University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1889
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1889 volume:
W. D. WILLARD. No
Some Books are to be tasted, others are to -
be swallowed, and some few are to be chewed i
and digested.-Bacon. If
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iiving ' ?f?---
' uvuioiuuvuw I, A "-'i Naam"-1' L ' GI 600 Siudcnls
LAST vEAn. E N0 Gives suci-I xNowi.EneE A9 Wu' 1.As'r vem.
' +755 make whom QdIBOflll und gjonofml Qpltlzulm. 57"
THREE Counsss: SI-IORTHAND, ENGLISH. H
fagqj. Students Admitted at any time. VISITORS wrznuonn-:. QV,
. V -I xx N!
L mins tnucnons. Pmomzfo sr Lnunm B W
I1 E , ,, ,,.o .,,, .-,, A us:
hmmm sap , as ms Hn.
TEN EXPERIENCED TEACHERS. UNEQUALED SCHOOL APARTMENTS. THOROUGH BUSINESS PRACTICE
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION. CLOSE A'l'l'ENTION TO PUPIL8.
No ambitious young pouon can aIIord to neglect the opportunities offered by this School.
Wliomplete Gataiogueff I I -i--1-Special -2- Discount.-1-fr
SENT FREE Fov Summer School
In I is S I AIIUMPIEIE NEWSPAPER
l I The Lugontund Finest
. ,DKI U I Business an mini
wg. " '. .,.-.5 K1 , ee II'-l'
. '- I ' -:-'I Ill tha Ilurlhwaat,
.. .. -.. . - .. ' .. ..,.--,,..,..--..... ls the na to ao page Illustrated
SIIIIIIIIII IIIHIIIII SIIIIIIIIIII
Which, during 1888, will erect and furnish in the mon
picturesque, novel and attractive manner
IIS IIIIN IIIIIIIINAI Illll IIEAIIIIIIII BUILDING
BUILDING MATERIAL OF MINNESOTA
And the Northwest in the shape of a Permanent Exhibit
of the most attractive character.
Elegant Illustrations are a Spectator Specialty.
Our new building will contain rooms for drawing. painting. photographing
etching, engraving and electrotyping, so that we can turn out fine
portraits. cuts of buildings, landscapes, birds-eye views,
plats etc., promptly and in the best manner.
HGOPI-IER" ILLUSTRATIONS ARE
SAMPLES OF OUR WORK.
College men from all over the country are cordially welcome. To them and
the newspaper fraternity "the latch-string is always ont."
COME AND BEE US.
4th Street N., near Hennepin Avenue, - - MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN.
ONDUCTED on the plan of the best New England Acade-
mies. English, Literary, Scientific, and Classical courses.
Also regular Preparatory Courses, fitting for the State Uni-
versity and other Colleges in the shortest possible time consistent
with thorough work. Students admitted to the Freshman Class
of the University without examination, upon presentation of the
An enrollment of 150 students during the past year.
For Catalogue, containing full information, address
' EUGENE D. HOLMES, M. A., Principal,
A 1313 Fourth Street Southeast,
P. D. MOMILLAN. ' A. W. HASTINGS.
AAQAMILLAN e HASTINGS, '
REAL ESTATE, LOANS,
V :-AND- - ,
We Represent the fMTl0fML LIFE INSURANCE GOMPAIIY,
, Montpelier, Vermont--tho Best in the World.
301 CENTRAL AVENUE.
OHUTE BLOCK. MIN N EAPOLIS, MINN.
---T 1-1 E:----E
1: it o on e io
mwersitg of lllll6S0tQ
'gee---V---E'-A-f-R-V whw. so vfi-'we--W--X
S the University of the State of Minnesota, established
I by the Constitution of the State, and endowed by the
General Government, being a part of the State system of
public instruction. It is open to both soxos, and tuition
is absolutely free in iall clepartments, except the profes-
sional schoolsg the only charge is one of S5 oo per year
for incidental expenses.
CCDLJFQSES CDF: STLJIDY
- - IN - ..
ARTS, SCIENCE, LITERATURE, LAW, MECHANIC ARTS,
CIVIL, MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL--NENGL
'NEERING, AND AGIRICULTURE.
- - fem A
Courses are provided for special students, of mature years and jurlgmenr,
who do not propose to glGd'llC1fE,iHf Alathemaltes, Sczeuee, Ancient Languageng
Modern Languages, History, English includzrrg Logic, Philosophy, English
Language ana Literature, and Pedagogies.
A special school of PRACTICAL AGRICULTURE will be opened Nov.
lat, 1888, at the farm, which will lllfor the Freshman, class in the College of
Agriculture, orfor prartleal work upon the farm. I
The Law Department will be opened at the beginning of the University
pear in September, with a full faculty. Fees will be charged mn thlx De..
parhmfnf. -A M H-v
as -- -W --" - --:uoooo0oo---------
For Catalogue nr special lnfornumtlon, mlclrusa.
' CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D.,
STRYKER ' SEYSKINRRY.
A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS.
THE course of study has been revised and pupils may
now be prepared for entrance into Wellesly College and
our own State University. .A Seminary course has been
arranged for those who do not desire to study as much
Greek and Latin as is required to enter college. A ll stu:
dents are required to study at least one foreign language
throughout the- course.
Boarding pupils must bring written testimonials of
character, and give the names of two references with
whom the Cprincipal can communicate.
For further particulars address
Min- ANNA zz. sera! xzaza,
628 University Avenue S. E, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dermal Utilize. .
208 GENTRAL AVENUE
------WHEN IN NEED or------.
Fine Marriages for Weddings. Operas and Galling
OR PLEASURE VEHICLES OF ANY KIND
'EILHNSINEHERE K EIL?-
OR TELEPHONE T0 702-2.
We have a roomy, wett ventilated barn and horses and carriages lqft with
us receive the best of care. Our prices are as low as
any and we solicit your patronage.
DZXNSINGBGRG 8: CO..
414 AND 416 1ST AVE. S. E.
401 Fozzrteezzllz fifuzfe. A51 E.
Erngz, Ehirinlez, Qfpmlirfrfz
FANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES,
SPONGES, B RUSHES.
SUUA FUUNTAIN, WIIHSML IHE LMESI DRINKS.
A. FULL LINE
UNIVERSITY TEXT Boom.
AND STUDENTS' SUPPLIES.
ifor Prompt Delivery and Superior Quality of Work
I . GO TO THE
ennepin 5, team aundries.
x ' A
Telephone Orders Receive Immediate Attention.
gllocutinu nl' Qlutmthricez
No. I2 UNIVERSITY AVENUE, S. E.
Nos. I2O and I22 FIRST AVENUE NORTH.
Mein.0fhee, 318 IIENNEPIN AVENUE, where we have been for ten years.
WESLEY M. LAWRENCE, Proprietor.
GLESSNER Qt WASHBURN,
r 53' MF -
URN ,iwf NG
r.1. ii ' II '
I Mi sxeezexee. efrfrzwxicem
iqi -aUpholstering aind Repairingm-
326 central Avenue E. D.
C. VV. M EN EI LLEY,
I thank the puhlicjor their gmc:-o11sZzah'onaqv in tha past and say I am
belfer prepawd Hum wer tn give me br-A goods at mozleralf prices I nw-eave
jul! lines offreshfzizita each day. Sliulents' clubs can final a g d vcwzety.
407 14TH AVENUE S E.
o- T- SWETT, '
Dry Q Goods Q and Q Notions,
LADIES AND GENTS FURNISHING' GOODS,
sesr LINE oou.Ans Ano ourrs IN THE crrv.
228 Central Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN,
Clothing, Hats and I-Ientsf Furnishing Goods,
LATEST STYLES IN NECKWEAPR.
NEW STORE? I
l29 Central Ave., - Minneapolis, Minn.
Qs: W. Avery, Q. Q. 5.
74 and 76 Syndicate Block. corner Nicollet Avenue and 6th St.
' Resideryoer 7 322 Sixth St, S. E. near the Uryfubrsity.
Engraving and Fine Stationery House,
1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia..
Commencement, Class Day, Fraternity, Reception. and
Wedding Invitations, Programmes, Banquet Menus, 8cc.
Steel Plate Work for Fraternities and College Annuals,
Designs for Annual Covers and Cartoons.
Fine Stationery with Fraternity or Class Die, Monogram,
All work in executed in our eeuihlishmeut. under .our personal supervision,
and only in thn best manner. Our unequnlled facilities und loninprneticnl
experience. enuble nstto produce the newest stvles und most urhquc effects,
while' our reputation is n guarantee of the qunlity of our productions.
Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application.
Fraternity Stationery always on hand.
Bundo 8a Upmoyor,
MA NUFA OT., RERS OF
We have the largest Establishment in the West
A and make all Work at the very Lowest Prices
BEFORE BUYING GET OUR PRICES.
All our Goods are First-Class and Guaranteed.
121 and 123 Wisconsin Strool, MILWAUKEE, WIS.
mnmuun mmnur EUIN11. I IJIGAHEHES
CIGARETTE SN1OKI'IRS who nro willing to pny n little more than the price
ohurged for the urmimnry mule Umm-attes. will find THIS BRAND superior to
THE RICHMOND STRAIGHT CUT NO. I CICARETTES
nm mudo from the hrightvsr, most dolicutc-ly fiuvnred und highest cost. GOLD
LEAF grown in Virgiui--, This is the 01.n AND ORIGINAL 1inANn or STRAIGHT
CUT Ciguroltes, und wma lm-upghta out by ns in tho year 1875.
.BICWAIIE UF .lM1'l'A'l1ONS, und observe thut the FIRM NAME AS BELOW
is 4'U0V0Y'YI'll0kUB01 ALLEN 8L G-INTER, Manufacturers,
- RICHMOND, VIRGINIA.
635 .gtk ,I
'vm F1-'LK WH
THE PUREST DRUGS AND MEDICINES, CUMPETEIVT CLERlfSf
ACCURACY AND MODERATE PRICES.
THE ONLY OPEN-ALL-NIGHT PHARMACY IN THE CITY.
V Nicollet Ave., cor. Third St., Minneapolis.
LARGEST DISTRIBUTERS OF
Silks, Cloaks, Parasols,
Velvets, Suits, Umbrellas,
Dress Goods, Shawls, Hosiery,
Laces, Musliu Underwear, Gloves,
Embroideries, Corsets, Merino Underwear.
Hats and Bonnets, Infants' Outfittings,
Ribbons, 'l'oi1et Articles,
Trimmings, Upholstery Goods.
' Art Goods, Lace Curtains.
Handkerclliefs, Made-Up Laces,
' Cuffs and Collars, Jewelry,
Linens and Housekeeping Goods,
A1' LOWEST MARKET PRICES, MAIL ORDERS CAREFULLY FILLED.
A. o. ar o. E. PETERS,
NVnoi,1cs.u.lc AND llr:'r.u1. Dicamcns is
ficlures, flramers, , l. rtists"Suppr1ies
Fine Gold and Antique Bronze Frames Made to Order, and Old
Frames Re'Gulded as Good as New.
FINE ETCHINGS IN cnsxr VARIETY.
'framing of Piclzures dilrtisticellg o. Speciolig.
No. 508 NICOLLET AVENUE,
MINNEAPOLIS. - - MINNESOTA.
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W. F. Ml:nm,m. 0. C. KNEALE.
I-'- :: BANKERS.
, REAL ESTATE--1'--I
, ,,,.., .
E OWNERS OF
QURYSTAL LAKE PARK.
CRYSTAL LAKE 1
SS fed by unfailing springs
of pure water. A boule-
vard is being built all round it.
Nearly as large as Lake Cal-
houn, nnd same distance from
Union Depot. Shore rights
guaranteed to all. Terms easy
and prices low.
farspeetivas for Arehiiaefs, wi-5-mcswww
IN INDIA INK OR WATER COLORS.
Qui 5 Yumxxxxswav
Designs for Industrial Art WorK.
1? GALLERY pi
- 'VCX' 'x,KK- 'GN 'yt'1. NSN 'tix'
S the largest and most complete Gallery in the North-
west and employs the finest workmen that can be
obtained. Now, with all these accommodations and
privileges, we claim that our work should be far more desirable
than that of a cheaper gradeg and if you will take the trouble
to examine our work you will be convinced of the fact that all
work done for less than we charge is done by those who can-
not command a better price for the quality they produce.
Should you desire anything in the line of Photographs or
Portraits, give us a call and we will give you the best work
the SCIENCE can produce.
We keep on hand views of the city, buildings, and scenery
of all points of interest, at lowest possible price. Views, Ster-
eoptican Slides, etc.p in fact, anything known in the Art, made
to order. '
Qpeqial Qiateg to Qtudergtg and tlassqs.
THE JACOBY PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY,
CI-IAS. L. JACOBY, Proprietor.
250 Q! 252 Nicollet Avenue, MINNEAPDLISQ MINN.
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O THE President, Ex-President, Faculty, and
Regents of the University of Minnesota, who
have done so rnuch forthe advancement of higher
education in this State,-H f
WE, THE EDITORS, DEDIOATE THIS BOOK.
To the Alumni and forrner students who look
back to their Alma Mater with kindly, grateful
WE DEDIQATE THIS Book.
To all who shall find in these pages cause for
pleasure, exultation, or gratification,-
WE DEoioA1'E 'rms Book.
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: : : We here present for your perusal the
Glass Book of '89,
if by bringing together these various bits of infor-
mation we serve to give the outside world a better
idea of this "world in n7iniature" in which we, as
students, live, rnove, and have so pleasant a being ,' if
the !flvn7nl, while turning the pages, obtain "one taste
of the old time" that "sets all to rights",' and finally,
if the memory of these scenes and these cornrades pre-
serves in our ourselves, as we pass the Janus-gated
years, the rornance of the morning and the lavish heart
of youth, then is the object of our work accomplished.
There is method to our rnadness, and-
"When ance we had our method by the ond,
Still as wo pulled It came: and no we pannod
lt down, until lt elmo at lan! to bo X
For length and breadth the blgfl08lfhl1 you lee."
lfwe have erred in conception or in execution, or in
any way failed to rnerlt your approval, deal gently--con
sider the process, For who hath dyspepsia, who hath
dirnness of eyeland paleness of cheek and ernaciation of
forrn but that class who tarries long over the cups of
mixed-up ffnnual knowledge. Our work is done: let us
rest in peace.
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- x X- Div? '
HENRY H. Sranmv, President.
. GREENLEAF CLARK,
JOHN B. GILFILLAN, Rucorc1ingSvcmtary,
JOHN S. P1LLsuLnn',
.Tuomixs Buciumm. -
. CUSHMAN K. Imvis,
.-I N ll
The Governor of the Sm
Hon. A. R. IWCGILL, -
EX- 0l"I"l U I U .'
The State Superintendent of Public Iii:-a1z1'l1ctioli,-
Hon. D. L. KIEHLE, - - - Sapinn Paul
The President of the University,-
Lfvlcus NORTHROP, Corrcsponfiilig S1-crctuzgv, - Minneapolis
C. W. HALL.
JOHN F. DOWNEY
N. H. WxNcHELL. WILLMM W F
JOHN S. CLARK.
ANFQRD. HARRY PRATT JUDSON.
. CHARLES W BENTON
JAMES A. DODGE. WM. A. PIKE.
A, h. ll
J. CORRIN HUTCHINSON
HENRY F. NACHTRIEB
JoHN H' B
' v Tv
EDWARD D TMO
GEO EDWIN MACLEAN
J, G. MOORE.
H' T' ARDLEY' CHARLES TREFETHEN.
TH E FACULTY-PLATE B.
C. F. SIDENER.
wx R- HOW'
Faculty and lnstruetorg.
- - Bioqrapfyieal. - -
1 Grams YEORVBHROID, Lau. D.
CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., was born in Ridgefield, Conn.,
September 30, 1834. He attended school in Ridgefield
until he was sixteen years of age, then spent one year at study
at Williston Seminary, East Hampton, Mass., entered Yale
College in 1852 with the class of '56, remained two terms, and
then was obliged to leave college on account of illness. He
entered the class of '57 in Yale in 1854. While in college he
took a number of prizes, especially in speaking and writing,
:and graduated the third scholar in aclass of onehundred and
After graduation he taught for two ears in New Haven,
and in 1860 he graduated at the Yale Law School. A year
later he began the practice of law in Norfolk, Conn. He was
Assistant Clerk and Clerk of the House of Representatives of
Connecticut, in 1860 and '61, and Clerk of the Senate in '62.
In the summer of the same year lie became editor-in-chief of
the New Haven DIllLS'1,8lllldil1D7, and after a year's service as
editor, was called to the professorship of Rhetoric and En-
glish Literature in Yale College, which position he held till
1884, when he resigned his professorship to accept the presi-
dency of the University of Minnesota.
For twenty years, commencing in 1856, he was active in
politics, taking part! in every campaign and delivering many
'addressesin each. Thegreat movement begun in 1856 seemed,
in 1876, to have accomplished its object, and since that time
he has taken no part in political or party affairs. In 1867he
was a candidate for Congress in the New Haven district. He
has delivered many-addresses in a number of the States of the
Union, speaking upolredncational,religious and politic-al sub-
jects. - 'Some of these addresses have been printed, but he has
written no books for publicat ion. His life at Yale was one of
numerous responsibilities and of such continual demands on
his time as to afford little opportunity for outside work in
the way of literary activity.
The coming of Cyrus Northrop marked a new era in the
history of this institution, and the University and the State
of Minnesota are to be congratulated that a man of such ripe
experience in educational and public affairs was secured for
All students have for him the highest respect possible, and
in addition to regarding him as an eloquent speaker and sue-
cessful President, honor him as a grand and noble xnan. His
lectures on moral, literary, and political subjects are not only
highly instructive, but inspiring, leaving in the minds of the
students an ideal of the culture and manliness toward which
so many of us are striving. That supreme confidence which
was reposed in him to such a marked degree at Yale is felt
here, and it is a prediction of a career of usefulness to himself
and of great benefit to the State through its University.
Amar-zz Brqooas, D. D.
JABEZ BROOKS, D. D., was born in England in 1823.
When a youth his parents emigrated to America and set-
tled in Wisconsin, in 1842, at Southport, now Kenosha.
After finishing his preparatory studies at this and other places
in the West. he entered the sophomore class in Wesleyan Uni-
versity, Middletown, Conn., in l8-17, and graduated three
He maintained himself while pursuing his studies by teach-
ing and other work. While in college he taught in the Middle-
town Classical School and in the Newbury Seminaiy. After
graduating he came to Wisconsin and conducted, until 1852,
a seminary at Watertown. Ile next occupied the chair of
Greek and Mathematics in Lawrence University, Appleton,
Wis. From Lawrence he received the degreeof D. D. In 1,854
he was elected, principal of the preparatory department of
Hamline, at Red Wing, and during 1854-'55 he was pastor of
the M. E. Church at that place. 'ln 1,857-'58 ill health coni-
pelled him to retire from teaadiing. In l8iS9 he resigned the
presidency of Hamline, which he had held for nine years, and
accepted the professorship of Greek in the University.
Professor Brooks has always taken a leading part in the
educational affairs of the State. While President of Hamline
he was a member of the State Normal School Board, a mem-
ber of the first Agricultural College Board organized in Minne-
sota, and he took a prominent part in organizing the State
Teachers' Association, of which society he was president in
1868. During the same period he was a member of the gen-
eral eonference of the M. E. Church and a Commissioner of In-
Dr. Brooks is well and favorably known through the State
as an eminently successful preacher and lecturer. Several of
lns lectures and addresses have been published. e
Throughout his active career of so many years he has been
a correspondent for both denominational and secular pa-
He is, the author of the work, " An Introduction to Attic
Greek," a system used by him at this University with pro-
The love and respect which the alumni and student body
have for the venerable Doctor is sufficient testimony to his
life of usefulness and success. ,
Rswmom Pj. wxuex-rent, ffl. H.
VEWTON H. WINCHELL, M. A., was horn in N. Y., in
l 1839. He graduated from Ann Arbor in 1866. He was
compelled to teach during his college life, and thus spent eight
years in completing his college course. I-Ie was at different
times superintendent of the public schools of Adrian, Port
Huron, and Kalamazoo. He was employed two years on the
State geological survey of Michigan. Thence he went to Ohio,
and in 1872 was called to Minnesota by the Regents of the
University. Accepting the position of State Geologist, he
spent one-half of his time in teaching and the rest in directing
tie geological survey of the State. In 1878 he was relieved
from teaching and has since devoted himself wholly to the
survey and the preparation and acquisition of a museum.
Professor Winchell is a prolific writer, furnishing scientific
articles for newspapers, and those of more permanent char-
arcter are found in the standard scientific periodicals of the
day. As editor of the American Geologist he is well known to
the scientific world.
Since the geological survey of Minnesota has been inaugu-
rated his scientific papers have been published in the Annual
Reports of Progress of the Survey. Of these reports nine have
been published, to each of which he has been the principal
contributor. Besides this series of annual reports he has is-
sued eleven miscellaneous publications and circulars relating
to the survey. l
In 187-L he accompanied General Custer to the Black Hills,
and his geographical report and map of the Black Hills, pub-
lished under the auspices of the NVar Department, comprised
:slip fgst account of the interior of the Black Hills ever pub-
is ie .
Professor Winchell received the degrees of B. A. and M. A.
from his alma mater, the University of Michigan. He is a fel-
low of the American Association for the Advancement of Sci-
ence, a corresponding member of the New York and Buffalo
Academies of Science, and President of the Minnesota Acad-
emy of Natural Science.
sox-ni G. moons, B. H.
IOHN G. MOORE. B. A., was born in Germany in 1848.
f He passed his younger years in the Fatherland, coming
to this country in the fall of '61. His love for his adopted
country manifested itself in his early enlistment during her
desperate struggle for existence. He was a soldier in the
184th New York Volunteers, and served until the close of the
war. After an extensive tour throughout the South he re-
turned home and spent the years 1866, '67 and '68 fitting for
college in the Mexico Academy, Oswego County, N. Y. He was
granted a scholarship by the State of New York, and pursued
his way through Cornell, where he graduated in 1873. After
two years spent as instructor in German at Trumansburg
Academy, Tomkins, N. Y., he came to the University as Pro-
fessor of German.
Though a firm Democrat, Mr. Moore was from the first an
intense Unionist. Believing that the Republican party is a
party of restriction, and only -in the ranks of the Democratic
party can the greatest personal liberty compatible with good
government and good order be found, he has always belonged
to the Democratic party, which he joined on abroad and com-
prehensiveview. He isafree trader theoretically, and believes
in letting the past take care of itself.
Professor Moore is an active member of the Board of Edu-
cation of this city, and his popularity is fully attested by the
fact that in a ward overwhelmingly Republican he lacked but
few votes of receiving aldermanic honors. Professor M0ore's
long and useful connection with this institution proves that
the authorities appreciate those eminent qualities for which
he is so much respected by the student body.
GHRISYIYOPHER wsseem Fpagn, SD. H.
ill-IRISTOPHER WEBBER HALL, M. A., Professor of. Ge-
I' ology, Mineralogy and Biology, is of New England origin.
.His birthplace, Wardshoro, is a small town in Vermont. Af-
ter two or three terms spent at the Leland and Gray Semin-
ary, a college preparatory course was taken at Chester Acad-
emy: which was completed in 1867. Mr. Hall then entered
Middlebury College, from which he graduated in 1871. He
then ,taughtayear at Glenns Falls, N. Y. In 1872 he came to
Minnesota, and after teaching three years, went to Germany
and pursued his scientific studies at the University of Leip-
zig. Here he spent two years and a half under such eminent
teachers as Zirkel, Credner. Wiedemann and Leuekart.
Shortly after his return from Europe he was called to the
l'niversity of Minnesota, where he entered upon the work of
teaching in 1878, and has thus been busily engaged to the
present time. '
For some time after coming to the University, Professor
Hall was assistant geologist on the geological and natural
history survey of Minnesota. During the last four years he
has been engaged on the work of the United States geological
survey, which organization has entered the State, and is pros-
ecuting its investigations in a most energetic and thorough
manner. I The especial study on which the Professor has been
at work and is now closing up, is an investigation on the
gmnitcs, gneisses and crystalline schists of central Minnesota
and the valley of the Minnesota River.
fllor-nv Gemma liumsi-nnson, B. 511. V
IOHN CORRIN HUTCHINSUN, l3.A., was born at Kirelnni-
' chael, Isle-of-Man,in 1849. He emigrated to America with
his mother in 1867. He Iirst worked on a farm near Red
Wing for two years, then taught ini a district school for one
year. Mr. Hutchinson entered the University in 1870, and
by his energy and perseverance, working at whatever he could
get to do, pushed his way through the institution, taking a
complete classical course, and graduating in 1876. During
his junior year he taughtlin the St. Paul High School. After
graduating he was employed as instructor in Greek and Latin
in the University. In 1880 Mr. Hutchinson was elected Asi-
sistant Professor of Greek and Mathematics, which position
he now occupies.
With injustieetonone it may be said that Professor llutch-
inson is the greatest student in our facultyg with him com-
mencement day was not theelose but simply a good beginning
of student life. '
Joi-in S. GEIJARKE, B. gil.
