 1 . 'D.
1Visihle to the
"'Ari. 1 of the
'vonstilui ion ofthe
the bang and in-
dlllizerh not in the
21. And there was one who sitteth upon the left hand
of Cyrus. who shareth his hymn-book with Maria, whose
name was called Charles.
22. And he hath much wisdom, H and speaketh divers
23. And he hath conceived a great liking for lVIaria,and
the saying went forth in the land.
24. For many days hath Charles wooed Maria, when
the ice-palacei' melteth, and the grass groweth green, and
the crocus blossometh, and Prof. Porter planteth his po-
tatoes, then taketh he her unto him as a wife.
25. But, verily, I say unto you, this was not a true
saying, nor worthy to be believed.
26. For, firstly, Charles cometh unto Mariag secondly,
he departeth from herg and thirdly, he stayeth away.1
27. But it came to pass that a youth came unto the
college, and his name likewise was called Charles.
28. And when Maria gazeth upon his patent leather
boots, or into the depths of his mild, dark eye, she is
29. And unto him she showeth much kindness, and
mindeth not when he copieth his essays from the Alma-
nac,"' but smileth and marketh them exceeding high.
30. And unto him she readeth poetry that telleth of
love, and talketh of hearts.
31. And unto her he writeth verses and iiattereth him-
self greatly and dreameth of her only, and knoweth not
that she fooleth him.
32. And he offereth unto her his heart, and she answer-
eth him, saying: "Charles, thou art too young."
33. And the saying went forth in the land, M aria mash-
eth the youths but returneth not their affection.
But there was a man sent out from Red Wing, and
his name was John.
35. And he traiueth a pompadouri and weareth upon
it a silk hat and underneath it great modesty and reserve.
36. And unto the unwary he talketh without ceasing
and telleth of the hearts that he hath broken, and glori-
37. And when he was a Freshman he came unto Maria
and received gladly his 65 per cent.
38. But it came to pass when John became a. Junior
he found a book well iilled with good essays.
39. And he copieth them and giveth them unto Maria
and therewith hath she since been greatly pleased and
marketh them perfect and readeth them unto the Fresh-
men, and oalleth John unto her and praiseth him and
converseth upon divers subjects.
40. And John waxeth ex--eeding glad and shareth with
her his peanuts.
41. And the springtime cometh and the Senior spoon-
eth' upon the campus, and John thinketh only of Maria
hilt speaketh not unto her that which is in l1is hea.rt.
42. Thus the springtime wnneth and the summer pass-
eth away like a shadow and the harvest draweth near.
43. And Jolm delayeth no longer but cometh unto
Maria and speaketh unto her thc se words:
45. And she answereth him saying, John.
46. And he placeth his hands in his pockets and turn
i th his eye-glass to Maria's back hair,1 and again he
1 Several miles.
" Annual page.
iliee .Iuhn's diary
Oct. Nth. 1836.
47. Maria, five times hath the earth described its
course? since first thou gavest me a condition.
48. hen was I youngg now have I become old, now
my side-burn groweth apaceg now become I aware of an
organ underneath my left vest povket that beateth only
with love for thee.
49. My heart feeleth rapture, but words cometh not to
50. Maria, givest thou me thine hand and pocketbook?
51. And she nnswereth him, saying, John, let me think
52. And after she had thought she arose and stood
before him and spake unto him sming:
53. This thing which thou hast said sounded at first
to ine like unto an ancient chestnut, but thinking upon
thy words, I find them exceeding good.
54. And straightway she fell upon his neck weeping, I
and saying, in the springtime gentle J ohnnie.
55. And Maria falleth upon her knees and lifteth up
her voice: All praise be given, for that which I had not,
I have found. Unto me is given a man at last!
56. And John calleth together his friends and neigh-
bors, and tellethof this thing which he hath done and
biddeth them rejoice in his joy, and be glad in his glad-
ness. And all the people said: Amen.
. . K ' "V 5' las 'L
A PM . Q 't
I lft vll Ii' M xr'
f .' V Q65-ij" 'film' I
A t, ' "'I'i'sa.R2?i Ti 1F5?ffL'Zl i
4' 1, N K'
Frel7eI7 l?l jokes l?l
French Prof. fto interested Soplrj Can you give me the
derivation of U1'CStQLll'2lIItH?
Soph. No, sir.
F. P. Its from Ras -A-a thing e- and 7'Illl1'Il.f-Y a bull - I a bully
F. P. IfVell, what is the derivation of Algebra?
junior. I don't know, sir.
Ii. P. Its from the Arabic root "n!ga.v," meaning trouble.
F. P. Qui :sf l:'mz'!zl'?
Miss F. La Fzlfv dc sou pcm
F. P. POZ11'QIl0Z.dZ'lllL'Z 11o11sZ'kz'1'w'.
Miss A. Para' gm' lv fmwsvczzl' dom' dzf.
I 'fufiqe Told Taleg.
"I'n1 glad vou came in, in good orderf'
"Mr.?- Come in! Better late than never. but better
"Let me think."
"Did I ever tell you this story?" ,
"A minister first took a textg secondly departed from itg
thirdly, stayed away."
"Guess I nicknamed some of 'emf'
"Can this be our Charlie!"
"Robin Hood's barn."
"Pm so sorry to lose you. You are the best class Ievcr
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Aye, Profs., to the rescue! the Grangers are here,
Their clans they have mustered from far and from near,
lfVith leaders distinguished by length of the ear.
The College Agricultural must go, they say.
XVl1ere to? XVhat for? Heaven knows, not they--
But, Profs., it is clear you'll soon win the day,
On 'Varsity campus long may it stay.
1 . '. 1, . 9 "hx , i ,' U
. ' .. ML, ANNX ing? .,., K 1,5 lg I
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TRONG EVIDENCE ,xo,uNs'r 'rue AU'1'llIiNTICI'l'Y or A Momzuu
Facts brought to light by the labor of Prof. MacLean.
The professor is interviewed. He divulgcs much that is of
interest. A most astonishing discovery. ' -
Never since old Martin Luther burnt up the Popels imported
Holstein-Fresan bull in attempting to dislodge the beast from
his cucumber patch, has the world been so surprised as when
it was bruitcd abroad that George Edwin MacLean XV. C. T. U.
S. V. had discovered a cipher. Not that a cipher had been
discovered for it is generally known that such things are lying
around thick, but that Qorge Edwin had done it. In defer-
ence to public curiosity we, the "Gopher," resolved to at-
tempt an interview as a means of ascertaining just how the
great discovery happened to be made. XfVe found the learned
gentleman wrapped in thought in addition to a dressing gown,
as was befitting the cynosure of all literary eyes.
Glances and the salutations of the day were exchanged
Silence reigned over us while we took in the shaggy locks and
Howing mane upon which the professor is said to anc,hor his
claim to animal beauty. Tiring of our deep scrutiny he sought
to change the subject by suggesting that the day was fine. VVC
hastened to assure him that our impressions on that subject
were entirely corroborative of his own, and deeming thetime
to be getting ripe we stated the object of our visit, beseeching
the professor to relieve the wrought up condition of the pub-
lic mind by divulging the cipher and explaining his connec-
tion therewith. "Cipherl" he exclaimed, "I sigh for nothingsff-
except, perhaps, the opportunity to get married again." Here
the expression of demonical exultation incident upon the
above effort got OH from his marble brow, and was succeeded
by one of painful reminiscence. Our long connection with the
"Gopher" rendered it possible for us to meet the chestnut with
becoming fortitude and to go for the main point. We accord-
ingly assumed an air of rocky indifference and bade him pro-
ceed. "Well," he resumed, "I have always had my doubts
about the authenticity of 'Betsy andl are out.' Idon't believe
that Betsy ever got out. But'this is a matter entirely foreign
to the subject under discussion, and one to be settled by every-
one according to his own taste. It always seemed to me that
a piece so evidently the conception of a highly imaginative na-
ture, ofanature vividly tinged with romance, of a nature to
which the truth appeared not mighty, could hardly have been
composed by a man so prosaic and faithful to nature as the re-
puted author. I have always been agreat admirer of this poem
because I liked to read it again and again, and think what
stacks I'd give to get the same chance the old man had. My
Betsy ain'thalf so accommodating. She knows I'd jump at
the chance and skip with a junior girl inside of forty-eight
hours. But I digress. I can't help it. I have never ceased tO
kick myselfwith fervor because I got married before I came
here. I wax wildin thinking what might have been. This is
how I came to find the cipher. I assumed as my hypothesis
that somebody wrote that piece, and I found upon searching
investigation that all external evidence obtainable supported
my assumption. I can only give a few of the evidences that
go to prove my theory. The exact date of the composition of
this poem is somewhat involved in mystery. But it is known
that just prior to its first publication many people fied to Can-
ada and other countries popularly supposed to be beyond the
grasp of the law. Now I submit it to you, if somebody did not
write that piece why on earth did so many people skip out for
Canada just at that time? It is very evident to me that all
these people knew what was coming, and in their fear that sus-
picion of its authorship might attach to them,gracefully re-
tired until the storm should blow over, that they were in fact
the author and his accomplices. Again, we put ourselves on
the defensive and ask, if somebody did not write it, who did?
