University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1892
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1892 volume:
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This picture shows only a small part of Curtiss College. If you yvish
to SEE more of the institution, call at the College office, and you will be
shown through its spacious apartments. If you Wish to KNOW more 'of
its character, send for circulars, address H
CURTISS 8a CHAPMAN.
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THE Sruoslvrs' Book STOREQ
MORRIS 31 WILSON.
Mt , I I Z 0 K 6' 69 Q 65 ts. An-rms-no PHo'roenAPHv
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iQigf90i.QiiEQQQ-QLITIS 'At 5ihQQiQgtfvi.i
701-703-705 NICOLLET AVENUE, CORNER SEVENTI1l S'1iREE'1'. A--W. . 9
Glfhe leaaiqg Ehotogtbaphev of ,Mihhoapo1is, has this yea? rqaole tho pwihoi-Ea'l
groups illuetvatiqg this issue of the "Cl3ofQhefrh," TIq,'lIlrI1G'FO'LLlE5 fraateifhity' grioiiigszs
are par-t'icu1ar1y meritorious. Murdock has ehjoyeii the patvohago of Il'l1IIl.b63'I'8 from' the hffhivef-'s3'ity,
23113. ifqahy differerlt piftofeeeiohal olepemtrrlehte. The ehtiife gIba5.uatihg.1TwQW'q31aen Patvorqizieii this
gallery. Each ihilividuial, gvoiip of View hegative is I1u1h'looz'eE3.'ahi3. oldessetl, ehel 5.'L1jg'1ic9.tes carl 'be
ordered atarlytizrle ,....,,.,,, ' . , . . , . , . . .
00000000000000 0000! 00000 O00 D00
Mr. Mcirdocli i
PWshes here to express his appreciation for all the eoztrtesies and patronage extended him by the
Ufziverszbl students, so!z'tz'tz'1zg zz eontinuzmce M the same,
PHoTO QIND WGDD U
Direct from Photo
715 and 721
4-05 Nlcollcl' dvc.
lloomg 16 and 17
QQ--AR I IS I IC-QQ
OTC Q R EPYXQ'
7TZE3?T' "TT54-SZ-Yi'"SZ'S"Tx"'i1X' if x x X X X
SIXTH ST. AND HENNEPIN AVE.,
OPP. NIASONIC TEMPLE. ,
- - THE NEW AND BEAUTIFUL -
Now made exclusively at Mr. Br'ush's Gallery, lb fur
superior to the old style Photogx-nplm.
Absolutely Fadeless, Superior Definition
, and Finest Finish liver Produced.
Ackuowledged by all to be far superior to any other style ol
A cordial invitation to all to call and sec samples at gallery.
Aswil fd ' Z "" YY' 'E' Y ' W "v T"'-'fEE'
Fine Stationery and Engraving House,
I l2l Chesnut Street, Philadelphia.
College Invitations Wedding Invitations
Class Stationery Visiting Cards
Programmes Diplomas and Medals
Steel Plate Work for Fraternities, Classes and '
All work is executed in the establislimi-nt under our personal
supervision, and only ln the bi-st manner. Unequalled facilities
and long practical experience enable us to produce the newest
styles and most artistic ellects, while our reputation isa guar-
antee ol' the quality of productions ol' this house.
Deslzns, Samples and Prices sent on application.
rim"' """ "'
gym- - - -Y 1 AA- 4 Aygqr-.fern ibm' if
BUNDE at UPMEYER, are
College Badges. of all kinds .50
our Specialty. ' .
Before buying get our Prices and Styles. We guarantee satisfaction and
4 0 First Class Goods. 9 -Qt
121-123 WISCONSIN STREET,
GI UPA QB milwaukee, Ulla.
S. J.. NICHQLSQN,
Merchant Tailor --------
- - - - - - Gents' Furnisher.
700 NICOLLET AVE.,
Tan por cont. discount to Students. MINNEAPQLISI MINN
Groceries, Fruits, Etc., i R
Ill I cfMal1sn's,
EOE 121:11 AVENUE S. E.
UNIVERSITY BARBER SI-IOP.
The Pahgonage of Students ls Invited.
,li fl' 1'
Chanula t s and Importers o!
Chemical and Physical Apparatus. +
NIUCUIAIQ OFFERS TN
Balances and Weights, -
' Glass Bottles,
Galvanic Batteries, etc.
Solo Ag-ents for Zeiss' Famous Microscopes.
Harrison a Smith,
PRINTERS, LITHOGRAPHERS AND
BLANK Boon MAKERS.
251 Flnt Ave. Swan, MmN:APous, Munn.
l l I l iv
F Low ERS AND P wma.
qslw gincot Gut glowctn and focoigno fo-L Qvcmhlingo, gunazala,
Sgaztica, atc. Uagmutiful, ot-Long, healthy fbcdding and Uenuoc
fglanto, and coczytlaing fo-L the Qauicn, G-Lccnhounc oz lzawn..
Glwicc glowc-c Ggccda at
'mo 'on onnowt' 15 Pom-m Su-not scum. mmsanvouxs, 511148
TK PHON 1 18
fi ,- Nl'
' 6 XX Snow zcgclc cusc and Tretmmg School,
609-G11 and 613 First Avenue South. '
x f UUR FOUR DEPARTMENTS UNDER CNE MANAGEMENT: -.-i "X
gh' -al il. Nkywf A if '
112, usgli t "j?1mf'-i Lru11cs'Btc11cIc ParlnraoulEwh1Irlt1onRnnm. ' '
7 W . y' 1 x Y .
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'. ' ' 7 1 . Ummm! Iv Eglin' Rlalinfl Sclmnl mul
T' h 'J ' ' A: im 'EJ' M our 1fl!1lflNI'fPlflIl'llllAllj1lNL'f'IlU Room. .E ,Wff
6 6 will
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E carry the largest stock and finest line of' Safeties in the Northwest.
The Warwick and Union are the Leaders. We are graduating the NX' VC' 3 V N
most scientific and graceful Lady cycilists to be found in the United States. f M Q. " rx
Purchasers taught free, others for a nominal consideration. Call after 5 A. X ,Y -
M. and before 11 P. M., or you may catch us napping. X :Q LZ ,Z i
609-611 and 613 First Avenue South, Nf l 6'
Glessner W ashburn, E
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Furntfnre, Qarpzfs, DFEIPCFIZQ and .
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cwmdow Shades' E E'iiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiiifi TENNIS RACKETS
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN T0 UPHOLSTERING AND REPAIRING.
'---- ...,-,A ,fs-nf" ' I
HFIVPEIIYQQELDE CQHFEHJY SUPP H152
2 Z Y--Central Avenue, E. III .-Z 25
Goods Sold For Onsli or on Easy Terms.
Good Tennis Players use the "ECLIPSE " Racket.
Send for Tennis Catalogue. Special Rates to Clubs.
E. I. I-IORSMAN, 841 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
Pmnss or HARRISON k SMITH
BREVET MAJOR GEN'L HENRY H. SIBLEY, U. S. VOL'S
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Bus1NE5'S VIANAGER9 -CHAIRMAN-
LYMANL Pl5Rc5 CLAfmEBALowaN
SECRETARY O BRHor oHoC.Huao,Jn
ELIZABETH HVIHTHES GRAM B.HossMAN
Armsfs Q , GASSOCIHTEEDITOHSG
Fnaol. Hoqz ALBEH W SHAW LAW-
IOHN ZELENY WILLIHMEWTHWELLMED
To 'fbi Qlasg 'ol' '92,
we, the Editors, dedicate fbislbonlg,
No doubt but sgz are the people, and wigdom
qball die with you."
.N presenliino "THE GOPHER of '92" bo bbe gbuclenbg and friends of blpe
Universilty, ib i5 clearly oub of place lio lnake lslpe ugunl excuses: we are
conficlenb of ibgs lnerihs, and regb well agsgurecl of ihg guccess. Xfe expecb,
lpowevei, ho be crilsicigecl, and feel gsorry for lzlpe faullt-finclereg blge only blping
lefb for ug is lio lialce your opinions for wlpall lilpey are worblp, :incl leh you
bake lilpe bool: gpm- fl Dozzafp. i
We 3191111 be in our offive ab various bixneg on cerllain clayps, ready bo
explain any parbicularly fine joke or any unugually lmrillianb passageg liub
znogb of bbe liilne we slpall be visilsincg friends all u clisbance, and any coln-
xnunicabion delivered ho Yice-Preeiclenb Yalibaw will reaclp us in gafeby.
There is u Qreuli deal in blpe book-bake ik, and profib by lilpe keen
obgervaliiong- and wise juclQ1nenlJ5 of your 3uperior5.
Henry' Fjasfings Sibley.
' ENRY HASTINGS SIBLEY was born in Detroit, Mich.,
Feb. 20, 1811. He died in St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 18, 1891.
Between these two limits lies a life of honorable public
activity. As a statesman, as a soldier, as a helper in all good
work for the advancement of society, Gen. Sibley was among
the foremost in Minnesota.
When Wisconsin was admitted to the union, in 1848, the
western boundary of the new state was fixed at the St. Croix
rlver. The residuum of the former territory between the St.
Croix and the Mississippi was thus left out, and the question
of its exact status was undetermined. The inhabitants took
the ground that it was unextinguished by the act of admis-
sion, and hence remained the Wisconsin territory. In accord-
ance with this view. Mr. Sibley was elected delegate to con-
gress, and after a sharp contest was awarded his seat by that
body. He immediately took measures to introduce a bill for
the organization of a new territory, to include the residuum
of Wisconsin and an extension west of the Mississippi. This
bill he wisely induced Senator Stephen A. Douglas to adopt as
his own, and it was accordingly brought into the senate Dec.
4, 1848. The contest was long and bitter, and it was only the
untlrlng energy and tact of the delegate that carried it
through. The bill became a law March 3, 1849, on the last
day before the congress expired.
I The new territory of Minnesota at once unanimously
elected Henry H. Sibley its first delegate to congress, an elec-
tion repeated in 1850. In 1853 he returned to private life in
his home at Mendota. In the following year he was chosen
from ,Dakota county to the territorial legislature. In the
labor attending the admission of Minnesota to the union, in
1857-8, he had a prominent part, being chairman of one of the
two conventions that simultaneously produced the constitu-
tion under the enabling act. At the first state election Mr.
Sibley was chosen governor, being thus the first governor of
the state of Minnesota and the only Democratic governor the
state has yet had. His term expired Jan. 1', 1860.
The Sioux massacre, famous in the annals of our state,
occurred in August, 1862. In the peril that confronted the
border Gov: Ramsey at once availed himself of Mr. Sibleyls
long experience in Indian affairs by appointing him colonel
with command of all the troops levied to move against the
hostiles. Col. Sibley justified the confidence reposed in him
by a brilliant campaign. In one month and six days the
frontier stations were relieved, the Sioux routed in two bat-
tles, the captives released, and 425 of the worst offenders cap-
tured and turned over to a military court for trial. For these
services Col. Sibley received from President Lincoln the com-
mission of brigadier general in the United States Army.
In the following year an expedition was organized to drive
the Sioux entirely out of the state. Of this force Gen. Sibley
was given command. Again his efforts were crowned with
brilliant success. In less than three months the column
marched over a thousand miles and drove the enemy beyond
the Missouri River, inflicting on them a heavy loss. The
Sioux massacre was avenged.
In 1865 Gen. Sibley was appointed brevet major general of
volunteers in the United States Army, "for efficient and mer-
Retiring to civil life, he was occupied thereafter in the care
of his large business interests, and in the numerous public
trusts confided to hin1 by his fellow citizens in city and state.
Among the high minded and wise men who struggled so
long to redeem Minnesota from the disgrace of repudiation,
Gen. Sibley was among the foremost, and with voice and pen
he labored incessantly to inform the intelligence and arouse
the conscience of the people. At last these efforts attained
their object. The vexed question of the repudiated bonds
was settled-and settled in the interest of the honor of the
state. And it is a source of pride to the university that the
president of its board of regents, and others to whom the
institution is indebted, were active and influential in secur-
ing such a victory. One of the first important measures of
the new territory of Minnesota was to provide for an
institution of higher education. An act was passed or-
ganizing a territorial university. The first board of re-
gents, twelve in number, were elected by the legislature on
the 4th of March, 1851. Nearly the highest vote cast on the
first ballot was that received by H. H. Sibley, and he was cor-
respondingly fortunate at the subsequent drawing in securing
the long term of six years. At the expiration of this period
he was revlected, Jan. 19, 1857, for a second term of six years.
In February, 1860, however, the political complexion of the
legislature being radically changed. Mr. Sibley, with the rest
of the board, was legislated out of ofrlee. In 1868 the univers-
ity was reorganized, preparatory to its definite opening, and
in the'following year fJan. 22, 18695, H. H. Sibley was ap-
pointed tothe new board by Gov. Wm. R. Marshall. From
that time until his death he served continuously.
In 1876 he was chosen president of the board, a position
that he held throughout the remainder of his life.
As a regent, Gen. Sibley was most untiring and efficient.
He had a high ideal of what an institution of learning ought
to be, and under his administration the affairs of the univers-
ity were always kept out of partisan politics and administered
with a rare degree of fidelity and intelligence.
u Gen Sibley showed his interest in matters pertaining to
culture in many ways. He was the author ofa considerable
number of historical papers and addresses of no small value.
His attainments and useful industry were recognized by
Princeton College in 1888, that venerable institution bestow-
ing upon him the honorary degree of doctor of laws.
The distinguished citizen who so long has done honor to the
University of Minnesotaas the head of its governing body,
has gone to his rest. The best tribute to hls memory is the
hope and belief that the story of his life may be an incentive
to worthy emulation through many coming generations.
HON. GORDON E. COLE
HAT Minnesota is today, is largely due to the character
of the men who shaped her policies, in the days of her
territorial existence and early statehood. Her political, in-
dustrial and educational standing is the outgrowth of their
wisdom and management. Among those early settlers, and
one who from the very beginning was identified with early
legislation in this territory and state was the subject of this
Mr. Cole was born in Cheshire, Berkshire County, Mass.,
on the 18th day of June, 1833. He was educated in the schools
of his native state, graduating from the Dane Law School of
Harvard University in 1854. He came to Minnesota in 1856,
and settled in the town of Faribault in 1857, where he con-
tinued to reside up to the time of his death.
He entered upon the practice of his profession at that
place, and from the very first was recognized by the Bench and
Bar as one of the most industrious and successful lawyers in
the State. He was elected Attorney General of the State
soon after its admission into the Union. and at once took 'a
prominent part in shaping its policy on all questions of im-
portance. For many years he was either in one or the other
branch of the State Legislature, and he was always ambitious
for the development and welfare of the commonwealth. He
was a Republican in politics, but party ties never drew him
away from the course which promised the greatest good and
the highest praise of his adopted State. Neither was politics
ever permitted to divert his attention from the one chosen
purpose of his life. If he had one great ambition which was
chiefly dear to him personally it was to stand in the very front
rank of his profession. He early took his place there and
held it up to the moment of his death. He will always be re-
membered as patriotic, willing to sacrifice time and put forth
effort in behalf of his State, and will always stand out in the
memory of his cotemporaries and be known hereafter as a
great and successful lawyer. He possessed a legal mind and
an honest heartg and to the few men who were permitted to
share his confidence, he will always remain an inspiration and
a moral strength. Quick perceptions, unusual will power and
unswerving integrity, supported and driven by untiring en-
ergy, characterized and distinguished him. He was true to
his clients and to his friends. He had the courage of his con-
victions always, and could tell his friends their faults which
is many times a most difficult task. He confided in but few 4
often giving the impression to those about him, that he was
coolly indifferent to their presence or their needsg but a fuller
acquaintance detected the cause of such apparent indifference
and located it in the intensely pre-occupied mind, rather than
in a -naturally unsympathetie heart. Charles Sumner has said
that " the practice of the law dries up the generous currents
of the soul." If at the early age of 21 years, one enters upon
the engrossing cares and anxieties of a large legal practice, the
exactions of which are unequalled by those of any other pro-
fession, it is not strange that middle life shall have taken on
the appearance of chilly indifference.
During the latter years of Mr. Cole's life there was a great
change in this respect. After opening an office in St. Paul,
where' he spent his time for ten years immediately preceding
his death, his life was less anxious and more social. He cul-
tivated friendships. He left his business, except on rare
occasions. behind him, and delighted in recounting the events
of history and the tales of fiction. He read extensively in
both and, possessing that rare gift of memory both retentive
and ready, he would enlighten and delight his friends upon
the train, in his ot1ice or about the court.
He was called to be a candidate for the United States
Senate, on several occasions. His name was often before the
people as a suitable person for Governor, or Congressman, but
he had a constitutional aversion to pressing himself forward,
and always felt that unless fairly and freely placed upon him
such honors were worthless. He was not without political
ambition, but he was destitute of that peculiar power of
forming political combinations for his own aggrandizement
which often wins wheregenuine merit fails.
He felt peculiarly honored by his position upon the Board
of Regents of the University, and was deeply interested in all
that pertained to its well being. In his death the University
lost a devoted friend, the legal profession a learned lawyer,
and the State a patriotic citizen.
W. S. PATTEE.
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Qgoro. P. SEQRES.
ZORA P. STEARN S was horn at De Kalb, St. Lawrence
County. New York, on the 13th of January, 1831. The
family soon removed to Lake county, Ohio, where he passed
hisboyhood. llc early evinced a strong desire to obtain a
liberal education, and to that end his youthful energies were
Relying wholly upon his own resources, his progress was
not rapid, but in 1858 the goal was reached and he graduated
with honors at the University of Michigan. During his Uni-
versity course he visited several other States, going to
California in 1853, where he engaged in mining in order to
furnish the means to complete his education.
In 1860, he graduated from the Law Department of the
University of Michigan, and during that year came to Minne-
sota where he opened a law otlice at Rochester. In the fall of
the same year he took part in the political campaign, in the
interests of the Republican party, and the next fall was
elected County Attorney of Olmsted County.
In August, 1862, Mr. Stearns entered the Army, being
commissioned First Lieutenant of Company F. Ninth Minne-
sota Volunteer Infantry. In April, 1864, he was commis-
sioned Colonel of the Thirty-ninth United States Infantry,
fcoloredig which position he held till the close of the war.
He was with the Army of the Potomac from the battle of the
Wilderness until after the battle of Iletcrsburgg then trans-
ferred to the Army ofthe James, and accompanied both
Butler's and Terry's Fort Fisher expeditions.
In January, 1866, he returned to Rochester and was elected
to the otlice he resigned on entering the army. The following
year he was appointed Register in Bankruptcy for the South-
ern district of Minnesota, and in January, 1871, was elected
United States Senator. vice Daniel S. Norton, deceased.
In the spring of W2 Mr. Stearns moved to Duluth, which
has since been his home. He was one of the pioneers and
by his influence and labors helped to make it one of the
principal cities of the Northwest. Ile was appointed Judge
of the Eleventh Judicial District in the spring of '74 and
since the fall oi' that year has held the oiiice by election.
Mr. Stearns was appointed Regent of the University of
Minnesota in 1599. In his appointment the University has
secured the services of an etllcicnt and accomplished man,
who will always have its interests and those of the State at
L10 E UUN00
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The university of Tllinnesotd.
The College of Science, Bilerathre and the Arts.
The Sth!! Geological Survey. The Slate natnral Blafbry Survey
The School of Mining and 'NLel'hllurgy
The College of Mechanic Ants.
The School of Practical Mechanics.
The School of Design, Freehand Drawing and Wood Carving.
i - The College of Hgriculfhre.
The School of Rgrioulmre.
The Department of Deitrinary Science
Tbe Kgrioulmral Experiment Station..
The Department of Medicine.
The College of Medicine and Surgery.
The College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery.
The College of Dentistry.
The Department of Daw.
Board of Regenfs.
The I-ION. 'GREENLEAF CLARK, M. A., St. Paul, 1892
The HON. CUSHMAN K. DAVIS, M. A.. St. Paul, - - 1892
The EION. 'KNU YE NELSON, Alexandria, - - ' 1896
The HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, Minneapolis, - 1896
'The HON. HENRY II. SIBLEY, LL. D., St. Paul, 1891
TThe IION. GORDON E. COLE, LL. B., Faribault, - - 1891
The HON. OZORA P. STEARNS, Duluth, - - 1891
The .HON WILLIAM LIGGETT. Benson, ' - 1891
The IION. STEPHEN MAHONEY, B. A., - 1895
The HON. S. M EMERY, Lake City, - - - - 1895
The ITON. WILLIAM R. MERRIAM, St. Paul, - - - ex-Officio
The Governor of the Stutu.
The HON DAVID L. KIEIILF, LL. D., St. Pnul, - - - aw-Ojicio
The State Superintendent Of Public Instruction. '
CYRUS NORTH ROP, LL. D., Minneapolis, - - - - ew-Ojicio
The President Of the University.
Qfficers of The Board.
The HON. JOHN s. PILLSBURY, ---- - -' Isresident
The HON. DAVID L. KIEHLE, - Recording Secretary
CYRUS NORTH ROP, - - Corresponding Secretary
H. B. BROWN, - - ' - - - - - Treasurer
The Gxecufixne Gommiffae.
The HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, ----- Chairman
The HON. DAVID L. KIEHLE,
CYRUS NORTHROP, - - - - Clerk
"Died Feb. 19, '01. 'i'DIOd Dec. 4, '00. 2
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College of Science, Diltrafhre and Kris, and
CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., A K E, -Ir B K, 519 10th Av, S.E.
President of the University.
Born in Connecticut, 1834. Yale. 1857. Yale law school, 1800. Lawyer
inlNoi-folk, Conn. Clerk llonse of Representatives of Connecticut.
'60-'0l. Clerk Senate Connecticut, '01-'ll2. Editor of Daily "Palla-
dium," New llaven. Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature
Yale, '04-'S-1. President University ot' Minnesota. 1884-.
Faculty, Insfruofogs and Qffioelgs.
WILLIAM W. FOLWELL, LL. D., A A dv, 1020 5th St. S.E.
Professor of Political Science, and Librarian, and
Lecturer on International Law.
Born in New Yo1'k,182l-l. llobart College, 1857. Professor of Mathc-
niatics at Hobart two years. Traveled and studied abroad. '01-62.
- Lieutenant, Captain, Major and Lieutenant Colonel United States
army. Professor of Mathematics and Engineering in Kenyon Col-
lege one term of '60. President of the University of Minnesota, '00-
'S4. Professor of Political Science U. of M. since '84.
JABEZ BROOKS, D. D., - - - 1708 Laurel Av.
Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
Born ln Eng:la.nd.lPl21l. Wesleyan. 1850. Principal of Seminary at
Watertown, Wis., two years. Professor of Greek and Mathematics
at Lawrence University two years. 1854 prlnclpal of Preparatory
Department of Hamline at Red Wing '54-55. Pastor of M. E. church
at that place. President of Hamline, '60-'00. Professor of Greek at
U. of M. since '00.
NEWTON H. WINCHELL M. A., A K E, 10 State St. S.E.
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, in charge of
Born in Now York in 1830. University of Michigan. '66. Superintend-
ent-oi' the Public Schools of Adrian, Port Huron, and Kalamazoo,
Mich. Two years on State Geological Survey of Michigan. Geolo-
gist at U. of M. '72-'78. Since '78 State Geologist. Editor of "Am-
CHARLES N. HEWITT, M. D., - - - Red Wing.
University Professor of Sanitary Science.
Born in New York ln1835. Hobart '56. Hobart Medical College '5S.
Demonstrator of Anatomy while at College. Practlced medicine at
Geneva, N. Y. Assistant Surgeon 50th N. Y. Engineers, '6l, and
Surgeon during '62. Surgeon in Chief of Engineers' Brigade, '62-'65.
'65 President of State Medical Society. Professor of Sanitary Scl-
ence U. of M. since '76.
JOHN G. MOORE, B. A., A T, - 2850 University Av.S.E.
Professor of German Language and Literature.
Born in Germany, 1848. Served in 184th N. Y. Volunteers during
Civil War. Cornell '7d. Instructor of German Trumanshurg Acad-
emy. Tompkins, N. Y., 2 years. Since '75 Professor of German at U.
of M. 1800 Member of the Board of Education. 1801 Member of
CHRISTOPHER W. HALL. M.A., A T, 803 Univ. Av. S.E.
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, and Mineralo-
gist of Geological and Natural History
Survey of Minnesota.
Born in Vermont. Middlebury College '7l. Taught one year at
Glenn's Falls, N. Y. '72-'75, taught in Minnesota. '75-'77 at the
University of Lqlpsic. Professor of Geology, Mineralogy and
Botany at U. of since '78.
JOHN C. HUTCHINSON, B. A., 9 di, - 3806 Blaisdell Av.
Associate Professor of Greek and Mathematics.
Born in Isle of Man, 1840. Came to United States in '67. University
of Minnesota, "7fl. '76-'80 instructor of Greek and Latin at U. of M,
Since '80 Associate Professor of Greek and Mathematics at U. of M-
JOHN S. CLARK, B. A., 9 df, - 1523 University Av. S.E.
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
Born in Neva Scotia. 1840. University of Minnesota, '76. '76-'80 in-
structor of Latin and Mathematics at U. of M. '80-83 Assistant
Professor of Latin. '83-'85 spent in study and travel in Europe-
Germany and Italy. Since '86 Professor of Latin Language and
Literature at U. of M.
MATILDA J. WILKIN, M. L., - - 1303 5th St. S.E.
Assistant Professor of English and German.
Born in Maine. 1846. Graduate of Mass. Normal School. Taught in
Minneapolis public school for three years. University of Minne-
sota, '77. '82 married G. F. Wilkln. '85-'87 studied and traveled
abroad. Member of University College of London. 1800 received
M. L. from "alma mater." Since '00 Assistant Professor of English
and German at U. of M.
JOHN F. DOWNEY, M. A., C. E., - 9 Florence Court.
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
Born in Ohio. Served ln Co. E. llth Mich. Inf. during war. Hillsdale
College, '70. Taught at Hillsdale one year. '71-'72 principal of the
schools at Cassopolls, Mich. Two years post-graduate study at
Michigan University. '75-'80 Professor of Mathematics at State
College of Pennsylvania. Since '80 Professor of Matliematics and
Astronomy at U. of M.
WILLIAM A. PIKE, B. S., C. E., 2525 University Av. S. E.
Dean of College of Mechanic Arts, and Professor of
Born in Massachusetts. Mass. Institute of Technology '71, Profes-
sor of Civil Engineering ln Maine State College '72-'8i. Since '81
Professor of Engineering at U. of M.
JAMES A. DODGE, M. A., PH. D., fl' B. K, 813 5th St. SE
Professor of Chemistry.
Born in Massachusetts 1848. Harvard '60. '72 received M. A. Three
years Sub-Master ln Salem High School. '73-'75 spent at University
of Berlin and University of Heidelberg, Germany, and in Victoria
University, England. pursuing Chemistry and Scientific Studies.
'75-'76 taught in High School at Omaha, Neb. '76-'78 spent at Uni-
versity of Leipsic and Heidelberg. Received degree of Ph. D.
'78-'80 Professor of Natural Sciences at Baldwin University, Berea.
O. Since '80 Professor of Cheniistr-y at U. of M. '
MARIA L. SANFORD, ---- l40l 6th St. S.E.
Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution.
Born in Connecticut. Graduate of Conn. State Normal School '55.
Taught 10 years in school at New Haven: 1 year Superintendent of
Schools and Principal of High School, Coatesville, Pa. '66-'76 Pro-
fessor of History. Elocution and Rhetoric at Swarthmore College,
Pa. Since '80 Professor of Rhetoric and Elocutlon at U. of M.
CHARLES W. BENTON, B. A., 1427 University Av. S.E.
Professor of French Language and Literature.
Born in Syria, 1852. Early education in French Language. Yale '7-1.
Three years post graduate study at Yale. '77-'70 teacher in High
.School in Mass. Since '80 Professor of French Language and Liter-
ature at U. of M.
OLAUS J. BREDA, ---- 612 15th Av. S.E.
Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literatures.
Born ln Norway, 1853. Graduate of Royal University of Christiana.
"11. Came to Unltcd States '73. Graduate of German Concordia
Seminary of St. Louis. Mo., '75. '75-'77 Pastor of a Norwegian Lu-
theran Congregation, St. Paul. '77-'79, studied Classical and
Modern Phllology at the University of Chrlstlanla. Professor of
Latin and Norwegian at Lutheran College '79-'82. Since '84 Pro-
fessor of Scandinavian Languages and Literatures at U. of M.
GEORGE E. MA CLEAN, Ph.D., A K E, 11' B K,32810th Av.SE.
Professor of English Language and Literature.
Williams College '71. Yale Divinity School '74. Pastor at New Leba-
non and Troy. N. Y. '81 Studied Old English at the University of
Leipslc. '82-'83 at University of Berlin. In England studied Old
English. Manuscripts at Cambridge. Oxford. Received degree of
Ph. D. from Leipsie. Since '84 Professor of English Language and
Literature at U. of M.
CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S., - - 1316 5th St. S.E.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
Born in Illinois. 1858. University of Minnesota 'SQL '83-'88 Instructor
in Chemistry at U. of M. Since '88 Assistant Professor of Chemis-
try at U. of M.
HENRY F. NACHTRIEB, B. S., 9 11-, 516 12th Av. S.E.
Professor of Animal Biology, and Zoiilogist of
Natural History Survey of Minnesota.
Born ln Ohio, 1857. Three years student at Baldwin University,
Ohio. and German Wallace College. University of Minn. 'S2. Fel-
low of the Dept. ot' Biology, and Assistant in Biological Laboratory
Johns Hopkins, '82-'84. '85 at Un1v.of Minn. as Instructor, new
Professor of Biology and Histology. 1890 appointed State Zoologlst
of the Geological and Natural History Survey of M lnnesota.
HARRY P. JUDSON, M. A.. A K E, lb B K, 316 10th Av. S.E.
Professor of History and Lecturer on Pedagogics.
Williams College '70. Taught 18 years ln Public Schools of Troy, N.
Y. Two years Principal of Troy High School. '83 received M.A.
from Williams College. Since '85 Professor of History at U. of M.
Editor of " Ctesar's Commentaries " and author of "Caesars Army"
and " History of Troy Citizens' Corps." '89-'90 President of Min-
nm sota Educational Association.
FREDERICK S. JONES, B. A, 1' T, df B K, 518 12th Av. S.E.
Professor of Physics.
Graduate of Shattuck Military Academy. Yale '84. Instructor In
' Physics at Shattuck '64-985. '85-'87 Professor of Physics at Univ. of
Minn. '87-'89 studied at Royal Polytechnlcal Institute, and Unl-
verslty of Berlin. Since 1890 Professor of Physics and Electrical
Engineering at Univ. of Minn.
WILLIAM R. HOAG, C. E., A K E. - 1516 Tth St. S.E.
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering.
Born in Minnesota 1859. Graduate of Rochester High School. Univ.
of Minn. '84. Has charge of Geodetle Survey of Minn. Received
degree of C. E. from U. of M. '89. Since '87 Assistant Professor of
Civil Engineering at U. of M.
JOHN H. BARR, M. E., 6 fb, - - 309 17th Av. S.E.
Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
Born in Indiana. 1861. Un1v.of Minn. '83. '83-'85 Milling Englneerof
the Lake Superior Mines, Minn. '85 Instructor of Mechanical En-
uineerlng at U. of M. '89 received degree of M. M. E. at Cornell.
Since '90 Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering at U. of M.
Editor of " Northwestern Mechanic."
CONWAY MCMILLAN, M. A., fb A 6, 803 Univ. Av. S.E.
Assistant Professor of Botany and Botanist of the
Natural History Survey of Minnesota.
Born ln Michigan. University of Nebraska '85. '85-'88. Assistant
Geologist of the Univ. of Neb. '86, received M. A. from Alma
Mater. '86-'87. ln Biological Laboratory at Johns Hopkins. In-
structor of Botany at U. of M. '87. '89, at llarvard. Since 1890
Assistant Professor of Botany at U. of M. 1890 appointed State
Botanlst of the Geological and Natural History Survey of Minn.
HENRY T. ARDLEY, - - 1521 University Av. S.E.
Principal of the School of Free Hand Drawing, De-
signing and Wood Carving.
Born in England. 1850. Educated pat Eaton and South Kensington.
Traveled twice around the globe as foreign correspondent and
artist for leading periodicals. At U. of M. since '88.
EDWIN F. GLENN, U. S. A., fb A dw, 220 Nelson Av., St. Paul.
Professor of Military Science and Tactics.
Born ln North Carolina, 1857. West Point, '77. Assigned to 25th ln-
fantry then in Texas. '82. transferred to Fort Snelling. Minn. '84.
promoted to 1st Lieutenant and assigned to Co. B. 25th Infantry.
Assigned to U. of M. '88-'91.
WILLISTON s. HOUGH, Ph. M., - 1301 5th su. S.E. EDMUND P. SHELDON, - - prospect Park
Assistant Professor of Philosophy. A Assistant in Botany.
Two years at Michigan Agricultural College. Univ. of Mich., Ph. M.,
's4. 'r 1 G main. A 1 tP rl a
in Englxgcf 3:1:3yx:rig:er?i:ti?B,tJ,tinstglctlor of 333154:-iopiiy jmtlzlnoallifiifli AMELIA I' BURGESS, ' ' ' ' 60 Island Av
0: hngcli. Since '80 Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the Univ. Instructor in Free-hand Drawing and Deslgrl.
OSCAR W. OESTLUND, M. A., - 506 Oak St. S.E. -li-
Assistant Professor of Animal Biology and Curator
of Museum. Qfheig Qffioeigs.
0 . FIRKI ' B. A. 41 - 1530 4th St. S.E.
SCAR W I1rT:t:ructor,ir?Rhetoric 4 LETTIE M' CRAFTS, B' L" ' ' ' 610 5th SL' SE
University of Minnesota, '84. I First Assistant Llbrarian'
ALONZO D. MEEDS. B. S., 0 df, - 306 12th Av. S.E. INA FIRKINS, B- L-, - - - - 1530 4th St. S E
Instructor in Chemistry. Second Assistant Librarian.
University of Minnesota, '80, PRISCILLA G GIL
. P . BERT ' - -
EUGENE E. MCDERMOTT, A T, - 1315 5th St. S.E. T .' , 316 wth Av' SE
, I ' - hird Assistant Librarian.
Instructor in Elocution. I
EDWARD P. BURCH, ' ---- Menomonie, Wm. E' B' JOHNSON, B' S" R 'I ' ' 72015111 AV- SE
Assistant in Physical Laboratory. cglstmr' I
KENDRIU o. BABCOCK, 13. L., A T A, n 13 N, DANIEL W- SPRAGUE '--- 10141SU Av- N
517 15th Av, S,E, Accountant of ,the University.
Instructor in English and Ilistory. , , - ,
University of Minnesota. '80, WILLIAM YA DTAW' In - ' Mmm Bulldmg
Janitor, ln charge of all the University Buildings.
JOSEPH B. PIKE, B. A., 9111, II B N, - 529 11th Av. S.E.
Instructor in Latin. EDWIN A' CUZNER, ' ' ' 214 S5000 SU- S-E
Unlforslty of M1nnesota,'1l0. F. U. M. 'oo. ' Superintendent of Plant House.
PILLSBURY HALL, AND LABORATORY OF CIIEMISTRY AND PHYSICS
nixaersifg' Alumni ssoeiafion.
S'1'1c1'1'usN MAHONEY, '77, - - Pri-sidcnb. IDA V. M1kNN, '85, - - TI'CZlSlll'l!l'
J- W. PERKINS, '77, - - - 'Vice-President. MAUD L. Pmrmclc, '86, - Historian
L. TRUSSELL, 779, - ---- Secretary. C. J. Rocxcwoon, '79, t , Orator
W. L. BAssE'r'r, 779, - ----- Poet.
I O O O O
HIDSPSIW Fellowship Hssoclaflon.
IOHN GOQDNUW, - - - President. .JAMES GRAY, - ' - - S0crct,:u'y.
IP. B. SNYDER, ------- fPI'02lSl1l'CI'.
JOSEPH B. Prim. LOUISE MoN'mr.mEIcv.
John M. Ames, B. S., '90, -
Hattie L. Andrews, B. A., '90,
- - Johns Hopkins
- University of Minnesota
Kendric C. Babcock, B. L., '89, - University of Minnesota
Henry S. Baker, B. A., '69,
Mary L. Benton, B. A., '85, -
- - Middlebury College
- University of Minnesota
llarriet H. Boardman, B. A., '88, - - - Smith College
Henry M. Bracken, M. D. -
Julia C. Bryant, B. A., '78,
Joel N. Childs, B. A.. '77,
Victor S..Clark, B. L., '90,
John H. Cook, B. A., '78, -
Gratia A. Countryman, B. S.,
Lana M. Countryman, B. A., '
Norton M. Cross, B. S., '87, -
Lulu C. Daniels, - -
Miss Dunlap, - - -
Martin L. Fox, B. A., -
Fred H. Gilman, B. C. E., '90,
Rev. Archibald Haddan, B. A
Jens M. Harnes, - - -
Clark L. Herron, Ph. B., '85,
M. L. Hoffman, B. A., '85,
College Phys. and Surg., N.Y
- Universityof Minnesota
- University of Minnesota'
- University of Minnesota
- Ohio Wesleyan University
- University of Minnesota
- University of Wisconsin
- Ilamline University
- University of Minnesota
, B. D., - Oberlin, Yale
- University of Christiana
- - Hillsdale College
- Indiana State University
'89, University of Minnesota.
University of Minnesota.