101-IN S. ClJAliKlC, B. A., was born at St. Marys, Nova Scotia,
C in 18-LSD. He spent the llrst seventeen years of his life on
his father's farm, obtaining such education as thc country
schools of the time afforded. After teaching a few years, he
emigrated to Minnesota. came to Minneapolis and entered thc
classical course in the University. Acting as assistant libra-
rian of this institution for four years, he furnished himsell'
with the means necessary to carry him through the. Univer-
sity, and graduated in 1876. He was immediately tendered,
and accepted the position of instructor in Latin and Mathe-
matics. This place he lilled until the spring of 1880, when he
was elected Assistant Professor of Latin. Three years later
he was granted a leave of absence and spent two years in
He studied extensively in Germany and Italy, and acquired
a more thorough mastery of his favorite language amidst the
ruins of the Eternal City. One year after his return from Eu-
rope he was elected to his present position as Professor in
charge of the Department of Latin.
fn!-UITIIJDA 13. wimqim, B. 11.
MATILDA J. WILK IN, B. L., was born in Washington
County, Me., in 1846. After graduating from the public
schools of that place she was a student at Washington Acad-
emy for several terms. She then took a regular course at the
Massachusetts State Normal School and graduated. In
1870 she came to Minneapolis and taught in the public schools
for three years. She entered the University of Minnesota in
1873 and graduated from the literary course with the class
of '77. The same year she became instructor in English and
German in the University. She spent the summer vacation of
1.880 in European travel. Two years later she married G. F.
Wilkin, of Warsaw, N. Y. In 1885 the regents granted her a
year's leave of absence, which was spent mostly in England
and Germany. While in London Mrs. Wilkin was admitted
to membership in University College of London and attended
lectures on Anglo-Saxon by Prof. Henry Morley.
CHARM. Ls. SANHORD.
VIVARIA L. SANFORD, was born in Saybrook, Conn., but
1 slpent her girlhood in Meriden in the same State. She
competed a full course at the Connecticut State Normal
School, graduating in 1855. For ten years she was engaged
in teaching in the schools of Connecticut-live in New Haven.
She then went to Coatesville, Pa., where she taught a year
as Superintendent of the schools and Principal of the High
School. Resigning there she accepted the Josition of teacher,
and was afterwards made Professor of ilistory, Elocution
and Rhetoric in Swarthmore College, Pa. Here she taught-
with success for ten years. While at Swarthmore she lec-
tured extensively in 0hio, Pennsylvania and Maryland.
In the fall of 1880 Miss Sanford came to the University
of Minnesota as assistant in English, but was afterwards called
to the chair of Rhetoric and Elocution, which position she
still occupies. '
Miss Sanford has always taken a deep -interest in the vari-
ous works of a charitable and religious nature. She is a
director of the Northwestern Hospital, and President of the
Woman's Auxiliary to the Young Men's Christian Association.
In temperance work her influence is felt throughout the State.
As an eloquent, forcible, opular, and earnest speaker, Miss
Sanford is well known to tffe people of Minnesota.
Professor Sanford is a successful and eflieient teacher in the
studies of rhetoric and elocution, branches which, owing to an
overcrowded department, cannot be given the attention their
wnimaivx H. EIKE, 6. 61.
W ILLIAM A. PIKE, C. E., Professor of Engineering and
Director of the College of Mechanic Arts, was born in
Dorchester, Mass. He was the son of Rev. Richard Pike, a
Unitarian minister, who died before his only son was twelve
years of age.
Professor Pike received his early education in the public
schools of Dorchester, and fitted for the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology at the Dorchester High School. In spite
of two accidents, both of which made him a cripple for several
months, he entered the Massachusetts Institute of Technolo y
when barely sixteen years of age, from 'which institution fue
graduated in 1871. During his last year as a student he
was principal of the first free evening drawing school estab-
lished by the city of Boston, in which, machine, architectural,
ship, and free-hand drawing were taught. He was also stu-
dent-instructor in civil engineering.
Immediately after graduation he was engaged to take charge
of the survey of the Beech Bay improvements in Boston, in
which work he was engaged until August of the same year when
he was elected Professor of Civil .Engineering in the Maine State
College, being, it is claimed, at that time the youngest pro-
fessor in the United States. This position he held until August,
1881, when he was elected Professor of Engineering in the
University of Minnesota. While at the Maine State College
Professor Pike put the courses of Civil and Mechanical Engineer-
ingon a firm foundation, established the second set of manual
training shops, based on the Russian system, in the United
States, and did a considerable amount of practical engineering
in various parts of the state.
When Professor Pike came to the University there were no
engineering students and no facilities for instruction. Now,
however, thanks to the Board of Regents and the assis-
tance of the various instructors, the College of Mechanic Arts
is doinggood work, and takes in high position among the tech-
nical schools of thecountry. During Professor Pike's connec-
tion with' the University he has done much engineering work,
having, while temporary,resident engineer at Superior, Wis.,
designed for the Northern Pacific Railroad the coal docks at
that place, and was the senior engineer in designing and C011-
structing the St. Cloud water works, besides acting as expert:
in a number of law cases, and at one time doing a good deal
of land surveying and platting.
.Joi-in Fl. DownsY, ID. H., 65. 61.
JOHN F. DOWNEY, M. A., C. E., until ten years of age,
lived in Ohio, most of the time in Garnsey and Noble
counties, in the southern part of the State. He then went
with his parents to southern Michigan, where, as soon as he
was old enough. he engaged with his father in cabinet making
and other mechanical operations. At theage of eighteenheleft
the Hi h School at Three Rivers and joined the Army, serving
througlii the latter part of the war in Company E, Eleventh
Michigan infantry. He was with Sherman in his memorable
Atlanta campaign. Having sent North for his school books,
much ofa his leisure time while a soldier was spent in element-
ar stu .
- Xfter tbhe war he attended Colon Seminary a few terms.
taught one term in a, country school and then entered Hills-
dale College, graduating in 1870. He "roughed it" through
college, boarding himse f and earning most of his support by
manual labor. The next year he taught at Hillsdale Ill lace
of Professor Collier, who was traveling in Europe, and, the
following year he was principal of the schools at Cassopolis,
Mich. Parts of the next two years were spent in postgradu-
ate study in mathematics, astronomy and engineering at the
University of Michigan. From here he went to the State Col-
lege of Pennsylvania as assistant in mathematics, becoming
Professor of Mathlmmtics and Astronomy the following year.
This position he resigned in 1880 to accept a correspondingone
in the University of Minnesota, to which he had been elected.
Since graduating he has received the degree of U. E. and two
Besides the regular work of theelassroom, ProfessorDowney
takes an active part in the literary field. His numerous lee-
tures and addresses on moral, religious, practical,and scien-
tilictopieshave secured for him an enviable reputation among
the people of the Northwest.
JAMES Hussigm Domes, IQH. D.
JAMES ALIZERT DODGE, PII. D.. was bo1'n in Salem,
2 Mass., in 1848. I-Ie went through the regular course of
public schools, graduating from the Salem lligh School when
fifteen years old. lIe entered llarvard Vollege in 1865 and
pursued the classical course asfar ns election was then offered.
Ile graduated with '60 with the degree of B. A., and three
years later the degree of M. A. was conferred uponhim. After
graduation from Harvard College Mr. Dodge taught one year
as assistant in a private school in Newport, R. I.. fitting boys
for College. For the next three years he held the position of
sub-master in the Salem High School, Mass. ln the fall of
1873 Mr. Dodge went to Europe to study scientific specialties.
He spent a half year at the University of Berlin, in the chemi-
cal laboratory, under the direction of Prof. A. W. Hofmanng
then a half year at the University of Heidelberg as a pupil of
Bunsen, Kirchoff. and Kopp. He next went to England and
studied under Professor Roscoe for one "session."about eight
months, at 0wen'sCollege, now known as Victoria University,
Manchester. In the summer of 1875 he returned home and
taught one year in the High School at Omaha, Neb. In the
fall of 1870 Professor Dodge again went abroad and s ent six
months at the University of Leipzig, chiefly in the eliemical
laboratory, directed by Professor Kolbe. In the spring pf
1877 he went to Heidelberg again and remained oneyear wor -
ing in Professor Bunsen'slaboratory. A year laterhe received
the degree of Ph. D., summa cum laude. Returned home, he
became Professor of Natural Science in Baldwin University,
at Berea, Ohio, where he remained for two years. In 1880 he
was elected to his present position as Professor of Chemistry
in the University of Minnesota.
Professor Dodge has ever been a staunch Republican, and
following the dehomination of his family he is a regular at-
tendant at the Congregational Church.
Gil-IARIJES US. Bsnmon, B. H.
CHARLES W. BENTON, B. A., born in 1852 in Syria, is
the son of an American missionary to that country. The
first slxteeu years of his life were spent in Syria, mostly at
Beyrout, where he learned to speak several modern languages.
His early education was in French, as that was ' the lan-
guage of the courts and schools of the East. He came to
the United States and fitted for college in New London,
Conn. He then entered Yale, and took his degree in 1874.
After three years in post-gradinxte study and teaching, he en-
tered upon the high school work of Massachusetts. In 1879
he became connected with the Boston schools. .ln the same
year' he was admitted at Harvard as candidate for the degree
of Doctor of Philosophy in the Oriental languages. ln 1880
helreceived his present appointment as Professor of the French
Language and Literature in the University of Minnesota.
Professor Benton is an active and versatile student, a pro-
ficient linguist, well versed in classical and modern philology.
Hegives special attention to the Oriental languages, in which
he has obtained a high degree of proficiency.
GHOMAS Eeeenes B.f1
' 'HOMAS PFIICBLES, B. A., was born in Ireland in 1857.
After'acquiring the best education the connnon schools of
his native land could give, he came to the United'Statcs. A
few terms of further preparatory study in this country, and
we lind him enrolled at Princeton College, in 1879. Here he
early distinguished himself as a student, especially in meta-
physics and philosophy. He was under the direct instruction
of the celebrated Dr. Mcllosh, and, on account of his marked
ability in his favorite studies, enjoyed his warln personal friend-
ship. From Princeton he graduated with highest honors,
and after spending one year in the employ of the Steel Works
Company, at Pittsburgh, he came to the University of Min-
nesota as instructor in Mental and Moral Philosopy. He
has lately resigned his position for the practice of law. His
popularity at the University is such 'that while we regret,
much to lose him from our faculty, the student body unite in
wishing him all possible success in his new profession.
ROFESSOR BREDA was horn at Horizon, Norway, in 1853.
'ln 'l.870he passed the Iirst, and in 1871 the second, ti'X1lflYl-
ination at the Royal Universityof llhristiania, and there com-
menced the study of classical vhilology. In 1873 he came to
the United States and entered time German Concordia Seminary.
of St. Louis, Mo., where he pursued the study of theology till
the summer of 1875. lie then took charge of a Norwegian
Lutheran congregation in St. Paul, Minn. Two yearslater he
resi ned this charge, having accepted a call to the Norwegian
llutliieran College at Decorah, Iowa. Before entering upon his
new duties he spent two years studying classical and modern
philology at the University of Christiania. l"rom 1879 to
1882 he taughtbatin and Norwegian in Lutheran College, and
then resigned and returned to Norway. After another year
spent at the University of Christiamirt, he was appointed to n.
position in the Gymnztsium of Skien, Norwfty, which he, how-
ever, resigned upon being tendered the newly created profes-
sorshipof Scztndinawiatn l1:tngun.gesn,nd Literzutures inthe Uni-
versity of Minnesota. With the permission of the regents ol'
this institution he spent :mother year in Cliristiamiat, and en-
tered upon his duties here in the fztll of 1884. Besides meeting
ztll the duties incumbent upon the heard of the Sca.ndilm.viu.n
Department, .Professor Breda has hard successful charge over
mztny classes in other htnguftgcs. As 111 lecturer, Professor
Breda is widely lcnownnmoug the Scmidina.vimis of the North-
west as rt man of HCil0il.bl'iy wttnfinments, solid good sense, and
GEORGE Gowns CDGUEAN, E21-1. D.
GPZORGE EDWIN MULEAN. PH. D., gmdueted from Wil-
liztms College in 1871. Among the litera.ry honors of
his college course he was editor of the Willimns Quarterly.
class orfttor, and the winner of the lirst prizein the oru.toricn.l
contest of 1869. Hetookrt coursein the Yu.IeDivinity School,
graduztting in 1884. "His tirst prize in life was 1.1. wife."
His iirst pdstorztte was in New Lebanon, N. Y., and Samuel
II. Tilden and brothers were members of his congrevzttion.
He was next called to Troy, N. Y., where he prexwiied for
four yeztrs. In 1881 he resigned this position, after meeting
with great success, declining IL leave of absence which was
offered him, with the motive of pursuing it long cherished
plan of higher study in Europe. He was mzttricumted in the
sztme year at the University of Leiprig end devoted himself to
pliilologimzel und historicu.l study m Biblical Exegesis and
Lriticism, and in English to the lield of Anglo-Saxon. Beyond
mere lecture-room :tcqiutintu,nce, he enjoyed the friendship of
lending scholars in Germany :und Englmid, men like Zupitzzt,
Wulclcer, Skeet, Dillmztn, and Lechler. A
Professor McLean was IL member of the University of Berlin
during the winter semester of 1882-'83. He then went to
Engldnd to study An lo-Saxon manuscripts in Cambridge,
Oxford, and the Bririsii Museum. On his return to Leipzig he
presented his thesis for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy.
In addition to this thesis, which proved that the author was
111 specialist in theDepm'tment of Anglo-Sa.xonu.nd Old English,
the exmniimtion before the Philosophical Faculty of the Uni-
versity embra.ced philosophy, general history, and the whole
lielll of English literature.
Thus it will be seen that we have at the head of the English
Department at man with not onlyzt knowledge of the most rl. -
proved :und progressive methods of education in this bra-ncii,
but one who also possesses the highest literary qualifiwtions.
Gsmgnss Fl. SIDENER, B. S.
CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S., was born in Huntsville, Ill.,
E in 1858. When six years of age he came to Red Wing,
Minn. His parents removing to at farm near Red Wing, for
many years he spent his winters in the district school, and
in summer worked on his father's farm. In 1877 he came to
the University and entered the scientific course. In the last
three years of his course he was assistant in the chemical
laboratory. I-Ie graduated with the class of '83. .In the fol-
lowing fall he accepted the position which he now holds as
Instructor in Chemistry.
kjsrmv Fl. micsmigiss, B. S., QD. Fl.
IIENRY F. NACI-ITRIEB, B. S., M. A., was born in .1857
at Galion, Ohio, where he spent his early boyhood. From
the mi ratory habits of his father, a Methodist minister, his
early education was acquired in the public schools of various
cities in Ohio and Pennsylvania, but mostly in the high
schools of Cleveland and Alleghany City. For three years he
was a student at Baldwin University and the German Wal-
lace College at Berea, Ohio. Then he came to Minnesota, and
entering the University in the senior year, graduated in the
class of '82 with the degree of B. S.
Mr. Nachtrieb pursued acourse of higheredneation at Johns
Hopkins University, where he received a fellowship and the
degree of M. A. He was Assistant Professor in the Biological
Laboratory at Johns Hopkins during 1883-'84.
As,an instructor Mr. Nachtrieb came to the University of
Minnesota, but he is now Assistant 'Professor of .Biology in
charge of Physiology and Zoology. '
lfjarqrqv E. QUDSON, QD. FI.
HARRY P. JUDSON, M. A., is a native of the State of New
York, where he has resided the greater part of his life.
He prepared for college at Louisberg, N. Y., and graduated
from Williams in 1870 with the degree of B. A. For fifteen
years he was connected with the public schools of Troy, N. Y.,
teaching principally history and the classics. In 1883 he re-
ceived the degree of M. A. from his alma mater. For the next
two years he was principal of the Troy High School. In the
fall of 1885 Mr. Judson came here to till the chair of histo1'y.
He is the author of the edition of "Czcsar's Commentaries,"
published in the Allen JL Greenough series. He has published
a "History of Tro Citizens' Corps, Troy, N. Y.," a study in
local history, and, "Ciesar's Army," a technical study in
Roman military history. He is also the author of numerous
contributions to periodicals pertaining to educational mat-
ters. Thus it is obvious that Professor Judson is an exper-
ienced educatorg andit is a ratifying fact to all friends of this
institution, that at the heald of the important Department of
History we have a man of such eminent qualifications.
wiiitmm R. fiom, B. C5. 61.
WILLIAM R. HOAG, B. C. E., was born in Fillmore County,
Minn., in 1859. Here he spent his boyhood, attending
school in winter and doing farm work in summer.
A year at the Spring Valley schools, three years at the
Rochester High School, an extended visit to Eastern cities,
one year of teaching, and we lind him at the University.
The next three years was devoted to his studies and work
with the Northern Pacific Railroad. He graduated with '84
with the degree of B. C. E., and was employed in the work of
his profession until called to his present position of Instructor
of Civil Engineering.
Mr. Hoag occupies his vacations prosecuting the work of
the United States coast survey and geodetic survey of this
State, of which he has charge. For the past two years he has
been studying under Professor Downey preparatory to the
removal of the U B " from his title.
sigansmciq S. JONES, B. H.
FREDERICK S. JONES, B. A., isanative of Missouri, where
he spent his boyhood. He pursued his preparatory studies
at Shattuck Military Academy, graduating at Yale with the
class of '84. He then taught a year at Shattuck. Mr. .Tones
assumed the work of the Department of Physics in the Uni-
versity in the fall of 1885, and during the two years he was
with us proved himself an eminently competent instructor.
With tl1e consent of the regents Mr. Jones is now in Europe
pursuing the higher studies of his branch at the Royal Poly-
technical Institute and in the University of Berlin.
JOHN Pj, BARR, B. KD. EZ. ,
JOHN H. BARR, B. M. E., was horn in 18fi1,at 'lferre Haute,
Ind. Heenteredthe University ofM'inuesota.in 1.87Sl,hav-
ingreceived his preparatory instruction at Mankato. I-Ie grad-
uated with the class of '83 from the College of Mechanical En-
gineering. For two years he was employed as minin f engineer
in the celebrated "Lake Superiorw mines. In the fall of 1885
he became Instructor in Mechanical'Engineering at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota.
- :Joi-in wi-ummoiqs, B. Fl.
JOHN WHITMORE, B. A., was born in 1864, at New Haven,
C Conn. He prepared for colle ve at the New Haven High
School and at Ithaca, N. Y. Witli the degree of B. A. he grad-
uated from Yale with the class of '86. Atterteachingayear in
the High School at Humboldt, Iowa, he came here as Instructor
in Physics, during the absence of Mr. Jones in Europe.
CHARLES TREFETI-IEN, Instructor in Forge and Shop
work, was born in Taunton, Pa. His early education
was secured in the public schools of his native place, where he
finished a regular preparatory course for thc, Institute of
Technology att Boston. He successfully completed the full
course at the institution above nmned,m1d innnedin.telyafter
gl'fLdllILi2iOl1 he took clutrge of the plmit ofthe '.L'!l1llllilOll Witter
Works Supply Co. ut Tu.unton. He filled this responsible
position until culled to his present chztrge att the University.
QSONW1-LY GIGQDIIJLAN, ID. H.
CONWAY McMILLAN, M. A., instructor in Bot.-my wats
horn in Hillsdztle, Mich. He gruidunfted from the clftssieatl
course of the University of Nebrrtskit in 1885, and wats ap-
pointed Assistztnt Geologist by the Boztrd of Regents. During
the summer he acconipninied Prof. S. E. Hicks upon ui scien-
tific trip to the Bind Lands. In 18815 he received the degree of
A., from his nirna nmtfnr, and until the spring of 1887 was
in thebiologicatl lnbornftory :tt Johns Hopkins. In the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, his iirst work wits done in Mitrcli, 1887.
limiter he wits nlppointed entoniologist of the Nebratskn. experi-
ment station, :mud published it preliminnlry bulletin on injuri-
ous insects, 1i'ebru:u-y 6, 1888.
5. G-3. HRDIJEY.
'l'. ARDLEY wats born in 1850. He is at native of .Eng-
- land but at thorough cosnlopolitan. He spent his boy-
hood in hisnzttive lu-nd, u.nd was educated at Eaton and South
Kensington. Mr. Ardleyhns trztveled twice u.round the globe,
und as a foreign correspondent amd artist for lending periodicals
he spent some years in Chinn mad Jnlpmi, South An'nericn,, und
the Patciiic Islftnds.
Helms lectured extensively on fo reign travel :und nrt subjects.
Professor Ardley estztblished the Northwestern School of
Wood Carving nfnd Design in this city, and is now in charge
of these studios nit the llniversity.
J. E. MINER, '75, - - President
LAURA A. LINTON, '79, - Vice-President
Llzzllc A. HOUSE, '80, - - Secretary
JNQ. W. PERKINS, '77, - Treasurer
T. E. BYRNES, '70, - Orator
J. C. HU'roH1NsoN, '76, ------ Historian
Alumni Day, June 6, 1888.
Class of '73.
Warren C. Eustis, B. A., physician, Farmington, Minn.
Henry M. Williamson, B. A., editor and publisher, Flandreau, Duk.
Class of '74,
George E. Ricker, B. A., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Edward C. Chatfield, B. S., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Class of '75.
Andrew R. Cass, B. A., Brainerd, Minn.
Julius E. Miner, B. A., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
'Simon P. Starritt, B. A., physician, Anoka. Minn.
Samuel A. Rank, B. S., B. G. E., mining engineer, Central City, Colo.
Clark Stewart, B. S.. B. C. E., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Helen M. Ely CMrs. H. M. Williamson. '78J, B. L., Flsndreau, Dak.
Henry C. Leonard, B. C. E., physician, Fergus Fails, Minn.
Class of '75.
John B. Clark. B. A., Professor of Latin, State University, Minneapolis, Minn.
John C. Hutchinson. B. A., Professor of Greek and Mathematics, State Uni
versity, Minneapolis, Minn.
Wm. E. Leonard. B. A., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Martha A. Butler CMrs. J. N. Childs. '77J, B. B.. Detroit, Minn.
Robert H. Crafts, B. S., roal estate agent. Minneapolis. Minn.
Lewis S. Gillette, B. S., sec'y and treas. Herzog M'f'g Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
Eugene A. Hendrickson, B. S., B. C. E., lawyer. St. Paul. Minn.
William H. Locke. B. S., clergyman KM. EJ, Hampshire, 111.
Charles E. Thayer, B. C. E.
Class of '77.
Graham C. Campbell, B. A.. M. A., 'SIL clergyman, Fort Smith, Ark.
Joel N. Childs, B. A., Principal of Schools. Detroit, Minn.
Ebenezer A. Currie, B. A., real estate, Merriam Park. Minn.
Frank Eustus, B. A.. real estate agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
Stephen Mahoney, B. A., Judge of Municipal Court, Minneapolis, Minn.
John W. Perkins, B. A., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Charles W. Savidge, B. A., Clergyman KM. EJ, Omaha, Neb.
Albert McC. Welles, B. A.. Principal High School, Redwood Falls, Minn.
Albert P. Hendrickson, B. S., Asst. Commissioner of Health, St. Paul, Minn.
'John C. Kassubc, B. S., architect, Minneapolis, Minn.
Edwin B. Pribble, B. S., lawyer, Little Falls, Minn.
Matilda J. Campbell fMrs. G. F. Wilkinl, B. L., Instructor in Herman and
English, State University, Minneapolis, Minn.
Viola Fuller fMrs. J. E. Miner, '75J, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
'Charlotte A. Rollit, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn. -
Walter S. Pardee. B. Arch. Supervising Architect for Board of ,l'lducation, Min-
Class of '78.
Julian C. Bryant, B. A., lawyer, St. Paul, Minn.
John H. Lewis B. A., Superintendent of Schools, Hastings. Minn.
Thomas R. Newton. B. A.. Superintendent Money Order Department of Post
Oflice, Minneapolis, Minn.
Evan R. Pritchard, B. A., Presbyterian clergyman. Albany. Oreg.
Daniel Williams, B. A., Presbyterian clergyman, Eslherville, Iowa.
Fred. L. Coaillard, B. S., farmer. Richfield, Minn.
Nettie Getehell, Los Angeles. Cal. '
Judson T. Howell, B. S. '
Mary W. Robinson lMrs. W. L. Wolfcrdl, B. S.. Minneapolis. Minn.
Mary A. Maes fMrs. W. S Crandalll. B. L.. Minneapolis. Minn,
Harvey J. Smith, B. S., Superintendent Minneapolis Exposition Art Gallery.
Myron DeV. Taylor. B. S., lawyer, St. Cloud, Minn.
William J. Warren. B. S.. County Sup't. of Schools, Minneapolis, Minn.
George A. Wood, B. L., hardware merchant, Milbank, Uak.
Chas. S. Bushnell, B. M. E., stove manufacturer. Minneapolis. Minn.
- ' Class of '7Q.
John F. Collom. B. A.. lawyer. Minneapolis, Minn.
Etta M. Elliot tMrs. C. S. Doolittlol, B. A., Boston, Mass.
John F. Goodnow, B. A., lumber and fuel dealer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Frank S. McKean, B. A., hardware merchant, Benson, Minn.
Robert W. Rhames, B. A. clergyman. K P. EJ, Morris, N, Y.
Chelsea J. Rockwood, B. A., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn:
George B. Thompson, B. A., traveling salesman, Troy, N. Y .
Willis M. West, B, A., M. A., '81 Superintendent of Schools, Faribault, Minn.
Walter S. Barrett, B. S.. surveyor, Minneapolis, Minn.