You see, I am well fortified in my position that somebody
wrote it. Having satisfied myself as to this important prelim-
mary, I began to look around for evidence upon which to con-
vict the author, I turned to internal evidence and---behold
a cipher. In the first place why should the author choose
"Betsy" as the name of his heroine? It would have been much
more natural in the face of all precedent to have said 'Olivia or
Cleopatra and myselfare estranged., He evidently had a pur-
pose in saying 'Betsy' and adds the out to cloud his meaning.
Again, in line I, 2nd canto, Bk. I, he makes his hero say 'I
swan,' when we would expect 'by the angels that hover, etc.'
In Bk. I, canto 6, line 3 we have 'kicked the bucket' where the
best usage would demand 'departed to that bourne whence no
traveler returns.' In Bk. I, canto 13, line 2, we have women
referred to as 'skeery creeturs,' instead of the 'weaker vessel'
or words to that effect, all of which leads to the same conclu-
sion. Bk. I,canto I4, line 2 renders it probable that the author
is not a farmer, for he there makes distinct mention of 52.00
laid by for moist weather or kindred purposes. In the second
line of the next canto he has the temerity to assert that divorce
IS cheap, which is known to be a false assumption. Would to
heaven it were not.
At this juncture the face of the savant grew pinched and
haggard as he clasped his hands in mute appeal to an inexor-
able fate. Wie were about to allow our humanity to get the bet-
ter of us and were just on the point of reaching for our pocket
handkerchief to stanch the flow of tears down our furrowed
cheeks, but by supreme effort we summoned sufficient frigidity
to bid him go on. "I have little more to say," he continued in
a posthumous voice. "I don't know who is the author, I can't
guess, but there is a cipher as you can see. Before you go I
wish to utilize my favorite figure." He plunged into thought.
Suddenly rising he extends his hands diabolically and shouts,
"Then shall my cipher get matrimonially involved with Don-
nelly's cipher, and in after ages produce a cipher that shall
knock silly even as a strong man who has been eating"Ahere
the professor became involved and pressed his brow. We left
him looking as if the cipher were already getting in its work,
vainly struggling to successfully complete his favorite figure.
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-+f-i2- - 'E'-L- Gyebnsgy-
GOPHER reporter having sat down behind Arch-I'resi-
dent J-n-s-nls bastile in the P-1'-d--t's office, went to
sleep, and on waking heard the following: .
PR-x: This meeting will please come to order. VVC will
omit the prayer at both ends, as time is valuable, and proceed
at once to business. I would ask all the members to refrain
from saying rodents or ringing chestnut gongs. I understand
Brother MCL-n has had one given him, and I direct this ad-
monition especially to him. VVill some one please state the
object of this meeting.
DR. B-ks: I am the oldest member ofthe Faculty. I want
that distinctly understood. Although I hate to dismiss Chapel,
I do not dye my hair white so as to look venerable, nor do I
refrain from any hard work just to make people believe that I
am old, for I really am so. ' I
f.SI07llL' one mnffcrs S0lllL'fh2'llg' abou! old Zarzfy- ffllfhl-IQQ' school-
bcjbrc 100.1211 'zcfzzs born, cial
PROF. H-LL: I rise-ah to a point-ah of order-ah. The gen-
tleman from-ah the classics may-ah be the oldest inhabitant,
but-ah that-ah has nothing to do with the question. I-ah will
State the question myself-ah.
PROF. BR-D-: QH4' h1Z5j'7lSf7'L'7lZ0'Z'U!l' his julia fiom his 11101110 and
118' !Z.S'S7l7lZZ'7lg' hiv gum' ana' a'rzzwz'11g kzlv vxjhcrforzzfiolz rcuyzfzzflc foward
k2'11z.l You don't seem to know much about the subject. You
are just like my junior class. ,
INs'rRUC'1'0R J-N-S: Q 09160172.7157 fzzlv hge fiom Mc ofhw' .vzklc of the
room and l'Ilf'ZUZ'llZ'7Zg' ihfm lZl'0lllllZ1 his rhazr, fcflzilc he fakes azz frat
po.v!u1'c.j I don't want you to say anything against the junior
Class. I am interested there. She's a darling, daisy, dipped
in dew!. A
PROP. BR-D-: fAjZresaz'd.j You are, eh?
PROF. B-NT-N: Arretez vous! Cela suffit. fPoz91!.r fo zz szgu,
" No quarrelzbzg a!!ozvm'." J
ASS'I'. PRo1f.'N-cn'1'R-1s: I will proceed to explain, in con-
sideration of the fact that this is something akin to frog carv-
ing, and as it bears a direct ratio to Hunking and second exam-
inations, and furthermore, in addition, in consideration of
biological reasons from which I learn that our subject 'is a
little larger than a mousek-
ASST. PROF. XV-LK-N: ff7lZ7lZL'!l'1'lZfC4jl jlllllflillg' on zz chazkj
Where is it? 6911, uh! marlnu his Gflmrc gn! Help!
PR-X: I don't see anything funny about this. , Please resume
your seats. There is no mouse here. The gentleman was
about to remark that we are assembled here to discuss the
"Gopher," and how we shall receive it, considering the term
subjectively, objectively in its entire intension and extension.
As this is a hayseed subject, I would ask the distinguished
rural member to address us upon it.
PROF. P-RT-R: QHL' rzscs gmffy, 7't'7ll0'Z'L'5' f5'011l his fam' collar
ilu' sfmws wkirlz lac has m1'Ly91lQf zzrrazzgcd for fha occasion, and at
Ihr rhzzucc of 1mzZ'z'11g zz spvcrh, lays' of his chrozzzkalfy fz'1'4'd cxjzrcs-
siouj Mr. President, "ye call me chief and ye do well to call
him chief who knows all about agriculture." Qlfbl' fha' bL'1zcfz'! of
Ike 1'cadL'r we will say fha! Ihr clzzsszk Qll0flZl'lblZ Ike crmz'z'z'c 7llL'7llbL'7'
begins wi!!! is from flu' last U. S. A g7'l'C1lffI1I'!Zf Rcjzorl, and has some-
fhz'1zg'fo do wifi: corn jJ!a11tz'11g.j I have met several gophers in
my vast experience with farmers' institutes. They feed on
INs'1'RUC'roR J-N-SI You had better quit farming, takeia
brace and try her again for luck.
PROF. P-RT-R: I have the Hoor, or most of it at least.
Please keep order. ASI was saying, gophers feed on pigeon
grass, and are in turn eaten by sick sheep.
Assoeuwxs PROP. H-TCH-Ns-N: The gentleman mistakes.
He is discussing a wrong object. If he had studied the Greek
language, the language which is not a dead language, he would
know that Gopher comes from a Greek word, Vu, a binding, and
flf ep fu, written by students. It therefore means something
bound which has been written by students. fDIlf6'fQf farcfflb'
slmfs Ihr ll'00l'.j It would be so understood if I spoke it on the
streets of Athens to-day.
PROF. P-K-: This is no concert hallg please reserve your
Greek for elsewhere.
PROF. B-NT-N: Your derivation is wrong. You adopt the
ancient method of etymology, which is entirely off. This word
Rdeefstlorg of ocofnhef by IQE fataly.: wr
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comes from a Chinese root, on the spelling of which author-
ities disagree, therefore I will omit it. It means much the
same as the word boomerang, taken from 'the Spanish, which,
being interpreted, is "that which kicks that which picks it."
PR-X: I did not call this meeting to discuss such subjects.
Ihave heard that the jokes will be in a inverse ratio to the
INs'rRuc'roR P-BL-sz Are there going to be any jokes on us?
PR-X: A member of the Board assured me that there would
be nothing objectionable.
INs'rRUc'ro1a P-BI.-SZ Right you are, and I would call your
attention to my profession, Attorney and Detective. In the
University, Police Court, and similar institutions. fDzrfchy now
rybcus ffzc door, shakvs zfozwz hzk fI'0'ZU.VL'I'S.J Of learning I have
acquired great skill in the amateur detective business. It was
I who found the gong. It is I who look out of the corner of
my eye during prayer in chapel to see which students bow
PROP. D-DG-: fb1!crr11p!1'11g.j They frequently do that way.
You are not the first one that has made that mistake.
PROF. MCI.-N: QD. Ph. jfom LIf.YZ'l7k.j That is not the way
they do in Germany, where they have such good theatres, with
a chance to go out and see a man three or four times after each
scene. There, when they want to detect what the students are
doing, they take them to that useful addenda to every Univers-
itys-would that we had it heregand fill him up with spz'1'1'f11.r
kofzi, and then the student becomes very talkative and gives it
fDz1tflgf zzgzzizz .vkzzls lflc' door, .vhrzkos down kzlv lrowsvrs and 'zuzfcs
his lzamis with fuk liafzdlwrflzzkfj
PROF. S-NF-RD: If you wish to get rid of the gopher, the
Rhetorical Department can accomplish that. I will just ask it
to write an essay on the prohibition question. That has been
very successful with the students, and it is seasoned enough
by this time to tire even a gopher.
PR-X: Gentlemen, fellow-citizens, members of this august
body, we have not yet decided-
ARCH-PRESIDENT J-1-INS-N: fBf'caki1zgz'11.j I was just inthe
middle of a sum. I was extracting the square root of a student'S
demerits, multiplied by the essays he has not written, thereby
to find which professor's turn it is to come on the excuse
committee. You have interrupted the operation, I wish you
would remember that this is my office, and that it is through
my kindness you have this place to meet in. You neecl not
trouble your little brains about that gopher-I will settle the
policy of the faculty in reference to that all in my own time
when I see fit. Don't let this tempest in a teapot-
YA'1"row: QP1lf!1'11g fuk hcmz' in zz! flu' 0100115 Hurry up, and
get out of thereg I want to sweep that room. You have been
in there long enough.