Dr. Mayland Hoyt, D. D., -
Caroline L. Hunt, - - - Northwestern University
Rev. W. J. Lhamon, A. M., '80, - - Butler University
Rev. Thomas McClary, -
Eugene L. Mann, B. A., M. D., Hobart Col., Hahneman Med. C
Alonzo D. Meeds, B. S., '89,
Viola F. Miner, B. L., '77, -
Louise Montgomery, B. S., '90,
Mary C. Noyes, Ph. B., M. A.,
Joseph B. Pike, B. A., '00, -
Anna A. Porter, B. S., '77,
Albert W. Rankin, B. A., '80,
George L. Richardson. B. A., '88,
William Robertson, li. S., '85,
Rev. Edward Schroeder, '83,
Margaret L. Sewall, B. A., '89,
Fred S. Shepherd, B. A., -
Juniata Shepperd, 13. A., '81,
Anna. Shillock, B. L., '88, -
Maude Thompson, B. L., '89,
Jessie L. Van Vleet, B. S., -
Max West, B. S., '90, -
University of Minnesota
University of Minnesota
University of Minnesota
- Iowa State University
University of Minnesota
University of Wisconsin
University of Minnesota
- - Williams College
- - - Carleton
Minburg College, Germany
University of Minnesota
- - Beloit College
- - Drake University
University of Minnesota
University ot' Minnesota
- - - 'Wellesly
University of Minnesota
CUn'1'lss Swmo LE,
Dona M. GUTIIRIE,
WILLIAM W. HARMON, -
ARTIIUR B. Crmiwu,
Tuisonoiuc M. KNAPPEN, - -
May Bestor, - -
Alden J. Blethen, Jr.,
Charles W. Bray, -
Squire F. Browne,
Nora Frye, -
Anna Li. Guthrie,
Charles E. Guthrie,
Asa J. Hammond,
William A. Jackson.
Glass of 'QL
COLORS: Peacock Blue and Old Gold.
MOTTO: A Posse nd Ease.
YELL: Rah! Rah! Rah! '01! Boom Ah! Boom Ah! Minn-Sutn!
- - President. MYRTLE CONNOR, -
- - Vice President. NELLU: M. Caoss, -
- Recording Secretary. ALDEN J. BL1s'rn1sN, ic.,
Corresponding Secretary. Josicrn O. Jo1:oENs, -
- - - - Treasurer. ALnE1c'r W. STACY, -
- - - Class Orator Squuus F. Bnowlm, -
CHARLES W. BRAY, - - - - - 1- Marshall.
" How blessings brighten as they take their jliglitf'
- 216 10th St. S.
- - Excelsior.
-' Galesburg, Mich
- - Elk River.
1420 6th St. S.E.
- 1420 Gth St. S.E
- Lake City
- 11805 4th sn S.E.
Harlan E. Leach,
John E. Merrill, -
Henry S. Morris,
William B. Morris,
Milton D. Purdy,
Theodore G. Soares,
Thompson W. Stout,
Curtiss Sweigle, -
Albert M. Webster,
- - - Poet.
- Memorial Orator.
- Spring Valley
- -L25 Sth AV. S.E.
Sisseton Agency, S. D
Montclair, N. J
' - .White Hall, Ill.
- 1520 7th St. S.E
S05 E. Franklin Av
- - Ortonville
- - Hamline
fl: -alfa. I 'hill
Sigurd J. Boyum, -
Charles L. Chase,
Albert A. Dodge, -
Edward B. Gardiner,
Dora M. Guthrie, -
Frank Hanft, -
Theo. MGF. Knappen,
Christian P. LOIHIIICH,
Margaret B. Morin,
Ernest A. Nickerson,
George A. Smith,
Albert W. Stacy,
Martha V. Ankeny,
Rose A. Bebb, - -
Grace Chapman, -
Benjamin P. Chapple,
Arthur B. Church,
George A. Clark, -
Nellie M. Cross,
917 5th St. S.E
1420 6th St. S.E
1414 'ith St. S.E
2712 Pillsbury Av
- - St. Cloud
- Albert Lea
- - Elk River
2201 Western Av
92-1 13th AV. S.E.
553 6th Av. N
1321 6th St. S.E.
- 7151Ot11St. S.
1105 6th St. S.E.
2634 Portland Av
William W. Harmon
Joseph O. J orgens,
Mary E. Kemp, -
Lillie M. Martin,
Homer lf. Peirson,
Minnie A. Rexford,
Fred W. Sardeson,
Edgar D. Sias,
501 4th Sl.. S.E
1703 4th St. S.E
32916th AY. SE
- 922 Emerson Av. N
- - - Rochester
Victor A. Stearns, - - Duluth
Byron H. Timberlake, - - - 628 15th Av. S.E
James E. Carroll, ----- 423 20th Av. S
Walter A. Chowen, ---- - Chowen
Fred L. Douglass, - 7 1'1th St. E
Fred M. Mann, ------ Minneapolis
'Baxter M. Aslakson, ----- Willmar
George P. Hahn, ----- 309 Lyndale Av
Martin Il. Gerry, - ----- 3333 Cedar Av
Peter Christiansen, ------ Bath
' lx, , In ll -
I i .1 101111
ll l l 'A '
A - lllll
. il.. .. ll'
ii, - ,lil
Pl ll 1,50
Ianni :lu 141 .1 ll'
E have fought a good fight, have finished our course, and
diplomas are in store for usg '91 has conquered under
the banner oi' blue and gold.
The four years of struggle with the examination fiend are
over, but all look back at them with pleasure, for they have
not been filled with dreary toil, but have been years of hard
study interspersed with many victories and seasons of rejoic-
ing. What class would leave college with a feeling of regret,
who could count among its members so many noted in the
field of oratory? Have we not taken the honors of both state
and home contests ? One would suppose that where there
were so many powerful tongues there would be discord. This
is not the case, however. Union was commended to us by our
first-class orator, and surely our unanimous decision on the
memorial question shows that his prccept is still remembered
We have been characterized by a former historian as the
class 'iremarkable for social meetings." We may well feel
proud of it, for in order to participate in thirteen class parties
and three picnics good feeling must exist among our mem-
Our achievementsin the class rooms, parties and wit have
already been so satisfactorily described in our Gorman that
there is no need of speaking of them here. Indeed the world
was so pleased with us last year that all that induces us to
again force ourselves on the public is to announce that the
height of our glory was not reached in the publication of our
GOPIIER., but that this last year has been full of credit and
honor to us.
The President and Prof. Judson have both delightfully
entertained us at their homesg one of our classmates has also
shown her hospitality in the same manner. Even the State
Legislature has seen fit to visit the " U " before the class of
'91 left it. Our ambitions have been aroused by lectures on
the oratory of Burke and Webster. ' We have learned how.
" The state is an institution of gradual historic growth."
The Phil. of Socrates, Plato and Aristotle has been taught
us, and the more tender side of our nature has been appealed
to by the study of the "dissolving " love tales of Keats. Is it
strange that the Freshman looks upon us as a wonder?
Soon we will leave our chapel seats to be filled by the
worthy class of '92-hoping that when they occupy them,
they will remember our good example and never whisper dur-
MAIIEI, F. AUSTIN,
ARTIIUR E. Covi-:I.L.
JAMES E. BRADFORD,
WIIALIAM I. GRAY, -
GEORGE K. Bi-:I.DwN,
FRED L. H0L'I'z, -
Clara E. Balley, ll B fb,
Grad. M. H. S.. '88.
Glass of '92
COLORS: Corn and Wlne.
MOTTO : Orlumur.
YELL: Rah! Rah! Rah! Skll ll! ll! Who Gets Therol '02!
- President SARAII BIRD LUCY,
Vi se-President Louisa F. RoIIINsoN,
- SCOFCDHPY CHARI.1ss S. HALIQ,
- Treasurer ANDREW N1cI.soN, -
Prodigy ANTIIONY ZI-:LENY.
- - Artist. OIIARLIQS L. CIIAI'I'I.E, - - Chaplain.
TUNIQLL, - ---- Marshall.
"Disguise our bondage as we will,
'Tis woman, woman rules us still."
506 15th Av. S.E.
S.-Glass Pro hot: Vlce-Pres. llerxncun, Winter Term.
J.-Rec. S00-lf'10I'lllClllI, Spring Term.
James E. Bradford, ------ Kedron.
Grad. Spring Valley Il. S.. 'BS. Addlsonlan Society.
J.-Class Sec.: Cor. Soo. Ilermean. Winter Term.
Alton M. Cates, G di, ---- 1604 Chicago Av.
Friends School, Providence, R. I.
Benjamin F. Clarke. A Y, - Rich Valley.
Rich Valley H. S.
Dora D. Cresswell, - Macalester Park.
Albert Lee College.
Ru ert C. Dewey, . - - - 1016 14th Av. S.E.
grad. Lake City H. S. '88.
F.-Claes Treas. S.-Class 'l?reas.
Frank H. Dittenhoefer,
Grad. M. H.S..'i-18.
Esther Friedlander, II 11 fb,
Grad. M. ll. S., '88.
John W. Graves, fl' K NP,
Harry O. Hannum, 9 '11,
Grad. Mlnnoa olls Acaden
1514 Bryant Av.N.
- 503 2d Av. S.
- 40 Royalston Av.
- - - 128 Harvard St.
S.-Cor.Soo.IPM-n1ean,Fall Term: Second Bass and Llhrarlan Glee
Jihslrst Bass and Librarian Glee Club: Cor. Sec. lierniean, Fall
Gottfrld E. Hult, - - . ---- Scandla.
Grad. Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, '88.
S--Class Poet. Director of S. O. A
George L. Keefer, - - - St. Paul.
F.-Urator at Home Contest.
William C. Leary, ----- 918 19th Av. S.
M. II. s.
F.-Class Pres. Rusher Foot Ball Tea.m. , A
S--Class Marshal. Base Ball Team. ltusher Foot Ball team.
.l.E1HLlll' Back Foot Ball Team: Captain-elect Foot Ball Team: Base
Andrew Nelson, ll B N, ----- Otisville.
Grad. Gustavus Adolph us College, '8?1.
J. Edward O'Br1en, ------ Lake City.
Grad. Lake Clty II. S.. 'Sit
S--C1assOrator: Joint Debate: See.Ar1elAss'n and Exchange Edi-
tor: See. and Treas. Base Ball Ass'n.
Samuel S. Paqum, 0 fb, ...- - Little Falls.
Grad. Minneapolis Academy, 'S8.
F--Class Poet: Marshal Ilermean, Winter Term: Cor. Sec. llermean
Spring Term: Joint Debate.
S--Vice-Pres. S. C. A.: Treas. Tennis Ass'n.
J.-Cor. Sec. Y. M. C. A.
John Pemberton, - - ' ' - South Park.
John H. Randall, A T, - St. Paul.
Grad. St. Paul II. S.. '88.
Arthur Ranum, II B N, . - - La Crosse, Wls.
Grad. La Crosse. Wis., H. S , '87.
Hattie Rose,A1', - - - - ' - l-lamline.
Arthur W. Selover. 'I' I' A, ll B N, - 1015, 18th Av. S. E.
Grad. Lake City HQS., '88.
S.-Class Artist: 4th Berg. Co. C.
J.--lst Lleut. Oo. A: Pres. Hermean. Winter Term: Marshal ller-
mean, Spring Term.
Carlton W. Smith, - - - Howard.
Grad. Howard Lake II. S., '8S.
Stella B. Stearns, K K F. - - Duluth.
Grad. Duluth H. S.. '88,
F.-Vice-Pres. Hermean, Spring Term.
S--Sec. Dancing Club. '
Edward D. Walker, - St. Paul.
Grad. St. Paul H. S.,'88.
Mary E. Bassett, A P, ' ' ' ' HHSUHSS-
Grad. Hastings II. S., '82.
S--Assistant Business Manager "Anchora."
George K. Belden, Xrlf, . - . - - . 1703, 5th Av.
Grad. M. II. S., '88,
F.-Pres. Tennis Ass'n: See. and Treas. Athletic Ass'n: Half Back
Foot Ball Team: Catehorliasc Ball Team: Sergeant Major: Win-
irer oi' 440 yds. dash: halt-mile run: Vice-Pros. Inter-frat. Base Ball
S.-Sergeant Major: Sec. and Treas. Athletic Ass'n: llalf Back Foot
Ball Team: Catcher Base Ball Team: lst Lleut. U. Wheelmen:
Wlnncr ln Throwing Base Ball. "
J.-Capt. Co. C: Full Back Foot Ball Team: Cn.teher Base Ball
Team: Class Prodlgy: Capt. Base Ball Team.
Charles P. Berlly. Il B N, - - - - Farmington.
Grad. Farmington Il. S.. 'R7.
S-5Treas. Hermean, Winter and Spring Term: Second Tenor Gleo
J.--Editor-in-Chief "Gopher" Board: See. Prohlbltlon Club, Eall
Term: Pres. Prohibition Oluh, Winter Term: Critic Hermean, hall
Rlsta N. Best X rr, 2000 Park Av.
Grad. M. n. s.. 'ss.
F.-Base Ball Team.
Mary G. Bradford, - . Empire Clty.
Grad. Hastings, H. S., 'r-18.
J. Grosvenor Cross, X NP, ---- . ROCh6St0I'-
S.-Seo. Gun Club: lst Serg. Co. B: Second Base Glee Club.
J.- Pres. and First Bass Glee Club.
Edward M. Dickerson, - - - 3537 Irving Av. S.
Grad. M. H. S., '88.
Otto K. O. Folin, ------ Stillwater.
Grad. Stillwater H. S.. '88.
J,-Member Exec. Com. "Investlgators": "Ariel" Editor-ln-Chief.
George D, Head, A T A, L - - - 502 15th Av. S. E.
Grad. Fargo H. S., '88.
F,-Capt. Base Ball Team: Pres. Inter-frat. Base Ball League.
J.-Treas. Republlcxhi Club: Base Ball Team.
Frglsll Foltz, ----- I 1403 3dAv. S.
J.:-Artlst of "Gopher" Board: Class Artist.
Elon O. Huntington, A K E, - - 1620 3d Av. S.
Grad. M. H. S.. '88.
F.-lst Corp. Co. 0: Member of Banjo Club.
S.-2nd Lleut. U. Wheelmen: 2nd Serg. Co. C.
J.-Member of Banjo Club.
Bradford C. Hurd, Jr., X NP, . - - - 613 91911 SU- S-
Grad. Mlnneagolls Academy. '88.
F.-3rd Corp. 0. C. ,
S.--ilrd Serg. Co. A' WlnnerCompetlt1.ve Drill, .Tune 2, 00.
J.-lst Lleut. Ce. C: Editor "Gopher" Board.
Clara N. Kello f, A V., ----- St. Paul.
Grad. St. Paugh. S . '87.
F. -Class Statlstlclan: Vice-Pres. Hermean, Winter Term.
S -Class Vice- Pres.: lst Lleut. Co. Q: Assist. Mana. Edltor "Anuhora."
J.-Capt. Co. Q.
Paul E. Kenyon, A T A, ---- Fargo, N. Dak.
Grad. Fargo H. B.. 'Sl-l.
Everett B.K1rk,AKE, - - . - - St.Pau1.
Grad St Paul ll. S., 'SSH
J.-Chairman Thanksgiving' Rec. Com.: See. and Treas. Foot Ball
Ass'n: "Ariel" Editor, lNote Book.p
Edwin J. Krafft, A K E,
Grad. M. ll. S.. '8S.
S.-3rd Serg. Co. C.
J.-2nd Lleut. Co. D.
Lucy W. Leach, K K V,
Sarah B. Lucy, TI B fl',
Grad. M. H. S.. '86.
J .-Class Poet.
.lames E. Madigan, -
Grad. Montlcel 0 H. S.. '67.
S -Rusher Foot Ball Team
J.-Rusher Foot Ball Tcam'.
Edward C. Phoenix, -
Lyman L. Pierce, A T A,
u h or I -4
1301 Hawthorne Av.
1115 Hawthorne Av.
2933 5th Av. S.
517 15th Av. S.E.
Grad ateC amb laln n. tltute N. ., 87.
J.-Business Manager "Gopher" hoard: Pres. Hermean. Spring Term.
Alfred F. Pillsbury, X NP, - - - 1005 5th St. S.E.
F.-Base Ball Team: Foot Ball Team.
S.-Capt. Foot Ball Team and Quarter-Back: Base Ball Team: Cadet
Ca ta.ln and Adjutant.
J--Cadet Captain and Adjutant: Quarter-Back Foot Ball Team:
Base Ball Team.
Grant B. Rossman, 9 dr, . - - - 525 8th Av. S.E.
Grad. M. H. S.. '88, ,
F.-Pres. Athletic Ass'n: Quarter-Back Foot Ball Team: Pres. In-
ter-Class Foot Ball Lea ue.
S.-Full Back Foot Ball Fiaam: Fleld Director Athletic Ass'n: Win-
ner ot 120 Hurdle Race, U. Record ln Running HITIIJIIYIIP.-140 vd.
Dash. U. ecord Fanning High-Kick, Mile Run: T ed for Faculty
J.-End Rush Foot Ball Team: "Home Hltter" "Ariel" Board: Edl-
tor "Gopher" Board.
Robert W. Scherer, ----- New Ulm.
New Ulm H. S.
George C. Sikes, fl' K NP, - - - -
Rugby, N. Dak.
S.-Trelas. llermean, Fall Term: Cor. Sec. Y. M. C. A.: Rusher Foot
J.-Treas. Y. M. C. A.: Member Board of Dlrectors S. C. A.: Rusher
Foot Ball Team: "Ariel" Editor, lEdltorlals.J
Willie F. Trussell, -----
S.-Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A.
Georgie Tunell, -I' K NP, Il B N,
Al Jert Lea College. '
S.-Class President. '
600 15th Av. S.E.
- Albert Lea
J.-Class Marshal: Vlce-Pres. Oratorleal Ass'n.
James M. Walls, dv I' A, -
Anthony Zeleny, - - -
Grad. Hutchinson ll. S., '87.
S--Cl . 'St tl..tl i .
- St. Paul.
90318th Av. S.E.
I 'ass a s can
J.-Class Statistician: V100-I'l'0S."I1'lVOS1.1g1'I.t:0l'S."
John Zeleny, ------
Graduate llutchlnson H. S.. '88.
J.-Editor "Gopher Board.
90318th Av. S.E.
Emma F. Allen, - - - - Spring Valley.
Spring Valley H. S.,
Eflle F. Ames, K K F, 1228 Hennepin Av.
Grad. M. H. s.. 'ser
F.-2nd Ser '. Co.
S.-"Home hitter' "Ariel" Board.
Mabel F. Austin K K 1' . . - - - St. Paul.
Grad. St. Paul S.. '88. ,
J.-Chairman Literary Dept. :'Gopher" Board:
Clara F. Baldwin, A I' ....
F.-lst Sera. Co Q.
S.-Capt. Co. Q. I
J.--Ed tor "Gopher" Board.
Charles L. Chapple, - -
Grad. Prescott. Vis., H. S., '87.
Malrlv M. Cheney, - -
S.-lst Serg. Co. Q.
J.-lst Lleut. Co. Q.
Arthur E. Covell, A T,
J.-Vice-Presldent C ass.
- St. Paul.
St. Anthony Park
314 9th St. S.E
Charles S. Dever - - -
Ohio Wesleyan Izreparatory School.
Arthur H. Elftman, - -
Grad. Prescott, Wis., H, S., '88.
John F. Farmer, - - -
Grad. Spring Valley, H. S., '88,
Denver, Col. Giuil Gngineers.
- - Prescott, Wig. Jolanegdoelllanskenson, - - - Glencoe
J.-Business Manager Engineers Society.
- Elvin L. Higgins, - - - - - Hutchinson
Hutchinson H. S.
- Spring Valley
Ch211'1eS S- Halegx W, ----- 1809 3d AV- S- John C. Ohnstad, - ' - - - Menomonie, Wis
Grad' M- H- S-g 83' Grad. Menomonie, Wis., H. S., '86,
5.-gsg:Sorp.cLohA: Winner of Mile Run and Bicycle Race. 11-...Base Bllll Team,
.- s rcr . 'o. . , ,,. w . ,
J-Einlkrtgrnlaster and Captain: Class Orator: Sec. and Treas. Base 3,-53521232 aging' Mah Sem' 00' A'
. Edwin R. Williams - - - - 271Ol5th Av S
Mary H. Lougee - - - - 1103 5th St. S. E. . '
Grad. Minneapolis Academy, '8S. t ' Grad- D0dg0vllle, Wls., H, S.. 87.
Kathrina E. Manson, K A 0. 25 Clarence Av. S. E. Mechanical Engineers.
Beulah R. McHenry, K A 0.
J.-Critic Hermean. Winter Term
Elizabeth H. Mathes, K K 1',
Grad. M. I-I. S.. '88.
J.--Editor "Gopher" Board.
Carrie A. Palmer, K A 6, -
Grad. Grand Prairie Seminary. '84.
Louise F. Robinson, - -
Florence J. Rose A T,
ema. M. H. s., '58,
F.-3rd Serg. Co. Q.
Evellne Van W. Sammis, K K I'
Grad. M. H. S., '88.
Ava Sumbardo, TI B 111, - -
Helen H. Tombs KA G,
J.-Editor of Mk' A Q."
Madeline Wallin K A 6 -
Grad. Elgrin Academy, Ill., '87,
J.-Vlce- res. Ilermcan Winter
James H. Gill, ------ Cottage Grove
. . Northfield II. S.
F--Class Marshal. A
. Gleofrioal Engineers.
Edward P. Burch, - - - - - Menomome, Wis
Grad. Menonwnie H. S., '87.
. ' S.-Sec. El0ct1'lealEngln6ers Society.
J.-Assistant Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
William H. Burtiss, Jr., X elf, - - - Oshkosh, Wis
. Grad. Oskosh, WIS., H. S., '87.
Milton T. Gibbs, - - - - Rochester
S--Pres. Electrical Engineers Society.
William I. Gray, - - - - 1 - Lake City
Grad. Lake City H. S.. '88,
S. Sec. Prohlb tion Club Wintislr Term.
. J--Class Treas.: Treas. Herme n, Fall and Winter TerzngCritlc Pro
hlbltion Club, Fall Term: Business Manager "Arlol."
. Monroe S. Howard, - - - ---' Lake City
Grad. Pepin, Wls., H. S., 'S4.
1807 4th Av. S
- 619 llth Av. S. E
421 4th St. S.E.
, 1714 Hawthorne Av
- - Hamline
. Leo Goodkincl, ----- St. Paul
Grad. St. Paul II. S., '88.
Term- Cor Sec Hermean Spring L S
- - - Fargo, N. Dak
Term: "Ariel" Editor, kblterary and liersonalsiij ' George T. PIOWIDZLII, 8 110LlI'.
N the afternoon of the fifteenth day of September, in the
year eighteen hundred and eighty-eight, we met as a
class. We had become vaguely aware that we were all mem-
bers of one body, and had grown somewhat acquainted in
recitation rooms and hallways, but on that memorable day we
saw the whole body together, and immediately the sad truth
dawned upon us that all the members could not have the
same otlice. Thereupon dissension and strife arose, and the
foot said to the hand-I have no need of thee! and the hand
said to the eye-I have no need of thee! but when the eye
tried to leave the other members found they did need it, and
somehow peace was made and the class of '92 started forth on
its career a strong, united body.
But trials and tribulations were not yet over. At our very
next meeting a dispute arose. One faction claimed that the
constitution which had been drawn up by the sub-freshmen
of the previous year was still in force. The other faction de-
clared that the class of '92 had just come into existence, and
could not be bound by any sub-freshman documents. Excite-
ment ran hlgh for a week or more, but our native good sense
finally prevailed, leading us to choose compromise rather than
division, and to satisfy all parties by moving to adopt the old
constitution. Thus we won distinction as the first peace-
lovlng class of the U. of M.
This distinction, however, was as nought compared to
that which attended our athletic career. We were champions
in both foot ball and base ball, and had a goodly representa-
tion in both the college teams. Moreover, by means of our
influence in the athletic association a student was elected
president, and the keeping of ileld day records was placed in
the hands of outsiders, both of which changes proved very
That year death entered our ranks for the first and only
time, and we were called upon to mourn the loss of our class-
mate, Mr. Flinn, of Redwood Falls. He had been president of
the class the year before, and left a circle of very warm
In the season when a young manls fancy lightly turn to
thoughts, etc., the advantages of social gatherings suddenly
became very apparent, and a class party was decided upon.
So we were gathered up in busses and transported to the home
of Miss Cheney, at St. Anthony Park, and there we spent an
evening which makes a very bright picture on memory's walls.
To add to our other delights we had the joy of inventing and
practicing a class yell, and in the wee sma' hours of the next
morning many a weary professor dreamed uneasily of rattling
bus wheels, and woke to hear the shrill notes of Rah! Rah!
Rah! Ski U U! Who gets there? Ninety-two!
Inspired by our success in this social line we tried again,
with equally gratifying results. Our picnic at Lake Minne-
tonka will long be remembered as a time of unalloyed happi-
ness and unlimited eating.
The social events of our Sophomore year can be passed over
with a few words. They did not exist. Politics chiefly occu-
pied our minds, and we learned many valuable lesssons in the
noble art of wire-pulling. A few members of the class gave
a practical demonstration of the methods at the annual elec-
tion of otflcers, and we have never ceased to apply the princi-
ples then expounded.
In the spring we enjoyed our first participation in an
"Ariel" election and proudly elevated two of our number to the
dignity of editorship. Soon afterward the "Gopher" claimed
its share of attention and we applied ourselves with our usual
diligence to the task of discovering nine brilliant literary
stars among the members of the class. The task was ren-
dered exceedingly ditllcult by the fact that each voter was at
first unable to think of more than one person really compe-
tent to flll the position, but that the ditllculty was overcome
let this book attest.
In athletics we were still at the front with a large num-
ber of men on the college teams, and on -Field Day won the
cup which we had lost by six points the year before.
September came once more proclaiming us Juniors, and
soon we learned that the two years spent in wooing Wisdom
had not been in vain. . She was won by our faithful devotion,
and came to dwell among us lighted by her lamp and guided
by her strong hand in our search for the dignity which should
grace our presidential chair, we found it at last in our young
women. Experience has shown that Wisdom is indeed justi-
fied of her children. Fearing to wound someoneis sensitive
feelings, the writer refrains from entering upon a description
of the harrowing events which followed the election of our
president. The tragic tale of the life and death of the Peo-
ple's ticket is too recent a grief to be touched by the rude
hand of an historian.
After the election was disposed of the next duty which
occupied our attention was the revision oi' our constitution.
This duty was conscientiously performed, though at the cost
of missing several recitationsgand the humor which had so
delighted the heart of the youthful "Sub" was rudely stricken
from its sacred place by the ieonoclastic hand of the grave
and thoughtful J unior.
The class has been plunged in a giddy whirl of society
this year, i. e.. there has been a class party. Miss Austin in-
vited us to her home in St. Paul, and courtesy compelled us
to accept the invit-ation. Needless to say, the thought of
neglected studies did not materially interfere with our enjoy-
ment of her hospitality.
There remains but one event to chronicle Ain the history
of our class. That event is the crowning glory of our career
up to this time, and there are those who think we never shall
surpass it. The heart of every Junior swells with pride when
we mention it-our lecture service. Words can not do justice
to the brilliancy which brought the eminent lecturer, Mr.
Donnelly, before the public under the auspices of the class of
'92, and thus acquired both revenue and renown.- The math-
ematical fiends are fond of of saying that eighty Cthe number
of members of the classy multiplied into 81.00 fthe amount
spent by each memberl gives 880.00, which is more than 839375,
the revenue. Let them talk. Nothing can shake the conti-
dence of the Juniors in their lecture bureau. f
Commencement and seniorlal dignities are close upon us.
May our future be as happy, if not as glorious, as our past.
Gmoucns L. H UNTINGTON,
Annisiw' C. KNUDSON,
SAD111: L. BONWELL,
Glfzonerz H. SPEAR, -
Er,izAnE'm A. 1'11:'rE1:s,
FRANK W. Srmbremc,
William Angus, -
Frank A. Bates,
John E. Borncarnp,
Charles W. Feree, -
Heber L. Hartley.
Nels Jenson, - -
Glass of 'Q5.
COLORS: Goblin Blum, Chocolate and Rose l'lnk.
MOTTO: Sue Clans Plate.
YELL: Foo! Zn! 1Vnh! A! Klm! Buy! E! Ray! Say! IVF! For! '93.
- - Presiclent. JAMES F. AUSTEN, -
- 'Vice-President ALmf:n'r F. l,RA'1"l',
- - Secretary MARY C. SMITH,
Treasurer. FLLOYD W. Tmues,
- - Historian Jo11N H. WAIQICDIAN,
- - - Statistician O.M.WAS1l11UllN,
S. S'rAn'r, - - - ---- Marshal.
" They have a plcnliful lack of wit."
- - Garfield St.
- 907 21st Av. S.
Valley City, N. D
- - 1500 4th St. S.
- - 1116 7th St. SE.
1613 University Av. S.E.
Albert C. Knudson,
Constant Larson, -
Frank W. Leavitt,
Richard O. Lnnke,
Lou F. N. McWhorter,
Freedom C. Massey,
693 Sims St., St. Paul
- - - Alexandria
344 Fuller St., St. Paul.
- ' 1318 14th Av. S
- - - Austin
Andrew U. Mayland,
George P. Merrill, -
Cyrus Northrop, Jr.,
Elizabeth A. Peters, -
Franc M. Potter,
John W. Powell, .
Albert F. Pratt, -
John O. Sethre,
Walter D. Smith,
George F. Stack,
Thomas F. Wallace,
Clarence L. Whitman,
Charles E. Young,
Kate Aitchlson, -
James C. Bale, -
Caswell A. Ballard,
Anna N. Berg, - -
Andrew M. Berseth, -
Sadie L. Bonwell, -
Hubert C. Carel, -
Walter S. Davls, -
Wallace H. Davis, -
Hattie E. Fleming,
Russell H. Folwell, -
william D. Frost,
Charles I. Godfrey,
Anthony Grotte, -
Roland B. Hahn, -
Arthur E. Huntington,
George L. Huntington,
Robert L. Jackson,
Thomas J. McElligott,
.John W. Macauley,
- 425 8th Av. S.E.
- 519 10th Av. S.E
519 10th AV. S.E
- 1406 7th Av. N
717 12th AV. S.E
- - Newport
- - - Anoka.
- 827 Univ. Av. S.E.
- - Carlisle.
- - Anoka
- 318 11th St. S
- - Owatonna
- -5 - - 3039 Lyndale Av. S.
- '- - Fargo, N. Dakota-
- - - - - Duluth
- 729 Cedar Av
- - - Colfax, Dak
- - Blue Earth City
- 337 Maria Av., St. Paul
- - - 1703 Park Av
- - - 1703 Park Av
- 201 Harvard St. S.E
- 1020 5th St. S.E
918 13th Av. S.E
- - Monticello
- - Wabasha
- 809 Central Av
2000 2d Av. S
- - Luverne
- - Luverne
- 1805 4th St. S.E
- - - Glencoe
- Menomonie, Wis
Elizabeth B. Newman,
Eugene L. Patterson,
Franklin T. Poehler,
Edith A. Robins,
John M. Setnan -
Edmund P. Sheldon, -
Mary C. Smith, -
Sampson S. Start, -
Charles A. Sylvester,
Benjamin C. Taylor,
Floyd W. Triggs, -
Harry B. Wakefield,
Louise G. Walther, -
Carl T. Wollan, -
Ada E. Adams, -
J ames F. Austin,
Albert T. Birdsall,
Maude C. Colgrove, -
Martha M. Cooley,
Mable A. Colter,
Helene A. Dresser,
Jessie II. C. Elwell, -
Orra E. Firkins, -
Mamie L. Folsom, -
Laura E. Frankenileld,
Don P. Fridley, -
Lillian Fuller, -
Oscar L. Hansen, -
Helen L. Hayes, -
Ida M. Herzog, -
Leila P. Johnson, -
Minnie A. McCormick,
Josephine McCoy, -
Louise McCoy, -
Fargo, N. Dakota
- - Mankato
70 Highland Av
- 24 Arthur Av. S.E
- - Minneota
- - Madella
- 2200Chicago Av
- 628 15th Av. S.E
- 596 Ashland Av., St. Paul
- - - - - - Starbuck
404 Franklin Av. W
- 771 Wabasha St
- - N. Y. City
- 7151lth Av.S.E
- 111 Central Av
399 Grove St., St. Paul
- 1002 16th Av. SE
- 1530 4th St. S.E
- 529 2d Av. S
- - Glencoe
1313 5th Av. S
- - Chowen
1804 13th Av. S
19 28th St. E
- Algona, Ia
- Algona, Ia
- 1920 2d Av. S
J essie McGregor, -
Beulah R. McHenry, -
Maren B. H. Michelet, -
Minnie A. Perkins, -
Leonard H. Pryor, -
Percy P. Salisbury. . - -
George Il. Spear, - - -
lsabella W. Welles,
Harry E. White, -
llalsey W. Wilson, ,-
1920 2d Av. S.
- Fargo, N. D.
1807 4th St. S.
1006 4th Av. S.
107 Royalston Av.
1416 Vine Place.
2721 Dupont Av.
- Clear Lake.
628 15th Av. S.E.
Una Zimmerman, ---- 702 7th St. E., St. Paul.
Ole J. Anderson, ------ Nicollet.
nf' ' I. I
Frank L. Batehelder,
John W. Erf. - - -
James B. Gilman,
Justus M. I-Iogeland,
Hiram P. Hoyt, -
James E. Spry, - -
William C. Weeks,
409 Sth St. S.E
- St. Paul
71-115th Av. S
1909 Park Av
427 Gth St. SJC
IIenry B. Avery. ----- 2548 Nicollet Av
William II. Dewey, - 400 Gth St. SE
Harry D. Lackor, - - iii-1 14th St. E
Orson M. Washburn, - - Monticello
1: I ,U I 1'
I ' inf? -
'f Q f il
, fl if :' 4
f .1 X 21
Z , 1
U4 ' M il 7 ii
if ' f 1 ge
if f f ,f Q2
lf' 4 Q
Rodney W. Chadbourn ---- 1:26 Oak Grove St
Arthur W. Chase.
Merton S. Goodnow,
John D. Guthrie,
llerman M. Iltis,
George H. Morse,
John R. Pitman.
Frank E. Reidhead
- Hasti ngs.
142061311 St. S.E
610 Nicollet Av.
- Ft. Snelling
Thomas A. Rockwel Oshkosh, Wis
f ia Frank W. Springer, - Anoka
X X Roy W. Squires, - - - 320 4th St. S.E
Alvah M. Bull, - - - - - Edina Mills
' I Delos C. Washburn, - - - - Otsego.
10 Z4 Mining Gngineeig.
. A I .
John V. Wakeman, ----- Hastings
"If our virtues
Did not go forth of us, 'twere all alike
As if we had them not."
HE class of '93, Indeed we have many excellent virtues.
Let them be proclaimed that all succeeding classes may
be inspired by the noble example of '93,
We entered the University, 158 strong, at a glorious
period of its history. New buildings were in the process of
erection, increased facilties in every department were offered
to the students and everybody from the president down to
the janitor was delighted to welcome this stalwart and un-
usually large army of recruits. The gods land professorsl
smiled on '93.
' But soon duties confronted us. There was need of organ-
ization and a meeting for this purpose was called. We
gathered in the chapel,-a scene of disorder and confusion
ensued. Angry words were exchanged and the meeting broke
up with no visible results. A second meeting was called, and
at length peace was restored. Othcers were elected, constitu-
tion adopted and we were fairly started on our college career.
Our next difficulty was a class motto.-We chose with
unanimity and peaceful feelings rose pink,fchocolate and
goblin blue for our colors. A combination of two colors was
altogether too commonplace for us., 'Now we must have an
unusual motto to place beside the colors. Reports were heard,
committees dismissedg at length a choice was'made.- A
curious Arabic proverb-"Fee za mya ka baya."-In corners
lie treasures-was to be inspiration to '93. '
After these questions were settled all was fair sailing.
We behaved ourselves, learned our lessons and took I
' "The hero-share ever,
The tough, silent work." '
To sure, once or twice, we did grow refractory and as
a result the front seats at chapel looked very empty,but at
few kind hints from the president and we were all in our
Yet we were not so studious that we could not enjoy a
little fun. Two parties were indulged in. At the first we
spent a pleasant evening, but when the time for ice-cream
came---"Darkness there and nothing more." r
We called down curses on the heads of those Sophomore
rascals, but neither we nor our curses could find them. So
we did the only thing there was to do, bought more cream.
At our second party we met with no serious mishap and
departed, feeling better acquainted and prouder than ever of
'93, Ere we knew it June had come and our freshman year
was a tale of the past.
September brought us back, Sophomores ready for work.
Fewer but Oh how wise! How determined to make the name
of '93 illustrious! '
As we had had so much experience in university life, we
decided to show the freshmen a thing or two. When their
class meeting was called, several of our wisest boys accom-
panied by some juniors, solemnly tiled into the freshman
meeting. The freshies, however, did not appreciate their
generous assistance and soon the would-be instructors were
landed at the foot of the stairs, their benevolent intentions
being ignominiously repulsed. ,When president' announced
next morning that the affair was due to "immaturlty and
lack of discretion" everyone knew he referred to the junior
We have already gained honor in our different depart-
ments. In the arts and sciences. We have distinguished
ourselves, by diligently searching the treasure corners. We
are eagre for more trophies. The future lies open before us.
We have yet the "Gopher" to publish and the problems of the
senior year to settle.
Oh, glorious class, press on! There are yet more worlds
to conquer. Rest not tlll all is thine and high upon the roll
of honor our dear Alma Mater stands the name of ninety-three.
IIAROLD J. RrouAnDsoN,
FRANCES G. HOY'r,
MARY I. GooDs1LL,
LESLIE G. FULLER,
BLANC1-IE A. MACE,
BIAISEL L. HUGHES,
Frank M. Anderson,
Edward S. Avery, -
John D. Batohelder,
Edward C. Bradley,
Roland D. Crocker,
Ernest E. Day, -
Talniadge R. Elwell,
Charles A Erickson,
Frederic W. Foote,
Hal S. Goldblum,
lass of 'CPL
COLORS: Old Gold and White.
MOTTO: Sumui quod nos faolamus.
YELL: Rah! Rah! Rah! Boom! Roar! U. nf M.! '04.