Fred C. Bowman, B. S., physician. Duluth, Minn. 1
Catharine A. Burns, B. S., Hopkins Station, Minn. -
Timothy E. Byrnes, B. S., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Evelyn M. Champlin 1Mrs. W. S. Barrett, '79l, B. S., Minneapolis. Minn.
'Addison Gage. jr.. B. S., Manager Evening Journal, Minneapolis, Minn.
Allen J. Greer, B. S., lawyer, Lake City, Minn.
Laura A. Linton, B VS.. Professor of Chemistry and Physica in High School,
George H. Partridge, li. S.. with Wyman ill. Mullin, Minneapolis, Minn.
Etta Thompson. li. S., teicher in High School, Minneapolis. Minn.
William L. Bassett, lnmberman, Minneapolis, Minn.
Alvin Hildreth, B. L.
William W. Keyser, B. A., lawyer. Omaha, Nob.
Marlon H. Roe. B. L.. teacher, Winthrop School. Minneapolis, Minn.
Caroline Rollit. fMrs. G. A. Wood, '78J, B. L., Milbank.'Dak.
Martha I. West, B. L., teacher in Winthrop School, Minneapolis. Minn.
William S. Dawley, B. C. bl., Chief Engineer C. JL E. I Railway, Chicago, Ill.
Pierce P. Farber, B. C. E., architect, St. Louis, Mo.
' Class of '8o.
Cora 1. Brown lMrs. H. W. lircwnsonl, B. A., Minneapolis, Minn.
James F. Bryant, B. A., Baptist. clergyman. Logan, I0 wa.
Albert W. liankin, B. A., Superintendent of Schools, Owatonna, Minn.
William W. Willhnns, B. A.. miller. Lime Springs, lown.
'Frod. G. Berry. B. S., Butte City. Mont..
llcrace B. Greeley, farmer, Muplelon, Minn. A
Clarence L. Herrick, B, S., Professor Biology, Denison University, Granville,
Robert P. A. Nix, B. S., Superintendent of Schools, New Ulm, Minn.
Minnie A. Reynolds lMrs. Ellisl, li. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Alva L. Roe, B. S., lawyer. St. Paul, Minn.
Gilman W. Smith, B. S., Superintendent of Iiridges and liuildinp.: for C. lll. tk
St. P. Railroad. Wells, Minn.
Harvey P. Smith. ll. S.. banker. St Thomas, Dak.
Lillian S. Todd iM.rs. George H. Romeley B. S., West I'-ledforml, Mass.
Andrew Holt, B. L., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Joseph E. Horton, B. L., real estate, LaGraee, Dak. '
Lizzie A. House, B. L , Minneapolis, Minn. '
Bessie S. Lawrence, B. L., book-keeper, Minneapolis, Minn.
X Class of '8r.
George B. Aiton, B. A., Nl. A., '87 Principal Winthrop School, Minneapolis,
Samuel G. Anderson, B. A., Presbyterian clergyman. St. Paul, Minn.
Otway W. Baldwin, B. A., attorney-at-law, St. Cloud, Minn.
"William Cullen Bryant, B. A., divinity student, Morgan Park, lll.
Herbert O. Chowen, B. A., merchant miller, Great Falls, Mont.
Emily L. Hough lMrs. W. H- Savidge. 'H1J, B. A., Kearney, Nob.
Charles E. Kent. B. A., lawyer, Toledo, Ohio.
William L. King, B. A., clergyman, Newport, Minn.
Quintin J. Rowley, physician, Los Angeles, Cal. -
Fred B. Snyder, B. A., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Fred L. Bardwell, B. S., Assistant Professor Chemistry, lioston institute of
Technology. Boston, Mass. '
'Herbert J. Broughton, B. S., Teller Commercial Bank, Minneapolis, Minn.
Diana Burns CMrs. Samuel Campbelll, B. S., Hopkins Station. Minn.
George S. Grimes, lawyer, Minneapolis Minn. '
James Jennison, B. S., clerk-for C. A. Pillsbury JL Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
David A, Locke, B. S., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Samuel A. Locke, B. S., physician, Professor in Minnesota Medical College,
Minneapolis, Minn. '
Sarah E. Palmer, B. S., teacher in High School, Stillwater, Minn.
William H. Savidge, B. S., counsellor for U. P. R. R., Kearney, Nebr.
Lilla R. Williams fMrs. Bradley Phillips, '80, B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Harlow H. Bonniwell, B. L., lawyer, Omaha, Neb.
Margaret A. Campbell, B. L.. teacher, Duluth, Minn.
Lettie M. Crafts. B. L.. Assistant Librarian of Stats University, Minneapolis.
Emmalil. Grimes, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
William E. Harrington, B. L., Cashier Citizens' Bank. Hutchinson, Minn.
Emma E. Maes, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Bradley Phillips. jr., B. L., hardware merchant, Minneapolis, Minn.
Class of '8z.
James B. Gould, B. A., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Frank Healy, B. A., lawyer. Minneapolis, Minn.
Andrew F. Hillyer. B. A., clerk in War Department, Washington, D. C.
Carrie W. Holt CMrs. li. W. Jamisonl, B. A., Eliott, Iowa.
"Lydia1't. Holt, B. A., teacher, Minneapolis, Minn.
Frances A. Knox, B. A., teacher, Salem, Oregon.
Frank N. Leavens, B. A., agent, Fargo Southern Elevator Co., Fargo, Dak.
Alexander H. Nunn, B. A.. lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn. .
E. M. Skiff Pickett, B. A., Ass't City Editor Pioneer Press, Minneapolis, Minn.
Charles M. Webster. B. A., Ssc'y Great Falls Waterpower 6tTownsitc Oo., Great
Jesse C. Wilson, B. A., Presbyterian clergyman. Terry, Mont.
George J. Backus. B. S., wood and coal dealer, Minneapolis, Minn,
William W. Clark, B. S., lawyer. Minneapolis. Minn.
Alice E. Demmon, B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Carrie D. Fletcher CMrs. C. J. Rockwood '79l, B. S.. Minneapolis, Minn.
Emma L. Hendrickson iMrs. C. C. Lyfordl. B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
William B. Linton, B. B., physician, Minneapolis, Minn. '
Henry F. Nachtrieb, B. S., Professor of Biology, State University, Minneapolis,
Itasselus H. Prosser, B. S.. real estate agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
Herbert P. Shnmway, B. S., lumberman, Wakefield. Nob.
Edward D. N. Whitney, B. S., real estate agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
Agnes V. Bonniwell, B. L., Hutchinson, Minn. v
Grace W. Curtis, B. L. tMrs. Gowranj, Grand Forks, Dak.
Arthur E. Dickermau, B. L., County Treasurer and Assistant Cashier, First
National Bank, Great Falls, Mont.
Marie L. Henry, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary E. Holt, B. L., teacher, Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary N. Hughm lMrs. Chas. E. Binclairel, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Richard H. Johnson, B. L., lawyer, Bismark, Dak.
Louise L. Kilbourne, B. L., teacher. Fergus Falls, Minn.
Emily D. McMillan, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn. .
'Ada E. Pillsbury fMrs. C. M. Webster, '82J B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Harry A. Strong, B. L., with Wyman, Mullin dn Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
William J. Barrett, B. A.. clerk for F. M. Barnard, Minneapolis, Minn.
Class of '83.
Edwin P. Baldwin, B. A., Principal of schools, Milbank, Dak.
William E. Fay, B. A., medical student, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
Edson S. Gaylord, B. A. lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
David P. Jones, B. A., banker, Minneapolis, Minn.
J ossph H. Locke, B. A., real estate, St. Paul, Minn. '
Helen L. Pierce. B. A., teacher in Marcy School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Martha A. Sheldon, B. A., student in Boston Medical School, Boston, Mass.
Sumner L. Trussell, B. A.. lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn. .
Robert M. Bell, B. S., traveling in Europe.
Fred. l-I. Clark, B. S., lumberman, Minneapolis. Minn.
Louise E, Hollister, B. S.. teacher in High School, Duluth, Minn.
Edward C. J ones, B. S., real estate agent, Duluth, Minn.
George N. Salisbury, B. S., U. S. Signal oliicer, Savannah, Ga.
Charles F. Sidener, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry, State University, Minneap
Emma J. Ware, B. S., teacher, Deerfield, Mont.
Samuel D. Catherwood, B. L., lawyer, Austin, Minn.
Annie H. J efferson KMrs. Pinkhaml, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Kate L. kennedy QMrs. John H. Barrl, B. L.
Sarah P. McNair, B. L.. Minneapolis, Minn.
Anna C. Marston, B. L , Instructor in the Liberal Institute, Fort Plain, N. Y.
Janet Nunn, B. L., teacher in High School, Fergus Falls, Minn.
Emma F. Trnssell, B. L., Champlin, Minn.
Wm. Geo. Peters, B. C. E.
Louis O. Smith, B. C. E., banker, Kansas City, Mo.
John H. Barr. B. M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, State University
Class of '84.
Elmer E. Adams, B. A., Editor J ournal, Fergus Falls, Minn.
Patrick J. Butler, B. A , clerk in Postofliee Department, Washington, D. C.
Oscar Firkins, B. A., teacher, Minneapolis, Minn.
Joseph H. C. Hutchinson, B. A., teacher in High School, Stillwater, Minn. .
Anthony Johnson, B. A., book-keeper, Sauk Center, Minn.
Eli Larson, B. A., lawyer. Ada, Minn.
Hannah Ii.. Sewall, B, A., teacher in High School. Stillwater, Minn.
Susan W. Sewall QMrs. W, L. Chapinl, B. A., St. Paul, Minn.
Zenas N. Vaughn, B. A., Principal of Schools, Luverne, Minn.
Nathan M. Baker, jr., B. S.. student, University of Penn. Philadelphia, Pa,
Jeremiah I. Donahue, B. B., traveling examiner for United States Pension De-
partment, Merchants' Hotel, St. Paul, Minn.
George L. Hendrickson, B. S., real estate. St. Paul, Minn.
George H. Klepper, B. S.. teacher. Hutchinson, Minn.
Bessie Laythe, B. S., reporter, Duluth, Minn.
James E. Manchester, teacher, Chaska, Minn. V
Henry H. S. Rowell, B. S., Managing Editor Spectator, Minneapolis, Minn.
Charles C. Schmidt, B. S., Principal Schools, Sleepy Eye, Minn.
Emma Zwinggi, B. S,, teacher in High School, Hastings, Minn.
Anna H. Bonfoy fMrs. Z. N. Vaughn, '84J, B. L., lluverne, Minn.
Belle M. Bradford. B. L., Empire, Minn.
Adalyna Kingsbury lMrs. C. C. Pigottl, B. L.. LaGrange. Mich.
William B. Hoag, B. C. E., Instructor in Civil Engineering, State University
' Minneapolis, Minn. .
George J. Loy, B. C. E., engineer for Minnesota dc Northwestern R. B., Kent, lll
Irving W- Matthews, B. C. E., surveyor, Broken Bow, Neb.
Class of '85. 7
Mary L. Benton, B. A., teacher in Minneapolis Academy, Minneapolis, Minn.
Samuel S. Langland, H. A., lawyer, Fergus Falls, Minn. '
Charles W. Moulton, B. A., Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.
James Gray, B. S., City Editor Minneapolis Tribune, Minneapolis, Minn.
Cassius M. Locke, B. S., salesman, Minneapolis, Minn.
Curtis L. Greenwood, B. S., civil engineer. Minneapolis, Minn.
Howard Strickland Abbott. B. L., assistant solicitor for M. rib St. L. Railroad
Minneapolis. Minn. '
Albert M. Baldwin, B. L., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Bertha M. Brown, B. L.
Mary E. Irving CMrs. C. L, Greenwood. '85l, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Ida V. Mann, B. L., teacher. Minneapolis. Minn.
Mabel L. Smith, B. L., Le Suenr, Minn.
Elbert E. Bushnell, B. M. E , optician. Minneapolis, Minn.
Thomas E. Trussell, B. Agr., farmer, Champlin, Minn. .
William B. Pineo, B. M., physician. Minneapolis, Mlnn.
"Patrick T. Fitzgerald. B. C. E., agent Union Pacific Railroad, Oakley, Kan.
Albert I. Reed, B. C. lil., civil engineer for Mexican Central Railroad.
' Class of '86.
John W. Adams, B. A., teacher, Shattuck School, Faribault, Minn.
lienry J. Grannis, B. A., law student, Ann Arbor, Mich.
James C. E. King, B. A., Principal of Schools, Ortonvillu, Minn.
Elizabeth Q. Sewall, B. A., draughtsman, St. Paul, Minn.
William F. Webster, B. A., Principal of Schools, ltushford, Minn.
John W. Bennett, B. S., U. S. Signal Oliicer. Duluth. Minn.
Fremont Crane, B. S., civil engineer, Spokane Falls, Wash. Ter.
Mary W. Elwell, B. S., Minneapolis. Minn.
Frank A. Johnson, B. S., Registrar State University, Minneapolis. Mina.
Joseph Kennedy, B. S., Principal of Schools, Hillsboro, Dak.
Lillian L. Ware, B. S., teacher, Butte City, Mont.
Jennie M. Amy, B. L., teacher in Public Schools, Minneapolis, Minn.
Leo. M. Crafts, B. L., medical student. Harvard University, Boston, Ma-s.
Ada M. Keihle, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Maud J. Lyall, B. L., teacher in Minneapolis Academy, Minneapolis, Minn.
Josephine F. Marrs CMrs. Preston Kingj, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary A. Powell, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn. '
Charles C. Woodmansee, B. Arch., architect, Minneapolis, Minn.
Class of '87.
Henry W. Brewster, B. A., Principal of Schools, Little Falls, Minn.
Joshua l4l. Gillman, B. A., Wasioja, Minn.
Alfreal B. Gould, B. A., Principal of Schools, Brainerd, Minn.
George H. Hammond, B. A., clerk in Surgeon General's Otlice, Washington,
D. C. .
Millard E. Hinshaw, B. A., real estate agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
Ralph M. McKenzie, B. A., editor, Brainerd, Minn.
Franklin H. Bassett., B. S., teacher, Glyndon, Minn.
Norton M. Cross, B. S., law student, Columbia College, New York City.
Thomas H. Croswell, B. S., book-keeper for Minnesota Transfer Co., Minneap-
Adelbert O. Dinsmoor, B, S., civil engineer, St. Paul, Minn.
Christopher Graham, B. S., Professor of Science, Shattuck Military School
John B. Hawley, B. S., hydraulic engineer, St. Paul, Minn. '
Jesse D. Hinshaw. B. S.. real estate agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
Lowell A. Lamereaux, B. S., architect, Minneapolis, Minn.
Milton S. Lamereaux, B- S., real estate agent, Minneapolis. Minn.
Edwin A. McKinney, B. S., student Ann Arbor Medical College.
William P. Milliken, B. S., Superintendent of Schools, Mapleton, Minn.
Ingerval Olsen, B. S., lawyer, Duluth, Minn.
George E. Burnell, B. L., student Morgan Park Theological Sem.. Chicago, lll
Elwood A. Emery. B. L., student Boston Institute of Technology, Boston. Mass
Everson ll. McKinney, B. L., traveling evangelist, Crow River, Minn.
Mary I. Smith, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Edward Wlnterer, B. L., Superintendent of Schools, Valley City, Dak.
George C. Andrews, B. M. E., with Porter Steam Heating Company, Minneap-
olis, Minn. - '
Those marked with a star GJ deceased.
W..,,N,A. ,kX, TA. ,,
W fkwmq, 7 ,-
y Qlagg of '88.
ll. S. SMITH,
S. W. MfA'1'rlf:s0N,
I.u.i'.lmN C. POR'I'lGH,
A. E. Finnmomfz,
W. IJ. WlLI1AItll,
ll. W. THOMl'SflN,
S. W. M'A'PTPISKlN.- -
INA 'FrmclNs. -
l11.onnNou E. Grimes.
O ld Ill l G H IQ S.
- Poet .
GSOMMHNGL-:xvn-:Nm ljonoigs. - -
P. R. BENSON, - - - V!lflBfll4!f30l'lIlfll.
Amon A. Aimius, Sllfllll'llil70l'lILll.
X, ICARIAY. four yemrs Lugo '88 embm'kefl under an new mlmin-
4 lHlZl'LLtl0ll, with skies never so blue. The fn,t1eslmd been
propitious in gmnting un flilllllldflfllftil of :ull tlmtn could
he desired for The nmking of in elasi-4 modeled :miter none, yet, au.
model for mmy. Some sixty strong she began this four yenirs'
pi'epm'ution for life, and with no less 11. number would she
luwe completed the r-imne, had not aulverse eircuxmatmices
lllWflil'l1Gd the hopes of many and turned their COlll'SOS u.w:uy.
Death hu.s twice broken our rxmks und left vacancies
never :Lgain to be lilled. When first "that dreu.d summons"
came, it called one of '88's most cherished and worthy mem-
bers. Then, for nearly three years following, his presence was
unknown to our number, and not until the last term of our
last year did a second much beloved and highly esteemed
class-mate journey homeward to make good the record of alife
nobly begun and cut off when hopes were as yet the brightest.
Disregarding the few changes bound to occur, a unity and
memberhsip has been maintained such as is rarely observed in
any similar organization.
Foremost in society, all specials in adjoining precincts have
found favor in allying with our forces. Few regulars have
ever fallen from the ranks, while numerous recruits from
upper classes have looked forward to a union with our own
as the very ultimatum of their heart-felt desires, and one
who still passes on the oratorical thunder of his Freshman
year has found even four Senior years none too long to wait
that he might graduate with '88.
Stay! Svc, was all the maiden cried: he stayed, and win
shall he, if you but give him time. -
Were we to review the main events in '88's career or even
to enumerate but an imperfect list of her numerous graces,
volumes could not contain the half. To do justice even to
the first year's exploits would require more space than is
allotted for a treatment of the entire subject. if if W '
Our Junior year was marked by such events as the Hallow-
een party at the State Farm, the reception by the famous
Big Six, the highly dramatical presentation of " Bread on the
Waters," the publication of Gophcr's first volume, the recep-
tion and old time Dutch May arty at Professor MOore's,the
rather previous adoption of sii hats, and thebaseball record,
any of which are events future classes may delight to imitate,
but which they never can hope to rival in excellence.
Thus did the first three years fly by, and thus had been our
preparation for the fourth. On disbanding in May, '87, all
swore allegiance to the end, and to make our final year a
most worthy one in every respect. But few proved false to
their trust, and the fall session fo-und the majority in on time.
Stutfy, with his physical consistency none the worse for a
little Dakota is ear, and his sensibilities all the keener from
.Emery contact comes fully resolved to make good his hyme-
neal trust with Betty so stout. The Judge makes his ninth
annual appearance in the halls below. Neither .Bierbauer nor
Finch have seen lit to lengthen their statures in consideration
of the year upon which they have just entered. The twins are
as congenial as ever, and the Dromios still hold their own,
while our girls, although a few months older than when last
we met, seem even yet to retain the charms of youth. if W it
In conclusion let it be said of '88 that she has established
a reputation for luck, enterprise, and general sterling quali-
ties, we may add, conceit, worthy of the worthiest. We are
studious but not book worms, jolly but not frivolous, mis-
chievous but not destructive. We have sought consistent
mental and physical development and we trust we have the
reslpect of our instructors, to whom we owe, and for whom we
fee , the deepest respect and gratitude.
Alice A. Adams, -
Cliristimi Anderson, -
Lucy L. Bu.ke1', -
P. R. Benson, -
IB. Bierbuuer, - -
Mary L. Blu.nchn,r'd, -
C. S. Coe, - -
Edna Cook, - -
Gmtia, A. Countrymu.n,
A. E. Fillmore, - -
A. A. Finch, - -
Inu. Firkins, -
S. Germo, - -
,Florence E. Gideon, -
Albert Gmber, -
U. S. Grant, -
F. E. Hobbs, -
W. B. Holmes, -
E. B. Johnson,
WR. E. Johnson, -
E. H. IJOC, -
A. T. Munn, -
W. Matteson, -
John Morris, -
J. A. Nowell, - -
Susan H. Ohnsteml, -
Sfmdie B. Pill:-ibury,
Lillie C. Porter, -
M. E. Reed, -
W. C. Rowell, -
D. S. Smith, -
F. N. Stuey. - -
Charles Thompson, -
II. W. Thomp:-ion, -
J. L. Torrens, -
W. D. Willznfd, -
Ima. C. Winchell,
- 1011 Frrmklin atv. E
000 Thirteenth uv. SIC
- 701 Unk Lake iw
- 501 Aldrieli uv. N
- 1208 Fourth st. SE
- 10 State st. SE
- 2208 Western niv
1020 Seventh st. SE
- 1329 Sixth st. SE
- 1500 Fifth st. S
- -- Chi Psi House
1530 Fourth st. SE
- Thetu ,Phi House
510 Thirteenth uv. SE
- - 603 Tenth uv. S
200 W. Nineteenth st
- 1113 Fourth st. SQIC
1707 Fourth st. SE
- 408 Fourth st. SE
- - Theta Phi House
- 1128 Fourth st. SE
- 1512 Sixth av. S
- Chi Psi House
1.113 Fourth st. SE
- - Globe, St. Paul
- 519 Tenth st. SE
- 1005 Fifth st. SE
- St. Anthony Park
- - Chi Psi House
1202 Fourth st. SE
- 14: Florence court
- 1318 Fifth st. SE
- 1424 Sixth st. SE
- 415 Ninth st. SE
Phi Delta Theta. House
1707 Fourth st. SE
- Theta Phi House
10 State st. SE
7 X. -jfxlfg. -'ill W- N .. 3 .Li A I' fy ,XQITTSQ-A v l -W
There stndious let me nit -- .
Anal hnld high convnrnu with Qhu mighty duml."
' - - Winter-Tho1nlw0n
llnla 1 IH 'I
Qlagg of '89.
F. S. ABERNETI-ir, - - ,President
HELEN E. WATERS, -4 Vice-P1-esirlent
Jmssm MCMII4l4AN, Secretary
l+'. D. JONES, - il'ren.surer
W. L. STOCKWELL, - Omttor
Lvnm K. Srnoiimxfzmn, Poet
Aim E. SMITH, - l--Iistoi-inn
' 91 --THAT means but one short yemr and our class will
Q M be ready to leuive college days beh-incl mul enter the
greet world. bo near the goal, it is with interest
that vga retrace in iniaginzttioii the path over which we halve
P It is at bright morningin the fall of the yeerg apropitious drty
for the fifty young people just setting out on the rough mid
rocky road before them. But they all-the boy from the
farm, the city-bred youth and maiden, pedegogue and upil
from the school room-wear it look of resolution which siiows
that they are going to succeed if success is possible. And suc-
cess is possibleg for see, the have surmounted the iirst ob-
stsgles which beset them anclyjoined the ranks of the student
Sciircely have they entered upon their work when they begin
to entertain an ideal that they ought to organize. Why, they
do not knowg it is enough that those who have gone before
have done so.
At last it meeting is called, and, notwithstanding a. disturb-
ing element in the form of one-he left them long ago-who,
with fire in his eye and 11, book of pn.rlia,1nenta.ry rules in his
hand, rose continually to it point of order, the class of '89
1-anne into being As such she assumed the dignity of having
oilicers and a constitution, holding a few social meetings, and
toward the end of the.year adopting the "true blue" as hor
Gcncrously reinforced, the next fall she took up the work
with hitherto unknown conlidence and animation. For a
merry year it was, with its munerousclass meetings, and seren-
ades, which none who were favored will ever forget, and most
enjoyable, thelirst 'bus ride to St. Paul. Yet, throughout, work
was first, and the sport was characterized by the absence oi'
those things which usually make students notorious.
It was with strong determination that she commenced the
following year with its additional work. Fearing that her
cherished blue might be taken tore Jresent the discouragement
under which she was laboring, she changed her badge to orange
and brown and took " Essayonsm as her watchword. During
this year she enjoyed many class-meetings and her celebrated
ride to St. Paul. It was Halloween, a night in which the
evil spirits wander abroad and perform their deeds with im-
punity. A band of these hovered about the path of '89, and
no sooner had thexvehicle arrived at its destination and de-
livered its load, when they might have been seen busying them-
'selves at the deserted vehicle. The long moustache, the Roman
nose, the piercing black eye, the boyish face, the smooth red-
dish hair were the distinguishing features of the motley crowd
which removed the nuts from the, 'bus and hied away in
thc darkness. The only effect of this upon the intended vic-
tims was to prolong their merry making until morning, but
the perpetrators were glad, in a few weeks, to hush up the
matter by paying for the nuts they had borrowed. This, too,
was the year of the famous cane rush-which didn't come off.
The appcllation of Junior but strengthened '89 in the staid
demeanor which was characteristic of her. And now, thou h
her ranks are thinned and many a familiar face has gone, s ie
is still pressing on. It has been a long and rugged way over
which she has traveled, and yet no one of her number would
relinquish its pleasant memories, and when she finally bids
adieu to her alma mater it will be with fond regret for the
dear old University and the cherished connections which she
I". S. Ahernethy. - - - 2101 Twelftli st. N
E. .IQ iiztlnzovlc. - 021. Twelfth !lfV. Sli
K. C. Baibuouk, 524- Fifteent-li iw. SIC
Rebecca. V. lhtlcor. - 701. Onfk llnku atv
Sibyl B. Banker, - 51.7 Fifteenth atv. Sli!