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is Miss Adams, coquettish and bright.
brings out Benson, a " hitter" of might.
begins Cook, one ofthe "Twin Babies."
trots out Sir Downs, who kills all the ladies.
is for lirf, with book-agent gall.
is for Fiske, satellite of Miss Hall.
is Miss Gale--how Galefyl she sings.
must mean Hawley, who says funny U3 things.
stands for Ima, one of '88's pearls.
means Prof. jones, who fiirts with our girls.
stands for Kendrick, and Babcock must own it.
is a Lyon, but you'd never know it.
is Miss Morin, '9o's own Belle.
our Prcx Northrop, who the cane rush did quell.
is Miss Olmstead, who walks on her heels.
stands for Pillsbury, who always congeals.
's for the middle name of Miss Doctor Sewell.
is for Robinson, who can kick like a mule.
stands for " Stuffy " Smith, renowned for his yell.
is Lord Torrens, who don't like cheese crystallographic?
is for Upton, a Barnum's "What Is It."
brings out Voge, a beauty, and don't you miss it.
is NVagner, a dandy on skates.
amination, which everyone hates.
is for Yum Yum, the pet ofthe school.
will be continued in our next Annual.
Qoolgieg l?l Swqqtmeatg Pl
Stuffy, wonit you tell mc, Stuify,
VVhat pet name you think will do,
just to chime in sweetly, Stuffy,
VVith the one tl1ey've given to you.
I dreamed of thee last night, Patg
Didst thou not dream of me?
But, oh, that sweet, sweet dream, Pat,
Illl tell to only thee.
VVillard and I are just of an agei-
We're the little juniorlcinsg
VVillard and I are the babies,
VVillard and I a1'e twins.
ST-CY: What is the most beautiful mountain, in your eyes?
W-NT-R-R-R: Mount Blanc.
ST-CY: No, guess again.
VV-NT-R-R-RI Give it up.
STLCY! Why, Mountgomery, of course.
A member of the "Big Six," being astonished when told
that fifty good sized plain cards would come to fifteen cents
immediately called for a cheaper grade.
PROF. OF ENGLISH! Christianity was introduced into ling-
land in the second century.
INNOCENT FRESI-I.Z Professor, was that B. C. or A. D.?
W-NT-R-R. VVhen the gentleman insists thatl am a per-
sonal mule, I kick.
Bu-WST-R. These fraternities are getting too smart.
H-NSH-w, J. D. I don't care what we're kicking about, I
kick from principle.
H-NSH-w, M. E. I havent heard a word of what they have
said, but I'll follow J, D.
CR-sw-LL. I'm madg I'm going to "skip." Between two
fires, that of dispute and that ofn-W--my sideburns don't Hourish.
H-WL-Y. I'm in favor of a class-day. No I'm not in favor
of a class-day. In fact Iylll undecided.
B-ss-TT. I object, because I'm not the handsomest fellow in
the class. .
ST-cv. I-I-I'm going to k-k-kick right out and graduate
with '88. U
B-RN-LL. I must have some office.
MCK-NN-Y. I'n1 satisfied, I ain't kicking or saying a word.
Qlyroqoloqy of 'ftyq Ll. of ffl.
Sept. 7.-Our Chapel Choir for the first time lends its sweetest strains on
the ears of the unsuspecting Fresh.
Sept. 10.--Lawn Tennis revives.
Sept. 22.-S. C. A. reception at U. of M.
Sept. 27.-Hawley begins to commence his Commencement 'stache. '
Sept. 29.-"Annual" Editors elected.
Oct. 6.- First meeting of the Gopher Editorial Staff.
Oct. 8.-Foot Ball commences to boom.
Oct. 9.-Juniors meet with Miss Hagan.
Oct. 13.-Robinson gets a new hat.
Oct. l5.- Ye beardless Senior mistaken for a Fresh.
Oct. 16.-The Preps' class meeting disturbed by Freshmen.
Oct. 23.-The Freshmen being short of lucre are unable to get their canes.
Oct. 24.-Miss Stevens joins the choir.
Oct. 25.-Foot Ball between Shattuck and U. of M. 5 to 9 in favor of
U. of M.
Oct. 27.-Sophs deliberating.
Oct. 29.-Hobbs speaks on Prohibition in Junior Rhets.
Oct. 30.-Freshman canes missing, but by a little shrewd detective work
are again found and a celebration follows.
Oct. 31.-Prexy attempts to make a speech in Young People's prayer
meeting, but " Sing No. G3 " defeats him.
Nov. 1.-Students' heroic defense in the Republican Parade. Junior
class meeting at Miss Porter's. Sophs ride to St. Paul, but return on foot.
Nov. 4. --First evening meeting of the Annua
Gideon resigns and Miss Winchell elected in her place. -
Nov. 6.-The pure white snow is seen for the first time, and Preps wonder
what it is.
Nov. 8.-100 yards dash at Faribault, and many articles in pawn.
Nov. 10.--Foot Ball- Shattuck vs. U. of M. Uncle Abraham again
l Editorial Board. Miss
Nov. 11.-Gopher Staff enjoy a royal repast at Miss Adams' home.
Nov. 14.-Winterer forgot himself and recognized a plebeian Fresh.
Nov. 15.--George Edwin MacLean said something funny.
Nov. 16.-The steam fails to connect with the Mech. building, and Prof.
Jones takes quinine.
17.-The little Preps snowed in.
. 18.-An interesting lecture in chapel on the Irish question, delivered
by Dr. Aubrey, a member of the Eng. Parliament.
Nov. 19.-A little misunderstanding between Sophs and Freshies settled
upper hall. '
. 20.-Prexy fools the boys and does not umpire the cane Rush.
22.-Term Ex's commence.
Nov. 23.-Reception by Juniors and Seniors in Ladies' Parlor.
Nov. 30.-Thanksgiving vacation over, and the Prep. returns fat with
turkey and plum pudding. '
Dec. 2. -The Junior Mineralogists play catch with the crystal models.
Dec. 5.-Stuffy yelled.
Dec. 7.-An error in the position of curtains.
Dec. 12.-A few favored Freshies pay S. B. Mattisou twenty dollars for
their sport of Nov. lst.
Dec 17.-Skating rink opened.
Dec. 18.-A few Juniors and Seniors prove to their own satisfaction that
Prof. Pike has no ear for music, and he proves to them that Phys. Lab.
is no music hall.
Dec. 22.-Matteson takes shave No. 1.
Jan. 4.-Vacation over.
Jan. 7.-Prof. Sandford said "Let there be light and there was light" in
Jan 11.-Miss Stevens absent from chapel.
Jan. 13.-Junior Mineralogists "Went to war."
Jan. 144-Prexy ofliciates at a christening.
Jan. 18.-The regular meeting of the " Gopher Staff" postponed on ac-
count of the iirst appearance in this city of John L. Sullivan.
Jan. 20.-Storming of Ice Palace and Bierbauer leads a batalion down.
' Jan. 22.-Prof. Downey lectures on "Extremes and Extremistsn for the
Delta Sigma benefit. '
Jan. 25.-The wire man in physics becomes disgusted with his disciples.
Liberal League formed.
' Jan. 26.-West, the Freshman, interviewed by Prexy for a real Freshman
Jan. 27.--The student body smiled upon the committee from the legisla-
ture for an appropriation.
Jan. 28.-Chas. Thompson proves to Junior Psychologists that " Man is
mortal" by falling to sleep, and also out of his chair.
Feb. 4.-By mistake the Sophsf polyps are murdered in cold blood, 8
scientific young lady having emptied a dose of con. HCI. into a supposed
Feb. 7.-Winterer for a second time forgot himself, this time to a mem-
ber of the Faculty.
Feb. 9.-The Presidents reception to Juniors and Seniors.
Feb. 10.-Meeting of the Oratorical Association 3 warm discussions. The
Junior girls administering justice in the parlor. '
Feb. 11.---Second meeting of the Oratorical Associationg discussiouS
Feb. 18.-Miss Cook informs the Mineralogy class that rock salt is P-
Feb. 22. -Washington's birthday comes on the 22nd this year. Dromi0
I. buys a collar.
Mch. 4.-Plug hats discussed and decided upon by the '88's.
V Mch. 9.-Chapel choir short, cause sickness: "excused"
' Mch. 15.-Gopher goes to be pressed and expressed.
, 'ff' I1 Q: f-2.XJ?fp-j,ZTN.?,QwI:.3 , I, 1 '
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535:5??5i5?Q5liiif'5fiifffiiffiiffiffii ff' ff il S !ffQ4"C' '4' 'fi A1-Wi? '94-?fw
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if 8-ve dowv "1 'i in Se a 'A Z Q9
'DY' "El 'PREX fi"':4'fi-it fill
fQ"7,'g-':-'T C I ' -ff N 0 - .7 '11 PC 'f -V
H' If ,, fihe . A
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.. fl M513 .mg ,... .4225ff:liii-mez:5fazizififsiaizf..f,1'Qff'2'I'1 Q,-:13ii25:Z..4
J-NHS: "I will not give the examination arranged for to-
dayf!-He wanted to take a buggy ride with Miss A -s-.