- President. Awrnuu L. HELLIWELL,
Vice-President. RUT11 KIMEALL, - -
- Secretary INGA BEEUE, - - -
- - Treasurer. FRANK M. MANSON, - -
- - - Historian
CHARLES M. ANDEIST,
CONRAD Z. VANDERIIORCK,
DAV-ID R.BUicBAN1c, - -
- - - - Marshal.
."How green you are and fresh in this old world.
- 1919 5th Av. S
- Ludlow, Eng.
- 2548 Nicollet Av.
- - Leo, Mass.
1623 Laurel Av.
- - Mazeppa.
- 1002 16th Av. S.E.
- Red Win f.
- 1411 Sith St.
1411 9th St. S.
Olive B. Graham, -
Eugene K. Greene, -
Carl DeF. Greenwood, -
Walter H Ilastings,
Lucius A. Headley,
Arthur L. Ilelliwell,
Mabel L. Hughes, -
Alice M. Kennison. -
Frederick A. Kiehle,
Harris E. Leach, -
Jennings C. Litzenberg,
Harrison B. Martin, -
- - Prophet
- - Prodigy
- - Anoka.
- Garden City.
916 6th St. S.E.
- - LuVerne.
2737 Stevens Av.
- - Anoka.
10 Florence Court.
2801 Portland Av.
- Spring Valley.
1015 lst Av. S.
- St. Paul.
Albert E. May,
Fred J. Melvin,
Charles F. Miller, -
Porter J. Neff, -
Harvey Otlieer, Jr..
Clare Pratt, - -
Roberta Pratt, -
Jessie V. Rhoades
Harold J. Richardson,
James Steenson, -
Conrad Z. VanderHorck, -
William H. Wallace,
Hattie E. Wells,
Blanche A. Wright,
Ella T. Wright,-
Alexander P. Anders
Horace S. Andrews,
Frank H. Barney,
Clarke Barrows, -
George N. Bauer,
Dan G. Beebe, -
Edgar C. Bisbee, -
Adolph C. Bjelland,
Bobert P. Blake, -
Sears E. Brace, Jr.,
George E. Bray, -
Charles C. Brown,
David R. Burbank,
Georgie A. Burgess,
Minnie F. Burnham,
Robert E. Carswell,
Norton E. Carter,
Walter M. Carver, -
Grace I. Clark, -
William T. Coe,
Frank Corbett, -
John A. Creeilius,
Selden Crockett, -
Jay Daniels, -
Hugh L. Dickey, -
James C. Eaton,
Lester J. Fuller, -
William G. Gale,
- 1128 Harmon Place
' -' aonfh si. sl
- - - Bushnell Ill
- Tamworth, H
577 St. Peter St., St. Paul
- 1603 Bryant Av. N
- - 1603 Bryant Av. N
827 University Av. S.E
- - - Rochester
- - Eden Prairie
528l4th AV. S.E.
- Drayton N D.
1315 7th st. S.E
- 42512111 Av. S.E
- - Red Win-E
- 432 4th St. S., 1
- 507 5th St. ,S.E
- 504 Oak St. S.E
- 1oo5 19th st. EI
- 42 10th St. N
- - Madella
- Albert Lea.
- Lake Owasse
- St. Anthony Park.
- - Excelsior
- - Duluth
- 60 Island Av.
- Racine, Wis
- 32 6th St. S
- Delevan, Wis
- - - Tracy
- - Brainerd
- - St. Cloud
- 503 N. Russell Av
- 623 E. 15th St
- - Milan, N
- 36 Eastman av
- - Marshall
- - Duluth
- 1104 Sth St. S.E
- 1 Eastman Av
Iona A. Ge gie, -
Walter D. Gilman,
Harry E. Glover, -
Everhart P. Harding,
Warren M. Horner,
I-Ienry A. House, -
Jay Hubbard, -
Charles C. H ulquist,
Aaron E. Johnson,
Jean F. King, -
Lewis P. Lord, -
John F. McDonald,
Blanche A. Mace, -
Frank M. Manson,
Malvern H. Manuel,
William C. Muir,
Edwin S. Muir, -
Arthur M. Murfin,
Charles S. Pattee, -
Alfred P. Paulson,
Jonina R. Peterson
Johanna T. Peterson,
George A. Pierce, -
Clara L. Poe, -
August Poehler, -
Charles A. Reed,
Soren P. Rees, -
Ralph J. Sewall,
Reuben S. Shepard,
Martha Ann Sidwell,
Fred P Sathern, -
Francis B. Sumner,
John W. Thomas,
Charles H. Topping,
Arthur L. Turner,
Frank L. Walsh, -
Frank A. Whitley,
Linda Williams, -
Anne M. Allee U -
Charles M. Andrist,
Horace E. Bagley,
William A. Barto, -
Lulu M. Bates, ' -
560 6th Av. N
- - Waseca
- Albert Lea
- - Schafer
- 906 18th St. S
Washington, D. C.
- 1300 5th St. S.E
632 Elwood Av. N
- - Hastings
25 Clarence Av. S.E
- - St. Cloud
- Hunter, N. D
Hunter, N. D
- Sleepy Eye
- 1319 5th St. S.E
- - Waseca
Newark, S. D
- Newark, S. D
- - Anoka:
- Cannon Falls
- - Hastings
- - Stillwater
2436 Portland Place
- - - Dover
- 616 Hoag Av. N.
- - Rich Valley.
- 1214 7th St. S.E
2013 Stevens Av. S
- - Litchfield
- Long Lake
- 1906 Chicago av
- - Roscoe
- Melbourne, Ia
- Sauk Centre
- - Hopkins
Lily L. Beck. -
Inga Beebe, -
Jessie A. Bradford,
Grace J. Brooks, -
Clara T. Burnes, -
Agnese P. Byrnes, -
Mahala P. Campbell,
James A. Case, -
Maud M. Case, -
Eugenia L. Cole, -
Marion J. Craig, -
Herbert H. Crossett,
Mary E. Doughty, -
Katherine J. Everts,
Nellie M. Fall, -
Ethel N. Farnsworth,
Leslie G. Fuller, -
Christian M. Gislason,
Lina K. Gjems,, -
Knut Gjerset, -
Mary I. Goodsill,
Jens K. Grondahl,
Robert B. Henderson,
Frank J. Holasek,
Harry C. Howe, -
Ruth A. Huntoon,
Ida L. Husted, -
Cora L. Johnson, -
Ruth Kimball, - -
John W. Le Crone.
Rachel C. Mason, -
Wilbert C. Metcalf, -
Minnie F. Morse, -
Alice C. Pabodie,
Mary E. Pearce,
Mary M. Phillips,
Henry C. Poehler,
Walter C. Poehler, -
Clara V. Richards.
Mildred F. Ros er -
Grace G. Sanders, , -
Kate F. Selden, -
Edward A. Silberstein,
William A. Simonton,
William A. Smith, -
Mary G. Steele. - -
Lillian J. Sterrett,
- 1918 2d Av. S
- 614 Franklin Av. S
515 15th Av. S.E
- . 501 6th St. S
- 1929 3d Av. S
- 1100 5th St. SE
- Charles City, Ia
- - - St. Peter
- - 109 Oak Grove St.
- 96 Mackubin St.. St. Puul
- - - - ' Faribault
- - - - Lake City
11 Seymour av., Prospect Park
- - - - Lakeland
- 1414 Mount Curve av
- - 1104 8th St
- - - Minneota
- - Willmar
- Hopkins, Mo
- - Red Wing
- St. Mango, Ont
- - Edina Mills
- - Owatonna
- 418 5th Av. S.E
- Chippewa Falls,Wis:
- - 1805 4th St. S.E
- - - - Elmore
- 773 Inglehart St., St. Paul
542 Wabasha St., St. Paul
- - - Paulina, IIa
- - 005 13th Av. S.E
- - - Baraboo, Wis
L 257 Carroll St., St. Paul
- - 1212 5th St. S.E
- - - Henderson
13015th St. S.E
- - - Sauk Centre
- - Atchison, Kansas
305 Olmsted St. St. Paul
- - - - Duluth
- - Sauk Center.
462 Iglehart St., St. Paul
- - 2732 Nicollet Av
- - - - LakeCity.
. Judson F. Stone, - 3 Collom Blk
. Amanda L. Thornton, 809 14th Av S E
. Roscoe P. Ward, - - Waseca
. .Isabelle W. Welles, - - Plainview
. Maude A. Welles, - - ' - Plainview
. Alice A. Wemott, - - - 132 Western Av , St Paul
Wm. S. Abernethy, ---- 2101 Freemont Av N
Andrew O. Cunningham, - - Walhalla, N Drk
- Howard A. Crampton, M mtorville
- Wilber C. Fiske, - - 2600 ld Ai S
. James C. Geggie, - Duluth
- Fra-nk E. Green, - Bernadette
- Frank A. Gutterson, - Owatonna
- Noah Johnson, - - Litchfield
- James B. Molfett, Jr. 1214 Linden Av
- Frank McIntyre, - Man IHYI Nh
- Bertram Manchester, LWUSIUE
- Edward E. Pratt, - - - 1018 Hawthorne Av
- Wilber Townsend. - - - Albin L1
- llomcyn W. Wentworth, - - - 2608 Portland Av
: ' Mechanical Engineers
- i Roscoe L. Cramb, ---- St Cloud
,George H. Edwards, ---- Ml nomonie, Wis
- Edwin R. Ashton, - - - 153 College Ax St Paul
- Charles H. Chalmers, - - Lake Citv
Frank H. Clark, - - - 209 13th St S
- Frank C. Fuller, - - 710 University Av S E
- Sidney Melvin, - - - Lowell Mass
- James N. Munro, - - - Thielm inton
- Frederick von Schlegell, - - 2416 9th Av S
- Edward E. Smith, - - - - E Corinth, Me
- Gustave A. Will, - - - 19th Av ind 28th St N
- Ernest A. Wright, ----- 42.3 12th Aa S E
, Mining engine:-:Ring
- I-larry C. Cutler, ----- Red Wing
- - - 14 10th St. S. ,
. Torger A. Hoverstad, ---- Holden
John LeVesoonte, ---- II istings
. Herman Pfaender, - New Ulm
John Thompson, Cott Lge Grove
Charles Wise, - - L ike City
T was early ln September,
ln the year of eighteen-ninety,
- - - H - llw
Whlle yet Freshmen l0ll.llll.d the ha
Feeling lonely 'tween the rushlngs,
That the thought occurred to many-
"Would that we were more united,
Would that we might have a meeting
Of this class of '9-L."
So they gathered ln the Chapel,
Chose a chleftaln from their number,
And wlth fit and stald decorum
Were a constitution framlng:
When before them on the rostrum,
Entered several Junior classmen
Backed by Soph'mores in the hallway.
Bent on vexlng harmless Freshmen
While they strove to ha.ve their meeting.
.lest and ,leer and quiet threatenlngs.
Invltatlons not to tarry,
All were idle, all were useless:
For those boys kept sitting, smiling,
llavlng not a thought of leaving.
When we saw that words availed not.
That they would not take the hinting.
Up arose the Freshmen young men,
And removed those saucy fellows.
Oh, the great, the wild excitement,
Oh, the pushing, trampling, bouncing
Whleh the glrls ln horror wltnessed,
Ere their classmates flushed but conquering,
Once again returned to quiet!
Every week they held a meetlng.
Praetlced flights of oratory,
Argued matters deep and weighty.
E'en as though the fate of nations
ltested on a point of order.
But at length without great parley.
Uhose a motto and a class yell.
Chose for colors white and golden:
Whlte, the emblem of their record.
Free from Ilunk or skip or con.
Gold-alas! I fear 'twill never
Sjlllb01lZ0 their empty coffers.
Thelr attention next was claimed.
By a party, " Literary"
F - xy
I f -W I 46
As some members pleased to call lt.
This indeed was most successful.
From a soclal point of view. '
All made merry. danelng,lunch1ng.
And Ilunked next day ln recitation.
Y. M. O. A. has also added.
To our pleasure and enjoyment..
By a gath'rlng quite informal.
Thus the months have glided onward
Each day brlnglng its new duty.
Sometimes adding recreation,
As a spice to sweeten labor.
Out of all the scores of Freshmen.
Which compose this mlghty class.
One has married, none have left ns.
All are bound ln firm allegiance.
To the U.. beloved and honored.
To the college by the river.
By the mighty roaring rlver,
ln the region of the Northwest.
In the land of Minnesota.
Land of liberty and learnlng.
HE fall term of 1890 ushered in as usual a freshman class,
one whose history is unique-as isthe history of all fresh-
man classes. The present one labors under the disadvantage
of not having had the discipline of a subfresh year, so we
must excuse many of their antics as doubtless they know no
The first important event in the history of "our babies"
was the election of class otiicers. Here they commit their
first breach of college etiquette., When the juniors assemble
as is the annual custom and occupy the faculty chairs at
their election the freshmen ask them to retire. Then come
threats and compliments which the appreciative juniors ap-
plaud and place on tile. The young ladies especially are pro-
fuse in their praise of the faculty. Inspired by their speeches
and presence the freshman lads decide to "put them out."
When the dust had cleared away what was their surprise to
find their newly elected president among the missing.
In a short time he returned a Hsadder but wiser" fresh-
man. He immediately proceeded to thank his classmates for
the valiant manner in which they had protected him, and
called for a motion to adjourn. They adjourned and their ad-
vance guard in the person of big Harding set an example of a
novel way of descending four fiights of stairs, while his merit-
orius efforts at counting the steps with the back of his head
were accelerated and applauded by the small band of sympa-
' Next the freshmen appear upon the scence as soldiers.
The admiring glances cast by the recruits upon the tit of their
trousers furnished much amusement for the upper classmen
and to the pedestrians on Nicollet avenue. Thus time sped
on and nothing worthy of comment happened until their first
party. Great preparations were made for this party, with the
exception of an extensive use of the check book, hence neces-
sitating for those who went. a more extensive use of their
cheque-book. At this time the class made its first assign-
Repeated bouncing during the following weeks tended to
impress upon their unsophisticated minds that freshman life
is indeed a series of ups and downs. Under the watchful eye of
our president not to mention the many Upolntersll received in
various ways from the ripper classmen we noticed with pleas-
ure that our freshmen were gradually discarding their childish
notions. Our reward was almost at hand. But alas on the
night of the Ariel election our hopes were shattered. Our
freshmen sank back into their primitive state of infancy.
Somewhat chagrined at not being allowed .to vote they occu-
pied the loft en masse and gave vent to theil feelings on such
articles as railings, etc. After interrupting the business of
the evening several times with their sobs, they were at length
consoled by being informed that they should have some pie by-
and-by. This had the desired effect.
Such is the history of the class of '94 as viewed by an im-
partial judge. Let us hope that they will improve with age
and when they appear in the garb of sophomores we shall see
some reward for our labor.
Nellie E. Armstrong,
Alta M. Barker, -
Mable Bartleson, -
Abbie J. Blaisdell, -
Gracilia E. Bolton, g
Fred H. Borgholthaus
Frederick G. Bradbury:
Anton P. Braanaae,
Jeanette J. Brewer,
Mrs. Dr. Brraeken,
Robert A. Campbell,
Ida F. Charnley, -
Theodore J. Cirkel,
Mrs. Cohur, - -
Alfred B. Connable,
'Walter M. Connable,
G60l'g8 B. Couper,
Charles F. Cowing,
William H. Cowles,
Maude M. Decker.
Lottie M. Dennison,
William T. Drake,
Arthur T. Drew,
Mabel H. Drought,
Zaidee Eaton, -
Paul M. Elliot, -
Mary Everts, -
Burton D. Farrington,
Morris C. Fenton,
Alberta Fisher, -
Robert L. Glasby,
Vance I. Gray,
Ella L. Guptel,
- 1300 Linden Av
- Rock Creek, O
- 1200 Chestnut Av
514 4th St. N.E
- 2701 Colfax Av. S
13 Florence Court.
- - St. Paul
- - Starbuck
215 Clifton Av
- Hotel Clifton
1300 Hennepin Av
- Petosky, Mich
- - Kasson
- 518 16th Av. S.E
1022 Hawthorne Av
- - Marshall
- Kellogg, Idaho.
1216 Harmon Place
3225 15th Av. S
- 11 Seymour Av
- - Chatfleld
- 2115 22d St. S.
413 Union St. S.E.
- Lake City.
Port Angelus, Wash
Helen V. Hale, -
Mrs. Abbie J. Hart,
Henry E. Hatch, -
Elizabeth M. Hawley,
Mary E. Hawley,
Mary L. Hayes, -
Olaf H. Hegge, -
Ole C. Hegge, -
Lennora A. Holman,
Henry B. Hoveland,
Nova. L. Hooker,
Frances G. Hoyt,
Josiah B. Hutchins,
John F. Johnson,
Elizabeth A. Jones,
Katherine D. Jones,
Mabel Keith, -
Peter J. Kirwin,
Frank H. Klttridge,
James S. Lang, -
Herbert S. Laughlin,
Jesse E. Laughlin,
Emma M. Leavitt,
Robert P. Lewis, -
1602 Portland Av
Fall River, Mass
Emmet, S. Dak
521 8th Av. S.E
521 Sth Av. S.E
1313 5th Av. S
- 716 21st Av. S
716 21st Av. S.
1320 6th St. S.E.
-10 Royalston Av
- St. Paul
1125 lst Av. N
1125 lst Av. N
- St. Paul
1529 4th St. S.E
818 10th St. S
3333 Cedar Av
626 14th Av. S.E
1202 4th St. S.E.
- St. Paul.
Alma H. De Lano, - Northfield.
Katharine R. Livingstone, - - La Crosse, Wis.
John E. Lobeck, - - Farwell.
Lewis L. Long, - - - 901 Groveland Av
Lillian E. Macdonald, - 510 13th Av. S.E.
Celeste McGregor, - - - Palatka, Fla.
Hugh H. McLean, -' - - Rockford-
Albert D. McNair,
David L. Matson, -
Roy G. Matteson,
Eugene Medley, -
George E. Merrill, -
Herbert H. McNamara,
Frank J. Mills, -
John H. Murphy, Jr.,
Michael O'Neil1, -
Martin L. Olson,
Nettie Pierce, -
Thomas Pitts, -
Fannie L. Raberge, -
Nettie B. Rand, -
Mary E. Rhodes,
Mabel A. Roby, -
Virginia D. Rose, -
Robert Ross, - -
Maude R. Sanborn,
Edward H. Scofield,
John H. Shepperd, -
George E. Sherwood, -
Sanie P. Sherwood,
Fanny D. Shuey, - -
Elizabeth M. Shuey,
Danville, N. Y.
- Decorah, Ia
- Ithica, Mich.
- - St. Paul
- - Tower
- St. Paul
- 1018 25th St. S
- - - Dalton
- 212 9th St. S
- - - St. Paul
1014 Tuttle St. S.E.
- - 243 1st Av. S
- 2420 E. 24th St
827 University Av. S.E
- 5181Gth Av. S.E
- Farmington, Ill
- Kansas City, Mo
324 15th Ave. S.E
- Fairbury, Ill
- Chariton, Ia
- - St. Paul
- 30 7th St. S
- 65 Highland Av
- 712 E. 15th St
James,York, - - -
Estelle Sinsheimer, -
Peter R. Sletten, ,
Elias F. Smith, -
Jessie P. Smith, -
Louise W. Sommermey
Winnifred Soule, -
Susie M. Spaulding,
Emma Stephan, -
Carrie E. Stewart.
Mrs. E. A. Sutherland,
Mabel C. Sylvester,
Edward W. Taylor,
Mary H. Taylor,
Alice R.. Teel, -
Estella Tew, -
Julia K. Thompson,
Margaret Thomson, -
Minnie A. Trumbull,
Elsie C. Upham, -
Lulu S. Van Horn,
Harriett E. Walker,
Warren L. Wattis, -
Mrs. Martha B. White,
Charles D. Wilkinson,
Sarah H. Wilkinson,
Bertha L. Williams, -
Clara Williams, -
Gertrude B. Winslow,
- - 2623 Harriet Av.
- 3101 2d Av. S
- St. Paul
- Algona, Ia
- 220 9th Av. S.E
- - St. Paul
- - St. Paul
318 W. Franklin Av
- 616 James Av. N
- - Northfield
- 338 Lake St. E
- ' 2200 Chicago Av
1913 Clinton Av
- 15 N. 15th St
- 1409 Chicago Av
- - Faribault
803 Hennepin Av
- - St. Paul
- 1320 6th St. S.E
145 Lyndale Av. N
1213 Logan Av. N
591 Lincoln Av
1211 Franklin Av
3281st Av. S.E
. Law Department History.
ROVISION was made in the University charter for the
establishment of a college of law. Early in the year
1888 the Regents, believing that the proper time had arrived,
established the department by electing Hon. W. S. Pattee,
Dean of the department, and provided for a full corps of
lecturers selected from among the ablest attorneys of the
Minnesota Bar. Under vigorous management the University
had made a most remarkable growth and not only was success
assured, but the institution was even then recognized as one
of the great educational institutions of the west. Iowa and
Wisconsin had the only law schoolslocated in the Northwest,
and the Regents, believing that the fleld was sufdcientlylarge,
opened the school. The short but eventful history of the de-
partment has fully demonstrated the wisdom of the step.
The college was formally opened on the 11th day of Septem-
ber, 1888. The Dean gave an address before the Regents and
members of the department upon the "Science of Jurispru-
dence," accompanied by a statement of the general policy
that would be pursued in upbuilding the department. There
were twenty-seven students present on the opening day, but
the number rapidly increased to over sixty, while the second
year's attendance reached one hundredvand thirty-five. The
course consists of two years of nine months each, and the
present intention is to have the instruction cover a period of
three years as soon as it seems expedient. The department at
Hrst occupied rooms in the Main Building which provedinade-
quate even for the first year. The Board of Regents, seeing
that a separate building was a necessity, at once proceeded to
erect the present commodious brick and sandstone structure
which was opened and dedicated October, 1889. The building
was constructed with special reference to the needs of a pros-
perous law school, and contains a large and rapidly increasing
library of text-books and reports. In addition the Library
of the Minneapolis Bar Association has been generously
opened to the free use of the students, and the State Library
at St. Paul is within easy reach. The United States, State
and Municipal Courts of Minneapolis and St. Paul are also
easy of access, thus affording ample opportunity for practical
as well as theoretical legal training. As a general rule the
qualifications of the students for a successful study of law are
of a high order, many of them having received degrees in the
University proper and several being graduates of the best
Eastern colleges. The merely nominal tuition fee combined
with the excellent character of the instruction has attracted
to the school many of the brightest youths not only of our
ownrstate, but also those of adjoining and remote states.
The mode of instruction combines the lecture and recitation
,methods with reference workin such proportion as will best
interest the student and give him a thorough, accurate and
comprehensive knowledge of the principles and rules of law.
It is the object of the Law School to do what it can to elevate
the standard of legal educationg to awaken the desire for ex-
cellence in all things' that contribute to the character of a
successful lawyerg to improve by experience the mode of in-
struction, to be a means of disseminating legal information
by all proper and judicious methodsg and to send forth its
students prepared to enter upon the practice of their profes-
sion in any part of the United States.
LA W NUI LDINO
is U51 .
'N .- A.
i 17 5 ul .1
' , 'l -'
'A A l EPR lx lX
X ' , X X! . 1
fi cg? X 'I if
K-E.. , N j" 1 2.15, W1
I fi.- l N fff' M
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A The Faculty.
CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., - Minneapolis. RALPH WIIELAN, LL. B., - - - Minneapolis.
President. Lecturer on the Law of Torts.
S. M. A., ' ' Minneflpolis. B. LL. Ig., - - - - St. Palll.
Dean, and Professor of the Law of Contracts.
Born In Maine, 1846. Bowdoin College. 1871. During Senior year Su-
Rerlntendent of Public Schools at Brunswick. '71-'74 Pro es:-lor of
uturul Sciences at Luke Forest Ilnivorslty, Ill. '7-F78 ln charge
of the Public Schools at Northfield. Minn. During tho next four
Years practised law at this place. '84 served one term In the Lower
iouse of tho Legislature. In '88 elected Dean of the Law Depart-
ment about to be oPened at thc University of Minnesota, which
posltion he now hole s
CHARLES B. ELLIOTT, Ph. D., - - Mlnneapolls.
Lecturer on Insurance and Corporations.
Born in Ohlo, 1881. Graduate of Marietta College. '81 Unlverslti' of
Iowa. L. L. ll. Admitted to the har at twcntysycars of age. '8 -'82
Editorial Work on "Central Law Journal" at t. Louis. Pructlced
law for two years at Aberdeen. S. D. Received degree of Ph. D.
from University of Minnesota, '87. '01 appointed Ju ge of the Mu-
nlclpul Court o Minneapolis. Besides lecturing at the University.
he contributes largely to leading periodicals.
WILLIAM W. FOLWELL, LL. D., - - Minneapolis.
Lecturer on International Law.
FRANK B. KELLOGG, ----- St. Paul.
Lecturer on Equity, Jurisprudence and Procedure.
CHARLES A. WILLARD, LL. B., - - Minneapolis.
Lecturer on the Law of Bailments.
JUDGE JAMES O. PIERCE, - p - - Minneapolis.
Lecturer on Constitutional and Statutory Law and
the Law of Domestic Relations.
Lecturer on the Conflict of Laws.
H. r. STEVENS, ---- ' - - Sn. P21111-
- Lecturer on the Law of Real Property.
C. D. 0'BRIEN, ------- St. Paul.
Lecturer on Criminal Law and Procedure.
SELDEN BACON, LL. B.. - - - Minneapolis.
Lecturer on Civil Procedure, including Evidence.
CHARLES W. BUNN, LL. B., - '- - St. Paul.
Lecturer on Suretyship and Mortgages, Practice in
United States Court.
CHARLES D. KERR, M. A., ---- St. Paul.
Lecturer on the Law of Partnership.
T. DWIGI-IT MERWIN, B. A., - - 1 - St. Paul
b Lecturer on Patent Law.
F. W. M. CUTCHEON, ---- Minneapolis
Lecturer on Partnership.
JAMES PAGE, LL. B., ----- Minneapolis
, 111 A all . .
William J. Mayer, ------
Theodore Megaarden, ----
Albert R. Moore, Harvard '91, A T, fl' A -ll,
Andrew O. Ofsthun, ---- -
Horace M. Palmer, ------
Orrin H. Pettibone, Univ. of Minn., - -
William H. Il. Pilgram, -----
Martin E. Remmen, ------
Horace R. Robinson, Univ. of Minn. '88, B G Tl, Sa
Edward W. Ross, ------
George H. Selover, ------
Fred. P. Smith, Univ. ol' Minn. '91, X Alf, -lf A 41, -
H. R. ROBINSON, - President. G. W. W. HARDEN,
J. E. GRAY, - - - Vice-President. C. D. GoUi.D, -
Edward C. Baumann, - Duluth. Frederic F. Lindsay, -
Lester H. Bentley, ---- - Montevideo. John Lindsay, -
James A. Beddermann, - - - Minneapolis. George W. Markham
Lincoln J. Bodge, Bowdoin, '89 G A X, - - Minneapolis.
William C. Brown, fb A ill, ----- Rochester.
Ripley B. Brower, A K E, ll' A 42 - - - St. Cloud.
William H. Carey, Univ. of Minn. '92, -I' A fll. - Duluth.
Linwood C. Carlton, ----- Minneapolis.
Greeley E. Carr, ------- Argyle.
John M. Casey, St. John's Univ., '84, - - Waverly.
Martin B. Davidson, Univ. of Minn. '90, 41 K 'l',ll1A di. Austin. -
Gilbert G. Dickerman. Univ. ot' Minn. '9l,X el',1l,A'll, St. Paul.
Frank X. Ferodwell, ------- St. Paul.
John P. Galbraith, ------ St. Paul.
Harry G. Gearhart, E X, II' A fb, - - '- - Duluth.
Edwin F.Glenn, llaieut. U.S.A.l West Point, '77, di Afl',St. Paul
Eugene H. Godfrey, ------ Minneapolis.
Charles E. Goodsell, Univ. of Minn. '92, - Fergus Falls
Charles D. Gould, Univ. of Minn., '90, 0 fb, - Minneapolis
James E. Gray, Univ. of Minn., '83 - - - Lake City
Lawrence Gregerson, Univ. ot' Min'n., '91, - Geneva'
George W. W. Hardin, Univ. ol' Minn., '88. Le Roy.
John W. Hopp, ------- Preston.
Alva Hunt -------- Montevideo.
Bjarne E. Ingwaldson, University of N. Dakota, Buxton,N. D
William A. Krause, ------ New London
George E. Young, Hamlin., '91, -
George W. Bestor, ---- Minneapolis
Sumner Bookwalter ----- Minnea Jolis.
James D. Denegre, Princeton, '89, fl' A fb, - - - St. Paul
Joseph Doertler, Jr., ----- Minneapolis:
Douglas A. Fiske,Uni v. of Minn.,'90. A K E, fl' A fb, Minneapolis.
' Arthur R. Rogers, fl: A dl,
William Snell, ------
Sheppard Stone, A K E, fl' A fb. ----
E. H. Shaffer, ----
f Thomas S. Tompkins, fl' A ill,
- St. Paul
nta Cruz, Cal
- St. 'aui
' St. Paul
Ralph Il. Thompson, - , - St, Paul.
Ole J. Vaule, - - - - Osakis
John A. Walgren, - - ---- Minneapolis
C. A. Webber, ------ - Minneapolis
Francis L. Ware, Univ. ot' Wis., '90, X if - Minneapolis
Thomas J. Wheeler, ------ St. Paul
Henry G. Wyvill, ------ Breckenridge
- - ' Minneapolis. .
John B. Fleming, ---- - - St. Paul.
Charles N. Hamblin, ---- Minneapolis.
Arthur M. Higgins, ----- Minneapolis
Fred. E. Hobbs, Univ. of Minn., '88, - Minneapolis
Charles Thom son, Univ. ol' Minn., '88, Minneapolis
- - - - - lelinneapolis.
A. E. GIDDINGS, -
E. L. MOMILLAN,
V. G. RI1:1fsNmEn,
V. G. R1ErsNiDE1c,
- President. C. S. BENSON,
Vice President. A. W. SHAW,
- President. J. S. WANCISNESS, -
Vice President. R. GALLAGHER,
- President. R. GAr.LAGms1c,
Vice President. G. Omcas, -
Frederick W. Barton, Univ. of Minn. - Wayzata. Arthur E. Giddings, Univ. of Minn., '89, 0 -Ir, Il. B N, Anoka
Stillson J. Beardslee. ----- Minneapolis. George Gregory, ------ Minneapolis
Charles S. Benson, Univ. of Minn., '93, 6 fb, - Anoka. Olui? Gjerset, ------- Montevideo
John W. Best, NP T, fl' A lb, - - ' - - Minneapolis. John Gruenberg, - ----- Minneapolis
Andrew A. Benton, ------ Madelia. Louis L. Hammon, ----- - Minneaaolis
Sigard J. Boyum, Univ. of Minn., '91, - - Minneapolis. Joseph H. Hanrllan, Wash. and Jeff., '87, fha fb, Wheeling, .V.
Charles E. Boughton, ----- f - - Osage. John A. Harris, Univ. of Minn., '92, - - - Kent.
Gustav O. Brohough, -.--- Red Wing. B. F. Harlper, - ----- Minneapolis.
Walter R. Brown, Univ. of Minn., '89, fl' A 0, - Minneapolis. John A. I ondrieks, ----- Sacred eart.
John Brown ------ Minneapolis. William J. C. Henry, ------ St. Paul.
William F. Campbell, ----- White Earth. Arthur Hermann. Hohenstein, Ger. Gym., Koenigsberg, Prus.
John D. B. Campbell, Univ. of North Dak., '90, - Hinckley. Fred. E. Hobbs, Univ. of Minn., '88, - Minneapolis.
Zena R. Cheney, Hamline Univ., '93, - - - Madella. Andrew L. Himle, ----- Madison, Minn.
Anthony P. Cooper, ------ Decorah, Ia. Frank Hopkins, ---- - White Bear.
John A. Dahl, University of Minn., '91, - Minneapolis. Frank A. I-Iutson, Shattuck, '91, - - St. Paul.
John F. Dahl, Univ. of Minn., '91-Addisonian, Minneapolis. Stephen HA. Johnson, ---- - Austin.
John E. Detweiller, - ------ Austin. John D. Kelly, Tetoglis College, '70, - -- Madison
William S. Drowley, ----- Caledonia. Edvard B Kinney, t. John's Univ., '85, - Minneapolis.
Geor e S. Eddy, ------ Minneapolis. William M. Ludermann, Univ. of Minn., '91, Minneapolis.
Charles J . Erickson, ----- Minneapolis. George Law, Carleton College, '90, - - Minneapolis.
Calvin A. Flemming, Univ. of Minn., '82, - Lake Crystal. Burt F. Lum, Univ. of Minn., '90, 11' K NP, Minneapolis
Earl H. Fryberger, Univ. of Minn., '90, - Minneapolis. Livingstone Lydiard, ----- Minneapolis
Robert Gallagher, ------ Mlnnelalpolis. Lane McGregor, Univ. of Minn., '89, 2 X, Minneapolis
Rotolf H. Garnes, Univ. of Minn., '91, - ahel. John F. McLean, ----- Graceville
Elvero L. McMillan, ----- . p .
Charles D. Matteson, Univ. of Minn., '91, fl' A Ll', Decorah, Ia.
William E. Rheutan, - L - - -
llerbert G. Richardson,Univ. ol' Minn.,'90, A K E, Minneapolis.
Peter B. Maurin, St. John's Univ.. '88, - - Cold Springs. Curtis L. Sweigle, Univ. of Minn., '91, - - Ortonville.
Simon T. Miehelet, ----- Minneapolis. Albert W. Shaw, Univ. ol' Minn.. '90, A T, - Minneapolis.
Arthur H. Mohler, ---- Redwood Falls. Charles D. Shaw, Univ. of Minn., '93, - Minneapolis.
Harry Moore, ------ Minneapolis. Lars Solsness, Univ. of Minn., - - - Minneapolis.
Hans M. Mortinson, ----- Lake -'ark. Victor A. Stearns, Univ. ol' Minn., '91, X NP, - - Duluth
Leonard J. Morsness, State Normal of Ill., - Minneapolis. Arthur W. Stone, Columbia, '90, A AP, - Burlington. 'Vt
Nora. L. Morton, ------ Minneapolis John E. Stone, ------- St. Paul.
Thorwald Nilson, Univ. of Minn., '90, - - Minneapolis. Egbert J. Sutherland, Hamline Univ., '93, - 'Chatfleld
Frank P. Nantz, ------ Minneapolis. Peter G. Swenson, ------ Minneapolis
George Oakes, ----- New Richmond, Wis Carl Taylor, A K E, 4' A 'l', ------ St. Paul
Charles M. Parry, ----- Minneapolis. Ora A. Taylor, - , ----- M lnneapolis
Andrew Peterson, ---- - - Minneapolis Charles Thompson, Univ. of Minn., '88, North Yarmouth, Me
Milton D. Purdy. Univ. of Minn., '91, 'I' K 'l', - Minneapolis Ole Teigen. -------- Lowry
C. H. Putnam, ------ Minneapolis. John S. Wangsness. Univ. of Wis., '91, - De Forest, Wis.
Volney G. Reifsnider, ------ Oronoeo. Martin W. Watrous, Univ. of Minn., '93, X if, - Duluth.
Ole K. Wilson, Univ. oi' Minn., '90, A T, - - Gilchrist. I
William B Bebb Univ of Minn '91, AK E,
Edwin F. Drightbill. Palatinate College, '32,
Orin E. Barrett, ------
William C. Brown, 'I' A 'I', ----
Clayton R. Cooley, -
Will C. Cutler, -
Georige F. Dullam,
Char es R. Fowler, -
Percy D. Godfrey, -
Charles J. Hedwall, ----
James L. Helm, -----
Edward Ilawley, Harvard, '89, E 'I', 4' A 'I',
William O. Hillman, ----
John I-I. Hintermister, ----
Alfred J. Holmes, - - - -
Min neapol is:
- St. Paul
- St. Baal
- Merriam Bark
John G. I-Iooslef, -
Samuel G. Iverson, -
Joseph A. Jackson, -
Moses D Kenyon, -
Remember L. H. Lord,
Flora E. Matteson,
Frank Merrihew, -
Phill p T. Megaarden.
Charles T. Moffett, Univ. of Minn., '92, Addis'an,
Martin E. Miley, - ,
Charles J. Murphy, ------
Flora E. Powers, '- -
Charles M. Parry, - -
Arthur R. Rogers, fl' A 1l',
Charles J. Van Fleet, - -
Robert W. Webb, fl' A 'l',
Albert B. Wood, - 1 ----
- St. Paul
- St. aul
- St. Paul.
' St. Paul
- St. aul.
- St. Paul
,-: .f - -
BUILDING OF MECHANIC ARTS, AND THE MAIN BUILDING.
History' of Medical Department.
INCE sparmophilus foridccemli-neafus of '91 went into hiber-
nation this recently created department has shown most
precocious qualities. Although only three years old it stands
prominently among those that are ranked "first class," and
has entered the national contest that is now on, for first place
among medical colleges. The record made by this young in-
stitution will be shown with pride by its representatives at
the coming meeting of the Congress of Medical Colleges: and
its success will be a strong argument in favor of adopting a
much higher standard in all medical colleges that are to be
known as Hrecognizcdi' schools.
It is interesting to note how this high state of excellence
was so quickly attained. It was nothing but-a natural result of
the existing favorable, conditions which surround the school,
and of the wise policy adopted for its guidance. These condi-
tions arc the regular sequences of the following: its location
in the path where the tide of highest education has spreadg
and in the great commonwealth composed of people who
sf-tvdr higher education and who come into the state, ripe with
the experience which they had gained in educational affairs
of other states. A part of a system of public schools that is
unexcelled. Established by experienced educators who were
capable of profiting by what had been found in other institu-
tions to be successful or otherwise. A faculty composed en-
tirely of persons who had a previous experience in the manage-
ment of medical colleges, and who know what is most needed
to advance the qualification of medical students and to ele-
vate the standard of medical education.
