University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1890
Page 1 of 235
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 235 of the 1890 volume:
w. b. WILLARD. No. I
Some Books are to be tasted, others are to
be swallowed, and some few are to be chewed
and digested.--Bacon. E' I
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SPECTATOIVS PARK TERRACE.
Orrosvrm Pn11.:smN'r OFFICE, Nolvrn Founrn STREET, NIEAII Hmmlcvln Avia., MINNIQAPOLIS.
Durlnp: 1889 the SATURDAY EVENING Smsemwron wlll erect and fnrnlsh rm most odd mul attractive hulldlng on "Elder"
Stewn.rt's hamlnome park near Henuepln. 1nldwn.y between the Went Hotel and the Imeton llloek. It wlll he built of
v R h l-k t rm. cotta. and ornamental work ln snch u. manner as to he the been pmxslhlf liglilgltgiflntpt
' - es, ne es n no
stone, lron, glass, r 1, , e
Building Material of Minnesota and the Northwest. lhe stone ls from n. dozen leading' qnalr
State. while the other innterlal comes from the entire Northwest. There wlll be a fountudn, flowers, aquarium, open ilre-
THE SATURDAY EVENING SPECTATOB. '
Now abput entering upon its eleventh year, is a lively, liberal, independent and progressive business
and family newspaper, the largest and linest weekly paper published in the Northwest. It is liber-
ally illustrated by its own artists, while its news and literary departments are well balanced and
complete. C. H. DuBOIS, Publisher. -
H. H. S. ROWELL, Managing Editor.
University Class ol '83.
Price, S2.00 Per Year.
J. ll. TAIIOUR, EDMZUND G. WALTON,
Rlcslnmvr 32 Ynmns.
W N annum
HEFEHS BY PEHMISSION T0
sscunm' BANK. ' ' '
E' H' Jam Sk Minneapolis, Minn.
President of Hennepin County Savings Bank.
GEO. 8. SHEPHARD. if +1 ir +1 1 1- as -if 1 af A' +1 af
Cashier Cltlzena Bank.
L A ..
Our long residence in Minneapolis enables us to place with absolutesecurlty, 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
,EAL as A ,
1Ve have one of the largest lists in the city, comprising Trackage, Business Property, both
wholesale and retail, ln all of the best sections of the city. In Improved Property, we have choice-
investments for an income, either Business or Tcnement.
In Residence Property, we make n. specialty of all the property in our Lake Section, which is high
and commanding, being in close proximity to Central Park, and our grand system of Boulevards cn-
circling' our Lakes.
We will cheerfully furnish estimates of value, or make investments for non-residents. Property
taken charge of, rents collected, Jw. 1
--E----'E'-e-+ E of J. B. TABOUR as co.
nzlm FAnNswon'1'H, Jn. W-U P- ANDRUS-
l'1ucN"l' 8: 'l'ltlCAB. SEUIUETATU
E 'X otszeemze N
-Hr fggnen Qgeelig nrrnmremwle-
325 and 330 Temple Court, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
We at one time owned n.Il that fine residence property lying: between llnivernlty Avenno and the River. about Br'ldn.l
Veil Fnlls. culled l'1'or-ipocb 1'1u'k Addition and Meeker Island Lmul and Power Co. Additions. urud still offor Home of the
rzholcost lots, coxnmnndlnpr the most bamntilflll view ln Mlnneupolls, nt princes euro to prove an lnmrnlfluent investment, and
on easy terms to those who bnlld.
A A 3 - f-fx-A ENGRAVING
We intend to be headquarters for Books and' Stationery in this city. Have all
kinds of goods, from the lowest to the highest price, and cannot be undersold. A
cordial invitation is extended to call and see goods and find out prices.
s. wx. wxzmmms,
255 Nicollet Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
rzninnmrnm M frm
Qs Tables- .9 Ui'yo.n72U13Q
CHAS. A. J. MARSH, JOIIN M. l3Ali'l'LIC'I"l',
324 FRANKLIN AVENUE. ESTABLISHED 1874, 1801 HAWTHORNE AVE
MARSH Sc BARTLETT,
'Hif Real Estate and Loa.11.s,:+E+
Ground Floor Wright Block, 324 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
Correspondence Sollclted with Buyers, Sellers and lnuestare. Eastern and Western References Given.
ESTABLISHED 18 74.
i GEO. H. HUTCHINS,
Real Estate and l:oans.Lf-f:L
No. 10 FOURTH ST. SOUTH.
Connzspormencs Souoireo Minggapqlig, Ming..
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Courteous Treatment Extended to Allg All Work Elegantly Finished.
23 SOUTH FOURTH STREET, OVER POST-OFFICE,
110 nnd 11':'ni'EIg::,1:'l'3:'r?3UILDING.
wvwowss RT'CI'P'l'1ONS -
1' lhrqithtgll - FTGSEIOHGEJIG Q QGTGTGYS,
D L WL ' Ilffh 1 k' MANUFACTURERS OF
C'mi'3M' MAY'S GELEBRATED FRUZEN GHEAMS, FRUITS, IGES,
1 nrvyrn BANQUE1' mm ons
1 Opom Su,,pe,,,, weddlng CAKE, Tnmmcs, JELLIES, aw.
d other Cermontes. Four Stories. Nicouet Avenue
OYSTERS, HOT CHOCOLATE AND COFFEE AT ALL HOURS.
Speclal Rates to College Socletles.
f merelyalyl: Tailors,
In their own building. ,I 01 th St t 8
Flve Doors trom Unlverslty Street Cars. an 'X ree 0'r
MINNEAPOLIS, - IVIINN.
--PPPPMETRGPOLITAN ff? PHARMACYKM-
E. P. HAWTHORNE, Proprietor.
A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FOLLOWING CELEBRATED ExTRAoTs
Lubin's, Atkinson's, Lautier's, Lundborg's, Alfred Wright, Ricksecker's,
Lazel1e's, Pa1mer's, Eastman's, Pinan's.
Toilet Sets, -14 Manicure Sets, -If Traveling Sets, 'I+ Shaving Sets
FINE TOILET, BATH AND BUGGY SPONGES,
I-lair-, Tooth, Hand, Bath, Cloth and Shoe Brushes.
PRICES LOW. CompetentlPharmacists Always in Attendance. OPEN ALL NIGHT.
COR. NICOLLET AVENUE and SIXTH STREET.
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Q Elwell 81. Higgins
ADDITIONS TO MINNEAPOLIS.
Beery Block, 203 Third Street South,
V- MINNEAPOLIS, MINN
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PROF. F. DOWNEY,
IN T1ssT1MoNv OF oun SINCERE REGARD,
WE. THE CLASS OF '90,
DEDICATE 'rms Boox.
"TO THOSE WHIO KNOW THEE NOT NO WORDS CAN PAIN'I
AND THOBI4 VI H0 KNOW THEE KNOW AIL WORDS AIIE BAINT
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The following collection of facts, Ngures and fancies constitutes the
N Gopher" of i90.
Herein we haue presented matters as we found them. We could not manufac-
ture truths, and haue not tried. Your dollar paid, betalfe yourseh' and book to the
innermost seclusion of your home, and fortify against bad puns and sleep.
U' in turning ouer its pages, you find aught to please you, we are well repaid
for what of labor it has cost us. if things be found which otherwise affect you, it
is your misfortune, not our fault, and we are sorry for you. if you haue erred and
we haue found you- out, then blame yourself, not us, and go correct yourself lf
Truth be ouerdrawn, blame Truth for stretching. lf your feelings get the better of
your judgment, ere you rush on danger, talfe warning from the final picture of this
boolf, and thus auoid a certain fate. ,
With these few words we offer our production. May peace and joy be with you,
as 'tis with us upon our work's completion.
'Q-Q'-T-'T THE EDITORS.
The University of Minnesota.
1 BOARD on Rseamms.
The HON. GREENLEAF CLARK, M. A., sr. PAUL, 1889.
The HON. CUSHMAN K. DAVIS, M. A., ST. PAUL, 1889.
The HON. KNUTE NELSON, ALEXANDRIA, 1890.
The HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, MINNEAPOLIS, 1890.
The HON. HENRY H. SIBLEY, ST. PAUL, 1891.
The HON. GORDON E. ICOLE, FARIBAULT, 1891.
The HON. WILLIAM LEGGETT, BENSON, 1891.
The HON. W. R. MERRIAM, ST. PAUL, Ex-officio.
The Governor of the State.
The HON. DAVID L. KIEHLE, M. A., ST. PAUL, Ex-officio.
The Smbe Superintendent of Publlc Instruction.
CYRUS NORTHROP. LL. D., MINNISAPOLIS, Ex-officio.
The Pres-lident of the University.
OPTPTIGERS OFI VIII-IE BOARD.
The HON. HENRY H. SIBLEY, President. '
The HON. DAVID L. KIEHLE, Recording Secretary.
PRESIDENT CYRUS NORTI-IROP, Cor. Secretary.
61-is Elxiasumiva Giommimmss.
H. P. BROWN, Treasurer.
The HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, Chairman. The HON. DAVID L. KIEHLE.
CYRUS NORTI-IROP, Clerk.
.....-..-....-,, - - ,i,,-I-.
f A.-- ,,,,,- , A .,
CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., 519 Tenth Avenue S. E.
B. A., '57, LL. B., '59, LL. D., '86, Yule. K E Eg A A fbg A K Eg Skull and Bones, fb li K.
Pl'0f0HHlll' of lllletorlc mul lllllfrllull Lilvrn1'm'1-, Yule, 1803-1884.
WILLIAM W. FOLWELL, LL. D. 1020 Fifth Street S. E.
Plualfxcssou ov I'oL1'rxc,xL SCIENCE .mn L1nR.m1.xN.
B. A., '57, M. A., 'GOQ LL. D., '77, lloburt College, Geneva, N. Y. A A 'lk
I'l'0f6HH0l' uf NIIllfllPlllllt'l4'N mul Enpslucvrlmr ut' liellyulu Coll:-gn, N. Y.. 1869: 1'1-vsimll-111' of the llllivvrslty of Minuesotun.,
.IABEZ BROOKS, D. D. 1708 Laurel Avenue.
Pleolfnssou OF 'llllli GREEK LANuL',xu1f: AND I.l'1'laR,x'rlvR1s.
M. A., '53, Wesleyan University, Miclcllctowu, Comm,"-IJ. ID., Lawrence University, Appleton,
Wis. Nl"Yg1l' li K.
l'1'lm:lpu-l'of Wntm-town S0llllllll1l',V, Wnlm-town. WIN.: l'1'0fvr-mol' uf Greek mul Mntllelnutlses, Lll1WI'1'lll'0 University,
Appldbon, WM.: Prmalllunt uf llumlluo lT11lw-wily, llcnl Wing, Minn., Member uf the Aprrh-ult-nrnl College llourd of
Mlmlefaotuz Memlwr of the Slate Annual Sa-lloul Ilonlwl: Ant-lmr ni' " Illlll'0llll4'lTl0ll to Atth- Greek," mul lmmplllets on
hIs1:m'Im:u.l mul tlleolopqle-:Ll eulbjeetn-1.
NEWTON HORACIE WINCHELL, M. A., ltlStz1te Street S. E.
Pkolflissoxz ov Glaonoox' AND lVI1Nlfle.x1.om', S'l'A'l'li Gli0LOlllS'I' .mn CL'lm'rolz OF 'rms GENERAL
B. A., '66, M. A., '60, University of Michigan: F. ll. S. A., '88, A li IC.
Superintemlellt ol' Sc-lmolx-1, .-Xmlx-inn, Mlm-ll.: AH:-mlntunt Gvolmxln-xt nf Mll'lllRll.ll1 Am-:lx-stunt th-olupxint nf Uhio th-oluglcnl
Survey: Sf'Il11'G"0l0IrlHl1lvf Millllewm Him-01872: Antlmx- uf Mlxiu-mx nmzunl x-1-port:-1, two qum-to vulnms-N: Fiunl Report,
of Mllllmrlotng llhlllol' ol "Alll1'l'll'1l-ll fleulnpgiHl'."
JOHN G. MOORE, B. A., '
2850 University Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF TIIE GERMAN LANGUAGE AND LI'l'ERA'l'l'RE.
B. A., '73, Cornell University, Ithiea, N. Y.
CHRISTOPHER W. HALL. M. A.,
803 University Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF GEOLOGY, NIINERALOGY AND BIOLOGY.
B. A., '71, M. A., '74-. Middlebury College. A T.
JOHN C. HUTCI-IINSON, B. A.,
3806 Nicollet Avenue.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF GREEK AND MA'FIIliMA1'ICS.
B. A., '76, University of Minnesota. 0 Ib.
JOHN S. CLARK, B. A.,
1525 University Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF TIIE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LI'I'ERA'rURE.
B. A., '76, University of Minnesota. O 'lk
MATILDA j. WILKIN, B. L.,
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH AND GERMAN.
B. L., '77, University of Minnesota.
MARIA L. SANFORD,
N PROFESSOR OF RI-IETORIC AND EI.OcI"rIoN.
WILLIAM A. PIKE, B. S.,
PROFESSOR OF ENGINEERING AND DIRECTOR
B S., '71, Massachusetts Institute ot' Technology.
618 Fifteentll Avenue S. E.
' 1401 Sixth Street S. E.
2525 University Avenue S. E.
OF CoI.I.EGE OF THE MECIIANIC ARTS.
Professor of Enprlneerlnk, Mnlnn State Uullepze, 1871-1880: Vnrlonu t0lllll0l'll.I'X posltlnns as eng.'lneeI': Author of
"Mu.nuu.l of Elenlelltamy Meellmllenl Drnwlnp,'."
JOHN F. DOWNEY, C. IE,
9 Florence Court, University Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF 1VIA'I'HIilNIA'I'ICS AND AS'I'RONOIur. .
B. S., '70, M. S., '73, M. A., '78, Hillsdale College, C. IS., '77, Pennsylvania State College.
Teacher lu Hlllsdule College. one year, I'rIIIelpnl of lllgh School, f'n.sv-Iopolls, Minh., one year: Professor of
MMlIemn.tlcs mul Astronomy, I'eIIIIsylvIJ.nhI State College, seven yours: I'rofesI-IOI' of Mntlnexlmtles and Astronolny,
University of Minnesota, fIInee18S0: LliL'flll'0I' on VllI'l0IlH selentllhv and popnlnr HlIlllt'L'l7R.
JAMES A. DODGE, PII. D.,
PROFESSOR OF CIIEIvIIS'rRr.
813 Fifth Street S. E.
B- A-i '69, M. A., '72, Harvard, Ph. D., '78, Heidelberg. fl' ll! K.
Teacher in High School, Salem, Mn-Is., three years: Ten.eheI' In High H1-hnol, Oinnhn, Nob., one year: Professor
ol Natural Science, llahlwln UIllV8I'Blt,1', Boreu, O., two years.
CHARLES W. BENTON, B. A. 4-19 Eighth Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF 'FI-IE FRENCH LANGUAGE AND LI'I'ERA'I'I1RE.
B. A., '74-, Yale.
OLAUS JENSEN BREDA, 11 Florence Court, University Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF TI-IE SCANDINAVIAN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES,
Candidatus Philosophiae, '71, Royal University of Norway: Candidatus Theologine, '75, German
Concordia Seminary, St. Louis, Mo.
PII.stor of the Norwepzlmi Llli'Il0l'lLIl CIIIIPCII, St. l'n.ul, Mlnn., 1875-1877: I'I'ofenI-nor of Latin mul NDPWBKIIIIII, Iallhllbl'
Collepge, Decornll, Iowa., 1879-18823 I'I'0I9BI-lOl' of ScIIIIdIIIu.vIII.II IIaIn:IIIIg:er4 n.uIl l.lteI-ntures. Unlvernlty of Minnesota, slnce
GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PII. D., 328 Tenth Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
B. A., '71, M. A., '74-, Williams College, B. D., '74, Yale, M. A., Ph. IJ., Leipsie, A K 1115 lb I1 K.
1'n.ntor at New Lebanon mul Troy, N. Y.: Autlun' of .'lClIrle's Siprewulil lIlfl'I'l'0lI!I.tl0Il0f-I in llenon-mln: Editor of
ZIIpIt.zn's Old and Mlmhlle EIIRIIHII IIeII.1leI'.
CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S., 1816 Filth Street S. E.
INs'I'RUc'I'oR IN C1IEMIS'I'RY.
B. S., '83, University of Minnesota.
HENRY F. NACI-ITRIEB. B. S.. 4-08 Thirecnth Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF ANIMAL BIOLOGY, STATE ZOOLOGIST AND CURATOR OF TIIIi ZOOLOGICAL DIVISION
OF 'IAIIE MUSIELIM.
B. S., '82, University of Minnesota. Fellow ofthe Dcpfirtment ot' Biology, johns Hopkins University,
'84-, 6 fb.
Asl-Ilstuntln Blolopqlczml IIIIbOI'n.toI'y, .lohn Hopkins UIlIVOI'I'llI':,Y,1S8iII Author of "Notes on the EClIlll0lll!I'lI'lllfllI OI
Ben.ufort, North Cnrollnu., " and " New Water l!u.t.lI for I4IlflJ0I'll.t0l'y."
HARRY PRATT JUDSON, M. A., 316 Tenth Avenue S. E.
PROFESSOR OF HISTORY AND LECTURIBR ON PEDAGOGICS.
B. A., '70g M. A., '83, Williams College. A K Irlg fl- ll K.
PI'lIIelpIIl of tho High School, Troy, N. Y.: Editor OI "CII.0HIl.I"B f'UIIllIlCllf!lI'l0H1" A1I1.lIoI' ol "CueRn.r's AI-my, " and
"History of Troy Citizens Corps."
FREDERICK S. JONES, B. A., Absent OII leave in Europe.
INs'I'RUc'I'OR IN PI-Ivslcs.
B. A., '84-, Yale. NI' T, Skull and Bones: -lf II K.
IIlHbI'I1Ch0l'iI1 Physics at Shattuck, 1S84g IIlHll'Ill!tllI' ln 1'lI,vI-Iles nt the IlIIlvoI-ulny of Minnesota r4iIII:o1885.
WILLIAM R. HOAG, C. E., 1623 University Avenue S. E
ASSISTANT Pnoeisssorc or CIVII. ENGINEEIIING.
B. C. E., '84-3 C. E., '88, University of Minnesota. fl' A G.
JOHN H. BARR, M. S., 4-28 University Avenue S. E
INs'rRUc'roII IN MIQCIIANICAL ENGINIQEIIING.
B. M. E., '83, M. S.. '88, University of Minnesota. 0 Ill.
JOHN WHITMORE, B. A., Florence Court, University Avenue S. E
INSTRUCTOR IN PI-Ivslcs.
B. A.,"86, Yale.
CONWAY MCMILLAN, M. A., 803 University Avenue S. E
INs'I'IwcToII IN Bo'I'ANx'.
B. A., '85, M. A., '86, University of NClll'ZISlCZl. 'I' A 0. I
JOHN DEWEY, PII. D., 925 Fifteenth Avenue SLE
Przomcssorz OF MENTAL ANI: MORAL PIIII.osoI'IIv, AND LOGIC. -
B. A., '79, University of Vermont, Ph. D., '84-, johns Hopkins. A Alf: II' li K,
Fellow. JIJIIIIR Hopkins Uxuiversslty. 1883-ISR4: Av-wiatnilt I'I-ofeusrn' of Pllllosophy, lllllVl'l'Blf,Y of MIelIlp:II.II, 1884-18894
Author "PsycIIolog'y" lIIIll'lI0l"HlI C1'itlI,-nl Expo:-Iltlon uf l.elbI'luz" fGI'IIrm-Ib.
HON. WILLIAM PATTEE. M. A., Northiieid
DEAN oIf 'rIIIa DIcI'AIn'AIIsN'r or LAW ANI: PIIoFIsssoIz or TIII2. LAW or CoN'rIIAc'rs.
B. A., '71, M. A., '74-, Bowdoin College, Maine. A A 'In
PI'ofeusoI' of Greek. Lnke Forrest I'IIlvoI'HIt,v, lllluohxp City Attorney of NoI'tht1elIl. Mlnu.: Mambo:-I' of Ilepzlslutlil-e
HON. S. J. R. MCMILLAN, St. Paul
LI:c'I'UnI:Iz ON CoNs'I'ITI"rIoNAI. LAW.
HON. GORDON E. COLE, Faribault
LIac'1'UIIIm ON CoIII1oIaA'rIoNs.
HON. CHARLES D. KERR, St. Paul
LEc'rUImIz ON 'NIE LAW or PARTNIQIISI-III-.
G. C. RIPLEY, B. A., Minneapolis
LEc'rUIcIm ON EQIIITI' JUIIISI-IIIJDENCE ANI: Pizocrsnrrun.
'CHARLES ANDREW WILLARD, LL. D., 12 Thirteenth Street N.
LECTURER ON THE LAW OF BAILMENTS.
B. A., '77, Dartmonthg LL. D., '79, Boston University. A K Eg lb li K.
JUDGE JAMES OSCAR PIERCE, 507 Eighth sri-ec: S.
LECTURER ON THE LAW' OF DOMESTIC RELATIONS.
Military Order Loyal Legion of U. S.
Formerly Judge of Circuit Court, Memphis, Tenn.: Professor of Medical JllI'lHDl'llll0lHTO ln 1ImneOpn.thle Medlcul
'COllOma, Minneapolis: Author Of " Frluldulent Mortgnipres Of Merchandise."
HON. CHARLES FLANDREAU, St. Paul.
LECTURER ON TIIE LAW OF TORTS.
JOHN B. ATWATER, D. A., 3 Minneapolis.
LECTURER ON THE LAW OF REAL PROPERTY.
HON. C. D. 0'BRIEN, St. Paul.
LECTURER ON CRIMINAL LAW AND PROCEDURE.
GEORGE N. BAXTER, Faribault.
LECTURER ON COMMON LAW AND CODE PLEADING.
HON. W. D. CORNISH, St. Paul.
LECTURE!! ON LIEE AND FIRE INSURANCE.
JUDGE JOHN M. SHAW, Minneapolis.
LECTURER ON EVIDENCE.
JUDGE P. M. BABCOCK, Minneapolis.
LECTURER ON VVILLS AND ADMINISTRATION. I
CHARLES W. BUNN, St. Paul.
LECTURER ON SURETYSHIP AND MORTGAGIES, PRACTICE IN UNITED STATE COURTS.
SUMNER LADD, M. A., 319 Nicollet Avenue.
LECTURER ON TIIE LAW OF ITAXATION.
M. A., University of Vermont. A Wg fll B K.
Professor of Medical Jurlsprndence in the College of Physlclnns and Surgeons, Minneapolis, since 1888.
HON. GEORGE B. YOUNG, , , St. Paul
LECTURER ON THE CONFLICT OF LAWS.
PERRY H. MILLARD, M. D., St. Paul-
DEAN OF THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY AND PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL SURGERY.
M. D., '82, Rush Medical College.
RICHARD OLDING BEARD, M. D., 1623 Laurel Avenue.
PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGY.
M. D., Northwestern University.
Formerly Professor of Physiology in Mlnnesom Hospital College.
C, J, BELL, Baltimore, Md.
PROFESSOR OF CIIEMISTRY.
HENRY MARTYN BRACKEN, M. D., 1010 Fourth Street S.
PROFESSOR OF MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS.
M. D., '77, College Of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City, L. R. C. S., '79, Edinburgh.
ALBERT E. SENKLER, M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF THEORY AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE.
CHARLES H. HUNTER, M. D., 829 Second Avenue S.
PROFESSOR OF PATIIOLOGY AND CLINICAL MEDICINE.
B. A., '74, M. A., '83, Bowdoin, M. D., '78, College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York
City. A RI-2.
l'I'IncIpIIl LlInurlck Illprh School, DULIIIO, 1874-1876: Professor Ol' Potllology, MlDll0HOtD Ilospltnl College, 1882-1888.
EVERTON J. ABBOTT, B. A., M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL MEDICINE.
CHARLES A. WHEATON, M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF SURGERY.
FREDERICK ALANSON DUNSMOOR, M. D., 226 Tenth Street S.
PROFESSOR OF OFERATIYE AND CLINICAL SURGERY.
M. D., '75, Bellevue Hospital Medical College.
Pl'0f08S0l' ol Goulto-UI'inuI-y Surgery, Stl. PlI.ul Medical College, 18783 Professox' of Surgery, Mlnnesotu. College
Hospital, 1881.-1884: County I'hynicln.IIg Surgeon for flve I-ullrouds.
PARKS RITCHIE, M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF OBSTETRICS. V
ALEX. J. STONE, LL. D., M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF WOMEN.
JOHN F. FULTON, M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF OFHTIIALMOLOOY AND OTOLOGY. . '
FRANK ALLPORT, M. D., -1-08 Nicollet Avenue.
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL OPHTHALMOLOGY AND OTOLOGY.
M. D., '76, Chicago Medical College.
AlJt8lltllIlR'S11l'R'0Ol1 St. ISu.I'II11bnS liospltmlg Author O! "Operations 011 the Mnstolll 1'rOeoI-II-I" mul "0peI'utlOII:-I for
C. EUGENE RIOOS. M. A., M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEIII.
AMOS W. ABBOTT, M. D., Minneapolis.
CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF WOMEN.
CHARLES H. BOARDMAN, M. D., 503 Wabnslm Street, St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE.
B. A., '59, Yale, M. D., '62, University of Pennsylvania, A K Tl, Scroll and Key.
Mexnber of Modicnl Legal Society. New York.
ARTHUR B. ANCKER, M. D., St. Paul.
PROFESSOR OF HYOIENE.
JAMES H. DUNN, M. D., Minneapolis.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF 'I'I-IE GENITO-URINARY ORGANS.
CHARLES L. WELLS, M. A., M. D., Minneapolis.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF CI-IILDREN.
JAMES E. MOORE, M. D., Minneapolis.
PROFESSOR OF OR'rIIcEIvEDIC SURGERY.
MAX P. VANDERHORCK, M. D., 4-18 First Avenue S-
PROFESSOR OF DERMATOLOOY.
M. D., '85, jefferson Medical College. 41 A 0.
h0H11.l0Ill3 pllyslclan PlIllIuIelplIiu Cha.I'lty Hospimlg AssIStn.IIt to Second D0l'lllll.f30lOg'lCll1l Cllnle, Vleunn 4lOneI'II.l
Hospital, Vlexmn. .
'W. S. LATON, M. D., Minneapolis
PROFESSOR OF LARYNGOLOGY.
J. CLARK STEWART, B. A., M. D., Minneapolis
PROFESSOR OF HISTOLOGY AND BACTERIOLOGY.
,JOHN W. BELL, M. D., 2955 Chicago Avenue
PROFESSOR OF PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS AND DISEASES OF THE CHEST.
M. D., Ohio Medical College.
Formerly Prefer-lsor of the 'l'll00l',V and I"I'nr:tIL-0 O1 Memlfcilne, Mlnm-nom Hospital College.
E. c. SPENCER, F. A., M. D., Sr. Paul
PROFESSOR OF SURGICAL ANATOMY. .
A. B. CATES, M. D., 518 Nicollet Avenue
ADJUNCT 'ro 'FIIE CI-IAIR OF OnS'rE'rRICS.
B. A., '74-3 M. A., '77, Colby University: M. D., '80, Harvarcl. A K lil.
Formerly Professor of OhEbetI'lcH in Mlnuesotn Hmipltnl Collepre.
W. A. JONES. M. D., ' Minneapolis
AQIUNCT 'ro TI-IE CHAIR OF DISEASES OF 'FI-IE NERVOUS SYSTEM.
BURNSIDE FOSTER. M. D., Minneapolis
DEMONS'rRA'rOR OF ANATOMY.
'GEORGE A. HENDRICKS, M. D., Minneapolis
PROFESSOR OF ANATOMY.
Fnrrncrly AHNlBl'll.llt I'I'ofFHSOI' of AIIIWOIIIX, l.llllV9l'Nll',Y O! Mlchlwnu.
'WILLIAM EDWIN LEONARD, M. D., 1809 Portland Avenue
PROFESSOR OF MATEIIIA MEDICAK AND Tl-IERAPIEUTICS IN THE COLLEGE OF I'lOMEOI'ATI1Y.
B. A., '76, University Of' Minnesota: M. D., '79, I-Iarpers Medical College, Pllilaclelplzin, Penn. X Nl'
Intermediate, Avl!.l'll'H Ilqlllfllil Iiolneopurllle I-louplml, New York City, one your: Eillflll' Minnesota Medical Monthly
two yen.I'H. ' A
HENRY HUTCHINSON, M. D., St. Paul
PROFESSOR OF TIIEORY AND PRACTICE OF MIEDICINE IN THE COLLEGE OF HOMEOIIATI-Iv.
'GEORGE E. RICKER, B. A., M. D., Minneapolis
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL MEDICINIE IN TIAIE COLLEGE OF HOMIEOPATIIY.
.ROBERT D. MATCHAN, M. D., Minneapolis
PROFESSOR OF PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF SURGERY IN 'FIIE COLLEGE OF I-IOMEOPATI-Iv.
HENRY C. LEONARD, B. C. E., B. S., M. D., Fergus Falls
PROFESSOR OF OBSTETRICS IN TIIE COLLEGE OF I'IOMEOI'A'l'lIY.
ALBERT E. HIGBEE, M. II., MiI11wHII0liS
PROFESSOR OF GYNECOLOGY IN THE COLLEGE OF HOMEOPA'rAx'.
JOHN F. BEAUMONT, M. D., Mi11I1wIwliS
PROFESSOR OF OI'IITIIALIvIOI.OGv IN TIYIE COLLEGE OF HOMEOI-ATIIY.
HENRY W. BRAZIE, M. D., Milmeulwolis
PROFESSOP OF PZEDOLOGY IN TI-IE COLLEGE OF HOIvIEOI1ATIIx'.
SALATHIEL M. SPAULDING, M. D., ' 2025 Clilltfm M'CHU'f
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM IN 'FIIE COLLEGE OF I'IOMEOPATIlY.
M. D., H'f1l1l1Cl11i1ll Medical College, Chicago, Ill.
If'OI'InoI'ly Professor of NI!-Blltllll und NBl'V0llH Dlsemses. Mlnneuotrm H0lIl601Nll7lll0 Mollie-III College.
WARREN S. BRIGGS, B. S., M. D., , St- P11111
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL SURGERY IN TIIE COLLEGE OF IIOMEOPATIIY.
EUGENE LANGDON MANN, M. D., 287 Dayton Avenue, St. Paul
PROFESSOR OF I'IIvSIcAL DIAGNOSIS RNII LARYNGOLOGY IN THE COLLEGE OF HOMEOIIIITIIY.
B. A.. '83, I-IOlIaI't College: M. D., '86, HulIIIeI11uI1 College, Pliilmlelpllia. K Ag 1111! K.
FoI'IIIOrly Hmmm Slll1L'l?01l, IIoIIIeOpII.tlIl1- Hon-Ipltul. AVllIl'll'H INlIl,ll1l, N. Y.
B. HARVEY OGDEN, M. A.. M. D.. St.P:1ul
PROFESSOR OF 'NIE GENITO-URINARY 'DISEASES IN Tl-IE COLLEGE OF HOMEOIIIITIIY.
HENRY C. ALDRICH, D. D. S., Hotel Sun Angelo, Nicollet Avenue
D. D. S., '79, University of PeI1flSylVZll'llZI.
LOCtlll'Bl' ou hfIlCl'UHCOD,V, lllntolopry and Pntllolopry in Nlllllli-BHOTIII Hoxlleopzmtllle MoIllen.l College, 15487-1888.
.DAVID A. STRICKLER, M. D., 1128 East First Street, Duluth
PROFESSOR OF OTOLOGY IN TIIE COLLEGE OF HOMEOIIATIIY.
M. D., '81, I'IalIIIeI11aII Medical College, Plzilaclclphia.
1"oI'IneI'ly Ilesldmnt l.'lIynlIrlu.II H II.hIIeIIIII.II Hosplllnl, 'l'llllll.Ill'lD1llll..
'CHARLES M. BAILEY, D. M. D., 4-18 Fourth Street S. E
PROFESSOR OF PROSTZIIETIC DENTISTRY AND MA'FERIA MEDICA IN THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
D. M. D., '71, Harvarcl.
1'l'Df0HBOI' Of Operative Dentlstry, and Professor uf DOntn.l Mntorlu Medica, Mlunesotu. l'l0HDlt3llIl College.
THOMAS EDWIN WEEKS. D. D. S., 24.20 Portland Place..
PROFESSOR OF OIIERATIVE AND CLINICAL DENTISTRY.
D. D. S., '86, Minnesota Hospital College.
Formerly Professor of Opemtlve Dentistry in Minnesota Hospital College.
EDWARD H. ANGLE, D. D. S., 526 Nicollet Avenue..
PROFESSOR OF HISTOLOGY AND ORTHODONTIA IN THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY.
D. D. S., '78, Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery.
Author Of "The Anglo Syl-Item of '.l'I'en.tIneIIt for Dental lrI'egulILI'tieI-I."
L. D., LEONARD, M. D., 73 Syndicate Block..
PROFESSOR OF PATIIOLOGY AND Tl-IERAPEUTICS IN THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY.
CHARLES N. HEWITT, M. D., Red Wing..
UNIVERSITY PROFESSOR OF SANITARY SCIENCE.
HENRY T. ARDLEY, 1521 University Avenue S. E..
INSTRUCTOR IN DECORATIVE ART, Woon CARVING AND DESIGN.
G. A. COVELL, M. E., 215 Fifth Avenue S. E.,
INSTRUCTOR IN MECI-IANICAL ENGINEERING.
M. E., '87, Cornell. 2 IP.
A. I. JONES, 215 Fifth Avenue S. E.,
INSTRUCTOR IN METAL WORICING.
ALBERT J. SCHUMACHER, 517 FiPceenth Avenue S. E..
INSTRUCTOR IN MECHANICAL DRAWING. A 'I' A.
EDWIN FORBES GLENN, 166 Portland Avenue, St. Paul..
PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS. '
West Point Military Academy, '77, First Lieutenant, Twenty-fifth Infantry.
N. l-I. MCLAIN. ' St. Anthony Park.
DIRECTOR OF TIIE EXPERIMENT STATION.
SAMUEL B. GREEN, B. S., St. Anthony Park..
HORTICULTURIST OF THE EXPERIMENT STATION.
B. S., '79, Massachusetts Agricultural College, D. G. K.
Formerly Snperlntenmlont of Hortlciiltm-e, HOl1glll10ll'S Funn, Experllnentzixl Station, New York: also, Sllll9l'lI1l19l1fl6l1l7
of the Hortlcllltllrul Depm'tIneIIt, Amherst, Mass.