Rlcv. M-lil!-I.I fbi zz fl'fflI1'l' to S. L. AJ " Those who came
here for a lecture can take what they can get. l have not time
for mental gymnastics." The students are so used to taking
gymnastics and other things that they can get for lectures,
that they stayed. y
lixeosli COMMI'1"1'lCl'I fl'z7Lvb111jf nfffn,'a1'.viJ, JONICSI " A. lf. Pills-
bury-sore tooth, l betf'
We hope that by the time the next Gopher is published,
Prof. M--11 will learn to write his name.
Our Prexy no more
From the chapel door
Descends to his floor
By the elevatolojr.
Few girls, alas!
Think it to pass,
Much sport, indeed,
Hath gone to grass.
L r .:- Xmr
' I 'fn
Wf",'l' "I -law? .
I "Tia " !
. '- ff-.fm ,ff-f-I 'f -
hw! .-If 'y 1
. I' f
'LI-,tf": " 3
'-I .'i12if'5??W95 . f I
1. gs-. .ji-.g:'.,a1' ' ' i".b.1:1.,,-Q--li' "'4 If V V
. .I 'ggi ,ZZ 4,1 'eg f
.fee - -
S-l l --53fa'T ---3,
5.5--' Hy, 11-1-4.
ffzzi ?f?:1s-1.- . J T-,.i,?.....
Puolf. lil--LI.. Ice is frozen water.
l'uIf:I': ls bark a carpophyte?
INST. MCM-I.I.-N: ls your liver a reptile?
Pkolf. Il--I.I.: H20 + aqua pura is water.
I'RoI-'. D-WN-Y: "Most observations are taken on the obscrv
Cr's back." I
I1IceI'I'A'I'IoN IN VIRGII..
S11-V-GI.-A: "Paris shot Achiles in the heel."
Sli-Vsul.-Ii: "It made Achiles mad."
RIicI'1',x'I'IoN IN I.oGIc.
P- -III.-sg "Please understand that the word 7ll0lIll'llf!Z is the
plural of the Latin word fzzomvllfzwz and should be used accord-
inglyf' l'l'wo and one-half minutes laterj--"This plicnomenil
is also quite frequent."
. RIicI'r,x'1'IoN IN ANGI.o-sAxoN.
'l'ranslating the Biblef---Ioloyt stumbles through a passagv-
MRS. VV-LK-N: "lf you were more familiar with the bible yOU
could translate that easier."
Q'v1'1"'4'ifi'::.z'E,f5fig:,S?3i 1 .
s - - 1
ie N H- - -I ,
A Q 1 - Q5
fr -L' i?13"'45iiElv5r'3435i1:-, 'Q' ff ' 1
jr Ql,x,i,. , A
'-"'Y-Nfl' 2-X ' 3 .vqytw ., ' vx 61' " '
f-"Usa I I " NS ,7f"' ,'fFi2?5+-.-f 'T -1'
A - fi,-'ui-:-.. - A 'i-Nr. 'N.,.j..Ag.:1.P-V., " ""Ef7E1es ,, ' 47'
"1s'6T?'3gFi f'L.afA15Z:6ff-1'-'-11:1:-42:-Lliirctffyg' Q
'L wifi its: JZ-firfrfgafrgffifimasmsgf-r"" f .
f io ' TW! - -"5F5"P-
':i. 1'--I -
.aku so .
IJROF. N-Ckl'l'R'-lil In Biology -"Mr.jol1nson."
C. I.: "Which one?"
- l'RoF. N-eirru-u: " I'rotocochus."
QC. 54 S"L'f.Y lm mm' l'l'l'l.I't'.l'.j
B-'1"1's: " NVhat is a parasite?"
Puoif. M-R-12: " I make ita rule to avoid everything which
would tend to produce an unpleasant effect upon my mind. I
learned it from Cfllffhc'-H-l1C always did what was pleasing ,to
R. F. S-DN-R: " Yes, that deliagerates quite violentlyf'
J. D-DG-: "I think it would be a good thing for this class
to take lessons in good manners." Their chemical lessons
have spoiled them.
DR. F-I.W-I.I.Z "1 think the Tribune should publish only
orthodox sermons." VVe can assure the Doctor that all the
sermons the Gopher prints will be orthodox.
P e 151.-S: "You don't want common sense in Psychology."
D-WN-Y 'ro PlI.I.snUkY: " Do you come to school for rec-
Looks in chapel,
' Catches eye.
Red in face:
Looks in hymn-book
Can't find place.
Reddcr grows Q
Prays now 3
As any Greek.
Girl serene '
As day in spring,
It's a bad thing.
Cr.-R-Nei C s-Q:
u . .' ' . 's.
Swans sing betoxe they die,
'Twere 110 bad tl1ing
If certain Jersons died before the sing."
XV--LT-k Bk-WN: " Resolved, To rule or ruin the world."
Sovuomomcs: "XVho think too little and talk too much."
JUNIOR GIRI.s: "VVretched, un-idead girls."
J-N B-RT: "Thou wearest a lion's hideg
Doff it, lor shame,
And hang a call's skin on those recreant limbs."
VVA-TT: " Then he will talk -fgood gods! how he will talk!"
I-I-wi.-v: "He's tough, ma'an1g tough is J. B., tough and
Licolstzvrivis CoMM1'r'1'1c1c: " As we look into so many bright
and smiling faces, our thoughts go back to the old log school
house," etc., etc.
F. N. ST-CY: "I take great pleasure in introducing to you
the Rev. Rabbi Illiowizif'
VV-NT-R-R: "Since the Senate has taken my advice and
passed the Inter-State Coniinafrce Bill, l will have to give the
British Parliament some hints in my nextf,
D. S. SM-Tn: "I wish some pretty, young girls would come
to the University. These are all too old for me." I
F. D. T-IJDI "I don't care to graduate young, and will
therefore drop back to '89, Their class seems to be sadly in
need of a little artistic finishf, .
I". N. ST-cv: "I think I would make a good instructor in
X ' t
Requeat in Pace.
O! jcmx Ii. G,xI.1.ow,
This would bc O. K.
llc lcft the dust so-V
Qu rious Qireumgtaneqg.
That junior SIX are all engaged, and only one to a junior
That P--bl-s likes chestnuts.
That Prexy never comes to chapel on the morning after Yale
That Prof. J-ds-n winks.
That Miss Al left her slippers on the center table.
That nothing would look cuter than Bierbauer in a silk plug.
That Pillsbury rooms at the the billiard hall.
That Gilman got married.
Freslymazy Queries at Iqtelliqqryee Office.
Can I room in the building?
VVhere can I get a dinner?
Can we talk out loud in the hall?
Can we go home when we want to?
Do we have to stay here when we are not reciting?
What's my number?
Well, what are my conditions?
How much did I stand in the geography I took this morn
Qollecge Qolors, fl17l7uaI5, and YQH5.
Unirvrsify of JlilI.1l!?S0fll,i 0111 Gold
Dlinneapnlis, Jliuu .... .... T and rllaroon i
Amherst College, Amherst, Mass.. 3 YVhite and Purple. V
BrownUniversity,'l'rovidence, RI. Brown ............
Columbia College, New York city. Q Blue and White...
College of the City of New York. . 3 Lavender . ...... . .
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. . Red and XVhite. . . .
Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.
H ................ .... ........ G reen .... . . .
Harvard College, Cambridge, !
Mass ..... ..................... 3 Crimson ..........
Lafayette College, Easton, Pa .... h Maroon and White N
Massachusetts University of Tech- i
nology, Boston, Mass .......... Cardinal and Gray I
Northwestern University, Evans-,
ton, Ill. ....................... l Purple and Gold. .
Gnph Pr .... . .
Olio ...... .........
Liber Brunensis . . . .
' Microcosm .....,...
Egis ..... ..
Index .... Q . .
Melange .... ....
Technique .... . .
QRah! Bah! Rah!! Rah! Rah! Rah!!
Huh! Rah! Ifuhf Ski-u-mu! Jlin-so-fu!
Rah! Rah! Rah!! Rah! Rah! Rah!!! Am-herst!
jliah! Bah! Rah! Rah! Brown!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! C-o-L-U-M-B-I-A!
Rah! Ilah! Rah! C! C! N! Y!
Cor-nell! Iyell! yell! yell! Cor-nell!
Wah-hoo-wah ! XVa-hoo-wah! Da-d-d-dartmouth!
3Rah! Rah! Rah! Tiger! Laf-a-yette!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Tech-nol-o-,y!
N! W! U! U!! U!!
Oberlin, Oberlin, Ohio ........... l ........ .......... Speculum ....
Princeton College, Princeton, N. J. 1 Orange and Black. N Brie-ai-Brac ....
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
Troy, N. Y ....................
Rutgers College, New Brunswick,
N.J .... .............. ........ '
Stevens' Institute of Technology, ,
Hoboken, N. J ................ 1
Trinity. Hartford, Conn ...,.. .. 5
Union. Schnectady, N. Y .... . . . i
University of California, Oakland,
Cal ................. .......... ,
University of Michigan, Ann Ar-
bor, Mich .....................
University of Pennsylvania, Phila- 1
delphia, Pa ..... ...............
University of Wisconsin, Madison,
Wis ...... .................... 1
Wesleyan, Middleton, Conn ...... l
Williams, Williamstown, Mass.. . L
Yale, New Haven, Conn .....
I Cherry .... . . .
iTransit .... ..