W. R. Brown, - 815 Mmfy phtee
W. W. Cheney, - 1.776 Fremont aw. S
Mattie Ewell, 1.002 Sixteenth ztv. SE
J. C. Faries, - - 327 Seventh st. S
A. E. Gidclings, - Theta, Phi House
Ili. P. Goode, - - 1420 Sixth st. SE
Henry Johnson, - - 8112 Fifth atv. S
F. D. Jones, - - 1.529 Fourth st. SE
W. B. Lztdue, - 226 Tenth st.
Lane McGregor, - 1321 Sixth st. SIC
Jessie McMilln.n, - - 1226 Fifth st. SIC
G. H. Meuclnun. 520 Fifteenth rw. SE
A. D. Meeds, - - - Theta, Phi House
R. L. Moffett. - - - 1.214 Linden :iv
B. L. Sacre, V - - 1,301 Hennepin nw
lf. A. Savage, - - - Phi lleltni Theta. House
Margstret L. Sewitll, - 481. C:u'1'oll st., St. Pnul
Adm E. Smith, - - - - 612 Fifteenth atv. SIC
W. L. Stockwell, - Phi Deltn Theta. House
Lydiu. K. Stirolnnoier, - - 413 Sixth atv. N
N. S. Tllonms,
O. L. Triggs,
U. E. Voge, -
Helen E. Watters,
Mairy L. Weber,
G09 'lfhiirteentzh aw. SE
- 1.11.5 Fifth st. SE
618 Fifteenth aw. SE
- 1529 Fourth st. SIC
- I 830 Clinton aw
1329 Sixth st. SIC
chit KZ? fixk, FL
- "A, , on X
a xf -,,, X . M724 I IVILIAJ ,IH I
In is the seuson when the light of dreams
Around the year in golden glory lies."
Qlass of 90.
COLORS, SERPENT GREEN AND ORUSHED STRAWBERRY.
J. F, Human, - - - President.
NETTIE J. AB1mNm'm', - Vice-President.
BELLE Monm, - - Secretary.
W. H. Hoyr, - . Treasurer.
H. P. BAILEY, - Orator,
LANA M. COUNTRYMAN. - - Poet.
JENNIE L. JONES, - - Historian.
, HE class of '90 is, in the opinion of some eighty students,
Q? the most important class in the University.
She 'has 'always been noted for her sociability. During
the course, ten class meetings, two picnics, and one serenadc
have been enjoyed by the class.
The picnics have been held each spring at Lake Minnetonka.
The class meetings have been held in in all parts of Minneapo-
lis, and even in St. Paul. '90 determined on account of the
large attendance at these social gatherings, to have no re-
freshments. At the lirst two class meetings therefore, no re-
freshments appeared, but this did not seem to suit the boys,
so they made arrangements for a picnic, and provided all the
delicacies to be obtained, the girls taking the more substantial
eatables. The picnic and refreshments proved such a success
that it was then decided to hold a picnic every spring. Noth-
ing was then said about the refreshments at future class meet-
ings, but they have always appeared since, unless interfered
with by the mischievous members of other classes.
It has been the custom for the boys to pay for refreshments,
but at the beginning of J anuary, the girls, remembering that
it was leap year, decided to reverse the usual, order of things.
Each girl lnvited two of the boys of the class to attend a class
meeting to be held in North Minneapolis.
Most of the boys, after obtaining permission from their
mothers, decided to go. As notice was given them nearly a
month before the time set for the meeting, very few had " pre-
vious engagements." p A
The girls called for them with two 'busses. 'l'he journey was
very pleasant, although it is said that room was limited iu one
bus, and that thirty'live managed to occupy a bus intended
There has always been a little rivalrybetween the classes of
'89 and '90, and when the boys of the latter class decided to
carry canes, according to the custom of Freshmen, '89 said
The canes arrived in the city Saturday morning, and the
boys were to appear with them that afternoon. '89,however,
managed to get possession of them while the boys of '90 were
at school, blissfully ignorant of any design on their happiness
or canes. So, instead of parading Saturday afternoon, as
they had intended, they spent the afternoon in hunting the
canes, finally finding them. ,
The class all wear silver canes to remember the event.
The members of '90 have joined many of the societies. The
five fraternities, the two sororities, the two literary societies,
the religious, athletic, and oratorical associations, all have
representatives in this class.
In the field-day exercises the class has taken a prominent
part each year, winning the cup both years. '
Last year the iirst place in the Oratorical contest was taken
by one of '90's members. ,
The class of '90 has been very fortunate in staying together
sowell. Several have dropped out during this year, but some
arevin hopes of returning next year. '
One member of the class, Mr. Magny, died this winter. He
was a good student, and well liked by those who knew him.
This is about the only event that has occurred to mar the
happiness of the 1-lass. HISTORIAN.
H. T. Abbott, - -
Antoinette J. Abernathy. '
Hannah H. Aiton, -
E. P. Allen, - -
'Hattie L. Andrews, -
H. P. Baile , - V
W. A. Beacli, -
E. E. Bentley, -'
J. C. Boehm,
F. Brabee, -
J. L. Burt, - -
C. I-I. Christiansen, -
P. Christiansen, -
V. S. Clark, - -
S. Catherine Comfort, -
C. T. Conger, - -
Lana M. Countryman,
F. E. Covell, - -
F. N. Crosby, -
R. E. Cutts, -
- - 1115 Fifth st. SE.
2101 Twelfth st. N.
- 10 State st. SE.
- 112 Ninth st. S.
- 432 Fourth st. SE.
- 820 First av. S.
328 Twentieth av. S.
- Theta Phi House.
1707 Fourth st. SE.
- 1409 Sixth st. SE.
- - Minneapolis, Minn.
516 Tliirteenth av. SE.
- 516 Thirteenth av. SE.
- - 620 Tenth av. S.
- .508 Sixteenth av. SE.
1029 Twenty-second av. N.
- - 1329 Sixth st. SE.
- - 314 Ninth st. SE.
- - Chi Psi House.
1401 Sixth st. SE.
J. A. Dnhl, -
W. NV. Dann, -
H. D. Dickinson,
W. M. Dodge, -
F. L. Douglass, -
J. E. Erf, - -
L. E. Fryherger, -
M. H. Gerry, -
F. H. Gilnmn,
C. D. Gould, -
.T. C. Grunt, - -
W. W. Greenwood, -
W. F. Grinztger, -
O. C. Gross, -
Jennie S. 1-Iatnninn,
J. F. Hayden, -
J. F. lligggins, -
W. II. lloyt, -
C. NV. Jziekson, -
Jennie IJ. Jones,
H. M. Kennedy, -
L. H. Kennedy,
WV. M. Leeds, -
Mary lilemntt, -
'li.F. liinlgny, -
Mary Mills, '
F. A. Morrill, -
H. S. Morris,
Jessie Nicol, -
T. E. Nilson, -
Edith V. Phillips,
J. P. Pike, - -
A. F. Pillsbury,
M. Rex, - -
H. G. Richardson,
W. H. A. Rutherfo
Julia Sehleuder, -
A. W. Shztw, -
W. C. Smith, -
E. M. Spaulding,
E. W. S Jottswoori.
A. W. Siuey, -
R. L. Thompson,
B. E. 'Pritsk-, -
J. E. Vehlen,
Max West, -
O. K. Wilson, -
W. E. Winslow, -
H. M. Woodward,
606 Twentieth nv. .
- - Seventh st. .
- 209 Ninth st. .
622 Fourteenth uv. SE.
- -- 45 Tenth st. S.
- 1113 Fourth st. S.
- 1409 Sixth st. SE.
3333 Cedar n.v. S.
- 2801 Porthtnd av.
- 1027 Seventh st. SE.
200 W. Nineteenth st.
- - - Cedzu' Latke.
322 Thirteenth aw. SE.
- 1113 Fourth st. SE.
510 Fifteenth iw. SE.
- 524 Fifteenth aw. SE.
- 427 Sixth st. SE.
- 714 Fifteenth .-mv. S.
- 214 Stztte st. SE.
- 1520 Fourth st. SE.
1113 Fourth st. SL.
- 1113 Fourth st. SE.
- 214 State st. SE.
- 928 Fifth st. SE.
- 10 Stnte st. SE.
- Minne:i.polis, Minn.
- 1512 Sixth n.v. S.
- 521 Fifteenth atv. S.
521 Fifteenth rw. S.
- 1005 Seventh st. u.
410 Thirteenth av. . .
- 018 Seventh st. SE.
014 Seventeenth st. SE.
408 Eighteenth av. SE.
- 1005 Fifth st. SE.
-. 808 Western .
- 41.7 Fourth uv. 1 .
1401 Sixth st. SE.
- 1317 Sixth SE.
- 1409 Sixth st. SE.
1413 University nv.
-- 1707 Fourth st. SE.
- - - St. Paul
- 2025 Clinton nv
- 2016 Portland av
- 1400 Sixth st. SE
- 1019 Fifth st. SE
- - 53 N. Twelfth st
1113 Fourth st. SE
- 1113 Fourth st. SE
- 1314 Sixth st. SE
516 Thirteenth SE
- 1307 Sixth St. SE
- 1122 I-Izuvthorn av
A happy soul that nll the wuy
To heaven hntlra summer's day."
ll, -Mu. WMI.
3v,gg,..',f1. ': .
e Glass of 91.
COLORS, ' PSRCOCK ' BLUE ' FND ' OLD ' GOLD.
B. II. TlMBlCRI4AKIC, - - - President.
ANNIE Girrnlul-1, Vice-President.
EMMA M. Kmw, - V Secretary.
MA RY C. WA'rsoN, - '1'reasurer.
W. B. Momns, - 01-ator.
'l'. G. Sofums, - Poet.
.l. 0. Jonulcss, Historian.
ITH open halls and kindly greetings the University first
'LB welcomed us on that clear September morning. Many
gathered around the standard of Trl., and soon we
valiantly flung to the breeze the llagof good old gold and blue.
For, one day there appeared on the bulletin board an election
call. It seemed pleasing that a chieftian, a lord high execu-
tioner, a knight of the exchequer, a soothsayer, and other high
dignitaries should bechosen from Olll' number toguide thehost
to fame. All assembled in the Hermean room. eager to honor
some deserving classmate. Scarce had Dickinson, in orator-
ical effusions of great import, flown from " tree top to tree top
and observed mole hills," when '90's exalted band stormed
the entrance. But no resentment was thereg '90 was cor-
dially welcomed and courteously invited to be inspired by al
scene well calculated to excite the wonder and respect of all
Many friendly contests were engaged in with other classes,
but as it ever seemed pleasing to the gods to overthrow all
their rivals, '91 gave themselves up wholly to the pursuits of
learning, to the war with the ever increasing zeros.
Many '90's, overcome with reverence and respect, disowned
their standard and ilocked under '91's protecting wing.
Others from abroad joined the number, and with Timberlake
in command, the successful year's work was begun.
The ancient custom of carryingfsticks was disdaincd, and,
instead, an ornament for the head was adopted, and under
which " he who runs might read " as to where lay our strength
The social gatherings began. among them a trip to Hamline
and a serenade at Ladies' Hall. A just tribute was paid to
our extraordinary musical executions by the appearance at
the window of a petticoat fire brigade. VVell, we were con-
vinced that our Methodist friends did not strictly adhere to
sprinkling. The baptism received by our ardent songsters
was of a much more copious persuasion. Then came a flight
to the Saintly City, made famous by Sclioonie's love forbright
colors and manifestations of pleasure in matching pennies.
As to studies, '01 has gained the love nnd esteem of all her
teachers, having followed with remarkable speed the wander-
ings of !Encas, the marches of Hannibal, and survived the
curving paths of Gen. Geom. In baseball she has acknowl-
edged no peer, having won superiority over all her opponents
and heard with proud composure the cry of dismay from the
vanquished on many a hard fought iield. In the literary
world she has maintained in successful activity a class society
whose renown is unparalleled in the annals ofthe institution.
Here the little Englishman has manfully fought for English
rights and the valient Norseman has stood undismayed dc-
livering his invincible strokes.
Only a short time has the class of '91 existed, yet she has
an historical past. In all she has shown wisdom and integ-
rity-those sterling qualities which bespeak a prosperous and
glorious future. '
C. A. Anderson,
B. M. Aslaksen,
Rose A. Bebb, -
YV. B. Bebb,
Lucy C. Berk, -
Gertrude G. Bell,
A. J. Blethen, jr
S. J. Boyum.
C. W. Bray, -
J. E. Brown,
S. F. Brown, -
J: E. Carroll,
E. D. Case, -
li. O. Chappel,
C. L. Chase,
G. A. Chilgren,
W. A. Chowcn,
G. A. Clark, -
J. G. Cross, -
Nellie M. Cross.
J. F. Dahl, -
- 428 Tenth av. SE
- 2527 Seventh st. S
- 316 Fifteenth av SE
024 Tliirteenth av. SE
- 924 Tliirteentli av. SE
- 1418 Spruce place
- 2020 Fifteenth st. NE
- - 216 Tenth st. S
724 Twenty-second av. S
628 University nv. SE
- - 1500 Fifth st. SE
- 1113 Fourth st. SE
423 Twentieth av. S
805 Russell av. N
- 553 Sixth av. N
520 Fifteenth av. SE
- 1307 Sixth st. SE
1301 Fifth st. SE
- 623 Third av. SE
- 24 Eighth st. N
- 1105 Sixth st. SE
- Chi Psi House
- 2634 Portland av
1417 Second st. S
YV. F. Dakiii.
A. A. Dodge,
F. J. Eitel, -
T. B. C. Evans,
N. Fluten, -
Florft J. Frost ,
Nora Frye, - -
E. B. Gardner, -
Charlotte B. Getchell,
Mabry S. Gotwuld, -
L. Gregerson, -
Anna L. Guthrie, -
C. E. Guthrie, -
Dorn. Guthrie, -
T. D. Hull, - -
Susie E. Hznnhlin, -
J. F. Hzunlnam, -
A. J. Hmnmond, -
F. W. Hstuft, - -
C. R. I-Iurdenberg, -
E. L. Higgins, -
E. J. House, -
G. P. Iluhn,
Nellie Jordatn. ,
.l'. 0. Jorgens, -
W. A. Kztlnibuch, -
T. M. Knappen, -
M. K.- Knztutt,..
H. E. Leitch, -
G. B. Lynch, - -
Beulah McHenry. -
H. J. ltlztreh, - -
Lillie B. Martin,
C. D. Matteson, -
J. E. Merrill, - -
W. B. Morris, - -
E. A. Nickerson, -
Olive M. Owings,
H. Pnrrisli, - -
H. F. Pierson, -
13. U. Peterson, -
S. Pierce, -
G. F. Plownmn,
M. D. Purdy, f -
Minnie A. liexford. -
O. K. Riclnmrdsoll,
- 1707 Fourth st. SE
- 022 Fourteenth st. SE
- - - 1224 Sixth SE
- - - 24. Stute st. SE
2-134 Twenty-seventh nv. SE
- 710 '1'hirteenth iw. SE
- - 1628 Fourth st. SE
- - 917 Fifth st. SE
- 628 Thirteenth nv. SE
- 862 Pttyne av., St. Paul
- 516 Thirteenth uv. SE
- - 14120 Sixth SE
- 1420 Sixth st. SE
- - 1420 Sixth St. SE
- Phi Delta. Theta House
023 Thirteenth iw. SE
- Minneapolis, Minn
- - 1320 SlXiJl1 st. SE
- 1424 Sixth st. SE
- 828 Sixth av. S
- 427 Sixth st. SE
- 425 Eighth st. SE
- - 307 Lyndnle uv
- 128 Howard st. SE
- 1113 Fourth st. SE
- 6 Eleventh st. S
Q - 2407 First uv. S
Phi Delttm Theta, House
- - 1028 Seventh st. SE
13 Aurorn nv., St. Paul
- 1315 Seventh st. SE
- 2207 Twelfth st. N
- - 38 Mn.ple st
- 1-129 Sixth st.'S
- 425 Eighth ew. SE
- 1814 Sixth st. SE
- - 1125 Fifth st. SE
Phi Delta Thetzt House
- 710 'Thirteenth nv. SE
V- - Theta Phi l-louse
- 1512 Sixth st. SE
- 1113 Fourth st. SE.
- 1121 Fourtzhst. SE
528 Fourteenth uv. SE
- 416 Thirteenth uv. SE
- - 57 Oztk Grove st
622 Fifteenth nv. SE
- - 2821 Tenth tw. S
F. Reynolds. - - - 1301 Fifth st. SE
Louise A. Robinson. ---- 2214 Chicago nv. S
J. Rustgrtrd, ------ 1128 Fourth st. SE
Fanny Rutherford, Cor. Twenty-fifth aw. and Lincoln st. N
F. W. Surdeson,
F. P. Schoonmuker,
J. T. Schureh, - -
Bessie H. Sheldon,
S. Sherman, -
- - 904 University av
- - 609 Thirteenth sw. SE
- 1429 Sixth st. SE
- - - 1401 Sixth st. SE
- - Minneapolis, Minn
G. A. Smith, -
F. P. Smith, -
T. G. Soares, -
A. Steamiis, -
Curtiss Sweigle, -
C. A. Sylvester,
B. 1'I. 'llllIllJ6l'l9.lC9.
F. O. Todd, -
W. F. Trussell, -
Mary C. Watson.
A. M. Webster,
L. C. Weeks, -
F. A. White,
- - 1301 Fifth'st.'SE
16 Florence court SE
- 1228 Fourth st. SE
- - - Hamline
- 410 Fourth av. NE
- St. Charles Hotel
828 Sixth st. SE
504 Fourth st. SE
528 Fifteenth atv. SE
1329 Sixth st. SE
- - - Hfunline
1113 Fourth st. SE
628 Fifteenth nfv. SE
" 'Vim holy spirit of this I-iprinp:
ls working silenilyf'
' -:--.:. px.-nu, .
. g1:vhv1:iclx 3.1tIIm1gxuy.'90,
DIED JANUARY 27,
Bglnlliu GErrmtn-:f- gnlyusmu. '89,
DIED MARCH IU.
QEu1lin Buhgxcva gjnvhcnlrer-g, '91
DIED MAY 5.
- 1- - -wwf-
RESIDENT IDEMRERS.-FIDIDHA Ru.
Alphn Nu, - - Established 1874.
ALBERT A. FINuH, SUMNER W. MATTESON,
MPIIIVIIILE E. REED.
4 WVILLIAM W. CHENEY.
HOWARD T. AHROTT, HARRY J. BIARCH,
FRANK N. CROSBY, ALFRED F. PILLHRIJRY,
XVALTIBR E. WINsLOw.
J. GROSVENOR CROSS, VICTOR A. STEARNS,
FRED P. SMITH, FRANK C. TODD.
EDWARD C. CHATFIELD, '74,
GEORGE E. RICKER, '74,
WII'4TIIAM L. BAssE'I'I', '76,
LOU S. GILLET'l'E,'76,
WIITLIALI E. LEONARD '76,
STEPHEN MAHONY, '77,
JOHN W. PERKINS, '77,
CHAS. S. BUSHNELL, '78,
HOWELL W. YOUNG, '78,
TIMOTHY E. BYRNES, '79,
JOHN F. GOODNOW, '79, ,
GEORGE I-I. PARTRIDGE, '79,
RUEUS R. RAND, '79,
THOMAS C. LINDLEY, '80,
GEORGE S. GRIMES, '81,
ROBERT JAMISON, '81,
JAMES JENNISON, '81,
FRED B. SNYDER, '81,
E. M. SKIEE PIcKE'I'I', '82,
HARIIY A. STRONG, '82,
EDSON S. GAYLORD, '83,
ALBERTON H. HATTTA,
DAVID P. JONES, '83,
SUMNER L. TRUSSELL, '83,
VERNON R. WRIGHT, '84,
ALBERT M. BALDWIN, '85,
JOHN W. POMEROY, '85,
JOHN B. HAWLEY, '87,
FRED D. TODD, '88,
FRANK W. DOWNS, '90,
HERSCIIELIA J. MAYALL.
WIIITTIAM CHENEY, Theta, '53, W. A. SUTTLE, Alpha, '90,
STANLEY R. KITCHELL, Theta, '76, J. W. LAWRENCE, Phi, '68,
ALBEE SMITH, Mu, '68, W. F. CAMPBELL, Phi, '83,
EDWARD J. DAVENPORT, Mu, 71, J. L. AMBROSE, Eta, '80,
WIIITTIAM R. CRAY, Mu, '76, WM. PEET, SR., Xi, '78,
FRED N. HENDRIX, Iota, '79.
em n .mum-m A mn uw mu
Alpha Mu, -
Alpha, Phi, -
Alpha Zeta, A
Alpha. Beta., -
Alpha Chi, -
Alphn, Psi, -
Alpha. Tau, -
Alpha, Nu, -
Alpha Iota, -
Alpha Xi, -
II of Qlyaptqrs.
- - Williznns College,
- Middlebury College,
- Wesleyan University,
- Hamilton College,
- University of Michigan,
- - Columbia, College,
- - Furman University,
- University of South Cm-oline.,
- University of Mississippi,
- - Amherst College.
- Cornell University,
- - Wofford College,
University of Minnesotzt,
- University of Wisconsin,
- - - . Rutger'e College,
Stevens Institute of Technology,
- - Rochester University,
Established 18 79.
FRI-UITRES IN FlAGULmAmE:.
J. CORRIN IHUTCIIINSON,
J. S. CLARR1-1,
HENRX' F. NACHTRIHR,
J. H. BARR. , .
gfisrmvs QIEMBE Rs.
ARTHUR T. NIANN,
W1LL D. XVIPLARD,
ULYSSES S. GRANT,
J. CULRER1' FARIES,
W. B. LADUH,
ROLLIN E, JOHNSON,
PERCY R. BENSON,
A. D. Mmzns,
ARTHUR E. GHJDINGS,
FRANK D. JONES.
J. COLFAX GRANT, Cl'lARLI'IS D. GOULD,
E. E. BmN'rLm'. FRRD M. MANN,
FRED L. DOUOLASS.
WII.T.IAM B. MORTLIS, HERBERT PARRISH,
A. J. HABIMONIJ, H. F. PEIRSON,
CHARLES L. CRASH, JOHN L. SCHURCH.
Flmnmmas IN URBE.
Cnm.slcA J. ROCKWOOD, '79,
BRADLEY P1-nLL11,'s, JR., 81.
WILLIAM W. CLARK, '82,
HENRY H. S. ROWELL, '83,
Culms L. GREICNWOOD. '83,
ANDREW Hom, '80,
G1-zo. B. A11'ON, '81,
EDWARD C. GALE. '82
FRANK HEALY, '82,
0svAR FIRRINS. '83,
.I-JP 7 V"
Chi Chapter. Esbablislmri 1880.
ALICE A. ADAMS, ANNA F. SHILLOCK,
ISABEIAGALE, LILLY C. PORTER,
SUSAN H. OLMSTEAD, SADIE B. PILLSBURY.
BLANCIIE P. BERRY, V EDITH V. PHILLIPS,
A, , 18S51.N
NELLIE M. CROSS!! BESSIE H. SRELDON.
ALICE M. BERRY. GRACE GILBERT,
CLARA BLAKE, GERIIIUDE TUCKER,
MATTIE B. ANIIENY, NELLIE J. HATATI.
. RESIDENVIT GIEMRERS.
BERTRA G. CAMP, MIIS. ASA WILcOx,
MARIE FOLWELL, MRS. RORT. JAMISON,
MARY A. POWELL, MRS. PRESTON KING,
HELIGN I. MAIIIIS, MRS. GEO. PARTRIDGE,
ANNA MARSTON, MllS. GILMAN SMITH,
MAY TODD, MRS. FRANK SNYDER,
KATE CROSS, MRS. FRED B. SNYDER,
BESSIE LAWRENCE, MRS. C. C. LYFORD,
MRS. T. E. BYRNES,
, MRS. S. H. KNIGHT,
MRs.,F. B. MAUK, MAY WILLIAMS,
MRS. D. F. SIMPSON, CARRIE EGELESTON,
MRS. C. W. CAMERON,
MRS. S. B. HOWARD,
, ll .
,Z hi 0
fi S b
' 51 .,
A 31 xv
,AW x -,
Roll of Qlyapters.
- - - - - Boston University
- St. Lawrence University
4 Syracuse University
- - Buchtel College
- Wooster University
- Indiana University
- De Pauw University
- Butler University
A Hillsdale College
- - Adrian College
- - Wisconsin University
- Illinois Wesleyan University
- Northwestern University
- Simpson College
- Iowa University
Phi Delta Theta.
Minnesota Alpha Clmptor. Esmblislmd 1881.
FEATURES IN FIAGIILIIIATE.
WIITITIARI R. HOAG, B. C. E. CONWAY G. MCMILLAN, M. A
, HELMIJS WELLS THOMPSON.
ROBERT LESLIE lVIOFFF1TT, WAT4'FlEli LINCOLN STOUKWELL,
WALTER REYNOLDS BROWN, BURT LEVERETT SACRE,
CIIARLES ALBERT SAVAGE, NATIIANIEL SEYMOUR THOMAS.
EDWARD MARTIN SPAULDING, HIQIIBERT GILMAN RIOIIARDSON,
WAIINER MILFIFLIN LEEDS, EDWARD WIIIPPIAIE SPOTTSWOOD.