WILLET S. HAYES, B. S. A., St. Anthony Park
ASSISTANT IN AGRICULTURE.
B. S. A., '85, Iowa Agricultural College.
Asslstuilt in the Agrlolllturnl Depnrtlnexlt, Iowa Agrlcultllml College, 1886: Associate Edltox' of the "Prairie FIIPIIIQI'
Chicago, Ill., 1887-1880.
CHARLES POUMEROULIE, St. Anthony Park
ASSISTANT IN I-IORTICULTURE.
Diploma in Horticulture and Agriculture, '82, College of St. Antoine, Chte. Inibrienre, France
Member of the Horticultural Society of France.
TBILUIIBI' OP I-IOI't1cu1lI1I'e. in the College of Foulllenso. Seine-et-Oise. Pumls, 1882-1884.
OTTO LUGGER, St. Anthony Park
ENTOMOLOGIST AND BOTANIST OF THE EXPERIMENT STATION.
DAVID N. HARPER, PH. B., St. Antllony Park
CIIEMIST OF TIIE ExI-ERIMENT STATION.
OLAF SCHWARTZ-KOPFF, St. Anthony Park
VETERINARIAN OF TIIE EXl'ERIMEN'l' STATION.
WILLIAM WIRT PENDEGAST, Hutchinson
PRINCII--AL OF THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE.
HENRY WEBB BREWSTER. B. A., H St. Anthony Park
ASSISSANT PRINCIPAL IN THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE.
B. A., '87, University of Minnesota.
1"OI'Inm'ly I'I'lnu1pu.l of the Public Schools of Little Falls, Mlllll.
OSCAR W. OESTLUND, B. A., 1315 Seventh StrectS
ENTOMOLOJIST AND ASSISTANT ON TIIE GEOLOGICAL SURVEY.
FRANK A. JOHNSON, B. iS., Fifteenth Avenue S. E
SECRETARY AND REGISTRAR.
LETTIE M. CRAFTS. B. L.,
WILLIAM H, YATTAW,
EDWIN ANTHONY CUZNER,
SUl'ERIN'l'ENDENT OF THE PLANT HOUSE.
CHARLES H. WHIPPS,
ENGINEER AND JANITOR, COLLEGE OF MECEIANIC ARTS.
DANIEL W. SPRAGUE,
ACCOUNTANT AND RECORDER, EXRERIMENT STATION.
M. ESTELLE PORTER. B.-L.,
SECRETARY AND STENOGRAPHER, EXPERIMENT SrAT1ON.
PETER M. OIDEON. '
SUPERINTENDENT OF M!NNETONKA FRUl'F FARM.
H. S. DARTT,
SUPERINTENDENT OF OWATONNA FOREST TREE STATION.
E. H. DELI-IORBE.
610 Fifth Street S. E.
214- State Street S. E
Rifteenth Avenue S. E
St. Anthony Park
St. Anthony Park
I St. Anthony Park
JULIUS E. MINER, '75,
N. W. KEYSOR, '79,
OHHIGE Rs, 1388-'a9.
OSCAR FIRKINS, '84, - sifcmmm
IDA V. MANN, '85, TREASURER
JAMES GRAY, '85, - - Hls'roRlAN.
DR. F. C. BOWMAN, '79, ORATOR.
MARY BLANCHARD, '88, - - Pom'
ALUMNI DAY, JUNE 5, 1889.
University Veiloviislxip Association.
JOHN GOODNOW, - - PRESIDENT.
JAMES GRAY, - Sl5c1m'rARx'.
F. B. SNYDER, - - TREASURER.
MRS. V. F. MINER, W. E. LEONARD,
W. J. WARREN. A. H. HALL.
GEORGE B. AITON.
ULYSSES S. GRANT.
KENDRIC C. BABCOCK, OSCAR L. TRIGGS.
CLASS OF '73.
Warren C. Eustis, B. A., physician, Farmington, Minn.
Henry M. Williamson, B. A.. editor and publisher, Flanclreau, S. D.
CLASS or '74.
George E. Ricker, B. A., X 'l', physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Edward C. Chatfield, B. S., X NP, lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
CLASS or '75.
Andrew R. Cass, B. A., Brainerd, Minn.
Julius E. Miner, B. A., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
"Simon P. Sterritt, B. A., X NP, physician, Anoka, Minn.
SAMUEL A. RANK, B. S., B. C. E., X KP, mining engineer, Central City. Colo.
CLARK STEXVART, B. S., B. C. E., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Helen M. Ely fMrs. H. M. Williamsonj, B. L.. Flandreau, S. D.
Henry C. Leonard, B. C. E., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
CLASS or '76.
John S. Clark. B. A., 0 ill, Professor of Latin, State University, Minneapolis, Minn.
John C. Hutchinson, B. A'., 9 'l', Professor of Greek and Mathematics, State University, Minne-
Wm. E. Leonard, B. A., X 'l', physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Martha A. Butler lMrs. J. N. Childsl, B. S., Detroit, Minn.
ROBERT H. CRAFTS, B. S., M. S.. real estate agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
Lewis H. Gillette, B. S., X 'I', Secretary and Treasurer of Herzog Manufacturing Company,
Minneapolis, Minn. ' '
EUGENE A. HENDRICRSON. B. S., B. C. E., X NP, lawyer, St. Paul, Minn,
Wm. H. Locke, B. S.. clergyman LM. EJ, Hampshire, lll.
Chas. E. Thayer. B. C. E., banker, Wessington Springs, S. D.
CLASS or '77.
GRAHAM C. CAMPBELL, B. A., M. A., '80, clergyman, Fort Smith, Ark.
Joel N. Childs, B. A., Principal of High Schools, Detroit, Minn. '
Ebenezer A. Currie, B. A., real estate, St- Paul, Minn.
Frank Eustis, B. A', real estate, Minneapolis, Minn.
Stephen Mahoney, B. A., X NP, Judge of Municipal Court, Minneapolis Minn.
John W. Perkins. B. A., X 'l', lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Charles W. Savidge, B. A., clergyman LM. E.,l Omaho, Neb.
Albert McC. Welles, B. A., Principal of High School, Redwood Falls, Minn.
Albert P, I-lem-ickson, B, S., X 'P, Assistant Commissioner of Health. St. Paul, Minn.
'John C. Kassube, B. S., architect, Minneapolis, Minn.
Edwin B. Pribble, B. S., lawyer, Little Falls, Minn.
Matilda J. Campbell QMrs. G. F. Wilkinj, B. L., Instructor in German and English, State
University, Minneapolis, Minn.
Viola Fuller QMrS. J. E. Minerl, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
'Charlotte A. Rollitt, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Walter S. Pardee, B. Arch., Supervising Architect for Board of' Education, Minneapolis, Minn.
CLASS or '78.
Julian C. Bryant, B. A., Principal of Humbolt School, St. Paul, Minn.
John H. Lewis, B. A., Superintendent of Schools, Hastings, Minn.
Thomas R. Newton, B. A., Superintendent of Money Order Department of Post Office, Minne
Evan R. Pritchard, B. A., Presbyterian clergyman, Albany, Oreg.
Daniel Williams, B. A., Presbyterian clergyman, Esthersville, Iowa.
Fred. L. Couillard, B. S., farmer, Richfield, Minn.
Nettie Getchell, Los Angeles, Cal.
Judson T. Howell, B. S.
Mary W. Robinson fMrs. W. L. Wolfordl, B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary A. Macs fMrs. W. S. Crandallj, B. L., Kalama, Wash.
Harvey J. Smith, B. S., Superintendent Minneapolis Exposition Art Gallery, Minneapolis, Minn
Myron DeV. Taylor, B. S.. X 'I', lawyer, St. Cloud, Minn.
Wm. J. Warren, B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
George A. Wood, B. L., hardware merchant, Milbank, S. D.
Chas. S. Buslmell, B. M. E., X NP, stove manufacturer, Minneapolis, Minn.
CLASS or '79.
John F. Collom, B. A., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Etta M. Elliott lMrs. Adamsj, B. A., Boston, Mass.
John F. Goodnow, B. A., X 'l', lumber and l'uel'dealer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Frank S. McKean, B. A., X if, hardware dealer, Benson, Minn.
Robert VV, Rhames, B. A., clergyman QP. EJ, Morris. N. Y.
Chelsea J. Rockwood, B. A., 0 1l',lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
George B. Thompson, B. A., 0 fb, travelling salesman, Troy, N. Y.
WILLIS M. WEST, B. A., M. A., '81, Superintendent of Schools, Faribault, Minn.
Walter S. Barrett, B. S., 0 flu surveyor, Minneapolis, Minn.
Fred. C. Bowman, B. Sl, 0 4', physician, Duluth, Minn.
Catherine A. Burns, B. S., Hopkins' Station, Minn.
Timothy E. Byrnes, B. S., X 'l'. Appointing Clerk of Treasury, Washington, D. C.
Evelyn M. Champlin lMrs. W. S. Barrettj. B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
'Addison Gage, Jr., B. S., X T, Manager Evening Journal, Minneapolis, Minn.
Allan J. Greer, B. S., X NP, lawyer, Lake City, Minn. I
Laura A. Linton, B. S., Professor of Chemistry and Physics in High Schools, Minneapolis, Minn
George H. Partridge, B. S., X 'l', with Wyman Sz Mullin, Minneapolis, Minn.
Etta Thompson, B. S., teacher in High School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Wm. L. Bassett, B. S., lumberman, Minneapolis, Minn.
Alvin Hildreth, B. L.
William H. Kcysor, B. L., 0 -lf, lawyer, Omaha, Neb.
Marion H. Roe, B. L., teacher in Winthrop School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Caroline Rollit fMrs. G. A. Woodj, B. L., Milbank. S. D.
Martha I. West, B. L., teacher in Winthrop School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Wm. S. Dawley, B. C. E., Chief Engineer C. 8: I. Railway. Chicago, Ill.
Pierce P. Furber, B. C. E., X NP, architect, St. Louis, Mo. '
CLASS ov '80.
Cora I. Brown QMrs. H. W. Brownsonl, B. A., Minneapolis, Minn. '
james F. Bryant, B. A., Baptist clergyman, Logan, Iowa.
Albert W. Rankin, B. A., O fb, Superintendent of Schools, Owatonna, Minn.
Wm. W. Williams, B. A., miller, Lima Springs, Iowa.
"Fred. G. Berry, B. S., Butte City, Mont.
Horace B. Greeley, B. S., farmer, Mapleton, Minn.
Clarence L. Herrick, B. S., Hotel Mitchel, Cincinnati, O.
Robt. P. A. Nix, B. S., 0 'ly Superintendent of Schools, New Ulm. Minn.
Minnie E. Reynolds, fMrs. W. L. Ellisl, B. S., Iowa.
Alva L. Roe, B. S., lawyer, St. Paul, Minn.
Gilman W. Smith, B. S., Superintendent of Bridges and Building for C. M. 8: St. P. R'y Co.,
Wells, Minn. Q
Harvey P. Smith, B. S.. X l', banker, St. Thomas, N. D.
Lillian S. Todd fMrs. George H. Remelel, B. S., West Medford, Mass.
Andrew Holt, B. L., 0 4'. lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Joseph E. Horton, B. L., 0 fb, Register of Deeds and Clerk of Court. Le Grace, S. D.
Lizzie A. House, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Bessie S. Lawrence QMrs. Geo. McGregorj. B. L., li K I', Minneapolis, Minn.
CLASS or '81.
GEORGE B. AITON, B. A., M. A, '87, 01l', Principal of Winthrop School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Samuel G. Anderson, B. A., Presbyterian clergyman, Toledo, Minn.
Otway W. Baldwin, B. A., attorney-at-law, St. Cloud, Minn.
'William Cullen Bryant, B. A., divinity student, Morgan Park, Ill.
Herbert O. Chowen, B. A., X NP, merchant miller, Great Falls, Mont.
Emily L. Hough lMrs. W. H. Savidgej, B. A., Pocatello, Idaho.
Chas. E. Kent, B. A., X NP, lawyer, Toledo, O.
Wm. L. King, B. A., 0 'ln clergyman, Chatticld, Minn.
Quintin J. Rowley, B. A.. physician, Los Angeles, Cal.
Fred. B. Snyder, B. A., X NP, lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Fred. L. Bardwell, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Boston Institute of Technology
'Herbert J. Broughton, B. S. Teller of Commercial Bank, Minneapolis, Minn.
Diana Burns QMrs. Samuel Camphelll, B. S., Hopkins Station, Minn.
George'S. Grimes, B. S., X Y, lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
james jannison, B. S., X NP, clerk for C. A. Pillsbury 8: 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., Principal of High School, Stillwater, Minn.
Wm. H. Savidge, B. S., attorney for N. P. R'y Co., Pocatello, Idaho.
Lilla R. Williams fMrs. Bradley Phillipsl, B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Harlow L. Bonniwell, B. L., lawyer, Hutchinson, Minn.
Margaret A. Campbell, B. L., teacher, Duluth, Minn.
Lettie M. Crafts, B. L., Assistant Librarian of the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Emma E. Grimes, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
William E. Harrington, B. L., Cashier of Citizens Bank, Hutchinson, Minn.
Emma E. Maes, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Bradley Phillips, jr., B. L., 0 mb, hardware merchant, Minneapolis, Minn.
CI..xss OF '82.
james H. Gould, B. A., il- A 0, physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
Frank Healy, B. A., 0 'l', lawyer, Minneapolis Minn.
Andrew F. Hillyer, B. A., Clerk in War Department, Washington, D. C.
Carrie W. Holt lMrs. R. W. jamisonb, B. A., Sioux City, Iowa. '
'Lydia R. Holt, B. A., teacher, Minneapolis, Minn.
Frances A. Knox, B. A., teacher, Salem, Oregon.
Frank N. Leavens, B. A., 0 df, wheat dealer, Chamber of Commerce, Minneapolis, Minn.
Alexander H. Nunn, B. A., lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
E. M. Skiff Pickett, B. A., X 'l', Assistant City Editor Pioneer Press, Minneapolis, Minn.
Charles M. Webster, B. A., X NP, Secretary Great Falls' Water-power and Townsite Co., Great
jesse C. Wilson, B. A., 0 fb, student McCormack Theological Seminary, Chicago, Ill.
George J. Backus, S., wood and coal dealer, Minneapolis, Minn.
William W. Clark. B. S., 9 41, lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Alice E. Demon, B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Carrie D. Fletel1erlMrs. C. J. Roekwoodj, B. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Emma L. Hendrickson QMrs. C. C. Lyfordj, B. S., K K I', Minneapolis, Minn.
William B. Linton, B. S., physician, Merriam Park, Minn.
Henry F. Nachtrieb, B. S., 0 fb, Professor ol' Animal Biology. University of Minnesota,
Rasselas H. Prosser, B. S., df A 0, real estate dealer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Robt. P. Shumway, B. S., lumberman, Wakefield, Neb.
Edward D. N. Whiting, B. S., real estate, Minneapolis, Minn.
Agnes V. Bonniwell, B. L.. Hutchinson, Minn.
Grace W. Curtis QMrs. Gowranl, B. L., K K I', Grand Forks, N. D.
Arthur E. Dickerman, B. L., X T, Treasurer Great Falls' Water-power 8: Townsite Co., Great
Falls. Mont. Also County Treasurer.
Marie L. Henry, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary E. Holt, B. L., teacher, Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary N. Hughes fMrs. Chas. E. Sinclairel, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Richard H. johnson, B. L., X 'l', lawyer, Bismark, N. D. V
Louise L. Kilbourne, B. L., teacher, Fergus Falls, Minn.
Emily D. McMillan, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn. Travelling in Europe.
'Adil E. Pillsbury QMTS. C. IW. WCbSt6fJ, B. L., K K T, Minneapolis, Minn,
Harry A. Strong, B. L., X NP, with Wyman, Mullin 8: Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
Wm. J. Barrett. B. Ag., with Tribune, Minneapolis, Minn.
, CLASS OF '83.
Edwin P. Baldwin, B. A., Universalist minister, Albert Lea, Minn.
Wm. E. Fay, B. A., 0 41, medical student, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
Edson S. Gaylord, B. A., X '1'. lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
David P. Jones, B. A., X 'l', banker, Minneapolis, Minn.
joseph 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., M. E. Missionary, Moradabad, India.
Sumner L. Trussell, X Alf, lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Roht. M. Bell, B. S., travelling in Europe.
Fred. H. Clark, B. S., lumberman, Minneapolis, Minn.
Louise E. Hollister, B. S., A 1', teacher in High School, Duluth, Minn.
Edward C. jones, B. S., 0 'l', real estate, Duluth, Minn.
George N. Salisbury, B. S., O 'l', U. S. Signal Officer, Poplar River, Mont.
Chas. F. Sidener, B. S., 0 fb, Instructor in Chemistry, State University, Minneapolis, Minn.
Emma J. Ware, B. S., teacher, Deer Lodge, Mont. '
Samuel D. Catherwood, B. L., lawyer, Austin, Minn.
Annie H. jefferson lMrs. Louis Pinkhamj, B. L., A 1', Tacoma, Wash.
Kate L. Kennedy fMrs. J. H. Barry, B. L., Ithica, N. Y.
Sarah P. McNair, H. L., K K 1', Minneapolis, Minn.
Anna C. Marston, B. L., li li 1', Lady Principal, Clinton Institute, Fort Plain, N. Y.
janet Nunn, B. L., teacher in High School, Fergus Falls, Minn. .
Emma F. Trussell, B. L., Champlin, Minn.
Wm., George Peters, B. C.
Louis O. Smith, B. C. E., X XP, banker, Kansas City, Mo.
jonx H. BARR, B. M. E.: M. S., '88, 0 fl', Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, University of
Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn, Post Graduate, Columbia College, New York City.
Cmss or '84-.
Elmer E. Adams, B. A., X NP, editor journal, Fergus Falls, Minn.
Patrick J. Butler, B. A., clerk in Post Otiiee Department, Washington, D. C.
Oscar Firkins. B. A., 0 '11, teacher, Minneapolis, Minn.
'joseph H. C. Hutchinson, B. A., teacher in High School, Stillwater, Minn.
Anthony johnson, B. A., bookkeeper, Sauk Centre, Minn.
Eli Larson, B. A., lawyer, Ada, Minn.
Hannah R. Sewall, B. A., Fellow in Bryn-Mawr College, Bryn-Mawr, Penn.
Susan W. Sewall fMrs. W. L. Chapinj, B. A., St. Paul, Minn.
Zenas N. Vaughn, B. A., fl' A 6, Principal of Schools, Red Wing, Minn.
Nathan M. Baker, jr., B. S., 9 fb, Assistant in Chemical Laboratory and Student, University of
Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
Jeremiah L. Donahue, B. S., travelling examiner for U. S. Pension Department, Merchants Hotel,
St. Paul, Minn.
George L. Hendrickson, B. S., X 'l', real estate, St. Paul. Minn.
George H. Klcpper, B. S., teacher, Hutchinson, Minn.
Bessie Laythe, B. S., A Il, draughting, Duluth, Minn.
James E. Manchester, B. S., teacher, Chaska, Minn.
Henry H. S. Rowell, B. S., 6 112, Managing Editor of the Spectator, Minneapolis, Minn.
Charles C. Schmidt, B. S., Principal of Schools, St. Cloud, Minn.
Emma Zwinggi, B. S., St. Peter, Minn.
Anna H. Bonfroy fMrs. Z. N. Vaughnj, B. L., Red Wing, Minn.
Belle M. Bradford, B. L., Empire, Minn.
Adalyna Kingsbury fMrS. C. C. Pigottj, B. L., LeGrange, Mich.
WILLIABI R. Hone, B. C. E., C. E., '88, -If A 9, Assistant Professor in Civil Engineering.
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Minn.
George j. Loye, B. C. E., engineer for C., St. P. 85 K. C. R'y Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
Irving W. Matthews, B. C. E., 0 111, surveyor, Broken Row, Neb.
CLASS 011' '85.
Mary L. Benton, B. A., teacher, Minneapolis, Minn.
Samuel S. Langland, B. A., lawyer, Moorhead, Minn.
Chas. W. Moulton, B. A., 0 LD, student johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.
James Gray, B. S., ll' A G, reporter for Daily Globe, Minneapolis, Minn.
Cassius M. Locke, B. S., salesman, Minneapolis, Minn.
Curtis L. Greenwood, B. S., 0 41, civil engineer, Broken Bow, Neb.
Howard Strickland Abbott. B. L., df A G, Assistant Attorney for M. 8: St. L. R'y Co., Minne-
apolis Minn. V
Albert M. Baldwin, B. L., X elf, lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
Bertha M. Brown, B. L. Richfield, Minn.
Mary E. Irving fMrs. C. L. Greenwoodj, B. L., A P, Broken Bow, Neb.
Ida V. Mann, B. L., teacher in North Side High School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Mabel L. Smith, B. L., Knoxville, Tenn.
Edelbert E. Bushnell, B. M. E., optician. Minneapolis, Minn.
Thomas E. Trussell, B. Agr., X NP, farmer, Champlin, Minn.
William R. Pineo, B. M., physician, Minneapolis, Minn.
'Patrick J. Fitzgerald, B. C. E., agent for U. P. R'y Co., Oakley, Kan.
Albert I. Reed, B. C. E., X AP, civil engineer for Mexican Central R. R., San Luis, Potosi, Mexico.
CLASS OF '86.
john W. Adams, B. A., 6 41, teacher, Shattuck School, Faribault, Minn.
Henry J. Grannis, B. A., lawyer, Faribault, Minn.
James C. E. King, B. A., fl' A G, medical student, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Minn.
Elizabeth Q. Sewell fMrs. Philip G. Wrightj. B. A., Medford, Mass.
William F. Webster, B. A., A T A, Principal of Schools, Rushford, Minn.
john W. Bennett, B. S., A 'IT A, Montrose, Minn.
Fremont Crane, B. S., city cngineer's office, St. Paulg Minn.
Mary W. Elwcll, B. S., teacher. Minneapolis, Minn.
Frank A. johnson, B. S., Registrar University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
joseph Kennedy, B. S., Principal of Schools, Hillsboro, N. D.
Lillian L. Ware CMrs. j. M. Bolesl, B. S., Butte City, Mont.
Jennie M. Amy, B. L.,graduate student in German, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn
Leo M. Crafts, B. L., medical student, Harvard University, Boston, Mass.
Ada M. Kichlc, B. L., A 1', teacher, St. Cloud, Minn.
Maud J. Lyall, B. L., Teacher in Minneapolis Academy, Minneapolis, Minn.
Josephine F. Marrs fMrs. Preston Kingj, B. L., li K T, Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary A. Powell, B. L., K K I', Minneapolis, Minn.
Charles C. Woodmansee, B. Arch., architect, Minneapolis, Minn.
Cmss OF '87. '
Henry W. Brewster, B. A., Instructor at State Experimental Farm, St. Anthony Park, Minn.
joshua A. Gillman, B. A., Principal of Schools, Buffalo, Minn. .
Allred B. Gould, B. A., 0 'l', Principal of Schools, Brainerd, Minn.
George H. Hammond, B. A., 0 1!', clerk in Surgeon Gcneral's Office, Washington, D. C.
Millard E. Hinshaw, B. A., loan broker, Minneapolis, Minn. I
Ralph M. McKenzie, B. A. 0 1l', editor, Anoka, Minn.
joseph H. Rosselot, B. A., 0 KP, lawyer, Spokane Falls, Wash. b
Franklin H. Bassett, B. S., missionary in Japan.
Norton M. Cross, B. S., X NY, law student, Columbia College, New York City.
Thomas H. Croswell, B. S., 0 'l', Chamber of Commerce, Minneapolis, Minn.
Adelbert O. Dinsmoor, B. S., 0 fl', grain buyer, Jasper. Minn.
Christopher Graham, B. S., 6 flf, Professor of Science, Shattuck Military School, Faribault,
John B. Hawley, B. S., X NP, 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. Lamcreaux, B. S., real estate agent,XChicago, Ill.
Edwin A. McKinney, B. S., travelling evangelist in Wisconsin.
William P. Milliken, B. S., 9 KP. Superintendent of Schools, Mapleton, Minn.
Ingerval Olsen, B. S., 0 fb, lawyer, St. Peter, Minn.
George E. Burnell, B. L., fl' 9 A, student Morgan Park Theological Seminary, Chicago, Ill.
Elwood A. Emery, B. L., X 'lf, student Boston School of Teclmology, Boston, Mass.
Everson R. McKinney, B. L., travelling evangelist in Minnesota.
Mary I. Smith, B. L., A F, teacher, Rushford, Minn.
Edward Winterer, B. L., Principal of Schools, Valley City, N. D.
George C, Andrews, B, M, E,, A T A, with Porter Steam Heating Co., Minneapolis. Minn.
CL.xss or '88.
Percival R. Benson, B. A., 0 -ll, reporter, Minneapolis, Minn.
Albert E. Fillmore, B. A., student Seebury Divinity School,:Faribault, Minn.
Albert Graber, B. A., 0 df, ll li N, Minneapolis, Minn.
Francis N. Stacy, B. A., A 'IT A, journalist, Howard Lake, Minn. -
Helmus W. Thompson, B. A., ll' A H, ll li N, law student, St. Paul.
William D. Willard, B. A., 6 fb, 'II B N, Secretary of Mankato, Linseed Oil Co., Mankato, Minn.
Bruno Bierbauer, B. S., A T A, medical student, Columbia College, New York City.
Edna Cook, B. S., teacher in public schools, Minneapolis, Minn.
Albert A. Finch, B. S., X 'I', ll li N, Hastings, Minn.
Ulysses S, Grant, B, S,, 0 fl', Il li N, Mil1l1CZ1lJlJliS, IVIiI1l1.
Walter B. Holmes, B. S., medical student in hospital, St. Paul, Minn.
Elwin B. johnson, B. S., Assistant Registrar, State University, Minneapolis, Minn.
Arthur T. Mann, B. S., 0 fb, teacher, Dodge Centre, Minn.
Sumner W. Matteson, Jr., B. S., X Alf, with First National Bank, Decorah., Iowa.
Melville E. Reed, B. S., X NP, civil engineer, Hastings, Minn. -
Wa1'ren C. Rowell, B. S., collector for Dyer Bros., Minneapolis, Minn.
Dow S. Smith, B. S., A T A, Superintendent of Construction of W. S. Improvement Co., West
Superior, Wis. '
john L. Torrens, B. S., teacher, Austin, Minn.
Alice A. Adams, B. L., K K P, Minneapolis, Minn.
Lucy L. Baker, B. L., Minneapolis, Minn.
Mary L. Blanchard, B. L., teacher of German in Winthrop lIigh'School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Ina Firkins, B. L., A V, Minneapolis, Minn.
Severt Gcrmo, B. L., G 1l', law student, Minneapolis, Minn.
Florence E. Gideon, B. L., A I', Excelsior, Minn.
Fred, E. Hobbs, teacher, Shakopee, Minn.
Susan H. Olmstead, B. L., K K I', teacher, Northtield, Minn.
Sadie B. Pillsbury. B. L., K K 1', travelling in Europe.
Olivia C. Porter, B. L., K K 1', St. Anthony Park, Minn.
Anna Shillock, B. L., K K I', teacher in High School, Rochester,:Minn.
Johannes J. Skordalsvold, B. L., studying in Germany.
Charles Thompson, B. L., teacher, North Branch, Minn.
Ima C. Winchell, B. L., A I', teacher, Owatonna, Minn.
Christian Anderson, B. C. civil engineer, Portland. Oregon.
Eric H. Loe, B. M. E., draughtsman, Minneapolis, Minn.
john Morris, B. M. E., teacher East Side Manual Training Department, Minneapolis, Minn.
CHARLES B. ELLIOTT, Ph. D. QLL. D., '81, Iowa State Universityj, lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn.
. Those marked " ileec-tuned. I
Summary of Uccupatiorxs.
Lawyers, - 4.0
Ministers and missionaries, 18
Physicians, - 17
Engineers aud surveyors, - - - 16
Merchants, including millers, coal, wheat and lumber dealers, 13
Real estate, - - - - - - 13
journalists, - 9
Clerks and book-keepers, 8
Architects, - 7
Government employees, - 7
Bankers and bank employees. - 6
Manufacturers. - 4,
Farmers, - 3
University employees, 3
Judge, - 1
Artist, - 1
Ladies now married, 4-0
Unmarried ladies unemployed, - - 6
Gentlemen unemployed, or employment not known, 10
C" :Q :Yin " gy
qhe Gollege of Science, Pcerafcure and. the Arts.
The Qollege of Meclmanic Ads.
---f qhe Galle e of riculture
Hagop H. Aeterian, B. A., Bates College.
George B. Aiton, B. A., '81, M. A., '87, University of Minnesota
john M. Aldrich, B. S., '88, Dakota Agricultural College
Jennie M. Amy, B. L., '86, University of Minnesota.
Lucy L. Baker, B. L., '88, University of Minnesota.
Mary L. Benton, B. A., '85, University of Minnesota.
Mary L. Blanchard, B. L., '88, University of Minnesota
Mrs. M. L. Boynton.
Henry W. Brewster, B. A., '87, University of Minnesota
N. W. Carey, B. A., '78, Yale.
Mrs. Chileote. ' '
Albert E. Fillmore, B. A., '88, University of Minnesota.
Albert A. Finch, B. S., '88, University of Minnesota.
Ina Firkins, B. L., '88, University of Minnesota.
Albert Graber, B. A., '88, University of Minnesota.
William A. Hadley, B. A., '81, Earlham College.
Laura A. Linton, B. S., '79, University of Minnesota.
Maud j. Lyall, B. L., '86, University of Minnesota.
Ida V. Mann, B. L., '85, B. A., '86, University of Minnesota
Julius E. Miner, B. A., '75, University of Minnesota.
Oscar W. Oestlund. B. A., Augustana College.
Robert E. Park, Ph. D., University of Michigan.
Eli M. S. I'ickett,iB. A., '81, University of Minnesota.
Albert W. Rankin, B. A., '80, University of Minnesota.
jean Richardson, B. A., '86, Oxtbrd Female Seminary.
Marion H. Roe, B. L., '79, University of Minnesota.
George W. Sarblette, B. A., '78, Kirksville College, Mo.
Charles F. Siclener, B. S., '83, University of Minnesota.
Anna K. Stryker. .
Elizabeth Wallace. B. S., Vassar.
Elizabeth Waters, B. S., '85, University of Wisconsin.
john Whitmore, B. A., '86, Yale.
Matilda j. Wilkin, B. L., '77, University of Minnesota.
Ilrf-Aw. H, fm
Class of '89
" There arc no other sages in creation but the turtlcvrloves. "
COLORS: ORANGE AND BROWN.
jor1N C. FARXES,
VVILLIAM W. CHENEY,
FRANK S. AEERNETHY,
WALTER L. STOCKWELL,
OscAR L. Tmccs,
MARGARET L. SEWALL,
WILLIAM B. LADUE, -
- Presidcn t
Frank Sherman Abernethy,
Earle jay Babcock, -
Kenclric Charles Babcock,
Rebecca Virginia Baker, -
William Whittelsey Cheney,
Gratia Alta Countryman,
Clarence Stanley Coe,
Mattie Laura Elwell
john Culbert Faries,
Arthur E. Gidclings,
John Paul Goode,
Frank Dumars jones,
Henry Johnson, -
William Baker Ladue, -
Alfred Lind, -
George Henry Meacham,
Alonzo Draper Meecls,
Robert Leslie Moffett,
Lane MacGregor, -
Margaret Louisa Sewall,
Lydia Kathrina Strohmeicr,
Ada Emily Smith,
Walter Lincoln Stockvvell,
Nathaniel Seymour Thomas
Oscar Lovell Triggs, -
Maud Thompson, .
Helen Edith Waters,
2101 Fremont Avenue N
921 Twelfth Avenue S. E
Delta Tau Delta House
- 701 Oak Lake Avenue
1776 Fremont Avenue
- 1329 Sixth Street S. E
2208 Western Avenue
1002 Sixteenth Avenue S. E
327 Seventh Street S
1200 Fifth Street S. E
Delta Tau Delta House
1529 Fourth Street S. E
3112 Fifth Avenue S
- 226 Tenth Street S
424- Fourteenth Avenue S. E
1316 Seventh Street S. E
' 1312 Seventh Street S. E
- 1226 Filth Street S. E
1214- Linden Avenue
- 1321 Sixth Street S. E
4-81 Carroll Street. St. Paul
P 4-13 Sixth Avenue N
1329 Sixth Street S. E
- Phi Delta Theta House
Phi Delta Theta House
- Phi Kappa Psi House
1115 Fifth Street S. E
1830 Clinton Avenue
ALAS for the future history of the "GoP11ER"l Woe to the Junior Annual of '91!
fe The previously published editions of this volume have been grand successes, and its
friends, we feel confident, will be unanimous in pronouncing the same judgment upon
' this one. Then why, do you ask, the above exclamationsg why this direful prophecy
. 5 as to the future fate of this celebrated book? Know, then, all ye who have formerly
been delighted by the pleasure which this book affordcdg who have laughed over its jokes: revelled
in the beauty of its artistic embellishments, and been generally edified by its high moral toncg
know ye all that with this edition ends the account of the career of the Class of '89. No future
edition of this book will contain any reference to the illustrious deeds and remarkable achievements
of the Class of '89, which, of course, is, in all respects, superior to any other that our University
has ever had the honor to graduate.
And, now, after this explanation, I am sure you do not wonder at the prophetic words which
open this sketch.
To be sure the above sentiment may not he held in common by all the classes of the University.
Our friends of the Class of '90, for instance, with their characteristic sellleonfidcnce, may labor
under the delusion that they are quite as competent to hand down to fu ture generations the honors
of our University, and that they will be able to fill our places in l1l1C"GOI'HER" of '9'l. But, with
all the wisdom and experience of Seniors, we can assure them that this is only a delusion: that they
are deceiving themselves with false hopes, and that their fond dreams will never become sober
Yes, we are Seniors. Exactly how it happened we are at a loss to explain. Indeed it was no
more a surprise to our numerous friends than to our ourselves: but, at the opening of the year
'88-9, there being no other class qualified to assume Seniorial honors we, with our characteristic-
modesty, took them upon ourselves. And, by the wav, it has been noticed by keen observers that
the aforesaid honors have never been in such a healthful and prosperous condition in all the history
of the University.
After the detailed and interesting account of all the events which have occurred in the history
of the Class of '89, from Freshman year on, written by our esteemed contemporary, the historian
of the class last year, and published in the Annual of '89, I should feel it great presumption, on
my part. to attempt even a resume of the events of those four momentous years. It shall be my
pleasure to tell something of our career during this our last year of college life.