Scarlet .... . ..
Cardinal and Gray
Green and White. .
Gai net ....,......
Blue and Gold ....
Blue and Maize. . .
Red and Blue .....
Cardinal Red. .... .
Purple .... . . .
Blue .... . . .
' Scar'et Letter ......
i Eccentric-Bolt ....
Garnet ....... ....
l Blue and Gold .
5 Palladium ....
1 Record .....
Q Trochos ......
l Olla Podrida .......
, Guielmensian .
i Banner - ' Pot Pourri
R Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Tiger! Siss! Boom! Ah!
i Bah! Rah! Rah: Rah! Rah! Rah! Bens-se-la-er!
iRah! Rah! Rah! Bow-wow-wow!
,Boom-rah! Boom-rah! Boom-rah! Stevens!
Trin-eye-tee! Trin-eye-tee! Triu-eye-tee!
'Rah! Rah! Rahg U-N-I-o-N! Hika! Hika! Hika!
Hn! Ha! Ha! Californi-ah! U! C! U! C! Rah!
Rah! Rah! Rah! U-of-M!
l U-rah-rah! WVis-con-sin!
iBah! Rah! Rah! Wes-ley'-an! Rah! Rah! Rah!
E NVes-ley-an! Rah! Rah! Rah! Wes-ley-an!
iRa! Ra! Ra! Williams! yams! yams! Williams!
!Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
f Rah! Yale!
LII7iuQrsity ,Cltbletiq flssoqiation.
5120 Hawley, mayall 9 Qo. Ep.
TERMS CASH. Manny Refunded if' Goods are not Satisfactory.
'ir' ' j7'fs"-'l."f"'f+ TT? "" f+ "' T"f?A"" ' " T"'iLf"Q'.,, .
Mch. 23, '87, Extra dry ........ 2 OO
Mustache dye ............. . I 75
Shave for two .................. . . I I 25
Two new suits of clothes ...... ...... I
flixtra fine "hand me downsnj ....,. I2 OO
p Rent for 25-cent fish basket ...... ..i 2 OO
I Hat, good for one night only .... .l I I 50
I Car fare Q2 half-faresj ......... O6
I Tragical attempt a la Salvini ..... I I 25
l Two baskets of flowers apiece .... .I 8 OO
Special delivery of flowers ....... l 25
Paid P--bl-s for use of his name. . . . O4
l Labor, 2 hours, at 5c per hour .... . .' IO
. I 28 20
I Please remit at once.
I Add to this your new 32-dollar overcoat
I and the bill will be paid.
F. S. J-N'-S
Pres. Athletic Association.
A Freshman who had quite a reputation as a fast runner is
evidently the victim of unrequitted love as he lately gave utter-
ance to the following verse:
"As the wild winds contend with the ocean,
And the waves are dashed mountainly high,
So my heart in volcanic devotion
Fiercely fights with that love which should die."
"SQ" must be a favorite for he says "there's a little list I have
a little list."
A Senior was overheard muttering to himself "I have money
you have beauty, why can't we two agree?" Wllo was it?
McKinney rushing wildly into Winterer's room exclaims:-M
"Make a pun, Quick VVinterer. O, I shall choke!"
VVlI1tC1'Cl'2 "l ean't McKinney, Qmake any.j
j-hn M-rr-sz llVlZll'Cl1 1885 in a discussion as to the accuracy
of a thirty second part of an inch.j "I haven't spent these 29
years putting up barb wire fences for nothing."
tMarch 1887 on being asked his age by the statisticiaimj "I
am just 28 years old."
john L. Torrens after having had several statical questions
put to him finally replies: "VVell, I am a Republican. l don't
see as it can do any hurt to tell that."
Miss lf'-rk-ns will dye her hair so that she may officiate as
Queen ofthe May.
Ufrzzzfk WW! Out."
I . 1 1
I i 2 Religious His-y - - f
I ., V " politics "To be or not
Terminology. Age. Avoirdup's Height. E l must be. Nomenclature' V to he." i Wants'
1 . 5 ,w. . .W ..- M... .JY .VYWWY-.Z
u l i 1
Alice Anna Adams ..... 20 i 120 5 Slziibld. L. L. Republican. Sliss. iDramatis persona. To study law.
Lucy Lloyd Baker ..... . . 24 123 5 -i!f4'Md. 'Neitherf Independent 5Luky 12 Pug. EA heathen. 3To Loom the Ariel.
Mary Lizzie Blanchard.. 20 1 112 5 Md. S. C. A. wllepublican. Cupid. LA Dutch Professor- Fo come back to
1 Hermean. . ess. X Joseph.
Edna Cook ..... . 19 115 5 3 Sc. "Next," Mugwump. 5 Cookie. !A farmer's wife. ,A mutual conceit.
ltiemina-No. 1. I
Grace Countryman .... N 20 I00 5 3 Sc. S.C A Herm'an Rep. 67 Prolii'niHas DODS. lllineralogist. lklore avoirdupois.
' ' 1 ,
Ina Firkins. .... . I 20 130 5 2 ilild. Elermean. Republican. Llleqhisto-Fiend. lsomethingor otherlHer 'annual' pro-
fFul -moondwherubi duction returned
, E , or a vacation
i V f about May Tth.
Florence Ellen Gideon .... 22 140 5 2 1Md.:L. L. Hermean. Greenback. iGiddy. iAssist. journalist. The Journalist.
Susan Hawley Olmstead 22 118 5 39i1Md G. A. Ehepublican. Olmy. lA missionary. To step a little
l Hermean. E N 1 lighter,
y . 4
Sadie Belle Pillsbury ...... .... 20 125 5 45 Md. S. C, A. Republican. iPi11y- iBounced. To skip college and
E class meetings.
Olivia Canby Porter .... . 20 119 5 5 Md. S. C. A. Republican. iLil Porter. EA pursuer of iTo hustle with
l I agriculture. those early pota-
I I toes.
Anna Shillock .... , . . 21 150 5 Thi Md, L. L. Democrat. lFelicitas. A buster. 5'l'o work out and 0
Hermean. Countess. 3 meet S. S. S.
Ima Caroline Winchell 19 L 105 5 3 Md. S.C.A.Herm'an Mugwump. Miss Winchell. journalistess. l Fo quitstar-gazing
217 ' 1457 13 5-91 ! X 1
Averages .... . 20 7-12 . 121 5-12 5 3M I i
J ossiah Moore Anderson ...... 23
Percival Ramsey Benson .......... 21
Bruno Bierbauer .......... .. I 20
Clarence Stanley Coe ..... .... 21
Albert Ames Finch ...... .... 1 21
Albert Ernest Fillmore ..... . . l 23 l
Severt Germo. .......... . . 25 I
Albert Graber. ........... .... 20 I
Ulysses Sherman Grant ..... . .' 20 I
Fred. Ezra Hobbs ....... .... , 24 4
Edwin Bird Johnson. ..... .... E 21 1
Rollin Ezastns Johnson ,.... Q 20
Arthur Teal Mann ..... ......,.. , 21
Sumner Warren Matteson, Jr ..... 19
John Morris ...... ..............,, J mimi
Dow Samuel Smith .... 19 i
Charles Thompson ...... .... 2 7 W
Helrnus Wells Thompson ,.... . .. S 19
Fred. Downs Tcdd .......... .... 19
John Lucius Torrens ..... .J 21 I
Chas. Henry Webster .... . E 21
Wm. Dodsworth Willard ...... .. 19 I
15 5 5105
190 0 sam
150 5 511K
151 L 54X
151 Q 59
155 I 59
132 i 5105
152 , 58
160 i 510
155 5 9
'SCL IY. M. C. A., S.lProhibiti0nist.
C. A., Herm'ni
ici. teena Sigma.
so. is. C..A.
ici. inozra Sigma.
,Mdf Delta Sigma.
Sc. 'Delta Sigma.
Md S. C. A.
I Delta Sigm
Sc. S. G. A.
' A Hermean.
Cl. ?Delta Sigma.
ihid. Delta Sigma.
Sc. 1Delta Sigma.
Sc ir.. L.
101. Y. M. C. A.
--- ----S Hermean.
15 8-Ei 5 9 141
I Republican .
iShortie of '88.
5-I ack Sawed-off and
ls. B.- Bird.
A married man.
Minister of the
' oqm mg
IT. 't."fann' "
Q in Phiz. Lab.
'To let "il" grow,
T I Ihe "Al
9 0 earn -
1 phabc-it." ,
gTo join Alpha Sig-
P ma Sigma.
"'To take a brace."
QA two story silk
,His own succsssor.4Better health.
Sullivan's succes-iThe constitution
F and nerve.
To rise from the
'A D. D. fdoer of All that be has.
Half that he is.
iDead b roke.
To maintain his
All he can get.
To.retire on a pen-
'A walking shadow..More subscribers
for th9 Gopher.
'His femur pulled'
To take it easy.
To sell some min-
The only irl he
Vacation in May.
fliep.. Mug. andillaldie - Gemina
Prohib. f No. 2.
Sh--ll--ck: "Who is this Mr. Ibid who has contributed so
much in "Familiar Quotations."
Miss C-k: "Are Mr. F-sk- and Miss H--ll related P"
Reply: "No, but they would like to be."
F. N. Cr-sby, lgo, sees Morin one Freshman girl than in
all the rest put together.
SCENE AT A FRONT nook.
Anna Sh-ll-k while out calling: "Does Mrs. i reside here?"