THEODORE DWIGIIT HATTYI, MUHLENTSERG KIQTTTTIEIQ KNAIIEE
XVILLIAM BENNETT BEER, ERNEST ARTIIUR NICKIGRSON,
FRED PALEN SCIIOONMAKISIR, RENNIE BERICSLY FANNING.
CQINNESOTITA HUF-'HA HLUIVINI GHAPWER,
HOWARD S. AIs1sOTT. '85, F. C. HARVEY, 74,
8. O. ATIIERTON, '85, F. D. LARRAEEE, '82,
. H. DODDS, '86, H. I. MOORE,
E. J. EDWARDS, '74, C. M. MOllSBI, '85.
QIIAS. ESPLIN, '87, R. H. PROSSER, '82,
. AMES GRAY, '85, D. E. SIMPSON, '82,
J. B. GOIILD, M. D. '82, ED. T. STONE,
REV. TIIOMAS B. GJZEENLEE, '79, A. M. SIIUEY, '66,
W G. IITIOLT, '85, LUTHER TWITOIIELL. '88.
. R. OAG, '84, J. G. WAIJTYACIE, '81-3.
H. L. WOODBUIIN, '77, M. E. HAREIN, '85,
J. B. F. HASKELL, '8O.
KDINNESOVITI-E BETITA GHAPVITER,
St. Pnnl, Minn.
HON. L. M. VILAS, '63, H. A. KAIILER, '87,
JUDGE E. S. GORMAN, '65, F. B. BRACIE, '87,
REV. H. C. MABIIS, D. D., '68, B. W. IRVIN, '89,
A. R. SPEEL, '78, C. A. WIN'fIBIl, '89,
L. A. STRAIOIIT, '87, W. J. DONAHOWER, '89,
A. G. Bnmm. '85, ' R. W. SCHIMMEL. '90.
W. F. HUNT, '87, W, U. BATES, LT. C. C. TEAR, '83,
.Vi ' Jfrhmff'
. ni- 1
Roll of Qlyaptqrg.
Me. Alpha, Colby University.
N. H. Alpha. Dartmouth College.
Vt. Alpha, University of Vt.
Mass. Alpha, Williams College.
N. Y. Alpha. Cornell University.
N. Y. Beta, Union University.
l Ohio Delta. Wooster University.
N. Y. Gamma, College of City of N.Y. ,
N. Y. Delta, Columbia College.
N. Y. Epsilon, Syracuse University.
Penn Alpha, Lafayette College.
Penn. Beta, Pennsylvania College.
Penn Gamma. Wash. 61 Jeff. College.
Penn. Delta, Allegheny College.
Penn. Epsilon, Dickinson College.
Penn. Zeta, Univ.-rsity of Penn.
Penn. Eta, Lehigh University.
Va. Alpha, Roanoke College.
Va. Beta, University ot Va.
Va. Gamma, Randolph-Macon Col.
Va. Delta. Richmond College.
Va. Epsilon, Va. Military Institute.
Va. Zeta, Wash. Bt Lee University.
N. Il. Beta, University of N. C.
S. C. Beta, South Carolina College.
Ga. Alpha. University of Ga.
Ga. Beta, Emory College.
Ga. Gamma. Mercer University.
Tenn. Alpha, Vanderbilt University.
Tenn. Beta. University of the South.
Ala. Alpha, University of Ala.
Ala. Beta, Ala. Polytechnic Institute.
Ala. Gamma, Southern University.
Miss. Alpha, University of Miss.
N. Y. Alpha, Neyv York, N. Y.
Penn. Alpha, Pittsburg, Penn.
Md. Alpha, Baltimore, Md. .
D. C. Alpha, Washington. D. C.
Va. Alpha, Richmond, Va.
Ga. Alpha, Columbus, S. C.
Ga. Beta, Atlanta, Ga.
Tenn. Alpha, Nashville, Tenn.
Ala. Alpha, Montgomery, Ala.
Ohio Alpha, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Texas Beta, University of Texas.
Texas Gamma. Southwestern Univer.
Ohio Alpha, Miami University.
l Ohio Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio Gamma, Ohio University.
Ohio Epsilon, Buchtel College.
Ohio Zeta, Ohio State University.
Ky. Alpha, Centre College.
Ky. Delta, Central University.
Ind. Alpha, Indiana University.
Ind. Beta, Wabash College.
Ind. Gamma, Butler University.,
Ind. Delta, Franklin College.
Ind. Epsilon, Hanover College.
Ind. Zeta, De Pauw University.
Mich. Alpha, University of Mich.
Mich. Beta, State College ot Mich.
Mich. Gamma. Hillsdale College,
Ill. Alpha, Northwestern University.
Ill. Delta, Knox College.
Ill. Epsilon. Ill. Wesleyan University
Ill. Zeta, Lombard University.
Wie. Alpha, University of Wis.
Mo. Alpha, University of Mo.
Mo. Beta, Westminster College.
Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan Univer.
Iowa Beta, University of Iowa.
Minn. Alpha, University of Minn.
Kan. Alpha, University of Kan.
Neb. Alpha, University of Neb.
Cal. Alpha, University of Cal.
Ohio Bela, Akron, Ohio.
Ky. Alpha, Louisville, Ky.
Ind. Alpha, Franklin, Ind.
Ind. Beta, Indianapolis, lnd.
Ill. Aloha, Chigago, lll.
111. Beta, Galesburg, Ill.
Mo. Alpha, Kansas City, Mo.
Minn. Alpha, Minneapolis, Minn.
Minn. Beta, St. Paul, Minn.
Cal. Alpha, San Francisco, Cal.
Lambda Chapter. Established 1882.
GRATIA COUNTRYMAN, INA FIRKINS,
FLORENCE GIIIEON, IMA W'INl7ilELI1.
LYIIIA K. STIIOIIMEIER, MAIIX' L. WTIDBEII,
LOUISE BIONTGOMERY, EMILY H. HAIKIRIS.
ANT0lNE'l'I'E ABERNETIIY, LANA COUNTRYMAN,
BELLE M. MORIN, MARY IWIIIIJS.
MARY C. WATSON, FRANCES MONTGOLIERY
RIARY I. SNIITII, MRS. M. E. HINSIIAW,
ADA M. KIEIILE. MRS. CURTISS GREENWOOD
MRS. LOUIS PINKHAM, M1lS.GRIMES.
MISSES J. ANn L. CRANDON.
4+-1 xx' ,
IX X I jp ,Mfg
X I xl ,, Q
-vim. I I I
Roll of Qlyapterg.
Psi, - - - University of Mississippi
Zeta, - - Albion College
Eta, - - - Bnchtel College
Sigma, - - Northwestern University
Alphn, - - - Mt. Union College
Upsilon, - - St. Lalwrence University
Chi, - - - Cornell University
Xi, - University of Michigam
Theta, - - - - Adelbert College
Omega, V - University of Wisconsin
Phi, r - University of Colorado
Tad, - - - University of Iowa
Delta, - - University of Southern California,
Lambda, - - University of Minnesota.
Dqlta Tau Dqlta.
- Beta Em Clmpter. Establislmzl 1883.
FRANK N. STACY, Dow S. SMITH,
' BRUNO BIRRRAURR.
FRANK S. ABERNETI-IY, KICNIJIIIC U. BABCOCK,
J. PAUL GOODE.
FRED H. GILMAN, JOHN F. l'IAYDEN,
NVIIABUR W. DANN.
GUSTAF A. CHILUREN,
EDWIN A. BA'1'clncLD1f:R.
C. J. JOHNSON, '88, Beta Em
C. C. ROLLIT'l', '87, Beta Ebel
O. L. COLBURN, '87, Beta. Eta..
W. FRANK WE
JOSEPH W. MAUOK, Kappn.
C. E. 'PHAY'Ell,M.D.,UIU1CI'UIl
JOHN C. CROMBIE, Delta.
JOHN' H. RABB, Them.
DWIGHT R. HIORRE, K Rppa.
MOIIIIIS B. REBER, Tau.
S. B. HOWARD, Omicmn.
MARCUS V. LITTLE, Kappa.
C. L. EDWARDS, Lam. Primo.
TUDSON L. WICKS, Omicrnn.
HENRY B. SWEET, Beta Z1-tn.
C. H. WEBSTh1R,788,B1ffJL Eta
G. C. ANDRI-:wS, '87, Beta Eta.
F. C. SIIENEIION, Beta Eta.
BSTER, Ham Em. ..
C. E. BREWSTER, Lam. Prime
XVAYLAND B. AUGIR. Kappa..
DAVID MORGAN, Ba.-ta.
J. W. CHRlScmI.l.ES, Omivron
FRED C. COOK, Tau.
.HARRY S. SAYLOR, Nu.
CRAS. G. VAN WICRT, Delta.
ROBERT G. EVANS, That.-1.
Rmv. A. DIs1I.I.GREN, L. Primo
THIRAM C. BAKER, Mu.
A. B. N1cuO1..s, Psi.
Phi, - -
Xi, - -
Beta Eta, -
Pi - -
New York Alumni Association,
Chicago Alumni Association,
Cleveland Alumni Association,
Michigan Alumni Association,
Nashville Alumni Assoc-iation,
Roll of' Qlyaptqrs.
- - - Alleghany College, Meadville, Pa
Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y
- - - - Lafayette Colle e, Easton, Pa
Washington and Jefferson College, Wgashington. Pa
- Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa
Columbia College, New York City
Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, O
-' - - Kenyon College, Gambier, O
- - Wooster University, Wooster, O
- Adelbert College, Cleveland, O
Ohio State University, Athens, O
- Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va
- - - Burhtel College, Akron, O
Emory College, Oxford, Ga
- ' University of Georgia, Athens, Ga
- - University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn
- - University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich
- - Hanover College, Hanover, Ind
- - - Albion College, Albion, Mich
- Michigan State College, Lansing, Mich
- - Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich
V De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind
- - Iowa State University, Iowa City, Ia
- - Iowa State College, Ames, la
- - - - Simpson College, Indianola, Ia
- University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn
- University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo
- Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn
University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss
- Butler University, Irvington, Ind
- Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind
- - - New York City
- - Chicago, Ill
P - Cleveland, O
- - Ann Arbor, Mich
- Nashville, Tenn
Pbi Kappa Psi.
Millnvsotrl Hem Cl1R12f0I'. Estzzlllinllcd 1888.
ERF, HENRY P. BAILEY,
Lum, 4 H. D. DICKINSON,
H. M. Woommnn.
TIMBERLAKE, F. J. Emar.,
G. SOARES, Jos. O. JoRmcNs,
M. D. PURIW.
P. REA. C. A. VAN ANIJA,
BICCURDY, GEO. P. WILSON,
CAMERON, C. S. Jmnmr,
MCKI-115, L. L. LONGBRAKE,
J. Woonmy, H. W. BENTON,
E. PARK, H. D, IRWIN,
PRIEST, J. A. PETERSON,
MORTLAND, C. N. KALK,
WARE, W. W. EGGLESTON,
FINNRY, W. H. HALLQWELL,
Jos. H. PRIOR.
. Zeta, -
N. Y. Alpha,
N. Y. Beta,
N. Y. Delta,
N. Y. E silon,
Va. Alplia, .-
Md. Al ha,
D. C. Alpha,
S. C. Alpha,
Miss. A pha,
Ohio Beta, -
Ohio Delta, -
Ind. Beta, -
Ill. Alpha, -
Mich. Al ha,
Cal. Alpha, -
- Washington and Jefferson College
- - - - Alleghany College
- - - Bucknell University
- - Pennsylvania College
- - - Dickenson College
- Franklin and Marshall College
- - - Lafayette College
University of Pennsylvania
- - 'Cornell University
- Syracuse University
- - Hobart College
- - - Madison University
- University of Virginia
Washington and Lee University
- - Hampden Sidney College
- - Johns Hopkins University
- - Columbian College
South Carolina College
- University of Mississippi
- Ohio Wesleyan University
- - Wittenberg College
- Wooster University
- State University of Ohio
- De Pauw University
- - Indiana University
- - - Wabash College
University of Michigan
- University of Wisconsin
- - - Beloit College
- University of Iowa
- - Cornell College
- Simpson College
- University of Kansas
- - - Carlton College
University of Minnesota
- - University of California
University of Southern California
gb Wi. , Q
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B' XJR if-.1-.mx 'H' X
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D It S' ma Uter r So iet
Q a IQ a y Q y.
B. H. TIMBERLAKE, ---, President
F. E. Holms, - - Vice-1?rer-iident.
EMMA KEMP, - Recording Secretary.
T. G. SOARES, - ' Corresponding Sccretzairy.
J. E., ERF, - - 'J7rensurer
.Tom-1 Monms, - - Mm-shui
F. E. HOBBS. ' - - Critic.
B. H. TIMBERLAKE, - - - 1- President
H. P. Bmmzv, - - - Vice-President.
EMMA KEMP, - Recording Secretmry. .
0. C. Glcoss, Corresponding Secretary
T. G. SOARES, - - - Treasurer
J. 0. Jonom-rs, - Marshal
Lomsm Mowmomimv, - - Critif-
CHAS. THOMPSON, ---- President
MARY M. NIILLS, ' V ice-President
LILLIE MARTIN, U - Recording Secretary
H. P.'BA1I.1cY, Corresponding Secretary
J. O. JORGENS, - - - Treasurer
B. H. TIMBERLAKE. A - Marshal
T. G. SOARES, - - Critic
K. C. BABCOCK,
J. P. Goonn,
17. Literary Society.
FALL TERM .
- - - President.
- - - Vice-President
MAIZX' L. BLANonARn, - Recording Secretary
0. L. TRIGGS,
W. L. Srooxwrzm.,
0. L. Tmaos,
F. S. ABERNETI-IY,
U. T. CONGER. -
C. E. Voen,
J. P. Gooms, -
NIARY L. BLANCHA
MARY L. BLANCHxX
J. F. HAYDEN,
C. E. Voelc, -
O. L. TRIGGS,
- Lorresponding Secretary
- - Treasurer.
- - - M urshal
- - Criti 1'
, - Recording Secretary
- Corresponding Secretary.
- - - Treasurer
- - - M nrshal.
RD, - - - Critic.
RD, ---- President
- - Vice-Presideni
- - T1'BLLSlll'6l'
- - Marshal.
RESOLVED--That we should have a. Protective Tariff.
. Alflrmalive. Negative.
HERMPIAN- DELTA sxGMA-
F. N. STACY, R. M. McKENzm,
G. E. BURNELL, N. M. Cnoss,
J. P. Goonm, J. H. RossEr.o'r.
Won by Negative.
RESOLVED-That the Government should own and operate
the Telegraph System.
0. L. Tmoos,
R. L. MOFFETT,
T. G. SOARES,
H. P. BAILEY,
H. D. D1cxmsoN,
Won by Negallve.
Sqandinauian Litqrary 5OqiQty.
E. H. LOE,
O. K. WILSON, -
S. J. BOYUM,
E. H. LOE, -
- - - President
- - Tren,surer
E. H.,LOE, U. A. Hom.
- - - President:
- Recording Secreta.ry
- Corresponding Secretary
- - Treasurer
S. Si-:RUMc4AARn, J. DAM.,
Students' Qryristian HSSO,l7.
KENDRIC C. BABCOCK, - President.
WALTER L. Srockwmm., - - Vice-President.
MARY M. MILLS, - - Recording Secretary.
SUSAN H. OLMSTEAD, - Corresponding Secretary.
R. Inssnua MOFFETT, - - - Treasurer.
Prius. Gratis Nowrnnor, c,:im.ii3m1m.
Plum. H. P. Junsou, Flmxk S. Animxi-mir,
Paola. G. E. iSIAcLi-mx, Mfvrrn-: l'1l.WlCI.l.,
Picon. .l. C. I'IU'l'ClllNSON, . C1-ms. A. S.iv.un-:.
T. G. Somuss, Issnm. GALE.
The Students' Christian Association of the Universii? of
Minnesota was organized in the year 1869-70 by a few o the
students and faculty -Prof. Jabez Brooks and the late,Prof.
Moses Marston being prime movers in the enterprise. The
object of the Society was to unite all Christians, of whatever
denomination, for the purpose of spiritual development and
alsotfor a more effeutive moral influence throughout thc Uni-
versity. Its Constitution expressly forbids the exclusion of
any person on sectarian grounds, and in its Articles of Incor-
poration we lind the following statement: " It shall befor-
ever free from all denominational control or influence," thus
giving it the broadest basis of activity.
The Constitution provides that the Association may do
such work as its members may deem advisable, and at differ-
ent times in its history the character of the work has varied.
Made up as the Association is, of those who have before them
the aim of building up in themselves and those around them
a noble, beautiful, Christian character, the work is designed to
be such as all may heartily engage in. No matter how widely
the individual members may differ upon minor points of creed
and belief, there is always a broad common ground upon
which they can meet and do effective work-belief in Go , in
the Bible, in the great principles and truths of Christianity,
and in the obligation to live a pure, upright life, guided by
noble motives. -
To foster these ideas and to assist its members the more
effectually to put them into practice, the Association holds a
regular weekly devotional meeting of such a religious charac-
ter, and upon such practical topics that all may feel free to
take part. From time to time, also, receptions are given by
the Association, that the older members may become better
acquainted with more recent comers, and make all feel that
the building up of Christian character should be a common
purpose, to be most earnestly pursued by all, regardless of
doctrinal or personal differences.
With the growth of the organization it became more and
more evident to all interested in its success, that a permanent
place should be provided for holding all -meetings-social and
religious. In 1883, at the suggestion of Professor Marston,
a subscription was opened, and subsequently the consent of
the'Boar of Regents was secured to erect a building on the
University campus. It was thought that 310,000 would be
sutliclent to cover the expense of a suitable building, and after
the subscriptions had been started among the faculty and
student-bo y, the work was taken up by President Northrop
and Prof. Geo. E. MacLean. Through their untiring efforts
more than the above sum has now been pledged.
The new building of the Students' Christian Association is
located on the college campus just north of the main building.
lt is to be a two-story brown stone structure, consisting of a
main floor and a high basement, the entrance facing the walk
from University avenue to the main building.
Ou the first floor will be found the reception room, library,
and parlor, so arranged as to be easily thrown together for
the accommodation of large social gatherings, the capacity
being about two hundred.
On the basement floor there will be the cloak and toilet
rooms for ladies and gentlemen, a bath room and a large so-
called amusement hall. which it is expected will be litted up as
a gymnasium for the use of the members. '
The cornerstone was laid in October, and there is every
promise of a completed building in the spring of '88.
It is now seventeen years since the Students' Christian As-
sociation was organized, and by a steady effort on the part of
its members, who now number about one hundred and twenty,
it has become the most effective means of Christian labor in
the University. With the occupation of the new building, the
association may look forward with assurance to a most use-
illl and successful future.
Students' Liberal fl55o'i7.
lhganized January 25, 1887.
J. PAUL Gooms, - - - President.
WALTER S'1'ooKw1-JLL, - - Vice-President.
NIARGARET Q. SEWALL, - - Corresponding Secretary.
FLORENCE E. GIDEON, - Recording Secretary.
ALICE A. ADAMS, - - - T1'ea.surer.
Rlcv. L. G. Pownus, Rnv. S. M. Caorimns,
RAHBI H. ILIOWIZI, Pans. Cvizus Nonfrmzor,
REV. Kn. JANSEN, REV. H. M. SIMMONS,
Rifzv. M. D. Snurmiz.
" Sifzu. 2. Its object shall be to promote freedom and toler-
ntion of speech and thought, to secure unbiased investigation
of moral and religious subjects, to foster sincerity and em--
nestness of individual conviction." if 4' i'
-Quoted frrnn tha- Cnnstitutimi.
Y. m. Q. fa.
E. B. Jonnson, - President.
J. C. FARIES, - - Vice-President.
C. W. BRAY, - - Treasurer.
K. C. BABCOCK. - Corresponding Secretary.
T. G. SOARES, - Recording Secretary.
The Association was organized February 12, 1887. Its ob-
ject, as stated in the constitution, 'fis to promote growth in
grace and Christian fellowship among its members." It has
the benelitsreceived by an association from intervisitation,
exchange of letters, and conventions.
Mr. W. B. Morris represented the Association at Mr.
Moody's school at Northheld, Mass., last summer. '
Through the generosity of the Central Association of tlns
city, Mr. Cochran, of St. Paul, and other friends, the Associa-
tion has secured a house on the corner of Thirteenth avenue
and Fourth street SE. The rooms down stairs are to be used
for religious and social gatherings. There are also five rooms
up stairs to be furnished and rented to members of the asso-
ciation. The houseisheated by furnace and has all the modern
The regular meetings are: A gospel meeting Sunday at 3:30
p. m., a fifteen-minute morning prayer-meeting, a Saturday
evening Bible training class, a business meeting each term.
The Association publishes a yearly hand book containing
information about the Association and the University.
" --f.-df 'gf
A. E. Gmmsus, - - - President.
C. T. CONGER, Secretary.
Hrzum' Joi-lssox, - - Treasurer.
'iillld Altllill is ii. monthly paper, published during the college
yum' hy tlie.lunlo1'1md Senior i-lusscs.
U-IANAGING Gloimoiq. 1862-na.
l'lf:uL'Y li. Bi-msox.
S. Hmnnu, '88, ---- lirlitoriuls.
M. Ei Rial-zu, '88, - Lirei.'m'y und Personuls.
Lvnm K. STIHDPIMIGIICIC, '89, . - Note Book.
Lum' BAKER, '88, - - - Home Hits.
W. R. BROWN, 89, - - Coutriluitious und Exchanges.
IJ. S. SMITH, ---- Business Mmmger.
AIITIIUR E. Gmmxus.
lflifzxln' .l'rmNsoN, '89, - - - Iiditorizmis.
.l. PAUI, Goom-1, '89, - A Literu.1'y and Porsona,ls.
Osmn L Tnuaus, '89, - - Note Book.
MAX WOS'I'. '90, - - - Home Hits.
C1iAlu,ics T. Coxuicn, '90, - Exchanges und Contributions.
J. P., G
OL lmocas, 5 U
Suomi' 1- - - - Business lllcmuwers.
Official orgnn of Delta Gamma Sorority.
A Q I TA RT ERLY
Qambda Qbapter Ulyivqrsity of mirmqsota.
BOARD on Elmmoxqs.
IMA C. WINCHELL,
INA Fmxms, -
- Litcrznry Depzmrtment
FLORENCE E. Grmaos, -
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GEEIGERS on Summa gflssocammxow.
S. PERRY, ---- President
S. GRANT, - Vice-President
H. BEEK, ---- Secretary
C. BABCOCK, ---- Tl'6ll1Slll'6l'
ORAVITORS Am Smmna Cf-Eoumasm.
Held in Sr. Puul, April 13, 1888.
E. EEF 1 - , , -
R. BENEONA ---- Unnelslby
F. Kmmroor 4 -
A. MONTGOLiERY,y Hamlme
P. LEE 1 ,
W. IRVILI, 5 - - - MA0Ar.Es'r1.n
R. BENSON, -'-- . President
S. SMITH, - - - W - Vlce-P1-esldent
W. THOMPSON, V - Secretary :md Tren.sure1'
Delegates to Slate Association.
A. NICKEESON, JOHN Momus, J. PAUL Goomc
Omxmoxqs Am 50MB Q-Sommssm.
Held June 4. 1888.
L. Mo1mE1'l', ' F. S. ABERNEWY,
K. 0. Ihxucuuu, A. E. Gmnmas.
T. CONGER, W. E. WINSIIOXV,
D. A. FISKE, H. M. KICNNEDY.
G. SOAREQ, I-I. D. DICKINSON.
Politieal Seieneq Qlub.
lm. W. W. Fm.wm.I,,
Pnfnv. 'l'H0MAs Pl':l1:m,ms, - Sem-oiznry
PNAS. SIMPSQN, Rlcv. M. D. Sr1U'r'rm1,
IC. C. GALE, Im. Ammm' SHAW,
' J. R. 'K1NnMAx, Hn-:mmwr PUTNAM,
llowm Pmcm, J. U. l3UIf:m,,
.I. IT. Smmcu, S. U. T1zUssm.1,,
.IQ M. Mc'FF:m, Mn. NVILLIAMSON.
UH.ll'IK"I'I-l'O-0136l'1l-M011 in the study ofl'lis1m'i1-:ll :md Polit-
x 7 00
Q 5' r-'
Q 0 i Q N 'I
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' -f, A??sY'i1335 .
- at -IS. '
Mlss MAUD THOMPSON, Miss ADA SMITH,
Miss MAMIE S'mvENs.
K. C. BABCOCK, J. P. Goonrz, R. L. Mow-'If:'m',
W. L. S1'ocKw14:m, G. H. bfl'1ACHAM, U. E. VOGIC.
A. E. Hmnrxus, N. S. 'l'lmMAs,
. E. AIACLICAN, Prof. in clmrge.
- O. L. '1'lufms, - Sm-1'et'n.1'y.
Miss EMMA IIARRIS, -Mrs? Bmmw,
Miss JEAN BIIOIJGIVPT,
Miss MA'r'rm ELWELL, Miss M. YVEIZEII,
P. Goomc, - - Director and first tenor.
E. Gmmsos, - Second tenor
H. SMITH, - Baritone
A. SAVAGE, Bass
Qba pei Qboir.