Well, the Class of '89 has spent this year, as all the others, in putting in a large amount of
good, solid, hard work-work that tells. If any of our friends is inclined to doubt the veracity of
this statement, we refer him for corroboration to any member of the General Faculty. We have
interspersed our work with a good many frolics and seasons of recreation, such as a delightful two-
days' trip to Taylor's Falls, supposedly in the interests of Geology, and quite as apparently, to the
eyes of a disinterested observer, in the interests of having a general " picnic." Oh! that walk along
the railroad track, right under the steep over-hanging bIuH's, the clear ring of the hammers as bits
of "specimens" were broken ol? to be stored away in our baskets for future GJ reference! The
eager crowd around the professor, as he explained some interesting geological fact, the explorations
of deep and hitherto undiscovered caves, and the faculty for prevaricating respecting the wonders
of such discoveries so rapidly developed in the case of certain members of the party.
But the second day, that perfect, peerless October day, when all nature put on her most
beautiful robes of russctt, and crimson, and gold, purposely to do honor to the geologizing party
of the Class of '89! Then the scrambles among the massive rocks and the exploration of "the
These are memories which long shall linger in the minds of many members ofthe Class of '89.
But it would require volumes to tell of all the "giddy round of pleasure," of the many pleasant
receptions given us by our numerous friends, of all the happy events of the year.
And now before many weeks shall have passed by, the Class of '89 will make her little bow,
gather up her "sheepskins," and her favorite haunts, the old college halls and campus will know
her no more. But we trust that, in other places, among different scenes, her members may be found
living ever true to all the lessons which their Alma Illatcr so nobly helped them to learn.
llnlm. l 91114:
Class of 90.
I, thus neglecting worldly ends, :III dedicated
To closeness, and the bettering of my mind."
COLORS: SERPENT GREEN AND CRUSHED STRAWBERRY.
HENRY P. BAILY,
BELLE M. MORIN,
WILL H. HOYT,
MARY MILLS, -
EDITH V. PHILLIPS,
MAX WEST, -
CHARLES T. CONGER,
CHARLES L. SOMMERS,
JOHN F. HAYIJEN,
Antoinette j. Abernethy,
Hattie Louise Andrews,
Edmund Pratt Allen,
Henry Patterson' Baily,
William Artemus Beach,
Frank Joseph Brabec,
2101 Fremont Avenue N
232 Fourth Street S. E
328 Tenth Street S
N- 820 First Avenue S
313 Twentieth Avenue S
1514 Seventh Street S. E
May Bestor, -
John Lucius Burt, -
Christian H. Christianson,
Peter Christianson, -
Victor Selden Clark,
Sarah Catherine Comfort,
Charles Thompson Conger,
Lana Mariah Countryman,
Henry Cotton, -
Frank Edward Covell,
Charles Rollin E. M. Cutts
Wilbur Wainright Dann,
Martin B. Davidson,
Warren Maynard Dodge,
Fred Luke Douglass,
james Edward Erf, -
Harrison Earl Fryberger,
Martin Hugh Gerry, Jr.,
Fred Howard Gilman,
James Colfax Grant, -
Lillian Arethusa Gregory,
Williston Wirt Greenwood,
William Fred Grinager,
Otis Carsley Gross, -
john F. Hayden, -
john Tnrner Higgins,
William Hausmer Hoyt,
Charles W. jackson, -
'Jennie Louise Jones,
Harry Martin Kennedy,
Lewis Henry Kennedy.
Patrick Kennedy, -
Warner Mifflin Leeds,
Bert Frank Lum,
Margaret Belle Morin, -
2625 Second Avenue S
- 2229 Emerson Avenue N.
4.-27 Fourteenth Avenue S. E
4-27 Fourteenth Avenue S. E.
, 620 Tenth Avenue S
508 Sixteenth Avenue S. E
1029 Twenty-second Avenue N
- 1329 Sixth Street S. E
516 Fourteenth Avenue S. E.
- 314- Ninth Street S. E
14-01 Sixth Street S. E
19 Eighth Street N.
Phi Kappa Psi House
622 Fourteenth Avenue S. E
300 Clifton Avenue
- Phi Kappa Psi House
1204- Fourth Street S. E
3333 Cedar Avenne
Delta Tau Delta House
V 200 W. Nineteenth Street
21 Fifth Street N. E
- - Cedar Lake
322 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
1113 Fourth Street S. E
- Delta Tau Delta House
1514- Seventh Street S. E
714- Fifteenth Avenue S
- 214 State Street S. E
1529 Fourth Street S. E
1219 Fourth Street S. E
1219 Fourth Street S. E
- 214- State Street S. E
928 Fifth Street S. E
109 Highland Avenue
1314 Sixth Street S. E
720 Fifteenth Avenue S. E
Fred. M. Mann,
Lillie May Martin,
Jessie May Nicol,
Thorwald Eid Nilson, -
Alfred F. Pillsbury,
Gustav Axel Petri.
Harry Otis Phillips,
Edith Viola Phillips,
Joseph Brown Pike.
Milton Rex, -
Oscar K. Richardson,
Herbert Gilman Richardson,
William Henry A. Rutherford.
Albert J. Schumacher, -
Albert Woodward Shaw,
Edward Martin Spaulding,
William Carpenter Smith,
Charles Lyesring Sommers,
Birney Elias Trask. -
james E. Veblen, -
Fred. Coggswell Wait, -
Max West, -
Ole Knute Wilson,
Walter Edwin Winslow,
Herbert M. Woodward,
1512 Sixth Avenue S.
'- 38 Maple Place.
720 Fifteenth Avenue S. E.
914- Seventh Street S. E.
- 1507 Fourth Street S. E.
1005 Fifth Street S. E.
14-28 Ninth Street S.
1502 Nicollet Avenue.
914- Seventeenth Avenue S. E.
408 Eighteenth Avenue S. E.
- 808 Western Avenue.
2821 Fifteenth Avenue S.
2738 Six and One-half Avenue S. E.
1105 Chestnut Avenue.
- Delta'Tau Delta House.
1121 Fourth Street S. E.
1 4-13 University Avenue S. E.
2025 Clinton Avenue.
1208 Fourth Street, S. E.
-L05 Ashland Avenue, St. Paul.
- 53 Twellth Street N.
1128 Fourth Street S. E.
- 1214- Fifth Street S. E.
1314- Sixth Street S. E.
- 1113 Fourth Street S. E.
1307 Sixth Street S. E.
- Phi Kappa Psi House.
' REAT was the consternation of the professors, and of the higher elassmen, when '90
rx first made its appearance at the University. For how where they to manage such an
overgrown child ? But the child soon made it evident that it was perfectly able to take
care of itself, and sometimes even exhibited a self-sacrificing solicitudc for its elders.
JP Our college life was calm and peaceful until, in the Freshman year, we thought to
add to our already astonishing importance by carrying canes, according to the time-honored custom
of Freshmen. But ere we had had an opportunity to display our new acquisitions, the wily Sopho-
mores gained possession of our treasures by stratagem. Although they were soon re-captured, yet
vengeance lurked in our resentful bosoms, and after the Sophomores had walked eight miles, they
were glad to leave the Freshmen and their canes unmolcsted.
Of' course we had numerous pleasant class-parties. Freshmen always do, and even when we
became wise Sophomores we occasionally indulged in social gatherings, but now that we have
attained the dignity of Juniors, we have almost entirely given up such trivial amusements. But,
few or many, our class-parties have always been entertaining, unique, and well attended. In '88
ours was the only class in which the ladies availed themselves of their leap-year privileges, and
invited and escorted the gentlemen of '90 to a class party. The custom of giving a banquet to the
Seniors was introduced by our class, and in future years Seniors will bless our generous forethought
for their happiness. '
So brilliant have been our achievements in the rhetorical department that many '89's, struck
with wonder at our proficiency, have deserted their banner and gathered round our standard of
serpent green and crushed strawberry, and have felt honored because they were permitted to share
our laurels, But our successes have not been limited to one department, our attainments in all the
fields of knowledge have astonished professors and students alike. It was due to the eloquence and
diligence of our orators, dcbaters, essayists, and eloeutionists, that the drooping banner of Delta
Sigma was again borne triumphantly aloft in defiance of incredulous and discomfited Hermeans.
For three successive years we have been the proud victors in sports on field day, and now the silver
cup is ours. The honors won by members of our class in thc oratorical field have been to us a
source of pleasure and pardonablc pride.
Our whole course has been marked by that success which is only gained through merit and our
happiness is only marred by the thought that in one short year we must separate, many of us,
perhaps, never to meet again. Already has solemn death twice entered our ranks. First he snatched
from us one of our most diligent and promising students, Fred. Magney. Recently he has taken
from us, Jennie L. jones, loved and esteemed by all who knew her, and our hearts are yet sore at
the loss of her whose pleasant face and winning ways we so sadly miss. Yet--
" We wlll be pntlent and uusnmxe the feeling
We may not wholly stay, 1
By ullence szumtifylng. not eoneonllnlx.
The grlel that must have way."
W. B. MORIIIS,
'CURTIS SWEIGLE, -
ROSA Brsrm, -
T. G. Sofmss,
A. J. BLETHEN, JR..
C. W. BRAY,
J. O. JORGENS,
Baxter Martin Aslakson,
Rose Ann Bebb, -
William Bennett Bebb,
Gertrude Grosvenor Bell,
Alden joseph Blethen, jr.,
Charles William Bray.
Squire Fred. Browne,
Sjur Johnson Boyum,
Class of '9l.
"All gall is divided into seventy parts."
COLORS: PEAOOOK BLUE AND OLD GOLD
- Recording Secretary
- - Treasurer
- 1304 Fourth Street S.
924- Thirteenth Avenue S. E
924 Thirteenth Avenue S. E.
2029 Irving Avenue N
- I 216 Tenth Street S
1113 Fourth Street S. E
1113 Fourth Street S. E
1507 Fourth Street S
james Edward Carroll,
Charles Lincoln Chase,
Walter Abram Chowen,
john G. Cross, -
Benjamin Phiilip Chapple,
George Archibald Clark,
Myrtle Connor, -
Nellie Malura Cross,
William Wesley Dakin,
john Frithiof Dahl
Albert Arthur Dodge,
Douglas A. Fiske,
Flora joy Frost,
Nora Frye, -
Edward Brown Gardner,
Dora May Guthrie, -
Anna Loraine Guthrie,
Charles Elise Guthrie,
Asa John Hammond,
john T. I-Iammar,
William W. Harmon, -
Theodore D. Hall,
Elvin Lydiard Higgins,
George Philip Huhn, i
James Oscar jorgens, -
Theodore McF. Knappen,
Muhlenberg Kellar KnauH',
Harlan Edward Leach,
Christian Peterson Lommen,
423 Twentieth Avenue S
1312 Seventh Street S. E
623 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
- Chi Psi House
- 553 Sixth Avenue N
1113 Fourth Street S. E
- 24- Eighth Street N
1105 Sixth Street S
2634- Portland Avenue
1320 Sixth Street S E
- 1417 Second Street S
622 Fourteenth Avenue S. E
1805 Fourth Street S. E
1628 Fourth Street S. E
917 Filth Street S. E
4-27 Fourteenth Avenue S. E
14-20 Sixth Street S. E.
14-20 Sixth Street S. E.
1420 Sixth Street S. E.
1522 Seventh Street S. E
1317 Sixth Street S. E
- 17 Florence Court
1300 Hennepin Avenue
. Phi Delta Theta House
- 1514- Seventh Street S. E
- 309 Lyndale Avenue
Phi Kappa Psi House
24-07 First Avenue S
4-59 Laurel Avenue, St. Paul
628 Eleventh Avenue S. E
Harry john March, A ' - 2207 Twelfth Street N
Charles Diekerman Matteson, - 1312 Seventh Street S. E
John Ernest Merrill,
4-25 Eighth Avenue S. E
William Beaumont Morris, - 1125 Fifth Street S. E
Frances Montgomery -
Ernest Arthur Nickerson.
Adelaide Pearson, -
Homer Francis Peirson,
George Taylor Plowman,
Milton Dwight Purdy,
Minnie Agnes Rexford, -
Louise Florence Robinson,
john Rustgard, -
Fred William Sarcleson,
Edgar Daniel Sias,
'George C. Sikcs,
Fred Pearson Smith,
'George Arthur Smith,
Marshall D. Snedicor,
'Theodore Geraldo Soares,
Victor Alonzo Stearns,
'Curtiss Sweigle, -
Byron Harvey Timberlake,
W. F. Trussell, -
Albert Martin Webster,
Leonard Case Weeks,
Frank Archelaus White,
1315 Seventh Street S. E
1314 Sixth Street S. E
- 12 Florence Court
1316 Fifth Street S. E
1420 Sixth Street S. E
- 1514 Seventh Street S. E
Phi Kappa Psi House
329 Sixteenth Avenue S. E
1223 Fifth Street S. E
2214 Chicago Avenue
1124 Fourth Street S. E
904 University Avenue S. E
1413 University Avenue S. E
- Phi Kappa Psi House
- Chi Psi House
- 1113 Fourth Street S. E
Phi Kappa Psi House
- 1414 Seventh Street S. E
1228 Fourth Street S. E
1113 Fourth Street S. E
- Phi Kappa Psi House
1401 University Avenue S. E
- - Hamline
1113 Fourth Street S. E
406 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
" 72 FROM every nook and corner of Minnesota, from Maine, from Oregon, and from the vast
, expanse of territory intervening, from the land of midnight sun, and from the streets of
the world's giant city have you rallied to the defense ofthe blue and the gold. Your deeds of daring
and your heroic actions are worthy an historian's pen.
You have not only captured the musical instruments of '90, you have taken some from their
ranks as prisoners, and you have gloriously scattered in ignominious flight all who disturbed your
first night of revelry. '89 delivered from '90's tyranny, incited by your daring, naturally entertains
for you sentiments of peace and friendship. '92 owes her existence in the University solely to the
fact that you have always deemed it unworthy your dignity to make war upon her. The base ball
field is yours, and your Hag of blue and gold fioats triumphantly over the heights of oratory. The
brilliant victory gained at one of the preliminary contests for the ,Pillsbury Prize is a witness that
not in vain have your " squads" gone through the manual of gesticulation. Your debating society
still survives without a peer in other classes and proclaims to future ages that a house burns up and
not down. Conic sections, rhetoricals, and physics have not been able to diseoncert you in the
least. The boasted difficulties of Anglo-Saxon have been insufficient to awe you. You have passed
these so rapidly that not one of you even thought of them as obstacles.
Tl1e fame of your exploits has brought recruits to you from the preceding classes, and has also
been sufiicient to draw from Carleton some who were her pride. You in your turn have mustered
out one and another to fill positions of honor elsewhere. One leads the ranks of those who make
war on the classic authors at Cornell. Others at Madison, at Ann Arbor, at Evanston, inspire in
their fellow comrades a desire for higher attainments. Some in our own and in other states fill
aeeeptably positions ot' trust.
,So much good fortune has brought joy to the hearts of the faculty. Your friends have dedicated'
festivals to your victories, not only in this city, but in St. Paul, Hamline, and even beside the limpid
waters of Lakes Harriet and Minnetonka. Your fathers, mothers, sisters, and sweethearts rejoice
at your success and boast with pride of being related to you.
Yes, '91, you have done wellg but does nothing yet remain for you to do? Shall future classes-
reproach you with having found Capua in your Sophomore year? No! Even now I see your deter-
mination to go on. It is well. You have still au Annual to publish, the examination fiend to
overthrow, your diplomas to win. How even the hardest tasks tremble before you! To arouse
in coming classes a thirst for knowledge. to make '91 a model for all future ages, to inspire in the
hearts of the citizens of Minnesota a love for their State University which shall be undivided and
unselfish, may such be your purpose. You will have the great glory of serving the University at the
time of her most rapid growth. You will have the satisfaction of seeing her more than double her
buildings, her members and her capabilities for work, a fact which will recompense you for the
sacrifices of every kind made during your sojourn with her. Then you will go out into the world to
make great names for yourselves, and your fellow citizens pointing to you will say, " He was in the
Class of '91." 4
Class of '92.
"As thc steelc is imprinted in the solt wax, so learning is engraven in ye mind of an young
W. L. Limnv,
S. S. PAQUIN,
H. K. NlsLs0N,
P. P. SCOTT,
JAMES I-I. GILL,
Eflie Frances Ames,
James Frederick Austen,
Mabel Fletcher Austin,
Clara Edith Bailey,
Clara Frances Baldwin,
COLORS: CORN AND WINE.
OH FIGE Rs. '
- A President
2 mbe rs.
4-22 Tenth Avenue S. E
1928 Portland Avenue
350 Fuller Street, St. Paul
24-4 Farrington Avenue, St. Paul
3009 Fremont Avenue W
681 Holly Avenue, St. Paul
Daniel Eugene Baldwin,
Mary Elizabeth Bassett,
George Kimball Belden,
Charles Stuart Benson,
Frederic William Benz,
Rista Nimmons Best,
Mary Grace Bradford,
Edward Parris Burch,
William Henry Burtis,
James Everett Bradford,
Harley G. Bushnell, -
William Harrison Carey,
Charles Loran Chapple, 1
Mary Moulton Cheney,
Theodore james Cirkel,
Benjamin Franklin Clarke,
Benjamin Franklin Collin,
Charles Edgereomb Cotton,
Edwin A. Cotton, -
John Calvin Cotton,
Arthur Eugene Covell,
Rupert Carthale Dewey,
Edward Martin Dickerson,
Frank Herman Dittenhoefer,
Edith Lurinda Dodge, -
Arthur Hago Elltman,
Anna Wilhelmine Erb, N
John Frederic Farmer,
Nils Flaten, -
'William Brainerd Flinn,
Otto Knute Olof Folin,
Charles Hazen Gale,
Milton Traverse Gibbs,
james Herbert Gill, -
Charles Ernest Goodsell,
14-09 Sixth Street S. E
1508 Second Avenue S
505 Aldrich Avenue
S3 Douglas Street, St. Paul
2004 Park Avenue
1114 Fourth Street S. E
814 Irving Avenue N
1002 Franklin Avenue W
513 Fourth Street S. E
1113 Fourth Street S. E
St. Anthony Park
- 1512 Nicollet Avenue
1024- Fifth Street S
516 Fourteenth Avenue S. E
- 222 Twelfth Street S
I 222 Twelfth Street S
- 314- Ninth Street S. E
Oak Street and Como Avenue
- 34-20 Irving Avenue
1514 Bryant Avenue N
622 Fifteenth Avenue S. E
1123 University Avenue S. E
- 4-35 Main Street S. E
22 Oak Street S. E
1927 Two-and-one-hall'Street S
1208 Fourth Street S. E
1620 Fourth Street S. E
-1-06 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
10 Pleasant Street
427 Fifteenth Avenue S. E
1322 Sixth Street S. E
john Wesley Graves,
William Irving Gray,
Charles S. Hale,
Harry Oliver Hannum,
john Jay Hankenson,
Marion Hays, -
George Douglas I-lead,
Fred Leopold Holtz,
Monroe Sherman Howard,
Gottfrid Emanuel Hult,
Elon O. Huntington,
Bradlbrd Coryellc Hurd,
Stenton Peter jellum,
William Orlando jones,
George Lenfesty Keefer,
Clara Ni. Kellogg.
Paul Emerson Kenyon,
Everett Buell Kirk,
Edwin james Krallt,
Lucy Wood Leach,
William Connor Leary,
Mary Holley Lougee,
Sarah Bird Lucy,
Helen Gage Lyall,
George B. Lynch, -
james Edward Madigan,
Kathrina Emaline Manson,
Lizzie Helen Mathes,
Frederick Delos Monfort,
Hilleary Louis Murray,
Henry Knute Nelson,
J. Edward O'Brien,
john Christian Ohnstad,
Frank Alton Packard,
- 4-0 Royalston Avenue.
1800 Eighteenth Street S. E.
- 1800 Third Avenue S.
128 Harvard Street
1106 Eighth Street S. E.
i St. Anthony Park.
1520 Sixth Street S. E.
309 Lyndnle Avenue.
1522 Seventh Street S. E
1313 Third Street S
1620 Third Avenue S.
613 Ninth Street.
1013 Seventeenth Avenue S. E
2005 Third Avenue S
1301 Fifth Street S. E.
1329 Sixth Street S. E
- 1520 Sixth Street S. E
100 Summit Avenue, St. Paul
1301 Hawthorne Avenue
1725 Eight Avenue N
- 1857 Franklin Avenue
1103 Fifth Street S. E
- 15 Florence Court.
1217 Fourth Street S. E.
13 Aurora Avenue, St. Paul.
8 Eleventh Street S
- Prospect Park
337 Fourteenth Street S.
282 Dayton Avenue, St. Paul.
- 1412 Stevens Avenue
1317 Sixth Street S. E
28 Twenty-sixth Street N
Como Avenue and Oak Street
1514- Seventh Street S. E
1810 Mt. Curve Avenue
Samuel Savil Paquin,
John Byron Parkhurst,
Carl Christian Peterson.
james Erastus Phillips,
Edward Chauncey Phoenix,
Lyman Love Pierce,
Mabel Augusta Roby,
Florence Julia Rose,
Grant Beebee Rossman,
Evaline Van W. Sammis,
William Arthur Selover, Q
Carrie Anna Severance,
Sidney Sherman, -h
Fanny Damon Shuey,
Carlton Wilbert Smith,
Fred Andrews Smith,
Stella Burger Stearns,
A. E. Stevens,
Thompson Welliver Stout,
Anna Emilia Strohmeier,
Eustace Sumner, -
Charles A. Sylvester,
Henry H. Taylor, -
Rolfe Lyons Thompson,
Helen Huntington Tombs,
Martin Edward Trench, '
George Tunell, -
Robert Arthur Turrell,
Rose Maude Upham,
Wendall Phillips Upton,
Harry B. Wakelield,
Edward David Walker,
Mira May White, -
Archie Elton Williams,
Avis Winchell, ' -
4-06 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
.1020 Seventh Street S. E
1809 Eighteenth Street S. E
1516 Seventh Street S. E
4-24 Nineteenth Avenue S. E
901 Sixteenth Avenue S
518 Sixteenth Avenue S. E
321 Fourth Street S. E
1312 Seventh Street S. E
1714 Hawthorne Avenue
Como Avenue and Oak Street
1309 Fifth Street S. E
214- State Street S. E
65 Highland Avenue
274-1 Bloomington Avenue
814 University Avenue S. E
1228 Fourth Street S. E
1316 Seventh Street S. E
' 805 Franklin Avenue-
4-13 Sixth Avenue N.
4.06 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
New St. Charles Hotel
620 Fifth Street S
1514- Seventh Street S. E
1325 Seventh Street S. E
, 1113 Fourth Street S. E
1013 Sixth Street S. E
1208 Fourth Street S. E
St. Anthony Park
800 Washington Avenue S
1308 Fifth Street S. E
601 Rondo Street, St. Paul
1316 Fifth street s. 'E
1514 Sixth Street S. E
10 State Street S. E
Edwin Wiswell. 4-27 Fifteenth Avenue S. E-
Cyrus joseph Wright, - i S5 Ninth Street S,
Anthony Zeleny, 903 Eighteenth Avenue S. E.
john Zeleny, - 903 Eighteenth Avenue S. E..
HERE is an old saying, " Happy is the nation that has no history," that is,thc happiest
nation is the one that has no special events to record. A review ofthe history ofpast
classes shows one to have been remarkable forits social meetings, another for its wars
with otherelasses, and another forinternal dissensions. With the class of '92 there are
no such distinguishing characteristics. It is, however,noted fortwo things: first, size,
seeond.industry. It is one ofthe largest classes on record at our University. The matter of industry
accounts for the fact that social meetings have been few, and no class parties save one'have been
indulged in, that there have been no difficulties with otherelasses nor among the members themselves.
At the meeting for class organization, there were as usual two tickets in the field. The defeated
party accepted the result with good grace, and thus was avoided a faetional disturbance. The class.
l1owcver, is a warlike one, if one can judge from the number who have voluntarily joined the military
companies, and from the number of athletes who have gained renown upon thc campus.
But once have we been called to place the crepe upon our colors,earlyin the year, when death took
Mr. Flinn from us.
Thus we see what moves the historian to exclaim " Happyis the class that has no history." While
this may not show due consideration for the historian who is called upon to record something when
nothing has happencd,it is more than probable that this industry presages remarkable achievements
for this class in the future.
'Cynthia Emroy Adams,
Martha V. Ankeny, , -
E. H. Ankcny, -
Mrs. Mildred M. Barnard,
LeRoy Berrier, -
Blanche Parker Berry,
Mary Anna Best,
Clara J. Blake, -
Josephene W. Bradbury,
Lora Belle Bradford, -
'William Hascal Brill,
L. May Brooks, -
Anna Augusta Brown,
Nellie Dunham Burritt,
Rodney Whitney Chadbourn,
Mrs. Hattie Clark, -
Mrs. Nina Morais Cohen,
Kate Bird Cross, -
Mrs. M. Decker,
Mrs. Alice Dewey, -
Mrs. Malinda Rachel Dice,
'Horace Danf'orth Dickinson
Gilbert G. Dickerman,
Mrs. Elizabeth K. Dodge,
James Wilson Doran, i
W. F. Drake, -
Botolf H. Garnes,
Iona Adele Geggie.
Priscilla Grace Gilbert,
Knute Gjerset, -
Benjamin Feland Groat,
Nellie Jevvett Hall,
Alfred james Harris, -
Mrs. Ellie R. johnson
Elwin Bird johnson, -
1629 Bryant Avenue N.
2201 Western Avenue.
2201 Western Avenue.
805 Seventh Street S. E.
- 109 Island Avenue.
528 Fifth Street S. E.
2020 Park Avenue S.
- 1124- Mt. Curve Avenue.
- 719 University Avenue S. E.
Fourth Street and Seventh Avenue N.
- 391 E. Eighth Street. St. Paul.
- 1708 Laurel Avenue.
- 1512 Harmon Place.
- 1626 Sixth Street S. E.
- 30 Grove Place, Nicollet Island.
1525 University Avenue S. E.
- 1717 Vine Place.
- 2634- Portland Avenue.
3023 University Avenue S. E.
- 925 Fifteenth Avenue S. E.
517 Fifteenth Avenue S. E.
- 209 Ninth Street S.
183'Nelson Avenue, St. Paul.
- 813 Fifth Street S. E.
201 Congress Street, St. Paul.
- 317 Second Avenue S.
- St. Paul.
4-28 Fourteenth Avenue S. E.
- 316 Tenth Avenue S. E.
405 Fourteenth Avenue S. E.
151 Summit Avenue, St. Paul.
- St. Anthony Park.
- 1121 Fourth Street S. E.
- 4-03 University Avenue S. E.
- 618 Fifteenth Avenue S. E
Mrs, H. P. Judson,
Ivan Niklas Kailson,
Mary Emma Kemp, -
Clara Knips, -
"John Andrew Larimore,
Herbert Servetus Laugnlin,
Mattie Louise Libby, -
Edward M. de Marini,
Etta Martin. -
Frank Davidson Merchant,
Mrs. Viola Fuller Miner,
Charles T. Moffett.
Henry Stephen Morris,
Ellen Morrison, -
William Cyrus Muir, -
Samuel Graham Neiler,
Mary Louise Parcher,
James Pettit, -
Minnie Blanche Phillips,
Jessie Augusta Pratt, -
Frank Erven Reidhead.
Martin E. Remmen, -
George Charles Rheinlrauk,
Fred. E. Robinson, -
Helen Louisa Rogers,
William Philip Rothwell,
Claus Hanson Schmidt,
Hallie Edna Schutt, -
Lars Solsnes, -
Louise W. Sommermeyer,
Roy White Squires,
William Evlin Stack, -
Gertrude P. Tucker,
Mary Helen Unger,
Alice VanAnda, -
Samuel Morris White,
Edward jorham Wilkinson,
Osten Kristenson, Winberg,
Mrs. Myra L. Woodley,
316 Tenth Avenue S. E
- 21 Seventh Street S
- 1703 Fourth Street S. E
1307 Fourth Street S. E
-1-0 Tenth Street N
1327 Fifth Street S. E
4-10 Sixth Street S. E
121.0 Fourth Street S. E
- 38 Maple Place
2106 Eighteenth Avenue S
1214 Linden Avenue
902 Seventh Street S. E
- 805 Third Avenue S
Union National Bank
1501 Linden Avenue
- 927 First Avenue S. E
914- Seventeenth Avenue S. E
- 727 Sixth Street S. E
- 37 Eighth Street N
1711 Ninth Avenue S
2308 Tenth Street N
- - 1223 Fourth Street S. E
- - 230 F Street S. E
2105 Twenty-two and One-half Avenue S.
- 2100 Eighth Street S
- 1305 Second Avenue S
1920 Two and One-half Street S
220 Ninth Avenue S. E
320 Fourth Street S. E
222 University Avenue N. E
- 724- Tenth Street S
- 521 Twentieth Avenue N
14-28 Sixth Street S. E
4-06 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
1113 Fourth Street S. E
- 2634- Portland Avenue
- 4-08 Cedar Avenue
- 4-24 Thirteenth Avenue S. E
" From the lln.w D-apartlnent.
'Ole J. Anderson.
William G. Babcock.
George Ellsworth Bar.
Frederick William Barton.
'Charles Peter Berkey.
Andrew Mikkelson Bcrseth.
Harry Wallace Bertram.
Peter Francis Bothum.
Alvah Milton Bull.
William Wilson Colburn.
Jay Allen Fairbnnk.
Charles W. Ferree.
Laura Eliza Frankenfield.
Don Phelps Fridley.
William Dodge Frost.
Eugene Kibbey Greene.
Mary Everett Hawley. '
Justus Mitchell Hogeland.
Frank joseph Holasek.
'George Alexander Hughes.
Herman Mathias Iltis.
james Edwin Loudon.
Clement Leonard O. Lueken.
H. M. Matteson.
George Emery Means.
George H. Morse.
Robert Annand Munro.
Christian O. Nelson.
Archie Nickerson. ,
Harvey Fred Pearce.
John Richmond Pitman.
Franc Murray Potter.
Leonard Henry Pryor.
Robert Walter Scherer.
Charles David Shaw.
Edmund Perry Sheldon.,
Henry Edward Sommermeyer.
Sampson Simmons Start.
Benjamin C. Taylor.
Guy Livingstone Thornton.
Orson Monroe Washburn.
Carl Thomas Wollan.
Department of haw.
department, and provided for its commencement at the beginning ol' the academic year
of 1888 and 1889. They elected Hou.W. S. Pattee dean of the department, and procured
a large number of lecturers to assist him in the prosecution of the work.
At the opening of the department on September 11, 1888, there were present twenty-
seven students, and before the close oftheiirst term it reached the numberof about sixty.
At the beginning of the work of the department the dean marked out the course of study for the
year, and acquainted the students with the three general divisions ofjurisprudence-Contracts, Torts
and Crimes. The subject of Contracts was assigned the dean, who entered upon a thorough and
careful discussion of Parties, Consideration and Assent.
The department ol' Domestic Relations was discussed by judge Pierce, who with marked success
drilled the class in the work of Mr. Schoular.
The subject of Insurance was treated by Hon. W. D. Cornish, of St. Paul. The interest of his
lectures was heightened and their usefulness increased by the frequent citations of Minnesota cases.
Hon. C. D. Kerr gave the department a very highly appreciated course of instruction upon the
matter of Partnership. His promotion to the bench of Ramsey County removed from the
department one of its most thoughtful instructors. V
About mid-winter Hon. Gorden E. Cole began a course of highly instructive lectures upon Cor-
porations. The wide reputation of the lecturer, and his acknowledged learning, gave to his lectures
the quality of authoritativeness, and invested them with unusual interest. He confined his course
to Private Corporations, and it is hoped and expected that he will continue the subject into the
field of Public Corporations during the next year.
C. W. Bunn, Esq., of St. Paul, gave a course oflectures upon Mortgage and Suretyship, and also
a course upon the Practice in the United States Courts.
Hon. C. D. O'Brien has given, during the year, a very interesting course oflectures upon Criminal
Law. He has not confined himself to the elements of law altogether, but has discussed the ethics
N THE early part of the year 1888 the Regents of the University established the legal
.and the Practice of Criminal Law as well as the principles of that branch of the science.
Frank B. Kellogg, Esq., of St. Paul, has discussed the subject of Torts. and has treated the
matter in a manner so thorough and clear that a deep interest has been awakened in the students for
this important branch of the law.
The subject of Pleading has been treated by Hon. George N. Baxter. United States District
Attorney. After dealing with Common Law Plcading, he took up the Code, and has given the class
a very clear idea of the subject.
It is the plan to unite the benefits of both the lecture and recitation systems in all the most
important branches of the law. Lectures are a good introductory to the law, but the text book
and the cases are the prime sources of information.
During the entire year there has been an evening class to accommodate those who could not
attend the day class. Professor Judson delivered to the class during the year a very instructive
course of lectures upon Constitutional History. We expect to have such a course each year, and
probably no one in the State is better fitted bv learning and experience to make such a topic inter-
esting and attractive than Professor judson. In the number and the fine character of the students,
the quality and attractiveness ot' the lecturesg the general growth and increasing popularity of' the
department has been beyond the hopes ot' all, to whose care, and upon whose labor, the success of
the enterprise depended.
The dean has only words of eommendation for the characetr, ability and good conduct of all
the students, and no one can doubt his profound interest, in both their professional and general
wellbeing, and all are assured that nothing will be omitted by him that can increase their learning
in the law, and give them right views of its use in the business concerns of life.
The prospects for the next year are flattering. Large numbers of new students have already
signified their intention to attend, and without doubt the most of the present lecturers will continue
their useful labors for sometime to come. W. S. P.
Morton V. Gilbert, St. Paul
M. D. Halloran, Chatfield
James Manahan, Chatfield
Frank J. Smith, - Minneapolis
Charles S. Whiting, - - Rochester
R. S. KOLLINER, - - - President
0. B. BICKENBACI-I, - - Vice-President
C. J. MoNsoN, - Secretary
D. L. DAWLEY, ' - Treasurer
H. S. MEAD, - Sergeant-at-Arms
Bertrand A. Avery.
Archie Louis Agatin.
Michael M. Anderson.
john Thomas Baxter.
Otto B. Bickenbach.
Charles E. Bond.
William Hascai Brill.
james Montgomery Burlingame.
john William Conlow.
Patrick joseph Daly.
Daniel Lincoln Dawley.
Eugene H. Day.
Horace Danforth Dickinson.
john Davidson Gardner.
john Thomas Getty.
Edgerten Ferguson Gummer.
Alfred james Harris.
Charles A. Holt.
john Ireland Howard.
Horatio jenkins, jr.