Bridget: And shure are ye come for wurruk ?"
"Yes, it was an awful sigh. Youisee it was a Chi Psi."
. F ro M-Emery.
When a young man is so far gone that he on retiring expec-
torates in the lamp chimney and blows into the cuspidor, you
can hardly say of him "but he hasn't for a long time nowf'
When a young lady wishes to lock her mail box with an eight
foot paddle, it is time a "cop" was kept at the University.
Sonorous Fresh-But you needn't give it away.
Tlyq Growth of trye "StaeI7e."
The Freshman's lip is always decked,
With something white you know.
'Tis but the place where milk is checked,
And not where hair does grow.
The next in line's a Sophomore,
He is a would-be swell,
But ask him why he doesn't rais-or,
He really cannot tell.
Th-- junior now has older grown.
His hair's as smooth as silk,
He reaps the seeds l1is youth has sown
While only drinking milk.
The Senior at last has reached the goal,
' I-lis mind it fairly blisters,
When wind indeed but slightly blows
He feels it in his whiskers.
Draw rein! d-raw rein, how fortunate,
With no Gilpin's fiery steed xve've to dealg
Our bonny beast, how e'er obstinate,
ls still of thus much sense inate,
As to give ready ear to danger's appeal
E'er down to destruction all things reel.
So reader, thou mayst thankful be
That talent and wit and nonsense pure,
In Juniors are such a tractable threeg
For fear in a fervor of uncontrolled glee
They'd heed not when, desperate, them you'll adjure,
But sweep juniors themselves and thee beyond cure.
0 ' i -.
' "V, I'
1 .11 .A 4, -L',,a5 V
ff? J ww. j
1,g..1-1.51-t r ' eq .
X f .,,. ' xl fix I-a-X. xxx A' . ,f
.fx-V-n -,. ff gf. 1' riffs.--N-1 If l ,I
3? I '-1'.'fZ'-1215? lpf
UFJJWA, -, 17 " 'f.,.2Fl"1i'Q'l.IT'i'flll' Wifi' X '
x Q XY Q- wsu- A' 1-f X
xl ' lu X
ll X tv N
lr lx f- f'
x i X
r J hx X
' 'xilsfl 'f y 4
t l X if n
i' ,-,fx XS-X idx Nix
SP0 01.119 RZZAZPS.
SFIQQ Eulzlisbzv resfoecffuuy rzeluczsfs The
friegels of The "QEIoIaljez1'H To Iaerfvoxjigz Tljosz
in serlo Q, vs? icjerclaavfiszi if,er el vs? ic
UD 9 9 9
Tljus furgislj The suplzorf rzcluisife To ifs
X W E Collom .' Block,
9 I Three Doorl from P. 0.
0 IVIINNEAPOLIS, - MINN-
E ff Q9 ,ff-EEE
y Q0 H..
fi h?-., Docs fqlllf Y ?z17a1'1'11g
F zz! !eL'll.Y0ll!7bfl' Prz'cc'.v.
GO SEE HIM AND BE WISE.
orrucs or K xx
Moons ag BLAISDELL, YN
nos cswrnnl. Avs. X
Skbvvwvcmgwvflv, -NX owl Es . N S E14 ,
U52 vo-c'vX3v Qfokl uimwv o.h2'vvvJcLoAw Nao- 'vyfw '
Qofzb UWQJQ ww Raven Www Lwzfbvvblou boiu Ov Kwwxu
ofwvo-WM, oi, Qwok 'iM2OJw. LWQLVKLLWQC vv-.ovvwg wgfwo.,
Wu Mao! 'wgwbuwX: Koxwcb ovvvfv 'WMOVWW SRAM
LL ugofw uofbbvw Nw bbvvk, MQW vo-WM. wb.
Sui, vpvf wbtflv W- Vsfwvg, hclk wfvi bw wb.
Qwifw be Qu"-Mvwwbbofb Sbofwh mir Mklvvww.
cwpolifb. 3'vubYgw'cQvJULv5 vbo-vnu.
Skovw C, EEb'.o.LbeMVb.
WHI+IN sccking for that which sntisficth thc inncr man, and
you wish to procurc thc best quality at popular priccs, the
same can bc found at thc
4, he Glniversity 4 rocery,
Where you will 1'cCel'fue
HONEST JWEASURE! TRUE WEIGILIT!
and SQUARE DEALIZVG !
Thus will your investment bc like " Broad on thc xfVQ1tCl'.,i
51,03 14th Ave. S, E. gf' Vg. FYLQ, Prop-
-EWM E-'EEN E--- E+?-
E E The Full Llne of Fine
Wi Boots, Shoes Slippers
I Ifon l,,xnl14:s on GICN'l'IFNll"N
Awms ac 1LL1111Ms',
NH Qosiomi fE1orR ei Speeigiiiy 9-71
+s BCJYVERJS Q-
jelyool Qrjlyortlya nd
522 NICOLLET AVENUE.
Oldest eslablzlvlzea' licccluszbe .S'b0rz'ha1m' arm' Type-
zw'z'Zz'1zg School in Me Aforfkwesl.
i rSi'Ec'AL FEAIQPQFQQ, s
Entire time and attention of the teachers devoted
to the rapid advancement of pupils to a practical
knowledge of the art as used in business.
as if an ill'
The entire principles of Shorthard imparted in
ONE n1onth's time.
se we we we
No Text Books are used, but a series of Lesson
Sheets, which are furnished free.
if sf we ar
Lessons can be given by mail, and success and sat-
isfaction positively guaranteed.
WRITE Fon clnculuuz.
Geo. . Bower,
P- 01-Box "mf, use MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
REF' You will do the School IL great favor hy sending cm list of all persons Qf your
acquaintance contemplating lhe study of Shorflizmd.
R. S. GOODFELLOW 81 CO.,
QW eeelg, Flefiemg,
OUHWWIVS and UPHOLSTEHV GOODS,
WANCY Seems, SQLOAKS, QSHAWLS, EEUHS,
AT l.0II'IL'ST PRICES.
S pl t pp!1cation, Od by maifrec p pt tt t
A NICOLLET 247fANLPL249 AVENUE,
5th Street near Hennepin Ave..
life Size Qrayoq and water Qolor Portraits,
PHOTOGRAPHS ALL STYLES AND SIZES.
Be Sure to see our work and learn Prices before placing
I GHS ' --Q-..SQ
HALL Sc JACKSON.
6 I3 NICOLLET AVENUE.
Pre eription Druggists,
226 CENTRAL AVENUE.
,LL .,-.. .1- ,, C1 --W - I
E make a specialty of Prescriptions, and guarantee our
patrons the very best goods obtainable, combined with
experienced skill only in dispensing.
OVERLOCICS TOOTI-I POVVDER. Wfarranted superior
to any in the market. One trial will convince you.
Our BEEF, IRON AND WINE is an excellent tonic.
SODA and MINERAL WATERS in their season.
ALFRED VVRIGI-IT'S PERFUMES, which are excelled by
none others, in bulk,
TOILET ARTICLES in great variety.
We carry a full line of fine Imported and Domestic CIGARS.
Telephone us for any Physician you want.
Telephone N umber 246 -5.
Wood and Slate Mantels.
"' "A"' , ' fMf""' ' fffW 77' ' Y '
FRANKLIN BEJNN EIR,
Sole Agent for JIIITUIIICLL, VANCE 40 CO.,
GLOBES, - GRATES - AND - TILES
16 South Foo rtlw Street.
Bot. Nicollet und Hennepin Aves.,
,,,, -. ...,.. Hifi? ""iQ ' ' r"k 'wiiijlign , --..,
Andirons, Fenders and Fancy Brass Goods.
j 5 AMD Engraving Go. 'QQ
STENCILS, SOCIETY SEALS, litc.
""'t" ' ,fi
Autograph and Monogram Stamps a V
. ' My
S if C Z Q ' -Q-'naffffs' - - '
A" A . lll.lllllllllll.ll rl ll at ,
RYESEFEEI wFh dbThn uP E ?rE:iE 5li
. on PQ ig s '
J. 1+ GILMORE,
401 Fourfeevzlk Avenue S. lf.,
rugs, edicines, helnicals
FANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES
Perfumery, Etc., Etc. l
Sona Fountain, with all the Latest Drinks.
fl-.A. FULL LINE+
If7ZZ'ZfL'7'SZ'Ql Tex! Hooks and Sfudevzis' Supjilies.
S W X
. Qd N
u "Tlj e"Photographer.
The 0"'i'h2fg'2Q,fQ,,2Qf,o0,, 56 S. Fifth St., MINNEAPOLIS.
MIXTURES FOR PIPE OR CIGARETTE.
THREE KINGS, Turkish, Porique und Virginia. .
V MELLOW MIXTURE, Turkish und Perique.
TURKISH and VIRGI NIA. PERIQ UE und Virginia.
FLAKE CUTS, ESPECIALLY ADAPTED FOR THE PIPE.
VANITY FAIR. SALMAGUNDI. n new Grnnulated Mixture. OLD GOLD.
IWRAGRANT VA NITY FAIR, Su' zcrlative Cloth n ' Gold.
--- - W4 Y -,...,.l...+ .,,,,-,i.
if 'fir' . .