Nl'I'l"l'llG AHERNETIIY, -
.Ilcssm M,C?NfILLAN, MAMI11: Smvl-:NS,
.ll-:ssuc NICOL, RETTA JENKINS,
IsAmf:1. GALE, Rosrc Bums.
Sm-: ULMSTICAID, FRANNCS MoN'moM1f1lu',
I-EMMA Kmw, GRACE G1LHlCR'I',
Nl-21.1.11-: HAM., linssnc SIIICLDON.
PAm, Homwz. TAcQLn': Momvx-:'rr.
Fuel-:lm A. Smrrn, L!HAm,Es SAVAGE, BERT SACIPE.
V lin. QP
. AULDING, ALliI'1R'I' WHCIXSTICII
A. W. SHAW. A
'Phi Dqlta Theta Quartette.
H. W. Tnoml-sox,
E. W. Svorrswoon
W. R. BnowN. -
'l'. D. Hur
, Second Tenor
- - Second Bass
F , -
F. D. JONES, Chairman.
Vrrron STEARNS, Gmvrnunm TUCKER
BRUNO BIERBAUER, WALTER Wmsnow
Miss FRANCES MONTGOMERY, Miss R. V. BAKER
H. W. 'l'nOMvsON, - - i - ' President.
F. A1ml:Nm'liY, Vice-President.
A. T. MANN, - 2d Vice-President.
H. D. DICKINSON, - Seal-etzwy.
Il. S. GlcAN'r, ---- '11l'6H.FlllI'61'.
F. S. Annum-:'i'Hv, H. JOHNSON, W. F. Tnussnm.,
nfi'mIJPl' Ol' Hennepin County Exz-4:11 tivo Cmzmlitteox
R. L. MOlf'Fm'r. '
Dclogatvs to County Convcn tion.
I-I. W. THOMPSON, F. N. Smuv,
il. L. 'l'n1Ous, R. L. MOFFETT.
Clms. T. 'l'nOMPsON, ---- President.
tiuwrlss S,n'mu1.1f:, - - - Vice-President.
GEO. A. SMITH. - Seci'etm'y mul 'l'l'em-nn'er.
H. E. FILYBERGER, - - President.
H. J. MARCH, Vice-President.
M. II. G1f:1mv, - Secremry.
E. W. SvO'r'rswOOn, - , . - Tr-ermsurer.
, Elxscaumivs Giolvilviimfnl-IE.
H. E. Fnvimnulcn, S. SmnU1su4AARn,
A. A. FINUII, B. T.. SACRE,
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Picon. H. P. JUnsoN, - 4 - - President.
H. T. ABBOTT, - - Vice-President.
B. L. SACRE, - - Secretary and Trealsurev.
Flmnn DAY SPORYIIS.
A may za, 1331.
1. 120 yards, hurdle. 10 hurdles.-
lst, Mayall, 2d, Alden, 3d, F. A. Smith. Time-172 sec-
2. Mile wallc: ,
lst, Rex: 2d, Woodward, 3d, 'l'in1berlake. Time-8 min-
utes 50 seconds. l
3. 100 yards dn.sl1:,
lst, Mayall, 2d, Alden, 8d, Abbott. Time--11 seconds.
4. Running broad jump:
lst, F. A. Smith, 2d, C. D. Gould. Distance-15 feet 1155
5. Mile run: -
lst, Sliawg 2d, Kalmbach. Time-5 minutes 31-E sec-
om s. t
6. Putting shote16 pounds:
lst, Bierhzmuerg 2d, McKinney, 3d, Rex. Distance-33
feet 3 inches.
7. 220 yards dash:
. lst, Aldeng 2d, Mayall, Bd, Pierson. Time-265 seconds.
8. Running high jump:
lst, Hayden, 241, Purdy, 3d, F. A. Smith. Height-4. feet
PAUL Goonm, qcenten-.5
F. H. LIANN, WILL How,
J. H. CORLISS, H. S. Monnxs,
. Bmxm' TRASK, E. P. ALLEN,
A. F. PILLSBURY, Captain.
Half Back. '
Joris HAYDEN. W. D. YVILLARD.
A. D. Mmsns.
S. SMITH, -
T. MANN, Captain,
A. E. FILLMORE,
A. A. Fmen,
W. D. Homms,
P. R. BENSON,
S. W. MATTESON,
fl. ll. MEAUHAM,
W. li. IAADUE,
ll. NEEDS, Captain, -
F. D. JONES. -
W. L. SToc'KwELL, -
F. HAYIJEN, Captain, - -
T. A1sBo'1'r, -
F. M. IVIANN, -
A. F. PILLSBURY, -
W. W. DANN, -
E. P. ALLEN,
H E. LEACH,
FEED P. SMITH,
E. A. NICKERSON, -
.l. O. JORGENS, Captain,
G. A. SMITH,
J. F. SCHURCH, -
J. F. DAH1.,
F. A. WHITE, -
Il. F PIERSON,
- Left Field
- Left Field
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5 is mb , I' . bk C. 1-I. ALDIGN, President. .
TNKX-l:,1 I . , J. A. F01.soM, Vil'i3-lJl'6H1'.
NM. N,:,1f"r. w B. BIERBAUER, Qedyh I
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Jfkqefiok ' Cx:-zsumxva Gommlmmas.
F. D. JONES, S. W. MA'l'r1':soN
N. S. 'l'uomAs,P1-esident. F. D. JONES,Vi0GPIT:-XidGI1f.
W. lfl W INSLOW, Sec:-etm-y. R. L. NIOFb'E'I'I', 'l'n-wnsxmn-M-.
F D. Jloxrcs, W. E. Wlxsmmw.
EI-II Damn 61-IEYITA Sam.
N. THOMAS, M. K. KNAUI1'I",
'l'. D. H.xr.I., W. M. TACICDS.
GSH! PSI SE711.
M. E. Rm-Ln, J. G. Cnoss,
S. W. MATTICSON,
G31-mmA E21-H Sam.
W. B. Thxlwm,
H. T. Amzow.
F. M. BIANN,
J. C. FMU1-ls.
R. B. FANNING,
H. T. ABBOTT,
N. S. THOMAS,
E. DE MARINI,
F. D. JONES.
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J. P. Gfmlm, - - Yi4'K"l,l'1'5illl'lll'.
.l, l? ffIJAXX'l New lel:l1'y :llxfl 'l'I'l'flSlH'1'I'.
MAX Wpqwr, liufim-ss AIIHIULLCI'
HE penning of these lines marks the completion of the
I second volume of the Gorman.
We me proud of our University, and have nn unbounded
faith in its future. If we shnll have contributed ever so little
to its prosperity and renown, we shull feel well repaid. And
now, after it yem' of plertszuit work, in gratitude for the sym-
pathetic support we have received from the faculty, alumni,
and student body, without whose co-operation this publica-
tion would hnve been impossible, we extend it cordial farewell.
' 1,5-c' .
University of minnesota.
HE Territory of Minnesota was created by act of Congress
March 3, 18-L9. On the 13th of February, 1851, the
Territorial Legislature passed a law providing for the
establishment of the University of Minnesota, to be located
at or near the Falls of St. Anthony. Six days later Congress
appropriated "a quantity of public lands not exceeding two
entire townships," for the use and support of the University.
At this time the -population of the Territory was small. the
people were poor, there were no schools in which students
could be trained for college work, and except as a provision
for future needs, ,a university was as impossible as it was un-
called-for. A preparatory department, owever, was opened
in November, 1851, 'and was continued three years. Then
the site of the institution was changed. In 1856 thesouth
wing of the present main building was erected. 'l'he'Stat'o
Constitutioirwas adopted in Oetoberl 1857. and made gener-
ous provision for the "University of the State of Minnesota."
But the institution had become involved in debt in the erec-
tion ofthe building, the linancial reverses of 1857-'8 followed,
and the building was unoccupied for yea-rs. The war cameon
in 1861, and for four yearsengaged theattention of thepeople,
and commanded the services of most of the men able -to bear
arms. In 1864 the Legislaturea pointedaspecialcommittee,
of which John S. Pillsbury was lKlfLl1'lIlIl-ll,,Wlbll full power to
sell property and payhdebts. The board was occupied with
this duty until 1867, and thenreported theindebtedness liqui-
dated by the sale of lands. For its salvation in this crisis,
as well as for its prosperity since, the Universityis very largely
indebted tothe ability and unfailing interest of ex-Governor
In October, 1867, the preparatory department was again
opened, with three teachers, in the University building, which
had stood empty for nearly ten years. It was not until the
summer of 1869 that arrangements were made to begin col-
lege work proper. A faculty consisting of nine gentlemen were
electedil and on the 13th of September entered upon their du-
ties. The Universityis therefore in reality only eighteen years
old. Itconsistsat the present time of a College or Department
of Science, Literature, and the Arts, with three courses ofstudyp
u. College of Agriculture it he land grant of the general govern-
, 4'T7I.-,151 L
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ment for colleges of agriculture and the mechanic arts having
been given by the State to the Universitylg aCollege of Mechanic
Arts, with courses in civil engineering, mechanical engineering,
and electrical engineering, together with various kinds of shop
work in wood and irony a College of Medicine, and a College of
Law. There is also a Graduate Department, in which gradu-
ates of colleges can pursue their studies either as candidates
for a higher degree or not, as they choose.
The faculty of the University consists of the President,
eighteen professors, besides the medical and law professors, and
nine instructors. The library contains about twenty-one thou-
sand volumes. The museums are rich in geological, mineral-
ogical, archaeological, and zoological specimens. The geolog-
ical and natural history survey of the State is in charge of the
University. The first volume of the report was ,ublished in
1884, and the second volume is in press. Thebuilldings of the
University are five in number, with the foundation laid for a
sixth, and the lans and specifications approved foraseventh.
The main buildning is 186 feet in length, 90 in breadth, three
stories high above the basement, and contains fifty-three
rooms. The building is of stone. The Agricultural College is
146 feet long and 54 feet wide. It isbuilt of brick. Attached to
this is aplant-house. The College of Mechanic Arts is of red brick
with brown stone trimmings, and is 80 feet long and 58'feet wide,
not including the wing. This building contains 310,000 worth
of machinery for the instruction in mechanical engineering and
for shop work. The Drill hall is so constructed as to serve
the purpose of an assembly hall, and will seat with comfort
3500 people. The annual Commencements and the baccalau-
reate services are held here. The Science Hall and Museum,
the foundations of which are laid, will be built of stone, and
will be 245 feet in length and 70 feet in breadth, except the
wings, which will be 50 feet in breadth.
About two miles from the University is the experimental farm
of the Agricultural College, consisting of 250 acres of most
valuable land, on which there is a model farm-house, with
farm buildings in keeping with it.
On this farm, a building has just been erected for the accom-
modation of the students in the Agricultural School, which
will be opened the first of November, 1888. The building is
on an eminencecommanding a delightful view in all directions.
It will accommodate about forty pupils. Should the atten-
dance on the school make it necessary, other buildings will be
erected. At no great distance from this school building, the
building for the experimental station will soon be erected.
It will contain laboratories for the workin chemistry, ento-
mology, botany, veterinary, and will be in several ways help-
ful to the School of Agriculture. The corps of experimentation
at the station has been enlarged, and very decided progress
has been made the last year towards genuine agricultural
educaiion and investigation. The course of instruction at
the farm school will be very practical, leading the student to
farm work rather than to the professions, and at the same
time preparing him for the Freshman class in the College of
The University is situated in the city of Minneapolis, about
a mile below and in full view of the Falls of St. Anthony.
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The grounds are about 45 acres in extent, well wooded with
native trees, and of great natural beauty. -The number of
students is between four and Hve hundred. Tuition is abso-
lutely free, except in law and medicine, not only to the stu-
dents of Minnesota, but to any one who chooses to ent:-r the
institution and can pass the entrance examinations. Afee of
35.00 a year for incidental expenses is the only charge.
The Law Department of the University will be -opened in
September and will continue through the year, having the
same vacations as the Literary Departments of the Univer-
sity. Fees are charged in this department. A faculty repre-
senting the best legal talent of the northwest will give that
training which is so necessary as a preparation for practice,
and which the student whose whole training is in an ofiice
almost always feels the need of. It is expected that the
department will open with a goodly number of pupils.
The President of the University from 1869 to 1884 was
William W. Folwell, LL. D.. who was called from a professor-
ship in Kenyon College, Ohio, and to whom is due the credit
of organizing in a thoroughly satisfactory manner the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, and of giving it a fair start in its career.
Dr. Folwell is at present Professor of Political Science and
Librarian of the University. The President of the University
at the present time is Cyrus Northrop, LL. D..who was called
from a professorship in Yale College to the Presidency of the
University in 1884. Under his administration the University
is prosperingg and with an able faculty, among whom are
graduates of nearly all the older colleges of the country, the
prospect for the future of the University is all that its friends
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Rvgugpl Ne. E1PER1r'X,'FARf-xx
ilfilliam UI. Folwell.
" None knew thee but tu love thee:
None named thee but to praise." X
ILLIAM WATTS FOLWELL was born February 14th,
1833, in the town of Romulus, Seneca County, New York.
His youth was divided between work on a farm and
attendance on the common school of the neighborhood. At
the nge of fourteen he passed a year at the academy in Nunda,
N. Y., where he was pressed by an enthusiastic teacher over
nearly all the mathematics included in the first two years of
the college course. His regular schooling was now interrupted
for several years, which were spent in avariety of occupations,
among others school teaching. After a year and a little more
of good instruction in Ovid Academy, N. Y., he was admitted
to the Sophomore class in Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y.,
better'known in earlier days as Geneva College. Here he bal-
anced up his education, becoming an ardent student of lan-
guage. He was graduated with the rank of Valedictorian in
1857. The two last terms, however, of his Senior year he was
allowed by the faculty to be out of residence, and employed
as teacher of languages in Ovid Academy. This employment
continued for a year after graduation, at the end of which
Mr. Folwell was appointed Adjunct Professor of Mathematics
in Hobart College, it being understood that he was to give a
part of his time to instruction in languages. In this position
he remained two years, devoting his leisure, which was con-
siderable, to the study of law, under the direction of the Hon.
Chas. J. Folger, late Secretary of the Treasury.
Although the study of law was exceedinglyfascinating, there
was little, after the delightful years spent in academic employ-
ment, to attract him toward law practice. The accident of
his being invited to read a paper before alocal literary society,
turned his attention to a subject at that time almost un-
known in American Colleges, that of Comparative Philolorzy,
To this he now turned with enthusiasm, and after exhausting
the resources of the neighborhood, resolved to resort to some
European place of study. After a residence of some weeks in
a delightful family in Kur Hessen, Germany, we find the sub-
ject of this sketch, in October, 1861, duly matriculated as a
student of Philology in the University of Berlin. Letters
which he had brought, among them those of Prof. Wm. D.
Whitney, obtained for him the private instruction of Profes-
sors Weber and Rodiger, and the friendship of Professor
Lepsius. Steinthal and Haupt were also "heard," and a
profitable acquaintance with Professor Kuhn was formed.
Visits were made to two of the great fathers of Modern Phi-
lology, Professors Franz Bopp and Jacob Grim, the latter
gave him his photograph and the former insisted on selling
him a set of unbound sheets of his "NAIA" for one dollar.
In the next few months an excellent beginning was made in
studies soon to be interrupted.
Concluding, not so much from the current news as from the
accounts of southern gentlemen then residing in Berlin, that
war must soon break out between the States, he resolved to
suspend his studies and make a certain continental, tour, which
had been part of his plan. The early spring of 1861 accord-
ingly linds him journeying southward, halting at Dresden,
Prague, Vienna, making thence a most interesting excursion
to liudn.-Pestli, at length reaching Venice, and a little later
departing from Trieste by steamer for Athens. Letters from
young Greeks whose acquaintancehad been made in Germany,
soon obtained for the stranger a number of most agreeable
and valuable friends, among them the Senator Rigas Pala-
mides. At the houses of the Rev. Drs. Hill, King, and Mr.
Kalapothakes, a wide range of agreeable acquaintance, 'Ger-
man, English, American, and Greek, was made. Through the
Rev. Dr. Hill, Mr. Folwell came to know George Finlay, the
Historian, General Sir Richard Church, at one time the Greek
Generalissimo, Sir Thomas Wyse, the British Ambassador,
and Mr. Pitrakes, the Custodian of Antiquities. Two months
were now given to the study of the modern Greek under the
instruction of a young Greek lawyer who knew no other lan-
guage than French and but verylittle of that, and to a careful
examination of the antiquities. During this time he was
lodged in the house of Schmidt, the German gardener of King
Otho, on the Grand Boulevard a little north and east of the
Acropolis. A good view of this house may be seen in the
photograph which hangs behind the desk of our esteemed
Professor of Greek.
Then followed a tour of the principal places on the mainland
and the Peloponnessos, occupying a month. A most interest-
ing visit to the field of Marathon in the company of Professor
Dick, of the University of Athens, terminated the Grecian
The remaining incidents of the European tour can only be
briefly catalogued : a fortnight in Naples just after the expul-
sion of King Bombag six weeks in Rome given to Archaeology
and Italian, two weeks in the galleries of Florence, thence
an overland journey to Switzerland, a tramp through the
Bernese overland, a forced delay in Munich, where the tidings
of the Bull Run defeat were received, Nuremberg, Stuttgardt,
Heidelberg, a steamboat trip down the Rhine to the Dutch
fronlier, with stops at all the towns on that famous river,
Rotterdam, Harlem and Amsterdam, Antwerp and Brussels,
a few weeks in Paris, a fortnight in London, excursions to
Windsor, Oxford,York and other midland towns, followed by
the return voyage home.
On returning, Mr. Folwell immediately sought some army
position in-which his education and experience might be useful.
Such a position was very soon offered by Col. Chas. B. Stuart,
C. E.,commanding the 50th New York Regiment of Engineers.
On the recommendation of that oihcer, he was commissioned
a First Lieutenant by the Governor of New York. The early
days of February, 1802, found Lieut. Folwell in command of
a. company of engineers then stationed with the lst Regiment
in Washington, D. U. The kind indulgence of his commander,
the friendly assistance of fellow oilicers, and diligent study of
tactics and engineering manuals, enabled him to perform the
routine duties of his rank by the time the campaign of 1862
opened. From that time till his muster out in July, 18155,
the young officer had very few days of rest or leisure. When
troops of the line are resting in the intervals of campaigns,
the engineers are occupied in such duties as recomioissanees,
building or repairing defences, opening roads, and collecting
the appliances for intended movements and operations. In
the fall of the same year, Lieut. Folwell was promoted to be
captain and transferred to a company whose esteemed com-
mander had been shot at Fredericksburg. This company,
afterwards recrui+ed to a strength of one hundred and Hfty
men, contained a large proportion of skillful boatmen and
woodmen, and to it on this account there was assigned a
large amount of pontoniering duty. It is probably not saying
too much to add that this command built more pontoon
bridges than any other in the service. The regimental organ-
ization of engineers like that of artillery, exists for adminis-
trative purposes. The company is the working unit, having
at all times its outfit of tools, transportation, and bridge
material, ready for instant movement in any needed direction.
Throughout the campaigns of 1863 and 1864 Capt. Folwell's
company was attached to the head-quarters of the army,
being under immediate control of the chief engineer.
The sickness of a superior oflicer at the siege of Yorktown
left Mr. Folwell in charge of the construction of Battery No.
4, mounting ten 13-inch mortarsyon which duty he was
allowed by the chief engineer to remain until the completion
of the work. The abandomnent of the fortress prevented any
trial of the tremendous armament.
In 1864 Captain Folwell was promoted to be a major by
brevet " for gallant and meritorious service " in the campaign
of that year against Richmond. In the following winter he
was commissioned a Major of Engineers in his own regiment,
after having declined that rank in another. In the summer
of 1864 Captain Folwell had been selected to accompany Gen-
eral Sheridan's cavalry column with a body of picked men on
the movement since known as the Trevillian raid. This ser-
vice was performed in a manner so much to the satisfaction
of that commander that when, in the winter of 1865, he was
planning his llnal march up the Shenandoah Valley, he np-
plied to General Grant to order the same men and oflicers
sent to him. Reporting at Winchester, Major Folwell was
ordered to proceed to Washington and fit up a bridge train
that could travel anywhere that cavalry could move. The
requisitions of General Sheridan placed the resources of the
Engineer Department and Quartermaster's Department at
his disposition. The apparatus when completed involved
many improvements suggested by a long experience and some
ingenious novelties. It was exhibited by the United States
War Department at the Centennial Exhibition in the exact
condition in which it had been used in the campaign. Major
Folwell did not, however, accompany General Sheridan's col-
umn, but was allowed to,turn over the command toabrother,
Capt. Bainbridge Folwell, and take a short leave of absence.
Reporting at the headquarters of the Army of the Potomac
the day before the opening of the campaign of 1865, he was
placed in command of a detachment of four hundred and fifty
engineer troops reserved for such duty as the chief engineer
might order. This detachment was in incessant motion
throughout the whole campaign, and rendered services which
obtained for its commander the brevet rank of Lieutenant-
Colonel U. S. Army. p -
No higher rank was attainable inthe Engineer Department,
as then commanded. After Lee's surrender Colonel Folwell's
command made a forced march to the North Carolina line as
if in anticipation of a movement of the army to fall upon
Johnson. His surrender to Sherman rendered any such cam-
paign needless. A long and weary march brought him to
Washington in time to participate in the grand review. The
engineer brigade, composed of the Fifteenth and Fiftieth New
York Regiments and the four company battalion of regulars,
had the right of the line after the cavalry. This was the only
occasion on which this command as a whole was paraded to-
The close of the war left Colonel Folwell to begin the world
anew. His old pursuits and studies had been entirely forgot-
ten in his devotion to military science, in particular to mili-
tary engineering. He had married in the spring of 1863 on a
ten day furlough, and already had a family dependent upon
The savings out of his army pay did not exceed 5300.00
Within a month after muster out a position was offered which
he was very glad to accept, that of a general utility man in a
large business in northern Ohio, embracing departments of
milling, coopcring, merchandising, and the management of a
large landed estate. Nearly four years were spent in this em-
ployment, which proved to be the best part of his long educa-
tion. In the want of better hands he devoted much time and
effort to active church and Sunday-school wo1'k. Here he be-
gan in earnest those studies in economics and politics which
have of late years. exclusively occupied him. An offer of a
prolessorslmip in his alma mater was declined as also were two
propositions from Cornell University. Later, an unfavorable
turn in business led him to wish for an opportunity of return-
ing to academic life.
In the winter of 1869 Colonel Folwell was offered the Pro-
fessorship of Mathematics and Engineering in Kenyon College,
Ohio, which he accepted subject to the result of negotiations
begun about the same time with gentlemen representing our
own University. He gave but one term's instruction in Ken-
After visiting the University and declining a professorship,
he was elected president in August, 1869, and entered upon
the duties of the otlice in the following month.
In this brief account it has not been intended to embrace
any details of his long and arduous servite in the executive
office, since they are well known to the public we address.
President Folwell has been more thanateacher and an execu-
tive, he has been an ardent advocate of reform in education.
Having become a believer in public education, he began soon
after taking up his work in Minnesota, to agitate for the or-
ganization of all the public resources and agencies of educa-
tion in the State into a single harmonious system. He
drafted the law creating the High School Board and organized
the work of the board under the law. The development and
better organization of the secondary education, as an indis-
pensable condition to the evolution of the genuine university
in our country, has been earnestly advocated by him on many
The present organization of education in America heregards
as an example of arrested development.
Believing that his best work as an executive had been ac-
complished, and somewhat reduced in health, President Fol-
well in February, 1883, tendered his resignation, which later
was acceptedby the Board of Regents to take effect when his
successor should be elected' and ready for duty. It was not
till September, 1884, that President Northrop, though elected
some months before, was prepared to assume the executive
It remainsto be mentioned that on accepting President
Folwell's resignation, the Board of Regents immediately
elected him to be Professor of Political Science, the duties of
which office he had for many years discharged. This compli-
mentary appointment was gladly accepted, and the incum-
bent continues with restored health and enthusiasm, to teach
in his favorite lines, with the highest respect for his able and
eloquent successor, and enjoying his cordial friendship. '
President Folwell was one of the Centennial Commissioners
of Minnesota. '
Some years ago he received the honorary degree of LL. D.
from his alma mater, after having declined the same honor
from another institution.
Dr. Folwell has published a great number of addresses, re-
ports, editorials, and other contributions to the press, al-
though. he looks to his pupils as the best means of propagat-
ing the doctrines he believes and teaches, it is still his expec-
tation to publish them in some permanent form. '
HE rosebud dreamed of the bright sunshine,
Of the rustling leaves in the forest green,
Of the musical How of the brook in the will-.
Of the silvery notes of the nightingnle
And of the breeze, which soothes and culresses,
And of the fragrance, which iizmtters and kisses.
And when the bud ns si rose awoke,
A glndsome smile on her dewed face broke,
As long she looked and long she listened.
How fragrant the worldl How it rustled and glistenedl
All her dreaming had now come trueg
And in her sweet joy, she whispered low,
With n tremor of wonder-"I almost know
That I've seen all this-have I lived before ?"
-Sa llc t.
S'ha.1rcspeare's Bust' to the other Bards on the Bacon-Shakes
pf-are Controversy, from his niche in tImLite1-azure mom
E sacred bards, whose songs from age to nge
Have kindled men to noble deeds mid true,
Know ye the fate that now ztwnits your fame?