Frank Amos johnson. '
Robert S. Kolliner.
john Andrew Larimore.
Cassius Marcus Locke.
Henry Stowell Mead.
Frank I. Mason.
Charles j. Monson.
Robert Boyd Nutting.
Ralph james Parker.
Orrin Harmon Pettibone.
Samuel Cleland Polley.
Soreno Newton Putnam.
Martin E Remmen.
Wm. Francis Rogers.
Peter Purdie Scott.
Albert j. Smith.
Harry Davis Stocker.
Charles Fielding Stone.
Hans Torwald Thorson.
William Robert Triggs.
john Riclgely Young.
Evening haw Students.
Bert W. Ball.
Winfield W. Bardwell.
William Ezra Campbell.
Frank Thomas Corriston.
Charles E. Churchill.
Charles Andover Dalby.
jolm C. judge. '
Harry A Kinports.
Ezra E. McCrea.
Charles Sylvester Rhodes
jacob Daniel Smeltzer.
john Edwards Waters.
james Henry Waters.
The Department of Medicine.
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY.
THE COLLEGE OF' HOMCEOPATHIC MEDICINE AND SURGERY.
THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY,
HE University was established by a vote of the people of the territory in 1853, and on
the admission of Minnesota to statehood, in 1858, was declared "the University of
the State of Minnesota."
Among the departments provided for was one of Medicine and Surgery, but no steps
were taken toward the establishment of a College of Medicine till 1882, when tl1e
Board of Regents elected a faculty composed of Doctors Perry H. Millard, G. W. Wood, Franklin
Staples, C. N. Hewitt, D. W. Hand, W. H. Leonard, and Charles Simpson. The duties of this faculty
were to examine applicants for the degrees of M. B. and M. D., and to perform the work assigned
to it as the State Board of Medical Examiners. During its existence this faculty examined and con-
ferred the degree of M. B. upon nine applicants.
In 1887 the faculty secured the enactment of a law creating a new board of examiners which
should be appointed by the governor and be independent of the University. In the same year a com-
mittee ofthe faculty presented to the Board of Regents a written report showing the desirabilty and
necessity of a high grade school of medicine and urging the propriety of establishing one. The
question was referred to a special committee of the Board, and at a meeting held February 28, 1888,
the Board of Trustees ofthe Minnesota Hospital College and ofthe St. Paul Medical School tendered
the use of their properties to the State. Leases of the buildings were given for a period of Eve years
and were accepted by the Regents.
In March the Trustees ofthe Minnesota Homoeopathic Medical College offered the Regents to give
up its charter, cease to teach, and to provide a place for the work of a Homoeopathic faculty if they
should have a fair representation in the Medical Department of the University. The Regents
thereupon appointed a committee consisting of Dr. D. W. Hand, President of the State Board of
Health, Dr. C. F. McComb, President of the State Medical Society, Cyrus Northrop, President of the
State University, and Dr. Perry H. Millard, Dean of the Medical Department of the University,
to nominate a faculty, and the persons appointed were elected members of the present faculty.
On October 2, 1888, the Department of Medicine, consisting of the College of Medicine and
Surgery, the College of Homaepathic Medicine and Surgery, and the College of Dentistry was
formally opened by President Cyrus Northrop with an address to the regents, faculty and students
at the amphitheater of the Minnesota Hospital College building. The department opened with an
enrollment of one hundred and sixteen students, the largest number any medical college ever received
at its opening, and there is no reason why it should not become one of the foremost medical
institutions of this country. G. A. C.
J. A. BERNARD. - President.
G. N. Pmtmvs, Vice-President.
C. E. DU'r'roN. Secretary.
JOHN SOUTH, Treasurer.
R. R. CHAsE, - Valedictorian.
F. E. FRANCHIRE, Historian.
E. A. ENDHOLM, - Marshal.
SDE M BE Rs.
Wallace E. Belt, - 603 Eighth Avenue S.
john Allen Bernard, 4-00 Second Avenue S.
Benedicta Lager Carlson, St. Peter.
Ralph Rollin Chase,
Guy Philandcr Corwin,
Nils Gustaf Dahlstedt,
Charles Elvin Dutton,
Edward Anton Enclholm,
6 Collom Block.
604- Seventh Avenue S
2637 Thirteenth Avenue S
125 Fourth Street S
1723 Eleventh Avenue S
Frederick Erasmus Franchire, 252 First Avenue S.
Ole Fremstead, - - 701 Eighth Street S.
William Henry Hanscom, 915 Seventeenth Avenue S. E.
Knute Andrias Kjos,
Ole Edvard Linjer,
William Francis McCarthy,
Henry Frederick Mueller,
510 Tenth Avenue S
510 Tenth Avenue S
1016 Fifth Street S
George W. Phillips,
Johan Andrew Regner,
john South, jr..
Edwin Darwin Steel,
Frank Adolphns Watkins,
Ulysses Grant Williams,
Fred Wilbur Urie,
Edward Weldon Young,
807 Third Avenue S
529 Second Street N
401 Sixth Street S
404 Nicollet Avenue
123 Washington Avenue S
603 Washington Avenue S
2520 Bryant Avenue N
2013 Irving Avenue N
J. C. E. KING, - - - President.
D. F. O'CONNOR, Vice-President.
C. H. JONES, - Secretary.
CDE M BE ms.
William Howard Battelle, - 423 Second Avenue S.
Fred Augustus Carroll, Plainview.
Fred john Clippert, - 429 Sixth Street S.
William Henry Cowles, 29 Ninth Street S
Frank Wilson Dean, 302 Sixth Street S
William Herbert Dunn, 1340 Seventh Street S
Rollo C. Dugan, Sixth Street and Ninth Avenue S
Ralph Eckley, - 504 Eighth Avenue S
Mrs. Rachel Lucinda Hart, 1340 Seventh Street S
Arthur Bradford Hawes, - 325 Eighth Street S
john Louis Hennem uth, 319 Nicollet Avenue
john Julius Hove, .
Charles Henry Jones,
james Charles Elliot King,
john Lyng, -
Fredrik Voss Mohn,
Edwin Rodelle Moornian,
Carl von Ncupert,
Dennis Francis O'Connor,
William Josiah Parmelec,
A. E. L. Peck. '
Alfred Miller Ridgway,
613 Second Avenue S
- 107 First Avenue S
1809 Riverside Avenue S
- 731 Ninth Avenue S
401 Sixth Street S
- 15 High Street
1600 Fifth Street S. E
- 401 Sixth Street S
125 State Street S. E
- 60815 Nicollet Avenue
-I-01 Sixth Street S
Adelbert Roberts, l
Andrew Soderlind, -
August Franz Sonntag,
William Marcus Spaulding,
Joab Stowell, Jr.,
Edwin Jolm Upton, -
Charles Alonzo Van Duzee,
Leon Edelbert Wait,
Arthur Eugene White,
Edith Hewitt White
Franklin Randolph Wright,
Charles Osbern Wright,
G. A. CI-IILGREN. -
JAMES WHITE, -
MAHEL N. BUTTERFIELIJ,
J. A. HIELSCHER.
E. A. MARSHAL, -
Charles Herman Albrecht,
Mrs. Minnie L. M. Allison,
August Anderson, -
Peter Bakke, -
Peter Halstensen Bakke,
James Carmichael Bale,
Milton Reed Barker,
Isaac James Beard,
Ole K. Bergan,
F. J. Bohland, -
Henry Towne Breck,
Mabel Norton Butterfield,
Ernest Leeander Carter,
Ella Z. Chandler, -
Gustave A. Chilgren,
Harriet Beecher Conant,
3205 Park Place S
S17 Eighth Street S
930 Hennepin Avenue
4-00 Second Avenue S
318 W. Franklin Avenue
- G03 Sixth Avenue S
Room 8, 408 Nicollet
- - St. Paul
4-26 Second Avenue S
2900 Lyndale Avenue
S17 Sixth Street S
820 Sixth Street S
401 Sixth Street S
- 510 Tenth Avenue S
147 and 14-9 E. Sixth Street, St. Paul
- 629 Seventh Avenue S
2013 Two-and-one-half Street S
- 4-06 E. Lake Street
731 Ninth Avenue S
715 Fifth Street S
- 4-3 Collom Block
1418 Clinton Avenue
415 Ninth Avenue S
- - St. Paul
828 Twenty-second Avenue S
- 523 Tenth Street S
230 Twentieth Avenue N
601 Seventh Avenue'S
Delta Tau Delta House
4-26 Newton Avenue N
Richard Mcphe,-Son Dinahan, - Twenty-fourth Street S. and Cedar Avenue
Warren Wesley Drought,
Emil Alexius Edlen,
Archibald Graham Fee,
Robert Wilson Getty, '
Eric O. Giere,' -
Julius Caesar Gilbertson,
Julian Adolph Hielscher,
Frank August Holmes,
Andrew E. Johnson,
Harry Mayo Lawrence,
Fred Augustus Lenox,
LeBaron Stanley O. Lockwood, -
Edgar Henry Marshall,
William Dickens McAllister.
William Nelson Miller,
George Wilber Moore,
Henry Orson Munson,
Edwin George Riddell,
William Johnson Rose,
john Thomas Rogers,
Fred William Scheiber,
Prosper Ernest Sheppard,
Martha Jane Smith, -
Allen Blanchard Stewart,
- College Building
903 Filth Street S:
715 Fifth Street S
513 Tenth Avenue S
- 629 Seventh Avenue S
Fourth Street and Sixth Avenue S
Ahasuerus Falkenberg Tennyson, -
Ralph Partridge E. Thacher,
Frank Chisam Todd,
Jacob Sarin Bcrner
Frank Edward Burnham,
Charles Henry Hilgedick,
Alfred Lind, -
- 513 Tenth Avenue S.
731 Ninth Avenue S.
- 2209 Ninth Avenue S
39 Washington Avenue S
- 4-23 Cedar Avenue
510 Tenth Avenue S
801 Third Avenue S
27 Highland Avenue
- 554- Sixth Avenue N
912 Fifth Street S
524 W. Twenty-eighth Street
711 First Avenue S
- 2212 Fifth Avenue S
3818 Portland Avenue
1340 Seventh Street S.
- 529 Second Street N.
828 Sixth Street S.
- St. Anthony Park.
15 Wood Block.
539 Tenth Avenue S.
- 601 Seventh Avenue S
, - 828 Sixth Street S
2520 Seventeenth Avenue S
1121 Fourth Street S. E
- 510 Fourth Street S. E
- 4-24 First Avenue S
626 Twelfth Avenue S
712 Twelfth Avenue S
712 Third Avenue S
1116 Western Avenue
- 1072 Main Street N. E
4-24 Fourteenth Avenue S.
School of Practical Mechanics and Design
Charles C. Austin.
George F. Burwell.
Edward J. Clark.
J. C. Cubbins.
William R. Holbrook
Eric F. Lindman.
Harry D. Lackor.
Percy C. Avery.
Clarence Z. Brown.
William J. Brown.
Albert T. Danielson.
William H. Day.
Charles R. Aldrich.
Nelson A. Blaisdell.
Pearl H. Brown.
Charles E. Carpenter.
Bert W. Day.
John W. Erf.
James A. Hane.
Olaf N. Olsen.
Ellet P. Parcher.
Louis J. Guhlke.
John G. Johnson.
John R. Hanson.
E. R. Haseltine.
Edwin J. Pryor.
Milton H. Tower.
Fred Van Doren.
Horace M. Walker.
James M. Walker.
Nels C. Nelson.
W. L. Seaton.
Sidney L. Sly.
Barnard P. Nord.
Fred H. Osterhout.
Edward G. Robb.
Roy W. Squires.
Robert Sweeney, Jr.
Herbert E. Walker.
Frank A. Whitten.
Department of Ornamental Design, Freehand Drawing
Charles C. Austin.
Ole A. Anderson.
Mary G. Bradford.
Josephine W. Bradbury.
Peter F. Botham.
Fred W. Barton.
Andrew M. Berseth.
Mrs. R. Blackwood.
Mrs. J. F. Byers.
William W. Colburn.
Mrs. M. W. Colburn.
B. W. Day.
W. H. Day.
Maud E. Derickson.
Clara M. Derickson.
Eshter F riedlander.
William D. Frost.
O. R. Folin.
Etta G. Fox.
Charles H. Gale.
Dora M. Guthrie.
Eugene K. Green.
Charles H. Gale.
Peter Gunderson. -
J. P. Goode.
and Wood Carving.
Elizabeth A. House.
Herman M. Iltis.
Lucy W. Leach.
E. C. Lahr.
Charlotte B. Long.
Mrs. Clara M. Luther.
Alice de Marini.
Robert A. Munro.
George H. Morse.
Mrs. J. G. Moore.
H. K. Nelson.
Julia E. Orff.
Fred C. Orff.
O. N. Olson.
E. P. Parcher.
Harvey F. Pearce.
Mrs. E. W. Pyle.
Bessie J. Perry.
Mrs. Wm. A. Pike.
Helen P. Rodgers.
Olaf Sangstad. A
Julius W. Sehlenker.
E. P. Sheldon.
Hattie E. Schutt.
Mrs. L. F. Tinsley.
M. H. Tower.
Fred Van Doren.
Mrs. Myra S. Woodley
James M. Walker.
Horace M. Walker.
Orson M. Washburn.
Henry B. Wakefield.
Thomas C. Wollan.
Lila E. Watts.
S. C. Walters.
Sclxool of Agriculture.-
J. W. Dunford.
P. M. Fairchild.
L. G. Fillman.
W. S. Higby.
T. A. Hoverstacl.
R. S. Mackintosh.
I. T. Manchester.
M. L. Matterson.
Chas. Clement. '
J. R. Elliott.
J. R. Fleckten.
F. A. Ilstrup.
J. A. johnson.
J. M. Aldrich.
H. H. Porter.
J. J. Sunders.
F. C. Sumner.
K. B. Morswing.
P. H. Overgard.
F. L. Winch.
Junior Class, -
Others Receiving Instruction, - -
Total in College of Science, Literature and the Arts. -
Department of Law, - - -
Department of Medicine, - -
Department of Agriculture, - - - -
Department of Ornamental Design. Free-hand Drawing and Wood Carving,
School of Practical Mechanics, - - -
Qglllilliqant if. Qliltn, ,92.
DIED OCTOBER 15, 1888.
giuesrplj CUZ. gjutclqincmn, '84
DIED NOVEMBER 21, 1888.
givnnie Q. youre, ,90.
DIED APRIL 13, 1889.
1 4 5
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ALPHA NU. ESTABLISHED
WILLIAM W. CHENEY.
EDMUND P. ALLEN. WALTER E. WINSLOW. ALFRED F. PILLSDURY.
J. GROSVENOR CROSS. FRED P. SMITH. HARRY J. MARCH,
VICTOR A. STEARNS. 'FRANK C. TODD.
GEORGE K. BELDEN. WILLIAM O.JONES. RISTA N. BEST.
CHARLES S. HALE. WILLIAM H. BURTIS. BRADFORD C. HURD, JR.
GILBERT G. DICKERMAN. ROBERT A. MILLER.
EDWARD C. CI-IATFIELD, '74.
GEORGEIE. RICKER, '74,
WILLIANI L. BASSETT, '76,
LOU S. GILLETTE, '76,
WILLIALI E. LEONARD, '76,
JOHN W.:PERKINS, "77.
RUFUS R. RAND, '79,
GEORGE S. GRIMES, '81.
ROBERT JAMISON, '81.
JAMES JENNISON, '81.
FRED B. SNYDER, '81.
JOHNJF. GOODNOW, '79,
CHARLES S. BUSHNELL, '78. E. MILTON S. PiCKETT,
TIMOTHY E. BYRNES, '79. HARRY A. STRONG, '82,
EDSON S. GAYLORD, '83.
GEORGE H. PARTRIDGE. '79,
T. CLARKSON LINDLEY, '80,
ALDERTON H. HALL, '83.
S. TRUSSELL, '83.
R. VVRIGHT, '84,
FRED D. TODD, '88,
M, CROSS, '87.
FRANK W. DOWNS, '9O.
HERSCHIELL J. MAYALL, '90
WILLIALI CHENEY, G, '53,
STANLEY R. ICITCHELL, 0, '76,
ALBEE SMITH, M, '68,
EDWARD J. DAVENPORT, M, 71.
WILLARD R. CRAY. M, '76.
WILLIAM PEET,JR., X, '78.
IAS. W. LAXVRENCE, df, ' 68.
W. F. CAMPBELL, -lf, '83,
J. L. AMIIROSE, E, '80,
FRED N. HENDIQICKS, I, '79,
GEORGE E. DEAN, E, '82,
FT WOULD indeed be a misnomer to call anything which could be contained within the limits of
W such an article as this, a history of Chi Psi. We must content ourselves with simply a few of
the more noted events of its career and at the same time show what are the salient features of its
character and policy.
Old Union College, that mother of so many of the Greek letter societies, is also entitled to vener-
ation as the birth-place of the Chi Psi Fraternity. It was in the year 18451 when that college was in
her most flourishing conditiong that some ten of the students, who did not naturally affiliate with
the men who composed the other secret societies then in existence there, conferred with each other
about forming a. new society to be composed of kindred spirits. After thoroughly canvassing the
matter they decided to organize anew fraternity and to call it Chi Psi. The spirit of earnest
brotherhood was most carefully cultivated among these founders of Chi Psi. It has always been a
noticeable fact that Chi Psis from this college have proven themselves most enthusiastic workers
sincerely devoted to the interests of the Fraternity and have distinguished themselves in after life.
From this time chapters of Chi Psi were rapidly but jucliciously established in larger colleges
of the east. The fact that all but two of the eight chapters orginized during the '40's have kept up
a continuous existence to the present time speaks well for thejudgment of their founders and also
argues much for the strong fraternal bond and spirit which joins together and animates all loyal Chi
Psis. Of these early Alphas those at Williams and at Ann Arbor have always shown themselves
exceedingly strong and earnest in the fraternity spirit.
It is a well known fact that Chi Psi is composed of fewer active chapters than many of the
fraternities established at our various institutions of learning, but she regards this as an indication
of strength rather than of weakness and of conservative descrimination, rather than injudicious
extension. If Chi Psi is weak in numbers she can only feel that for that reason she is all the stronger
in fraternal love and spirit.
It is a sign of strength as well as a matter of just pride to any fraternity to own chapter houses.
With these Chi Psi feels that she is well furnishedg five of her fifteen active Alphas live in chapter
houses owned by the fraternity. '
Two things may be said of Chi Psi in regard to its character and policy as a fraternity. First it
never dies. " Once a. Chi Psi, always a Chi Psi" is an oft quoted saying in the fraternity. Second,
It recognizes no dividing line between college days and after life-between youth, manhood, or
Through every profession and walk of life Chi Psi is conspicious. Among her members now
active in public lifegmay be mentioned Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller, of the Supreme courtg Repre-
sentative Thomas B. Reed, of Main, United States minister to Spaing Ex-Senator Palmer and also
Ex-Postmaster General Dickenson. In local politics may be found T. E. Byrnes, County Attorney
Robt. Jamison, E. J. Davenport and A. H. Hall, while many others are prominently identified with
the local bar.
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ESTABLISHED, - - 1879.
PIRATES IN FIAGUIJYITAYITE.
J CORRIN HUTCHINSON. JOHN H. BARR
J S. CLARK. - HENRY F. NACHTRIFH
FIRAYITES IN UNIYERsImAmE.
ULY. S. GRANT,
J CULDERT FARIES.
J. COLFAX GRANT.
FRED. L. DOUGLASS.
HOMER F. PIERSON.
CHARLES L. CHASE.
HARRY O. HANNUM.
FRED. A. SMITH.
ARTHUR E. GIDDINGS.
FRANK D. JONES.
WM. BAKER LADUF
FRED. M. MANN.
TIIEODORE M. KNAPIBN
ASA J. HAMMOND.
WM. B. MORRIS.
GRANT B. ROSSMAN. SAMUEL PAQUIN
CHARLES STUART BENSON.
PIRATES IN URBE.
CHELSEA J. ROCKWOOD, '79.
ANDREW HOLT, '80.
WM. W. CLARK, '82.
FRANK HEALY, '82.
HENRY H. S. ROWELL, '83.
THOMAS H. CROSWELL, '87.
PERCY L. BENSON, '88,
GEORGE B. AITON, '81.
BRADLEY PHILLIPS, JR
EDWARD C. GALE, '82.
F. N. LEAYENS, '82. .
OSCAR FIRKINS, '83.
ARTHUR T. MANN, '88
ALIIERT GRADER, '88.
H lsto rg.
G HETA PHI Fraternity was established at the University of Minnesota in the year 1879. As is
usual in organizations of a similar nature, much of the early history that at the present time
would be valuable and interesting, is unknown. There were fifteen charter members, and the first
meeting of which there is any record was held on Saturday evening, the 7th of March. Those who
were present were John S. Clark and J. Corrin Hutchinsong C. J. Rockwood, Wm. W. Keysor, Fred
C. Bowman, George B. Thompson and Walter Barrett of the class of '79, Andrew Holt, J. E. Hor-
ton and A. W. Rankin of the class of '80, George B. Aiton. Wm. L. King and Bradley Phillips, Jr.,
of the class of '81g and F. N. Leavens and J. C. Wilson of the class of '82. An organization was
immediately effected. Vows of secrecy were interchanged: the members promised to incite and en-
courage one another to social and intellectual culture and to true nobility of life, and to exercise
toward one another a true brotherly spirit. A fraternity " grip" was agreed upon, and the meeting
adjourned to partake of refreshments furnished through the hospitality ofthe host of the evening.
Such was the foundation and such have been the principles of the fraternity from that day to this.
The name "Theta Phi" was not adopted until the Spring of the year 1881, and at the same
time steps were taken to secure badges- the result being a pin essentially the same as tl1ose worn at
the present time. These were first worn at the animal Thanksgiving reception given by the Juniors
and Seniors of that year.
As early as the year 1883, efforts were made toward securing a lot and chapter house, and as a
result of those efforts the Fraternity now owns a corner lot opposite the University Campus, upon
which it expects soon to build a chapter house for the benefit and pleasure of its members and their
During the first ten years of its existence the Fraternity has graduated sixty-two members. Six
of-these were valedictorians of their classes. Many have continued their studies in the professional
schools of the East. At present four are teaching in the University, three are professors at Shat-
tuck, five are principals of high schools in different parts of thc state: seven or eight are practicing
law, and nearly as many write after their names thc letters M. D. Four are preaching: three are
working for Uncle Sam, one as United States consul at Asuncion, Paraguay. The rest are engaged
in business pursuits. Of the twenty active members nothing need be said. They speak for them-
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Kappa Kappa Qamma.
CHI CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1880.
MAHEL A. AUSTIN.
ELIZADETII H. MA'DHES.
MARTI'IA V. ANKENY.
NELLIE J. HALL.
MINNIE B. PHILLIPS.
JESSIE A. PRATT. LUCY W. LEACH.
EDITH V. PHILLIPS.
NELLXE M. CROSS.
EFFIE F. AMES.
STELLA B. STEARNS.
CLARA j. BLAKE.
BLANCIIE P. BERRY.
MARY A. BEST.
MARY E. HAWLEY.
ROSE MAUDE UPHAM.
PRISCILLA G. GILBERT.
GERTRIIDE P. TUCKER
ANNA A. BROXVN.
KATE BIRD CROSS.
MARX' A. PONVELL.
BESSIE H. SHELDON.
OLIVIA C. PORTER.
MAIIY H. FOLWELL.
ALICE M. BERRY.
SUSAN H. OLMSTED.
ALICE HURD WILCOX.
MARY TODD STRONG.
MRS JOSEPIIINE MAIIRS KING.
MRS AIJDIE CAMP JAMISON.
LILLIAN WILIIUR SNYDER.
SUE PILLSDURY SNYIIER.
MRS. BESSIE LAWRENCE MCGREGGOR.
MRS. ADDIE TIDD SMITI-I.
MRS. CLARA GOODRICH BYRNES.
MRS. ADELAIDE WYMAN PARTRIDGE.
MRS. EMMA HENDRICKSON LYFORD.
MMRS. FANNIE HAMMOND HOWARD.
MRS. MARGARET WATRINS CAMERON, I.
MRS. MARY SEARLES SIMPSON. ll.
AIIIIY J. JEWETT, ll.
'Also from I.
MARY WILLIAMS, A.
CARRIE B. EGGLESTON, A.
Roll of Chapters.
St. Lawrence University
De Pauw University,
Illinois Wesleyan University.
I Northwestern University
- U Minnesota University
4. APPA KAPPA GAMMA, the second in age ofthe ladies' fraternities, was founded at Monmouth
College, Illinois, October 13, 1870, by Miss Anna Willits, Mrs. Minnie Stewart Nelson, Miss
Jennie Boyd, and Mrs. Louise Bennett Boyd. A proposition to establish a chapter of another
fraternity suggested the idea of creating this new one.
Alpha grew steadily until 1878, when anti-fraternity laws were passed at Monmouth, when the
chapter became sub-rosa and as such lived many years, the charter,however, was finally withdrawn.
Delta, of the University of Indiana, is the oldest living chapter, and has initiated one hundred
and three members since its founding in 1872.
On account of the passing of anti-fraternitylaws, or on account of the low standard of education
in the colleges, several ofthe originalcharters have been withdrawn from chapters, and the Fraternity
has now twenty-two names on its chapter-roll. All the chapters are in colleges of good repute and
having a high standard, for Kappa Kappa Gamma establishes no chapters in seminaries, private
schools or colleges of low rank.
The executive power of the Fraternity is vested in a Grand Council, composed of four members
who are elected at the biennial conventions, and who manage the Fraternity in the intervening time.
The Fraternity is divided into three provinces: Alpha, including the chapters in the eastern states,
Beta, those in Indiana, Michigan and Wisconsin, and Gamma, including the chapters in the western
Kappa Kappa Gamma enjoys the reputation of being the best organized of the women's
fraternities, it has a good solid foundation of careful legislation, and a conservative but thoroughly
This was the first of the ladies' fraternities to establish a journal. This ofiicial organ is The
Key, a quarterly magazine containing about fifty pages. It is well supported, has a firm literary
.and financial basis, and is in a very prosperous condition.
The badge of the Fraternity is a golden key, on the upper part of which are the letters K K T,
and on the lower part thc letters A Sl 0. With this is usually worn the chapter letter as a guard,
fastened to the pin by a small chain. The colors are light and dark blue.
Kappa Kappa Gamma has a membership of about fifteen hundred. The Fraternity has never
favored the election of honorary members to any great extent, but has among its members the well
known names of Mrs. julia Ward Howe, Mrs. Rutherford Hayes, and Mrs. Mary Livermore.
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Phi Delta Theta..
MINNESOTA ALPHA CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED I88l.
FIRAYITRES IN F51-LGU Drums.
WILLIAM R. HOAG, C. E. CONWAY MCMILLAN, M. A. NIAX P. VANDERHORCI-I, M. D
ROBERT LESLIE MOEEETT. WALTEIQ LINCOLN STOCKWELL. NATHANIEL SEYMOUR THOMAS
'WALTER REYNOLDS BROWN. 'BURT LEYERETT SACRE.
EDWARD MARTIN SPAULDING. HERIIERT GILMAN RICHARDSON. WARNER MIFFLIN LEEDS.
KEDVVARD WI-IIPPLE SDOTTSWOOD. "CHARLES ALBERT SAVAGE.
MUI-ILENDERG KELI.AIl IQNAUFF. DOUGLAS ANDROUS FISRE. WILLIAM WEBSTER HARMON.
ERNEST ARTHUR NICKERSON. THEODORE DWIGHT HALL. WILLIAM BENNETT BEBII.
ALDEN JOSEPH BLETHEN, JR. MRENNIE B. FANNING.
HILLEARY LOUIS MURRAY. EVERET BUELL KIRK. EDWIN JAMES KRAFFT.
ELON ODED HUNTINGTON. CYRUS JOSEPH WRIGHT.
LDINNESOYIU-li HDPH1-it HLUMAII C5HI-IRDER.
R. H. PROSSER, Minnesota, A, '82. F. C. HARVEY, Ohio, A, '74.
DR. J. B. GOULD, Minnesota, A, '82. J. H. COOK, Ohio, B, '78.
PROF. W. R. HOAG, Minnesota, A, '8-1-. D. F SIMPSON, Wisconsin, A, '82.
DR. MAx VANDERHORCH, Minnesota, A, '84-. F. D LARRADEE, Wisconsin, A, '82.
JAMES GRAY, Minnesota, A, '85. ' E. T. STONE, Illinois, E, '82.
H. S. AIIIIOTT, Minnesota, A, '85. J. G. AVALLACE, Pennsylvania, T, '83,
A. G. HOLT, Minnesota, A, '85. WM. WALLACE, Pennsylvania, I', '83.
J. C. E. KING, Minnesota, A, '86. C. B. F. Haskell. Vermont, A, '80.
CHAS. ESPLICN, Minnesota, A, '87. J. C. TURK, Vermont, A, '83.
LUTHER TWITCHELL, Minnesota,
A. M. SHUEY, Ohio, A, '66.
H. L. MOORE, Ohio, A, '74-.
DR. H. C. MADIE, Illinois, B, '68.
Gov. A. C. MELLETTE, Indiana, A, '65,
N. H.. Alpha.
Vt., Alpha, -
Il. I., Alpha,
N. Y., Alpha.,
N. Y., Beta,
N. Y., Gamma.
N. Y.. Delta,
N. Y., Epsilon,
Penn., Zeta, -
Va., Alpha. -
Va., Zeta., -
N. C., Beta,
S. C., Beta, -
Ala.. Alpha, -
N. Y., Alpha,
D. C., Alpha,
Ga., Beta, -
Roll of Chapters.
- Colby Unlverslty.
- Dartmouth College
- Unlverslty of Vermont.
- Wllllams College.
- Amherst College.
- -Union College.
College ol City of New York
- Columbia College.
- Lafayette College.
- Pennsylvanla College.
Washington and'.Tel'ferson College.
- Allegheny College.
- Dlcklnson College
Unlverslty of Pennsylvanla
- Lehigh Unlversity
- - Roanoke College
University ol Vlrglnln
- Randolph-Macon College
- Virglnla Mllltary Institute.
Washington and Lee Unlverslty
- Unlverslty of North Carollna.
- South Carolina College
Unlverslty of Georgla
- Emory College
- - Mercer Unlversl ty.
- Unlverslty of Minnesota.
Alabama Polytechnic Instltute
- Southern Institute.
- K Vanderbilt Unlverslty
- University of the South.
- New York, N. Y.
- Plttsbnrg, Pa.
f Baltimore, Md.
Washington, D. C
- Columbus, Ga.
- Montgomery, Ala
- Selma, Ala.
- Akron, Ohlo
Ky., Delta. -
Ind., Zeta, -
Mo., Beta, -
Ind., Alpha, -
Mo., Alpha, -
Mlnn., Beta, -
Mlnn., Gam ma,
Cal.. Alpha. -
Unlverslty of Misslsslppi
- llnlverslty of Texas
- Mlaml Unlverslty
Ohlo Wesleyan University
- Ohlo Unfverslty
Ohlo State Unlverslty
- Centre College
- Central University.
- Wabash College.
Unlverslty ol Michigan
Michigan State College
- Hillsdale College
- - Knox College
Illluols Wesleyan University
- Lombard University
University ol Wisconsin
- University of Mlssourl
Iowa Wesleyan University.
University of Iowa
University ol Minnesota
Unlverslty of Kansas
University of Nebraska
Unlverslty of Callfornla
- Franklln. Ind
- Chicago, Ill
Kansas, Clty, Mo
- St. Paul, Mlnn
San Francisco, Cal
Los Angeles, Cal
HE PHI DELTA THETA Fraternity was the Second of what was known as the Miami Triad.
Beta Theta Pi, the first of this Triad had fiourished about nine years, in company with Alpha
Delta Phi at Miami, when for some unknown reasonfthe Chapter of Beta's became dormant and
the Alpha Delts were the only secret society in Miami. The idea of establishing a new secret society
was conceived by Robert Morrison and john MeM. Wilson, both members of the Class of '49,
They associated with them Robert T. Thompson, john M. Lindley, '50g Ardivan W. Rodgers and
Andrew YV. Rodgers, '61.
The first meeting was held December 26, 1848. This is considered the date of foundation. The
objects of the new society, as stated by Robert Morrison, were: first, cultivation of friendship,
second, the acquirement, individually, of a high degree of mental culture, third, the attainment,
personally, of a high standard of morality. The objects commended themselves to the faculty and
the association received their encouragement. Among the chapter's members belonging to the
Class of '52 are a prominent government physician, President ofthe United States, the Chief justice
of the Supreme Court of Indiana. and the Chancellor of the Law School of Iowa University. No
fraternity can boast of a larger amount of talent in one class.
The society fiourished during the ten years that preceded the great rebellion and planted fifteen
chapters in seven States. The breaking out of the war had a very serious effect on Phi Delta Theta
as it did on most college fraternities. One chapter enlisted as a chapter with the exception of one
man who went South, enlisted in the Confederate Army and rose to distinction. There was no
fraternity activity during the war, and none immediately afterwards. In 1868, at the convention
held in Indianapolis, a policy of extension was instituted which has brought the number of chapters
from six in 1865 to sixty-seven in 1889. The extension up to 1679 was Western and Southern. In
1879 the Fraternity began its Eastern extension policy, and now thirteen chapters are located in
what is known to college man as the East.
Although the increase in chapters in the last two decades has been large, the Fraternity has been
careful to enter only institutions of high grade. It has been a particular object to enter the State
Universities in the west and south. First and foremost, the Fraternity has sought to be national in
its extent and influence, that it might unite in one association college-bred men of all sections of the
country. The government of the Fraternity is vested in a Grand Council consisting ofthe President,
Secretary, Treasurer, and Historian of the Fraternity. The chapters are grouped into seven
provinces, each with its Province President. The National Convention meets biennially. The next
convention will be held with Illinois Epsilon in Bloomington, Illinois, October 1889. The Scroll is
the official magazine. It is a monthly and has but one companion as a monthly fraternity magazine,
the Phi Kappa Psi Shield.
' Phi Delta Theta numbers among her distinguished alumni, IPresident Harrison, Ex-Seeretary
Vilas, Gen. J. C. Black, Ex-Minister J. W. Foster, Ex-Assistant Postmaster General Stevenson 5:
United State Senators J. C. Blackburn. J. Z. George and E. C. Walthallg Congressmen Anderson,
Holman, Ward, Hamilton, Sherwin, Congerg United States judge Wooclsg Governor A. C. Mellette'
Professor David Swing and Eugene Field.
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LAMBDA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1882.
GRATIA COUNTRYMAN. KIXTHRINA STROHMEIER.