, -' , T-',' Etk pl su an 1 n
3'fa'g"f GU' 0'gHf0'f2S- W ..::.2.. .:2s,i1..51:'.::::z.5
---r -- grab .QQ without deluy COLPEGE BRATEHNI-
PEOPLE of refined taste who de- 5- " Q 'rms Wlth our IN STRAIGHT
sire exceptionally fine Cigar- -5 1 CUT DLGARH-1 PES Dlicked 111
ettes, should use only our Straight ga ah I l':7"'te"n'f7l Colors. Also Clans und
Out. Dut up in autin Dnokets and - 'f0llU!lC. colors- Name flf 500123
boxes of lovs' Zovs' 50.8 and 1003, , can be inserted on label if dem-slr .
Our Cigarettes were never so iinc ns now. They cannot be surpassed for purity and
excellence. Only the purest rice paper used. ,
Established 1840. Fourtean First Prize Medals. I
WM. S. KIMBALL,
1'1aE1.cLESs TOBACCO IVORKS, 1eo01IEs1'1c1.f, N.
T H If
University of Minnesota
V ,vr A fve-
is the University of the State of M1'nnesota,estab-
fished by the Constitution of the State, and
endowed by the Genera! Government
IT IS OPEN TO BOTH SEXES, AND
Tuition is Absolutely Free
IN ALL DEPA RTM ICNTS.
COURSES OF STUDY
Science, Arts, Civil Engineering, Mechanical
Engineering, Architecture, Agriculture.
Azizfalzcvd Com'xz's zybwz to Gmzz'mzft'.v ff this mm' other Collqgzzr.
SEND FOR CALENDAR
CYRUS NORTHROP, President.
Fine Work at Lowest Prices.
Qrayons AM: Large Photographs
iigi E. M. MAY SL SON, gf ji
iii 12 if , ' 1 E, I
igj 5 Fashlonable Caterers. 5 5
-E MANurAc1unnns or I 3 I
ij 45 M Fine Bon Bans, Delicious Frozen Creams, I 5 I
gl ij! Fruit lcee, Galfe, Trifies, Jellies, Etc. f I5 I
1 Q iii -ew 2 3 It
-i - -' O -
:i 2 H me Niooi.LET Ave, kiwi
O T. SVV ETT,
EW as 663665 -2 ellggel Ls- Egenieiqs,
L20DlES' 1fllVD GENTS' FUHlVlSflllVG GOUDS,
228 Central Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
Ahead of all Others.
Main Frame is the strongest yet
designed. The Anyile Steel Cutter
Bar il the heaviest used on any machine and extends the who e length of the
I tl e Tubular Back sfll, which is extra, strong :nude to our
frame, as does a. so n ,
order for this special purpose. No machine ollered has a better foundation.
Pecan:-we il. Hells
gives them no
and their pn.-
no fault to find.
A GENUINE Steel machine, qorreot in prixkzigle
and possm ssin more good poxnts than any ot er
l binder oiereci
K cuTs CLEAN,
l RUNS LIGHT, i
BINDS UNIFORMLY, V'
i UUTWEAHS ALL OTHEHS.
The farmer buyin it is fully satisfied. 15
l and prepared for tielm.rvest,wlmtever E
N its conditions. For circular address E
llmusarous Hanvzsren Wunxs, 'rg
Mmusnous, Nunn. I - x 5
Q X-llf.'lN.' c lx '.,
,Q ev " 'Q .Y V '
N I fem., A N I , -'.'
' ,W me. Xiieae ..efe
fe11 fll?-iff? '
""' fi 11 -M l-.U " ,,,, g.f:!!?!'fl"
' - Q gZ:eH'M"Wli'!l'iii't" l
BRANCH Il'0USESx - Columbus, Ohio,
Jackson Mich., Indianapolis, Ind.- Freeport, .lll.-
Peorin Qlll.' Des Moines, Iowa: St. Louis, Mo.:
Kansas Cite, Mo.g Omaha, Neb.
eww- -T I-x E
it saves grain,
the:-n to secure
ease unc with-
out. " expert "
help or repair
IS Sl machine of high rank, every way lltted to nr-company the best Binder. It
has no needless parts, but the BEST CUTTING APPARATUS. EASY
WVORKING LEVERS. FLOATING BAR, LARGE IVHEELS, WIDE TRUCK,
and in every respect n desirable Mower for sl. funnel' to buy,
'Z , Q- .
h -+ 1- ew- ei T+-
T W,+ lllil u 1!11 " T
X 9. P. STEVENS
1-fland 16 South Third Street
Y -Q "" .
.s MH., e e
LARGE VARIETY OF
Parlor and Chamber Suites Off'
, ice Desks, Mattresses,
Spring Beds and Furniture of all kinds,
AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
Careful replies mnde to ull inquiries by mail.
:rg EW ELE. R
.gl Y WAHM W nV?m W-'?i-it My -rib
'FQ' W 24-2 NICOIISE Ave.
T. ml ' lm' l - -
-+ajlQTn w ml,l. Ql,M Diamondg and lJ.fatel7e5.
12,1 T' "W Ulu' Eiijawalk Eluck keeps
"WIT mi la' fri Slmzard Nnrlhfield Time.
"if ee if igilllilfw -A9 'A
Jlmlgil-- 6 159 .1 i i V i i
IA , ...,, T, ,.,,. 1
' llEv"'l ,...--- ll ""'
4- Furniture arid Ullice Desks +
I I . 1
French Ren:-nssance, Rronze, B asa d C Fi 1
F-RHI Grates, Fenders, Coal H:Jds,aI?ire It:-Icilligf etclrep aces' .
H?I1"EbfE1?fPTf'5E'I12 in G .. ff Q- .-
f ww-m1r 5'
:,fH,m.1 . , M iw-Pvvm-116-mm A
1 .A gi f 1. we-fimb r ,
,Q-,4s 5. lv gi Gi : 1, Q11,,41 -W-li-puv-Jilvab ff'
H 'Wl""' gp. if :' 15"-2 -... at-allgit, 1: V, , fb- J f,, I
.555-jwjrni Q M 4:5543-7fif"N 1 Q? IEF5 fic!-"aO7'd"""' X E
Vid rw: 1- A gllrriazizflfigSMQur .f gif 2-A ' 4 A iii 11 ' 44,1 3
"1-2 .X ',':-f51a-3:-:- Lice'-'ag-'L 1, '45-' " 1 5 X '- 'N " - -Ii "
, -"Dm J5uaJ?w01,s.
J? .af-,E I-V5?.5l':.Ai'h:-tif?- A Puls.. .I V 5
11557 Q ?
?NNlLl' , A A 7 V 'a o r A 5"'l' 5" Hjtzsrf
r r . A149-" H
W mr -A . r 03
, . ,vllngw H Awfsux
n n A rf QW
Gu ??4?li4iETi2fl:'H 'fivsagf X , 1? iffijen
1-lihzgf kirflrifiigii fkiaigm. mfr
, 'QQ r
T ,---- -4-- .. Q -f?i? fiEfiAii Vfwivkf or
'Y1'? Nirf Ngrf- N1 A: 1'-:gf NV-, Q ---rf N X11 X - -" Flw 1
5 5,933-Sfff. ?2S+:f.Hs,-235 if 1 5 Lai?"-'
N -. gay k Xt-x Nj: X ai X22 Xxmi Xvzgi-mga..-,q.,,J5v
Q -rm, -.V-my .24 1 X,-pm-:alma
! L ' ' ' N' ' ' ' 61,195
GE .Q FARNHAM,
French. English null American Art Tiles. und ull l'1nin, llluzcd,
Enameled und 1"1oorTi1es of the lending manufactures.
'PlLEL A i
' : ..-- -f--- ,...,, - vw. - I-SA'QY '
r i?.!gi5imiiii0lu!!i1!!!:P"'iFkH, ' I MLIBQ-urs,
"' -5''j"""L'Q.,j1'IYi11w - 265123.-1 vs' - '2 G59 I I
mvvm- r f 'f'v'?L!11 - jg-:ES X l'n"P2'E
Wh --A'Q, 5
V151 1 KX N1 .11
V Av,ff'W2Ill.1ag.' X
I xx' xuafx-f ' i iii
! 1W'h'f"'n34 N'1'Wl?55:r
r 4,4 hr n'fa.11f?5iV RFQ ,
,- -gif: Sgawairf, W"
--' ,fl '--sigwwjp , pq
M A N 'li E lkrirflnyx, hlnrlrlgznl Sluts und Wood. - M
ESTABLISHED 1 B7 7.
HQDIIGPH7 Stem Laundry
W. M. LAWRENOF, Pwovmzrow.
120 and 122 First Avwme Norllz.
Il13YE?l!3l1El1EIhe ... EYE E .,,-
East Side Steam Laundry,
No. 72 UNIVERSITY AVENUE 8. E,
'Which will be greatly enlarged and improved and made first
class in every respect. ,
I earnestly solicit your patronage.
wismiv M. LAWRENGE.
e. w. rrimj
' FOR ALL KINDS 01"
F11esl1,Sal'cand Smoked Meats,
GAME AND POULTRY IN THEII? SEASON.
At Univcr ily Jlurlref ' '
N 4 1 lLi'fEt'71l3I, A17I'llllC Nzfnllaeasi mlvneapolls' O
WRITE Fon 'ra-as
ED M PU M E T5
' gm S5 2 l
. . '
PU PILS. -COHHERCIAL, SIIORTHAND, TELEGRAPIIIC, ENGLISH-PREPARATURY, PENHANSHIP. ' PUPILS.