The history of medical colleges shows that unless they
have certainrequisites they can not reach a high standard.
These requisites are laboratories and clinics. When medical
teaching was done wholly by lectures the equipments of a
medical college were very simple and location was of no con-
sequence. Medical instructions is new in a great measure ob-
jective, and laboratories and clinics are essential. The first
care of the authorities of' the Department of Medicine and
Surgery was to provide for clinical instruction. So well has
this been done that proportionately this college has greater
clinical facilities than any other in the country. The labora-
tories are probably not so richly equipped as those of some
older institutions, but they have sufficient apparatus to do
most thorough work in all the technical studies.
In,addition to the above another circumstance which not
alone influences, but which compels the Department of Med-
icine and Surgeryato D6 advanced and most thorough in its
work, is the existing law regulating the practice of medicine
in the state: This law recognizes no diploma, and requires
all who wish to practice to pass a very rigid examination. The
state that enacts these requirements will demand, that the
graduates of its own medical institutions shall meet them.
These endowments and incentives, with the guidance of
an experienced disciplinarian, and a corps of most competent
colleagues, have caused the institution to move on without
the friction that is usually troublesome in new educational
establishments, or, at least with this friction reduced to ease.
The results are Just what would be expected, and are most
In the fall of 1888 the department opened with a handsome
cortege of students. The first year students numbered 47, this
year the students that entered number 99, the second and
third year classes have proportionately as great an increase.
It was a question, if placing the standard so high and in-
creasing the course, would diminish the number of students.
The question is settled, and settled in a way which shows
that students seek rather than avoid those institutions that
have a high standard. The longer course of study not only
brought an increase in number but an improvementin quality.
' The present question is, with this progressive augmenta-
tion of number, how will deleterious crowding be prevented?
Last year the capacity of the chemical laboratory was doubled.
This year the present quarters are too small. The same is
true of the histological and of the dental laboratories. The
amphitheater, recitation and clinical rooms are outgrown.
Appointments of each department are being used to their ut-
most service. This problem of the future will rest with the
powers that regulate the appropriation, and if all signs do not
fail, the chrysalis stage of the Department of Medicine and
Surgery will soon be passed. On resumption of work this fall
great changes will have been wrought. What is now a men-
tal fabric will then be materalized. A description of that
structure, which will be known as the Laboratory Building,
and the character of the work that will be done in it will be
left for "the Gophern of '93.
'CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., - Minneapolis.
PERRY H. MILLARIJ. M. D., ---- St. Paul
Deun and Secretary of the Department of Medicine
and Surgery, and Professor of the Principles ol'
Surgery, Surgical Pathology and Medical
Born ln New Yor1c.1848. Graduate of Ogrcleimlmllmx lCduc:Ltlonu.l lu-
st-ltute. Begun his medleul practice ln '72. 'Nl-'82 studied ut Medl-
eal College in London. Slnue 'SS Dean of the Medlcnl Department.
CHARLES .l. BELL, M. A., - - - Minneapolis.
Professor of Chemistry.
Horn In Mnssacluusetls. 1854. Ilnrvnrd. '7li. Studied two years an
llerlln: three :Lt Munich: 'Rl-'82:Lt.lohn llopklns. '52-85 I,l'0fCriSUl'
of Chemistry nt Pennsylvunlu Stnte College. '85-'88 I-'ellow hy
Courtesy :Lt John llopklns. Since '88 I'I'0f0!'iSUl' of Chemistry ul.
CHARLES I-I. HUNTER. M. A., M. D., - Minneapolis.
Professor of Clinical' Medicine.
Born in Mulne 1853. Bowdoin College, '74, Studied ln the Medlenl
Scnoolof Maxine. '78, yzruduatted from the College of I'hysleluns
und Surixeons, New York. Spent three yeurs ln medical study :nt
Vlennu. lierlln. Strnsslxurg, Paris and London. Professor of Cllnl-
cul liledivllw :Lt the Uulverslty ol' Mlunesotn since '8S. H
ALBERT E. HIGBEE, M. D., - - Minneapolis.
Clinical Professor of Gynecology, in the College of
Born in New York, 1843. Served in the Civil War. Studied Medicine
and received License to Practice in '68, Graduate of llahnemann
Medical College, Chicago. Since '88 Professor at the Medical Col-
lege. , , ,, .
HENRY W. BRAZIE, M. D.. ' ' ' Mimlcapolis-
Secretary of Faculty, Dean of the Homeopathic
Department and Professor of Paedology,
in the College of Homeopathy.
Born ln Ohio, in 1845. Graduate of Grand River College, '0l. Served
in the War, and was discharged as Captain. Graduate of Cleve-
land Homeopathic College, 1871. President of the State Lunacy
Board, and Chairman of the Board of Health of Minneapolis.
' Since '88 Dean of the Homeopathic Department of the Medical Col-
W. XAVIER SUDDUTH, M. D., D. D. S., - Minneapolis.
Professor of Oral Surgery, Embrielogy and Pathology,
and Secretary of the Dental Department.
K Born in Illinolsln 1853. Graduate of Illinois Wesleyan University,
1873, from which Institution he received the Degree of M. A. Grad-
uate of Philadelphia Dental College, '8.l. Studied at Heidelberg
and Berlin and in Vienna, 1888-'80. Lectured on Pathology and
Hygiene at the University of Iowa. 1890 entered upon his work at
the University of Minnesota.
THOMAS E. WEEKS, D. D. S., - - Minneapolis.
Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Thera-
Q peutics, in the College of Dentistry.
Born in Ohio, 1853. Studied Dentistry with Dr. Semple, of Ohio, un-
till '76. Practlced in Council Bluffs till '80, Professor of Practical
Dentistry ln the Hospital College of Minneapolis. until it became
the Dental Department ofthe University. Received the Honorary
Degree of D. D. S. at this place. Since '88 Professor of Operative
Dentistry in the Medical College. First President of the Minneap-
olis Dental Soclety and the State Dental Association.
GEORGE A. HENDRICKS, M. S., M. D., - Minneapolis.
A Professor of Anatomy.
RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D., - - - Minneapolis.
Professor of Physiology.
H. M. BRACKEN, M. D., L. R. C. S. E., - Minneapolis
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
ALBERT E. SENKLER, M. D., - - - St. Paul
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine.
EVERTON J. ABBOTT, B. A., M. D., - St. Paul
Professor of Clinical Medicine.
CHARLES A. WHEATON, M. D., - - St. Paul
Professor of Practical and Clinical Surgery.
FREDERICK A. DUNSMOOR, M. D., - Minneapolis
Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery.
ALEX. .T. STONE, LL. D., M. D., - - St. Paul
Professor of Diseases of Women.
AMOS W. ABBOTT, M. D., - - - Minneapolis
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women.
PARKS RITCHIE, M. D., ----- St. Paul.
Professor of Obstetrics
JOHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D., - - St. Paul
Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Hygiene.
FRANK ALLPon'r,M. D., - - - Minneapolis.
Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology, and Otology.
C. EUGENE RIGGS, M. A., M. D., - - St. Paul
Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
JAMES H. DUNN, M. D., - - - Minneapolis.
Professor of Diseasesof the Genito-Urinary Organs.
CHARLES L. WELLS, M. A., M. D., - Minneapolis
Professor of the Diseases of Children.
JAMES E. MOORE, M. D., - - - Minneapolis
Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery.
M. P. VANDERHORCK, M. D., - - Minneapolis.
Professor of Diseases of the Skin.
W. S. LATON, M. D., ----- Minneapolis.
Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose.
J. CLARK STEWART, B. S., M. D., - Minneapolis.
Professor of Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology.
J. W. BELL, M. D, ---- Minneapolis
'Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Diseases of the Chest.
E. C. SPENCER, B. A., M. D., ---- St. Paul
Professor of Surgical Anatomy. ,
A. B. CATES, M. A., M. D., AKE, - - Minneapolis.
Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics.
A. MCLAREN, B. A., M. D., ---- St. Paul
Adjunct Professor of Gynecology.
W. A. JONES, M. D., ---- Minneapolis
Adjunct Professor ofDiseases of the Nervous System.
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
WILLIAM E. LEONARD, B. A., M. D., X NP, Minneapolis
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, in the
College of Homeopathy.
HENRY HUTCHINSON, M. D., - - - St. Paul
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, in the
College of Homeopathy.
GEORGE E. RICKER, B. A., M. D., Xilf, - Minneapolis
Professor of Clinical Medicine and Dermatology.
ROBERT D. MATCHAN, M. D., - - Minneapolis
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery, in
the College of Homeopathy.
HENRY C. LEONARD, S. B., M. D., - Minneapolis
Professorof Obstetrics, in the College of Homeopathy.
WARREN S. BRIGGS, S. B., M. D., - - St. Paul
Professor of Clinical and Orthopaedic Surgery, in
, the College of Homeopathy.
B. HARVEY OGDEN, M. A., M. D., - - St. Paul
Professor of Gynecology and Genito-Urinary Diseases,
in the College of Homeopathy.
JOHN F. BEAUMONT, M. D., - - Minneapolis
Professor of Ophthalmology, in the College of
EUGENE L. MANN, B. A.. M. D., - - St. Paul
Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Laryngology,
in the College of Homeopathy.
D, A. STRICKLER, M. D., ---- Duluth
Professor of Otology and Rhinology, in the College
HENRY C. ALDRICH, D. D. S., M. D., - Minneapolis
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, in the
College of Homeopathy.
A. P. WILLIAMSON, M. D., - - Minneapolis
Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases, and
Lecturer on Skin and Venereal Diseases in
the College of Homeopathy.
CHARLES M. BAILEY, D. M. D., - - Minneapolis
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Metallurgy, in
the College of Dentistry.
EDWARD H. ANGLE, D. D. S., - - Minneapolis
Professor of Histology, Comparative Anatomy and
Orthodontia, in the College of Dentistry.
L. D. LEONARD, ------ Minneapolis
Professor of Pathology and Oral Surgery, in the
College of Dentistry.
F. E. TWICHELL, D. M. D., - - - Minneapolis
Demonstrator of .Prosthetic Dentistry, in the
College of Dentistry.
.l. T. Romans,
F. C. Tonn, -
Peter H. Bakke,
Ole K. Bergan, -
Fred. J. Bohland, -
James T. Christlson,
I-Iarriet B. Conant, -
ollege of Medicine and Surgery.
- - - President. M. J. SMITH, - - Secretary
- - - - Vice President. P. E. SHEPPAILD, - - - Treasurer
lfl. Z. CHANDLER, ------ Marshal,
The College of Medicine and Surgery.
Centre City- Thomas c. Gibbs, - - Lake ony. PPOSIJOI' E. Sheimarfl. - - Lake SNC
- v - Kenyon. Julian A, Hiolsnnor, - . P,-oston. Martha J. Smith, - Yankton, S.D
- Sacred Heart. Francis llstrup, - - pgnffnlol Allan B. Stewart, - College Building
- - St. Paul. Anflrcw E. Johnson, , Glencoe' Hugo E. Wangelin, - 60811 Nicollet Av.
- St. Paul
426 Newton Av. N
- Alfred Lind, ---- Winthrop.
' Carl J. Ringnell, - - 809 3dAv. S.
James B. White, -
Albion K. P. Witham
- 1225 E. 22d St
Ole Fremstacl, - - 720 'ith Av. S. Jonn T. Rogors, , So. Anthony pork' Franklin R. Wright, Minneapolis
Julius C. Gilbertson - 809 3d Av. S. Charles A. Van Slyke, -
The College of Homeopathic Medicine and Sulggery.
Warner W. Drought, - - St. Paul. Ellsworth E. King, - - 516 5th St. S. Adelbert A. Roberts, 3205 Park Place S
Leon A. Wait, ----- 627 6th St. S.
The College of Dentistry.
llenry T. Brock, 2026 5th Av. S. Frank W. Force, - 2128 10th St. S. Edgar H. Marshall, - - Plainview.
Ella Z. Chandler. - - 601 7th Av. S. Fred. A. Lenox, - 2419 Nicollet Av. Louis W. Meckstroth, - 3130 2d Av. S.
I Edwin G. Riddell, - - Northfield. Frank C. Todd. - - 510 4th St. S.E.
S. M. IKIRKNVOOD, - - President. L. M. GAR1sEn, - Treasurer
U. B. CoNNoP., - - Vice-President. J. DAVIDSON, Chaplain
M. C. BUELL, - Secretary. J. H. Conmss Marshal
Christopher A. Anderson, - Nicollet.
Peter A. Aurnes, - 1000 7th St. S.
Arthur E. Benjamin,
George A. Binder,
Emile S. Boleyn, -
Mary C. Buell,
Gustave A. Chilgren,
Uri B. Connor, -
.John H. Corliss, -
Emil A. Edlen, -
- - St. Paul.
- 814 6th St. S.
409 6th St. S.
- St. Peter.
630 Hennepin Av.
- 630 Hennepin Av.
- 800 6th St. S.
The College of Medicine and Surgery.
John G. Erickson, - - 605 'ith St. S.
George P. Ferree, - 1500 4th St. S.
Carl A. Fjelstad, Norway Lake.
Lou M. Garber, - - - Berne.
Eric O. Giere, - Belgrade.
Herbert H. Healy, - Drayton, N. D
Leland G. Hewitt. -- Albert Lea
Ferdinand Hilbert, - - Minnieska.
Eiliv Janson, - - 1419 9th St. S.
Ivar Janson, - - - 1419 9th St. S
Samuel M. Kirkwood. - - St. Paul
Nelson H. Marshall,
Martin L. Mayland,
Alma E. Morrison,
Louis Niemo, - -
Loretta J. Pettit,
. . a in, - -
George E. Senkler,
William S. Smith, -
Wm. MCI. Thompson,
Anders A. Westeen,
- 17 27th St. E
10141Tth Av. S
- St-. Paul
- - Waseca
- St. Paul
2318 10th Av. S
Joseph L. Edsall, - - 1102 7th St. S. Olaf E. Krogstad, - - Duluth. Osten K. Winberg, Minneapolis
Henry E. Wunder, ---- - 820 East Lake St.
The College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery.
Charles MeH. Cooper, - Marion. Torrey T. Prestagar, - Austin
The College of Dentistry.
Miland A. Knapp, - - Hastings. Forrest H. Orton, - - Duluth. William J. Rose, Medical College Buildlg
George J. Musgrove, - Minneapolis. James W. Paul, - 2112 16th Av. S. Thomas F. Wiliiams, - Concord
F. J. BRABEC, - - President. C. A. EDGAR, - -, Corresponding Secretary
L. M. AUBIN, - - Vice President. ' J. J. MCKINNON, - L - - - Treasurer
J. L. STENVARD- - Recording Secretary. H. COTTON, - - - - - Marshal
Rolin Adams, -
Louise M. Aubin, -
Edwin J. Batchelder,
Richard H. Beek, -
Gisle Biornstadt, -
Seth E. Blumsailgh, 20
John C. Boehm, -
Edward A. Borchordt,
Edward C. Boxell, -
Frank J. Brabec, -
407 Plymouth Av.
- So. Stillwater.
Larimore, N. D.
- - Duluth.
3 Wash't'n A v. N.
- Rich Prairie.
- St. Paul.
- - Duluth.
The College of Medicine and Surgery.
J. G. Cleveland, - - Minneapolis.
Harry Cotton, - - 1628 4th St. S.E
Phillip G. Cowing, - Fergus Falls.
Rollin E. Outts, - - Forest City
Gustaf W.Dahlquist,436 Jefferson St.N.E
Corydon Farrand, - - - Oronoco.
. Gustav Finstad, - 431 7th Av. S
Edwin D. Gallup, - - - Cheney
. William Glenn, - - 916 5th Av. S.
Maud Graves, - - - Adrian
Warren M. Dodge, - Farmington. George D, Haggard, - 1809 15th Av. S.
Cyrus B. Eby, - - - Rochester. Hans F. W. endrickson, - Watson.
John R. Eby, - - Rochester. Darwin R. Hendrix, - Elkhorn, Wis.
Throud S. Egcge, - - Moorhead. Mary E. Higgins, - - St.' Paul.
CharlesA. Er mann, - Milwaukee,Wis. Pierre A. Hilbert, Minnieska.
Halvor Holte, -
Seth E. Howard.
.lohn H. Kirkports,
Charles M. I istler,
.lan C. T. Koch, -
Amund O. Langeho
Anders Larson, -
.Iohn Larson. -
Wm. A. Beach, -
Julius E. Jorgens,
James F. Kleine, -
Otto B. liachman
- 707 Wash. Av. S
- - Etna
- - Viola.
- 722 S. 10th Sli.
- - 642 6th AV. N
- 120-16th st. sI
ugh, - Red Wing.
1825 uinc St NE
:J Q' .y . . .
- - Hudson, Wis.
1020 Sth St. S
George 11. Lowthian,
- 2019 23d Av. S
John J. McKinnon, - St.Paul.
Johannes K. Moen, - 431 7th Av. S.
Shubel M Moulton, - Minneapolis.
Henry S. Nelson, 123 Wash. Av.S
Nels Carl Gustaf Nelson, - Wheaton
James H. Nettleton, - Lewiston
Howard E. Ogle, - - - Owatonna.
Henry W. Reiter, - - Rockville.
Edward W. Spottswood, Minneapolis
Willis L. Sterns,
David M. Stewart,
James L. Stewart,
Augusta I. True,
Harry C. Tuke,
Chas. A. Van Slyk
Byron F. Van 'Va
Egon Wachter, - 2616 Fremont Av. N
Louis B. Wilson, 206 Summit Av., St.Paul
Arnh11rB.W1-ight, - - 595se1byAv.,st.12au1.
The College of Homeopathic Medicine and Suxggerg.
- 323 20th Av. S.
- Grand Meadow.
- 23015 20th Av N.
Herbert D. oiemehns, - - Faribahin.
Caroline A. Edgar.
- - Sauk Centre.
Thomas F. Edwards, - 511 lst Av. S.
John A. D. Forsyth,
John F. Gibson, -
Samuel H. Glidden,
Wm. Cloutier -
George Lyon, - -
- St. Paul.
1124 Hennepin Av.
- 1801 Laurel Av.
1705 Western Av.
- - St. Paul.
- 2924 Dupont Av.
Kenneth J. MacKenzie, - Northdeld. .
Richard Lord, ---- Kasson
Oscar K. Richardson, - 2821 15th Av. S
Edward M. Spaulding, 2025 Clinton Av
The College of Qentistry.
Edward H. Haas, 832 Osceolo Av.,St.Paul.
Mary V. I-Iartzell, - 527 10th Av. S.
Thomas B. Hartzell, - 527 10th Av. S
Eugene P. Holmes, - - Faribault.
Stephen 11. Spurr,
Mrs. Esther H. Young, -
Edwin A. Wright,
Edward S. Rogers,
Charles F. Smith
- - I'ineCity
- - Owatonna
- - St. Paul
- Minnesota City
- - - Cheney
- - Dover Center
e, - St. Paul.
lkenburg, 45 -1th St, S
- 3207 Stevens Av.
1815 Chicago Av.
Arthur O. Store, 130-1 St.Clair St.,St.Pal1l
William F. Jewett, - 820 6th St S. Henry H. Taylor, - - 620 5th St.S
George E. Means, - - Howard. Oscar A. Weiss, - '- 2727 lst Av. S
Geo.S.Monson, 542 Mississippi St..St.Paul. Frank N. Whittaker, 1420 Laurel Av
e W. Wood, ----- Faribault.
W. M. B. Showers, - St. Paul. Nathaniel G. Jones, - Fairmount
Roderick D. Eaton, - Minneapolis. Adams W. James, Taylors Falls
Hastings H. Johnson, Minneapolis. Soren Stromme.
Joliez J. Boyshow, Seneca, S. Dak. Clarence T. Misur.
William 0. Barnes.
- - Morris.
- Howard Lake.
School of Agriculfil re.
CYRUS NORTHROP. LL. D., - - Minneapolis. OTTO LUGGER, Ph. D., - - - St. Anthony Park
PI'6SiCl0llt- ' Entomologist and Botanist of the Experimental Station.
WILLIAM W. PENDERGAST, - - - IILITJCDUISOII. DAXVID N. HARPER, llhl B., - - - Nnnnenpolis
Principal of the School of Agriculture, and lnstructor , , Chemist! of the Expemncnwl Station,
in Civics, Physical Geography and Mathematics.
H W BREWSTER B A - - - St Anthonv Punk OLOF SOWARTZKOPFF, V. M. D., - sn. Anthony Park
. Assistant Princioal of School of Agriculture and I Professor Offcxifgigirirlsgqsgiqcgtfugg Veterinarian
Instructor in Chemistry. p 4' a ' 'L on'
WILLET M. HAYES, B, s. A., - - sn. Anthony Park. WILLIAM ROBERTSON, B- S-- ' SU- Anthony Park
Assistant in Agriculture. Instructor in Physics and Language.
C. R. ALDRICH, ------ Minneapolis. J- A- VYE, ""- - St. Anthony Park
instructor in Drawing and Manual Training. IUSUFUCTJOF in Pellmllnship and Accounts.
SAMUEL B. GREEN, B. S., - - St. Anthony Park. FLORENCE A. BREWSTER, - - St. Anthony Park
, Horticulturist of the Experimental Sation. Librarian and Matron.
ANDREW Boss, -
Andrew Boss, -
Percy M. Fairchild,
John Fleckten, -
Charles O. Gilflllan
Garry S. Haigh, -
John A, Johnson, -
Charles A. Marvin
Howard Akins, -
William Boss, -
Coates P. Bull, -
Albert Ellerman, -
Ole O. Enestued t,
J E. Galloway, -
A. H. Gaumnitz,
Arthur J. Glover, -
H. C. Harris, -
The School of Agriculture.
AL1us1e'r O. STARR, ------- - Harris.
1 A Class.
- - President. Pmuox' M. 1s'A1ncH1r.D, -
Vice-President. Jo1lN A. JouNsoN, -
Dansville, N. Y
Merton L. Matterson,
Nils L. Monson, -
Henry H. Porter. -
- Kandiyohi. Wallace Porter,
- Morgan Wilbur Sanders, -
- Mankato. Emil Sandsten, -
- New Ulm Henry 0. Sorkness,
- - Hector. Edward Stene, -
Garden City Hans J. Wein, -
- ' Minnehaha. W. G. Hiatt, -
Portland, N. D
- - Austin
- St. Cloud
H. E. Higbie, -
W. H. Hippie,
A. E. Hodjson, -
W. C. Hodjson,
W. T. Hodjson, -
F. M. Ilstrup, -
George Le Vesconte,
Jas. L. Magner, -
Edwin J. Moffett, -
- Buffalo Lake
- - Murdock
- - Murdock.
- - Appleton.
St. Anthony Park.
- - Asleby
- - Asleby
- Bird Island.
- - Buffalo
- St. Peter.
N. A. Munro,
Frank F. Pratt,
ll. E. Preston,
Carl Scotleld, -
Charles A. Shields,
A. L. Burlington,
Mark M. Burns, -
F. N. Carlson, -
Charles Day, -
Moses Degree, -
Henry E Diebold,
Ilerbert Dower, -
L. W. Emery,
J. M. Farnham,
Anton Fjetsta, -
Victor Fleckten, - -
George Good, -
R. C. Gusa, -
W. L. Haefer,
F. M. Ireland,
George J ancke, -
John Knehn, -
John Le Borious,
Alfred Le Vesconte,
Robert Long, - - -
H. F. Loomer, -
Emil Monson. -
- ' New Auburn.
A. H. Street,
- - Bethel. Austin Ward, Stewart
- llochester. J. G. Winkjer. - - Garfield
Edina Mills. II. F. Winsor. New York
- Darwin. S. J. Wyatt. - Minneapolis
ltlinneapolis. W. F. Ziebarth, - - Delano
Renville. Even Nelson, - Madelia
Minneapolis. K. B. Norswing, - Holden
- Ashby. L. A. Oleson, - - Grove City.
Grove City. Banhard Pearson. - Wastedo
Red Wing. Otto Peteler, - Hamline
- Richfield N. I-I. Porter, - Minnehaha
- Stewart B. W. Porter, - - Murdock
Odessa. George Porter, Red Wing
- Staples. ' N. C. Prescott, - Herman.
- Lake City. Axel Reed. - - Glencoe
Holloway. Frank Reed, - Glencoe
Odessa. Edward Schmitz, Stewart
- - Madelia. Fred M. Senescall, -s Stewart
- Kancliyohi Anton C. Sherman Sleepy Eye.
Sl. Anthony Park William Shields, - Darwin.
- Odessa. Fred Shuman, - Minneapolis.
- - Hanover. H. F. Stearns, Minneapolis
- Appleton. L. D. Stejner, Zumbro Falls.
- New Ulm. T. A. Stevens, - Arvilla, N. D
Lake Crystal. Henry ll. Stewart, - - - Benson.
- Sauk Center. Carl L. Stone, - - St. PaulAPark.
- St. Paul. Samuel Strathern, - Rich Valley.
- Cottage Grove. Richard Walters, - - Lake City.
- Minneapolis. Ed ward Williams, - Staples.
St. Anthony Park. HenryO. Wing, Aspelund.
- Minneapolis. Manuel Young, - - Wastedo.
- - Willmar.
Charles E. Bird, -
William H. Day,
Arthur M. Frazee,
Frank Barrley, -
Hagn B. Christison,
Bert W. Day, -
John Hoisven, -
Edward G. Bird, -
Benjamin H. Blaisdell, -
Victor Chalker, -
Theodore M. Chant,
Harry Cohen, -
Wesley R.. Danielson,
Jesse W. Gray, -
ebool of Practical Mechanics.
- Fairmont. Harry W. Rutheford, -
- Mazeppa Olnf C. Smith, - -
- -- Pelican Rapids.
Casper O. Knudson,
- Wahpeton, N. D.
- - Crookston.
- - - - Mazeppa.
- - - Grafton, N. D.
Ralph H. Stillman,
- Young America.
- - Minneapolis.
- Sioux Falls, S. D.
- Belle Chester.
- - - Minnetonka.
Rolla G. Stiekney,
Wallace Gregson, - -
- - - Rushford.
Frank Kempf, -
William L. Settle, -
Sever M. Severson, -
George H. Simons, - -
- - - Glenville.
Andrew Hanson, -
Albert J. Johnson,
Louis P. Johnson, -
Samuel C. Ladue,
George E. Lien, -
Thomas McGough, -
Dnston W. McKenny,
George S. Maddans, -
William Stack, - -
- - Sioux Falls, S. D
St. Ausgar, Ia
- Hull, Ia.
Kindred, N. D
Brookins. S. D
Mrs. H. T. Ardley,
Florence E. Bicknell
Mrs. A. S. Bliss, -
Gracilia E. Bolton,
L. May Brooks, -
Birdie E. Cogger,
Clara Cullum, -
Nellie L. Frost,
Mrs. Louis Funk,
Helen M. Gardiner,
Alpha Hirsch, -
M. May Hood, -
Lizzie House, -
Charles W. Jerome,
Ella M. Kellogg,
Celeste Lane, -
Mi nnoapol is.
- Minnehaha Park
Gertrude J. Leonard,
Lizzie B. Loemans,
Neil McNinch, -
Francesca W. Perrlne,
Marian Peterson, p -
Mrs. 'W. A. Pike,
Thor Quale, -
Nellie Rickey, -
Helen L. Rogers, -
Olaf Saugstad, -
Floy Sloat, -
Annie B. Sproul. -
Ener Steen, - -
Harriet H. Thwing,
Burton A. Towne, -
M. H. Towner, -
Florence M. Truesclell. - I
Josephine E. Turner.
Mary L. Wingate, -
Graduate SllldeI1l3S, Q - -
College of Science, Literature and Arts, and College of
Mechanic Arts, --------
School of Practical Mechanics, - - - - -
School of Design, Free-hand Drawing and Wood Carving,
School of Agriculture, ----- - -
Department of Law,
College of Medicine and Surgery,
College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery,
College of Dentistry, - Q -
Special Medical Students, - - -
Department of Veterinary Medicines,
l 14 3
923 ' 27 2
91 I 272
Jlipemfp Jllp. ,SiBf0Qf
President of the Board of Regents,
Died February 1Elth,'E1.
Qboxfbon Qi. Qfofe,
Member of the Board ot' Regents,
Died Deteber 4111, 'Elll
Qllice JHQ. Belfry,
Class of 1889.
Died Dezember 1711-1, 'EEL
Class of' 1890, School ol' Agriculture,
Died December 15111, 'EEL
Class of 1891,
.Died August 4111, 'EEL
Class of 1892, Departrnent Of Lnw,
Died April ern, 'e1.
Tbaftev 5. Jllpobgson,
Class of 1898, School of Agriculture
Died Merch 14111. '51,
es 49 ee
Ml W 'lllffllllw I
I f x
ummary' of Fraternities.
Chi Psi, - 19
Theta Phi, - - - 24
Kappa Kappa Gamm 1, 23
Phi Delta Theta, - - 1
Delta Gamma, - 16
Delta Tau Delta, - 13
Phi Kappa Psi, - 17
Sigma Chi, - - - 15
Kappa Alpha Theta, 20
Beta Theta Pi, - - 13
Delta Kappa Epsilon. - 20
Phi Gamma Delta, - - 14
Delta Upsilon, - 21
Pi Beta Phi, - - 7
Alpha Phi. ll
Nu Sigma Nu, - 9
Phi Del-ta Phi, -W-- 19
Total number of active members, 262
UNION COLLEGE, SCIIENECTADY, N. Y
Born within the veil mysterious, on Old lIlilOll's sacred soil,
Nourished 'neath the ample rafters, built by yeoman's patient toil:
Reared by parents-true descendants of the Pilgrim sires sed atc.
Taught by maxim and example noble alms to emulate.
T Old Union College, the birthplace of so many Greek let-
ter fraternities, Chi Psi was founded in the spring of 1841.
Although extended somewhat rapidly at Iirst to most of the
important institutions in the country, the policy of extension
was conducted on a judicious and conservative plan, as is evi-
denced by the fact that but two, of the seven chapters founded
during the first ten years, have ceased to maintain an active
And in selecting new fields, Chi Psi has ever been her own
guide, not content with following the lead of other fratern-
ities, she has entered colleges which, in their infancy, gave
promise of future greatness. Thus she is the pioneer in sev-
eral of the leading institutions of the country, not least among
which stands the University of Minnesota.
Most of the chapters became inactive during the civil war.
The members enlisting under the standards representing their
principles, but. with few exceptions, the chapters were revived
at the close of the war. Slowly, but steadily and surely recov-
ering-from the check in her prosperity caused by the war, the
fraternity is stronger to-day than it has ever been before.
Admitting no honorary members, Chi Psi is acknowledged
to be one of the most conservative and secret of college fra-
ternities. Her short chapter roll, it must be admitted, is an
indication of strength and of confidence in her ability to stand
upon her merits, rather than great numbers.
To Chi Psi is due the credit of introducing the chapter
house system, which has come to be recognized as one of the
most essential features of fraternity life. One-third of the
"Alphas" own homes, and several more have adopted plans
for houses which will be erected in the near future.
One need only to point to the best of Alumni Associa-
tions to substantiate the claim that Chi Psi never dies, and
that she recognizes no dividing line between college days and
after-life-between youth, manhood or old age.
The "Purple and Goldf' a quarterly, is the otiicial maga-
zine of Chl Psi, and has a subscription list of one-third the
members of the fraternity. Other publications are four decen-
nial catalogues, and a fifth is now under compilation.
The total membership of the fraternity is 2,993.
Not only in college life. but on the bench, at the bar, in
the legislative councils, throughout every profession and walk
of life, Chi Psi is conspicious. Nearly all of the ten founders of
the fraternity have become prominent in public affairs.
Among a few of the more prominent members are: Mel-
ville W. Fuller, Chief Justice U. S. Supreme Court, Ex-U. S.
Senator Thomas W. Palmer, Ex-Postmaster General Don M.
Dickenson, Speaker Thomas B. Reed, Gen. Jas. C. Duane.
Chief Engineer U. S. A., Eldridge T. Gerry, Clinton Scollard,
William Astor, Ex-Govenor Stewart, of Vermont, and Morton
and Cummings, of Nebraska. College Presidents: Davis, of
California, Brainerd, of Middlebury, Cochran, of Brooklyn
Polytechnic and Collegiate Institute, Witherspoon, of David-
son College, and Allen, of Rush Medical College, Chicago. Of
local note are: T. E.. Byrnes, Judge Mahoney, John Goodnow,
Robert Jamison, S. L. Trussell, A. II. I-Iall and W. L. Bassett.
Alpha Phi, -
Alpha Epsilon, -
Association ot' New York,
Association of Michigan, -
Association of Chicago,
Association of South Carolina,
Association of Alpha Alpha,
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1841.
- Williams College.
- Middlebury College.
- Wesleyan University.
- Hamilton College.
- University of Michigan.
- - Furman University.
University of South Carolina.
- University of Mississippi.
- New York, N. Y.
Columbia, S. C.
- - Middletown, Conn.
Association of the Northw
Alpha Chi, Amherst College
Alpha Psi, - Cornell University
Alpha Tau, - - Wofford University
Alpha Nu, University of Minnesota
Alpha Iota, - - University of Wisconsin
- Rutgers College
- Stevens Institute
Alpha Alpha Delta, - '- University of Georgia
Alpha Rho, -
Alpha Xi, - -
Hssooiations. D ' '
Association of Alpha Xi, ---- Hoboken, N. J
Association of Northern N. Y. and New Eng., Albany, N. Y
Association of Alpha Rho, - - New Brunswick, N. J
Association of Washington, - - Washington, D. C
Association of Western New York, - - Rochester, N, Y
est, - - Minneapolis, Minn.
VICTOR A. STEARNS.
FRANK L. WA1lE."
GEORGE K. BELDEN.
BRADFORD C. IHURD, JR
THOMAS F. WALIIACE.
FREDRICK A. KIEHLE.
EDNVARD C. CIIATFIELD1 N.
WILLIAM L. BASSETT, Is.
LOU S. GILLETTE, N.
STEPHEN MAHONEY, N.
JOHN W. PERKINS, N.
CHARLES S. BUSHNELL N.
:HONVELL W. YOUNG, N.
TIMOTHY E. BYRNES. N.
JOHN F. GOODNOW, N.
GEORGE H. PARTRIDGE, N.
RUFUB R. RAND, N.
" Changed to Law Course. + Ch
CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1874.
Members in Faoulfy.
GEORGE E. RICKER, N. YVILLIAM E. LEONARD,
'Post Gradual? Memben.
NORTON M. CROSS.
FRANK C. TODD.T
J. GROSVENOR CROSS.
RISTA N. BEST.
ALFRED F. PILLSBURY.
MARTIN W. WATROIIS3'
RG E H. SPEAR.
WALTER H. HASTINGS.
GEORGE S. GRIMES, N
ROBERT J AMISON, N
JAMES JENNISON, N
FRED. B. SNYDER, N.
HARRY A. STRONG, N
EDSON S. GAYLORD, N:
1+ RED D. TODD, N.
NORION M. CROSS, N.
11 RANlx W. DOWNS, N.
HARRY J. MAIRCII, N.
EDNVARD P. ALLEN, N.
T. CLARRSON LINDLEY, N. JAJIIN B. IIAWLEY, N.
' 1 I I v v
.ALRERTON H. H AL L,
SUMNER S. TRIIssELL,
DAVID P. JONES, N.
'VERNON R.. WliIGl1'1',
. RORERT A. MILLIEII, N.
N. WILLIAM 0. JONES, N.
HARRY H. .Kl9NNEDY, N.
N. FRED. B. WELLS, N.
IIENRY N. AVERY, 9.
anged to Dental Course.
WALTER WINSLOW, N.
FRED. P. SMITII3'
GILBERT G. D1CKERMAN.5
CHARLES S. IIALE.
WIIIIIIADI H. BURTIS, JR.
RUSSE LI. H. FOLNVELL.
FREDRICK VON SOHLEGELL.
EDNVARD J. DAVENPORT, M
WILLIADI CIIENEY, 0.
STANLEY R. ICITCIIELL, 0.
ALBEE SMITH, M.
WILLARD R. CRAY, M.
WIIIIJIAINI PEET, JR., X.
J. W. LANVRENCE, df.
W. F. CAMPBELL, III.
FRED. H. HENDIIICIKS, I.
GEORGE E. DEAN, E.
FRED. N. HOOKER, I.
UNIVERSITY OF MINNE!-3O'1'A, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN
NLIKE other organizations of a similar character at the
University of Minnesota, our single chapter comprises
the whole societyg hence this sketch will be confined to one
chapter and to one institution, and that, one with which the
reader is more or less acquainted.
Theta Phi was first organized in 1879, but did not appear
under its present title and badge until 1881. It began its
career with fifteen charter membersg of these John S. Clark
and J. C. Hutchinson were alumni of '76g C. J. Rockwood,
Wm. W. Keysor, Fred C. Bowman, George C. Thompson and
Walter Barrett were of the class of '79g Andrew Holt, J. E.
Horton and A. W. Rankan of '80, George B. Aiton, Wm. L.
King and Bradley Phillips, Jr.. of '81, and F. N. Leavens and
J. C. Wilson of '82.
The object of Theta Phi is to secure for its members the
benefits of mutual aid and encouragement in social, moral
and intellectual culture. To what extent these objects have
been accomplished the standing of our alumni. those who
though no longer among us, are still of us, will testify. The
fraternity has also made a strong point of inducing all mem-
bers to complete their course. Out of ninety-five who have
been admitted to membership flfty-two have been duly grad-
uated at the University of Minnesota, twenty-two are active
members, of whom seven will take degrees this year: two are
undergraduate laws, two are studying for degrees elsewhere,
four have taken degreesin eastern colleges and three have
died undergraduates, leaving only ten who have not perse-
vered in seeking higher education. '
Of a possible number of twelve valedictorians Theta Phi
has had seven. It has also had several salutatorians and rep-
resentatives on the college paper and annuals in due propor-
tion, as well as in the athletic and oratorical associations of
the University. Of the five fellowships which have been
granted here, two have been received by its men.