ANTOINET1-E ABERNE'rHv. LANA COUNTRYIIIAN
BELLE MORIN. MARX' MILLS.
LOUISE MON'rcOMERx'. LILLIAN GREGORY.
ADA KIEI-ILE, '86.
INA FIRKINS, '88,
FLORENCE GIIIEON, '88.
MRS. M. E. HINSHAYY'.
CAROLINE HUNT, E, '88,
MARX' I. SAIITH, 'S7.
IMA C. WINCIIELL, '88
MRS. GEORGE GRIAIES.
. Hcsmivs CSI-IAPUTERS.
Mt. Union College, Mt. Union, Ohio
University of Southern California. Los Angeles, Cal
- Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio
- - Cornell, Utica, N. Y
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn
- University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb
University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis
- University of Colorado, Boulder, Col
University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss
Northwestern University, Evanston, 1ll
University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich
- Albion College, Albion. Mich
- Cleveland, Ohio
,,, HIS Fraternity came into existence through a band of girls in Oxford Institute, Miss., january
gf 2, 1872. It was at this time, and for several years subsequently, a local literary club, with no
ambitious hopes of perpetuating or extending itself.
In April, 1877, a chapter was chartered at the Peabody High School, and the constitution then
adopted was a fitting' foundation for a fraternity to build upon. Several other chapters were
founded in high schools and seminaries of the South, all of which were short-lived, because of the
difficulties which threatened fraternities in the South.
Psi,the Oxford chapter, still persevered in her laudable attempt to found a fraternity, and in 1878
Phi chapter was founded in Franklin College, Indiana. In 1879 Eta chapter was established in
Akron. Ohio, and so began a solid footing in the North. During this time the founding chapter held
the reins of authority and called the First General Convention, May, 1881, at Oxford, Miss. The year
following this five or six chapters were founded, most of which number are still active working
Since that time the Fraternity has been gradually extending east and west, from Cornell to the
University of Southern California, until she numbers at present thirteen very active chapters and one
alumnee chapter. The Fraternity has made its mistakes in common with those of even wider
experience and has been obliged to learn carcfulness and conservatism in foundingchapters by several
failures in the selection of colleges. The oldest existing chapter, with the exception of the founding
chapter, is not yet ten years old, and mistakes have hitherto been credited to the Fraternity's youth
and inexperience. During the past year one chapter has been formed and two charters refused.
A chapter founded at Adelbert College, Cleveland, came to an untimely end as an active chapter
through peculiar circumstances. The College Faculty neglected to remember that they were living
in the Ninteenth Century and abolished co-education in the college. The chapter was again
re-organized as an alumnze chapter.
The government of the Fraternity is now thoroughly organized and complete, under the control
of a Grand Chapter and Council together with biennial conventions.
The official organ of the Fraternity, The Anchora, began in its public career in 1884- published
by Eta Chapter. In 1887 Lambda was made editing chapter and still holds that position
The iirst catalogue was printed in 1888
'is in process of preparation.
The entire strength of the Fraternity is
under the auspices of Omega Chapter and a song book
450 and its active membership 150
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BETA ETA CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1883.
FRANK S. ABERNETIIY. J. PAUL GOODE. KENDRIO C. BAncocR
JOHN F. HAYDEN. WILBUR W. DANN. FRED H. GILMAN
A. J. SCIIUMACIIER. MAX WEST.
G. A. CIIILGREN.
GEORGE D. HEAD. LYMAN L. PIERCE. PAUL E. ICENYON
C. C. ROLLITT, B H.
O. L. COLBIIRN, B H.
J. W. MAUOR, K.
C. E. THAYER, M. D., 0.
JOI-IN C. CROMBIE, A.
JOI-IN H. RAIIII, 9.
D. R. HIGBEE, K.
MORRIS B. REBER, T.
S. B. HOWARD, O.
M. V. LITTLE, K.
C. L. EDWARDS, A'.
JUDSON L. WICKS, O.
H. C. BAKER, M.
WILL WRIGHT, O..
WILL P. LEE, NP.
D. S. SMITH, B ll.
G. C. ANDREWS, B II.
C. E. BREWSTER, A'.
W. B. AUGIR, K.
DAVID MORGAN, B.
J. W. CHRISOIIILLES, 0.
FRED C. COOK, T.
HARRY S. SAYLOR, N.
C. G. VAN WERT, A.
ROBERT G. EVANS, G.
A. B. NICHOLS, NP.
REV. A. DELLGREN, A'
GEO. T. HALIIERT, 9.
EMMETT C. GIBSON, O.
Beta Eta, -
Beta Zeta, -
Beta Iota, - -
Nashville Alumni Association,
New York Alumni Association,
Chicago Alumni Association,
Cleveland Alumni Association,
Michigan Alumni Association,
- Alleghany College.
Stephens Institute of Technology
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
- Lafayette College
Washington and Jefferson College
Franklin and Marshall College
- Columbia College.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
- Kenyon College.
Ohio State University
University of Georgia
University of the South
University of Michigan
- Hanover College
Michigan State College
De Pauw University
Iowa State University
Iowa State College
University of Minnesota
University of Colorado
- Vanderbilt University
University of Mississippi
- Butler University
' University of Indiana
- Lehigh University
University of Wisconsin
- University of Virginia
New York City
- Cleveland, O
Ann Arbor, Mich
AN 1859 Bethany College was one of the most flourishing educational institutions in the South.
'A The college was founded some eighteen years before, by Alexander Campbell, the leader of' the
Disciple or Christian Church, and was at this time under his direct personal supervision. This gave
it a great prestige, and attracted students from the best families in the South and West.
It was at this place and during these prosperous times that Delta Tau Delta made her initial
bow to the Greek world. There was occasion for the establislnncnt of Delta Tau. Evils of' a
political nature had crept into the little college world of' Bethany, and to correct these evils an
organization was formed. This association of'kindred spirits was based upon fundamental principles
of manly character, and its beneficial influences moral and social were so strongly felt, and the
fraternal bond was so firmly formed, that from the very day on which the seven founders met together
in the " Old Inn " at Bethany, Delta Tau Delta has been an influential factor in American college life.
Originating as it did on the border line between the North and South,the Fraternity encountered
in the disasters of war, the most serious difiiculties to progress and development. Several of' the
earliest chapters fell in the general ruin of' war. Hut in spite of' war and all reverses, the growth of'
the Fraternity has been rapid and constant.
By the consolidation in 1885-6 with the " Rainbow," a Southern order, the fraternity was given
a foothold and prestige in the South enjoyed by no other college society.
The Fraternity is truly national in a sense that applies to hut few. There are now on the chapter
roll thirty-five chapters. all in good condition, with an active membership of about four hundred.
Only Five o f' the thirty-three ehaptered Greek-letter fraternities exceed it in point of' membership,
the total roll being nearly five thousand.
The Fraternity is not without its notel names. I-Ion. Godlove S. Orth, of' Indiana, late Minister
to Austria: Lieut. john P. Finley, authority on tornadoesg W. W. Cook, author of' several books on
law, james M. Matthews, a rising Western poet, Prof. Alfred H.Welsh, author of' various works on
literature: and Will Carleton, the poet. I
Delta Tau Delta has issued five editions ofits general catalogue. Its publications, song literature
and magazine compare favorably with the best in the fraternity world.
The Held of the Fraternity is divided into four sections, each with its arch chapter, and each
holding an annual division conference. The government of the Fraternity is vested in an Executive
Council, composed of Eve alumni and four undergraduates.
The thirtieth annual convention will be held at Cleveland, Ohio, on August 21, 22 and 23, 1889.
PIM Kappa PSI.
MINNESOTA BETA CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1888.
OSCAR L. TRIGGS.
JAMES E. ERE. HERBERT M. WOODWARD. BERT. F. LUM
HARRY O. PHILLIPS. MARTIN B. DAVIDSON.
HENRY P. BAILV. CHARLES T. CONGER.
WILLIAM R. TRIGGS. H. DANFORTII DICKINSON. EUGENE M DAY
BYRON H. TIMBERLAKE. JOSEI-I-I 0. JORGENS. MARSIIALL P. SNEnIcoR
TIIEODORE G. SOARES. M. DWIGHT PURDV.
CHRISTIAN P. LOMMEN. GEORGE C. SIKES.
HARLEY G. BUSHNELL. JOHN W. GRAVES.
JOHN P. REA.
REV. T. A. MGCURDV.
C. R. CAMERON.
REV. W. P. MCKEE.
JOHN G. WOOLEV.
ROBT. E. PARK.
E. B. PRIEST.
H. W. BENTON.
J. A. PETERSON.
W. W. EGGLESTON.
Jos. H. PRIOR.
F. R. HUBACI-IEK.
J. K. MORTLAND.
J. E. WARE.
A. C. FINNEY.
REV. C. A. VAN ANDA
GEO. P. WILSON.
C. S. JELLEY.
L. L. LONGIIRAKE.
H. D. IRWIN.
C. N. KALK.
W. H. HALLOWELL.
J. P. LANSING.
Pennsylvania Epsilon, -
New York Alpha, -
New York Beta,
New York Delta, -
New York Epsilon,
Virginia Alpha, -
Virginia Gamma, -
District of Columbia Alpha.
South Carolina Alpha,
Mississippi Alpha, -
Ohio Alpha. -
Iowa Alpha, -
Iowa Delta, -
Kansas Alpha, '
California Alpha, -
Chicago Alumni Association.
Cincinnati Alumni Association,
Washington and Jelferson College.
- Alleghany College.
- Bucknell University.
- Pennsylvania College.
- - Dickinson College.
Franklin and Marshall College.
- - Lafayette College.
- Swarthmore College.
- Hobart College.
- Madison University.
- University of Virginia.
Washington and Lee University.
- Hampden-Sidney College.
johns Hopkins University.
- Columbian College.
University of South Carolina.
w University of Mississippi.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
- Wittenberg College.
Ohio State University.
- De Pauw University.
- State University of Indiana.
- Wabash College.
University of Michigan.
University of Wisconsin.
- Beloit College.
University of Iowa.
-' Simpson College
University of Minnesota
- University of Kansas
University of the Pacific
' Chicago, Ill
H lstorg. '
HE most interesting part of the Fraternity's history is, from the nature of its organization, re-
vealed to the eyes of members alone. The dry skeleton, stripped of all the details which make
history entertaining, is here presented.
The Phi Kappa Psi inter-collegiate secret society was first organized at jefferson College, Pa., in
1852. Its founders, Wm. H. Letterman, later U. S. Surgeon General, and Charles P. T. Moore, after-
wards judge of the Supreme Court of West Virginia, through their wide influence have done much
to give the Fraternity its present status.
Its growth has been very-steady, and it now numbers thirty-fi ve active chapters which, extending
from New York to California, and from Minnesota to Mississippi, rank it as a national fraternity.
The constitution and government have recently been revised, and are now considered well nigh
The chapters are classed into four districts, in each of which a convention, composed of delegates
from the chapters, is held every two years. The G. A. C.. a convention of delegates from every chap-
ter, is held every two years. alternating withthe district conventions. The last G. A. C. convened at
Washington, D. C., in April, 1888. H. D. Dickinson. '90, and M. D. Purdy, '91, represented Minne-
sota Beta in the last convention of their district, held at Chicago in April, 1889.
The executive power is vested in a standing committee composed of the president and officers of
the general fraternity.
The Shield, a monthly journal devoted to the interests of the Fraternity, is published under the
authority of this committee.
The literary element enters largely into the fraternity life, and is insisted upon in its exercises.
Song books and catalogues of membership have been issued at different timesg new editions of both
are in preparation. N
The new catalogue will contain the names of nearly six thousand members. '
As in all fraternities of long standing, many of the graduate members have attained to high
places in the world, and add lustre to the reputation of Phi Kappa Psi. On the rolls appear the
names of Gov. Foraker of Ohio, Carl Schurz, Chas. Sumner, Robt. Burdette. Hon. C. P. T. Moore,
Hon. Geo. A. Jenks, Brig. Gen. H. S. Bingham, Rev. Robert Lowry, Rev. S. 1. Nicholls, Hon. Jas. A.
Walker, Hon. Boyd Winchester, Hon. James W. Phillips of Missouri Supreme Court, Hon. Geo. P.
Wilson, Hon. W. S. Shallenberger, Brig. Gen. john P. jones, Rev. F. F. Hoyt, Hon. john P. Rea,
james Whitcome Riley, S. R. Peters, M. C., and others of national reputation.
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CHAPTER ALPHA SIGMA, ESTABLISHED 1888.
HGIIIIVE QDEMEE Es.
GEO. H. MEAGIIAM. LANE MACGREGOR
W H HOYT. M. H. GERRY. H. M KFNNEDY
W. M. DODGE. LEWIS H. KENNEDY
A. A. DODGE. E. B. GARDNER
B. F. COFFIN. F. D. MERCHANT
W. SCOTT NIATI-IEXVS,
W. H. ROGERS, A Z.
T. K. ALEXANDER.
R. K. BONEY, Il.
R. P. CAMDEN, IP.
W. M. CLAYTON, E.
J. W. CUNNINGHAM, A.
R. W. SQUIRES.
CHARLES H. ENDERTON, E.
J. F. GEORGE, E.
P. H. G0RMAN,N1".
WM. B. MCGRORTY, 0 G.
H. A. SMITH.
F. PERCY NVEADON, E.
FRED OGLE, A E.
CHAS. PORTERFIELD, AI'
DAvID ROMALY, A.
J. M. STONEROAD, B.
JOE W. VERNON.
CHAS. H. VINTON, A A.
G. W. WALTERS, 6.
SIDNEY WATSON, Sl.
C. P. WILEY, T.
- Wooster University
- Ohio Wesleyan University
Washington and Lee U nlversity.
- Jefferson College 118711
University of Mlsslsslppl
- Washlngton College 118051
- Pennsylvania College
- Bucknell University
Columbian University 118781.
- - Indiana State University.
- - - Denison University.
Polytechnic College of State of Pennsylvania 118701.
- - - De Panw Unlverslty.
- - Dickinson College
College of New Jersey 118821
- - Butler University
- Roanoke College
Unlverslty of Georgia 118741
- Hanover College
- Lafayette College
- University ,of Virginia
Howard College 118851
Mlsslsslppl College 118871
Randolph Macon College
- Purdue Unlverslty
- Wabash College
- Centre College
University of Clnclnnatl
Unlverslty of Michigan
Hampden Sidney College
- University of California
- Ohio State U nlversity
Stevens Institute of Technology
- University of Nebraska
- - Beloit College
- - University of Iowa
Massachussetts Institute of Technology
- Illinois Wesleyan University
- - University of Wisconsin
- University of Texas
University of Kansas
- Albion College
- Lehigh U nlverslty
University of Mlnnesotu
HE SIGMA CHI Fraternity was founded June 28, 1855, at Miami University,Oxford, Ohio. Its
founders were six Delta Kappa Epsilons, who refused to obey the dictates ofa fratcrnityeaucus.
Since there were just twelve men in the Delta Kappa Epsilon chapter, the rebellious " Dekcs" could
not be expelledg so the caucus members ran away with the charter and the records, while tl1e other
six became the founders of Sigma Chi. Thus, Minerva like, did Sigma Chi take her raison d'etre.
springing fully armed from the head of the Fraternity Jupiter. Ever since her organization she has
striven to broaden the principles she inherited by embodying in them a widerjustice and deeper social
and friendly bonds of union. That she has succeeded is attested by her numerous chapters in the
best colleges of the central, western and southern states, having an average under graduate member-
ship of twelve, and counting a total membership of over tour thousand. The first chapter
established by the parent chapter was at the Ohio Wesleyan University. This was called Gamma
and on the death of the parent chapter in 1858, it assumed the government of the order. A list of
the chapters, in which no account is taken of those establislicd before the war in the south and not
revived at the end of hostilities, is given in connection with this sketch.
Delta Delta chapter was the means of bringing to judicial determination faculty opposition to
fraternities. Its long and successful struggle with the college authorities, carried up to the Indiana
Supreme Court, is among the most interesting and important of Greek society annals. The living
chapters are, as a whole, very prosperous. There are alumni chapters at Chicago, Cincinnati,
Indianapolis, LaFayette, Springfield and New York. These hold annual and semi-annual meetings
and banquets, and have the privilege of sending representatives to the biennial sessions of the Grand
A very unique episode of this Fraternity was the organization of a chapter of Sigma Chi in the
Confederate army known as the Constantine Chapter. This chapter, consisting wholly of "Sigs"
with the exception of one, was established in Armstrong's brigade of the Army of Tennessee.
The colors of the Fraternity are blue and gold.
The publications of the Fraternity consist of two editions of the catalogue, and a third of bio-
graphical character now in preparation under the charge of Omcgag the "Sigma Chi Song Book"
edited by a committee from Beta chapter, several pieces of sheet music,polkas and waltzes dedicated
to the Fraternity, together with various orations, addresses and poems, delivered at conventions
and reunions, Her chief' publication, however, is her magazine conducted by the Theta Chapter till
'82, since which time it has been under the editorship of W. L. Fisher of Chi Chapter. This publica-
tion is supplimented by the Sigma Chi Bulletin, a strictly private monthly newspaper. Last but not
least is "Omega," edited by Frank M. Elliot of Omega Chapter. This history, worthy of being
especially cherished by members of Omega, is of general interest to every Sigma Chi.
The goverment of the Fraternity was formerly wholly in the hands ofthe Gamma Chapter. Her'
decision on petitions was almost always final and whatever success the Fraternity has enjoyed
is largely due to her policy. Nevertheless the development of the Fraternity seemed to call for a
stronger and more centralized form of government. The tendency toward reform has been in the-
direction of' government by a judicial and legislative hoard of alumni members. The dutiesof each
branch of the goverment are clearly. defined in the constitution. The Gamma Chapter now occupies-
an honorable position as the mother of many flourishing daughters,who have grown so strong that
they have been able to erect an independent governmental structure of magnificent proportions.
X ANN '4
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'Kappa Alpha Theta.
UPSILON CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1889.
SOIQOIQES IN UNIVERSITITAYITE.
ADA E. SMITII.
CATHERINE S. CoIvIFoIz'r. LILLIE M. MIXRTIN.
GENTIQUDE M. BELL. ' EMMA M. KEMP.
ANNA L. GIITHRIE. BEULAH R. NICHIIENRY
DORA M. GUTIIRIE. MINNIE A. REXFORD.
HELEN H. Tomas. IQATHRINA E. MANSQN.
MARY E. CORSER. HELEN H. CORSER.
MRS. MARION WILLET.
N u, -
oll of Chapters.
Indiana State University
Illinois Wesleyan University
- University of Kansas
University of Verinont
- - Hanover College
University. of Southern California
- 1 Albion College
University of Nebraska
University of Toronto
University of Minnesota
COLORS! BLACK AND GOLD.
X, HE Society ol' Kappa Alpha Theta was the first society oi' ladies organized with principles and
5 methods similar to those ofthe Greek letter lraternities. It was founded at Indiana Asbury
fnow DePauwJ University, Greencastle, Indiana, January 27, 1870.
The founders and charter members were: ' Mrs. B. M. Hamilton, nec Locke, Mrs. Alice O. Brant,
nee Allen, Mrs. Jennie Shaw, nec Fitch, Mrs. Bettie Lindsley, nce Tipton. The first chapter was
formed with a national charter and began placing chapters in other colleges that same year. Until
1883 the government of the Fraternity was in the hands of Alpha Chapter. It is now vested in a
Grand Chapter, composed ol' one member from each chapter, Alpha being permanent head of the
order. The conventions meet biennially, the last being held with Nu Chapter, at Hanover, Ind., and
the next with Kappa Chapter. Lawrence, Kansas, in the fall of '89.
The publications of the Fraternity are a catalogue, song-book, and a journal called The Kappa
Alpha Theta. published quarterly by Kappa Chapter.
Kappa Alpha Theta enters institutions of high rank only. and admits to membership only
regular students or members ot' the Faculty: It was not only the first sorority in the United States
but also in Canada, Sigma Chapter having been established at the University of Toronto in 1887.
The Fraternity has on its roll nearly one thousan.l members, among whom are Miss Alice
Freeman, until recently President of Wellesley College, Miss Anna Dickinson, Misses May and
Mattie Ridpath, Miss Bowman, Mrs. Professor DeMotte, Mrs. Louise Reed Stowell, Prolessor of
Microscopy, University of Michigan.
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U , news
lirf Im Phila
W. H. HOYT, -
A. E. Gmnmcs,
H. F. P1ERsoN,
M. H. GERRY,
T. G. SoAREs,
J. O. JORGENS,
W. H. HorT, -
IQITTIE COMFORT, -
A. J. BLETHEN, JR.,
MAX VVEST, -
H. P. BAILY,
W. M. LEEDS.
A. E. Gmmxos,
H. F. PiERsoN,
j. O. JORGENS,
VVINTER TER A
SPRING TERM .
Tom Chubbs, A
Delta Sigma Annual.
THE LAST LOAF.
DRAMA IN TVVO ACTS.
Will B. Morris
Fred M. Mann
Alden J. BlCf.l'l0l1,Jl'
Fred H. Gilman
Nell M. Cross
Monday evening, May 20, 1889, in University Chapel.
W. L. STOCKVVELL,
J. P. Gooma,
0. L. TRIGGS,
E. M. SPAULIJING,
J. PAUL Gooma,
CLARA KELLOGG, -
O. L. TRIGGS,
S. S. PAQUIN,
S. S. PAQUIN,
j. F. HAYDEN,
RESOLVED :-That we should have a Protective Tariff.
DELTA SIGMA- ' HERMEAN-
R. M. McKENzIE. F. N. STACY.
N. M. CROSS. G. E. BURNELL
J. H. ROSSELOT. J. P. GOODE.
Won by aflirmative.
' - 1888.
RESOLVED :-That the Government should own and operate the Telegraph System.
Affirmative. Nega tive.
DELTA SIGMA- HERMEAN-
T. G. SOARES. O. L. TRIGGS.
H. P. BAILY. R. L. MOEEETT.
H. D. DICKINSON. PATRICK .KENNEDY
Won by negative.
RESOLVED:-That the Blair Educational Bill should become a law.
HERMEAN- DELTA SIGMA-
MILTON REx. H. P. BAILY,
PATRICK KENNEDY. EARLE FRYBERGER.
SAM S. PAQUIN. W. M. LEEDS.
Won by negative.
H. D. DICKINSON,
S. C. POLLEY,
H. D. STOCKER,
J. A. LARIMORE,
R. J. PARKER,
EUGENE H. DAY,
P. J. DALY,
J. M. BURLINGAME,
M. D. HALLORAN,
H. D. DICKINSON,
W. R. TRIGGS,
-S. E. FERREE,
R. J. PARKER,
-O. B. BICKENBACH,
F. J. SMITH,
avi? Literary Society.
XYINTH R TER M.
' - Treasurer
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Students Christian ssociatiorx.
ORGANIZED, - 1859.
OSCAR L. TRIGGS, - - President.
SAMUEL S. PAQUIN, - Vice President.
KENORIC C. Bancocx, Corresponding Secretary.
CATHERINE COMFORT, Recording Secretary.
BYRON H. TIMBERLAKE, - ' - Treasurer.
PROF. JOHN F. DOWNEY, Chairman.
PROP. H. P. Jonson. PROF. GEO. E. MACLEAN. MATTIE ELWELL.
PROF. JOHN C. HUTCPIINSON. KENDRIC C. Bnncocx. EDITH V. PHILLIPS, Sec'y.
WILL B. Benn. ' THEODORE G. SOARES.
" The object Ol' this Assoclatlon shall be to promote growth ln Chrlstlan character, and to engage in such rellgioum
work as may be deemed expedlent and necessary, " ' " ' No one shall be excluded from this Association
on sectarian grounds, nor shall any denomination or other religious body be allowed to control this Association, but lt.
shall be forever independent of all control except that of its own members, and the legitimate authority of the Regents
of the University."-From the Constitution.
PON this broad Christian basis has the Students' Christian Association been working since its-
Organization, nearly twenty years ago. Diller as the members may in minor points of creed.
there has always been a wide Field in which they could all unite their efforts, and in this field has the'
Association worked. The new building, located on the campusjust north ofthe Main Buildingywas
dedicated June 6,1888. The building is of brown stone,and finished in hard wood. The funds fbr its
erection, about S12,000, were subscribed by the members and friends of the Association. The first
floor consists of three parlors, which can be thrown together for lecture purposes. On the lower floor'
are the dressing rooms, reading room, and bath rooms. The Association, from time to time, gives
receptions to the students and friends of the Associationg it holds every Tuesday evening a Univer-
sity Prayer Meetingg and for the past year has maintained a course of Sunday afternoon lectures.
The lecturers have been chosen from the Faculty and from the clergymen of the various denomina-
tions in Minneapolis and St. Paul. The success attending this course of lectures has been such that
the Association proposes to make it a permanent feature of its work.
LECTURERS AND SUBJECTS.
October 7, 1888-Pres. Cyrus Northrop, LL. D., "Christian Unity."
October 14--The Rev. David James Burrell, D. D., " God's Silent Work in Nature, Providence and
Grace." Q Q
October 21-The Rev. Jabez Brooks, D. D., " Basis of Christian Benevolence and Work."
October 28-The Rev. Henry M. Simmons, "The Good Lesson in the Book. of Jonah."
November 4--Prof. John Dewey, Ph. D., " Are Christian Ethics Social?"
November 11 --The Rev. H. C. Mabie, D. D., "Experiment the Test of the Supernatural."
November 18-Mr. E. Taminosian, of Chicago Theological Seminary, " The People and Country
December 9-The Rev. C. A. Van Anda, D. D., " The Bible and Art."
December 16- Prof. John F. Downey, " The Merciful."
January 13. 1889-Prof. C. W. Hall. "The Book of Job."
January 20-Hon. W. S. Pattee, Dean of Law Department, "And the Word was God."
January 27-The Rev. Thos. A. McCurdy, President of Macalester College, "Diversity in Unity."'
February 3- Prof. Richard Beard, M. D., " The Physical Basis of Spiritual Life."
February 10-The Rev. Prof. Thomas O'Gorman, D. D., of St. Thomas Aquinas Seminary, "The
Spiritual in thc Physical--the Soul."
February 17-The Rev. Geo. H. Bridgman, D. D., President of Hamline University, "The Resur-
February 24--The Rev. Marion D. Shutter, " The Poetic Element in Jesus."
March 3-The Rev. W. J. Lhamon, " The Historic Basis of Christian Faith."
March 17-The Rt. Rev. M. N. Gilbert, D. D., Assistant Bishop of Minnesota, "A Religionless-
March 31--The Rev. S. G. Smith, D. D., " The Basis of Reward and Punishment."
April 9-Hon. David L. Kiehle, Superintendent of Public Instruction, " The Bible, and How to-
April 14--Prof. H. P. Judson, "Obsolete Law."
v. M. G. A.
JOHN C. FARIES, President.
O. L. TRIGGS, - Vice-President.
T. G. SOARES. - Treasurer.
OTIS L. GROSS, - Corresponding'Secretary.
WM. B. Mounts, ' Recording Secretary.
HE Young Mens' Christian Association of the University of Minnesota was organized February
12, 1887. The object of the Association is " to promote growth in grace and Christian
fellowship among its members, and aggressive Christian work, especially by and for students." The
University has thus placed itself in line with two hundred or more colleges in this country embraced
in a movement to reach our college men. .
The Association is evangelical, but not denominational. Any member of the University who is in
good standing in an evangelical church may become an active member, and any person of good
moral character may become an associate member.
The work this year wasibegun with new ardor, and much enthusiasm was kindled by a visit from
john R. Mott, of the International Committee. A bible class and a workers' training class were
organized with good attendance. A Sunday afternoon gospel meeting has also been conducted with
encouraging results. The active membership has been more than doubled during the year.
Through the kindness of the officers ofthe Olivet Baptist Church, the lecture room of that church
was secured for the gospel meetings as affording more commodious and pleasant rooms than those
of the Association at the corner of Thirteenth Avenue and Fourth Street S. E. Great interest has
been taken in these meetings, and they have resulted in a hopeful awakening of Christian zeal among
the students. The association has been much encouraged iurits work by the co-operation of T. Gold
Frost, late president of the New York City Union.
The association can look back with thankfulness over the way in which it has been led and is
-encouraged to look forward to greater things for Christ in the future.
Pi Beta Nu.
HE Pi Beta Nu is a purely honorary Society, organized to promote tlIe Study of Science,
Literature, and Arts,-and to mark distinguished merit in tl1e faithful performance of duties at
the University of Minnesota. It selects from each junior class, the five men " who shall be decided
to have attained the highest intellectual culture at the University of Minnesota," fConStitutiOn.
Art. IJ These men are not chosen according to absolute marks, but from lists furnished by the
professors in which are placed in order of merit the names of those who, in the judgment of the
professors chosen to give such lists, have attained the highest degree of culture. From these lists
'ten candidates are selected, and from these ten, five are elected by the live outgoing members. The
five so elected constitute the society for the next year. The badge of the society is a watch key in
the shape of an elongated Octahedron, on one side of which is the coat of arms of the University ol
Minnesota, and on the other H B N. Violet is the color of the society. '
MEMBERS FROM '88.
HELMUS WELLS THOMPSON. ALBERT GRABER. WILL DOIJSWORTI-I WILLARD.
ALBERT AMES FINCII. ULYSSES SHERMAN GRANT.
MEMBERS FROM '89.
ICENDRIC CHARLES BABCOCK. HENRY JOHNSON. ROBERT LESLIE MOEEETT.
ARTHUR E. GIDDINGS. OSCAR LOVELL TRIGGS.
MEMBERS FROM '90.
PATRICK KENNEDY, President. J. B. PIKE, Vice-President.
CI-IAS. L. SOMMERS, Secretary and Treasurer.
SIVER SERUMOAARIJ. ' HENRY P. BAILY.
R. L. MOFFETT, President.
F. S. ABERNETHY, - Vice-President.
B. H. TIMBERLAKE, - Second Vice-President.
T. M. KNAPPEN. - - Treasurer.
DELEGATES T0 STATE CONVENTION.
K. C. Biancocx. H. D. DICKINSON. MILTON REX.
ummm or HENNEPIN COUNTY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
O. L. Tmcos.
H. E. FRYBERGER. President
M. H. GERRY, Vice-President.
W. H. Hox'T, - - - Treasurer
DELEGATES T0 STATE CONVENTION.
W. H. HovT. H. E. FRYBERGER.
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CURTIS Swizmu' President
FRED C' WAITE' Vice-President
F. W. SARDESON Sec1.etm.y
C. W. BRAY,
OHHIGEIQS 01-1 Smams HSSOGIATIYION.
W. A. Kuuiwoon, Macalester, - - - President
C. L. Dorman, Hamline, Vice-President.
W. E. WxNsLow, University,. Secretary.
L. H. LORD, Hamline, - - - - Treasurer.
Oxqamoxqs AUT S7111-UUE GONTHESYIT.
MH. D. DICKINSON, HELD IN MINNEAPOLIS, APRIL g, 1883. ' i
IVLG-SOARES' ---- Ul'l1V6l'Slty.
C. L. DOBNER, Hamline
S. F. KEnFoo'r, .
J. W. COCHRAN,
ic. A. WINTER' I - - Macalester
FQOME HSSOGIAYITION. ,
K. C. Bmscoclc. - - '- President
V. A. STEARNS. ' Vice-President
J. C. GRANT, - - - I
DELEGATES TO s'rA'rE Assocnvrxox.
M. D. PURDY. H. M. Woonwmm. J. F. I-LWDEN.
Oxgzxmoxgs Am liolvm Gommssm.
HELD JUNE 3, zasg.
H. P. BAILY. H. E. Frwm-:RG1zk.
E. M. SPAULDING. j. C. GRANT.
T. M. KNAPPEN. A. A. DODGE.
' B. H. TIMUERLAKE. C. W. BRAY.
G. L. KEEFER.
'Awnrdeml flrst place. 'l'Awm'ded second place. 1Awurded third pluce.
M. H. GERRY,
W. C. SMITH,
J. F. HAYDEN,
W. H. Hom,
FRANK D. JONES,
A. J. BLETHEN, JR.,
Secretary and Treasurer
jom: F. I-IAYDEN.
juNEs. A. j. Bl.Ia'rHEN, JR.
A DRAMA. PRESENTED BY THE SEMINARY.
CAST OF CH ARACTERS.
Ruth, - - Miss Lillie Martin.
Orpah, Miss Kittie Comfort.
Naomi, Miss Blanche Berry.
Prophctess, Miss Nettie Abernethey.
Boaz. Chas. T. Conger.
High Priest, - Si ver Serumgard.
Kinsman, ---- T. G. Soares.
Virgins, Reaptrs, Servants, etc.
Brovxim ng Club
K. C- BABCOCK. GR.-XTIA CouN'mvmAN.
QI. PAUL Gooms.
0. L. Trumps.
Am E. Smrrn.
Lvnm K. STROIAIMEIER
.T. G. SOARES,
HENRY P. BAILY4,
The Ariel is a monthly paper published during the college
HENRY JOHNSON, '89,
J. PAUL GOODE, '89,
OSCAR L. TRIGGS, '89,
MAX. WEST, '90,
CHAS. T. CONGER, '90,
FRANK S. ABERNETHY, '89,
SIVER SERUMGARD, '90,
ANNIE GUTIIRIE, '91,
T. G. SOARES, '91,
I-I. P. BAILY, '90,
Louisa MONTGOMERY, '90.
W. H. HOYT, '90 -
ARTHUR E. GmmNGs.
A ssocia tes.
Jlla naging Editor.
year by tl
lf junior and Senior classes
Literary and Personals
- Note Book
Home Hits and Happenings
' Business Manager
Literary and Personal
- Note Book
Home Hits and Happenings
Gopher of '91.
WILL B. MORRIS.
B. H. TIMBERLAKE, Business Manager. E. B. GARDNER, Artist.
MISS FRANCES MONTGOMERY. MISS IVIINNIE REXFORD.
'THEODORE M. IKNAPPEN. VICTOR STEARNS. ,H. F. PIERSON. ALDEN J. BLETHEN, JR.
fl nc Iwo ra.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF DELTA GAMMA FRATERNITY.
10 Quarterly Published by Lambda Chapter, University of Minnesota,
BOARD OF CDIVITORS.
MARY MILLS, - - - Managing Editor
KATHRINA STROHMEIER, Literary Department
FRANCES MONTGOLIERY, Clmptel- Letters
INA FIRKINS, - - Exchanges
GRATIA COUNTRIWIAN, Business Manager
PROF. SAMUEL CALVIN,
PROE. EDXVARD W. CLAYPOLE,
DR. PERSIFOR FRAZER,
DR. LEWIS E. HICKS,
MR. EDWARD O. ULRICH,
DR. ALEXANDER WINCIIELL,
PROF. NEWTON H. YVINCHELL,
The American eologist.