Then list, while I reveal, and tremble, lest
In coming yenirs, some upstart critic bold,
Seeking to pnnder to degenerate minds,
Declare your names ull myths, your works all frauds
Laugh ye my words to scorn ?, Hurk, hear my tale
The' Bard of Avon was I, known mid loved
Of every mam whose darling boast it was
That Englnnd's soil could claim me for her own.
Three centuries I held despotic sway,
The sceptre wielding over all beside,
Of whatsoever time, or land, or speech,
But now within my realm foul treetson's born,
The traitor waits to rob me of my crown,
Tear off my robes, depose me from my throne,
And thrust me beggured out upon the world.
And now the rubble throng upbear with shouts,
Upon their shoulders, one whom they proclaim
The rightful king. I
But note his trembling hztndg his sceptre shakes,
His tinsel crown, in fashion like to mine,
Slips o'er his brow and hangs about his neck,
And when they ask for his great seal of State
To set upon his work and make it sure,
'Tis but It cipher, to be sneered aside.
And yet these rising striplings bend the knee,
And say: "Long live King Bacon! Down with him,
"The traitor, rascal,,bibler, roister, thief!
"Justice shall come at last, though long delayed,
"Bringing reward and punishment alike,
"Justice shall come at last!" Aye, come she shall,
Leading the rightful ruler to his place,
And, ruthless, snatch away the gaudy robes
Of the usurper, leaving his true garb-
Showing an exile, lone, disgraced, reviled,
With puffed out cheeks blowing a tiny spark
That he may start the fires of science fresh,
And light the world upon its onward march,
For which all honor to his name, but not
For this, that he hath writ the works of
Then tremble, brothers, lest a time should come
In the revolving cycles, when your fame,
Like mine, should be assailcd, and you, like me,
Cast from the pedestals on which you stand.
remember that I have been out of practice for 272 yours.
. l .21 N ay. . ,u' . ,p a
, D -.: ,e,.v. .
' - 7'3" v- , '.'
If any of my friends should detect u slight deterioration in my style,
HE compilation of the University Alumni directory has
afforded an abundant source of information as to their
notions, peculiarities, and wants. Now our alumni
number only a little above three hundred, all told, and yet
they are a remarkable set of meng at least some of them are
when the time comes to show their devotion to their alma
First to be met with is the alumnus to whom we are obliged
to apply the term "cheeky." He is the one who totally ig-
nores all circulars you may send him, and then at the last
minute be-fore publication sends in a letter requesting us to
insert his full name and also an occupation which will cover
a half page of nonpnreil and even after this does not subscribe
for a single GOPHER. -
Next come those who comprise the disinterested class.
These are the ones who will not, even upon repeated request,
take the trouble to send in their addresses and vocation, but
oblige us to obtain them in any roundabout way we can em-
ploy. This class is altogether too large, and we can only as-
sure such alumni that their neglect in a seemingly triiiing mat-
ter is injuring themselves far more than the GQPHER.
Closely joined with the above class and differing from them
only in degree are the wholly disinterested class. Here are
found those who have allowed 'themselves to slip out of the
knowledge oi every one, even their classmates, and are not to
be found on earth. Now such indifference is highlyldeprecable
and, happily, is very seldom met. It is our opinion that such
an alumnus would not even give us notice of his death, but
would allow future generations to continue their search for
him indehnitely. '
Matrimony seems to have amicted some of our worthy
alumni to a considerable extentg or rather the absence of
matrimony has done this since they have not as yet indulged
in its vicissitudes. This, of course, is not theirown fault, but
rather of their education and so it should not be wondered at
that they complain.
Here are a few of the individual phases of the malady:
A member of the class of '83, who evidently believes in the
old saw, "If at first you don't-succeed, etc.," to be true, la-
ments as follows: " Not married, alas, but there is yet a faint
hope glimmering in the distance, if I don't get left again."
Here is enough pluck and determination for any one, and
from a comparatively young graduate too. We feel positive
that he will succeed and that no encouragement can be too
strong for him nor any one better bestowed. Another, in an-
swer to the question, " If married, to whom?" says: " Re-
turns not yet in." Now this is ambiguous. Whether we are
to understand that he has offered inducements to marriage
and is only awaiting acceptance or refusal, or whether he has
become a polygamist and is awaiting judicial decision before
giving a positive answer, or again, whetherhe is expecting a
decree from the Chicago divorce court and therefore unable to
give the desired information, we are unable to assert. Prob-
ably the first supposition is preferable.
The following are the words of a member of the class of '77:
" Our class is afliicted with old bachelors. Hope your annual
will notice the fact and warn all coming alumni and furnish
prescriptions for this complaint in your annual." Alas. how
true it is that the editor is expected to be a walking encyclo-
pedia and a physician for all ailments, mental and physical.
Far be it from our purpose. however, to shrink from comply-
ing with the request. We cannot give any more timely or
suitable advice to this bachelor class than to take all the ad-
vantages of leap year and assure them that it will not in the
future prove to be a case of " Love's labor lost." It may not
at first appear that leap year gives you an advantage but yet
it does in that it affords an opportunity to appear in adiifer-
ent role than that in which you havchitherto played and lost.
A member of '87 writes: " No prospects whatever." Thisis
natural,for thecluss is known as the " kickers,'f and therefore
anything or rather nothing, as in this case, may be expected
from them. The gentleman will, however,soon feel otherwise,
.WB !L1'6 SUF6.
But enough of bachelors. Let us consider a few of the char-
acteristics of our married alumni. Quite a common peculiar-
ity of these individuals is to tell the number of their children.
This is as it should be, and is to be regarded as an exhibition
of just pride, rather than conceit.
' One of '84's noble members fl'ffO1'l'hS us that he is blessed
with "one son, who now intends to graduate with the class of
1909." This is capital! When the U. of M. shall begin to
graduate students of a second generation we can appreciate
still more the progress she is making and also recognize the
fact, even now making itself apparent,that she is to be one of
the countryls strongest factors in higher education.
It would be unjust to stop without speaking of our alumnae.
We have nothing but praise for them. It would be unfair,
indeed, to accuse them of a lack of devotion or of interest.
Altogether the University may well be proud of her sons and
daughters. Although the majority of them reside here in the
northwest, yet we find them in Boston and Oregon, and in Du-
luth and Georgia, everywhere prosperous and successful, show-
ing to the world at large what are the advantages of a higher
education, and more especially what the University of Minne-
sota can do and the rank she is taking in the country as a.
public educator. All honor, then, to our early graduates who
stood by their alma mater in its incipient-y, when more than
ever it had need of such. Surely they will never regret that
they chose the University as their college home, when they see
it so steadily and permanentlyimproving in size and efliciency
and notice the large and increasing number of each graduating
class and the responsible andinfluential situations which they
occupy so soon after entering active life. And it is dependent
on us who are now students to sustain this high standard of
excellence. and by our influence, perhaps unwittingly extended,
to lead others to decide upon the University as their own
future nlma mnhir. - '
The above are the observations based on fact and the
the thoughts of one who hopes to be
A FUTURE ALUMNUS.
.I l is-Ax t .
.il 1 J
X X lim -jj
HIS morn you rose from slumber
And wandered on the grceng
Over all the landscape
The cloudless blue was seen.
But while you, without sorrow
Or pain, were wrapt in sleep,
The heavens, until dnybrezmk,
Great floods of tears did weep.
In the dead of night there's many
A bruised heart sobs out its pain,
And yet it wears in the morning,
Its daily serene look again.
NCE on a time, all stories begin,
By the banks of a fair flowing stream,
Stood a castle tall within whose walls
Many youths and maidens were seen.
They gathered here, year after year,
To drink of wisdom's draughts,
While teachers hoar, of ancient lore
Sat ready to give what they asked.
In seasons of mirth for young and fair,
All hearts were happy and gay:
And time fiew by so merrily
That none were loath to stay.
But the Lord of this hall, once youthful, too,
Began to grow old and grim,
And so one day in a very odd way,
He was seized by a morbid whim.
The youths and maidens within his halls
Were happier far than he.
Some plan or scheme he must unearth
To spoil their jollity.
Sometimes he sought long interviews
With men for learning famed,
Who might invent some strange device,
By man as yet unnamed.
Sometimes close shut within his room,
He plotted, contrived and schemed,
Withdrew himself from scenes of mirth,
Where oft before he had been.
His dark abode in his castle bright
Began to be shrouded in gloomy
For every light hen rt 'twas a work of despair
A strangely ill-fated room.
This strange old Lord sent forth a decree,
None dared resist his command.
Three times xt year into his dark abode
Marched a, saddened sorrowing buindg
Each one in turn had n. battle to fight
With a. huge, horrid monster within,
A monster unknown in historical days,
Now called " condition machine."
This soon brought terror to every light henirtg
It cast over all a deep gloom,
And bright sunny faces of tear drops showed traces
Each time they returned from that room.
Then this old Lord lived happily quite,
I-Ie and his favorite pet.
And judging from traces of sorrow :incl pain
'l'lxey surely are both living yet.
M , - --
. lffps- ifffiessw-ef"2' -. f f
i - -152..-A gf- . "dsl , v ' F
Go the junior Girl.
REETING to thee, fair one, welcome, too, to theeg
Long have I been waiting, glimpse of thee to seep
Now I mn rewarded, since thou zu-t to me,
Whitt l've long been seeking,-
Eighty-nine's own girl.
In the hnzy dimness of thy pictured face
I find sunrise rt feature, source rt lingering trace
That I tho't to find there, of fannilim' grace
Of some girl of eighty-nine.
But my satisfaction is none the less sincere,
lf I look for hefuity, mid instead lind here,
Dignity mid brightness that nutkes thee the peer
Of the girls of eighty-nine.
If thy soul but rightly. in thy face l read, E
Thou wilt ne'er he trifling when love and duty plead
Thine wilt ne'er be plodding when a, swifter speed
'l'a,kes thee with ni surer step
To the goal of eighty-nine.
Thou, O Junior'n1n.iden, iirxn in'soul and mind,
Let thy lmnd do nobly, whittsoe'er it find,
Pride of all the J uniors, benthyhheart inclined
To no other lover
Than fair eighty-nine.
'rx-:E GIRL. os: '59,
Composite of 11.
MERRY maid, on a mild March day,
Was handed a photograph,
She looked at it in a critical way
And snid with a careless laugh:
" ln days of old, when knights were bold,
"They were handsome as well as braveg
" But this learning knight is ni perfect frigh
" Solemn, and stern, and grave."
The days flew by, as days will fly,
And April followed a pace,
The 1naid's heart awoke and softly spoke
Of a half forgotten face. ,
She took the photograph out and glanced
At the youth's sober face again,
His noble spirit her heart entrancedg
. She knew him a man of men.
"To thee." she said, " will I be true,
"Loyal to one my heart,
" My faith I plight, O goodly knight,
" Yet I know not who thou art."
So she sought his name, to find, anon,
O world uncertain, vuin,
A composite photograph had won
A place in her holiest faine.
Loyal to one no more is she,
Into two and twent mites
Her heart is divided, d'on't you see,
Among two and twenty knights.
Maiden, whose eye falls on this page,
Beware how you fall in love
With ni photograph, lest your dismal fate
' Should be like the above.
THE BOY OF- '89
Cmnpunite of 22.
September 6, 1887.- School year opens. 8.-Professor
Brooks: " Read in the order of thetcxtf' 20.-Professor San-
ford leads chapel in a new dress cut a Ia marie. 21.-Death of
the "Excuse Committee." 23.-The celebrated colored ora-
tor, Professor Langston, addresses the students in chapel.
27.--Funeral oration over the "Excused Committee" pro-
nounced by Miss M arc 'Antony Blanchard.
October 1.-Smith and Benson test the nickel weighing ma-
chine. 5.-Great act. First meeting of the Junior annual
board. 7.-Prexa requests the Freshmen not to smoke in the
halls or spit on the floor. Scandinavian census taken. 11.-
Rev. Dr. J. M. Buckley addresses the students on "Miseries
ofa half trained man." Afternoon session adjourns on ac-
count of President Cleveland's visit to the city. 14.--Prexa
advises the students to say nothing when they have nothing
to say, imitating the example of Professor Olson of Dakota
University. 15.-"Restrict your hyperboles Mr. S--- and
soften your similes." 17.-Seniors "bumm," and sereuade
Professor MacLean. 18.-George Edwin explains the Baco-
nian cipher. 19.--Sophomore mortarboards appear. 20.-
Students hear excuses for the absence of T. V. Powderly.
Seniors taken for academy pupils. 21.-A leak in the water
main occasions a. holiday. 25.-Juniors discuss Bacon and
Shakespeare. 26.-"He hath put down the mighty fSopho-
moresi from their seats."-Freshmen rejoice. Secretary Ober
visits theY.M. C. A. 27.-Brown translates German at sight.
28.-Browning club entertained by Professor MacLean.
Sophomores get up a big supper, but the Freshmen appropri-
ate the ice cream. 29.-Brown elected exchange editor of the
Ariel, reads exchanges conspicuously in recitation and in
chapel. President's reception. Football eleven defeat the
Minnesotas. 31.--Hallowe'en. Seniors celebrate at Mr.
Grant'sg Juniors, at the Phi Delta Theta House, Freshmen,
at Hamline, and Sophomores in the street.
November 4.-Professor Brooks: "Translate into idio-
matic English." 5.--Lana Countryman and Frances Mont-
gomery enjoy "chestnuts." 7.-The Minnesotas defeat the
University eleven. 8.-Juniors introduced to " my friend Mr.
Corson, whom I met when I was in Germany. " 11.-Anarchists
hung and Nat Thomas receives a moustache cup from his
landlady. Venus portends direfnl examinations. 15.-Pro-
fessor MacLean informs the Junior class that Milton was
born in Milkstreet. 17.-,Professor Judson: "Miss Harris,
yon may continue your oration to-day." 18.-H Oh! horror
of horrors, what do we hear! " QF. C. Waitl. 21.-Examin-
ations. 23.-Reception given by the Juniors and Seniors to
the students and faculty of the University, of Macalester
College and Hamline University. '30.-Professor Downey
asks Miss Cross if she is engaged.
December 1.-Professor Brooks: " Read in the order of the
text." Tam O'Shanters appear. 6.-Sophomore'spread at
Mr. G1'!LIlil,H. 7.-Professor Benton discusses thirty minutes,
in From-lr, on the justice of making up missed recitations.
8.-Professor Moore hopes the Freshmen will have no more
entertnimnents for at least ten days. 12.-"0 my country-
man, how art thou fallen."-Conger. Hayden grins. 14.-
Leap year partyin view. Sophomore girls scramble for check-
book. Sophomore boys look anxious. 17.-Junior class
entertained by Professor and Mrs. MacLean. 23.-President
announces the Christmas vacation. C. C. Peterson asks a
Chi Psi to join him. Glee club organized.
January 10.-Lectures and recitations resumed. Mamie
Stevens re-enters the University. 11.-Professor Brooks:
"Translate into idiomatic English." 13.-Henry Johnson on
time for logicf 16.-Dow Smith wins breach of promise suit.
18.-Skating on " U " rink. Seniors chew gum during chapel.
20.-Sophomores congregate at a leap year party. 21.-
Freshmen take a trip to St. Paul. 26.-Professor Peebles
demonstrates algebraic logic. Day of Prayer for colleges
observed in chapel. 27.-Death of Frederick Magny. 28.-
Dr. Folwell forgets his prayer-book. Eclipse of moon.
February 1.-Republican club organized. 3.-Delta Gam-
mas entertain the Kappa Kappa Gammas at Miss Country-
man's. Professor Dewey elected to the chair of mental and
moral philosophy. Regents decide to make commencement
honors dependent upon scholarship. fl.-Annualeditqrs pho-
tographed. 14.-Wait parts with his curling locks. 18.-
Y.M.C.A.hold a "sewing bee" and informal reception at its
new house. 21.-President Jordan, of University of Indiana,
speaks a few words to the students. 22.-University alumni
meet at West Hotel and discuss the establishment of fellow-
ships. 24.-Professor Northrop taken ill. 25.-Professor
and Mrs.Judson receive the Junior class. 27.-Examinations
begin. "Flunks are increasing." Q. E. D.
S March 5.-Third term opens, with President Northrop at
work. Phi Kappa Psis appear and are bounced. 9.--Seniors
hold a class meeting at Miss Porter's. Eight coaches and a
hearse. 11.-President Northroplectures on the" Divine Law
of Labor." 14.-Professor Moore did not open a window or
shut the door. Several Seniors " flunkedf' 17.-Prof. R. L.
Cumnock of Northwestern University attends chapel and
entertains the students by giving a few selections. Professor
Sanford, of the University of Minnesota, also attends chapel.
Election of Aricl editors. 18.-Death of R. E. Johnson, '88.
19.-Hermeans win Hermean-Delta Sigma joint debate. "The
wind doth blow." 20.-Dow Smith attends R. E. Johnson's
funeral, breaking a four year-'s record of perfect attendance.
21.-Professor Brooks: "Read in the order of the text."
28.--"My counlryman, how art thou fallen!"-Hayden.
Conger takes his turn at smiling. 29.-Easter vacation
begins. C. C. Peterson appears in white tie and dog-days suit.
April 10.-Work of third term resumed. 13.-State ora-
torical contest at St. Paul. University sends up a large dele-
pation. Benson wins the gate money. 14.-Base ball begins
to boom. Professor Brooks: "Translate into idiomatic
1'Inglish." 20.--Mr.DerHund joins the chapel choir. A howl-
ing success. 21.-Professor Judson gives a reception to the
Seniors. 23.-Hermean concert. 24.-Timberlake reads
Shakespeare according to Booth and Kemp. 25.-Dr. Strong,
of New York,conducts chapel exercises. Freshmen meet with
May 5.-Professor Moore leaves for Europe. Death of Mr.
Hardenberg. Last call for copy. .-
NE May day eve I sat alone
My table full with books bestrewng
The weary world to sleep had gone,
And silence reigned around me.
When soft upon the porch below
I heard a footfall light and slow
Steal to the front door, stop and go-
My scattered wits now found me.
Then braver grown, heart beating free.
" Was I afraid?" Oh, no! not me.
I even ventured down to see
Who'd call at such late hours.
I found, 0 shame upon my fear,
'That some fair damsel had been here,
In love for me. my lot to cheer
Had hung my door with flowers.
Spring's sweetest treasures all were there
Anemone and eardrop fair,
Arranged so neat with thoughtful care,
In dainty little basket. H
Oh maiden fair, unknown to me,
Who thus so loving kind could be,
I thank you now most heartily! -
Your name, may I now ask it?
STOCKWELL:-Damit sie dem Kind hold uurl gewogen waeren-
"Tha.t they might hold and weigh the child."
MCGREGOR:-Der hat ein Kinn wie diell1'o:-mel einen Sclixmbel-
" He had :L chin like the lunndle of at spade."
Miss DICIIENRYZ---v'6I'lt!l.t0Il1 lnboi-:u'e nimis suepo uiunt
exstingui nunquum-"They sity the truth has rt lmrd time of
it, but it gets there just the same."
SACRE:-Mndmne Perrin-hon, Quel uiir sorieux fam sou mnrij!
Tu as la, ligure longue d'uue mine!-" Wlutt u-:L-serious air.
You have rt face as long its ui-u-donkey'e."
Miss GARDNER:-I-Iultet dns Muul.-" Hold that mule."
PROF. Bnmm:-Facete dictum. I-loc algo.-" Bully for you.
Get there." '
On the co-educiition of the block and white 1-lures. Prof.
J-. " You might as well t'ry to mix thunder undlightning
and sweet milk, and make at compound uuybody could ent."
Whyis Judge Stacy like it 4-or:-let? Give it up? liouuiusehe's
a, stay, see.
Shenehon-TluLt's .fm fitting zmnsxver. '
Judge-Of cars:-t is. .
Professor Downey:-"Does the Junior composite incline
more toward the Troglodites or Antluropoids?"
A water set will be given to the first member of '89 that
becomes a. benedict.
How to make ten golden dollars. For method and tools,
address P. R. Benson.
Renfl Est.u.te.- Choice list of city and country property.
Rooms to rent :it rensonztlmlerzttes. Visitors showed property
nt all hours of day mid night. Step in our oflice.
M. L. S.
Senior fufter I-Iztll0we'en exploitjz " It would be worth it
trip uround the world to matrry one of those Big Six."
Miss B., speaking of un order of monks of the middle ages
and their vows of velibm-y: " Professor, was this order hered-
Scene nt the Exposition. A Freshman girl comes to zmpa,int-
ing by Titian. "Oh, my, :Lint that pretty! Say. Cholly, does
Mr. Titian live in lNIilmea,polis."
Prof. H.:-What is it pumllelopiped?
Fresh:-A prism with quu.drilnternl buses.
Prof. H.:-Whitt kind of quadrilnmemls?
Fresh:--Four sided ones.
BOTANY QUESTIONS?-kvhflt plant grows quickest?-The rush.
What species of rush is indigenous to the soil of the cam-
pus?-Tlxe cane rush.
PUN:-L. G.: I have a. very bad cough and it annoys me.
J. H.: Yes, it does make an noise. V
"What is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander."
I Frnsm' Tmmu. SECOND Tnnm. :ESRB
Dm Per cent. Dm Por ooon. Pg '
present. present. gg gloss:
Yattow... . 55 100 53 100 100
Judson . 54 98.2 47 88.7 94.8
Benton . 54 98.2 47 88.7 96
MacLean . 50 90.9 48 90.6 96
Downey.. . 50 90.9 K 38 71.7 82.4
Wilkin .... ....... 47 85.5 38 71.7 88
Noinm-op ........ .' 47 l 85.5 6 43 81.1 88
Clarke ..... . -L5 l 81.8 E 47 88.7 94
Moore ..... . 42 l 76.2 ' 38 62.2 72
Breda ..... . 42 76.2 , 29 54.7 76.2
Brooks . 42 76.2 35 66 76.2
Hall ......., . 36 ' 65.5 . 34 64.1 72
Folwoll... . 84 . 62 l 23 43.4 62
Sanford .................... 30 55.5 4 7.5 3.5
Those marked below 75 per cent. are conditioned, and will
be obliged to take the exerclsesin the following year. Missed
exercises may be made up if desired.
FRANK JOHNSON, Registrar.
He'lI grow up by and by.-BILLY.
I must be cruel only to be kind.-MOORE.
There's nothin' he don't know.-CLARKE.
Get money, still get money, b0y.-BROWN.
The silent man will get a hearing by and by.-DODGE.
And nobody loves us at all, because we are sleepy and
There are spots on the sun. This is one of the disadvan-
tages of being great.
Conceit could hardly be blasted out of them by a charge of
Of her sentences, perhaps not more than nine-tenths stand
straight on their legs.-SANFORD.
Let silence like apoultiue come to heal the blows of sound.-
His gestures note, and hark! his tones of voice are all viva-
cious as his xnien and looks.-WAITE.
We toil notg neither do we study, yet the lily in all its glory
is not arrayed like one of llS.-SENIORS.
0 mouth, mouth-
, How art thou mouthitied.
I should ha' thought to look at you that you was laborin'
under an unrequited attachment for some young 'ooman.-
Our strength is marvelousg but our brains and barren heads
stand as much in want of cultivation as the prairle soil.-
O nose! I am as proud of thee
As any mountain of its snowsg
I gaze on thee and feel the pride
A Roman knows.
Miss THOMPSON.-History.--There were two kinds of socitge
tenureg one the free and eztsy socftge.-Applause.
GERMAN.-An intensely interesting pztssztge in Faust. Pro-
fessor Moore fsuddenlyj .-Miss Adams are you chewing gum?
Miss A.-Uh, huh!
Professor M.-Vell I don't tink it uidds anything to te dig-
nity of the scene.
HrsrronoGY.-Skjordalsvold-How much did you get in your
examinzttion, Ln Due?
L. D.-Oh, about 90 per cent.
SKJ.-NVell, I guess de professor must nmrk in de inverse
ratio to de size of cle student. I only did get 75 " cents."
HISTORY.-Professor .T.--Mr. Furies will you enlighten us on
Faries.-Well, Professor, I hu.ven't done the advance read-
Professor J.--Mr. F. did you think that reading was assigned
for form? i
Faries.-Yes, sir. A
4 Professor J. Qdrilyj.-Well, it will take the form of at zero.
He's smitg he's passion smit.-Joxics.
He was nl Verity p:u'l'eli gentil lilllgllh.-SACRE.
Young Adonis, lovely, fresh nnd QFBCII.-DICKINSON.
Spreading himself like ii, green hay tI'6B.-IPHOMPSON.
A civilized nmn 1-:uniot live without COORS.-YVII.'I.ARll.
The mob of gentlemen tlmt speak with ease.-FACULTY.
He would pun thee into shivers -FARIIQS. Do:-HAYDEN.
A proper nmn its one shall see in n, summer'sdn.y.-SAVAGE.
His eloquence consists in piling verbose flights of stairs.-
Comb down his lmirg behold it standeth upright.-BIEW
A little lad and bursting.: with nn ever increasing conceit.-
Rub the fellow down with salt, 'twould do him good.-
When he lmegmi hztving whiskers he left off lmving brains.-
He looked much like .ft pnrson, but ne'er IL parson he.-
Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can render al
Drink no longer wnltier, but take am little wine for thy stom-
Indehted to his niemoryfor his jests and to his imagination
for Ins facts.-Pu,Ls uunv.