Of the alumni of the fraternity four are regular professors
and two have instructed classes this yearg several are prin-
cipals of high-schools in different parts of the stateg about
ten are lawyers, nearly as many sign themselves M. D.g four
are preachers, three are newspaper men, one is United States
Consul at Montevideo Uruguayg others are engaged in occupa-
tions of various kinds.
The society has in times past rented apartments for its
use, but this state of things it hopes soon to change. With
the help of liberal alumni brethren the chapter has been able
to purchase a lot facing the campus. Here, at an early date,
a suitable chapter house will be erected. '
Associated with the name of Theta Phi for several years
have been rumors of famous national fraternities. But dame
rumor seems to have been on the wrong trackg at least she
has had as much difficulty in regard to the time of our laying
aside our local character as the Millerites do in regard to the
second advent. Perhaps the comparison may be carried a
step farther by a prophesy, on our part, that such an event is
as sure to take place some time as is that one so often fore-
told and so long expected bythe above mentioned sect.
History should seek to explain as well as record facts.
We have recorded some facts accomplished by Theta Phi on the
part of its members. If the success of its members in college
and in after life can even in part be explained by the influ-
ence the society has brought to bear upon them, its existence
can not be said to have been in vain.
FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA. 1879.
Mem bers in Faoulfy.
JOHN C. HUTCIIINSON. . JOHN S. CLARKE. JOHN H. BARR. HENRY F. NACH1'RIEB
OSCAR FIRKINS. JOSEPH B. PIKE. ALONZO D. MEEDS.
FRED L. DOUOLASS. CHARLES L. CHASE. AsA J. HAMMOND. HOIIIER F. PIERSON.
THEODORE M. KNAPPEN. WM. B. MORRIS.
ALTON M. CATEs. GRANT B. RossIIAN. HARIIY O. HANNUM. SAMUEL S. PAQUIN.
ARTHUR. W. CHASE. ALBERT F. PRATT. MERTON S. GOODNOW. C. ELON YOUNG.
THOMAS A. ROCKWELL. ' .
CHARLES F. MILLER. JAY HUHRARD. ROLLAND D. CROCKER. ALBERT E. MAY.
FRANK M. MANSON. ' FRANK H. CLARKE. A
Members In naw Department.
CHARLES D. GOULD. CHARLES S. BENsoN. ARTHUR E. GIDDINOS.
Resident Members. E
CHELSEA J. ROOKWOOD, '79, HENIIY H. S. ROIVELL, '83, GEORGE EB. AITON, '81. ARTHUR T. MANN, '88.
ANDREW HOLT, '80. THOMAS H. CROSSIVELL, '8'I. BRADLEY PHILLIPS, '81. ALBERT GRAIIER, '88,
WILLIAM W. CLARK, '82. HORAOE V. WINCIIELTT, '89. EDWARD C. GALE, '82, ULY. S. GRANT, '88.
FRANK HEALY, '82, WATITEIQ S. BARRETT, 'T9. OSCAR FIRKINS, '83. JOHN C. FARIES, '89.
FRIDAY, MAY 22, 41.891,
Theta Phi became the 'Nlu Gbaplix
MONMOUTII COLLEGE, MONMOUTII, ILLS
Rappa Rappa Gamma.
APPA KAPPA GAMMA was founded at Monmouth Col-
lege, Monmouth, Ill., on the 13th of October 1870, bear-
ing on its Alpha chapter roll the names of six young women
It was but a few months before this date that the first
woman's fraternity, Kappa Alpha Theta, had been estab-
Kappa Kappa Gamma was for many years governed by its
Alpha chapter, and when that became sub-rosa and was
finally withdrawn, the executive power fell to Delta chapter
at Indiana State University. So long as this form of govern-
ment was continued, the fraternity was weak and lacked cen-
tralizing force. But in 1881 Mrs. Tade Hartsuff Kuhns-then
Miss Hartsuff--succeeded in persuading the convention to
place the governing power in the hands of a grand council,
chosen from the various provinces of the fraternity, and repre-
senting them. To this reorganization of the fraternity is due
its present prosperity.
The grand council is composed of flve members-a president
and one member from each of the four provinces. The fra-
ternity has had for many years regular biennial conventions of
representatives from each chapter. The council meets every
year. There are twenty-four active chapters, and charters
have been withdrawn from nine colleges where the grade of
the college or.of the chapter had lowered since its establish-
ment. The aim of Kappa Kappa Gamma is to be represented
only in colleges that are foremost or rapidly advancing in
standard, and where she may take no mean place, either intel-
lectually or socially, in college records. She has, within the
past twelve months, established herself at the University of
Pennsylvania, at the University of Michigan and at 'Barnard
College of Columbia University. At present she has alumnae
associations in Boston, Syracuse and Chicago.
Kappa Gamma was the first woman's fraternity to establish
a journal-"The Key"-and it has always maintained the first
place. The other publications have been catalogue, song
book, and calendar, beside various pamphlets issued only for
Lam hda, -
Rapper I-Zappa ammo.
FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1870.
- - - - Boston University.
- St. Lawrence University.
- Syracuse University.
- - Cornell University.
- University of Pennsylvania.
- - Alleghany College.
- - - - - Columbia College.
- - - - - Buchtel College.
- - - - Wooster University.
University of Michigan.
- Ohio State University.
- - Adrian College.
- - - - Indiana University
De Pauw University
- Butler University
- Wisconsin University
- Northwestern University
Illinois Wesleyan University
DELTA Pnovmcn. '
- - - - Minnesota University.
- - Iowa University
- Nebraska University
Rappa Rappa amma.
CHI CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1880.
NELLIE M. CROSS. NIARTIIA V. ANRENY.
EFFIE F. AMES. MAREL.F. AUSTIN. ELIZABETH 11. NIA'l'IIES.
STELLA B. STEARNES.
MA1iION J. CRAIG. HOPE MCDONALD. KATIIERINE J. EVENTS.
ICATHARINE F. SELDON. ALICE A. WEMOTT.
JEANETTE J. BREWER. MARY EVERTS. MARY E. HAWLEY.
LUCY W. LEACII. FRANCES G. HOYT. KATIIARINE D. JONES.
JULIA K. TIIOIIIPSON.
MRS. ADELAIDE W. PARTRIDGE, X. MRS. FRANCES H. HOWARD, 1. .KATE B. CROSS, X.
MRS. ADDIE T. SMITH, X. MRS. EMMA S. SIMPSON, H. ANNA SHILLOCK, X.
MRS. LILIAN W. SNYDER, X. MRS. MAIiGAltE'1' W.CA11IEliON, 1. SADIEIIELLE PILLSRURY, X.
MRS. CLARA G. BYRNES, X. MIIS. MARX' B. MAUIQ, K. ISAIIELLE GALE, X.
MRS BESSIE L. MOGREGGOR, X. MRS. AIIIIIE J. CA'I'ES, H. OLIVIA C. PORTER, X.
MIiF. ADELINE C. JAMISON, X. MRS. ALICE A. EGGLESTON. EDITII V. PIIILLII-S, X.
MRS. MARY T. STRONG, X. :HELEN MARRS, X. PRISCILLA G. GILBERT, X.
MRS. ALICE H. WILCOX, X. MARY FOLWELL. X. BESSIE H. SHELDON, X.
MRS. SUE P. SNYDER, X. BERTIIA CAMP, X. NELLIE J. HALL, X.
MIIS JOSEPFIINE M. KING, X. ELLA GOODRICH, X. ROSE M. UPIIAM, X.
MAY C. WILLIAINIS,
EVELINE V. W. SAMMIS
ETIIEL N. FARNSWORTH
ELIzARETII M. HAWLEY.
FANNY D. SIIUEY.
CLARA J. BLAKE, X.
ANNA A. BRONVN, X.
MINNIE B. PHILLIPS, X.
GERTRUDE P. TUORER, X
JESSIE A. PRA'1"r, X.
MARY A. BEST, X.
MAUDE B. BEST, X.
MARY DINWIDDIE, H.
CARRIE B. EGGLESTON, A
AGNES J. YOUNG, E.
Phi Delta Theta.
HE PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY was the
second of what was known as the Miami Triad, of which
Beta Theta Pi was the first and Sigma Chi, the third. It was
organized in 1848. The society flourished from the time of' its
inception until the breaking out of the civil war, and planted
fifteen chapters in seven states. The war had a very serious
effect on Phi Delta Theta, as it did on most college fraterni-
ties. 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 1891. The exten-
sion up to 1879 was western and southern, when the fraternity
began its eastern extension policy, and now thirteen chapters
are located in what is known to college men 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 he national in its ex-
tent 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 coun-
cil consisting of the president, secretary, treasurer and his-
torian of the fraternity. The chapters are grouped into seven
provinces, each with its province president. Province con-
ventions are held bien nially as well as the national convention.
The next national convention will be held in Atlanta, Ga.,
October, 1891. The "Scroll" is the official magazine. It is a
bi-monthly. A catalogue of the fraternity is now in prepara-
tion and will be issued in July.
Through the efforts of local alumni Minnesota Alpha Chap-
ter was established in 1881. The society soon gained a strong
foothold and steadily advanced in numbers and influence. It
has always been an object of constant, active interest to its
founders and otherlocal alumni, and as a result of their assist-
ance it was one of' the first chapters to offer its members the
benefits of a chapter house.
In the year 1889 the chapter stood in the front rank of the
university fraternities. The pgosperous condition which the
society had attained through years of earnest, zealous work
attracted the attention of Delta Kappa Epsilon, a fraternity
at that time not represented by a chapter in the university.
It became apparent that secret influences were at work to
undermine the local chapter of Phi Delta Theta and to induce
as many of its members as possible to throw off their allegi-
ance to it and form a chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon. The
effort was, in a large measure, successful, and about twenty
active members and several alumni severed their connection
with the fraternity and formed a chapter of Delta Kappa Epsi-
lon. This defection, carrying with it almost the entire active
membership of the chapter, accounts for its present member-
ship, but does not in any way affect its status as an active
Phi Delta Theta.
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY. 1848.
Maine Alpha, - - - Colby University Alabama Gamma,
New Hampshire Alpha, - Dartmouth College Mississippi Alpha,
Vermont Alpha, -
Rhode Island Alpha,
New York Alpha. -
New York Beta, -
New York Gamma, -
New York Epsilon,
Pennsylvania Eta, -
Virginia Alpha, -
Virginia Delta, -
- University of Vermont
- - - Williams College
- - Amherst College:
- - Brown University.
- - - - Cornell University.
- - - - Union University
- College of the City of New York
- - - - Syracuse University
- - - Lafayette College
- - - - Pennsylvania College
- Washington and .leilerson College
- - - - - Allegeny College
- - - - Dickinson College
- - University of Pennsylvania
- - - Lehigh University
- - - Roanoke College
- University ot' Virginia
- Randolph-Macon College
- - - Richmond College
VirginiaZeta. '- - - Washington and LeeUniversity
North Carolina Beta.
South Carolina Beta,
Kentucky Alpha, -
Georgia Beta, -
Georgia Gamma, -
Tennessee Alpha, -
Tennessee Beta, -
- - University of North Carolina
- South Carolina University
- - - Centre College
- Central University
University ot' Georgia
- Emory College:
- Mercer University
- Vanderbilt University
- University ofthe South
- - University of Alabama
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Ohio Beta, -
Ohio Zeta, -
Indiana Alpha, -
Illinois De ta,
Illinois Zeta, -
Missouri Al :ha
, . 1 1 ' -
Missouri l3eta,, -
Iowa Alpha, -
Iowa Beta, - -
Kansas Alpha. -
- - - Southern University
- University of Mississippi
Tulane University of Louisiana
- - University of Texas
- - Southern University
- - Miami University
- Ohio Wesleyan University
- - - Ohio University
- University of Wooster
- Buchtel College
Ohio State University
- Wabash College
- Butler University
- Hanover College.
- De Pauvv University
- University of Michigan
- State College of Michigan
- - Hillsdale College.
- Northwestern University.
- - - - Knox College.
Illinois Wesleyan University
- - Lombard University.
- University of Wisconsin
- University of Missouri
- - Westminster College
Iowa Wesleyan University
- State University of Iov'a
- University of Minnesota
- University of Kansas
- University oi' Nebraska
University of California
bi Delta Theta.
MINNESOTA ALPHA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1881.
CONWAY G. NICMILLAN, M. A. WALTER R. HRONYN, '92.
R. H. PROSSER. Minn. A, '8:2.
JAMES GRAY, Minn. A, '85.
A. G. HALT, Minn. A, '85.
CIIAS: Es1'LiN, JR., Minn. A, '8'l.
DR. J. B. GOULD, Minn. A, '82.
J. C. E. KING, Minn. A, '86,
LUTHER TWVITCITELL, Minn. A, '88
H. W. THOMPSON, Minn. A, '88.
W. J. DONAIIOXVER, Minn. A, '89.
J. M. ANDERSON, Minn. A, 'S8.
R. W. SHIMMEL, Minn. A, '90.
New York Alpha, -
Pennsylvania Alpha, -
Maryland Alpha, -
District of Columbia, -
Virginia Alpha, -
Georgia Alpha, -
Georgia Beta, -
Tennessee Alpha, -
nortbwesh-:Rn Hlu m ni Ghapfer.
H. L. MURRAY, Minn. A, '92.
A. M. SA UEY, Ohio A, '66.
I-I. L. NIOORE, Ohio A, 74.
F C. HARVEY Ohio A, '74,
J. H. UOAK, Ohio B, 78.
D. F. SIMPSON, Wis. A, '82.
F. D. LA RAREE, Wis. A, l82.
A. G. BRIGGS, Wis. A, '85.
GEORGE BUCKSTAFF, Wis. A, '85.
CIIAS. L. ALLAN, Wis. A, 'S.5.
W. II. IIALLAM, Wis. A, '86.
New York, N. Y
- Baltimore. Md
Washington, D. C.
- Atlanta, Ga
- Selma, Ala.
- Cincinnati, O
Ohio Beta, -
OSCAR IIALLAM, Wis. A, '8'I.
D. S. CLARK, Wis. A, '88,
WM. F. 'V1LAs, Wis. A, '57.
L. A. S'r1:AlGm', Ill. E, '8-4.
It. R. HIENDEIKSON, Mo. A, '83.
E. T. STONE, 1ll. E, '82.
REV. DR. H. C. MAmE, 111. B, '68,
J. G. WAIALACE, Penn. G, '83.
WM. WALI.ACE, Penn. G, '83.
Gov. A. C. MELLETTE, Ind. A, '65.
- - Ak1'on, O
- Franklin, Ind
- - Indianapolis, Ind
- Chicago, Ill
- - - - - Galesburg, Ill
- - - - - Kansas City, Mo
umni Association, Minneapolis and St. Paul
- - - - San Francisco, Cal
- Los Angeles, Cal
- Salt Lake City, Utah
UNIVERSITY OIT MISSISSIPPI, OXFORD. MISS
ELTA GAMMA FRATERNITY was founded at Oxford
Institute. Mississippi, January 2, 1872, as a literary
society, and continued as such for several years. The club
grew and flourished until finally the idea of perpetuation and
extension was suggested, and a second chapter was founded
at the Peabody High School in 1877. At this time a constitu-
tion was framed, upon which the fraternity was built and by
which it was governed. '
On account of low standards of education in the South,
charters have been withdrawn from several chapters founded
there in the high schools and seminaries in the early days of
Eta, the oldest living chapter, was founded in 1878 at
Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio. Immediately after its found-
ing several otherchapters were established in the North, and
the fraternity placed upon a solid footing.
Since that time Delta Gamma has been steadily growing,
both East and West, from New York to California, and has
now thirteen names on her chapter-roll. All her chapters are
in colleges of high standard.
There is one alumna: chapter in the fraternity, at Cleve-
land, Ohio, founded by the graduate members of a chapter
organized at Adelbcrt College, Cleveland. This college, going
back to tenth century ideas, abolished co-education and
brought an end to the active chapter. which then reorganized
as an alumnae chapter.
The fraternity, like others even older, has made many
errors, and has been obliged to learn wisdom by experience.
She has learned to be conservative, rather than to seek exten-
sion, at the expense of careful selection.
The executive power of the fraternity is vested in a grand
chapter and council, elected at the biennial conventions.
'fArhhora," the otlicial organ of Delta Gamma, is a. quar-
terly magazine of about forty pages. It was first published
in 1884 by lflta chapter, of Buchtel College, Ohio. Since 1887,
Lambda, of State University, Minnesota, has been editing
chapter. f'Anchora ii is well supported and is in a very pros-
The tlrst catalogue was published in 1888, and a song book
is soon to be issued.
FOUNDED AT UNIVEFISITY OF MISSISSIPPI. 1872.
- Mt. Union College. Phi,
- Buchtel College. Sigma, -
- - - Cornell University. Lambda, -
- - University of Wisconsin. Tau, -
University of Southern California. Xi,
- - University of Nebraska. Zeta,
Theta, ------ Cleveland, Ohio.
- University ot' Colorado
University of Minnesota
- University of Iowa
University of Michigan
- -i Albion College
CLARA N. K ELLOGG.
NIARY M. CASE.
Avis WlNClIELT,, A.
Mus. Glsonum Gumws, A.
ANNA W. Elm, A.
ER. ESTABLISHED 1882.
GnA'1'1A A. CuUN'1'm'MAN.
1cGAlc1c'1' Ii. HIOIHN.
CLA RA F. li
ADA KIEIILE, A.
INA FIRKINS, A.
LAlclu1f: HUNT, E.
ALDWIN. Fnonmxclc .l'. ROSIC.
MARY E BASSE'l"I'.
Omm E. FIHIUNS.
I I ELEN C. 1'1cA'1"1'.
NIAHY I. SMITH, A.
Mus. M. IC. IIlNsuAw, A.
ANNA IC. S'l'll0lIlll'IIEli, A.
LOUISE INIoN'1'uoAusux'. I". U. M.
HA 1ml1c'1' E. R0
KA'1'1ImNA L. S'1'1c01m1aI
L1r.LIAN Glclfzaolw. A.
M ns. PETJLRSON, sl.
Thx- :lh'uln'imlQv l.itlx.l1n.l1lncinnuli,0.
Delta 'Tau Delta.
. HE fraternity of Delta Tau Delta was founded in 1859 at
Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia--at that time
one of the most flourishing educational institutions in the
South-by Henry K. Bell, William R. Cunningham, Alexander
C. Earle, John L. N. I-Iunt, John C. Johnson, Jacob S. Lowe
and Eugene Tow. Although this organization had been in
existence for more than a year previous to this time as a local
society, established for the purpose of remedying certain evils
of a political nature which had crept into the college world at
Bethany, it was not until the latter part of -December, 1859,
that Delta Tau Delta was ,formally organized as a Greek let-
In February of 1861, a chapter was placed at Jefferson
College. This was soon followed by the establishment of
chapters at West.Liberty College and the University of West
Having been organized, and its early growth being among
the battle-fields of the civil war, it suffered more, perhaps.
from the ravages of the war than any other fraternity. Since
then its growth has been rapid and substantial, and it now
has on its chapter roll the names of thirty-eight chapters
established in the leading universities and colleges of the
Besides the active chapters there exist eight alumni chap-
ters, all in a flourishing condition.
The active membership at present is nearly 500, and the
roll of the fraternity contains about 4,200 names.
The government of the fraternity during the earlier part
of its existence was vested in the Alpha chapter. The parent
chapter administered the affairs of the fraternity until the
chapter became weakened by the withdrawal of members,
who, following the dictates of their feelings, joined the South-
ern armies or hastened to their homes: when the reins of gov-
ernment passed into the hands of the Jefferson chapter. In
1883 the government was placed in the hands of an executive
council, consisting of five alumni and four undergraduate
In 1886 the consolidation ol' the Rainbow KW. W. WJ fra-
ternity with Delta Tau Delta, added to the roll of the fratern-
ity several strong chapters in some of the leading universities
of the South.
The first journal of the fraternity, the "Crescent," was
published in September, 1878. In 1886, upon the union with
the Rainbow fraternity, the name was changed to the 'fRain-
bow " by the terms of the union.
Besides this journal the fraternity has published a song-
hook, and several of the chapters have published small period-
The catalogue has been issued five times. The first edi-
tion was published in 1870 and contained thirty pages, thelast.
in 1884, contained nearly 300 pages. Another is expected soon.
Three badges have been used by the fraternity: the mono-
gram, the six-pointed star and the square badge. The first
two of these have been legislated out of existence.
The color of the fraternity, until 1879, was purple. Sev-
eral changes have since been madeg at present they are purple,
white and gold. The fraternity flower is the pansy-viola
The field of the fraternity has four divisions, in each of
which a conference is held every year.
The convention meets biennially-the next is to be held
at Cleveland, Ohio, in August, 1891.
Nashville Alumni Association, -
New York Alumni Association,
Chicago Alumni Association, - - -
Delhi 'Tau Delta.
FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE,1859.
Gbapisr Roll. ,
- - - Alleghany College
Stevens' Institute of"l'eehnology
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
- - - Lafayette College
Washington and Jelferson College
Franklin and Marshall College
- Ohio Wesleyan University
- - - Kenyon College
- Wooster llniversity
- Adelbert College
- Ohio University
- Bethany College.
- - Buchtel College
- University of Michigan
- - - Hanover College
- - - Albion College
- Michigan Agricultural College.
- - - Hillsdale College
' - State University of Iowa
- - New York, N. Y
Twin City Alumni Assoltion, Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minn
Pl, - - -
Beta Delta, -
Beta Beta, -
Beta Eta, -
Beta Iota. -
Beta Nu, -
Beta Sigma, - -
Beta Xi, -
Pittsburg Alumni Association,
Nebraska Alumni Association, -
Cleveland Alumni Association,
Texas Alumni Association,
- Iowa State College
- - Simpson College
- Vanderbilt University
- University of Mississippi
- - - Emory College
- University of Georgia
- University of the South
- De Pauw University
- University of Minnesota
University of Colorado
- Butler University
- University of Indiana
- Lehigh University
- - - - University of Virginia
- - Tuftls College
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
- - - - Tulane University
- Pittsburg, Pa
- Omaha, Neb
BETA ETA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1883.
'Nkembers in Faoulfy,
ALBERT J. SCIIUMACIIICR. KENDRIC C. BADCOUR.
Y Gradual! members.
MAX VVEST, '90. . FRED II. GILMAN, '90,
GUSTAI-' A. CIIILGRENF' GEORGE D. HEAD. LYMAN L. PIERCE. PAUL E. KENYON.
EDWIN J. B.kTClIELDER.+ JUs'1'us M. I-IOGELAND. IIERER L. IIAR'1'l.EY.
FRANK H. BARNEY. PORTER J. NEFF. WILLIAM S. A.RERNE'1'1n'. RALPH J. SENVALL.
FRANK A. GUTTERSON. .HAROLD J. RICHARDSON. '
J. W. BIAUCKI, K.
C. E. TIIAYER, 0.
Jour: S. CRoMuu-1, A.
JOHN H. RARE, df.
D. R. HIIJISEE, K.
S. B. HOWARD, 0.
'Changed to Medical D6I7lll'l'llll'llt.
M. V. LI'1"1'LE, K. '
JUDSON L. Wlclcs, 0.
H. C. BAKER, M.
G. C. ANDREWS, B II
C. E. BREWSTER, A.
W. B. AUGIR, K.
DAVID MORGAN, B.
J. T. CIIRISCRILLES, 0.
FRED C. Come, T.
HENRY S. SAYLOR. N.
C. G. VAN vVlGR'l', A.
ROBERT G. EVANS, 0.
WARNDCR, B Il.
A. B. NICIICDIALS, AP.
A. DE1u.GREN, A.
G. T. I'IALllER'l', 0.
C. J. TRAXLER, X.
F. S. A1sERNE'rRy. Bll
W11.r. W. DANN, BH.
W'ASlIING'l'0N AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, NVASIIINHTON, PA
Phi Rappa Psi.
HE true history of a fraternity-the spirit which ani-
mates its life and directs its activity, they purpose and
aims which warrant its existence-can be known only to the
initiated. What is able to be written as its history bears the
same relation to its true life, as the mile-posts to the journey.
At Washington and Jefferson College, in 1852, by Wm. H.
Letterman and Charles P. T. Moore, was founded the Phi
Kappa Psi Fraternity. Of its founders, Mr. Letterman after-
ward became U. S. Surgeon General, and Mr. Moore, Judge of
the West Virginia Supreme Court. Its steady growth since
that time, guided hy a conservative policy, has placed it to-
day in the first rank of truly national fraternities.
It has thirty-six. chapters, the last established being at
the University of West Virginia, whose petition was the only
one granted at the.last session of the G. A. C. The G. A. O.
is a convention of delegates from all the chapters, meeting
every two years andlalternating with the district conventions.
The year oi' 1891 is the year of the district conventions, the
delegates from the colleges in District IV, which includes the
University of Minnesota, meeting in Minneapolis on April lst
and 2nd. There are Alumni Associations at Chicago, Spring-
field, Cincinnati and the Twin Cities, the last named was
formed last year and is in a most flourishing condition.
A standing committee, composed of president and officers
of the general fraternity, holds the executive power.
The "Shield," a monthly magazine of fifty pages, is the
oilicial organ of the fraternity, and is supported by a thousand
subscribers. Other publications are the song-books, the Phi
Kappa .Psi waltzes, and the catalogues of membership. The
next catalogue will contain the names of six thousand mem-
The Hon. John P. Rhea, elected by the G. A. C., held last
year, is now president of the fraternity. Many other noted
names appear on the rolls and reflect their lustre upon Phi
Kappa Psig among these are Charles Sumner, Carl Shurz,
Gov. Foralcer, Robert Burdette, James Whitcomb Riley, Rev.
Robert Lowry, Brig. Gen. H. S. Bingham, Brig. Gen. John
P. Jones, S. R. Peters, M. C., and many others of national
'Phi Rappa Psi.
FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1852.
D IST!! I CT I.
Pennsylvania Beta, ----
Pennsylvania Gamma, -
Pennsylvania Epsilon, - -
Pennsylvania Eta, - -
New York Alpha, -
New York Beta, -
New York Delta, -
New York Epsilon, ----
DIST lllU'l' I I.
Virginia Alpha, ----
'Virginia Beta, -
Virginia Gamma, -
West Virginia Alpha,
Maryland Alpha, -
- Washington and Jetierson College
- Allegheny College.
Franklin and Marshall College
- Hobart College
- Madison University
University ol' Virginia
Washington and Lee University
- - Hampden-Sidney College
University oi' West Virginia
- - Johns Hopkins University
District of Columbia Alpha, - Columbian College
Pittsburg Alumni Association,
Cincinnati Alumni Association.
Springfield Alumni Association,
Chicago Alumni Association,
- Pittsburg, Pa
- Cincinnati, Ohio.
- Chicago, llls
South Carolina Alpha, - - University of South Carolina
Mississippi Alpha, - - - University oi' Mississippi
Ohio Beta, -
Wisconsin Al ah
California Alpha, -
Twin City Alumni Association,
New York Alumni Association,
Ohio Wesleyan University
- Wittenberg College
- - Wooster University
- Ohio State University
De Pauw University
Indiana State University
- Wabash College
- University ol' Michigan
University of Wisconsin
- - - Beloit College
- University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
- University of Kansas
University of the Pacific
- Minneapolis, Minn
- - New York, N. Y
Philadelphia Alumni Association, Philadelphia, Pa
Cleveland Alumni Association, - - Cleveland, Ohio
BYRON H. TIAIEERLAIIE.
JAMES E. BORNCAMP.
CARL S. PATTEE.
J. P. REA.
GEORGE P. WII.SON.
W. P. MOKEE.
J. P. LANSING.
F. R. HUIIACIIEII.
L. L. LONGIIRAIIE.
L. A. HUNTOON.
J. E. WARE.
Phi Rappa Psi.
MINNESOTA BETA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1888.
TIIEODURE G. SOARES. JOSEPII O. JOROENS. CHRISTIAN P. LOAIAIEN
BIILTON D. PURDY. .
BIKES. JOIIN W. GRAVES. GEORGE TUNELI..
JAMES C. DALE. IIALSEY W. WILSON. FLLOYD W. THINGS.
WARREN M. HORNER. ALFRED B. CONNAELE. DAVID R. BUIIIIANII.
LEWIS P. LORD.
Resident Mem bers.
F. N. DARROW.
W. R. WA1'SON.
M. B. DAVIDSON.
S. P. FERREE.
W. D. GRAY.
W. S. DWINNEI..
JOSEPH H. PRIOR.
W. .H. HA LLOWELII.
G. W. M. PITAIAN.
H. D. IRWIN.
C. L. STUART.
W. A. EGO LESTON.
B. F. LUAI.
II. P. BAILEY.
W. R. TRIQOS.
EUOENI-2 M. DAY.
HARLEY G. BUNIINELI..
H. W. BENTON.
H. O. PIIILLII-S.
0. T. CONGER.
A. C. FINNEY. .
H. D. DICKINSON.
C. R. CAMERON.
MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OIIIU.
HE Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami Uni-
versity, in 1855, by Thomas C. Bell, James P. Caldwell,
Daniel W. Cooper, Benj. P. Runkle, Frank II. Scobey, Isaac
M. Jordan and Wm. L. Lockwood.
All the founders, except Mr. Lockwood, had been mem-
bers of Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon. This chapter
had been formed some three years previous by men who had
been members of the parent chapter of Phi Delta Theta. In
1855 the A K E chapter was composed of twelve members:
they disagreed upon some point- in college politics, and, after
one or two stormy meetings, as they were equally divided and
the matter could not be settled, the six who became the
founders of Sigma Chi resigned from the chapter, as the other
six had obtained possession of the charter, seal, records and
paraphernalia of the chapter. The foundation of a new fra-
ternity was at once determined upon, and Lockwood was
associated with themselves in the new enterprise. The young
society was at first called the Sigma Phi, but soon after its
establishment the constitution and other documents of the
parent chapter were stolen, and its secrets being thus divulged,
its name was changed to Sigma Chi, and a new ritual and
constitution were prepared.
All of the southern chapters were killed by the war, and
only those at the University of Virginia and University of
Mississippi were reorganized. Many were also killed by anti-
fraternity laws. The chapters at Bucknell, Wabash and
Beloit were formed from local societies.
The Purdue chapter was the means of bringing the ques-
tion of faculty opposition to the fraternities to a judicial
determination, and its long struggle with the college author-
ities and its final triumph form a most interesting chapter in
the history of fraternities.
Several chapters own their own houses, other chapters are
preparing to build or have fundslaccuinulating for that pur-
pose, and a number occupy rented houses.
A unique feature in the history of Sigma Chi, and one
which has no parallel in the records of other fraternities, was
the existence during the war of a chapter in a brigade of the
Confederate army. flt was called the "Constantine Chapter,"
and was organized by several Sigma Chi comrades for the pur-
pose of perpetuating the fraternity in the South during the
most intense period of the war. lt made few initiations, was
never otllcially chartered by the fraternity, and became inact-
ive upon the disbanding of the army.
The alumni of the fra.ternity have formed graduate chap-
ters at Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Chicago, Springfield, Ohio,
Montgomery, Lafayette, Ind., Washington, D. C., and New
A new catalogue of the fraternity has just been issued,
containing the best features of modern catalogues, and is
handsomely illustrated with photographs of the buildings of
the institutions in which the chapters are located.
The journal of the fraternity, called the "Sigma Chi,"
has been issued since 1881.
The colors are blue and gold.
Among the more prominent members are Gov. .l. T. Ham-
ilton, of Illinois, Lieut. Gov. T. A. Hanna, of Indiana: Hon.
J. J. Platt, Consul at Cork: J. N. Newman, Secretary of State
of Ohiog Wm. R. Meyers. Secretary of State of Mississippi,
Congressmen W. G. Stahlnecker, E. C. Venable, John H.
O'Neall, Geo. W. Cooper, J. M. Jordang Morrison Munford, of
the "Kansas City Times," Harry S. New, of the "Indian-
apolis Journalg" President John H. Harris, of Bucknell Uni-
versityg Judge Wm. F. Elliot, of Indianag Michael W. Jacobs,
of Harrisburg, Pa., Isaac M. Jordan, of Cinclnnatig Chauncey
B. Ripley and Alfred Taylor, of New Yorkg John T. Dicker-
son, Secretary of the World's Fair'Commission, and Edgar L.
Wakeman, the traveler and author.
Psi, - -
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY. 1855.
- - Wooster University
- Ohio Wesleyan University
Washington and Lee University
- University of Mississippi
- Pen nsylvania College.
- Bucknell University
University of Indiana.
- De Pauw University.
- Dickinson College. ,
- Roanoke College
- - Hanover College.
- University of 'Virginia
- Northwestern University.
- Purdue University.
- - Wabash College
- - Centre College.
Alpha Phi, - - -
Zeta Psi, -
Sigma Sigma, -
Alpha Beta, -
Alpha Zeta, -
Alpha Nu, -
Alpha Chi. -
Alpha Pi, -
Alpha Rho, -
Alpha Sigma, -
Alpha Tau, -
- Cornell L
In i versity.
University oi' Cincinnati
- University of Michigan
Hampden Sidney College
University of California
- - - University of Ohio
Stevens' Institute of Technology
- - University of Nebraska
Mass. Institute of Technology
- - - - Beloit College
Illinois Wesleyan University
- - University of Wisconsin
- University olf Texas
University of Kansas
- - Albion College
- -- Lehigh University
- - University of Minnesota
University of North Carolina
University of Southern California
ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER, ESTABLISH
Alt'l'IIlTR H. Clll71N.'II. Ar.1:Er:'1' A. Domus. EDWARD B. GAEDINEH. HARRY G. GEARIIARI
Rox' W. Squlm-:s. IIIRAM P. H0x"r. XVAIIREN M. DODGE.
ltosmm I'. VVARD. W11,1:E1: TowNsEND. JAMES C. EATON. JAMES C. GEGGIE.
FRED ll. liomulor.'1'nAUs. W. M. UONNABLE, Alpha Pi. ROBERT P. LEWIS, Delta Chi
M. EATON, A II. H. P. CAMDEN, A M.
E. C. I-IELM, P. .l. W. CUNNINGIIAM, I'.
M. L. IIOFFMAN, A. C. II. ENDEETON, E.
F. P. WEADON, E. J. F. GEORGE, E.
T. K. ALEXANDER, E 2. U. B. LEWIS, A A.
R. K. HONEY, Z. WM. MCGno1:'1'Y, H 0.
C. G. REYNOLDS, B.
SYDNEY WA'1'SON, sz.
Il. W. WILDEIR, K .K
C. P. WILEY, T.
F. G. STRUNG, A X.
. M. IQENNEDY, A X.
. H. GERRY, A E.
. II, HOYT, A E.
F. COFFIN, A E.
D. MEI!CHAN'l', A X.
62 .' F'
PAUW l7NlVl'ZRSl'1'Y, GHEISN 1'AS'l'I,lC, I
Kappa Alpha Theta.
APPA ALPHA THETA, the first Greek-letter society
for women, was founded at the old Indiana Asbury of
Greencastle, the De Pauw University of to-day.
January 27, 1870, the date of its establishment, was in the
pioneer days of co-education at De l'auw, when women in col-
lege were frowned upon by fellow-studen ts and faculty.
The society, founded to meet this opposition, settled the
question of woman's ability to hold her place in the Univers-
ity and hastened her admission to its honors and advantages.
The founders and charter members were Mrs. B M. Ham-
ilton, nec Lockeg Mrs. Alice O. Brant, nec Allen: Mrs. Jennie
Shaw, nee Fitch, and Mrs. Bettie Lindsley, ace Tipton.
They were advised and assisted by Dr. John Locke. lfrof.
of Mathematics, and Dr. John C. Redpath, the historian.
The government of the Fraternity is vested in a Grand
Chapter, composed of one member l'rom each chapter, with
Alpha as the permanent head of the order. The secretary-
ship is held by the chapters in turn, at present by Epsilon.
The convention meets biennially: the next one will be held
July, 1891, with Lambda. at Burlington, Vt.
The fraternity colors are black and gold, the Ilower black
pansy with gold center. -
The publications are a biennial catalogue, a song book,
and a quarterly journal, the "Kappa Alpha Theta." The
publishing chapter is Upsilon.
Kappa Alpha Theta enters none but institutions of high
rank, and admits only regular students and members of the
faculty. There are no sub rose chapters. The membership
roll numbers about l.l00, and includes among its names:
Alice F. Palmer, Ex-President Wellesley.
Anna Dickinson. A
Louise ll. Stowell, Professor of Microscopy in University
Helen Watterson, Assit Editor " New York Sun."
Carrie Pepper, "Associated Pressf'
Eva Corell, Ph. B., Professor Greek in Wooster.
Katharine Koman, Professor History in Wellesley.
Kate M. Edwards, Professor Greek in Wellesley.
Alice M. Atkinson, 1'rofessor Latin in Swathmore.
Grace W. Soper, Literary Editor "Boston Journal.
Mary E. B. Roberts, Professor History in Wellesley.
Ida Henderson, who occupies a responsible position on the
Beta, - -
Mn, - -
Rappa Alpha Theta.
FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY. 1870.
De Pauw University
University of Indiana
University of Illinois
University of Kansas.
- Alleghany College
University of Southern California
- - - - Albion College
- University of Nebraska
- Northwestern University
- University of the Pacific
- Syracuse University
- University of Wisconsin
University of California
Rappa Alpha Theta.
UPSILON CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1889.
undergraduate mem bers.
DORA M. Gl"l'IIRI19l. MARY E. K1cml'.
' ANNA L. Glwllmm.
IIELEN H. Toxins.
G1f:n'1'l:L'm-1 Gmns. INIARY C, Spfrrn,
'Lovnsxc G. XVAIIIWIERS.