A MONTHLY JOURNAL OF GEOLOGY AND ALLIED SCIENCES.
.GDIIIIORS AND EROPRIEYITORS.
University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
- Buchtel College, Akron, O
Franklin Institute, Pliilaclclpliia. Penn
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neh
Geol. Survey of Illinois, Newport, Ky
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn
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OF 1-WIGE RS.
GRANT B. Rossmfxx, - - President
FRED P. SMITH, - Vice President
GEO. K. BELDEN, - - Secretary and Treasurer
FIELD DAY SPORYITS.
June 4, 1888.
1. 120 yards hurdle race. 10 hurdles:
Hayden, '90, lstg Trask, '90, 2nd, Time-173 seconds.
2. .Mile run:
Shaw, '90, 1st, Hoyt, '90, 2ncl. Time-5 minutes 39 seconds.
3. Standing high jump:
Guthrie, '91, 1st, Trask, '90, 2nd, Hayden, '90, 3rcl. 4 feet inches.
-L. Hundred yards dash:
Abbott, '90, lst, Gerry, '90, 2ndg 3rd place a tie. Time-1016 seconds.
5. Putting 16 Ib. shot:
Bierbauer, '88, 1st: Rustgarcl, '91, 2nd, Rex, '90, 3rd. Distance-33 feet.
6. 220 yards dash:
Trask, '90, lst, Gerry, '90, 2nd, Baldwin, '92, 3rd. Time-2615 seconds.
7. Throwing base ball:
Hayden, '90, lst, Gill, '91, '2nclg Smith, '91, 3rd. Distance-300 feet.
8. Stzzudiug broad jump:
Guthrie, '91, 1st, Trask, '90, 2nd, Hayden, '90, 3rcl. Distance-9 feet SW inches.
9. Mile walk:
Mann, '90, lst, Greenwood, '90, 2nd, Rex, '90, 3rd. Time-8 minutes 35 seconds.
50 yards dash:
Abbott, '90, lst, Gerry, '90, 2nd, Trask, '90, 3rd, Time-515 seconds.
4-4-0 yards dash:
Trask, '90, lst, Gerry, '90, 2nd, Shaw, '90, 3rd,
Hall' mile bicycle race:
Lackor, '91, 1st, Cross, '91, 2nd, Mann, '90, 3rd.
Running high jump:
Hayden, '90, lst, Smith, '91, 2nd, Trask, '90, 31-d. -1- feet S inches.
Running broad jump:
Trask, '90, 1st, Baldwin, '92, 2nd, Hayden, '90, 3rd. Distance-17 feet 1 inch.
Shaw, "90, 1st, Chowen, '91, 2nd, Trask, '90, 3rd, Time--2 minutes 30 seconds
Hop, skip and jump:
Hayden, '90, lst, Trask, '90, 2nd, Smith, '91, 3rd. Distance--38 feet 8 inches.
Scott, '92,1st,Dodge, '90, 2nd.
Hitch and kick.' D
Scott, '92, 1st, I-laydf 1. '90, 2nd, Trask, '90, and Smith, '91, 31-d.
S. S. START. J. P. Gooma. M. E. TRENCH.
W. II. HOYT. W. C. LEARY.
M. H. GERRY. B. E. TRASK.
A. F. P1LLsnURv.
J. F. HAYDEN. G. K. BELDEN.
G. B. RossMAN.
J- C. GRANT. - President.
FRANK BRABEC, - Vice-President
W. E. WINSLOW, F Secretary and Treasurer.
J. O. JORGENS, - - Business Manager.
Lawn Tennis ssociation.
GEORGE K. BELDEN, - - President.
MAX WEST, Vice-President.
FRED M. MANN, - Secretary.
SAM S. PAQUIN, ----- Treasurer.
FRED H. GILMAN. CHARLES HALE.
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lriter-Class Base Ball League.
LIEUT. E. F. GLENN, - 4 President
FRED P. SMITH, -
Secretary and Treasurer
Die Sophs spielen ball vollig wohl,
Die Freshmen gewinncn jedes game,
Die juniors konnen nicht spielen ball zu all
Aber sie bekommen da just the same.
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FI ORILNCIL ROSL
FR xNcrs Mozvroomrm,
Q Qu QP P
Wh'1t zs Company Q 7
A troop of gurls
A troop well known 'ls the prlde of the U
A troop deserving of homage too
"VI'uds who dress m black 'md blue,
NI'uds whose cheeks 'lre ruddy m hue
VI'uds who 'lre bhthe and bonny, 'md true
Such '1 troop lS Compwny Q
Q Q 7 Q 7 Q 7
What pray can these mmdens do 7
They can dnll better than solchers can,
Insplre terror hke '1 Ku Klux Kl'1n
Waltz so gracefully, smlle bewmtclnngly
Just saucy enough to attract '1 man
These warriors of Company Q
Fn st Sergeant
Ihrst Coz pol 'll
Second C orporfll
German 'md French thex 1e'1d wzth ease,
Logxc recite hke phonogbraphs
The X ounger P1 ofs they dehght to tease
They beh'1ve hke queens, they do 'ls they please
These tyrmnts of Company
Thev study some talk fl great deal
Reclte or not, Just as they feel
But lofty marks they Llwflys steal
These students of Lompany Q
All honor to the L'ld16S B'ltt'1l10Il,
All glorv to Company 0 '
Wwrrxors so modest belles so pretty
Lathes so charmlng students so wltty
Long hfe to the prxde of the U
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To My Military Qirl.
H maid of martial air,
I can only stand and stare
As you pass,
And think of what you were,
And now of what you are,
You now can stand alone,
So independent grown,
Oh my fair,
My heart within me sinks,
And I am on the brinks
Once you were sweetly dressed,
And the ground scarcely pressed
As you walked.
Ah, delusions must fall,
Your feet are not so small
As I thought.
I know it is a sin
For me to stand and grin
. At you, dear-
But your dress is so flat,
And the zouave and all that
Are so queer.
How could you go and do it,
You know the boys don't like it,
Oh, they couldn't!
But we thought if' we said so,
That would settle it, you know,
But it didn't.
Oh, wont it be pitiful!
To see a whole city full
Of such girls?
Alas, this "woman question "
Has grown to such proportion,
. My brain whirls!
But if you would love me,
Worship me as formerly
You only could,
If my heart you would appease,
I'd try to like those sleeves,
Indeed, I would.
You might drill me every day,
And have it all your way,
If you would,
And I would be-joy unknown!
Sole member of your own
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THE UNIVERSSTY GADETV BATALLIQN.
Ffoto-L3:a'.me,T'1e Cvvcago Bank Note Company
University Cadet Battalion.
Commandant, - LIEUTENANT E. F. GLENN, Twenty-fifth United States Inmmtry
GSOMMISSIONED SmAFIH OMUGERS.
Cadet Captain and Adjutant, ---- A. F. PILLSBURY
Cadet Captain and Quartermaster, - - - MAX WEST
HON-GOMMISSIONED SMHFI OHHIGERS.
Sergeant Major - - - GEO. K. BELDEN
Quartermaster Sergeant, - A. M. BULL
B. E. TRASK.
First-W. B. LADUE.
Second-F. L. DOUGLASS.
First-W. W. DANN.
Second-H. G. RICHARDSON.
Third-E. M. SPAULDING.
Fourth-H. D. DICKINSON.
First-J. L. BURT.
Third-F. D. MONIPORT.
J. F. HAYDEN.
M. H. GERRY.
H. M. WoonwARn.
J. C. GRANT.
C. L. SOMMERS.
T. G. SoAREs.
F. M. MANN.
T. D. HALL.
G. B. RossMAN.
M. E. TRENCH.
S. S. START.
COMPANY " C."
J. PAUL GoonE.
O. L. TRIGGS.
W. H. Hox'T.
W. E. VVINSLOXV
A. W. SHAXV.
W. W. HARRION.
M. D. PURDY.
F. H. GILMAN.
J. R. PITMAN.
J. G. CROSS.
CLASS OF'9O W . ' PLA1EA
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ll Winter 'Niglxts Tale.
ISTEN, my children, and you shall hear
Of the midnight walk of a brave cavalier:
I 'Twas the thirteenth of February, '89,
That a lot of "U" girls were to have a big
'Twas the wintriest night of the year.
He said to his girl, " If 'you want me to come
When you've eaten it all, and take you hum,
just tell me the probable length of your bum,
And I'll be at the house of your nearest chum,
For I never would dare face the whole pile of
The maiden made haste to reply, " Well then,
You'd better be there about halllpast teng
'Twill be stupid, I knowg we'll not stay very
And I think by that time it will all have been
Then, I am sure, we'll be ready to go.
But fast and furious flew the fun,
The girls did about everything under the sun,
And paid no heed to the hour-not one.
Many remarkable stories were told
Of boys, and bouncings, and Nanny the bold.
Meanwhile, our hero, through alley and street,
Wanders and watches with eager ears,
And into the darkness around him peers.
And lists for the sound of a voice so sweet.
He had gone to the house at the hour which
' was right,
But the folks were about to retire for thc nightg
So, not wishing to keep them awake with a
He decided to walk till his girl hove in sight.
The hours flew by with laughter and songg
The girls didn't know they had been there so
Till suddenly one of them happened to see
How exceedingly late it was getting to be,
Which discovery straight put an end to the
lt was twelve by the Winchell clock
When the last good night had been spoken,
And at least one girl in that little flock
Remembered a promise broken.
She hurried along, and soon she cspied
Her half-frozen watcher, with weary stride'
Pacing like sentinel to and fro,
Longing, yet never daring. to go.
It was half-past one by the station clock
When they two had finally ended their walk:
For street ears don't run at that time of night,
And the only way out of their sorry plight
Was to walkg and walk they did that night,
As they never had done before.
It was two by his father's clock
When our hero at last found his bed,
Of that sweet, solitary, saluhrious walk
He never a syllable said.
But an Annual Ed. has a wonderful ear.
There is never a secret th at lshe doesn't hearg
Take warning, dear friends, and whenever
e she 's near,
l it l
Our advice is, of her keep exceedingly clear.
"Histories make men wise: poets, witty: the muthemntlcs. subtle: nnturnl phllosophy, deep:
and rhetoric, able to contend."-Bacon.
"Let:'s klll hlm boldly not wrnthtully.
Let's cnrve hlm as a. dish flt lor the trolls,
Not lxsw hlm ns n carcass tlt for hounds."
-J ullus Caesar.
PRESIDENT NORTHROP-"Oh, he sits high in all the peOple's hearts."
" What n moment, what u doubt.
All my nose ls inside Out-
All my thrllllnpr, tickling: cnnstlu.
Wants to sneeze and cannot do lt.
How It yearns me, thrills me, stlnprs mv,
How with rupturons torment wings me! -
Now says 'Sneeze yon fool-pref through lt.'
Shee-shee-Oh! 'tis most del-lshl--
As-chonol l l I l ! !"
"In nll thy humors. whether pzrnve Or mellow,
Thon'rt such u. touchy, tasty, pleasant fellow.
I-Inst so much wlt and mirth und spleen about thee,
There is no llvlng wlth thee nor without thee,"
PROFESSOR CLARK-U He was the noblest Roman of them all."
LIEUTENANT GLENN-H He is n Soldier fit to stand by Caesar and give direction."
PROFESSOR SANFORD- '
" A woman troplcal. Intense,
In thought and act. in soul mul sense."
morals, grave : logic
PROFESSOR NACHTRIEB-H I profess not talkingg only this-let each man do his best."
" He has a lean and hungry look:
He thlnks too much: such men are dangerous."
I I Q I I G I I I I
" Would he were fatter! but I tear him not."
"A simple. guileless, childlike man,
N Content to live where llfe begun."
PROFESSOR JONES-" Absence makes the heart grow fondei-."
PROFESSOR DEXVEY-H He was a Scholar and a ripe and good One: exceeding wise, fair-Spoken, and
DR. BROOKS-H O good gray head which all men know."
PROFESSOR IVIACLEAN-"A philological clude."
" Who prnlses with enthusiastic tone,
All centuries but the present,
Every country but his Own."
PROFESSOR NIACNIILLAN-H Take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his like again."
PROFESSOR DOYVNEY-H Sweet mercy is nobility'S true badge."
MRS. WILKIN-"It is diflicult to tell how much men'S minds are conciliated by a kind manner and
PROFESSOR BENTON-" The learned man always has riches in himself."
PROFESSOR MOORE-" The bell Strikes one. We take no note of time."
PROFESSOR HUTOHINSON-" His worst fault is, that he is given to prayer."
PROFESSOR HALl,1 '
" He would not with 11 perelnptory tone,
Assert the nose upon hls lace his own."
PROFESSOR BREDA-H There are to whom my Satire Seems too bold."
PROFESSOR YA'r'rAw--" How various his emp1OymentS!"
There Once was R glddy young Lieut.,
Peanuts were the things he dld shleut.
He was really quite moved,
When the girls disapproved,
For he sald that he tho't it was cleut.
There ls nothlusr absolutely without poetry except the simple chronology of events."-Prof. Dewey.
Mr. Hayden takes Frances Montgomery to the exposition.
By skillfully droyvning seven cats Mr. Davidson wins the name of" Shorty, the Cat-killer."
Scientific junior tries to run a line without leveling his instrument and is corrected by a
" Professor, 1'd like to ask a question."
Piano for Delta Sigma arrives.
Professor Breda pays some one a compliment.
Several Los and Loesses visit the University under the chaperonage of Mr. Goode.
Agricultural building burns.
S. C. A. Reception. '
Seniors go to Taylor's Falls to study geologyf?J.
Delta Sigma moves to Professor Downey's room.
Mr. Erf has a section of his hair cut.
Freshmen appeal to juniors to arbitrate in regard to their constitution.
Seniors say they wont speak before the juniors. I
" Professor, 1'd like to ask-"
Delta Gamma Goat carries six, including Mr. Goode.
juniors invite Seniors to rhetoricals.
" A little more in detail, if you please ? "
Junior Sheet and Pillow-case party.
Shattuck beats the University at foot-ball.
University beats Shattuck.
Professor .Burbank recites in chapel. Newspapers discuss the action of the Orthodox
ministers in regard to S. C. A.
Mr. Stacy visits the University and A T A's have a love feast. ,
Miss Winchell visits the University and A I"s have a love a love feast.
Professor Clark requested to come to the oliice after chapel.
Mr. Bigsby lectures.
Max West uses his silk umbrella.
University vote stands 194 to 4-5 in favor of Harrison.
Certain Sophmores are locked in the cupola and escape through a tive inch crack in the
top of door.
12, 13, 14, 15. 16, check-book for Thanksgiving reception assidnously circulated.
Students are treated to Syrian Rooster Song.
Mr. Erf has a limited portion of his hair removed.
Trouble brewing about admitting the law students into the Thanksgiving reception.
Miss Sanford advises the Juniors to cultivate their conversational powers but not to limit
their addresses to one.
How many ribs has a man on his left side?
Inquisition under Professor Nachtrieb.
Thanksgiving reception. Sun stands still until-
Program committee in dispair.
Lieutentant Glenn meets the girls.
Senior and junior oratorical contest.
Organ keys are washed.
10, 11. Girls appear in their uniforms.
Skating rink in progress.
Lost, a lock of hair.
" Professor, I'd like to ask-"
Mr. Conger wears a Phi Kappa Pei pin.
University students go to " Patience" for 25 cents.
Reception at Hamline.
" Ruth " at Professor MacLean's.
Professor MacLean soliloquizes in Julius Cmsar.
Deleta Taus are vaccinated.
Day of Prayer for colleges.
Threatening clouds in Fraternity sky.
White-winged Peace absolutely refuses to brood.
" Let slip the dogs of war."
Legislative Committee visits the University.
Kappa Alpha Theta is bounced.
Rumor of a libel suit makes things interesting.
" I'd like to ask a question, Professor."
Chi Psis initiate Mr. Miller.
And the clouded sky appears serene.
Mr. Erf has another fifteen cents worth of his hair cut.
University dines on onions.
Theta Phi party.
Prex. advises suppression of certain Ariel proof relating to our late nnpleasantness.
J. P. G. wears court plaster at- the ends of his moustache.
Kappa Alpha Thetas and Phi Kappa Psis have a love feast in chapel.
Seniors struggle with conditions in Rhetoricals.
K K I"s present the S. C. A. with a beautiful engraving.
" Too damp for my moustache." J. G.
Ladies Military photographed.
" Professor, I'd like to ask-"
Mr. Winslow favors the English class with a song.
O! shades of ye spring poet!
Regents deliberate upon buying a new carpet for the ladies' parlor.
Soares: "Bet with Knappen that the angles of a triangle equal
appealed to Billy Ladue and I lost my bet, he says it is only three."
"A little more in detail, if you please."
Vale! old Ariel board.
" Professor, I'd like to ask a question."
Oratorical contest, peanuts and victory.
Reporters permitted to see the ladies drill.
Fine performance by the renowned Chapel-stair combination.
Students walk to school on account of street car strike.
Company " Q." receives orders to hold itselfin readiness to quell any disturbance which may
break out among the strikers.
" Where's Miss Kn-ps? " " O. she's Sommer's around."
" Professor, may I ask a question?"
Hon. J. S. Pillsbury donates the University S150,000.
Mass-meeting in chapel.
Demonstration at Gov. Pillsbury's in acknowledgment of his gift to the University. Pi
Beta Nu election. Sophomore Junior Annual board elected.
Wanted, in ladies parlor-To drop a nickel in the slot and see a comb come out.
Professor Benton-" Please translate at sight, Mr. Spaulding." Mr. Spaulding-"I am
afraid I shall make bad work of it, Professor." Professor-" Well, I expect that -."
Mr. Triggs turns up missing with the program for Hermean Annual in his pocket, which
entertainment is consequently postponed. First issue of Ariel under new board.
Assignment Of commencement honors finally decided. Freshmen hold their first class
meeting. Lieutenant Glenn comes to the assistance of the Freshmen boys with the
Company " Q." end of the check-book. '
Washington inaugurated at the Coliseum with the assistance of the University battalion.
A gentleman from japan, whose name we are not prepared to give,talked in chapelg upon
what subject we really are unable to state.
Prex. gives Professor MacMillan some gratuitous instruction about the relation between
hands and pockets.
Prex. objects to the young ladies jumping rope in the parlor.
four right angles 5
Chinese Slumber Song
Boy not thereg
Girl glum g
Girl no speakg
No more sleep,
The moral is plain
As the daylight bright:
Don't fall asleep
On Hermean night,
Or if you insist.
As you have the right,
On letting Morpheus
, Hold you tight,
Don't check off a girl
For that very same night.
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AIL, worthy guardian of the chapel door!
Perennial Sweeper-out of classic halls,
Whose dust-disturbing brooms caress the floor
Where many a wisdom-seeking footstep falls,-
Hail to Thy Nibs! Thy prompt electric bell
Doth call the Senior from his spooning-place,
The frats from fights. the Fresh from play, to tell
What they have learned since last they saw the face
Of heartless Prof. Thy sweet hewitching smile
Doth steal the heart of many a fair co-ed,
And naive remarks, in thy true Yankee style,
Oft indicate the greatness of thy head.
Oh, Yattaw! You're a dandy. no mistake:
Of all the Faculty, you take the cake.
Impositi rogis juvenes ante ora parentum-"The boys were imposed upon by the rogues in the
very teeth of their parents."
Venus ei se alba veste a aruit--" Venus a neared to him with a white vest on."
P. Scipio Equestri genere natus--" Publius Sczpxo was born at horse race."
Virtus est vitium fu ere-"Virtue is a vice to flee."
Sed damnatio, quid confert-" But, damnation, what good is lt.H
Miss REXFORD:-Il me faut chapeau--"I must have a'boy."
BOYUM :-Ce n'etait plus un hommc, ce n'etait plus meme un cadavre-" He was no longer a man,
he was not even a corpse."
JORGENSZ-S011 oeil se ranime, il se dresse-" He opened his eye, he got up and dressed himself."
BEBB:-Elle m'embrassait-" She embarrassed me."
SWEIGLE :-je maigrissais a vue d'oeil-" I grew pale at the sight of oil."
FRANOES MONTGOMERY :-je glorifiais en quelque sort le Seigneur-"I glorified in the name of a,
MOFFETT:--Nos pas sont lourds-" We are not fools."
PITMAN:-Gestern sah die Erde Kohlen schwartz aus, aber heute hat sie ein snee-weiss
Kleidchen-"Yesterday the eabbages on the ground were black, but to-day they have put on a
VVOODVVARD :-Der Muller trinkt Wasser-" The mule drinks water."
Miss GREGORY :-Alles was ich wunsche, trilft mir ein, wie einem Sonntagskind-"All that I wish
for comes to me as to a Sunday-school child."
COTTON :-Schonen dank-" Thanks awfully." '
Miss AMES :--Der pgetreue Johannes zog Kaufmannskleider an-" The faithful jack put on Shand-
Nieman tadelte sie: sie tadelte sich-" Nobody toddled her: she toddled herself."
Der Mann hat einen Band um Sein Hut-" The man had a collar around his dog."
Ich kenne euch von autzen und von innen, Amelie-" I am onto you, Amelia."
PROF. WILKIN Qto a junio:-J :-"Sint Sie deutsch?" JUNIOR :-"je ne tbrstay pas.
The Printer Couldxft Read lt,
The Lietters that Never Came.
Fl E?osM, Amman PUSHKIN.
HERE once was a man .they called 1 1
Who . ..., 'twas said, whene'er he s
But it really was wrong
To say such things in song,
For a sensitive person was 1 1
An editor, G-1 by 111,
Hankered after poetical f'1,
A poem was writ:
It was labeled. " Home Hit,"
In style, 'twas not what you'd call t--
The Arial was out in a w1,
For funuyjokes 1 1 did s1g
I-Ie found one, alas!
But it now came to pass,
That no sn1ile overspread his wan cll1
The poem made 1 1 quite s1,
He arose and determined to k1,
So, that very same day,
He set out on the way
To the editor's house, with a st1
This is what he remarked to the editor:
The editor replied :
It was thus that they talked matters
While 1 1 blockaded the d1g
He desired a retraction,
Said he'd begin action,
Otherwise, both for cash and for g1
Well, the libel suit didn't oc1,
But the incident caused quite a. st1
It was G1' last pome,
Let us hope ...... ......
nu.. fu... ..-..- ...... -U... --H-
' fObserve the silent expressiveness of the dots.-EDJ i
PROP. NACHTRIEB:-" I wish I had some brains to showyou, but as far as 1 know,the only brains
in the University are some dOg's brains I have preserved in alcohol."
PROP. MACLEAN1-" I spend much time before my glass."
PROP. XVI-XITMORE :-" When I get a good chance I am going to get married."
PROP. HALL :-" It is said that diamonds can be dissolved in the blood ofa Billy-goat, which has
been fed for some time on onions." '
PROP. JUDSON :--" It was like the ineffable sweetness ofa kiss that never was kissed."
PROP. MACLPAN :-" The upper stage was for balcony scenes, heaven, angels. and all those things."
COMMANDANT GLENN fto Company "Q."J :-" There is nothing equal to the tie of affection which
binds the soldier to his superior officer. " " " I' Now, girls, please right forward, fours right l"
PROP. NAC!-ITRIEBl'SEHI'CI1lI1g' amongthe orderlv rows ofbottlcs in tlze mineralogical laboratoryjz-
" Prof. Hall. have you taken my strychnine ?"
PROP. HALL:-"No, ah, I use arsenic."
PIERSON fin an English examinationl:-" Professor. shall we write on both sides ofthe paper ?"
PROP. MACLEAN:--"It is an interesting historical fact that in the five years I have been in the
University, holding examinations three times a year,I have never yet had an examination pass with-
out that question."
PROP. DOWNEY :-" You know everybody attracts everybody else as the mass and inversely as the
square of the distance." '
PROP. .IUDSON fat the tcleplzonclz-" Hello! Hello !! Iwant a horse and carriage--Hello! What?
Hello! I want a two seatiHellO! DO you hear me? Hello! I want awagon for one horse with
two seats and a cover!"
PROP. JUDSON tto Wendell Phillips Uptoujz-" Your answer is novel. Original and-wrong."
The professor of animal biology was classifying sea-urchins, and this is the way he did it:
a. Regular S. E.3 IJ. Irregular S. E.
Miss GUTHRIE :-" Professor, what does S. E. stand for?"
PROFESSOR :-" Sea-urchins, of course." l
PROP. ARDLEY :-"I wish you engineers would make a little less noise. It is so still in my room
you could hear a gum-drop."
PROP. BROOKS fto Prof Hutchinson on a cold morning in clmpelj:-" Pray short, john, pray
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"I, ns .'Euuns. our great mu-el-ltoI',lll1l from " So get the start of the majestic world, and bum'
the tlxuxms of '1'1'o,v upon his ulmulllm' llm olnl the llllllll alone."
Amzlllsos lwnr. sul:-our the wawvs of 'Plbor slhl
I the tlrud Cu-sur."
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Domestic fury mul Herve clvll strife." I" AIN come. yonmx Cato, let us to I "all dlsco
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nsolnte. with Pludnrus
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Enter Cwsur with his tmiu.
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Iinfer the ghost' of l'n-su1'."
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" The first. time over f'u-sn:
put it on."
" More is Tl'l'b0lli'llF.',
From Our Correspondents.
DECORAH, IowA, February 3, 1889.
EDITOR OF "GoPHER No. 3,"
University of Minnesota. Minneapolis, Minn.
Dear Sir, Madam, Etc.-Please excuse my persistent delay in responding to your summons of
last December. Having mislaid the same I have been wondering ever since what the blank spaces on
the card enclosed had reference to, something about getting "married," if I am not mistaken, but
whatever it was, I will state for the benefit of- the community, that I am not married, and what's
more I never can hope to be unless Dame Fortune should smile upon me in the presentation of some
fair damoiselle with credit enough to purchase for me a more dignified facial bearing. X I understand
that there are still two lingering dears in your vicinity answering the necessary requirements-spom
dulics-but don't think they would ever have any care outside of self, but perhaps they are capable
of more than I am giving them credit for. " If my memory serves me" they reside in a large, white
brick, house on the corner, but I am wandering.
As for answering any of the other questions you are about as well informed as myself. I am
neither buying hogs nor loafing, but doing good honest work in the First National Bank of this
city, and probably shall stay for some time to come if the institution don't go up in the mean time.
Not that my being here would have a tendency in that direction, but all things are possible.
As for my order I was about to say that I would take a copy for every time my name appeared
in the same, but fear if such were so that I'd never know what the cover looked like. I'll make a
sure thing of it by giving you full power to act in the matter of sending me a whole copy of your
recorded efforts, etc., which I trust will prove worthy in every respect ofthe name which '88 be-
stowed upon the series. '
S. W. MATTESUN, JR.
'I 'I " " I was a Junior Annual editor at one period in my early days, and succeeded in mak-
ing a permanent investment of S50 in the glory thereto appertaining. I trust it will come cheaper
to you. H. P. Junsox.
ST. ANTHONY PARK, NIINN.,JiI.ll1.1ZI.l'y, 1889.
Emu-ons or " THE GOPHER ":-
We, the undersigned, agree to take the number of copies of the junior Annual of the University
of Minnesota, for the year 1888-89, set opposite our names respectively and to pay the sum of one
dollar for each, provided said Annual shall contain the full page portraits of President Northrop,
Dr. Folwell, Superintendent Kiehle and Ex-Governor Pillsbury, and also smaller tvpe pictures of the
Dean of the Law school, all the professors and instructors of the colleges of Science, Literature and
the Arts, together with the School of Mechanics and School of Agricultureg the last named institu-
tion to be represented by eleven faces.
and thirty others.
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To Whom It Mag Concern
BY Fpxs GIRL..
OME when morning tints the sky with rose,
Come when in the west the evening glows,
Come when the noon pours clown its burning ray,
Come when night cools the fiery cheek of day.
Come in tl1c sweet hush of the summer--time,
Come when the winds sweep down from frigid clime,
Come when the spring throws off her mantle cold,
Come when the autum glows in red and gold.
Come when the week-day's care fills heart and mind,
' Come when you will. yon'll always welcome find.
Come in the sweet rest of the Sabbath day,
But, oh! do sometime go away.
"Lnff every time you feel tickled, and lnff once ln n whlle nnyl1ow,"-Josli llllllngs.
CONGEYQ-" The Puritans petitioned that services might be performed without a surplus."
PROFESSOR-"Phillips, what is the difference between the gambling of Queen Anne's time and the
gambling of to-day ? "
PHILLIPSfN'ffh .smair ofinjured innoccnccl-" Professor, I don't understand the gambling of to-day."
PROFESSOR-" Miss --. what did Attila do next?
BRIGHT SOPHOMORE-" He went up north and died."
Pnoressok-" Well, we won't follow him any further."
FISKE freviewing ZlIiIton's literary stylel-" Some of his expressions are two-pointed."
MACLEAN-" Yes, too pointed."
FISKE' fcontinuingl-"Ancl many of his otherwise finest passages degenerate into puns."
PROFESSOR-H What bone is this in your heel? "
W1NsLow-"Hyoid bone, isn't it?"
PROFESSOR-"Is man a metazoan?"
DODGE fbasso profundoj-"Yes, sir."
PROFESSOR-"What are the characteristics 'of the metazoans?"
DODGE-''Gastro-vascular space, etc."
PROFESSOR-'WVIICYC is the gastro-vascular space in man?"
PROFESSOR-"You may go. This recitation needs no comment."
DAVIDSON fat thc recitation of the military' class at black-boardl-" Seace firing" E1OLIfl laughter on
part ol the classil. He corrects: " Ceace firing" frenewed Iauglztcrfl. He corrects: " Sease firing"
fmorc laughtcrl. He corrects again: " Scease firing." Lieutenant corrects ibr him : " Cease
tiring " fexit Davidsonj.
" A rosebnd set with little wilful thorns.
And sweet ns Hen.ven's nlr can make her."
C. T. Coxomz-" Good gods, how he will talk!"
SERUMGARD-" Night after night, he sat and bleared his eyes with books."
Miss Ames-" She speaks poignnrds, and every wordistabsj'
MR. Rex-" Ever foremost in a tongue debate."
" Believe me, friends,
Loud tmnults are not lnld
With hull the onslness.
Tlmt they ure raised."
" My tender youth was never yet ntmint
with may passion of lntmmlnp: love,"
" Dc-lhxhtlnl tmlk! to renr the tender thought.
And teach the young' Iden. how to shoot."
" God sent his singers upon eurth
With songs ol sndneun und ol mirth.
'l'hn.t they mlghttionch the hearts of men
Anil bring them back to heaven again."
K. C. Bixncocx-1' With his accustomed, unblnshing efTrontry." '
Wxxsnow-" Like Grover, it a condition. not a theory, that confronts me."
Hovr-" Stabbed with a white wench's black eye."
Ex-Amar. Bomm-" To the poetical mind all things are poetical."
A. E. Gmnmos-" Who says in verse what others say in prose."
"The highest poetry is inevitable."
" Poetry comes nearer the vital truth than history."
" 'Tis very dangerous tampering with a muse."
" The merit ofpoetry consists in its truth."
" Cm-sr be the verse. how well no ere lt flow.
That tends to make one worthy nmn my foe.
R. L. xIOlTFETT-"I consider poetry very subordinate to moral and political science
REMARKS oi-1 DISINVITERESYITED S1DEGmAmo12s.
" Oh! aren't they Qutei"'
" Oh, they marched like thunder! I don't mean slang, but their composite footsteps nearly shook
the building downg and you couldn't see anything but their feet."
"Why, some of the young ladies look quite nice, don't they ? "
fApropos of the yclll " Well, weallv, I ean't make up my mind that its quite pwopahf'
Visitor frelerring to thc officers in the line offile-closcrslx " What's that awkward squad doing
off there behind P"
"Don't you think Miss -1 looks lots better in her normal toggery than she does in her
bathing suit ?" '
'A I think it is pehfectly wediculous for girls to go around clad in such habilimentsf'
" Miss ---, I hope you'Il never disfigure your fair form with such an outlandish rig."
" I've spent hours wondering how you get into it."
" Its nothing more nor less than a flannel petticoatf'
" Those girls must have stood up and let some one throw their dresses at them with a pitchfork ."
" Well, now, take them for all in all, they are not so very bad."
There was-a young man at the U,
Who couldn't go Company " Q. "
Their yell was too real,
And their sleeves too ideal,
Hut he dir! rather like one or two.
BY C3'. Li. S.
The student on a winter's day,
Came to the class-room bright and gay.
And, sitting clown in his usual place,
A smile illumined his youthful face.
" To-day is my clay to recite," thought he,
" And 1'll win a 'ten' il' he calls on me."
Alas, for the hopes of our poor young hero,
With all his knowledge he gained but zero.
He thought to immortalize himselfthat clay,
As he came to the school-room, so bright and gay
But grave and gloomy he went away.
To bury his sadness, and dismay.
For of all sad words of tongue or pen,
The saddest are these-" I've flunkcfl again."
No hope for him, who these words must say,
Until the dawn of that joyful clay.
When in the GOPHER he may revealp
All that his aching heart doth feel.
LIEUT. GLENN--" Young ladies, please don't look at me so, it makes me nervous."
Miss LUCY-" Don't the name Abbot come from the descendants of monks? There were enough
of them." .
Miss BALDXVIN-H Don't forget to fix up the ends."
Miss SANFORD--'i Don't say 'yes'm' to me. Say yes 'mazzmf "
PROF. MCLEAN-iiD0l1't, I beg of you, say mail man, when you mean post man. All men are-
MAX l1VES'I'--HDOll't ax mc."
PROP. SANFORD-" Don't move your chairs. "
FRED GILMAN-"Don't think I think I'm smart."
MR. CONGER-" Don't forget you are going out with mc tonight." A
MR. SERUMGARD-" Don't you want us to write on both sides of the paper? "
Too Late to Classifg.
French kid--Un petit garcon.
PIERCE fat zz Delta Tau banquetj-Why is this feast like Commencement? Give it up? Because
the Seniors take the principal part.
When Commandant Glenn slipped and fell one day a member of Company Q remarked, ' That's
a setting down exercise."
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Hallway flrgu ment.
Our fraternity would never L J and he told 1
-- --! 1 1 1 1? Whoever says so iiii prevaricates 12--- ! I
1 1:- 1 1 1 - retraction or proof! ! 1 -- such Yfif are contemptible
1 1 1- 1 unworthy a member 1 1 1 1 class. We know a certain one 1 1 1
who has a twin aunt. She -- 1 1 1 told Mr. 1 that 1 -1- he was 1 1 1! ! ! !