I882. ' PHILOSOPHIC METHODS, TIIOROUGH TRAINING, INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION. ,883-
E w I gf i g rg
Q E xx! m E E
E E yfzzffiy K 1-mem,Qaffzfzfyzffvfwzfpf E E Q
E 3 E E
Q' E E K 'S E 'tg
E 5 E v E E
E E . ,wwf ywmakfffzzQzyfgmljipffz ZAWJJQZ7 E 'gl
E E !2WJ0a21fx4AZ4,Q4Qrff,gL1f E I
520 BEST COURSE OF STUDY ANDPRACTICE: HOST ABLE TEACHERS. A 560
PUPILS. PUPILS RECEIVED AT ANY TIME: LARGEST PATRONAGEI FINEST APARTHENTS- PUPILS-
aw. VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME. K W5-
Restaurant and Lunch Counter.
-J an l
215 and 217 Hennepin Avenue,
For Figly, Steaks, Ql7op5, Qlyiekeq, Turkeyg, Dueks, ate.
Our Fino Sllilldfi ure mndo with pure Olive Oil.
Dinners and Lunches Fc-rved for privat
Ask your friends about the Dinners and Luncl
ms tl ut wo servo.
Sc-zlyool Fumiturq 'o.
Automatic School Seats,
Schnnl Sn x 1 '
IIIICPR Blum. Glolws,
lflmrlrl, Ermeers, 1 'ruyonB, etc.
Factory-27th St and 34th Ave. S.
Office-State Bank. cor 2d A
and 3d St: ue' 8'
Ewombly 8- Nioore,
Impeuueel -2' fSX2miF1QS,'1' Uiquleus
4- AND CIGARS. e e
auch-St.Pau1: 147 East Third Street.
.,- 9? n , , o
Q- 55 ii-4 W2?wm JP 49
S at ,
I . ,,,,f HC. OE
I 'K QL
4 ' NW 533' if
M, ISWLEY D M
1 1 ID.
L -fl , 9
Qaefm Qs 610096,
moo f f,xrXor 5,
mu Qs mb yixqoxxm awe.
X X 5509.
S W Vxuox-ZS.
CCSHAS. D, GSHIVUALD Q GSO. i
SWUXONERV and SCHOOL SUPPUES,
We make a specialty of
UNIVERSITY BOOKS and DRAUGHTING INSTRUMIENTS
I 25 NICOLLET AVENUE,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN.
Students of the University
WHO VYISII TO
Get a Good Cigar or
Pass a Pleasa n t I-I our.
' "W"-'Alilfl INVITED T0 CALL AT THE
emperance Billiard all,
IN SPEAR BLOCK.
Tables, Ones and ali connection with the hai! kept in first
Rsprssszvts Lmly Hrst-class hums zrnmpanfss with sulid basis. Tlze llssl
savlfzgs lIIl5fl'fUllIUl15 'lmUu1li.
The Union Endowment ASSOCIatI0n for msn, women and
Dhlldrsrz uf all sgss, will pay ,Wlflillll Ur' ,WH,l7l7U 1.11 NVE Usars, U11 small
The American Building and Loan Association. Hutimr-
lzsfl capital, .7llll,llllll,llllll,1 shares, ,lllllll Esclz. The lies! l7l"gGI21'ZEfl'Ul1' nf
ills kind EVEP Ullsrsd llzs pulllizr.
The Northwestern Mutual Endowment Society for Ladies
and llslzllsmsn pays fmm .WEUU lu .W.'!,lllll7 al marr1'az7E.
.Call Ur wrlls fur EIIFEIIIBFS and full psrlisizlfzrs, Nsllfzllls agents wanlsrl
THE PEOPLE'S OFFICE.
6542 Temple Court, Corner Hennepin and Washington Avenues.
W. 15, WCDGIJSEV,
I "" I
FINE WATCHES, GLZQGKS, dEWEI.2RV
'F QOQ Central Avenue.
" Tu read well is tu THINK well, fu FEEL well. and to RENDER WEAIII
It I5 in 417055955 al Dime INTE'LLl1,'E'1l', SUUL HND THETEH'
Selyool of Ora tory,
DIIQECTOR, J. VV. DICKINSON,
sorrow or me ctocuruowxnv Mmumz,
CURTISS COLLEGE BUILDING, Corner qf Nivollcf A1'e.rmrZ Fifll1.Sl.,
UPILS of all ages are taught in this school, whether in
classes or as private pupils: Teachers of lilocution pre-
pared for positions in colleges and public or private schoolsg
pupils prepared for public readers: special courses for min-
isters, lawyers and public speakers of whatever .classg special
courses for professional teachers now in the public schools,who
may desire to equip themselves with a rational, strictly scien-
tific, and beautifully simple method ol' teaching tl1e art of read-
ing. Terms and full testimonials furnished upon application.
Office hours, for application in person, 3:30 P. M. to 6:30 P. M.
Frome great number are selected the following
fFrom. the abkiiolvluflgetl head of the Avmericrm Shiga, the vlisfiuguishezl trageclian, Mr.
, Uaioaoo, October 7, 1886.
DEAR SIU:-This is the first opportunity I've had to write you as I promised before
leaving Minneapolis. 1 wish to endorse the good opinion expressed by better judges of
your ability in the Art of Elocution. and 1 wish you success in your efforts as teacher of
the same. Your delivery of the two grave-dim.:crs' dialogue in the play of Hamlet was the
best rendering of it that I have heard. Very truly yours,
fF7'0l7L the eminent Sclwlar and Dminc, Professor llcwiil Swing, pastor of the Central
I have read with great interest the HDOCllIl9IlH'0f literature from his glaptain Dickin-
son'sj brain. "' I' "' ' I shall hope to sep him come before the pu lic us u teacher
of all the truths that make life useful and beautiful.
9 can wir L ' nm
mLEf f:n1L'f3",a"'fe-'aaa 'gg Na ,1mM'J
my EDVERTITISING FIGENHW.
Q59 Fir'St Rve SO.,
Catalogggues ex Speciahy. HQIQCZPOHS,
, - A W Wg, 5? ,A M -,-,WW W.- - ,
fhf5T""f' "" N . ' ' 4'
ck Z. 7 711' I ,1'1'1zf1'14gf fy' flu' " Gof1fzw"'
S 5 I'.Y zz szzmfflc af aw' work.
M 5 -X Dkii' :kiwi
,ff Q5 .59
-fwf' ,O oef'
' RI NTERS
N Sucoeswge ,
Qtlyoqrapbers, Blaryk Book m3DUf3GfUFQFS,
Nos. 257 AND 259 Fmsr Ave. s.,
1 if jVX im1QalQOli S1 Nlin '1-
Minneapniis X: Pacific Railway
THE POPULAR SHORT LINE
The VVheat Fields
OF MINNESOTA AND DAKOTA,
,, ,,. AND .M M.
The Best Fishing, Hunting and Camping Grounds
OF TUE NI DRTIIWEST.
Dalgoifa Shunf Line
Minneapolis and St. Paul,
f -- --'ruuovon V -V
B UFF.-IL O, PA Y N ES VI L LE, GLIJN IVOOD, E LB 0 W' LA K E
:mul FA IRIIIO UN T, .
.lIf1NICINSON, STILES, LIINJEIY IVOUD,
TVA IIPETON lnul FARGO, IJAICOTA.
F. D. UNDERWOOD, JNO. G. TAYLOR,
General Munn:-:or Guu'1 Fuss. and Tkt. Agent.
40 and 42 Washington Ave. S, Minneapolis.
5 J- NIQFIOLSON,
. ' AND MEN'S FURNISHER.
b Dress - Suits - a - Specialty.
MINNEAPULIST V - f05N'GQLLET AVE' - - 'MINNESOTA
9411- Hwy- D- D- S-
' DENTAL Rooms.
jiglyfi Qyqdieato Block, eor. Nieolletpue.a17d 6tI7 St.
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ogyv-1W'v 5 - ' . A BX A
,,'f1'f"9y'V J REFERS 'ro ANY 0F 'rms Neue:-4Bo
WtTf'! . '
' i I THE
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86 gf? R V 5 -A I
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J -31 I 'R' , .
lean, W attel' and
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M---ff - 4 - , Furms'7Qr,
- 'Hlswr 4 ' mam!!
253 Nicollet Avenue.
R9 mlwmzppous, - mlpmgsorp.
H5615-regfp lL?F"'SoIu .-lgunllig I Fine Silk and
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Hfllazgmz ES! Veffzfgzs ez' Pffevalebzf'
I3 THE MOTTO OF THE
'XIE have no need to tiell anything but the truth-our
V great stock speaks for itself. The most fashionable
Clothing, in all of the newest fabrics and colors. Fine Fur-
nishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Canes, Umbrellas, Rubber Goods,
and in their season, all kinds of Fur Coats, Robes, Blankets,
Afghans, etc., can be found in our elegant stores, at prices
that defy any and all competition. i ' i
mqrqlyant 'j'ailoril7Q Departmqnt
-4+-IS A SPECIALTY.-4+
We import most of our Woolens from the very best for-
eign manufactories, and alwaysihave the latest novelties.
Our Cutters are gentlemen of taste, and artists in their pro-
fession, and our workmen the best that can be secured.
AN INSPECTION of our goods is solicited, and a com-
parison' of our prices with any other store.
l ,9 ,
F l l 3
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