Hmumcw .TAuKsoN. . ALICE PAHODIE.
JIGSSIE SMITH, 1'l1-mlgml.
T1cM1'I.1c XVEST, B. 1ll+:r.1cN Conslsn, I. CARRIE P
Mus. MARIQN Wrr.Lm'1', A V
Mus. ELLA BIERIIILI., II. CA'1'In+:mN1c COMl"OR'l', Y
- MINNll'1 A. .Rmxvonn
Lll.r.us M. MARTIN.
Iml.L, II. Mus. IWARY Cmzslsn, I.
Jmssm NICOL, T W
Mus. A. BALDWIN, I.
BIIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO.
1 Jo, 1
' E JN
. YY ,
I w Wy. -
, 1. ,
I .Ibis ff'
'gf' If .
4' .I mn:
Beta 'Theta Pi.
OUNDED at Miami University, Oxl'ord, Ohio, in 1839,
with an expressed purpose of extending to all the other
great educational institutions of' the country. The originator
pf thewidea was John R. Knox, known to all Betas as i'Pater
1 lleta Theta Pi has active undergraduate chapters in fifty-
mne colleges and universities, and maintains strong alumni
chapters in eighteen large cities. Its prosperity has steadily
increased for fifty years, until to-day it is the typical Amer-
ican college organizationg national in its influence, promoting
education, uniting cultivated men for worthy motives and
improving humanity by its principles. in 1879 the Alpha
Sigma Chi, and in 1889 the Mystical Seven united with ,lieta
Theta Pi, in each instance the alumni of the uniting fratern-
ity being received into f'ull membership.
Down to 1884 the chapters were universally known by their
Greek names. But, at that time, owing to the constantly
increasing roll of the fraternity. the Greek names were rele-
gated to a second place, and the chapters are now known by
the names of the colleges with which they are connected.
The fraternity IS incorporated under the laws of Ohio, its
board of directors, composed of alumni members, meeting in
Cincinnati monthly. The fraternity maintains a summer
resort at "Wooglin," on Lake Chautauqua. where it owns a
large plot of ground surrounding a handsome club-house,
around which are grouped cottages built by its members. The
conventions of the fraternity have been held at Wooglin for
several years past, with much satisfaction.
The Amherst, De Pauw and Michigan chapters own valu-
able houses, and many of the chapters are accumulating bulld-
ing funds. Since 1872 a monthly magazine, the "Bela Theta
Pi," with a mg? literarystandard, has been published, and
recently the " vstic Messenger," a secret monthly, has been
successful. Catalogues of the members have been issued at
intervals of about ten years, a revision being in preparation
at the present time. The song-book of the fraternity was first
published in 1865, followed by six subsequent editions.
The regular badge of the fraternity is a Grecian shield
, . '
with eight concave sides, bearing on a field of black enamel
a diamond encircled by a wreath of gold, above which are
three starsg below are the letters B 0 ll, and beneath the init-
ials, the date of foundation in Greek numerals. There is an
authorized secondary badge, and a monogram pin is some-
times worn. The colors are light shades of pink and blue.
The flag is a field of blue displaying three stars, arranged at
the angles ofa triangle enclosing a red rose, and with a border
panel of white, the latter color out of compliment to the
Mystical Seven. The flower of the fraternity is the rose, each
chapter selecting an individual variety. The total member-
ship of the fraternity is about 7.500.
Among the prominent members of the fraternity are Ex-
Vice-President Colfax: .lustices Harlan, Matthews, Woods
and Brewer, of the United States Supreme Court: United
States Senators Voorhees, Latham, Morton, Mcllill, Booth,
Matthews, Brown, McDonald and Quzgg Congressmen Spring-
er, Wilson, Dodds, Upson, Hoffman, lark, Hanna, de Motte,
Matson. Marshall, Crittenden. McLean, Pierce, Newberry,
Armstrong, Wise. Bynum, Fuller, Glover, McDill, Latham,
Paine. Porter, Clements, Galloway, Brown, McDonald,
Coburn, Becker. Allen, Hitt, McCormack, Pugsley, Elliot,
I-loward, Hall, Tucker and Edmunds, Confederate Congress,
Marshallg Harlan and Noble, Secretaries of the Interiorg I-litt,
Assistant Secretary of Stateg Paine and Hall, Commissioners
of Patents, T.C. Mendenhall, Superintendent of the Coast
Survey, United States Ministers Coggesshall Marshall, Cum-
back, Terrell, Magee, Porter, Governors Hardin, Brown,
Crittenden Francis, Morton, Porter, Latham, Booth, Harvey,
Bennett, Hoadl , Elbert, Matthews, Nance and Beaver.
Among College I-ilresidents there have been Reid, Bishop, Mc-
Cabe, Fisher, Laws, Young, Scott, Mcllwaine Hepburn,
Bascom Linex, Hirst, Scovel,Sims, Harlan.Venablesg Martin,
of the lmperial University of China, and Mendenhall, for-
merly of the imperial University of Japan: etc., etc.
Beta Eta, -
Mu Epsilon, - - - -
Beta Delta, -
Beta Theta, -
Nu, - -
Phi, - -
Eta Beta, -
Phi Alpha, -
Xi, - -
Mu, - -
Beta Beta, -
Beta Theta Pi.
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1839.
- - - - Harvard University
- - - - Brown University
- Boston University
Maine State College
- Amherst College
- Wesleyan University
- Stevens Institute of Technology
- - - Cornell University
- St. Lawrence University
- - Colgate College
- - Union College
- - - Columbia College
- - - Syracuse University
- - - Dickinson College
' - - Johns Hopkins University
- University of Pennsylvania
- - Pennsylvania State College
- - Hampden-Sidney College
- University of North Carolina
- - University of Virginia
- - - Richmond College
- - - Davidson College
- - Randolph-Macon College
- - - - - Center College
- - Cumberland University
- University ot Mississippi
- Vanderbilt University:
- University of Texas.
Beta Nu, -
Beta Kappa, -
Beta, - -
Psi, - -
Alpha Gamma, -
Alpha Eta, -
Alpha Lambda, -
Beta Alpha, -
Theta Delta, -
Tau, - -
Chi, - -
Alpha Beta, -
Alpha Pi, -
DlS'l'RIC'l' V I.
- - Miami University
University of Cincinnati
- - University of Ohio
Western Reserve University
- Washington-Jefferson Uni versity
Ohio Wesleyan University
- - Bethany College
- Wittenberg College
- - Kenyon College
- - Ohio University
- - De Pauw University
- University of Indiana
- University of Michigan
- Wabash University
- - i 'Hanover College
- - KnoxUniversity
- - - BeloitCollege.
- University of Iowa
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Wisconsin
University of Minnesota
DIS'l'RlC'1' IX. '
- Westminster College
- University of Kansas
University of California
- - Denver University
University of Nebraska
University of Missouri
M- U- ALIHNI U- M. B. CURRY, U. M. D. SIlU'1'TER, A H.
GEORGE P. IIUIIN
EDWARD S. AVER
DANIEL G. BEEIIE.
HARRY D. ALLEN, A B.
C. J. BACKUS, B H.
J. F. BAKER, F.
LEWIS BAKER, l'.
S. L. BAKER, ll.
J. N. BEARNES, 0.
GEORGE L. BECKER, A.
DUNNINI4 R. BISHOP, T.
AIIIIOT BLUNT, T.
D. R. BOYD. A A.
F. A. BRISTOL, A A.
D. W. BROWNELL, A Z.
V. S. CLARK, B II.
II. B. COOK, A ll.
A. B. COE, B A.
HENRY D. CULLEIC, A V.
Beta 'Theta Pi.
BETA PI CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1889.
Post Graduate Member.
VICTOR S. CLARK.
under' Graduate Members.
. IIORAOE R. ROBINSON, ILIIW Dopthj THOMPSON W. STOUT.
IIENHY B. AVERY. ACIIARLES W. FERREE.
Y. EDWARD C. BRADLEY. JAMES F. CORRETT.
TIIEODORE CLARK. ARTIIUR L. HELLIWELL.
IIAIIVEY OFFIOEII. JR. WILLIAM A. SMITII.
Resident mem bers.
J. B. DONALDSON, T.
C. W. ERERLEIN, A H.
A. C. EGELSTON, N.
ISAIAII FARIES. A.
WM. A. FOSTER, .I.
J. C. FIFIELD, A X.
.l. M. ITAWKS, P.
L. G. HAY, A.
WILLIABI IIARWOOD, A B.
JAMES T. HAZZARD, A.
F. O. HOLMAN. T.
C. B. HOLMES, G.
E. A. JAGUARD, A E.
T. N. JAYNE, A.
W. P. KIRKWOOD, A A.
SAM. KIRKWOOD, A A.
B. M. NICKAIG, A.
J. S. MCLIKIN, T.
JULIAN MIIALARD, A.
R. G. MO1iItISON, A B.
E. P. SMITH, A E.
H. L. SMITH, A Il.
C. L. SOMMERS, B H.
WM. T. SPRAOUE, E.
ROBERT C. PATTERSON, B I-1. A. E. STEVENS, B II.
L. W. PIERCE, A ll.
F. B. PIERSON, A A.
FRED A. PIER, ll.
A. O. POWELL, A H.
G. A. RENZ, II-.
MII.'l'ON REX, B II.
C. J. ROBERTSON, X.
J. A. SANFORD, K.
C. E. SAWYER, A II.
LEEDOM SHARP, -II.
F. S. SlIEI'PEllD,X.
ELISHA M. STEVENS, P
J. T. STOUT, P.
ITRELLES M. THOMAS, II
C. T. THOMPSON, A H
B. E. TRASK, B II.
C. T. WARREN.
H. W. WILLIABIS, A A
JOIIN WOODS, A.
W. M. WOODWARD, A B
H. T. WRIGH'1', X.
YA LEU UNI V ERSITY, NENV IIA VEN, CONN
Delta Rappo. Epsilon.
HE Fraternity of Delta Kappa Epsilon was f'ounded at
Yale College in 1844 by members of the Class of '46, The
society was organized in protest against the partiality of Psi
Upsilon and Alpha Delta Phi. The sequel showed well for
A K E, for six of her fifteen founders were among the chosen
'Len Commencement orators. l
Although the organization was at first -purely local, when
the opening for a branch at Bowdoin came, it was looked into
and approved. As has since been the general rule, member-
ship was here confined to no single class. After the establish-
ment of the branch at the College of New Jersey, in '45, in
view of probable future development, the branches were styled
chapters and placed on an equality with the 'I' fparenti chapter.
The first general convention of the fraternity was held at
New York in December, 1846. For the next few years affairs
were practically in the hands of the parent chapter. It '52
the second convention met at Bowdoin, the third was in the
year following at Yale. It was then that a permanent con-
vention organization was established. The seventh conven-
tion, held in '58, was styled the XIIIth, because held in the
thirteenth year of the fraternity, and this has governed the
designation of succeeding conventions.
In the early days, A K E was known as the Southerners'
Fraternity: and there was reason for this, for of the 180 South-
ern Greeks at Yale from '46 to '62, 93 were "Dekes," and of the
sixteen chapters of the fraternity which came into existence
from '46 to '52, eight were exclusively Southern in their mem-
bership, and six of the others far more so than their rivals.
The war, of course, brought death to the chapters in the
South, but of the thirteen then existing, six are now living
with new life. -
To-day A K E is usually classed as an Eastern Fraternity,
and if one is willing to count the Western and Southern col-
legies whefe she is represented Eastern in spirit, the statement
wi stanr .
Of late years the policy of extension has been very con-
servative: but two charters fd- E, 'SSL and T E, '90,i have been
granted since 1879.
ln 1882 the administration of the fraternity's affairs was
placed in the hands of "The Council of A K E." This body
was incorporated in 1884 by act of the New York legislature.
It is responsible for its actions to the general conventions of
A fraternity publication was first breached by the E fAm-
hersti chapter in 1847. Though the matter was repeated-ly
urged by the other chapters, it was not actively taken up till
1883, when "The,Quarterly," a magazine of 100 odd pages,
Nine of A K E's thirty-five chapters are now living in
houses of their own.
On the rolls of the fraternity are the names of many emi-
nent men: among them are: U. S. Minister Whitelaw Reid
and Ex-Minister Robert T. Lincoln, Gen. Francis A. Walker,
now at the head of the Massachusetts institute of Technology:
McMaster, the historian: W. T. Harris. of the f'Journal of
Slpeculative ,Philosophyg" Calvin S. Brice: Randall Gibson,
enry C. Lodgeg Theodore Roosevelt: Wayne MacVeaghg
Theodore Withrop: Julian I-Iawthorneg Burbank. the humor-
ist: publishers Holt, McClurg, Mifliin and Putnam: Keep and
Kellogg, the authors of classical text-books, and Chas. J. Brush,
of electric light fame. Better known in Minnesota are Sen-
ator Washburn, Congressman Dunnell, Judge Stearns, Judge
Vanderburgh, and our own President Cyrus Northrop.
A noteworthy line of development, and one in which
A K E has achieved peculiar success, is that of alumni organ-
ization. The New York club has almost a national reputa-
tion, and is known as the best of New York's social clubs.
From the first the aim of Delta Kappa Epsilon has been
brotherhood, and its spirit is best expressed in its open motto:
U Knpoliev flimoi a'eI"-"From the heart friends forever."
Delta Rapper Qpsilon.
FOUNDED AT YALE, 1844.
' Gbapfer Roll.
- Yale University
- Colby University.
- Amherst College.
- - Brown University.
University of Mississippi
University of North Carolina
- University of Virginia
- Miami University
- - Dartmouth College
Kentucky Military Institute
- - - - Middlebury
University of Michigan
- - Williams College
T E, - - - Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
- La Fayette College
- - - Hamilton
- - - Colgate College
College of City of New York
- - - - - Rochester
- Rutgerls College
De Pauw University
- - - Wesleyan University
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
- - - - Adelbert College
- Cornell University
' - Columbia College
Uniyerslty of California
- - - Trinity College
- - - - - - University of Minnesota
CYRUS NlJ1i'1'1Ili0l'. III.
NEWTON H. WlNC1IEI.1.,f1.
ALDEN J. 12I.E'I'IIEN, JR.
EI.oN O. IIUN'I'INI,I'I'oN.
NVALIIACE H. DAvIs.
CYRITS NOlt'l'I1liOP, JR.
WILLIAM ALDEN, 0.
REV. DAVID .I. BURRELL,'1'.
WILLIS BENNER, -II.
ICBDWARD SROWN, II.
IIARLES . oNAN'I-, E.
ALIIERT C. COBB, B.
Amos II. CARI'EN'I'ER, II,
CHARLES CHASE, E.
SIDNEY H. SOULE, A X.
F. M. WHEEIIEIQ, A X.
C. E. PURDY, A X.
F. W. FISKE, 2.
W. F. CLANG, 2.
FREDERIUR T. PEET, Ib.
Delta Rappa E-Epsilon.
PHI EPSILON CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1889.
Fr-afres in Faoultate.
IIEDRGE E. IWCLEAN, E. WILLIAM R. I'IOAG, III E. HARRY P. JIIDSIIN, E.
CHARLES A. WILLARD, II. MAX P. VANDER IIIIRUII, II- E. AIIRAIIAAI 13. GATES, E.
Io'I"1', I2 X. CHARLES II. 1IuN'I'ER, Ii ll.
Fratres in universifate.
WILLIAM W. IIARAIDN. JOHN E. MERRILL. ERNEST A. NIDRERSIIN.
FIVICR-,':'IAx'l' 13. KIRK. EDWIN J. KRAI-'I"I'.
" A'1893. Q
WALTER S. DAVIS. GEORGE P. IVIICRRILL
EIIIIENI-I L. PA'I"rERsoN. WAl.'l'14I1i O. SmII'I'II.
WVILLIAJI G. GALE. .IOIIN F. MUIJDNALD. .IIIIIN W. TIImIAs.
,ln Icyis Collegio.
STIINE. ' RIPLEY 11. IIROWRR.
CARL TAY I.oR.
Fratres in urbe.
ALLAN P. WELD, X.
M. F. SCOFIELD, B II.
F. H. ScoIfIELD, B II.
FRANK SHAW, AP.
S'I'EI'HEN R. WILIIAIID, ll.
W. W. BRADLEY, ll.
LUCIAN SwIF'I', JR., 0.
REUIIEN H. TORRY, III.
WAI. D. WASHIIURN, 0.
WM. D. WASIIIIURN, JR., III.
C. I-1. WHEELER, E.
PRENTISS M. WOUDMAN. E.
E. F. WAI'I'1-1. M.
HENRY S. PIIE'I"I'EPLAcE, l'l.
EDWARD M. SPAIILDINII, III E.
DOUGLAS A. FISKE, 'I' E.
WILLIIXBI B. BEIIII, II- E.
L. D. WRIaH'I', 0.
gIIAs. E.MVANDERIsURaII, I1-.
ASSIUS . 'ERGUSON 0.
SAMUEL S. FAILIES, E.,
BUILT L. SACRE, III E.
EDWARD W. SPO'1"l'SWOOD, II-
GI-IORIIE T. KING, III E.
CHARLES E. SAVAGE, Ib E.
EDAIIIND O. I'IOVEY,'1'.
D. B. JACKSON, 0 X.
CHARLES S. .1 ELLY, III.
ANDREW S. KEYS, E.
WILLIAM M. KINCAID, E
WILLIAM P. MORGAN, H.
LEANDER O. MEIQIQIABI, I
E. DAVID W. MlJltll1SON,'1'.
HERBERT L. Moonv, III.
CIIAS. W. MDQRE, 2.
PA'l'RICli H. GUNCKLE, K S I-I X.ELMER F. MARSH, dn
ALIIER1' HAR'I'zI-LLL, A X.
IIERIIEWI' G. RICHARDSON, III
GEO. R. DIERRILL, E.
WILLIAM 1-1. H1NCK1,E,'1'.
I E I" FE R SON COL LEU IC, PENN
Phi ammo. Delta.
HI GAMMA DELTA was founded at Jefferson College,
Pa., in 1848. With six members the original chapter
quietly, but zealously, entered upon the work 'of building up
the fraternity. The task was, indeed, a great one, but let the
record of subsequent- events show how poorly or how well it
has been performed. ,
A glance at the history of the order will reveal not only
the fact that great difficulties have been overcome. but that
a degree of progress has been reached, which, we trust, has
made Phi Gamma Delta not an unwelcome member of the
great brotherhood of College Fraternities. The majority of
students at .Jefferson College in l84S, were Southerneis, conse-
quently the Southern States were the first to be entered for
the formation of new chapters. Soon they began to spread
into the Central and Western States. and gradually obtained
footholds in the Middle States and in New England. Before
the war, seventeen chapters had been founded. Two were
established during the war. Of the six chapters, whose mein-
bers died on the field of battle, the greater part have been
Since 1866, forty-fourchapters have been founded. Oi' the
whole number established before, during, or since the war,
forty are now active, and are so distributed that the fraternity
is represented in every quarter of the Union. In 1868, the
executive head was transferred from Alpha Chapter in
Pennsylvania, and vested in a Grand Chapter at New York
city. This chapter has power only during the recesses of the
general yearly convention, for the government of the fraternity
is essentially democratic
The official organ is the "Phi Gamma Delta Quarterly."
From the original six, so steadily has the membership grown,
that now, the number of those who wear the Royal Purple is
Among these are many widely known in politics, law,
religion and literature. William C. Geodlove, ex-Minister to
Belgium 1 U. S. Senator Vance, of North Carolina: Hon. John
F. Follett, of Ohio: John P. Blair, of Pennsylvania: Judge
Mitchell and E. M. Wilson, of Minnesota, Rt. Rev. William
E. McLaren, Bishop of Illinois, Col. T. W. Higginsong Maurice
Thompson: Dr. John C. Ridpath: Gen. Lew Wallace.
Phi Gamma Delta.
FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE.184B.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. H,
- - - - - Yale University. E,
- - - College City New York. 0 A, -
- Columbia College. A. A. -
- Q - Colgate University. E A,
- - - - Cornell University. O. A, -
- Washington and Jefferson College. Pj A,
- - - Bucknell University. Z,
- - - Pennsylvania College. A, -
- Allegheny College. T,
E. A, Muhlenberg College. 'l', - -
E A, - - Lafayette College. A. A,
B. X, - - Lehigh University. 'l' A,
E, - University of North Carolina. A. 'l',
B. A, - - - Roanoke College. M. E,
A A, Hampden-Sidney College. N. -
E 0, Pennsylvania State College. K. T, -
K. A, - University of Georgia. ll A, -----
P. X, - Richmond College. Z. fb, ----
A E, ------- University of California.
Delta, - Chattanooga, Tenn. Eta, -
Ebsilon, - - Columbus, Ohio. Theta, -
Zeta, - - Kansas City, Mo. Delta Club,
- Wittenberg College
Ohio Wesleyan University
- Denison University
- A tlelbert College
- Ohio State University
- Wooster University
Indiana State University
- De Pauw U niversity
- - Hanover College
- - Wabash College
Illinois Wesleyan University
- - - Knox College
- University of Michigan
University of Minnesota
- - - Bethel College
University of Tennessee
- University of Kansas
William Jewell College
- - Williamsport, Pa
138 E. 49th street, New York
Phi amma elfa..
MU SIGMA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1890.
undergrad uafe 'Nh-:m bers.
CHARLES E. GUTIIRIE. WILLIAM A. JACKSON.
AR'r11UR W. SELDVER. JAMES M. W.u.Ls.
"HARRY Co'1"1'oN. JouN D. GUTURIE. AR'1'11UR E. HUNTINDTON.
ROBERT L. JACKSON. JAMES E. PHILLIPS.
GEORGE L. Hl7N'1'ING'1'0N.
LESLIE G. FULLER. LESTER J. FULLER. EDNVARD A. Slr.1sERs'1'EIN. SELDEN CRoCKET'r.
11. P. LEWIS. L. H. KENNEDY. L. H. RICHARDSON, R. H. 1NIA1'1.E. LAwsoN A. REINEKING
H. F. HUNT. W1r.1D.1AM F. GRAVES.
, N. M. BARNES. Il. G. KIMHLE. FRANK L. BATCIIELDEII.
NVILLIAMS COLLEGE, WI'LT,IAMS'l'OWN, MASS
HE Delta llpsilou Fraternity was organized as the Social
Fraternity at Williams College in the fall of 1834, being
composed of ten members from each of the three lower classes.
This movement was in the nature of a revolt from the over-
bearing and tyrannical conduct of the fraternities then repre-
sented at Williams. The fraternity was not only organized
for social but for literary purposes as well, the latter feature
has been very prominent, and, even down to the present day,
has remained one of the most distinctive features of the
society. The founders were men of profound convictions.
They believed that oneis life work is of infinite importance,
and they earnestly sought the largest preparation for it. They
were a class of men who believed in closer companionship,
higher aims, and believed that secret societies, calculated to
destroy the harmony of college and to create distinctions, not
founded upon merit. Overtures were made to similar organi-
zations in several other institutions, and in 1847 the anti-
secret confederation was organized. 'lt was not until 1858
that the organization became known as the Delta Upsilon
Fraternity, and that the present beautiful badge of the
fraternity was adopted. The motto of the fraternity is,
"Dlkaia Upotheca 1" or, "Justice our Foundation," and the
record of its members shows what a powerful influence these
principles have exerted in the moulding of character. Her
old stand of anti-secrecy has developed into one of non-secrecy
and privacy, while on the other hand Delta lTpsilon's influence
in the Greek letter world has caused the other fraternities to
approach nearer the standard which she has set.
The policy of the fraternity is conservative, only institu-
tions of the first rank being entered. and then only with
apparent surety of good relative position. There are now
twenty-six active chapters, located in the best institutions
east and west. Its membership is one of the largest of Greek
letter societies, numbering about six thousand, and having
over six hundred under graduate members. There are ten
alumni associations, and. in addition, occasional reunions are
held in Washington, Ithaca, Albany, Cincinnati and other
cities. This shows the active interest taken by the alumni
in the society's welfare. The number of prizes and honors
secured by its undergraduate members has won for the
fraternity an enviable reputation among other similar organi-
zations. The crest of the fraternity consists of a shield
bearing the monogram Delta Upsilon. surmounted bya helmet
and flanked by wreaths, bearing the names of the chapters.
Many fraternities elect, as honorary members, persons
who have attained renown, in order to make a strong alumni
showing, but unwritten law has forbidden such a course on
the part of .Delta Upsilon. The following list of some promi-
nent alumni, while not pretending to include all who have
brought fame to themselves and to the fraternity, will give
some idea of the character of the alumni :
.President James A. Garfield, Secretary of War Proctor,
Attorney General Miller: Daniel S. Lamont, Senator J. S.
Morrill. of Vermont, J. C. Caldwell, ex-Minister to Uruguay,
Hon. H. S. Beattie, ex-Surveyor of Port of New York, Hon. -L.
E. K napp, Governor of Alaska, Hon. Wm. Bross, of Illinois,
I-lon. Austin Blair, of Michigan: ex-Governor Sterns, of Florida.
Among Congressmen-S. E. Payne, H. B. Smith, B. A. Willis,
J. S. Smart, of New York, Rockwell and Loring, of Massachu-
setts: Powers, of Maine, and Sperry, of Connecticut, G. lx.
Gilbert, U. S. Geologist, and other public oliicers. Chief
Justice Stephen J. Fields, Hon. David A. Wells. The follow-
ing Presidents of Colleges-Atherton, of Dickenson, Tatabe,
of Tokio Japan, Andrews of Brown, Jordan, of Indiana,
Snow, of kansas, Haydn, of ,Western Reserve, Ex-Presidents,
Landon, of Union, and Robinson, of Brown University: Rev.
Drs. Armitage, Faunce and McLauren, New York: Gifford
and Gritlis, ol' Boston, Pierson, of Philadelphia, S. W. Dyke,
the distinguished divorce law reformer, Rev. Dr. J. H. Strong,
author of " Our Country 1" Judge C. C. Nott, of Washington,
D. C.: Wn1. Dodge Porter: James 0'Connor, of the "Post-
Express ," Judge Bartlett Trlppi of South Dakota, Drs. Her-
rick, of Cleveland, Haddon, of ew York: Thayer, of Boston,
Talcott, of Middletown, N. Y., Rosslter Johnson, Henry R.
Waite, Homer Greene, Wm. Swinton, author of numerous
text books, Profs. Olney, the mathematician, Bowne, of
Boston University, Spring, of Williams, State Superintendent
of Education D. L. lxiehle, of Minnesota, and many others.
De Pauw University,
New Xork Delta Upsilon Club,
Minnesota Alumni Association,
Cleveland Delta Upsilon Club,
FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1834.
- Rutgers College,
University of City of New York,
Rochester Alumni Association.
Chicago Delta Upsilon Club,
Syracuse Alumni Association,
Buffalo Delta Upsilon Club.
University of Michigan.
University of Wisconsin,
University of Pennsylvania
'University of Minnesota.
Rhode Island Alumni Association,
Garfield Club of Western New England,
New England Delta Upsilon Club,
MINNESOTA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED MAY
Members in the Faculty.
C1fRIs'1'ol'111f:R W. I'1Al.l., M'y, '71, Joi-IN G. MooR1c,Cur., '73, EUGENE E. MCDF1l!lI0'1"l', N W 81
- 1891. Y
GEORGE A. CLARK. VVALTEIK A. Cu0wl4:N. ALBERT' W. S'1'ACx'. JAMES E. CARROTI
AR'1'nUic E. COVELI.. B1-:NJAMIN F. CLARK. .l. H. ILKNDALL.
Q 1893. 1
EUGENE DIEDLEY. FRANK W. Ll'1AVI'l"1'. AL1s1sR'r C. ,KNUDSON. FRANK W. Sl'RlNlil'IR. .lo1iN W. PMVELL
Tmcvon ARN1c'r'1'. .l1f:NNiNus C. Ll'1'z1-:Nu1':RG. Flucnmluczic W. Su'RA'1'1ucRN
OLE K. WILSON. Ar.m1:R'1' W. SHAW.
WILLIAM A. H14:A4:u. ROLLIN E. CU'l"l'S. OSCAR K. RICHARDSON. FRANK .l. BRAIIEC.
, Resident Members.
REV. WM. Asmmnrz, Jr., Hr., '70. REV, T. H. 11'ucl.D. Br., 'T0. H. M. PARKER, M'y,, '80,
SOLON ARMSTRONG, Wes., '56 DR. J. G. GRANT, Maul., 'S6. F. K. 1'RA'r'1', Br., '77,
E. 14. BARNES, Cor., '88, Pnoif. GREEK. G, A. PETRI, Minn., '90,
L. H. BATc:1114:LDRR, M'y., '74 REV. J. B. ,HiNuif:i.Y, Am., '77, C. E. ROUNDS, Am., '83,
DR. E. E. BARNUM. I-I. W. IIAwi.1cx', Mich., '84, Rlcv. S. J. Romans, Run., '
JNO. T. BAx'1'ER,"Wms., '88, REV. W. A. JAMES, Wins.. '62, REV. J. H. SCUTT, Ro., '71,
C. H. CHILDS, Mich., '82, ' Picolf. 11. L. limiinic, 1Iauu'l., '61, C. N. SMITH, Mich., '83.
W. B, C1IAMmf:RLAlN, Mich., '84, D. W. KNOWi.'l'0N, Col., '83, C. G. S'1'1f:1cL1-1, M'y., '60,
F. L. CnEs'rNU'r, Mm'., '79, REV. H. li. LEONARD, N. W., '89. A. J. TiwEsD1f:i.L, Col., '84,
F. E. CORNER, Mau-., '87, W. D. fl'r.AN'1', Mich., '91, J. M. Tr1oM1'soN, Mich., '83
F. E. COVELL, Minn., '90,
REV. E, DOUGLASS, Am., '5l.
F. E. Fiusnmc, M'y., '83,
IKRADLRY PHILLIPS, Union, '46,
A. II, P0'l"l'ER, Mich., '83.
CARLOS Wlncox, Vt. , '54.
Rlcv. A. D. WILLIAMS, Rn, ff
MUNMOUTH COLLEGE, MONM0lT'l'll, I-LLS.
Pi Beta Phi.
IIE Pi Beta Phi Fraternity, or, as it has been more gen-
erally known, the I. C. Sorosis, was founded at Mon-
mouth, Ill., in April, 1867. The 1'ounders were Libbieflirookj
Gadais. Clara lBrownleel Hutchinson, Emma Qlirownleel Kil-
gore, Ada illrucel Grier, Nannie llilackl Wallace, Jennie
QHarnel Turnbull, Ina CSmithl Soule, Maggie Campbell, Fan'
nie lWhitnackl Libby. Rosetta Moore and Fannie Thompson.
The badge adopted was a small gold arrow, with the let.-
ters HI. C." engraved on the feather.
The Sorosis flourished and grew in number, having now a
membership ot' 1,347. There are twenty active chapters and
Until the death of the Monmout chapter, in 1884, it was
known as the Grand Chapter, and exercised a parental author-
ity. During that year a representative convention was called
at Iowa City, and a scheme of government planned and put
into operation. The same form, with slight changes, is still
in force. The supreme power is vested in conventions held
biennially, and during their recess the administration of the
fraternity's alfairs is carried on by a grand council, consisting
of the President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer and
The Sorosis, though now confined to collegiate institu-
tions, was not always so. Under the tlrst form of government,
chapters were of three kinds-Collegiate, Associate and Al-
umnae. Associate chapters were established in towns where
no colleges were located, but where members could be obtained
possessing the same educational attainments as those of mem-
bers of collegiate chapters. No such chapters have been
established since 1884, and none will hereafter be chartered.
Alumnae have all the privileges except that of making initia-
Six charters have been withdrawn for various reasons-
those ol' Monmouth and Callanan colleges-because of the
passing of anti-fraternity laws. Nebraska Alpha was very
prosperous and undertook the work of establishing a library
in the college town. Before this was completed the college
was removed, but the young ladies finished their task, and by
the convention of 1890 were ,permitted to become an associate
In 1883 the Sorosis adopted the sub-title, "Pi Beta Phi,"
which was carried for about tive years, when the name UI. C."
was dropped and the Greek letters alone retained.
The Sorosis was incorporated under the laws of the State
The ottlcial magazine is the "Arrow,'l published quar-
terly. The budge is a tiny gold arrow, with the letters H B 4'
on the feather. The colors are wine and light blue, and the
llower is the earnation.
Iowa, K, -
Colorado, A, -
Colorado, B, -
Indiana, A, - -
Michigan, B, -
District of Columbia, A,
Ohio, A, - -
Pi Beta Phi.
FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH, 1867.
f 188 1,
- Iowa Wesleyan University,
- Lombard University,
University of Kansas,
- Simpson College, - '
lowa Agricultural College,
- South Iowa Normal School,
University of Iowa, -
- ,Knox College, - -
- Mount Pleasant, iAssociate
Iowa City, QAlumnaeJ -
- York Methodist College,
University of Colorado,
- University of Denver,
Hillsdale College, -
- Franklin College, -
University of Michigan,
- Columbian University,
Ohio University, -
- University of Minnesota,
Pi Beta Phi.
MINNESOTA ALPHA. ESTABLISHED 1890.
'Post Graduate Member.
Nlwms T1IoM1's0N, 'SSL
uDdGR Graduate Wkembersf
1892. , V
AVA Humlmnno. S. UIRD LUCY. ES'1'll141R FILIEDLANDER.
Cruxlm E. llAIr.1cY. Mluual. II. Duovomx
FRANL: M. 1'o'r'1'1clc.
BIARIIC A. PAmuf:n.
Mus AUGUST DEr.ci1ucN, Illinois Beta.
Mus. C. W. B1uaws'r1cn, Illinois Beta.
Miss Jrsssuc CHANEY.
Mus. F. H. PEAVEY.
FANNY Ru'1'111clufonD, Minnosot:LAlph1
Mus. R. N. MCIQAIG.
Miss Fr.oxucNc1c Snussmn, Iowa Beta
Miss LULU IWARSIIALL, Iowa Beta.
MISS E'1'1I1cL BAli'1'lIOT.OMENV.
M ns. S'1'lL LMAN.
SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, SYRACUSE, N. Y
N 1872 at Syracuse University Syracuse, N.Y., ten girls,
for mutual helpfulness and the benefits to be derived
from firm friendship, banded together with a wish to ele-
vate the standard of true womanhood and promote the
growth of character and unity of feeling, taking for their
motto "Union Hand in Handfl and thus founded Alpha Phi
Sorority, the first ladies Greek Letter Society at this University.
The government of the Sorority was formerly wholly in the
hands of Alpha Chapter, but is now vested in a Grand Council
composed of flve members who are elected at the annual con-
ventions, and who manage the Sorority in the intervening
Alphia Phi has but six chapters, but in this fact lies her
strength rather than her weakness. She believes in conserva-
tism rather than in lnjudicious extension, having refused
charters to a number of smaller institutions. She admits to
membership only regular students and takes no honorary
The principles uponw hichthe Sorority was founded and the
high standard to which she adheres has placed her in the front
rank of the Greek Letter college associations of the United
The official organ is the "Alpha Phi Quarterly," which was
first published by Beta Chapter. Alpha is now the editing
Chapter. . d
A song book is being prepared and will soon be ready for
The badge of the Sorority is the monogram, which has for a
guard the Chapter letter attached to the pin by a small chain.
The colors are silver and bordeaux, and the flowers are for-
get-me-nots and lilies of the valley.
Alpha of Alpha Phi soon attested her strength by building
for her members a delightful home at Syracuse, N. Y. This
was the Ilrst Chapter Home owned by any college Sorority.
The society has about 600 members, among whom are Miss
Francis Willard, Miss Jane M. Bancroft, Ph. D., Prof. of
History at Wesleyan college, Columbus, Ohio, Miss Rena
Michaels, Ph. D., Dean of Womanls College, Northwestern
University, Mrs. Prof. Crowe, Preceptress at Grinnell, Iowa,
and Miss Della Maltbie, formerly Dean of Upper Iowa Uni-
The last convention was held with Gamma Chapter, De
Pauw University, Indiana, and the next will be held with
Delta Chapter at Cornell, Oct. 1, 2, 3, 1891.
FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY. 1872.
Alpha, - Syracuse University.
Beta, - - Northwestern University.
Eta, - - Boston University.
Boston Alumnus Cimplier. - Boston.
Gillfllllil. - - De Pauw University
Delta, ' - Cornell University
Epsilon. - . - Minnesota University
Chicago Alumnae Chapter, Chicgggy
EPSILON CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1890.
ROSA BEmx. GRACE CHAPMAN. MYRTLE CONNER.
HELEN L. HAYES.
GRACE J. Buoolcs. EUGENIA L. COLE. IDA ITUSTED. LILY L. BECK
MARY G. STEELE. MABET1 HUGHES. BLANCHE A. VVRIGI-IT.
HENRIETTA M. CONE, B. 'B7. , REBECCA V. BAKER, '87.
.J ,n,.,- .1
.,-.. QW... .pf-1
UXIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, ANN ARBOR, MICII
Phi Delta Phi.
HE new member of our fraternity family was founded at
the Law Department of the University of Michigan in
1869, but it was not until ten years afterwards that its rapid
growth began. To-day it has seventeen active chapters and a
membership of over fifteen hundred. Its chapters are at all
the principal law schools, and generally include the flower of
The Phi Delta Phi is not a secret society, except in name.
Its motto, grip and pass-words are known only to its mem-
bers, but there all secrecy ends. It is glad to announce its
purpose, so that all may aid it. Brieiiy, it is to supplement
the work of those law schools in which it has chapters, by
such desirable means as each chapter may choose to select.
Subordinate to this chief purpose is the cultivation of its
so'ciaLside, which always will remain emphatically necessary
and desirable. Student days ended, its good work goes on,
and in various ways it is a constant and potent aid in profes-
It is an interesting fact that it is composed quite largely
ot' members of the other college fraternities. The Minnesota
chapter was founded almost entirely by them. This was pos-
sible because there is no conflict of allegiance. The Greek
letter brotherhoods are like it but ln name. Here Greek
meets Greek in fraternal harmony.