1 1? 1 1? I
1 ---:-Never said it 1 1 ---I I ! !
1 1:-Well, he's going to join us -1 1 1-. Perhaps! We're going to the President
1 1 1! Our fraternity never combines on elections.
Supplement to Webster's Unabridged.
" BARB "3 A positive factor whose existence is constantly ignored by the frats, yet who manages
to assert himself, but who possesses the constitutional failing of disappearing immediately
thereafter, if not sooner. i
" CON "5 Aeertain indefinable something which one wishes he didn't have, whichis not acredit to
him and out of which he proceeds to "roll" as soon as possible. It might be mentioned here that the
laws governing the distribution of " cons " have not been fully established and present the practical
difficulty of varying with each individual case. Some seem to base it on a person's ability to make
his cranium the lumber room of the most incongruous trifies. More must undoubtedly base it on sex,
while one has been known to give a "con" to every other member of his class for luck, just to
inspire a wholesome dread of his power, learning and dignity.
" FLUNKHQ A premature sitting down whose precipitateness varies directly as the diiference
between the student's own estimate of the size of his head and its real -magnitude, and invcrsly as
the cube of the time till the protessor's dinner hour.
HFRATHQ One who prides himself on goose eggs, delights in combinations and high collars, but
dares not say his soul is his own.
" GOOSE-EGG "5 What the student gets when the professor stacks the cards on him.
UPANORAMAHQ A miniature bird's eye view of the pleasant scenes through which the professor
has taken the student during the term, but for whose exact location the aforesaid student is not
willing to trust to deceptive memory on examination day.
"PONY": The most used and useful of college paraphernalia. By its aid the student is able to
take the most interesting and daring rides. It needs but little care, is always ready, and though put
to the most severe tests has never been known to break down.
'lROLL"g A condensation of that excessive brain material which time, inclination or capacity
may have prevented the student from making his own, but which he finds rather inconvenient to be
without in an emergency. The roll together with the panorama and pony are the most prominent
factors in the development of that very excellent and finished production the "college-bred man."
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F all the jolly things in life,
Unless you chance to have a wife
Your sorrow, grief and joy to share,
To scratch your eyes and pull your hair
How nice to have Cousin.
A sister's fondness, brothers tell,
For home consumption answers well,
Of strangers you had best beware,
But then 'tis quite " une autre affaire "
If she is only Cousin.
How oft a tender loving word
Is softly breathed and gladly heard,
And conscience quieted with this-
" What harm to steal one little kiss
When she is only Cousin P "
If with a stranger you but walk
The gossips never cease to talk.
But one may boldly stroll away
And " spoon " with her the livelong day
When she is only Cousin.
So when you're head is all a whirl I
With plans to l1over near her side,
Let slide the ruse of love Platonic,
Aliirm you couldn't court the girl
,Because she's only " Cousin ".
Easy Lessons for Freshmen
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" To know others, study thyselfg to know thyselff study others."
af .Q E Q Sf s 5
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r:xrLAM'rxoN ol- 'run TABLE. 3 3 E -3, :T 5 Q
7. abnormally large: 6, large: 5, E E' fl g E, 2 5 fs
full : 4. normal: 3. m orleratez " : . gb ij' 55 3 5
2. small: 1, abnormally small. E v g E
I f' 2 2 5
' 4 1 5' ' I . E
-.. .. i ' ,, ,,,,, ,,,-- ' 3 L..-,,I, .' ' .. ,I
Frank Sherman Abernathy ..... f ll -I 2 7M 1 6 2 ?
Earle Jay Babcock ............... 0 2 7 4 ' 2 4 5 6 2
Kendrlc Charles Babcock ..... 5 7 1 7 ll 229 7+ 5 4
Rebecca Vlrglnla linker ........ 0.8 5 4 ll 4 2 7 11,9 3
Wllllam Whltbelsey Cheney ..... ll! -UA 5 3 3 1 ll 0 2
Clarence Stanley Coe ............ 7 51,9 6 2 rw 2 0 1 1
Gratln Alta Conntrynmn. . . 20 5 5 6 5 5 7 4 0 UA
zlaxttlg lignrgmllilxqell ....,..... 0 2 11,19 3 8 3 0 GW 0
. o n n er Par es ........ ...... I Ill I 2 2 3 0 " 1 'I
Arthur omamgs .........., ...I 21 :Z 0 . 100 an -20 fs.s 0 1
John vmn Goode ......... 10 l 100 0 A 7 w 100 -7 0
Henry Johnson ............... 20 , ll x 25 RM -5 7 -10 10
Frank Dumars Jones ........ so :1 -2 ll 25 -7 Slo -20 5
Xlqllllflmzn ililiker Ladue ........ 100 nn 1 51,41 25 0 Ol ,34 -no 40
re nc ........... . .......... 7 1 F 1 2 2M 0 5 1
Lane McGregor.. ............... 12 3 0 .5 2 5 7 0
Jessie McMillan .................... 17 0 3 2 9 1 GW 5 5
George Henry Meacham ....... 7 5 li -0 2 1 0 4 2
Alonzo Draper Meeds ..... ll 3 GIA 0 1 2 5 5 x
Robert Leslie Moffett. ...... 7 20 0 1 7 ao 40 1 17
glarggrig l,g1ll'm?lSewalI ....... 11 Wg 01.72 3 0 3 796 3 0
la m y lll t .. .................. 01,4 F 2 100 0 4 ll 5 4
Walter Lincoln Stockwell ........ 7-if 7 V2 796 100 -R 00 0 71,6
Lydlu Kathrlnu. Strohmeler ....... 15 5175 3 5 5 5 0 1.8 0
Gathfngullel Seymour Th om as ...... 3 26 -ZW -21 fi QW 10g 4.1 111
. ant ompson ..................... 10 0 L. 2
Oscar Lovell Trlggs. ............ 7 40 -20 8 20 1 210 8- 20
Helen Edlth Waters... ..... 18 0 195 5 75 .5 0.0 2 6
A veruge ....... .. ...... 20 7 1 100 74- 0 99 -0 7
iln frat wars and polltlcs.
Improved Method of Conducting Recitatiorxs.
PROFESSOR--Those who came in late will come up here and stand in this corner. Your next
essay will be a poem on spring, to be sprung next week-and that reminds me ol' a story, once when
I was quite young in a town where I was teaching some years ago, I --3 well I have torgotten it,
and it was such a good one. Never mind, as I was saying I believe what Lowell has so beautifully
expressed, "Once when life itself was --" er-er-er-er-um-m-m. Now, I know that quotation per-
fectly, it will come to me presently. Will someone please tcll me what time it is? Why the hour is
most gone, ha-ha-ha-ha.
Please occupy these seats you now have, multiply by-3-and divide by-2-and be sure to
occupy that seat next time. Well to resume-I want the class to elect live judges to correct these
essays. I want the work taken olT my hands, as I have to meet a man over town. This class I
have always thought a great deal of. It is the best that I have ever had. Your future work I will
assign to you individually in the middle of Prof. Dewey's Psychilogy recitation next Tuesday. He
is young and won't dare resent the interruption as the other professors might. All of you who lett
you gestures home today will meet me at 6 a. ni. or 11:30 p. m. tomorrow.
On the day before Commencement I will excuse you from work, as on that day I shall have to
rehearse the Seniors in their commencement parts.
You have done very well. The class is dismissed.
Lost, lost, lost,
In thy inside pocket O. L.,
Would that the GOPHER could utter
The thoughts that within me well.
O, well, for the Hermean boy,
That he is far away at his home:
O, well, lor the maker ol' programs,
That lar from the U. he does roam.
And the vacant nights go on
To the place where all good nights go:
But oh! for the sight of a hidden program,
And the sound of a voice that we know.
Lost, lost, lost,
Deep down in thy pocket O. L.:
The notice of Hermean postponement,
The story to mortals did tell.
The Junior Girls.
"De gustibus non est disputandumf' -
This table requires an explanation:
Two junior boys took a short vacation
From study and physical recreation,
And engaged in a lively disputation,
Which grew in time into altercation,
As to which girl in all the nation,
Taking all things into consideration,
Was worthy of grea
And wherein lay the
After much debate, in desperation
They referred the matter to arbitration,
Which very important operation
The result is here given to all creati
1 'Q -A - -j i
I 3 5 1 g 5 5 E E 5 l 5 E
2 S- f .. 9- 99 :.' I 5, . 5- 1 2 E
:S ea l Q in O -: 5 ,R .f - 1 .5
Q 2 l 'f J J r' 2 C 1 . an
5 1' 1 " 4 -' - : : 2 0 a 1
t 2 . 2 . . 5
' I ' 9 5 ' ' 5 . : ' : I
I ' i- : i I . - l ' : I -L V . . .
Head ...... ...... 1 96 92 9596 98 9895 98x95 S9 9090 90 s9I90 89 90l97 ss 9895 97100L8-4 so S394 90 9291 85
A 3 . F l I
'rain ........ ...... 9 7 95 90,85 so 9:91 95l92 90 9310094 96195 92 9640010010090 93 96196 so 7896 95 9997 90
l I I I 1
Money ..... ..... . 'so so 9599 98 swiss 89-82 ss sslsz 90 solxr ss 90l95 90 9685 si 8860010010048-1 ss 85:90 90
I r l l
neauty ........................... '96 92 9487 sz 84.90 9398 94 97510096 92194 ss 9490 72 rsss ss 9099 9s100'ss 93 8790 95
Meal1desirability.::Y..' 91 I 9094, I its 1- 995, i 91,-., I 903 sm I 9051 1 9114 f 90,"., 90
N. B.-The editors are not responsible for these marks.
CIIILGREN-"I could feel her heart go thumpety-thump up against my lead pencil. It broke' the
HULT-"I have known women before whom I would kneel, they were so high, so far above me.
Perhaps that is a strong statement, but I almost mean ity I do mean it."
l THE WAY THEY PUT IT.
FRESH MAN-" I beg your pardon. professor, will you he kind enough to repeat the question?"
Somioxuokn-" What was the question, please?"
JUNIOR-A' What, sir? "
SENIOR-" Huh? "
Mlss ANKENY fat Kappa party, alter a moment ol' silent contemplationj-HWhy,how appropriate-
all in white and blue."
MAX WEST-" 0, Miss M--, your new shoes are perfectly immense! "
Pnomsssok or Encusn LITERATURE-" You will tind Quarles in the list of inetaphysical poets."
RICHARDSON-HI never met a physical poet, professor."
SOARES-H The only thing that chagrins me is that I am not eligible to the presidency."
ERNY N.-"I know he's struck, by the way he actsg I was struck once myself and that'sjust the wav
I acted." .
D-NN, TO Miss M-R-N-iiwviii you give me your picture? I am trying to get all I can."
Tmoos-" K. C. an' me is fellers."
,Ll ,Romance from Real Liife.
IN 19120512 AND EOETITRY.
K ' X ' PART I.
A DAY of reckoning had come at last. As she sat there gazing in mute despair at the
JG open book before her, whose pages she had helplessly turned for a whole hour. trying
to find a page she knew enough about to tackle, she thought what a very lovely time
' they had had in this particular class. She and her best friends had managed to get
5 back seats. Tommy wasn't far away, either. So, while the hayseeds on the front
seats, who, in spite of two years' training, are old-fashioned enough to think that
people still come to college to learn something, deployed as skirmishers to draw the attention of the
professor, and carried on 'an endless discussion about angles, and fbrces, and galvanometers, and
what the mischief all the measley things were, she and her friends had a lovely time. They would
tell stories, lay plans for the future. and write poetry. When the professor looked that way, as hap-
pened only once in a great while-thanks to the hayseeds on the front row-she had smiled upon
him bewitchingly. Now, this man actually had the face to tell her, when shc asked for her class
standing, that it was very low-indeed, she would have to pass a perfect examination to avoid a
"con." The idea! "Perf'ect! " He ought to know she never knew anything about that stuff, nor
never would. She had tried and tried this afternoon, but rules, and formulae, and principles. and
machines, and instruments had become so hopelessly entangled that she actually knew less than
when she began.
ln utter desperation she buried her face in her hands. Suddenly a bright idea struck her. She
liftcd her head defiantly and cried: "I'll invite that prof. to the party we girls are getting up for
Wednesday. Examination comes on Thursday. That'll be splendid! "
ii if ln
'L Z . "'Lf1..
- 7 i Eri n
C , Nix .' w."
f' .fff+s-,- .-- .-if - '- f V
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. X MM ,,
The prof. was young, and soft. and--well.
What power can cope with wo1nan's wlles?
More potent: for thnn magic spell
Are lovely features wreathed ln smiles.
Now through the m nlzes of the dance
They glide and circle round and round:
She sends hlm many ul luring glance-
By them he soon is ilrmly bound.
She knows the powers of her nrt.
She knows his weakness-uh, so welll
Her tolls close tlrmly round his heart,
Too wllllng' even to rebel.
She beamed upon hlln, danced hlln tired:
Conversed him, llstened, lured hlnl on.
He sees but her-his soul is tired-
The evening ends. and she has won.
When Tommy comes to bid good-night,
She whispers. hrlmming' o'er with glee:
" Why, Tonnny, dear, I'ln sure to pass,
That prof. is mashed ns he can be."
4 ,, ff,,,. W f yi'
f 25'-F 'V "Li
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many were the guests bidden thereto.
And the man who bore the check-book did muchly bestir himself, for the number of
the maidens of the class was nine and twenty, and of the young men there were but
" four-score and ten, so that he did have much need for diligence.
And it was so after many days. that after some of the maidens' names there were
were made marks,and after some there were no marks made.
Then the young man who did carry the little book was in great trial and tribulation: for of the
four-score and ten young men there were those who did stand in awe of the young women,even unto
bashfulness, for they were Freshmen.
Now the young man who carried the check-book did have a great head, out of which there came
forth a scheme.
For it so happened, that there was in that country a great warrior. a leader of men and of wo-
men also. so that he stood not in fear of them.
And the young man who carried the check-book. being in great need, went unto the leader ofmen
and of women, saying unto him :
Hail, brave warrior, leader of men and of women! Great is thy courage and daring! Go, there-
fore, I pray you. unto an officer ofyour most loved company, and bid her to the feast, lest she be left,
And great will be your reward.
So, therefore, it came to pass that the brave warrior, the leader of men and of women, took the
little book, and after the name of one of the maidens therein written he did make a small mark, which
being interpreted signifies, I will bid this maiden to the feast which is made.
And the maiden was an oflicer.
And he of the check-hook went unto the maiden and spake. saying: Behold, it is done. And
there was great reioicjng.
Now, the maiden dwelt in another city, about half an hour'sjourney from that place, and when
she heard that she had been checked off, she made ready to journey homeward.
The brave warrior lived also in that same city, and the maiden tarried by the wayside till he did
come, and they did journey together. even on the 4:30 train.
Then it happened as they were journeying together that the brave warrior, the leader of men and
of women, opened up his mouth and spake to the maiden, saying: Goest thou to the feast to-night?
And the maiden, casting down her eyes. answered and said: Nay.
Then the brave warrior spake still again, saying: Behold, I am bidden, let us go together.
And the maiden answered and said: Be it so.
And the train stopped, and they went away, each one unto his own family.
And when the guests were come together, behold, there entered among them the brave warrior,.
and with him the oliicer of his much loved company
And there was at the feast much merry-making: and they did talk a little and eat much.
And about the middle of the night they took their way homeward, for the next day was the Sabbath.,
And the maidens spake one to another, saying: Behold, the Lieut. is a " lily." '
OW it came to pass in the days of Cyrus the king that a class made a great feast, and
ONE: Grimm A 6501213--T20 REDUGFTIION mo SENJORS OR l1AGUumY.
The Annual Board hereby retracts every remark made in this book, personal or otherwise, and
asserts that all such are typographical errors.
The class of '89 being about to graduate wishes to announce that it is competent to Hll any
lucrative position requiring little time, money and cerebellum.
John Whitmore: Great Bouncer of' the Northwest. Open to engagements. Reduction made to
F. C. Wait: Instruction in voice culture and harmony of motion. New and original method.
For the next five days I oH'cr for sale at greatly reduced prices my entire stock of locks of' hair in
all qualities and shades. Warranted to suit all tastes. H. O. PHILLIPS.
I have purchased the entire stock of faculty jokes and will dispose of the same at my place of
business. None under ten years of age. This is a bargain. Call early.
FRANK A. jo1rNsoN, Auctioneer.
To Rent-A good example. Large, well furnished and well ventilated. Provided with all
modern conveniences. Address MATTIE ELWELL.
Fon SALE. '
For Sale-Retractions in all sizes and colors. Warranted as good as new.
Address En. ARIEL.
For Sale-Genealogical table in good repair. Reasons for selling private.
Addrcssj. F. PIAYDIEN.
For Sale-Fine Blooded Stock! All ponies owned by late class of '89 during their entire course
will be sold to the highest bidder june 6, 1889.
Situation-As coachman, by a young man of good habits and some experience. Unmarried.
O. L. Tmoos.
A story too bad for Mr. Conger to tell.
" Tlzou hast concealed thine age F
State of the 'Stacl1e.
Nolnunculvrunl-:. Anus. Age. Helght.!We1'ht.!Shoes.
-Abernathy ...... Nettle ...... ....... 2 1 5-7 130 :IW-1
Allen ................ Eddle, E. I' ...... 21 5-8 152 0
-Andrews ...... Phlllls. .......... 20 5-5 123 3M-1
Bally ............ Pat .................. 21 5-SW 120 0
Beach ..... Twin ................... .... 2 0 5-Sly, 130 0
-Bestar ............... Miss Bestor ........... .... 2 1 5-3 110 2M-0
Brabec ..................... The other twin ...... .. 10 5-0 180 7116
Burt .................. ......... .... . T ohn L .....,......... .... 0 5-0 0 BIA
Chrlstlanson. C. H ....,. .... C hrlstle, C. H ...... ....... 2 0 5-seg, 158 7-S
Christiansen, P ....... Peter ............ .. I 2-1 5-0 100 0
Clark .................... Vlc .....,.....,,.... 20 5-S 130 7
-Comfort .......... Kit .......... 18 5-BIA 125 :Wg-4
Cougar ............ Chawlle ....... 25 5-SVQ 150 S
Cotton ............... Swegs ........... 22 5-9 105 8
-Couutrym an ...... Suss ......,.......... 10 5-4 110 216-3
Covell ................... Frank Covell ...... .... ' 22 5-IM 160 8
Cutts ................. Jlmlny Cutts ...... .... ' 2-1 5-0 160 8
Dann .............. Billy Dann ....... ' 21 5-81,5 140 0
Davidson ........ Shorty ......... . 22 0-:ZW 152 01,4
Dodge ...... ..... D oc ............. 22 5-10 1-12W 7
Douglass ...... Dug ...... 21 5-10 15816 8
Er! .................. Nell .......... 27 5-8 155 TW
Fryberger ....... Earle. ...... 22 5-10W 108 8
Gerry ........... M. H .............. 20 0-0 150 7M .
Gllman ......... Pretty .............. 18 5-MQ 135 UW-7
Grant ............., Cold fax ............ 20 5-01,4 135 510 -
Greenwood ...... Johnny Green... 21 5-10 145 8
-Gregory ....... Thusle ......,....... 20 5-4 1-14 4-UA
Grlnager ...... Grln ............... 20 5-0 135 5M-11
Gross. ....... Bug ............ 20 5-0 1125 8
Hayden ........ Jack H ,...... 23 5-0 170 8-814
Higgins ........ .Tack ........ 20 0-0 105 SM
Hoyt ......... Illlly ...... 21 0-1 172 S
Jackson ............. Jack ..... 27 5-090 150 7-9
Kennedy. L. H ...... Lew ...... 10 5-0134, 1-15 S
Kennedy, H. M ....... Felix ........ 22 5-10 140 7
Kennedy, P ........... Patsy ...... 28 5-8 151 8
Leeds ................. Lanky ..... 20 5-1114 130 796-8
Lum ............. Bert ......... 10 5-0 135 71,6
M ann . ,........ . Fuzzy ...... 21 5-11 100 7M
-Martin ......... Dot .......... 20 5-BM 10414 21,5-3
-Mllls ................ Ilollle ....... 22 5-0M 100 2-21A
-Morln ................. llelle ........... 20 5-3 13-1 3-SW
-Montgomery ...... Weeser ........... 24 5-3 105 3-BW
-Nicol ............... Nicolny ............. 10 5-3 125 316-4
Nllson .................. '1'. E. Nllsun ...... 24 5-10 155 7M
Petr! ....................... Petri ................. 25 5-1016 150 8
-Pllllllps, Edlth ..... Edlth ................ 22 5-0 110 4-HA
Phllllps, Harry ....... Harry, Chester. 21 5-0 135 51A
Pike ...................... J. ll .................. 22 5-S 1-10 016
Pillsbury ................. Pllly, Adjy ........ 20 5-0 130 6
Rex ......,.................. Rex ..............,.... 21 5-0 108 10
Illchardson, H. G .... Illch. H. G ........... .... 2 2 5-0 140 GW-7
Richardson. O. K .... O. K ...............,. 21 5-DW 105 8
Rutherford .............. Wm. Henry, etc ........ . 22 5-7 125 0
Schumacher ......... Professor ............... .... 2 2 5-10W 107 0
Serumgard ...... Serum ............... 29 5-8 145 0
Shaw ............ . Shaw lst ........ 21 5-7141 150 7
Smith ........... Wlll Smith ........ 23 5-10 145 8
Sommers ......... Chicken .......... 10 5-8154 145 0
Spauldlng ....... E. M., Ed ....... 23 5-8 1-10 7
Trask ........... Cap'n ....,...,. 21 5-0 140 7
Veblen ....... Veb ,......... 22 5-10 100 0
Walt ...... Fritz ........ 20 5-754 152 7-S
1Vest ......... Pete ...... 18 5-0 1-10 ll
Wilson ......... O. K ........ 2-1 5-11 172 8
Winslow .......... Walt ........... 20 5-5 132 5-516
Woodward .............. Woodle ....................,....... 21 0-2 155 0
Steel gray ......,... ..
Emerald green .....,
Lemon yellow.. ..... .
Usually black ........
Ochre yellow ..........
Crushed strawberry ....
Raw Slenna ...........
Wine. .................... .
Terra cotta .......
Chocolate ........ .
Mottled blue ...... .
Sllver gray ......
Deep red ..........
Antwerp blue .....
Olive green .......
Brown and green ....
Plnk ............... ......
Llght green ........ .
Cerulean blue ..........
Permanent blue ......
Subnmrlne blue ......
llrlght blue ............
lfaw umber .........
Ethereal blue ......
Navy blue ........ .
Serpent green ........
Electric blue .......
Cadet gray ......
Old gold ..........
Peacock blue ......
Spotted ..... .........
Brown mndder ......
Indlan yellow ...,....
Light blue ..........
Burnt slenna ......
Nondescrlpt ....... .
Non est ...................
Beglnnlng to bud.......
Not a halr ,.... .
Under the skin .....
Sub cute. .... ....
Great prospects .....,
Nlpped in the bud ......
Not luxurlaut ............
In spots ,............. ....
Coming "down" .....
None at present ....,.
Getting there. ........... .
Not very great ...........
Doing nlcely ...............
Dlvlne ......,... , ............ .
In embryo .........
Will be black ........
Brown .... ....,..
Colne off .........
Stony ground ......
Light colored .......
Age of class, 1481 years. Height, 387 feet 51ncl1es. Weight, 4 tons. 1817 pounds, 4 ounces. Size ol shoe. 40-HA. Color of eyes
Average age, 21 years. 0 months. 11 days. Helght, 5 feet, 8.4 luches. Weight, 141.3 pounds. Slze of shoe, 094.
Surely not t11y.folIy."-Ivan Panin.
Angelic .............. .....
lfather happy ...... .....
htucflons ,........... .....
Nervous ............. . .... .....
Even-tempered' ....... .....
Mesmerle .............. .....
1' aut ..........
Klndl ....... ....
N9l'V.l:yi ............. ....
Fough ............... .....
Stubborn .............. ....,
Good-natu red ....... ....
Uratorlcal ......... ....
mild ................ ....
oonny ........ ....
Seusltfve .......... ....
Omnlvorous ...... ....
Meek ..... ........... ....
Gentle ..,,,,, ,
Passlve ...... ....
Bashful ...... ....
Patient ...... ....
Ulu' .............. ....
Very fierce ....... ....
Give ft up ..... ..... ....
Accommodatlng ...... ....
Ludyuks ..... . ..... L ...... ....
D'6'i'lrua -4.n....-.-..--....--..-- -9.
Calm ....... ...... ....
Stol' 1 ..... T
Savage ......... ....
Obje tl ,,
Quiet ............... ....
H-V0h0l0Kical ....... .....
Mk my frlrl ....... .....
lilamed lf I know .............
Burning the midnight oll.
Home hlttlng ...................
Avoiding the glrls ............
Photography ...... ............
M aklng rock sectlons .......
Handlfng a gun ........ ....
'Cycllng ..........,..... ....
Hard to tell ........... ....
Foollng the profs ....,. ....
Dlssect-.ng frogs ..... ....
Resting ................ .
llon't know .......... ..,.
Glve lt up .......... ....
Numerous ....... ....
Telllng stories ...... ....
Horse-shedding ......... ....
Looking up new men ..... l..
Journalism .............. . ....... .
Wrlting letters ..... .... ....
Undlsco vered ....... ....
Tlnnklng ........... ....
Plcnlcs ................. ....
Hnntlng ........ ........ ....
Collecting ....,............. ....
Bllnd llllI.ll'H buff ,....... ....
Rhetoricals ............. ....
Making calls ........ ....
Correetlng proof ..... ....
Popping corn ....... ....
Dutch ................ ....
Illustratlng ............... ....
Le crayon bleu .................
Dissecting Lumbrleus .......
Platoon drlll .............., ....
Effuslng ..................... ....
Medltatlon ...... .... '
Dltto ............ ....
Numerous ....... ....
Keeping qnlet .................. I
Battalion drill .................
Keeping E. M. straight ....
Pltchlng pennies ..,...........
Waltzlng., ............ ....
Oplnlng ........ ....
Sprlntlng ........ ....
Base ball ........... ....
Banjo ................... ....
Company drlll ..... ....
Dancing ............. ....
Argulng ............. ....
Scooplng .............. ....
Mathematics ....... .,..
Gamblfng ............... ....
Ask her that. too ...... ....
Ralph ltolster Dolster ......
Peck's Bad lloy ...,...........
Robert lalsmere ......... ..,.
ltobert Elsmere ....... ....
Homer ................, ....
Base Bull lm ulde ...... ....
Never read ,........., ...,
Toxophllus .........,... ...,
Robert Elsmere .......
La.mb's Essays ....... ....
Mark Twaln ............... ....
How Men Propose ..... ,...
Luellle ....................,... ....
How Men Propose ...........
Robert Elsmerc ................
Martln's Human lfofly ....
Robelgt Elsmcre ............,..
Love by Telegraph ........,.
ltohert Elsmere .......... ....
She ................. .................
Subscription book ...........
Shakespeare ............... ,..,
Lflble .............. ,........ ....
Am ateur. Actor ....... ....
Robinson Crusoe ........ ....
Robert Elemere .... ..
Polyolblon ........... ....
Frlt-hjof's Saga ......... ....
Jack and Three Jllls .........
Robert Elsmere ................
In Cupld's Net ........... ....
Burns' Poems ........,.........
Advanced lleaufngs ..........
Deadwood .UIUK ................
Inqulre Wlthfn ...... . ...... ..
Confes'ns of a Soclety Man
The ulrn.phic Arts...
Book of Ruth ................
Marcus Aurelius ..... ..,....
Anatomy of Meluncholy'.f
lteed's Tactles ...............
How to Write Poetry
1bson's Works ..............
Several ........... ............
L' Art Poetfque .........
Eccleslnstlcal Pollty .....
llacon's Essays ...,.........
Lilly Je Co.'s Price List.
Les Mfserahles ..............
Roberts' liules of Order
Twa Dogs .................
Dlrtlonary. ................. ..
Lilll N,ve's Thinks .......
Glddlngs on Llbel ......
David Copperfleld ......
One Summer ...........
Robert Elsmere ......
Upton's Tactics ......
Robert Elsmers ............
Manual of Gesture .......
Social llecorum .... . .
Pocket-book ........... ..
Must Innswer honest 'I
No, hut hope to be ..............
Not at present ....................
lfy no means .........
not quite ,........
No. slr .....
No ................... .
Devnledly not .......,
Guess not .................
lfct me thunk ..............
Personal question ......
Still fn the market ..,..
Uncertain ,.....,....... . ..
Returns not- ln ......
'1 hree times ......,.......
lJon't want to be .......
Yes, from 710 10 ........
To what? ......................
Not that I know of .......
Yes. to Hong .........,. . ....
Not now .......... ..... ..............
No. but not my fault .........,
Hardly ......... ................ . ..
Yes. to a boy ............
No, thanks ........
why 'r ................
l-l'm not sure .......
Uh. 5-reel no .......
Ask her ............
No ..... ' ..............
Not pubhc ....... ....,.
Yes. No ....................
No. slr .............. . ...........
H aven't even a glrl ......
Nlxle ..........,.... ..........
Most of the time ...........
You nnpuueut fellow! ,... .....
Yes. sir! ................. L.. ....
Yes, of course............
Have-n't proposed yet .........
1-1 guess 11ot. ................
The ldeal No .......
N n w l .....................
Guess not ......................
M arrlage n. failure ...............
1Jon't monkey with 'em
Sllppery question .......
No, slr .... .................
1-'or what ? .................
Don't expect to be .....
Not thls eve .............
Not often ..............
Pas du tout .... ..
N-n-no ..... .......
No. oh no ...,...
Not yet- ...........
Left again .............
Uh, my no .................
Well. nog hardly .......
Won't tell nnytlfgxnore
ll. IJ. ............................ .
S0l100llllIl.'l'LlD .............. ..
1. I.. D ...............
M. D .................
Schoolmu.'am. .... .
AIISIO-Sll.XOIl Prof .......
M. ll .........................
Hurd telling ........
ll. lt. presldent ......
Physician ......... ....
Scab conductor ........
lfook ffend ............
Cowboy.. ............ ..
Real estate shark ........
ieetptige 171 .. ..... ..
Traveling man ......
Fighting mon .......
Married man .........
Street car drlver ......
Drummer boy .......
llnknou n ............
Vender of callco .......
Man of war ........
C. E ...............
Edltor. ....... .... .
M. E ..............
'Serpent green and crushed strawberry. Accompllshnnents, lnnnmerable. Very much engaged.
Cileaned in the Lradies' Parlor.
FRESI-IMAN GIRL :-"I do love Professor Clark, he reminds me so much of a dear old Roman."
SOPI-IOMORE GIRL :-"He was very fresh, and I answered him in molecules."
SPECIAL GIRL :-" What's the difference between Mr. Hoyt and Mr. Gerry ? " -
JUNIOR GIRL :-" I do wish some of these boys who wear uniforms would Fight a duel. Wouldn't
they look cute?"
FIRST FRESHMAN GIRL:-"Have you got your Dutch?"
SECOND FRESHMAN GIRL!-U Ich habe es nicht gelorken at."
Miss AnI:RNIs'rI-Iv:-"Girls, I think it's perfectly wicked to waste time this way. I could have
written a let-I mean an essay." '
Miss LANA COUNTRYMANZ-HItillllli you had better have five yards in your sash. I had four
yards and a half in mine, and it didn't go around me."
HAYDEN was half asleep and dreaming, and trying at the ,same time to copy mineralogy notes.
This is the way he made them read: " In the regular system the three girls are at right angles to
each other." Query-who are the other two girls he was dreaming of? -
They were sitting on the same sofa at a parlor musicale, and he remarked, " I'm afraid it will be
your turn to sing before long." And he couldn't imagine why she seemed so cold and distant all the
rest of the evening. i
It was 'at a very swell evening party, and while refreshments were being served the Mandolin
Club played softly in the distance. A Sophomore musician, whose specialty is a stringed instrument.
dropped his fork and exclaimed," What's that hand-organ doing around here at this time of night ?"
Tragedy in One flct.
TIME -- Day after the appearance of the
SCENE-Editor at desk, right arm in sling,
bandage over Ich eye, crutch beside chair, quill
over left ear.
Oh fair physique of mine, that did erstwhile
Scoop all the honors of the football game!
How every girl admired my bearing proud,
And loved upon my manly form to gaze!
And now, behold me, bruised and mangled so
That e'en the dogs do turn their backs on nie!
Oh '90, '90! It was all for thee,
For thee I bear this pain of mind and body.
But I will bear no more! Ye gods, I swear it!
I've borne the taunts and blows oflibelledmor-
Retracted statements, said I never meant it,
But I have no more patience!
Let but one more intrude upon this sanctum
With a complaint, I'll have his gore or perish!
I know I'd make a lovely corpse. and all the
Would beg a hair ofme for memory. Ifgirls
Oh, the dearthings! I think I see them weeping.
But no! I love too well to wander with them-
'Twere sweeter far to roam the fields at even,
Than fill a lonely grave, altho' above it,
Sweet flowers bloom, and tears were always
And so I'll live! fd1'OppiUg-
Hark! do I hear a footstcp?
A heavy shuflling as of some one coming?
Ah, no, 'tis but my nerves that quiver, quake,
And shudder with a strange, unwonted fear.
But my right arm is broken. 'Twas by a blow
The much offended Faculty bestowed.
And in my mild brown eye
The angry Stockwell laid his number 9,
And with no gentle touch.
My ankle bone is sprained. Methinks 'twas
That Conger dealt a well directed kick. ftherc
And my head aches. Ye gods! how it does
A knock! 'Tis come at last! ' fache!!!
flinter a German with a wlld eye, red shirhand n. myster-
ious package nuder hls l1l'lll. Stops ln surprise at night
of the editorq
Ach! Yummer! Was ist es mit dir?
You seem like you vas got in drouble.
If dot vas so, I haf' got someding mit me,
Das fix you oop, so kvick you neter know it.
You see dot von schmall pundle?
It' you do know von man
Vat you not love so pretty much,
You dake dis pundle und youi
Winter without knockinir. a lmn:-lmlrcil, and-eyed, lan-
tcrn-jawed. nlnb-sided, knocked-kxnsed, pigeon-tocd ln-
dlvidnal, with hnyneed in his hah' and n club lu hln
hand. Germn.n departs nnnotlced nftcr lenvlnp: the
package on the tabIe.y
Where is the editor? Is this the sanctum,
Or is 't a hospital? Show me the man
That printed that vile libel on my son!
I'll wipe the iloor with his anatomy!!!