He is fx. rite gude ereelznr and travels all the ground over
most fmtlhfnlly.-Sorn. PONY. .
' Only 11, fading verbal memory -
' And empty nnlme in writ is left, behind.
Behold the child by nzLture's kindly law I
Pleased with at rattle, tickled with a. Si71'L1'W.
There stands rt structure of majestic frame
Does he not hold up his head, strut in his gait.
SoPn. Morro:--Veni, vidi, Ilunki.
HAYDEN!-.T. Paul, do you ever Adu Smith girl carry her
books to clnss?
FRESH. Dm3,m':lc:-Napoleon Bommpm-te, next to God, was
the greatest mam on enrth. '
PRoF. J.: Hn physicsq-Mins A. how is force measured?
Miss A.: fThoughtfully.j By the yard. '
PROP. J.:-Mr. Moffettwill you name thecounties of Ireland?
Moffett:-Well, there are Cork mid Kilkenny. fCheers and
Pnor. Dowxmv:-Wlmt is right nsrension :tml d6fiii,I1Ibi2iOH?
Mn. F.:-Right ascension is mscension on the right. Declin-
ation is that which is declined.
PROF. Junsoy:-The isle-of-Mun is not so insignificfmt. sms
might a.ppe1Lr. Many curious things come from the Isle-of-
Man. One of our professors is from the Isle-of-Ham.
FRESHMAN ESSAY:-The East and the West, the North and
the South, meet with at vommon purpose to fn.hriun.te within
the boarders of our country the mtturnl products ol' the soil.
Supt. Warren fexamining Freshman girly:-What is the
composition of the brain?
F. G.:--It's about 90 per cent. water and some mineral mat-
ters and other things.
W.:-Yaas. And I suppose when you add alittle more
water that's softening of the brain, eh?
Cain rushin an foot ballin iz barbarus pracrizesg the man
who goes into them iz three times ez big a foole ez the man
who sizes em up at Ft distance. Men aint smart when they
don't take sum collegz cain-rushers en foot-ball temes about
the countrie givin exhibityonz of the manlie art of self delens.
Prof. Moore:-Well, I have examined the essays, and Mr.
Benson takes the chromo. QBenson blushes.l
Judson:-lXIr. Triggs, the most of those convicted of witch-
craft were women. What do you think was the reason of
Triggsz-Ar-cording to Stockton, there is only one case on
record where the devils ever left the women folks.
Judson:-Yaas. Shows the devils good taste doubtless.
We don't like to blow,
But, by jingo, if we do,
We've got the news,
We've got the blues,
We've gon the Hcompos " too.
. . .. -. .-... .-.- W, . ., . . nw-- ..,,,.,..- ..,. - -... n--. -A .-
Num. Age Weight illeight Ponrrrcs. l RELIGION. Favoarrs STUDY. AEQQQZIEZET. Furunsvooanox.
Frank Sherman Abemethy 19 175 5-10 ,Rlainiac .......... S. C. A ............ ilfrancias ...... .... ' Phrowing pennies. Millionaire.
Earle Jay Babcock ......... 22 155 5-10 lhingwump ........ H. 8. Baptist .... .. gDutch ............. Innurnerable ..... Minister. fC-
Kqncirick Charles Babcock .-- 23 135 5- 6 Eliepnblioan ....... S. G. A. : ........... gApplied Theology. Talking reform . .. Looking out for K.
William Whittlesey Cheney... 19 125 5 6 Anarchist ......... Hypnotic .......... 50 hen! never hadllakinghince-ndiary Pirate King.
l n . c es.
John Culhert Fariee ....... 20 ' 140 6 'Offensive Partisan T. B. Presbyterianhlriksnown ......... Rgrttigg ........... Doerof good works
Arthur E. Giddings .... .... 21 178 5-1191 Independent .... .. Almost ont. .... . il-Inman Nature.. .. "Cussin" the print- Briefless barrister.
John Paul Goode .... 25 150 5- 6M 4Free Trader .... . .. S. L. A ...... ...... 5 S. S. Lessons. ..... Making night. hid- Dissecting frogs.
Frank DnMars Jones .... 21 160 5-11 iDemocrat ......... Mormon .......... iVenns ............. P235 im! g tennis Inventor.
, c . Y . wx D .
Henry Johnson . ..... 20 140 5- 7 Ellepnbhcan ....... H1311 oils, since on Anything .......... ,"grioci?:nz"for the Tramp,
' e ne . ' . .
William Baker Ladne .... 19 142 5- 655 Socialist .......... Unknown .,...... iligw I-so raise akG3ttinz ahead of M. D.
' : . 1198.
Lane McGregor ........ Z! 145 5-11M Optinni-t. L ........ Cnnffregational . .. 'Psy'?h.,10gy ........ fDagc1ng ....... .... L imh of the law.
George H. Meacham ..... 21 154 5- 8 'Pr-vtectlorust .... .. Evangelical . ..... German ........... Base ball .......... Politician.
Alonzo Draper Meeds ...... 23 135 5- 8 'Communist . .. .... Purilan . .... .... T he zirls .........., Class meetings .... Brewer.
Robert Leslie Moiett. ...... 21 145 5-1154 Changeable ...... . Pre-hyterian ...... Combinations ..... Looking dignified. Leader of fashion.
Ben: Leverilt Sacre ,,,,, 20 IR 5- 854 Woman Sntfrazist. Baptist. close com. Engineering ...... QSm1ling ........... R. R. magnate.
Walter Lincoln Stockwell. HJ 135 5- 9 Butler and Labor . Phi Delt. ....... .... 1 His chances forll-Recovering .from U. S senator.
B , oliice. mental strains. I
Oscar Lovell Triggs .... .. . 22 uw3575 5- 6 ianti-S. S . ...... "Phi1ist.ine" ...... 4Liter-ature .... ..... Di spensing law . .. Recnperatinn.
an mn I
Qhristophfer Elisha Voge. . . 24 175 6- 1- :Anti-Ilaborll.. . . Fr-eg Thinker ...... 1.1 e ne pas .....V Qgginig Dgtchgr.. Book agenj::MiY Q
Rebecca Virginia Baker . . .. . .
Sibyl Bel1e,Baker .......
Mattie laura Elwell ......
Jessie McMillan .......
Mar ret Louise Sewall
ldaiimuysmm, ...... iiitiif
Lodis Kathrina Strohmeier. ..
Maud Thompson .............
Age Weight Height Ponrncs. RELIGION. Accoxrusnnzsr. ENGAGED3 on Nor.
HJ 130 Dimmycrat ..... -. Fair weather .... .. Dancing ..... .... N ot as much as
1 ' . . formerly.
21 5 115 5-2 Nihihst .... . .... Sadducee .... .... . . Conversing ..... Tender subiect... ..
28 97 Lets it alone . .... . U. T. M. S.T. B. .. Numerous .... .... W hy. what a ques-
g , i I tion! Mr. G.
19 . 160 Inellgxble ......... Qnakeress ......... Sailing the C's .... No, Snr, 1'm not. ..
19 F 112 54 Bradslreetits ..... Uontidential ...... Debater ........... Yes, but not in love
28 4 116 Woman's Rights .. Agnostic . ......... felling truth to Takes two to make
' . the statistican. a bargain.
21 1 122 5-4 Delta Tau ......... Fne denker. ...... Chin music . . ..... Generally is .. . . ..
Z3 121 Revolulionist ..... Mystic ...... .... Q uo non ascendam Oni, Monsieur ....
HJ 1 108 Democrat ......... Undecicled ........ Playing tennis .... It looks likes it . ..
24 I lm Prohibitionist .... Methodist. ......... Training the kid .. ? ................. .
Ask the Faries.
Revising' the Sib-
Center of a happy
Yummer! I don't
Keeping a board-
lVl1eroas.- It is becoming more evident that all men will die,
and sooner 01' later this earth will go to fertilize the fields of
Tlll'I'l'f0I'l', ln order to hasten the coming of the golden time
dreamed of by poets, hoped for by niartyrsg in short, in
order to publish an annual, we, the people of '89, do ordain
the following constitution:
ARTICLE I. A board of eight editors shall be chosen by con-
sent of the Greeks in lobby assembled, whoare herebyinvested
with a little brief authority to play such fantastic tricks be-
fore high heaven that will make the angels weep.
ART. ll. One member shall be chosen Chief who shall be of
the long-eared and silent-as-deatlm variety. I-Ie shall stir us
up, a sorr of poker, no joker, hut a wit provoker. I-Ie shall
have no scruples against becoming a father of lies or the
mother of invention.
ART. III. One member shall be chosen Secretary, whose
duty shall be to insert, " I, Jolm Bm-on, wrote this,you bet,"
in every article of doubtful propriety, and to preserve in al-
cohol all puns that may be born again during the meetings of
ART. IV. One member shall be chosen Artist. This man
should be horn, not made. All the powers of the air shall be
in league with him. He shall corrode his pen with the same
ink that Dante dipped for when he had his left hand in the
hair 'o the wickedf He should be in love.
One shall be chosen Poet, also in love.
This one should live in a garret aloof.
And have few friends and go poorly clad,
With an old hat stopping a. chink in the roof
To keep the goddess constant and glad.
ART. VI. One member shall be chosen General Reporter.
He shall hold the mirror up to nature and report truly of all
interesting events, persons and associations.
ART. VII. One shallbechosen Phoolosopher. No specifica-
tions are required for this man. Any of our number can fill
ART. VIII. One shall be chosen Fighting Editor. He shall
be of ten horse-power, dynamite proof, fear neither the world,
the flesh, nor the faculty.
ART. IX. One shall be chosen Business Manager. He shall
have power to coin the money, pay the board bills, run ol?
with the boodle, bear the blame of outrageous fortune, cuss
and discuss the printer and binder. '
ART. X. Their production shall be called the GQPHER.
,?? 1 -- F".f:H:ao,fn J.
'v WI 4' U an '
av -, i"Fr!f'4 Q
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J nun 15
Y' tum , 1
E trtke this opportunity to thunk the TRIBUNE Jon
A PRIN'rING COMPANY for its careful and excellent work
in the printing and binding of this book.
We wish also to acknowledge our indebtedness to C. I-I.
Dulsors, of the Spectator, through whom our illustrations
were secured. ' A
And lastly we are under obligations to '88 for estnlmlisliilig
n, "fitting precedent." -
Bofum or lCm'rons.
M 'Ni k MXH
I jfffxl x."L '- X '
W F AQ' .
w I ' 'fl '
f, A -"' i
,sf f '31 -" We i
MQ-4 QW A X
. Q ,kwa -
QEXUOS 0 and G Qrgems
FOR CASH! ON TIME! IN EXCHANGE!
LARGEST MUSIC HOUSEin the WEST
NEW PIANOS--8200, 33250, 8300 to lI1,000.
SECOND-HAND PIANOS frolu 5540 to 11200.
NEWV ORGANSWSB55, ssoo, H75 to 8250.
SECONDJIAND ORGANS fl"0lll H620 upward
TERMS-84, 135, 310. S15 to 31525 per mont! Ill p ld I'
SOI-6 RGENTS F-OR
STEINWAY, WEBER, BE!-IR BROS. AND
Everything in the Iwiusic Line.
VJ. J. Dyer 81 Bro.,
I48 and l5o Enst 3d Sl., St. Paul. 509 and 5:1 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
M TAILURI G
. Aqlu 0
1 NX .
E ,..-' ig-3--.E tw .
gs H !!!!!! Q
E YPQ Q +1-Ke LS EY-re
O QQ, -' 40 som! Four!! saw.
is NEAR NICOLLET AV.
rl. G. HARRISON, Presidenl. F. A. CHAMBERLAIN, Cashier.
HENRY M. KNOX, Vice President PERRY HARRISON, Asif Cashier
zcsuvilay - lgerijlj- of' mlggzsola,
capfrar, s1,ooo,ooo. Surplus, 8250,000.
ACCOUNTS OF BANKS, BANKERS, CORPORATIONS,
MANUFACTURERS AND OTHERS RECEIVED
ON THE MOST'FAVORABLE TERMS.
SPECIAL ATTENTIDN GIVEN T0 CULLECTIONS 0N MINNEAPOLIS,
S71 PAUL MID THROUGHOUT THE NORTHWESTZ
'Buy and sell Foreign Exchange. Issue without delay the Let-
ters of Credit Qin Pounds, Shillings and Pencej of Brown, Shipley
Sz Co., available in all parts of the World.
KIMBALL 84 HATCH,
zvesswozf cmd Binding
FOR THE TRADE.
FORMS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED.
AGENTS FOR THE QUEEN CITY PRINTING INK 00.
244 8: 246' Hennepin Ave., MINNEAPOLIS.
,3':a.'."1'.-Y 4 . -'If
. 1 .QWN2fEPGBN1rfQ Q
. , nM6, . ,,.f,, X
A v V' - - -Q . INNEAPOLIS- INNQ
n A-,. yf ., f ff. . , . ,N -
n w i' 'o?3?1F'ff0'YOCE5SoFENQKW'H
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E intend to be headquarters for Books and Stationery in
this cnty. Have all kinds of goods, from the lowest to
highest px-Ice and cannot be nndersold. A cordial invitation is
extendnd to call and see our goods and find ont prices. '
S. M. WILLIAMS.
256 Nicollet Avenue.,
SWEET 8a HAWTHORNE,
A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FOLLOWING CELEBRITEO EXTRACTS:
Lnbin's, Atkiusou's, Lautier's, Lundb0rg's, Alfred Wright, Rick-
seker's, Lnze1le's, Pulmer's, EllSL'lll1l.ll'S, Piuuu's.
I TOILET SETS, MANLCU RE SETS,
Qraveliug Sm. Shaving Sm.
SFINE TEOILET, 33ATH AND Sflgueev SPONGES.
wx-ru asf -was ws
Hair, Tooth, Hand, Bath, Cloth and Shoe Brushes.
Prices Low. Competent Pharmacists always in attendance.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
COR. NICOLLET AVENUE. and SIXTH STREET.
l"f?,? ""' '+',"I ,,.. Y Q1 '.,' 'h"' - ' ' Mgv'-""'
Liquid i Paints,
Colors in Oil and Japan,
gifs Qiioarriage glack and wine Qolor,
Lsomme, neg F,-
M'-ED M AT sg
AND JOBBEHS OF
Oils, Varnishes, Japans,
DRY GQLQRS and ERUSEHS.
209 AIID 211 SE00fID STREET SOUTH,
Minneapolis, - - MiHIlGSOtH,.
'orthwestern atlonal ank,
COR. WASIIINIITUN nm! FIRST AVS. SIIUTII,
Paid in Capital, 81,000,000
Surplus and Prohts, - - - - 275,000
S. A. HARRIS, President. T. B. CASEY, Vice-Pres't.
I I. 'l'. W1cL1.xss,
T. B. CAS!-:v,4
C. II. PRIOR,
W. ll. l'IlNKm:
J. B. FORGAN, Cashier.
DIRECTOR S :
Wm. H. Dumvoonv,
WM. S. CULIIERTSON,
, Gxco. A. PlI.1.Sl!URY,
W. H. VANDICRHURGI I,
O. C. MERRIMAN,
M. ll. Koow,
S. A. llmuus, 0
J. B. FORGAN.
DIRECT IMPORTERS AND RETAIL!-IRS UF
Sims, Vefvets -5 Plusfnes,
mfncu. Eunusu and sfnunu DRESS nouns,
Livzens, Domeslics, Curiains and Tapesz'1'z'es,
Hosiery, Umlerwnur, Gloves und Umbrz-lla!-1, Laces, 1-Iandkerchlefn,
xrnd Muslim Underwear, Passumeuterlen, l"rlnges and Buttons,
Clonks. Jackets, Xl'ri-lpn, Jerseys, Shawls :uid Furs.
Agents for P. D. French Corsets, Regatta Silks, Primus, Secorte and Chev-
reunx Kid Gloves, Standard Fashion Company's Pnpor Patterns. Hu1l's Bazar
Druss nud Skirt, Forms, etc., etc. Illustrated Catalogue and Shopper's Guide
sont fr. o to uny out of town uddress. Requests forsamples, and orders by mail
247 8 249 NICOLLET AVENUE,
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5 fig:-1 girth NE' 'LS ' 4512? ,V Harpy' ry -T-
z , 4,,. ' '
. M. MA? E EGM,
"5Caterers and Gonfeotioners,-3+
wsonmos, nscsprlous, aulausrs and suprsns.
418 Nicollet Avenue.
J. H. THQMPSON,
i-'AND DEALER mii-
Qem' fhzmialfing Quads. Emma and Eluuning.
118 HENNEPIN AVENUE,
MINNEAPOLIS, - - IVIINN.
'I' I-I E
Farmersg Mechanics' Savings Bank
Temple Court, cor. Hennepin and Washington Aves.
WM. CHANDLER, JOHN DE LA1'1'rRE, R. B. LANGDQN,
J. W. JOHNSON, M. B. KooN, E. H. MoUL'roN,
Tnos. Lowrw, Gov. J. S. PILLSBURY, J. C. OSWALD,
CLINTON Momusox. I '
Fi.ix'rox Nlonmsox, President. Tl-IOS. Lownv, Vice-President.
E. H. Mouixros, Secretary and Trea.surer.
INCORPORATED ACCUHDING T0 LAW IN 1874.
A Mutual Savings Hunk, conducted on the bent principle, under the
gll1l.l'll.llfl'0 uf tho strictest and most conservative law.
UP' Five per cent. Interest paid on deposits If left three or more months.
THE NICOLLET AVENUE
N .- 3 5 .. ..
. MAKING 'ri-as vsav FINE
Gabinet Portraits for only 32 per Dozen.
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS.
We make u specialty of popying from old pictures of all kinds. Visitors are
requested to visit our gallery,-fthe tinost in the northwestb,
and examine work.
4l5 T0 4I9 NICOLLET AVENUE.
QEW ff 20111K + gXESTAUBANT.
247 HENNEPIN AVENUE.
' --'ix-'FF5'-: c'14Dv::5-r-'
Akdn TIXT6EE'XEb" 's'Ef5+2l
...- ..-.?..?...T..,.:-.. -. N...----,T
BEST IN THE CITY.
floafness and Good 0rder Peculiarities of this House.
Dresslng Rooms for Ladies and for Gentlemen.
Tables Reserved for Ladies.
Open all Night and SU.IJ.d.a.'YS.
gealgsfatz-46 , uilrliug evivw
Now in its Sixth Year, represents in a satisfactory manner the im-
portant interests indicated. It is issued from the Spectator
Office and contains in a condensed form the full and
complete building and real estate items of that wide
awake business and family weekly.
CUTS ,OF NEW BUILDINGS WITH FULL FACTS
Are first to be found in these papers, which in the line of enter-
prise staud at the front. Industrial notes from the whole
country are specially collated and no pains spared to
make the REVIEW u. first-class Trade Journal.
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Le fa Eva 'f1sfre,fr.:.p.ff'ff,1 .l'i5+'5i'fii UP
ggi s 4 ta, -'
ainrdag varying yevfafnr,
Now entering its tenth year, stands for Independent, Liberal and
Original Thought, for Progress and Reform. It has departments
as follows: Literature, Art, Music, Drama, Home Circle, Society,
Local and other news, Old Spectator, Trade Notes, etc. No de-
moralizing news or advertisements are inserted, and the paper will
be found thoroughly satisfactory for home reading. Its twelve
pages are well printed, and its illustrations are the finest pub-
lished in Minneapolis. Building cuts in this issue of the Gopher
are from the Spectator oilice. Try the Spectator, and see if either
here or elsewhere it may not be called the
BEST BUSINESS AND FAMILY NEWSPAPER.
Guts in this issue ot the Gopher from oiiice of Saturday Evenin8 Spectator.
n 'if N E '-x xx
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4 SPECTATOR'S PARK TERRACE. M
Opposite present ollice. N. 4th St. near Hennepin Avo., Minneapolis
During 1888 the SATURDAY EVENING Sracmron will erect and
furnish a most odd and attractive building on "Elder" Stewart's
handsome park near Hennepin, midway between the West Hotel
and the Boston Block. It will be built of stone, iron, glass, brick,
terra cotta and ornamental work in such a manner as to be the
best possible EXHIBITIDN 0F BUILDING MATERIAL 0F MINNESDTA
AND THE NDRTHWESTZ The stone is from a dozen leading quarries,
the best in the state. while the other material comes from the en-
tire Northwest. The great chimney piece will show the building
stones of the state in geological order, and the woods and other
materials are permanently placed. There will be a fountain, flow-
ers, aquarium, open 'Lire-place, etc.
THE SATURDAY EVENING SPECTATOR
Now about entering upon its tenth year is a lively, liberal, independent and pro-
gressive business and family newspaper, the largest and tinest weekly paper
published in the Northwest. It is liberally illustrated by its own artists, while
its news and literary departments are well balanced and complete.
C. H. DUBOIS, Publisher. H. H. S. ROWELL, University Class of '.8.
Managing Editor. Price, 32.00 per year.
IY. Fourth Street, near Hennepin Ava., Minneapolis, Minn.
325 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis.
RESIDENT 32 YEARS. '
Refers by permission to:-SECURITY BANKQ E. H. JONES, Presi-
dent of Hennepin County Savings Bank: Guo. B. SHEPHARD,
Cashier Citizens Bunk.
OUR long residence in Minneapolis enables us to place with
absolute security, Loans to net the owner Seven and
Eight per cent. Interest and Principal collected and remitted
free of charge. Our Loans are never placed to exceed 40 per
cent. of a conservative valuation, and are guaranteed in every
W E have one of the largest lists in the City, comprising
Trackage, Business Property, both wholesale and retail,
in all of the best sections of the City. In Improved Property,
we have Choice Investments for an income, either Business or
IN Residence Property, we make a specialty of all the prop-
erty in our Lake Section. Which is high and commanding,
being in close proximity to Central Park, and our grand system
of Boulevards encircling our Lakes.
W E will cheerfully furnish estimates of value, or make in-
vestments for non-residents. Property taken charge of,
Rents collected, 8zc.
Correspondence solicited. '
J. B. TABOUR.
1 . Q""'-Q-'-1 h
mb b oounv n 4 sx'reNDED T0
, . . . ., , .. ... ...,. , , ALL WORK E'-EGAN1LY Fl I - 9
frtistiq O ' hofogmpher,
23 S. FOURTH ST., OVER POST-OFFICE,
ul STILLMKN BUILDING.
TAKE ELEVATOR. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
X NX -. XY XX.. ' XX xx
CHIXS. E. COSBY,
BOOK AND JOB PRINTER,
18 and 20 North Fourth Street,
MINNEAPOLIS, - - MINNESOTA.
EDDING and Party invitations should be en-
graved in proper style, well designed and
well executed. The Stationery Department of
Beard's Art Rooms has every facility for doing
thoroughly first class work. '
For Wedding Gifts, pictures are, of all things,
peculiarly appropriate, being ornamental, useful
and enduring. At Beard's Art Rooms may be
found many excellent pictures. The picture fram-
ing done by this house is remarkable for its su-
perior design, good quality and fine workmanship.
Visitors are invited. I-Iarington Beard, 713 Nic-
Investment 'I' Banker,
S'l'OCKHOl.DEll. AND DEALER IN
'Mining Stocks and Properties, Heal Estate, Mortgages,
BONDS AND SECURITIES.
lnvc-stanonts :mule for Non-Residents. Eight pci- cent. Guarnnteetl.
My operations in Real Estate are very extensive. The chances for making
money on Minneapolis property were never as Food as now. The city is having
a marvelous growth and continued season o prosperity without ani' boom.
Many large manufacturing: concerns have located here this summer. handle
my own properly only. Houses and lots in all parts of the city for sale or ex-
change. Vacant lots you can double your money on in ninety days. I have a
long list of outside properties, also 5200000.00 worth of fine farms and lands
throughout the Northwest for sale und exchange. Merchandise stocks bought
and sold. Send for my list of properties. Bring in your exchanges. You will
always tind me ready with an otfer.
E. J. SWAN,
Rooms 4 and 5 Minnesota loan and Trust BuiIding.gMinneapnlis, Minn.
, - 3 r
OR fourteen yearn has been the umpire ln ull matters por-
tajnlng to tho styles ln M'en's, Youths' and Chlldren's Cloth-
Ink and Furnishing Goods, Hola, Caps, etc., nate. We have
always the latest novelties, newest designs and patterns In lllll.1'00lll.
Then our prlees eommend themselves to the eloso lmyer, us we arc
always lower than any other store. Look ns over and you will
ur-knowli-algo llu- fact. Strletly cash and one pl-lee.
-4- FINE fi-
' Nlercliant ailoring
S. E. OLSON 8: CO..
Importers, .lohhurs und Retailers
'fr Fi Y + C3 GD 555+
213 81 215 Nicollet Avenue,
MINNEAPOLIS. - - MlNNEsoTA.
The Rotall Departments occupy four floors of the mammoth building:
1h0x45 and are the largest outside ol Chicago in the west.
The Wholeninle Department occupies tho fifth floor and is stocked with
jobs and drives in all classes of goods pertaining tothe dry goods trade. Sold
to dealers only.
Non-residents can procure through our well organized Moll Order De-
part ment such goods as desired, as advantageously as if purchased in person.
Ord:-rs promptly and satisfactorily filled. Send for samples.
S. E. OLSON 81. CO.
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