Custom bade the Minnesota chapter choose for its name
that of an eminent American lawyer. It selected a man dis-
tinguished as a judge, author and counsellor-Hon. John F.
Dillon, who to-day is general counsel of the Union Pacitlc
railroad. It has received from him words of encouragement
and advise, and its members need only to profit by his exam-
ple-to obtain their much desired ends.
The Dillon chapter received its charter on last Christmas
Day. To-day it is as powerful as any fraternity chapter in
our university. With such a beginning, what may not its
future be? Aided by the fraternal hand of neighboring
alumni, and the proffered assistance of other friends, it should
and will furnish to its members much aid and instruction
which, necessarily, a new law school, be it as superior as ours,
must fail to give.
J AY, -
Phi Delta Phi.
FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHlGAN.1869.
Law Department, University of Michigan.
- - Union College of Law, Chicago,
- Law School, Bloomington, Ill.
- - - - Columbus Law School.
- - - - St. Louis Law School.
Law Department, University of California.
- - Washington, D. C.. Law Schools.
- - - Albany Law School.
- - - - Boston Law School.
HAMILTON, ---- V - - Cincinnati Law School
GIBSON, - Law Department, University of Pennsylvania
WAITE, ------ Yale Law School
CHOATE, - - - - Harvard Law School
FIELD, - - New York University Law School
CONKLING, - - - . - - Cornell Law School
TUQDEMANN, - Law Department, Univeristy ot Missouri
MINOR, - - Law Department, University of Virginia
DILLON, Law Department, University of Michigan
A. C. BROWN.
J. D. DENEGRE.
G. W. MARIQIIAM.
J. H. HANLON.
H. H. GALUSIIA.
J. D. MILLER.
Phi Delta Phi.
PILLON CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1890.
R. B. BROWER. W. H. CAREY.
G. G. DIOIIERAIAN. H. G. GEAR.ITAIi'l'.
A. R. MOOliE. A. R. RODOERS.
J. S. STONE. T. S. TOMPRINS.
EDWARD W. IIAWLEY. C. D. MATTESON.
J R. W. WEIIII.
LEWIS S. BIGELUNV. NORTON M. CROSS.
A. H. I'IAL'L. FRANK HEALEY.
F. R. HURACIIEOII. J. W. LANE.
Jos. F. MOIJIIPI.
W. T. SAIITII.
PAUL PIE ROE.
GEO. C. SQIIIRES.
M. B. DAVIDSON.
E. F. GLENN.
F. P. SMITII.
CA RL TAYLOR.
CHAS. W. FISIIE.
A.' E. B. IIELMICK.
CAS. G. LAYVRENCE
FRED7K A. PERE.
UNIVERBITY OF MICHIGAN, ANN ARBOR, MICH
nu Sigma u.
LL of those ancient mystic orders which exerted so much
influence upon the life and manners of the days of the
Caesars and the Pyramids, were founded in those dark and
and gloomy ages when civilization was yettin its infancy, and
the arts and sciences were shedding but few of feeble rays
into the shades of barbarismg common wants and necessities
urged our ancient brothers to seek for mutual aid and support.
Thus society was formed. and as a natural consequence, men
of the same habits and pursuits came together. At this time
was laid the foundation ot the order, on whose altars we have
laid our votive offerings. The disciples of the healing art,
formerly numbered among and bound to the priesthood,
freed themselves, to a great extent, from their bondage and
framed an order of their own. This was the Order of 1Escle-
piadze, consisting of the descendants, and followers of the
teachings of .fEsculapius. This fraternity began its work and
career amid the high civilization and culture of the Greeks,
and of the magnificence of its progress and the extent of its
teachings history gives a full account in the life of Adsculapius
and his disciples. The mysterious and imposing ceremonies
of the craft and the rites of initiation were marvelous in the
extreme. The initiation was a drama, representing the pro-
gress of a barbarous to a civilized state and his advancement
and struggles through gloom and terror toward a grand per-
fection. One of the most noted members of this order was
Hippocrates. The medical art as we practice it today and the
character of the physician, as we understand it, both date, for
us, from the time and teachings of Hippocrates at cos. He
was the complete representation of the highest efforts of the
Greek intellect and he ranked in culture and standing with
his contemporaries, the philosophers, orators and tragedians.
The characteristics of his teachings were: lst. The high con-
ception oi' the duties and status of the physician, free from the
mysticism of the priesthood and the vulgar pretentious of a
mercenary craft, 2d, the artistic skill and judgment in the use
ofthe materials and tools they then possesscdg and 3d, he con-
sidered disease as well as life, a process governed by natural
laws and to be learned by observation. This ancient order,
originally 1'ounded in the mysteries of religion and science, is
now revived with its rituals and ceremonies, on the principle
of rendering to each other mutual aid and help, in improving
men tal and social qualities and in the attainment of all knowl-
edge pertaining the medical profession. From notes in the pos-
session of the Grand Galen the exact date ofthe re-organization
of the fraternity is found to be March 2d, 1882, at Ann Arbor,
Mich. On April 20th, 1882, seven pins were worn in public
and the existence of the fraternity was publicly announced.
In closing this little sketch ofthe genesis of the Nu Sigma Nu,
we can do no better than touquote the sentiment of the first
toast of the first annual banquet of the fraternity, the re-
sponse being by a brother now gone:
"We few, we happy, we band of brothers, for he today that
sheds his blood with me, shall be my brother."
JOHN T. ROGERS.
W. M. THOMPSON.
W. H. ALLPORT, M. D.,
C. M. FRYE, M. D.,
W. J. MAYO. M. D.
Ru Sigma H
Member in faculty.
G. A. HENDRICKS, Alpha.
JAMES T. CIIRISTISON, M. D.
CARL J.- RINGRALL.
H. EVANS WANGELIN.
G. E. SENKLER.
CHAS. A. ERDMAN.
Tnomms C. Gums
E. S. BOLEYN.
, XRE ,Q All
I ami f 0
6 L ff Cuug
'f NlS ASSN
Pi Bc-:fa nu.
IIE Pl Beta Nu is a purely honorary society, organized to promote the study Of Science, Literature, and to mark distinguished
merit in the faithful performance of duties at the University ot' Minnesota. It selects from each Junior class the tive men
"who shall be decided to have attained the highist intellectual culture at the University of Minnesota" Cflonstitution, Art. LJ 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 five 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 Uhiversity of Minnesota, and on the other II B N. Violet is the color of the society. .
Bono:-ary Members in the Faculty.
CYRUS NORTIIROP, LL. D HARRY PRATT J UDSON, M. A. GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D. FREDERICK S. JONES, B. A.
Members from '88.
HELMUS WELLS THOMPSON. ALBERT GRARER. WILL DODSWORTH WILLARD.
A'1'BE1lT AMES FINCII. ULYSSES SHERMAN GRANT.
members from '8Q. 9 h
KENDRIC CHARLES BABCOCK. HENRY J onNsON. ROBERT LESLIE MOFFET1'.
ARTIIUR E. GIDDINGS l OSCAR. LOVELL TRIGGS.
members from 'Q0.
PATRICK KENNEDY. CHARLES L. SOMMERS. JOSEPH B. PIKE.
SIVER SERUMGARD. ITENRY P. BAILY.
members I-'rom '91.
THEODORE G. SOARES. WILLIAM W. HARMON.
THEODORE M. ICNAPPEN.
ASA JOHN .HAMMOND CARISTIAN PETERSON LOMMEN. I
Wlembexs from '92. '
ARTHUR W. SELOVER, President. GEORGE TUNELL, Vice President. ARTHUR RANUM, Secretary and Treasurer.
CHARLES P. BERREY. ANDREW NELSON.
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Eermean Literary Socief.
A FALL TERM.
ALn1f:1c'r W. STACY, - Presidents. TIARRY O. HANNUM, Corresponding Sgcregm-y
CA1uu1c A. PALMER, - Vice-President. W1-LLIAM I. GRAY, . . -I Trgglgug-gp
l1o1cA M. GL"r1um':, - Recording Secretary. CHARLES l'. BERKEY, - Crigic
CHARLES E. GUTHRIE, - - - Marshal.
ARTIIUII W. Slsrxwlfzlc, - President. JAMES E. BRADFORD, - - Corresponding Secretary
MADETIEINIG WALLIN, - - - Vice-President. ' NVILLIAM I. GRAY, - -, : T1-ensuy-Gr
MARX' C. Smrru, - - Recording Secretary. BEULA11 MCIAIENRY, - - C1-igiq
ALBERT W. STACY, - - - - - - IV1':u'5lml,
LYMAN L. Pucncis, - President. MAD1sL1slN1s NVALLIN, Corresponding Secretary.
JESSIE P, Snrrll, - Vice-President. FRANK M. ANDERSON, - - - - T1'0aSlll'Ql'
CLARA E. BAILEY, - RecordingSec1'ct,z1ry. ALl!ER'1' W. S'rAcY, - Critic
A1c'ruun W. S1sLovEn,
- - - Marshal.
Law Literary' Society.
SELOVER, - l'rcsidc-nt. C. lixmsox,
GOULD, - - - Vice-Prs-sidcnt. A. E. GIDDINGS,
J. E. GRAY, - - - - - - -
GRAY, , - - President.. , II. G. WYVELL,
BRIGHTBILL, - - - Vice-Presidonf.. O. K. WIIJSON,
S. J. BEAnDsr.1sE, - ---- - -
WlLSON,, - - President. Z. R. CHENEY,
BENSON, - V ice-President. A. W. SHAWV,
A. E. GIDDINQS, - - ---- -
Dc-:ITE1 Sigma Literary' Socief.
CIIARLES W. BRAY, - President.
Romcnw L. J Ac1csON,
Cuivrlss SNVEIGLE, -
- Record ing Secretary.
Homin F. P1cucsoN,
Roisxsuu' L. J ACKSON,
JEAN F. .KING,
- - Recording Secretary.
CHARLES W. BRAY, -
- 'Vice 1'rcsidcn1s.
- SPRING TE
BENJAMIN C. TA Yum, - President.
I'IAliOLD J. IQICHAHDSUN, Vice-President.
MAllI'lL L. Iluolucs, - - Reqording Secret,m'y.
Homin F. PEmsoN,
SQU11uf: F. BuowN1+:,
ALBERT F. P1cA'1'T, -
BYRON H. TumEnLAK1c,
- - - Marshal.
Tiuconoms MOF. KNA1'mc
ARCIIIE NICKERSON, -
ASA J. I-IAMMOND, -
- - - - Mzxrshal.
C. W. BRAY, -
HARRIS E. LEACU, -
B1sN.1AM1N CIIAPPLE, -
- - - Marshal.
- - - Treasurer
Corresponding Secrebu ry
-, f - Treasurer
- . - Treasurer
A ZA g if
hw f'h4 In
Febrguary 25, 1890.
Resolved: That, the United Staetes should have Free Coinage of Silver.
AFFIRMATIVE: LAW LITERARY. ' NEGATIVEQ I-IERIVIEAN.
G. H. SEI.ovI-zu. E. F. BIuu11'I'IzII.r.. J. E. O,BRlEN. J. E. BRADFOIID
J. S. WANGNESS. W. I. GRAY.
Won by the 'Negati ve.
gp,-II 1, 1890.
Resolved: That the "Force Billf' should Become il Law.
AFFIRMATIVE: LAW LITERARY. NEGATIVE: DELTA SIGMA.
II. R. ROBINSON. R. D. THOMPSON. Cuivrrss Swnmmz. B. C. TAYLOR
Won by the Negative. 4
May 1s, 1890.
Resolved: That. the Accuuiuiabionbt' Wealth by Individuals should be Limited by Law.
AFFIRMATIVE: HERMEAN. NEGATIVE: DELTA SIGMA.
O. K. FOLIN. A. ZELENY. T. G. SOARES. T. M. KNAPPEN.
K. GJERSET. P. J. Kimvm.
- President. L. H.
Vice-President. , W. I.
- Secretary. E. D.
- President. G. A.
Vice-President. A. J.
- Secretary. A. M.
- Presidents. A. M.
Vice-President. E. D.
- Sccrcnary. T. W
A. M. W11:ns'rER,
E. S. Avmuv, .
R. S. SHEPIIERD,
Prohibition lub Gongress.
- Speaker. A. J. HAMMOND, - - - - Spmker
- - Clcrk. S. F. BRONYNE, -. . Clerk
T- S- HEADLEY. Sergeant-:lt-Arms
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unixoeiqsify' Y. M. G. A.
ESTABLISHED FEBRUARY 1887.
Timo. G. SOARES, - - - President. HARRY O. HANNUBI, - Corresponding Secretary
W. F. TRUSSELL. - - - Vice-President. W. B. Monms, - - Recording Secretary
GEO. C. SIKES, - - - - - ' - Treasurer.
Calendar for fhe Year 1891-'92
September 1, 1891. Students' Hand Book issued.
September 12, 1891. General Reception to Professors and Students.
September 13, 1891. First Gospel Meeting.
October 21-25, 1891. State Y. M. C. A. Convention, held with the University Association.
February 22, 1892. Reception to the Freshman Class.
Sfildenfs' Gbrisfian ssoeiafion.
JOHN E. MERliII.I., - - President. HELEN HAYES, - Recording Secretary
CLARA E. BAILEY, - - - Vice-President. GEORGE C. S1REs, - - Corresponding Secretary
PROE. H. P. JUDSON, - - - - Trcfrsurer,
Bocuqd of Dire-:ci'6Rs.
. PR01-'. C. W. HALL, -..... ' Chairman.
PROIP. IGI. P. J UDsoN. PROF. J. F. DOWNEY. DEAN W. S. PATTEE. G. C. SIRES.
W. F. TRUSSELT.. G. P. HUHN. HELEN ITAYES.
LI. E. MERRILL, ex-qfjicio.
GEURUE A. Smrru, - - . - Presidents. ANTHONY ZELENY, - - Vice-President.
ALnER'r D. BICNAIIQ, - Secretary and Treasurer.
Ourro K. FOLIN. ARCHIE NICKERSON. CHARLES W. BRAY.
Hgriculm ral School.
Romulan NfACKlN'l'0Sll, - - l'1'm-sirlvni. 'I'oluucn A. II.-wicnwnuxu, - - S1-c1'ut.ary
CARRUI. E. PAYNE, - Vim--l'n-eirln-nn. NV.xmu+:N W. PmNDmmAs'r. Assu.Mvn1.Ex Com
Sfiixdenfs' Christian Association.
EDWARD S'1'lcN1f:, - - - Pri-sich-nt.. Joni. G. WlNlc.uf:u, - Secretary
Uma 0, Exi-:s'rvi-:m'. - ---- '1'l'l'ilSlll'Q"l'.
Sfixdenfs' Debafing Society.
IYIENIW C. I'IAlmls, - Pri-sich-nt-. W M. G. HlA'1"1', - Secretary
Nonmc A. Mlmlm, - Vivo-Prvsirla-nt.. EDWARD SCIIMITZ. - Treasurer
Ideal Debating Society, '
Emi. SANns'r1cN, ---- Pm-sirlonn. ALl!lCli'l' 0. Smmc, - - Vice-President
HANS B. NVEIN, - - SOCl'0Ul.I'y and 'i'I'02lSlll'6l'.
Sfiidenfs' Relief Sociefy.
fIAl.LIE E. Hlunm, - - - President. liEI!I!Eli'l' E. PRESTON. - - SOCl'0Eill'y
I'IA1my SHUMAN, - - - - Treasurer.
Medical Debating Society.
HARRY C0'1"1'0N, ' - - Prcsidonn. J. L. EnsAl.1., SUCl'0Eill'y
I" H- BEM! ' - - Vice-Prosidcllt. E. C BOXELL, - - - TFOZISIIPCI'
E. and J. JQANSEN, - - - - - Modcraxurrs.
Env. Bum mac. BINDER. A UuN1css. Flfzlclelclc. I-I1cw1'r'1'. MA RSIIAL L.
IIOWAHD. MCKINNON. Nlmm. Iolusnscluclc. BOIILAND.
O , O O I C
Medical Sfixdents hlglsflan Association.
CIIARLES ERDMAN, - ' - - - President. E. C. RUXELL, - - - TI'021S1lPCl'
WM. M. TuomvsoN. ------ Secretary,
E E KING. P. A. AURNESS. E. S. BOLEYN. L. G. I'I1EWVI'1"l'. II. E. WAUGELIN.
A. ANDERSON. IP. J. BUHLAND.
E. C. CAMP1s1+:1.r., Hzimline, -
T. M. KNAPPEN, State University, -
A. W. STACY,
G. W. Emu-JY, Hamline, - - Secretary
'V. A. STEARNS, State University, - Treasurer
H. F.-PIERSON, - - Secretary
C. W. BRAY, - Treasurer
Delegalts F6 Slim Rssociation. A
W. A. Cuowmx.
S. S. PAQUIN.
grate Qgatorical Gontasf. '
gain: pam, lp:-it 11, 1891.
G. E. MAXNVELL, Hamline, - -
- - - - First Place.
B. H. TIMBERLAKE, State University, - Second Place.
THEO. G. SOARES, State University, Third Place.
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V ' Gopher Board of 'Q5.
'lfiionms F. NVALLACE, - Managing- Editor. BEN-IAMIN C. TAYLOR, Business Manager
FLLOYD W. TRIGGS, - - - Artist. Lnzzuc 15. NENVMAN, - - Secretary
Rsaooiaii Gdimra. .
ALm+:u'r F. P1cA'r'r. MARY C. Snirru. Nlillilili L. IlAn'rmcY. MINNIIC A. l'1c1clciNs. Giconols. P. MERRILI.
Official Organ of Delta Gamma11'raternity. A Quarterly published by Lauilxla Chapter, University of Minnesota.
- INA FUUUNS, - - - - - - Flditol'-ill-Chief.
Oiiicial Organ oi' Delta Tau 'Delta Fraternity. A Quarterly published by Beta Eta Chapter, University ei' Minnesota.
K- C- BABCOCK, ------ Editor-in-Chiei'. II. J- H1011-'WDS0Nf ' ' ' - Assistant Editor
Rappa Rlpba Them.
Oilieial Organ of Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity. A Quarterly published by Upsilon Chapter, University oi' Minnesota.
IS1-:ULAH MCHENRY, - - Editor-in1Chiei'. Il1cLif:N Il. '1'oMns, - - Literary. MAD1i:r.EiN1+: WALLIN, Y - Exchanges
O'I"I'o K . Fo Ll N,
G. A. CLARK, -
TIIoMI'soN W. S'l'0U'l',
WILLIAM W. lliximox,
C. P. Lo1uIIf:N, -
U'I"I'o K. FOLIN,
Grzoluus C. SIIIES,
- - - - President. Grzonrm H. SPIQAR, -
EVEliE'1'TB.IfIR.K, - - -' - - Treaiurcr.
Gdilbrs fox 1890-'QL
- Managing Editor.
- - - Editorials.
Literary and Personals.
- - Editorials.
MADELIQINII: WALI.lN, - Literary and Personals.
WILLIAM I. GRAY, -
GIcAN'I' B. RossnIAN,
Ivivc Efiie F. Ames, I'csiI:nod.i
J. EDWARD O'BRIEN,
BYRON H. 'l'IMIII':IcLAIiIs,
EvIsIus'1"I' B. KIRK. -
Gisoimm ll. SPEAR,
DIf:Los C. WASIIIIURN,
- Business Manager.
Home Hits and Happenings
- - Q Exchanges
- ' ,IillSil1t!SSM2lU1lgl!l'
Home Hits and Happenings
- - - Exchanges
.I um- 3, 89,
April 12, '90,
"'l'. G. SOARES, '91, -
For 'Che 'Pillsbury Priges. June 2, 1890.
H. E. lf'nY1sh:nG1slc, '00,
IM D. PU1cDY,,'9l,
TB. H. T1M1sEuLAKxf:, '91,
AN'roINE'r'rE Am+:nNE'r1IY. 110.
EMMA KEMP, '91, -
NIARY IVIILLS, '90, -
BIAX WI'1S'1', '90,
"Awarded ll:-st place
Individual Gompefifixae Drill.
For Gold Medal presenitd by Bieufenanf Glenn.
J une 2, '90, - -
November 8, '90, -
December 19, '90, - -
Won by B. C. TAYLOR
Wen by W. F. Wrxsmw.
Won by H. D. LACKOR.
- Won by H. D. LACKOR.
March 7. '91, -----
Gompany Gompefifive Qrill.
June 2, 1890.
- - - - - First. Company " C," - -
Company " B," -------- Third.
- - Crime and Our Treatment. of Criminals.
- - - The New Republic.
- - - - Progress and Indiviclnalism.
Modern Literature as Interpreted by the Novel.
- American Women.
- - - - - Practical Education.
. +A wardml sue,-ond place. WIA warfled third plavc.
Won by B. C. HURD, JR.
Won by JAMES GILMAN.
- Won by B. C. TAYLOR
W A C1ion1.N, C. Ia.,
Gifonor' Hum, E. E. -
E. L. Higgins.
F. L. Douglass.
G. T. Plowman.
B M. Aslakson
J. M. Hogeland.
E. R. Williams.
W. H. Day.
J. E. Spry.
J. B. Gilman.
H. P. lloyt.
W. C. Weeks.
W. Towns- nd.
H. D. Lackor.
R. A. Campbell.
A. M. Bull.
D. C. Washburn.
W. ll. Bnrtis.
- President. J. E. CARROLL, C. E., - Secretary ind lrclsnrir
- Vice-President. J. J. HANk1cNsoN, C. E., - - Pnsinuw Mlnigu
C. I. Godfrey.
George B. Conner.
O. J. Anderson.
J. R. Pitman.
R. W. Chadbourn.
J. W. Erf.
ll. E. Hatch.
J. B. Wakeman.
J. D. Guthrie.
F. E. Reidhead.
O. C. Smith.
M. S. Howard.
J. H. Gill.
C. E. Bird.
G. H Edwards.
A. F Drew.
R. L. Cramh.
H. L. Dickey.
G. A Will.
F. W. Springer.
A. D. McNair.
Jas N. Munro.
E. P. Burch
J. B. Moffett.
Ii. W. Wentworth
D. O. Cunningham
R. W. Squires.
F. L. Batchelclii
W. T. Drake.
W. I. Gray.
M C. Fenton.
H. B. Avery.
G. E. Bray.
A. M. Frazee.
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ALDEN J. BLETHEN, JR. President. HEBER LINDEN HARTLEY, - - - V ice-President.
THEODORE M. KNAPPEN, Secretary. VICTOR A. STEARNS and Roscom P. WARD, - Treasurers
BLETHEN. HA1c'rLEY. KNAPPEN. STEARNS. WARD.
HARTLEY. DAVIS. CATES. H As'r1NGs. WA RD.
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FRANK TODD, - - Munagvr. MAIUHN W. WA'1'1colvs, - S1-cn-tzlryalnrl'1'rcnsx1rm'
WRST TENCR' Funsr BASS.
GEORGE L. lIuN'1'1NG'roN. L. E. WAVr1c. M. W. WA'1'uuUs. E. A. Wlcmwr.
A. E. GIDDINGS.
szcor-so TENOR. SECOND BASS-
J. E. BoRNcfAM1'. F. E. Rllcnllmln. ll. O. HANNUM. .I. G. Cnoss.
A, T. lll1cusAl.r..
Vnivcrsity Clmlml. -
Century Ilall, lvlillncznpulis. -
Stillwater - - -
' -1 7 .
West bllD0l'l0l'- - - -
lfuluuh, - - -
Glee and Banjo
- - M arch ll.
M arch 14,
- March 26.
SI. l'zl1ll. - - -
H. G. QGEAIUIA wr.
Glub Concert Tour.
M :ln kann,
- Murvh 21'
- March 30
he niversif' Gboix.
MARY E. IIAWLEY Choristcr. JESSE ELWELL, Hrgnnisn.
MARY E. IIAWLEY. JOSEPHINE MCCOY. ALliER'l'A FISHER.
OLIVE GRAHAM. MAMIE HAYES.
ELIZAISETII I-IAWLEY. MADELEINE WALLIN. . ALMA DELANQ. IDA HUSTED.
RUTH KIMRALL. LUELLA THORNTON.
CHARLES W. FEICREIQ. WAI,'l'l41ll S. CHOWEN. GEORGE P. I-IUHN. JOHN E. BORNCAMR.
- ALBERT' F. BIRDSALL. CHARLES BROYVN.
FRANK Ll'IAVIT'l'. JOHN F. PQWELL. SAMUEL S. PAQUIN. HARRY O. HANNUM.
FRANK ll. CLARKE. JAMES B.-KLE.
Plgobibifion Glub Quarfbfib.
CHAS. P. BERKEY. A. M. XVEBSTER. CHAS. W. BRAY. CHARLES BROWN.
S, G, H. Qrcbesfra.
II. U. HANNUM. - Pianist. J. H. GILL, - - Cornet
C. I-I. CIIALMERS, J V, 1, V W. A. SIMONTON, Clarionette
ARTHUR HERMANN, Y ' ' ' ' 'F 'M' H. E. HATCH. - - - - Flute
TOWNLEY, - ------ Trombone.
L X X
:xx X VD
Rom-:lc'1' GALE, - Leader.
SlIlCl'l'AliD S'1'oN1c. Hx1:Nlu' Bulccu. WILLIAM GALE. IIARILY G1sA1uxAu'1'.
C1Lxm.1f:s D. D'IA'l"l'ESON. ALmcn'1' W. SHAW. ELON U. HUN'1'1Na'1'oN. GILmc1c'1' G. IJIC1u1:1cMAN
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niveiqsify Athletic Association.
P1101-'. F. S. JONES, V - - - President. E. B. Kum, - - - Vice-President.
G. K. BELDEN, - ' - - Secretary and Treasurer. A
Field Day Sports.
G. B. ROSSMAN, - - - - Field Director. '
D. W. McOonD, J I
FRANK HEFMLFINGER, 2 ' ' Higgs'
120 Yards Hui-cltc Race.-Rossnlan, '92, lst: Morse, '93,
2nd. Time-201 seconds.
100 Yards Dash.-Clark, '93, lst, Wattis. Sp., Zndg Pier-
son, '91, 3rd. Time-11 seconds.
17m-owtiig Base Batt.-Belden, '92, lst: Stone. Law, 2nd,
Brower, Law, 3rd. Distance-318 feet.
Stctoiding Broart Jump.-Guthrie, '91, lst: Brower, Law,
2nd. Distance-9 feet 8:1 inches.
Putting 10 Pownrl Shot.-Brower, Law, lst, Belden, '92,
2nd. Distance-33 feet 7 inches.
0:0 Yards Dash.--Clark, '93. lstg Pierson. '91, 2nd, Wat-
tis, Sp., 3rd. Time -2715 seconds.
Mite Walk.-Hale, '92, lstg Hoyt, '93, :?.nd: Huhn, '91, 3rd.
Time-9 minutes 8 seconds.
Hitch and Kick.-Rossman, '92, lstg Kirk, '92, 2nd: Ward,
3rd. Distance-8 feet 31 inches.
440 Yards Dash.-Rossman, '92, lst: Belden, '92, 2nd,
Pierson, '91, 3rd. Time-1 minute 109 seconds.
J. F. HAYDEN, Referee,
TOM ECK, - - Starter.
10. Running High Jump.-Rossnian, '92, lstg Ward, 2ndg
Kirk, '92, 3rd. Distance-5 feet 2 inches.
11. Tltrowiny the Hammer.-Brower, Law. lst, Guthrie, '91.
2nd, Belden, '92, 3rd. Distance-46 feet 9 inches. '
12. Rzmning Broad Jump.-Clark, '93, 1st, Brower, 2nd,
Guthrie, '91, 3rd. Distance-19 feet 211 inches.
13. Hag' Mite tliugg-Olarlci, '93, lst, Belden, '92, 2nd. Time-
Lminu es' secon s.
14. Hop, Skip and Jump.-Clark, '93, lstg Brower, Law, 2ndg
4 Guthrie, '91, 3rd. Distance-39 feet.
15. Stancling High Jump.-Guthrie, '91, lst, Kirk, '92, 2nd.
Distance-4 feet 3 inches.
16. One Mite Run.-Rossman, '92, lst, Kirk and Belden tied
for 2nd. Time -5 minutes 30 seconds.
PolN'1's lax' CiJAFSES.E'91, 17, '92, 433 '93, 24, Laws, 17. Cup
awarc ec to '9 .
Rossman and Clark tied for Faculty Medal.
,D ,D 'tax
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niversifg Base Ball Association.
Qffioers for 'QO.
M. II. Glslucv, - - Presidclmt. J. E. O'I31m+:N, - Sr-on-l,z11'ya11cITreasurer
H. F. PIERSON, Vice-President. J. E. SPRY, - ---- Scorer
university Team for 'CJO.
G. K. B1cr,1mN. F. J. BRABEC. M. W. WA'r1coUs. G. D. HEAD.
J. F. HAYDEN. J. C. O1rNs'mD. W. C. LEARY. A. F. Plnnsxxuuv.
H. S. Monms. W. I-I. CAREY. G. T. KING.
Qffioers for 'QL
B. H. TIMIIERLAIUG, - - President. C. S. HALE, Trozxsnlrcr.
13 Ball Association
Qffioers for 'CJO.
- 51ccrfst111'y und T1'c:1s111'e1'.
BYRON H. T1:v111ERLARE, '91, ---- P1'vsic1c11b. IIENRY S. M'0Rli1S. '91, -
TOM EOR, - ' ------- Trzlincr.
university Team for 'Q0.
IJORACE R. RO111NsON, '91, ---- CQIDLZUII. W. J. LEARY. '92, - - - Czmnuin E11-cb for '91,
GEO. K. BELDEN, '92. GRANT 13. ROSSMAN, '92, GEO C. Sums, '92. CIIAS. E. GU'1'11R1E, '91.
J. A. HAICIIIS, '92, EUGENE L. PA'1"1'ERsON, '93, A. F. P1L1.s11URY. '92, .TAMEs E. NIADIGAN, 192.
S. S. START, '94, WM. C. B'IU1ll,'9-1. HARRY E. W111'1'1-:, '93, D. R. BURISANK, '94.
E. P. 11ARD1NG, '9-1. '
Qffioers for 'CJ1.
HENRY S. MORR1s, '91, ---- President. E. 14. K1RR, Scc1'uLz11'y11nc1Trcz1su1'c1'.
Schedule of Games Played.
Nov. 3.-U. M. vs. Shzlbtllck. at Fz11'i11u111t,, - - 59- 0 Nov. 15.-U. M. 1-H. Mzxdison. :mt Minm-zxpolis. - - 639 0
Nov. 5.-U. M. vs. Mi11ncsO11as, :LL M11l11l?211J011S, - - 0- O Nw. 19.-11. M. vs. NHIIIICSOUIS, an Minn0:1po1is, - 11-14
Nov. S.-U. M. vs. Grinnell, :Lb M111Il01113l1l1S, - - IS-I3 NOV. 29.-U. M. vs. Minnesotns nt. Minneapolis, - 14-- 6
' ' " ' 1 ' I. 104. N111111.1e1' O1' points 11111110 by opponents, 34.
A N11111bc1'o1 po1nLb 111.1110 113 U. IV , 1
f' XIXS l
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M. li. MANUEL, - - Big Chief. GEO. B. Courmn,
CnAs. W. Bmw, Big' Medicine Mun. EDGAR D. SIAs, -
I'lIDSI'SIfQ' Gun lub.
R.. W. SQUIRES, ---- President. H. B. AMERY, - -
FRED IQIEIILE. - - ----- Treasurer.
F. D. Foo'rE, First Lieutenzmt, COI11lll3.l'ldi!lg'.
H. P. HoY'r. Gunner with rank, Sergeant. J. W. LE Gnome,
R. O. LUNKE, Gunner with rank, Sergeant. W. C. Mum, -
A Company' HQ."
CLARA N. KELLOGG, - Captain. ' DIARY M. CHENEY,
- ' Scribe
Caisson Corporal .
nixnegsify adef Baffdlion.
LImU'1'11:NAN'r EDWVIN F. GLENN, Twenty-fifth United States lni'ant1'y.
Com missioned Stiff Qffieeigs.
A. F. PGILLSBURY, - Cadet Captain and Adjutant. C. S. HALE, - - Cadet Captain and Quartermaster
non-Commissioned Stiff Qffioers. -
J. R. PITMAN, Cadet Sergeant Major. R. H. FOLWELL, - Cadet Quartermaster Sergeant
W. W. HARMON.
J. cj UIINSTAD,
Company HR." Company " B." Company "C." Company " D."
G. P. HUHN. J. E. MERRILL. G. K. B1-:LD1cN.
A. W. SELOVER, CT E. GOODSELL, ii. C. I-IUHD, .111
- F. W. SARDESON,
A. M. BULL
H. B. Avrniw. B. C TAYLOR.
- E. F. SM1'1'u. J. W. MACAULEX'
H. S. GOLDBLUM. C. F. CONVING.
- L. F' MCWHOu'1'1su. D. C WASHIJUIIN.
F. F. POEHLER. C. F..MIf.LE1l.
HARVEY Oirvlcmc. C. C. BnowN.
- H. J. RICHARDSON. R. L. CRAMD.
FRANK Coinsm-T. G. N. BAUER.
- L. P. LORD. Ta. P. I-IARDING.
G. H. SPEAR.
J. E. SPRY. '
P. P. SALISBURY.
W. C. POEIILER.
D. R. BURDANK.
E. S. Avmuy.
C. A. REED.
E. J. K RA lf'F'l'.
C. W. lfmlcxusm.
S. W. WEl'IliS.
E. K. GREEN.
J. I". TMCDONALD.
G. A. WILL.
A. F. PnA'1"1'.
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H D. LACKOR, - President. Cims. F. MILLER, -
R W. SQUIRES, ---- Captain. A. J. BLICTHEN, - -
C. WEEKS, - - - Second Lieutenant.
W. C. Abernethy. A. B. Connable. I-I. Kennedy.
A. J. Blethen. W. H. Carey. E. J. Kratft.
G. K. Belden. F. H. Clark. H. D. Laekor.
F. H. Barney. J. B. Gilman. Bird Lucy.
F. H. Borgholthaus.
A. B. Church.
O. E. Huntington.
B. C. Hurd, Jr.
Chas. F. Miller.
C. D. Matteson.
Secretary and TI'Cd.SllIl,l
- First Lieuton int
R. G. Matteson.
John IC. Merrill.
R. W. Squires.
H. D. Robinson.
W. E. Trnssell.
Nellie M. Cross. C. S. Hall. Frances Montgomery. Blanche A. Wright
Ernest Wright. W. C. Weeks.
'PbIlC1dOR Ghz-:ss Club.
H E LEACH, ---- President. II. E. HATCH, - - - Vice-President
A. M. MUliP'IN, -
- - - - Secretary.
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GEORGE K. BELDEN, "' - SAMUEL S. PAQUIN,
President. J Treasurer.
Chi Psi Set.
GEO. K. BEILDEN CIIAS. S. HALE. TIIOMAS F. WALLACE. Rxsu-A N. BEST.
Dc-:Ili Tau Helm Set. I
GEO. D. HEAD. LYMAN L. PIERCE. F. A. BARNEY. H. J. RICHARDSON.
'Phi Rappa 'Psi Sei. '
F. W. TRIGGS. H. W. WIIISON. G. C. SIKES. ALFRED B. CONNADLE
I Della Rappa Gpsilon Sei.
WM. GALE. W. S. DAVIS. J. F. MCDONALD. W. H. DAVIS.
Qeltii upsilon Set.
F. W. SPEINGEE. E. MEDLEY. J. W. POWELL. A. W. SHAW.
Them Phi Set.
H. 0. HANNUM. M. S. GOODNOW. C. F. MITATIEIK. T. A. ROCKWELL.
Belt Them 'Pi Sei.
C. W. FEREEE. E. C. AVERY. F. CORIIETT. I. BEEDE.
Sigma Chi Set.
R. W. SQUIRES. F. H. -BORG1'IOL'l'HAUS. R. P. WAIID. H. G. GEARHART.
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AMOR D'U N FLY.
Dedicated to '92.
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oroscope of '92,
CP QARIESB, April 2.--JOHN W. GRAVESI
Lovers of scientific thought. philosophy and educational U Me" should be Wm" "hey ""U"""
pursuits,-independent, only controlled through their reason, April 4...0'1-To K- O, FOLIN:
apparently stubborng fond of order, beauty, music and daneingg I not meh. own ments modest men me dumb,
love to excel and to be leaders.
, A ril 6.-GEORGE TUNEL1.: .
March 2o.-GEORGE K. BELDEN: ' p
"And still they gazed. and still the wonder grew,
" I um e bushful num. Nobody would suppose lt. Nobody ever That one Small hand could curry un he knew-,.
does suppose lt." ' ,
March 25.-JCHAS. P. Bmumv: 6 CTAURUSQ.
"AuP00Pl0S'1'd "el-M1 ""t"""W"' Very determined, unyielding, nnturul conquerors, Lovers
March 26.--JOHN ZELENY: of literary pursuits, inclined to be ' studious. Frequently
'f A proper mon as one shull see 1nu.summer'sduy." zealous church members and preachers. Very strong brain.
March 28.-ARTHUR H. ELFTMAN: A A pril 20.-ANTHONY ZELENY:
" Well. und what of him?" " I huve immortal longlngs in me."
Merch 29.-Gsonols L. KIQEFER: April 22.-ROBERT W. SCHERER:
U Pm 'L "Um " There's mischief ln this num."
More sinned ngnlnst. than shining."
- 'l 2 - , :
April 1.-CHARLES S. HALE: May ' CHARLES S' DFVER
"Thou nrt nn orntor, with thy eloquence Nom" not gaudy'
Thou movest ull-to Iuruzlitoi-." May 14 -LYHAN L PIERCE,
April 1.-ANDREW NELSON: --Hou 41,11 yvrggmyf
" Fair-huired, blue-eyed, his uspect bllthe, I ' ' I V 1 H
llls figure tnll and straight und lithe, May 20'-ELMABE1 H H' MAUUW'
And every feuturo of his fuee p " The time is out of joint. 0 cursed spite
Revealing his Norweglun mee." Thur ever I wus born to set. it right."