Because hc's green and from the country,
D'you think I'll have such insults heaped upon
Show me the man! V111 fhim?
I am the man and I am quite prepared
To settle all things in a proper manner.
Show me the article that you object to,
And I'll explain it to your satisfaction.
llidltor reaches his llllfllll ln dlrectlnn of his hlp pocket nu
if to rub an aching spot. The I-h, s-e. l-j, H-H, k-k. etc.
lndlvldunl,thlnklng the edltorln feeling for his revolver,
raises his club, and in his excitement lets it fall on the
Fizzl!!! Bai1g,f,,!!!",,"! Whoop!!!!!!
fFrlends ol the innnaglng editor will pay 4 cents per
pound for rexnalms if brought to the honso within a
HE curtain falls and from the scene
Q 5 The actors pass, the player Queen
. , Lays down her cliadem, the King
D His jeweled crown and Signet ringg
,V "mi The lights die out and night serene
V wlliukx 4? Rules on the stage, where crst was seen
- ill 'll The pageants pass in glittering sheeng
' ' The jester 's silent in the wing.
'7 The curtain falls.
So from the stage must we, I ween,
Also pass out from our sweet task,
Who hear the prompterls cold clear ring
And lay aside unmurmuring,
The baubles we have held in lien.
The curtain falls.
' g?34f ff
' wwfw yf
' lf" 1,
1 wi! "f' ,b,,' f,-fir?
' f . 'ff sf!
ff 1- wif, 5 . :if if ,.
xx fy 2 V f - -, '11-,fiiw , fi fi, ,
W f . 'f
.K ' V f A
f 47 ,
. . I ff " 45" 1 '
x I A - .
,V ,f ,, I ,v 5' W,
1' 1 ' gifw 1 ' 1, f
,K J fy 3'l.:j ., I f 1 11 'F
0 .' - - 4 7 4 f ,
. ,' ff, nf ff-f , -
" f, I ,I .,,f", , , rr ff' ,f
fIf,1 X Z
X X' ' Wf vff?fff'Wf
C. L. MCYEAN 8a CO.,
g visa lMgHENNEPIN AVENUE.
.fy ENGLISH, TT
" SCOTCH, New N
Ww.mm IRISH, 'Mw-.m jxEX
ALM QR N FRENCH mo!
X is NWO?
The Finest Domestic Woolens in the Nlarket.
' LATEST DESIGNS RECEIVED DAILY.
Prices from 325 zqb. 0126! larsl Cfass Work Done. Ezzfire 52z!2'sfar!z'ozz
GZllZ7'lZ7Zlll'6!Z, in Sgffe lllllll FU.
FINEST STORE AND LARGEST STOCK IN THE NORTHWEST.
Removed from 25l to 3I9 Hennepln Avenue.
gmeaooal! - I D
ayp.-,vo 'now' lhe University of the State of Minnesota
ag' f H Q? 'sv was established by the Constitution of the
of ifQgQ."ii. Q G " oo State, and is endowed by the General Govern-
-' ,A 4 ps-ff : If ,J -, ,
Z Y 'f 45' f'-X' l 'Q ment, bein a art of the State S stem of
, 2 ., . , s P v
' 1 if. ,, . 'l v . . .
5 Xt' i EOMNIBUSQ ARTIEUS5- sid 5 Publnc Instruction. lt is open to both sexes,
of -H ' f ' . , . .
'Q ff f 'OX Q' and tuition, except in the professional depart-
" 1 - L- rs- I . .
'it , ' f ' Eg : ments, is absolutel free, the onl char e bein
2 . ,W Y Y S Q
" ' fp.. . ., AJ3 ' , - -
'iso 'Ji one of 55.00 a year for incidental expenses.
, , , , Q
00. X O 09
-T .1 E9 ,-r' MMMMAMMMAMMMMMN
,loo ' O 559,00
Tl-IE COLLEGE OF SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND THE ARTS.
In this college there are three courses of study ll d Cl l l S
. ,'. ca e , ass ca , Jclentlflc and Llterary. The regular college courses
are of four years' durntlon, besides a year of preparatory work. The completion of these courses leads respectively to
the degrees. Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science. and Bachelor of Literature. A Department of Mining and Metallurgy
will be opened durlng the coming year. lending to the degree of llnchelor of Mlnlng Englueerlng. -
THE COLLEGE OF MECHANIC ARTS.
Thl C ll
s o ege offers courses of study ln Clvll Englneerlng. Meehnnlcal Englneerlng, Electrical Englneerlng. and Archi-
tecture, lendlng to the degrees of llachelor of Clvll Engineering, llachelor of Mechanical Englnecrlng. Ilachelor of Electri-
cal Engineering, and Ilachelor of Architecture. There ls one year of preparatory work. wlth four years of college work.
The School of Practical Mechanics. and the School of lleslgn, Free Hand Drawing and Wood Carving are departments of
this college. find offer courses of practical lnstructlon ln shop work, drawlng, wood carving and deslgnlng, but no degrees
are con errem .
THE COLLEGE OF AGRICU LTURE.
The College of Agriculture offers a regular college course in Agriculture of four years of college work. and one year of
preparatory work. The degree of llnchelor of Agrlcnltnre ls granted upon completlon of the course. The requlsltes for
admlsslon ure such as to give free access to students who are well grounded in t me ordinary English branches.
- THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE.
ls n. tralnlng school for the College of Agriculture. and also for Practical farm llfe. Dormatorles are Provided and stu-
dents arc given practlcal fnstrnctlon in farm work. An experiment station has been recently organizer at the Unlver
In all the departments, except those of Law and Medicine, there are advanced courses of study, leading to the Mas-
ter's degree. These courses are open to radn t f
g a es o any reputable college, upon presentation of dlplomu.
. Tl-IE DEPARTMENT OF LA W.
'l'hls department offers a two years' course of Instruct-lon. lending to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. The terms and
vacations are the same ns those of the College of Science. Literature and Arts. Turrzox-For Minnesota students. ma-
tnlilllnstlgn fee -510, annual fee, 3305 for non-resident students. matrlculatlon fee 820, annual fee 3:35. Dlploma fee. for all
a e, . .
THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE.
Thls department consists of the following colleges. and the course of study ln each ls'of three years' duration: THE
Connsos or XIEIIICINIC .mn Sunulcnv, THE Com.:-:us or l"IOMIEOPA'I'lllC MEDICINE AND Sunulmr. THE COLLEGE or DENT-
1s'rm'. Tultlou for residents of Minnesota, 835: for non-residents. S00 a year.
The Annual Catalogue pnbllshed ntC
, ommencement time, will be sent, postage paid, to all persons
who apply for it.
CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President.
.IIJRIIQ Q gee-IJHIQAIN e ern.,
.1 Ji ' ' f ,..,-,,
Corner Washington Ave. and First Ave. South,
The Drluatggi te ef Minneeipelie
Q fe Q ee e-M 5
The Purest Drugs and Medicines,
fi.. Competent Clerks,
Accuracy and Moderate Prices.
mum enum' QPEN-Hun-NIGHW PHHRMHGY IN mm: GIFIIY.
A. c. .fem c. F. PETERS.
ieturce, ramcg, rtistsi t upplies.
FINE GOLD AND ANTIQUE BRONZE-FRAMES MADE T0 ORDER, AND OLD FRAMES RE-GILDED
AS GOOD AS NEW. FINE ETCHINGS IN GREAT VARIETY.
+2-Ekremeiag ei Eiehures Agbietieally ei. SpeQi.eu.1-tray..-3+
No. 508 NICOLLET AVENUE,
. MINNEAPOLIS. ' ' - MINNESOTA.
A COMPLETE NEWSPAPER.
In , Qu THE LARGEST AND FINEST
BUSINESS AND FAMILY
Weekly us- Newepepe:
or Tm: Nonrnwnsr
----1'- I2 TO 20 PACE ILLUSTRATED
aturclay Evel7il7Q Spectator,
WVhich, during 1889, will erect and furnish in the most picturesque,
novel and attractive manner,
'+ITS OWN ORIGINAL AND BEAUTIFUL BI.TILDING,4+
Displaying In its structure and ornmneutation the Building Material of Minnesota and the North-
west in the shape of a Permanent Exhibit of the mont attractive character.
ELEGANT- ILLUSTRATIONS ARE A SPECTATOR SPECIALTY.
Our nev building will contain rooms for drawing lithographing' photographing printing, etching,
I n n 1
engraving and electrotyptng, so that we can turn out Ilne portraits, cuts of buildings,
landscapes, blrd's-eye views, plats, etc., promptly and in the best manner.
i GOPHER ILLUSTRATIONS ARE SAMPLES 0F OUR WORK.-11-l
College men from all over the country are cordially welcome. To them and the newspaper frater-
' nity "the latch string is always out." Come and see us.
Hearth gtrcct, Hear Qgenncpin Hjvcnuc, Minncapclio,
,Q 3fD'RA ME. l
.,. r .1 all i f- sf ,,
f g,ll"WW fXvejWlP' , t,
Q tlifqm fvvppeapolaylvxttgy C .
. , ff' "Mg -Tj? , The above design is, we tlnnk, one ot the most
44' 44 :ee f7?lZjl,- te 1, ' - . . 1 .. - - . ' . , .
' V if ly., ,EHS A ,f fsgm unique ttadematks in its line we haxe evei seen,
by 4. v s and does credit to both'its designer and adopter,
' Il ,M 4.52-"',fak,.t .. -' Mr. Chas. D. Rayiner, who falls short of our idea
l ? tj 'll of what an 'told book de-aler" should be. Instead
9 i 1 ' ag 1 .1 of a decrepit and crotchety old man. with the dust
of the last century on his stock and himself, you
- U ' WI, will find a young man of twenty-eight beautiful
j ,,.,. ' ' -T J 26 northern winters on his brow, and yet his temper
,.e.-t Qt . .
'09 .W n - - i ' ,311 Eglsf t remamls genial, even when a customer dares say
N 2' , ' . ,, - that his prices are high, his stock fearfully mixed,
'4.,nbw his knowledge of books poor, and many other
me Q fat Z ff" compliments that are often passed.
. 1 V -Wig!-- ,W ,jf 'i' t We cannot resist the temptation to tell. forthe
lil -, benefit of those who have never visited this won-
'Z L--Q, 'f ' ' M Ib derful curiosity shop, of a few of the many good
' ' CJK? things they have missed. For the antiquarian
there is a copy of the first edition of Ben. Jonsouis works. complete, published in 1610, and
is well worth calling to see, also an old religious book entitled "Ecclesiastes Salomonisf' This
rare old book was published in the year 1529, nearly 360 years old.' Another, "Indeuterono-
mium," by David Chytraeu-1, 1575. This hook has a very nice vellum binding wit h a portrait
embossed on each side, the work was all done by hand and took much time and was in its day
a very expensive book. It is atleast acuriosity in the line of binding and would puzzle a bind-
er of our day to imitate. Many fine works of art find their way into this rctreat,in fact there
is no branch of art or science that a representative cannot befound here. One of the mistaken
ideas of many people is the idea of clnssing the "old book" store with ordinary second hand
stores, and believe that there is nothing of value to be found in an "old book" store. But if
those people could see the class of customers that visit this establislnnent they would soon
change their mind. for they will find the very best literary judges here. Those who love old
books for their real value and not their good clothing fbindingl are looking for "finds" "pick-
ups," etc., that is, some rare and out-of-print books, first editions and line illustrated editions.
Few people are aware that we have in Minneapolis one of the largest stocks of old books
in the West, and the largest stock of old magazines and back numbers of any house in the
YVest. In fact its proprietor ought to be called back-number Raymer. Among other publica-
tions he has a complete set of the "Book Fiend," a literary paper of which he is editor and
proprietor. It is published in the interest of the bookseller and book lover, at medium for the
purchase, sale and exchange of new and old books, has a want column for hunting up rare
books and is in litany ways of great value to the bibliopole. 'l'he subscription price is 351 per
year, sample copies for 10 cents. Mr. Raymer has many schemes. the latest is to have a
book trade exhibit, representing all the leading book publishers of this country, at the Expo-
sition this Fall. It is hoped that our Minneapolis publishers will do all they can to further
this plan. If you have never visited the above mentioned establishment do so at once.
- WHAT DO YOU WANT?
+5--2 Such Articles as Should be Kept in a Well Regulated Drug Store.-I'-3+
b Eine Eerfumee, Stationery,
Ladies' Toilet Articles andl School Supplies.
In regard to Medicines you will t1nd us the Apostles of Neatness, Accuracy, Dispatch.
H. C. McMAHON, No. 517 Fourteenth Avenue S. E.
M C0?f' 'TT
PORTRAIT Amo Liuvnscive
' M' li l ,
1' l X Q I Y Y Y
l"' Special 'Rates to Stuolente.
All Portraits in this Book were mode from my Photographs.
250 at 252 NIGOLLET AVENUE,
MINNEAPOLIS, - - - MINNESOTA.
Tezaeea Sa Ggmarenmwa
. IS THE PLACE FOR
Haier FIRST 4 CGI-ASIS f GBC0CGER1EB..-E'E-
Students are Requesied to Examine our Goods and Prices before Purchasing Elsewhere.
. TAYLOR dz GALPIN,
403 Fourteenth Avenue, S. E.
' FMEAEAQ QE
DIRECT IMPORTERS AND RETAILERS 0F
ilhe, Ve ve 5 and Flashes,
FRENGH. ENGLISH and GERMAN DRESS GGGDS,
f +' X
+2-Linens, Domestics, Curtains and Tapestrysgl.
Hoslery Underwear, Gloves and Umbrellas, Laces, Handkerchlefs. and Muslln Under
wear, Passementerles, Frlnges and Buttons, Cloaks, Jackets,
Wraps, Jerseys, Shawls and Furs.
Agents for P. D. French Corsets, Regatta Silks, Primus, Secorte and Chevreuux Kid Gloves, Standard
' I' P ttexns Hall's Bazar Dress and Skirt Forms, etc., etc, Illustrated Cata
Fashion Company s aper n ' ,
logue and Shoppelds Guide sent free to any out of town nddress. Requests for samples, und orders by
mall promptly filled,
247, 249 81. 253 NICOLLET AVENUE.
BRIGHANI, CARD 81 C0.'S CHINA PALACE, 526 Nicollet Ave.
M, NA4. , ,-j1'Q--',T:f,4 5 f '
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I ,ZTEX "N E '7F,,., , -,
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PUBLISHED BY THE
THEISCANDINAVIAN AMERICAN PUBLISHING COMPANY, MINNEAPOLIS.
H. MATTSON, A. U. H-KUGAN. G. H. DUBOIS. LUTH JAEGER.
President. Vice President. I Treasurer. Secretary,
Dnurcrons:-A. E Johnson. St. Paul. F. S. Christensen, Rush City, C. H. DuBois, A. C. Haugen, '
H. Mattson, Minneapolis.
LUTH JFKEGER, - EDITOR.
An independent weekly newspaper devoted to the interests of the Scandinavians as citizens of the
United States. A record of life and progress of the Scandinavian and other Northern
nations. A means of communication between the northern civilization of
European origin and the people of the United States.
Published in the English language, because through that alone can the foreign born citizens exert an
influence on and fully share in the Ine and development of our common country.
The organ of no party or faction, THE NORTH will treat public questions from a broad and
judicial point of view. Firnily believing in the necessity of a thorough American-
ization THE NORTH will lend its best efforts to the making of
one great and united American people.
On the strength oi' these principles, THE NORTH asks the support ot' the English reading public
in general but particularly ofthoseithat bv birth or associations are interested in
the American citizens ot Scandinavian nativity or descent.
A large number of well-known writers on Scandinavian subjects in this country and in Europe, will
contribute to THE NORTH. '
First Issue .luneil2, '89. First Regular Issue July 2d..
PRICE, 32.00 A YEAR.
studs-nts nf Colleges Invited to not nu Aga-nts on very liberal cmnmlssluns.
EDITORIAL AND BUSINESS OFFICES:
Spectator Qerrexee, 13 and 15 N.ZLil'1 St.
' MINNEAPQLIS MINN.
f- if jEol-legefratteerni-IyBard-Q-e5iff - A
BUNDE 8c UPMEYER
Manufacturers of all Kinds of ,
We have the Largest Establishment in the West and Malre all Worlr at the Very Lowest Prices.
Before Buying get our Prices. All our Goods are First-Class and Guaranteed.
l2I and l23 Wisconsin Street, ---- MILWAUKEE. WIS.
P. D. MOMILLAN. A. W. HASTINGS
. MCIVIILLAN Sr HASTINGS,
Real tate, Learns and Insurance,
We Represent the NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Montpelier, Vermont, the Best In the World.
301 CENTRAL AVENUE,
Chute Block. Minneapolis, Minn.
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ee, ua a 20 North Fourth sr., Travis Block, Q
,x5gg1,:,.+ ,Af g,,'.,A Q-Q2
. . . . . ' W i-212 Fm' -
Rulmg, Bandung, Prmtlng, Etc, Done Promptly and Well. -
, . , iiaka -:.,VY L-
5 .Af?5,3?:ij7Li,?:g L: 1:2
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN.
222 Efem-Lapin Njfl-Venue. Convenient Eg enearycasnzeet car Ilne
The Service and Cuisine of this establishment is second to
none in the City.
THE LADIES DINING-ROOM UP ONE FLIGHT, NEATLY AND NICELY FURNISHED IS THE ONLY FIRST-CLASS
-li---DINING-ROOM FOR LADIES IN THE CITY.l--
Private parties desiring quiet and exclusivcness can secure the above named
room by applying to the proprietor,
EDYXTIJN' .A.. TAYLOR
-lfor young ladies and Ghild.ren.--1-
Formerly located at 628 University Ave.. S. E., Minneapolis. Will bepcln its slxth year September 18. 1889. at
ST. ANTHONY PARK NORTH. BETWEEN ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS.
Beautiful situatlon near li. R. depots, ample pxropnds and flue new building. A corps of competent instructors. Careful!
attention given to rellglon. morals and etlquette. Music and art taught by the best instructors.
A limited number ol puplls and special attention paid to each one.
TERMS:-lioarcllm: Pupils H5600 per annum: Day Pupils, U75 to 8100.
Call or send for Catalogue. Address untll Sept. 1, 628 Uulverslty Av. S. E., Minneapolis. After Sept. 1, St. Anthony Park.
asv. PETER srnvxsn, D. D., g Assume Principals
MISS ANNA K. STRYKER, '
J. I-I. D O R N E R,
Wine 0 Qemiileetiiitemete Q untill 0 Qentletremrg
WEDDINGS AND PRIVATE ENTERTAINMENTS FURNISHED WITH EVERY REQUISITE.
409 Nicollet Avenue
MINNEAPOLIS. ' MINN.
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance.
LOTS ON MONTHLY PAYMENTS
Forest Park, Manitobaglll-hand Villard Addition.
Houses and Lots to Exchange. Some Snap Bargains in City Property.
Clear Farm Lands for City Property.
1.07 ST. SQUTEZ,
Bank of Commerce Building, Ground Floor.
'PE' Heal Estate and Notary Public,-13+
N 3:5 HENNEPIN AVENUE,
Rooms 30, 31 8: 232. Minneapolis, Minn.
We have some good bargains in nice residences. We have a few nice cottages
to sell on monthly payments. We have vacant lots to sell and furnish material for
house, all on time. WVe have clear farms to exchange for city property. WVe have
city property to exchange for farms. lVe have clear improved property in Roches-
ter, Owatonna, Breckenridge and other towns, to exchange for city property. Vile
have rents in all parts of city.
frrhai on 1 IENHL, q QW :
HECS i 1-'if i ' -:K 4915"
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1121 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA.
Commencement Class Da Fr t
, y, a ernity, Reception and Wedding Invitations Pro ra
Banquet Menus, 8cc. Steel Plate W k f ' '
or or Fraternities and College Annuals,
- Designs for Annual Covers and Cartoons. Fine Stationery with
Fraternity or Class Die, Monogram, Address, 8:c.
All work is executed in our establishment d
, un er our personal supervlslon, and only in the best: manner. Our nn-
eqnalcd facilities and long practical experience, enable us to produce the newest styles and most artlstlc effects, while our
repntiatlon ls a guarantee ofthe quality of our productions. .
Designs, Samples and Prices Sent on Application.
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ENGRRVKNG Fomm 1L.1.u5TFgRTxvE.
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' ' 5 ' - 1' ,N 4- ' '
V Cor. First Avenue South and 18th Street
Keep constantly on hand the largest assortment of Beautif 1 Fl '
u owermg Plants in the North-
west. Plants packed in good order and shipped to all parts of the countr C Fl
y. ut owers for
Parties, Weddings, Table and Funerals furnished on short notice.
I - MENDENHALL GBEENHOUSES,
Office I5 South Fourth Street, Mlnneapolls.
3.26 tg CENTRAL AVELQ 326
J. E GEA R M SSN.,
Our Stock of Men's and Boy's Sprlng and Summer Clothlng, Hats, Furnishing
Goods, Buck Cloves and Mittens, Is large, bought for cash. Now ls the
tlme to buy cheap. Call and Investigate before purchaslng.
'r:a'::'N:zs AND 'v-.AL::ss.s.
-HKGLESSNER 86 'W'.A.SI-IB'U'RN,JlH-
t -DMLEHS IN-
Ettrrnitdre it and i Undertaking,
1 k g WMM ,,,,, MMM, ,,e,, W.,W,WW,,
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
UPHOLSTERING ,BIND RE.Pf41R1,NG.
'brr W 3116 Central! Avenue E. D.
Sariaenar EVENJNG Sjraemrear
Now in its eleventh 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 demoralizing 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 published in
Minneapolis. Building cuts in this issue ofthe Gopher are from the Spectator oiiice. Try the
Spectator, and see if either here or elsewhere it may not he called the best btrsiness and fam-
'for 'Prompt Qeliverg and Superior Qualiizg of Work .
Hennepin Q Seem Q Laundries.
-""' fr- mspuomz onosns nzcmvs ummsmms msnmow. ,L,----
IIIIWIIW1w'm N ,ITIIE
gocutinn nf guxmhvieaaz A
lIIIIIII.IIIII+'I',I'V I I I N... I2 U...vE..S..Y AVENUE S, E,
Nos. I20 AND l22 FIRST AVENUE N. ' H +'
AAGIH Offlqe, 313 Irlermepm Avenue,
WHERE WE HAVE BEEN FOR TEN YEARS.
WESLEY M. LAWRENCE, Proprietor.
Ilf. Sly Paint mZDUfZGtUFIDQ Qc.,
LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEADS,
COLORS IN OIL AND JAPAN,
f5Ig's Carriage Black. and 'Mfine Cfolor, Prepared Ialsemine, Red. 'flak
Brick, and jobbers of Qils, Yarnishes, japans,
DRY COLORS and BRUSI-IES.
.mag and 2111 Second Street South,
IEINNEAPOLISQ ' ' IIIETBTESOTA-
mmmtnpra ta mamma,
resswork and inding
FOR THE TRADE. I
FORMS CALLED FOR AND IDF! IVFRFID-
AGENTS FOR THE QUEEN CITY PRINTING INK CO.
21111 and 246 Efennepin dlvenue, : Minneapolis, Minn.
JAS. H. BISHOP 85 CG.,
27, 23 and 25 Third Street North, - Mlhneapoflls, Mfhn.
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
""-L' ' '53 " if f ' 'DB
,..P EEE W.-
Prlnters' Paper, Bookblnders' Paper, Wrapplnz Paper,
Bulldlnz Paper, Tollet Paper, Wrltlne Paper,
Blottlnsz Paper, Carpet Paper, Fine Paper.
Envelopes, Cardboard, w6ddII"I2 Goods,
Straw Boards, Tablets, Ice Cream Boxes,
Oyster Buckets, Paper Baas, Twlnes,
We are prepared to RULE PAPER to any desired pattern, and do it well.
JAG. II. ISISIICT- 823 CC.,
Orders Solicited. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
J. P. GILYYIYCDRE.
- 40l Fourteenth Ave. S. E.
lDEALER IN- '
Drugs, Medicines, Ehemieais, ianey and ieilei Ariieles. Sponges, Brushes, Periumery, He
SODA FOUNTAIN, WVITH ALL THE LATEST DRINKS.
A Full Line of UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS and Students' Supplies.
A O. T. S VV ETT.
Hee Eustis and ffetiene, Ladies' emi Weenie' iiiieeeialsizegf weeds.
BEST LINE COLLARS AND CUFFS IN THE CITY.
228 Central Avenue, - - MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
O. W. MENEILLEY, .
-'-HSMPLE e AND e FANCY e Geooeeeeee-
FRUITS, VEGETABLES, FRESH EGGS, Etc.
407 Fourteenth Avenue Southeast, - MINNEAPOLIS, MINN
fe Universety Berber - Shop
' i SA JIUEL REYNOLDS Proprietor
IZIYJ EIZOYS, Call OXVC S, i1'S - ZISS O21 J, E111
l M 'rompt Attention.
i hi N Y V 0-1-
ii if i i . .- . 4Il Fourteenth Ave. S.
-e"'i'ii ' .
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i nz.,-A v .!..., je. if f-1 . ei-1.
, .ee . i.. -mee, .,,,- ,
'rd 4 .i 'ifeilm-,f N Is R p e o 1 E.
T1 i gli,-se
'QI' '--T77---si,fi,i iv
-- T H E ---
W A-LDUCLRND EMI
with WlnkIey's Patent Sllp Socket, Guaranteed not to Chafe the Stump, and Patent
'Self-Adjusting Shoulder Straps, which Insure Perfect Comfort to the wearer.
319 NICOLLET AVENUE,
Room 20 WoooI's Block. +554 MINNEAEQLES.
+R- The Gelebrated.. Fai li ' -if
Q ees Bennet,
427 84 429 NICOLLET AVENUE.
ituthorized Agent of the International Tooth Grown iIo.l
feelin onowin HND BRIDGE nlertx on nlmzoqe wlfoueunf Pnyvnns
AV b ii i. i' '. -i- ,i. ,, ,. ,H . ..
5 V Q 'Z-B -J, A W 'E .,ki J Y, ,yfg , A X X
l no toni T' T ell l i lm
Bridge Ready for Inserting. 'if N " ' l ' i
fix GW r, l,
i it f it . lffitt
T i Q iii T.
ti - . X3 ie fl' 'i ' 'Rf
Representing' Mouth Ready ! ii, -49 ' 'iii
for Bridge. " ! lf'
Cro wn XVox'k.
BY THIS METHOD N0 PLATE IS USED. When one or more teeth are missing, they can he restored
to represent nature by bridging the space. This is done by attachments to the adjoining teeth.
Solid roots can be crowned, thus avoiding extraction. They are also used as supports to the bridge, when
convenient. Nature is represented to perfection.
-Hit llrtiiicial Plates ol all Kinds Made Prompily and Satislaclion Guaranieed.1lH-
All Dental Operations Carefully Performed. Prices Moderate Consistent w'th G
, 1 ood Work. Operation Painless.
For samples and further intbrmation, call at ofiice.
Over Yerxa'e Grocery.
Cor. Fifth Street and Nicollet Avenue.
G. WY. BRILEY, D. WY. D..
R Dental Office, R
REMOVED FROM 208 CENTRAL AVENUE T0
27 to 29 Syndicate Block, Nicollet five.,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN.
W. R. BARTLETT. W. W. BARTLE
W. R. BAsRT'ILE'liT'.lT at co.,
4+-1ff,eet1 5 Estate 0 and Q Loan Q Agentsx-+
209 KASOTA BU I LD I N G.
:NU nneapotis, : : :NU nnesota..
H. L. MOORE. A A A - J. F MOORE, Avronusv.
1VIIQCQJ:a.1- i 31:1-U92-5.,
Etteentl Estate. Lemme exited lilmettnutenmeeg
No. 114So":l.t11. Fouxth Street,
MINNEAPOLIS, - - MINNESOTA.
Ml. SAL. I-IFXNKMLYXRD.
-tvbbifieeti .- Estate . enci - Loetnsxftl'
I-fiouses, Stores and Rooms for Rent in Ali Rafts of the City. Special
Attention Raid to Collecting Rents and Taking Charge of Property
for Owners. Rroperty Appraised, Taxes Raid, Etc.
OFFICES: 700-70l ONEIDA BLOCK,
con. Fmsr Ave. e. AND Founn-4 s'r.
H. T. HAYWARD. . mloneapolls, mlqn.
,,,.. .. ..,. .,.,.,..... , -- Z .1
,, ' X 7 V ' ..
. wHov,E sAn.E3- a RETA-Ai-L. ::j.-L.m-r-HnEr.iL -
X R? ,A G, ..,,1,m ..,, ,,..,. ......,.,. 1 .5Qay ,,,,., ..., ...,, , ..... ,.. V: Egg
i f f r uf I V
Illl lllli lllll 'IIII IIIII flllll 'fff ellll
4 .L I f -. 4 -. I ,V ... M f-..
MENS. YUUTHS a civs KHQIUTFITTEFRS5
Ein ' ' ' M " , A -4-fggfnf' '2l?92'? aiu' 'rft ""
'. H 1 - V
I ' 1 4'
fl I 2 fl ' 1 if
i fi X 1 . 1 ' mi w.
f ' ' . , f .
1, 4 '1 n In 12, '13 1 'I ,h
1 ' V I 'W , X 4 , , WL ,
f Z . ' i e V 2 ' f , fi fi - A
1 L , f -' A ' . 'n.-L- A .-. D21 6-
-HATS' CAP S B. FLIFINISHIRIG scans. Q
j' H L - ' F ' I - MQEJZL- X
-"Pi 'L Q9 af. 7, 4 LQ gg-:ff -i --1-if-L
. f ' :ffl-'-f' Ea ' :Q--1'- '-'5:f:' '4:.." A -- ' M, u '
Y ' , - I I wig ,..., 163-2 'Y -
Compare Prices and we will save
T t we have
1. W. BERRY Q Gm,
f"'EIoch'otgpers 'if and -ff Stereotgpers,-we
Rernove .Tune 1st frorn 216 First .Avenue S. to
gipclctator werrczce, I3 gy I5 North Eourth ggtreet.
ZQJQYHTQQT . and - gmperimfendenf
6085 NICOLLET AVENUE,
Minneapolis, -fr-Sv Minnesota.
qv Nnmnwlsmul 94
M, uns 4 K! 4,
xo 5 'Q Wa f?r'e 4'-4
nm HI, rm e ' o
4, A JG'
mms rc,,l.L' 'I
0' .LL tw" galil, 4.
onau oi' l S M
ll M as no E A
,ly 4 5 ,,,, f
oo M9 'W f
ob' . 'Vw
4' . -"'
0 , In e
:P ' . N ...L P- 1. "
I H . 4. 1 I vu . . -
0 I-.J 04 . .X
A . s S V N. .I ' ' , X b VI: jig?-
O -we :2p,'e7 l - ' xr.. 'hh ' ' VYUW' 47'
A. 1. any f'nL. ..n un " L- 'S' .' , ,L
. "' "f .r7"l ' . 1 0 . nl ' i l I 0 -' All vim xi,
. .. . .0 L., ., 5.:d., ,j. ngggrlsgn
amz, 0 . If 5 A pm' 'mt 1 ' "' wg
400 uhh' 1 g ' V X in I 9.
. . 4-V s B I' ., .
mf: Du rub Kxo
Q '4 - V' . , nu - 00
x ' N
I '3"v z 3 . s ff
"THE Nnmglgginu LINE"
GREAT if SHORT -if LINE
Between Prlnclpal Polnts as Shown on Map, and its Motto ls
"ALWAYS ON TIME."
SOLID VESTIBULED TRAINS between Minneapolis, Sl. Paul and Chicago.
PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS between Sl. Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha, and between Sl. Paul, Minne-
apolis and Kansas City, via Sioux City.
PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS between Duluth, Superior, Chippewa Falls and Chicago.
PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS between Minneapolis, Sl. Paul and Duluth, and St. Paul and Ashland.
Also PARLOR CARS ON DAY TRAINS between Minneapolis and St. Paul and Ashland.
Tlclfeta can be secured at oyioas of all connecting roads, and at the following principal ajices of the llne:
ST. PAUL: 159 East Third St. NEWV YORK: 400 Brmmclwny.
MINNEAPOLIS: 13 Nicollet House Block. OMAHA: 1401 Furlmln St..
DULUTH: 332 Hotel St. Louis Blk. PORTLAND: 4 Washington St.
MILWVAUKIJE: 102 Wisconsin St. CHICAGO: 208 So. Clark St. 8: lVelIs St.. Depot
E. W. WINTER F. B. CLARKE, T. W. TEASDALE,
Gznzlul. MANAGER GENERAL Turns MANAMR GENERAL Passmozn AGENY
A SCWO LINE CQ e
Y, ,v,' Y Y Z . X , v
- ' 's'Xf-Y..
lNNEAPous, ST. PAUL 80 SAULT STE. MARIE
OPENS LJF' Tl-1E FINEST
mfisfiing and Hunting Ground
Containing Virgin Lakes, inhabited by Muskalionge, Black Bass, Yellow Bass, Wall-Eyed Pike
Pickerel, Pike, and Streams of the largest Brook Trout. Deer, Bear, Rabbit, V
Partridge, Pheasant, Wild Duck and Geese.
'FGOOD CRYVYPING GFEOLJNDSJLQ
Special Rates to Hunting and Fishing Clubs
FOR RATES AND INFORMATION,
l-Call upon your nearest Ticket Agent, or addressi
JNO G TAYLOR
As H . . ,
Gen'l Passenger and Tlcket Agent,
S. E. OLSON 81 CO.,
........--munnhr THE GREAT lulnmmu........... l
n aogoiro Givers E the North resort
1Vlll during the year 1889 offer unprn'rr,lle1ed arlvantugei to close buyers ln all their delmrtments of
Silk, Satin, Woolen and Wash Dress Goods, Fino Millinory. Drapery,
Carpets, Crockery. Notions, Eto.
0ur purclmsek ure ot' such magnitude, very often closing out the whole product ol' umuufrtcturers,
crumble un to give our pntrrnnr the lowest possible prices, so low ln frwt on to defy ony und all com-
Our JOBBING DEPARTMENT is ri. r4epru'nte und rllutlnct feature of our business. 1Ve are con-
strurtly large buyers In New York trade auctions, und at ull forced soles. WVe tbur-r secure lnnny "Jobs"
and "DrIves" so essential to every live rctuller. Thorlo we other to the close ear-rh country IllBl'0lllllllB
nt n small murgln above cost. 1Vlreu ln the city prmy us rr. visit, und when you want to secure some
real brwgrolns SEND US YOUR ORDERS.
'L 213 - 215 ISI'iOO11e1: .i.'i7'6I!L'.l."LI!l.9,TfT+Tl-TT
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