August 5.-CARLTON W. SMITIJZ
"I am not lean enough to be thought a. good student."
Verv active, restless and anxious. Lovers of knowledge in
all departments. Many successful speakers and lecturers. August 15.-MONROE S. HOWARD:
May 23'-EDWARD D. WALIQERI " A very honest-hearted fellow.'
" What a lack-brain is this!" August 20.-EDWARD IJ. BURCH5
" The gravity and stillness of this youth
June 4.-GEORGE C. Sums:
' The world hath noted."
" List to thc thunder of his voice."
June 7.-RUPERT C' Dnwnv: August 21.-WIIALIADI C. LEARY:
"Thy form was fashioned like the alry moon-beam." "Flin blglw W'lS4'f bmwll 'md 0140 Of DOUOS-"
June 13.-ALTON M. CA'rEs: ml QVIRGQ.
" I like girls. l really think Ido." I Q l i I i l
June 18 -JAMEQ H Gu L. Fine and discriminating minds. Great endurance and apti-
' ' 'I ' ' ' - tude in acquisition of an education: fond of the artistic, the
" mes" with l'1a"l reason "nd Wh mba' Se"Se"' beautiful and music. Great self-controlg tendency to selfish-
K5 CCANCERX nessg disposition to control others.
Lovers of home and family. Ilndustrious and economical,
kind, loving, sympathetic. sensitive, sometimes appearing ec-
August 23.-EvEan'rT B. Kuuc:
" The soul of this man is his clothes."
centricg strong will-power, talkative. August 28.-LOUISE F- ROBINSON:
JUDO 22.-JOHN C. OHNSTAD! " Within her tender eye
.. Every man is oddg- The heaven of April, with its changing light."
July 9.-A. WILLIAM SELOVEIQ: August 29.- SAMUEL S. PAQUIN:
"And all men loved him for his modest grace. A " If I chance to talk alittle while, forgive me."
A-nd comellness of figure and of face."
September 4.'-FRED. L. HoL'rz:
51 QLEOD' V "A simple child that lightly draws its breath."
Active and aspiring, energetic, subject to great extremes.
Controlled by intuitions, lacking natural policy. Innate
nobility and superiority of character.
September 7.-JAMES M. WAIIIISZ
" Faith, his hair is of a good colour, an'exeellent colour."
September 10.-Gnoaen D. HEAD:
July 30.-IKATHRINA E. MANSON:
" You were born for something great."
" Looking wlstfully with wide blue eyes,
A 1 I t , ,
S nupo ure September 1.3.-FLORENCE J. Rosle:
August' 1"-CLARA N' KELLOGG: "Of manners gentle: of affcctloiis mild."
'-Bless yo ,tl 0' t bit fl th t' t 1 ll ,
u mr Sm u 0 'er u Sm um me - September 23.--CLARA E. BAILEY:
So you may Judge how amiable she is by running your eye along
her height." ' "A1weJman of WI!!-Tktill.
Fore-sight, positive and decisive, fond of excitement, quick-
tempered, naturally inclined to be religious, affectionate and
demonstrative. Frequently public speakers and writers.
Many good actors and spirltualists.
September 28.-BENJAMIN F. CLARKE:
" Full of sad thoughts and troubles."
October 2.-EMMA F. ALLEN:
"Of an inquiring mind."
October 4.-WILLIAM H. BURTIS, JR.:
" He knew what's what and that's as high
As metaphyslc wlt can lly."
October 12.--MADELEINE WALLIN!
"The mlnd, the music breathing from her face."
October 14.-GRANT B. ROSSMANL
" Were you ever in love. Baltasar?
I never was out of lt. good Chlspa.
It has been the torment of my life."
October l9.-HARIIY O. HANNULIZ
" I know you have a gentler, nobler temper,
A soul as even as a calm."
October 22.-EVELINE VAN W. SAMMIS:
"Thy voice ls a celestlal melody. and thy form
High-tempered, jealous., conversative and conventional:
proud, exacting, selfish. General aspiration to seek govern-
October 24.-MARY H. LOUGEE: ,
"Such war ot white and red wlthln her cheeks."
October 25.-JOHN F. FARMER!
I " He hath a daily beauty in his life."
October 30.-JOIIN J. HANKENSON:
" How long! O Lord! How long!"
November 1.-EDWIN R. WILLIADISZ ,
" I seem half-shamed at times to be so tall."
November 3.-JAMES E. MADIGAN!
" Ye gods! How we do miss that beard of thine."
November 6.-MABEL F. AUSTIN:
"One vast, substantial smile."
November 9.-EDWIN J. KRAFFT:
" Deduct all you can, there's enough that's right good ln him."
November 16.-fMARY E. BAssE'I"r:
"A noble type of good, heroic womanhood."
1 fSAGITTARIUS,. X
' Executive, fearless, determined and con1bative,high-tem-
pered. Hating anything secret, even secret organizations,
over-zealous and Sanguine. Kind, sympathetic and loving.
December 8.-PAUL E. IQENYONZ
'S My massive. shapely head doth well bespeuk
The many convolutlons of my brain."
December 13.-DIARY GRACE BRADFORD:
" Speak gently, 'tls a littw thing." , '
December 13.-ARTHUR RANUM:
"Let me have audience for a word or two."
December 14.-BRADroRD C. HURD, JR.:
" He doth indeed show some sparks that are like wit."
December 19.-EFFIE F. AMES:
"Beware ot her talr hair. for she excels
All women ln the magic of her locksg
And if sho wind them 'round a young man's heart.
She will not over let him go again.
Mg QCAPRICORNJ. h
Thinkers and philosophers in business schemes. Indepen-
dent, high-minded, determined, sympathetic. Lovers of
literature, art and education. Frequently having a broad,
elaborate brain and making good public speakers.
December 22.-ELvIN L. HIGGINS!
" A grave and sombre Ina.n."
December 26.-J AMES E. BRADFORD:
" Refer all theological questions to me."
December 29.-LEO GOODRIND:
U A :beg pardon! 'certalnly, with pleasure! fellow."
December 30.-ELON O. HUN'rING'ro:N:
" Ma. may I be a dude. too?"
January 6.-J. EDWARD 0'BltIENZ
"Then he will talk: good gods, how he will tnlk."
January 15.-MARY M. CIIENEY:
" Modesty is hexwen's best glft to woman."
January 15.-A R'rrIUR E. COVELL:
"Now Jove, in his next commodity of hair, send thee a beard I"
xi fAQUARIUSJ. '
Intuitive, frequently politicians, faithful to duties. Sphere
-that of the natural trader: patrons 01' opera, theatre and
places of popular resort.
January 30.+Es'rnER FRIEDLANDER:
" Muse not that I thus suddenly proeeedz'
For what I will, I wlll, and there an.enrl."
February 1.--FRANK H. DITTENIIOEFERZ
" I mn the very plnk of courtesy."
February 15. -CARRIE A. PALMER '
" A maiden, modest und yet self-possessed."
February 16.-S'rELI.A B. STEARNS:
" With eyes that looked into the very soul.
Bright-and as black and burning as a coal."
February 16.-SARAH B. LUCY:
" A face with gladness overspreud:
Soft smiles. by human kindness bred."
Anxious, restless, acquisitive of knowledge. Upright, sen-
sible, alfable and kind: lacking self-confidence, conscientious:
frequently walking encyclopzedias of knowledge.
February 20.-EDWVA RD C. PHOENIX:
"An uiluble and courteous gentleman."
March fl.-RIs'rA N. BEs'r:.
" Men of few words are the best men."
March 4.-WILLIABI l'. GRAY:
K "A mun of stricture. and firm abstinence. -
March 9.-CLARA F. BALDWIN:
"For silence and chaste reserve ls woman's genuine prulse. und
to remain quiet within the house."
March 12.-HELEN H. Terms:
"There's little of the melancholy element in her.
March 14.-GO'1"1'FRID E. Hulfrz .
" There goes the pn.rson."
o 1756 JUIUQR Bog.
HAVE long owed the .I un lor n. debt.
A long ode I'll wrlte him instead.
O muse! I lmplore thee for uid
Thut the ode muy amuse him when reud.
A Freshman maiden once wus I,
Few J unlors glnncecl ut mo,
But when one dld. my pride rose high,
How happy then l'd be.
The Sophomore yeur u neurer view
Made udmirutlon grow: '
The Junlor wus but one, 'tis true,
But I wus won ulso.
A Junior girl! No more I feel
A single Junior's powers,
For all fulfill my high ldeul.
And H11 my idle hours.
A Senlor's wisdom now 1've won.
A Senlor's time I waste:
But when I feel in mood for fun.
A .Tunlor's to my taste.
Charles S. Halc.
Arthur XV. Sclover.
Q Mary G. Brarlford.
Edwin j. Krafft.
Charles L. Clmpplc.
e K llclclcn.
Wrlham I Gray
Otto K. Foliu
0 A '
2 Georg' .
Arthur E Covell
john C, Ohnstad.
L ' .
I-Q R vp 2
I' Esther l"ric1.llauLler.
Gottfrltl E. Ilult james II. Gill.
john -I. Hzurkcnsou. '
. 7' K
George D. Head. .V Arthur Ranum.
3 . a 1 E
1 C i
George C. Sikes. - '
:ri-lduxcinc Wwllin ' i
Bcnyunm l. Clxrl..
john F. Farmer. Samuel S. Paquiu.
. ,' 4
Clara li. Bailey.
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f "' J ,
james E. lllzuligan. V Effie I". Ames.
H ix 1- g
A ' lirlwarrl P. llurch.
. Q I I
Paul E Kenyon. -Q Edward 0'I3ricn.
Mary E. Bassett. Harry O. I-Iaunum. Williilm H- Bl1l'llSS, ,lf-
Wlllruu C, l L xry
Rohcrt W. Scherer
Helen H . Tombs
Alton M. Cates.
Q-Q, I Elvin L. Higgins. 'rg-
lflorencc J. Rose. Elizabeth ll. Mathcs.
Edwin R. Williams.
Mary H. Lougee. N Anthony Zclcny.
i Um '34, - '
f . . I james M. Walls.
" xl " ..
Nfl ' '
Everett B. Kirk. james E. llratlford.
Evcline V. W. Sammis. " john Zclcny.
M ary M. Cheney.
Bradford C. Hurd, jr.
Clara M . Kellogg.
Mabel l". Austin.
Chas. P. Berkey.
Lynlau l.. l'ien:e
Rista N. Best.
Fred L. Holtz.
Grant B. Rossnian.
Sarah Bird Lucy.
Frank H. Dittcnhcnfer.
Clara F. Baldwin.
Rupert C. Dewey.
Louise F. Robinson.
Charles S. llevcr
Edward D. Walker.
Lucy W. Leach.
Arthur ll. Elftinan.
Monroe S. Howard.
Edward C. Phumix.
Carlton VV. Smith.
Stella ll. Stearns.
Elon 0. Huntington.
ur unioq Girls.
BUVE und beyond the low. dark swamp
With its border of stunted plnes,
Above the shrubs end sllvery sedge.
The moon's eleurerescentshlnes.
Amld the hemloeks here on the ridge.
Broken the soft llght fulls:
lfnlllng to enter the gloomy ulsles.
But buthlng the tent's whlte wulls.
There stand trunslt, level und rod:
llc-re the ilnmes ofthe eump ilre lenp.
Smolderlng over their bed of coals-
Allis silence. ull ls sleep.
l'm sented here on n log nlone.
' By the conls und smoke-wreu.th's curls.
Drenmlng. I find, of duys gone by-
A drenm of our Junior girls.
Lost ls the scene and the silence of night
And lost the wenry dey,
As buck the trooplng faces come.
Bonnie. bllthe und guy.
Wlth scenes of muslc. mirth und llght,
Scenes of the 'Varsity bulli
Where theirs ere the faces remembered best
'Ol' those that revery 1-nlls.
'Phelrs were the hearts that were lightest
'Mld the weltzes. bewildering whlrlsg
And ever they were hnpplest
Who dnnced with our Junlor girls.
l remember them nt the Rugby games-
'l'here's time now to ndmlre-
They liked the rough. grlm. rugged sport:
'Phcy llked its dush and flre.
And now. ns l drenm, I wonder
If it muy not ofthztve been
The approving smiles of Junlor gh-ls
'Dhet helped "Our boys" to wln.
They worked well, too. for duty's satkc.
Dcmundlng no prulse for u deed.
And scorned nonsenslcul chlvulry
'Phat ever would grunt them the lend.
Yes, elntruetefs cnmeru composite
Wus busy through those bright days,
And munllness took xt munller tone
From the light of their womanly wuys.
Swlft und mud is the current of life,
And many ere lost In its swirls.
Hut nobler und stronger his struggle will
Who thinks of our.Iunlor girls.
Moody and Sankey,
My Wife and I,
A Family Affair,
In Love with Love,
Bible, - - -
Old Curiosity Shop,
Last of the McAllis
To Call Her Mine,
Books Thai Bane Helped Me.
- Prof. MacLean
- - Pitman
Wilson and Morris
- - - Joe
- Miss Kimball
- Class of '92
- - Pilly
- Frank Clark.
'The Onondagan, - -
Cricket on the Hearth, ---- Miss Livingston
Ten Minutes in a Bar-room and What I Saw There, Birdsali
Boy with an Idea, ----- - ---
Abbe Tigranc, Candidate for the Papal Chair, - O'Brien
- ----- Vic
The Old Chapel Mystery,
Rollo's Philosophy, - - - - Prof. Hough
Housekeeping and Homemaking, , - Effie F. Ames
Psi Upsilon Epitome. - - - - Theta Phi
Little Lord Fauntleroy, Selover
Anatomy of Melancholy, Ernie
Book of Common Prayer, Ionesie
- - Gopher Board.
Gems from :culmination Papers.
" Compurgation ls a bloody combat between twelve men."
"The Hegira is the Bible of the Mohammedansf'
" 'Iihe year 732 marks the year when the Mormons invaded
Europe and were defeated in a. great battle." -
" The monastic system was introduced into Western
Europe by St. Benedict, who founded a monastery at Monte
" A Roman toga was a thing they threw into the enemy's
territory when they declared war."
"Common measure is a common Iinite measure whitch
is common to a common Magnutudei'
" Homage was a ceremony due to the seuzerine from his
vasselg the vassel placed his hands in his lordis and in a
knealing position declared his-self' this lord's mang the cere-
mony genearlly ended with a kiss?
P. S., P. S.--" Grace, if you love me, do let me pass."
H Beef from fbe Diary' of fbe Business Manageg.
Homeward bound, after a weary day, I fall in with a
small boy who is similarly occupied.
" Are you going down to my house?'i he asks.
"No, my boy! I wish only to find my own roof, bolt a
sandwich and snatch a few hours of troubled sleep!
" Coming down to our house to-morrow?"
" I am sorryf' I reply, " but it cannot lie?
"But when are you coming down to our house?"
I find myself unable to say exactly when I will stroll
down that way.
' "Well, it's all right I s'pose-she just wanted to know."
And I feel like a brute.
The apable young Man.
IIERFYS u being strange und rare
Who invades our college ulr:
Seeking elsewhere you muy find him,
But I scarcely think you cun.
And his name ls less than Legion
In this academic region:
He is known thy those who know himj
As u capable young mun.
He's :L quick und keen delmter:
lle's u wood" eupmlvntorg
lle's un uthlete: u good fluncer:
'lle eun ploy whlst rl la Polo.
Ile professes predilection
For jhe crunlul blsecnlon,
Which halves the hlrsute cup-sln-uf
On hls high selluluslle poll.
His mlnd's extreme tenacity
Gives hlm a. great capacity:
lle has no latent period
To make hls hruln-work slow.
He seldom ernmsg he seldom " dlgsf'
At his "examine-1 " he never "nlgs:"
Yet, when E. B. makes out. his slip
The mnrk ls seldom low.
l'osL-gl-:ullmte resiclnul n
Of wlmt he learned ln college
Is of comprehensive spun.
ln uftcrllfe he'll win renown.
And wealth and fume :nl lust muy crown
The l'lllllllllLllV8 knowledge
Of the cupuble young: mann.
Q s I'
he Hufoeraf of the Bunch-Table.
O, I am not taking Literature.-said I, in response to their
questions.-I decided not to after interviewing the pro-
fessor. He is so very sweet, sickish, you know, just like
good New Orleans molasses. Excellent quality, though 1
Do any of you recite to that dear little black-eyed gazelle
-the young 'Professor' of Physics? -My auditors looked some-
what surprised.-Why do you call him that? said the Editress.
-It is a remarkable fact, throwing light on social problems of
the day, that even the best of women become prying and im-
pertinent when they enter the field of journalism. However,
I knew she meant well, so I answered her in civil though
dignified tones,-that I always thought of the young 'Pro-
sessorfthat way, and indeed I consider that sufficient reason.
-Poeticul, isn't he? ventured the Editress. My dear young
friend, I answered, your reasoning is an example of fallacia a
dlcto simpliciter ad dictum secundnm quid. Because gazelle-
like eyes occur in conjunction with poetical dispositions, as a
general rule, you are not justified in inferring that this is true
in a particular case. ,Let me illustrate: The gentleman in
question once boarded where I did, and one evening after
supper, happening to be thrown in his company. I rummaged
around in my brain for u subject of conversation which would
be of mutual interest, something suited to his taste, you
know, and finally deciding on Shakespeare, I asked him if he
didn't like 'Antony and Cleopatra? He replied that he was
not familiar with it, so I stood in my Inost graceful attitude,
looked my prettiest and recited that beautiful description of
Cleopatra's barge and Cleopatra who- U
-- nm ue
lu her pavilion, feloth-of-gold of tlssnel
U'er-picturing that Venus, where we see
The fancy out-works nature: on each side her
Stood pretty dlmpled boys like smiling Cuplds,
With divers colored fans. whose wind did seem
To glow the delicate cheeks which they did cool Q
And what they undid. did."
So I went on to the end of the passage and then looked up
expecting some enthusiasm in reward for my effort. There he
slood by the mantle, resting his head on his hand, with his
great liquid eyes cast dreamily downward. "Overcome with
emotion,'i thought I. 'fThat passage would draw tears from
a stone." Just then his soulful eyes met mine and he ex-
claimed: "After all what is the practical use of that kind of
thing."-At this climax some of my auditors seemed quite
touched but I noticed a twinkle in the eye of the young
woman they,call Naomi. The twinkle seemed to indicate a
certain satisfaction in my discomfiture, but I camly ignored
this exhibition of petty jealousy, and was about to continue
my remarks, when the Editress took out a note-book and
pencil and politely requested me to characterize some more of
the professors. Being not entirely averse to appearing in
print, I complied with her request.
-I am quite in love with Professor Hough. Don't you
think he is 11 perfect darling? So courteous!-No, exclaimed
the young woman called Naomi, I don't think so. His words
are polite but they don't come from the heart.-That's
jist it, said the young woman opposite. LShe came here
to be educated and the process is not entirely completed
as yetl. He hainlt got no reel charity. You kin tell that by
the way he acks about the winduhs and kweschuns.-Then he
ought to take lessons of Professor Judson. He is the most
exemplary man I ever knew. Perfectly lovely!-Even the
belligerent Naomi agreed with me in this and joined ln the
Won't you have' some cake? said the Doctor's daughter
UEt 19. Careless ringlets. Independent air. Short dress.
Eye-glasses. Fountain pen. Reads Quain's Anatomy and
dissects cats.1 Oui. ma chere, answered 1, gratefully accept-
ing this tribute to genius, humble though it was. Meanwhile
the Editress was transferring her note-book and pencil to the
young woman called Naomi, in order to devote her exclusive
attention to a particularly appetizing piece of mince pie. I
was not invited to partake of pie, but bear no malice.
-What did you get in History? asked the Doctor's daughter.
Delicately evading a reply by some remarks about not doing
very well, I asked her the same question. Ninety-nine,-re
sponded she promptly. And you?-said I to the Editress.
Same that you did, answered she.-Isn't that splendid for
you! said I, with sincere enthusiasm. This condescension of
mine seemed to excite amusement rather than gratitude, and
I have decided never to condeseend again. When genius
canlt descend gracefully, she would do well to stay on her
-But what about the other professors? Whom else do you
recite to? impatiently queried the Editress.-Oh, I wouldn't
say anything about poor dear old Prof. Ardleyl He gave me
ninety-eight last term.-What do you think of the other 'pro-
fessor' of History?-The assistant?-No, no! the brilliant
recitationist!-Oh, said I, lwith a downward slide of an
octave,l to speak mildly, I think he is a bore. fCheers from
the Doctorls daughterj
-The Editress, like Oliver Twist, asked for more, but as
my reservoir of wisdom was getting a little low, I politely re-
fused to grant the request.-It is never good to exhaust ourself
the first timeg you lose your grip on people.-Perhaps that is
the trouble between you and the young 'Professor,' suggested
the Doctor's daughter.-Oh, nog I have n't lost my grip on
him.-Then seeing clouds of jealousy gathering oler their fair
brows I added,-I never had any. Gccd bye.-
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History' of a Prageiq.
N the year '85 there came to the University a youth-tall,
fair haired and azure-eyed, with a color that came and
went under the admiring eyes of the girls.
Prexy thought: " Ha! ha! Could we but get this kid to
pray, we would fill the front seats in chapel." So he
stopped him one day and said: " Will you not help the faculty
lead the young into the paths in which they should walk and
the seats in which they should sit?" But he said: "You don't
catch me that way-Not till I get bald and toothless-or mar-
ried." And Prexy went away sorrowful, but with hope in
As years passed on, the youth made merry with many
maids, and often Prexy's hope blossomed, only to wither
away. But there came a time when this youth went to the
.south-land, and lo! upon his return he brought with him a
wife. Then Prexy was happy and said to him: "Aha! Your
promise! your promise! I hold you to' your promise."
And this is the way in which Freddie J. came to lead
She gave him n rose from her hair-
Ile had culled and was going away.
She gave him a. rose,
But did not suppose
'Twould be cherished forever and aye.
Yet the rose wus cherished and kept-
Ah! he was too true to her. far.
The flower she gave
Found an odorous gi-uve
In his other glrl's pot-pourrl jar.
The ooks of the Revelation
BOOK 1.- EXODUS.
And it came to pass in those days that there went forth
certain young men, journeying unto the luke called Ameliag
for they sought Rotifera that they might bring them unto
their wise-man and make gain thereby.
And two of the young men bore weapons called, after the
manner of their country, shot-guns, that when they should
come unto a Rotifer they might slay it, for they knew not
what manner of creature it was that they were seeking.
But the other young man took no gun, for he was of great
understanding in the ways oi' men and Rotifera.
When they were come unto the lake, Theyoungmanwho-
sleepeth and Theyoungmanwhomakethwar went and lay in
the long grass which groweth nigh unto the waters, for they
And while they were sleeping Theyoungmanwhofollow-
eththehunt entered into a boat and passed over unto the
Then it came to pass that he lifted up his voice and cried
with a loud noise.
And when the fowls of the air heard him they were filled
with great fear and arose and flew afar off unto the other side,
for they knew not of the young men because of the long grass.
Then the young men arose and strove to slay the fowls.
This happened many times.
And two of the fowls were not, for the young men took
BOOK ll.-DEUTERONOMY. '
And it came to pass that, while yet the young men were
rejoicing, there appeared unto them a horseman clothed in
blue garments, whose head shone like burnished steel. And
the horseman bore divers weapons.
Then was Theyoungmanwhomakethwar sore afraid, and
spake unto Theyoungmanwhosleepeth, saying, " Let us run."
But the other said, "Seest thou not that we are encom-
passed round about by the waters of the lake, the horseman
and yonder difficult place, which we may not cross lest we
sink and be swallowed up ?"
Hmjfv+t.i'r4i'sg. A "AVL I '
Then said the former, "Let us not run." So the horse-
man came unto them and took away their guns and took their
names and summoned them to appear before a certain judge
on the next day at the ninth hour.
And their names were Ole Olson and Jonathan Hayes.
N ow when Theyoungmanwhofolloweththehunt returneth unto
them, they tell him not that which hath come to pass, but
mount their chariot and return unto their own country.
And when the next day was come the two young men
arose at about the ninth hour and went into the court of the
But there were many before them.
And while they waited one called their names, but they
answered not, for they had forgotten and did not remember
that they were Ole Olson and Jonathan Hayes. But when the
horseman came unto them they remembered and went before
And the judge spake unto them, saying, "Knew ye not
that ye were within the limits of the city ?"
And they answered him, " Nay." p
Again spake the judge, saying, " Know ye now ? "
And they answered him, "Yea, verily, we do."
Then said the judge, "Knowledge cometh high-this will
cost you even 83.00 apiece."
, And Ole and Jonathan paid gladly and went on their way
rejoicing, for knowledge is more to be desired than silver, and
understanding, than much fine gold.
Big yarns. r
PROF. HOAG: "Once when I was out on a survey, the drops
of rain were so large that you could see them far enough
up to dodge them."
PROF. DOWNEY: " I was taking the altitude of the sun with
the sextant one day, over there by the Mechanic Arts
building, when suddenly something jarred the mercury,
for all at once the image of the sun danced out of sight,
' -and there was Prof. Hoag coming up the walkf'
OOD morning, friend editor, truly wehaven't been looking foryou!
We "Medlcs" are quite isolated, and our visitors here arc so few.
But we give you ourheartlest welcome, though wc've little tosay or to see:
Will I go with you over the College? Yes, certalnly, just come with me.
The old amphltheatre's empty, but we'l1 make it a call lf you choose,
For its classical walls seldom vibrate to the sound of the edltor's shoes.
You should see lt each day at eleven, fllled up from the roof to the floor
Wlth the stull' that young doctors are made of-three hundred green sap-
llngs or more:
When pencils, on snowy-white note books, the lectures all logically
Condense into horrible scratches that tall ln a storm on the page:
And up there in front, Dr. Hendricks standing up In a very high chair
To reach his unhappy cadaver and inflate his cold stomach with air:
Or good Dr. Beard with his features lit up by a twinkle of fun,
Who has stolen the patent from Nature and can tell how her business is
Or perhaps you may flnd Dr. Bracken with suggestions of herbs in his
Who has lived on materla medic till he's simply u. vltalized book:
Dr. Vanderhorck saying an ulcer has quite as much charm as a rose:
Dr. Alpert who thinks the eyes have lt, and Laton who says 'tis the nose:
Dr. Stone, a foundation in science whose equal the world has but few,
Though his speech doesn't constantly sparkle with pearls that are pure
as the dew: A I
Or dreams of a. nobler ambition ln souls of the Seniors swell
As the Dean, in his classical manner, discourses of mlcrobe and cell.
The names of Riggs, Wheaton and Fulton all bright ln our history shine,
Brazee, Leonard, Hutchinson, Matchaln, who need not a comment of
But I must not forget Dr. Ritchie who "has heen on the turf thirty years."
tThe soberest Fresh when he enters forgets the amendment and cheers.l
Dr. Moore, most accomplished of artists, with magical fingers and eyes,
Who could carve out white wings on a human, and float him away to the
Nor yet Dr. Hunter, the learned, whose ear is so skilled, he, 'tls sald,
Diagnoses insanity merely by percusslng the top of the headg
Dunn, Senkler, Bell, Dunsmoor und Abbott, with others, all learned and
Whose hands have been moulding our college to the beauty and pride of
Here the Ilomeopaths study division, and divide up their units so fine
That their fractions show millions and millions arrayed 'neath the one
on the llnc.
Here J unlers, ehlding the Freshmen for lack ot respect to their gains,
And eagle-eyed Seniors weeping around Faithful Fldo's remains:
And here's the Histologlstfs corner where Stewart his lenses propels,
Who, prudently sticking to Pruden, has succeeded at dealing in cells.
And now let us vlslt the basement, where reigns our fair Bell, whom, alas.
Never yet any fond heart has tempted away from the acids and gas.
The bottles all know when he enters, preclpltates come at hls eall.
He knows every gas and reaetlon as the average student. base ball.
But woe to the Fel1llng's solutlon gazed upon through those glasses of hls.
And the pale, green precipitate llkewlse of ehump'in a chemlstry quiz.
And there is the dentlst's room also. where the Dentals with lnflnlte pains
Bore a hole ln one's dans sapienfa tlll It reaches right up to his bralns.
llere relgns Dr. Sudduth. his equal notmany a college can boast-
In hls presence we're all llttle children, just playing wlth marbles at
Where other men failed ln thelr researeh hls llfe-work was hardly begun.
Whlle other men slept through the mldnlght the best of his labor was
What other men passed by unnoticed the prlde of hls research became.
'l'he wee worm by other men trampled, to hlm has a place and a name.
The Student, Physician, and Author alike in his nature we scan,
Who might stand ln the universe proudly to show God created a man,
Weeks, Bailey. two men whom our students may justly be happy to
And Angle, who tends to the angles as mlght be Inferred from his name.
You wlll pay our sky-parlor a vlslt. you'll call lt a queer one no doubt:
Thlsgreat oaken door locks behlnd us for keeplng the Editor out.
But why do you hesitate? Surely you can but be charmed by our art.
We are botanlsts, these are the flowers that we leaf by leaf tear apartg
Strange, tenantless houses, so broken. yet grand ln the Bullder's design,
Thelrowners foreverdeparted us the kings from the wrecks of the Rhine.
"Els here, ln hls own little corner Dr. llendrleksshlnes brlghtas hls knlfe,
And Dr. H. Foster. the Dead Man. who never was dead in his llfe.
'Tis here at dark hours of mldnlght the goblins dance wlld overhead.
And the lllekerlng shades seem to image the thln. long hands of thedead,
When the lone student's lump. burning dimly, o'er the long line of dead
casts its light. n I
A nd there's naught save the wlnd ln the erevlee to break the deep
sllenee of nlght-
When the eyes of the ghastly eadavers seem gazing right lnto hls own,
And the poor students knees thump together. and hls flngers grow
elammy as stone-
When hls fancy o'er wrought hears the footsteps of horrible ghosts at the
door- t '
When he peers to the dhn-lighted corner for somethlng to frighten hhn
Hut Editor, why are you going? The odor disturbs you. you say?
How strange! But come often to see usand you'll soon think lt pleasant.
"'l!w best mon llmt cvcr lived was Nw main, Null made llic lncs1j0kc."-PROF. JUDHON.
DEAN PA'r'r1s1f:: " I suw the girls rlrill toduy. It ronmindocl
mo of ei line of sponfloos.
l?uoF. BELL, qclirocting the zulministrzitiou ol' ogg-nogl:
"Hung patients hut on bod post und givo nog until ho
sees two huts."
Russ F.: "I skipped botuny tho other day, and they hurl
lichons. I suppose when I got there, I'll have lickin's."
Mlss On-ss: "The iclou of likening liohons to liokin's."
MISS -: ",Mr. Ch-s-, are you going to vote for Miss K snip?"
C11-s-: " ls T-in going to voto for Miss C-nn-r?"
Pnoif' -: U .I n tho uuciout llI'2lIl12l u num dying on the stuge
was lmulocl up by zi ropo to tho upper stage, representing
Miss 'R-1:-Ns-N: lSotto vocol "How many now-ai-days nro
hauled into hozwon by ai rope?"
Plcovlsssouz "What wus tho govcrniuontal unit of tho
l'1LLsnU1cY: 'i Tho singlo nxnnf'
SoMr:noDx': " Miss H-ys, muy l. be your escort to tho proin-
Miss H.: "Ruthor curly, isu't it?"
DR. HUNTER: 'i Your patient must not recover after you
have said that he is going to die. That would be disas-
PROF. JUDSON2 "From the Croats we get cravat,-so that is
the tie that binds us to the Sclavcsfi
PROF. K. C., Cbesieged by a messenger from the printerls
" I guess I'll have to excuse the class, because the devil's
BULLETIN BOARD NOTICE: "Physical Diagnosis-Bell at
2.30 p. nl.
FRESIIMAN: "Are you going to the post mortem at 2:30?"
PRoF. -: "Very well, Mr. Hurd, but I doubt if you can be
heard far enough."
BRIGHT JUNIOR: " He would be 'Hurd' anywhere."
MR. X., fat Prohibition clubi: "I rise to a point of order.
The gentleman wasn't recognized."
BR-WN: "I didn't speak, but I recognized him."
PROF. MACL.: "If an Englishman says 'sir', ten to one he's
surly." I .
L-D-RD, Qdiscussing suit for damages caused by defective
sidewalkl: "Did the plaintiff exercise due caution?"
DEAN P-TT-E: " Yes, he sent his wife ahead of him."
SENIOR: "Oh, hasn't she perfect Greek features, though!
She reminds me so much of Julius Caesar."
PROF. N-OH-TR-B: " The work done by oneis heart in a day
is sufficient to lift him 3.744 feet in the air. Now just
think how much could be done by two in unison."
Miss A-M-s, freading Frenchi: " Mm -eh -on-ehm-fma
-avez-mrnm-vous avcz tort -eh-emi' I
PRo1-'. MCL.: "Give some authors of the flrst rank who
wrote in the Elizabethan era."
W-1iF-LD! "Shepherd, the author of Shepherd's Calendar."
C-NG-R, fat a partyl: " Who is that gentleman yonder?"
DELTA TAU DELTA: "That is Mr. B."
C-NG-R: " Indeed! What frat does he belong to?"
DELTA TAU: "Phi Kappa Psi, to be sure."
MISS AM-s: "Oh, I wish I had a mannlkin at home to study!"
Miss, M-: " Why, I thought you had a mannikin at
Miss AM-s: " No, papa isnlt at home, so I haven't any man
PROF. HENDRICKS, Cas freshman leaves room during lecturel:
" I do not like to have my lecture disturbed in this way,
but some people are of such limited mental capacity that
they soon become filled." No more departures.
JUNIOR ion electric car, observing that the trolly is off the
wire, while the car still moveslz "Lookl We're just go-
ing by inertia now." '
FRESHMAN fanxiouslyjz "Oh! Where is it? Have we got
Miss A-N: " Wouldn't you call it dress rather than environ-
PROF. -: "Isn't dress the closest kind of environment?"
GR-Y Cpronouncing derniercl: "Der-dar-darnyer-I can't
say that, Professor."
S-RD-s-N lat Mpls. Academy of Scienceu: "I never knew
what a fossil was until I became connected with the Geo-
logical Department of the 'UR "
PROF.: "Miss Drought, I am sure you know the answer.
Come, make a freshet of a drought."
PROF. F-Lw-LL: 'flu keel-hauling the sailor underwent a
CAPT. H-RM-N: "All who wish to drill outside step one
pace to the front." One steps forward.
CAPT. H-: "Well, we'll drill outside anywayf'
THE FREAR: "Well, I guess Pll take my massive brain
home and give it a rest "
H- fnoticing a disturbance in the galvanoineterl: "What
did you do there?"
B-ST: " I turned over a new leaf."
SENIOR: "Frances likes music in all forms."
JUNIOR! "No only in one."
PROF. M-R-: " Don't crowd your 'Gopherl with biographies
which nobody wants." .
Miss K-LL-GG: " Have they been after yours'9"
STUDENT: "Can sugar be made of any vegetable matter? I
read the other day about its being made from an old shirt."
PROF. D-De-: " Just so, just so, I was about to speak of
STUDENT: "Prof, M-cL-ls work is like a grain of wheat in a
bushel of chestnutsf'
PROR. MOOliEI "Oldendorf and Ida were very much alike:
just suited to get along well together."
Miss AM-s iwith startled airl: "Why, I thought people
should marry those exactly opposite to themselves."
DEAN P.: "It isawell authenticated fact that 'J. PJ, the
title of a justice of the peace, stands for judgment for
Miss N.: "Girls, I have ossiflcation of the septum of the
Miss K.: " You must be a turtle then."
Miss N.: "A mock turtle."
Miss K.: H Look out or you'll bein the soup?
C-R-s N., JR.: "Have you been talking about the wheat
rust the whole hour?l'
PROF. MCM-LL-N: "Why-e e yes. What did you suppose I
was talking about? "
C. N.: " It was pretty hard for me to find out."
FRESHMAN: 4' Bedrock, Bedrock,-Is that the frat that takes
all the honors?"
ITU whh-ling rope and llylng feet.
Their eyes with pleasure sparkling.
Their llttlo hearts' lncrescent beat
Betrayed by hlushes darkllng.
Each tries her best to wln the race-
N0 fear but that of tripping.
Such glad:-xome glee glows ln each face
We know that they love sklpplng.
When new you note their llylng feet
And eyes with pleasure sparkling.
'Fhlnk not their hearts increseent heat
ll-ath caused those blushes darkllng.
'l'hey've been ln quite a dltferent race
Though still their fear was trlpplng--
They nearly met him fave to face.
The Prof. whose quiz they're sklpping.
Bits of Pbilosopb .
PROF. Houou: "Accuracy is the root and basis of all
Pnolf. JUDSON: HFHIIIIIQSS says 'I will,, obstinaey says 'I
Pnolf. HUTCHINSON: "Merriment is not always at our con-
trol-happiness is." -
JOE BLETIIEN: "Definition of 'struck'? Blue next day."
l'noF. 'JUDsoN: "There is great delight in looking down on
somebody below you socially. Ltls nice."
ELON YOUNG: 'klustlcein a professor is more to be expect-
ed than good spelling in a stud ent?
K. C. BABCOCKZ "Long disuse and sudden eramrning ren-
der an extempore professor somewhat unfit."
Pnos. IlU'rcurNsoN: "Words have been the kodaks all
through the ages that have taken people unawaresk'
ERNIE N1okmusoN: "Nobody who is very much in love
with a young lady would go around telling it to every-
body and making it common talkf'
Prior. JUDSON: " Men holding a double place can't do duty
to either." .
Puov. HQUGII: "All knowledge begins with wonder."
Picon. MCMILLAN: "Newton took the lid off the sky."
PROF. NACn'1'Rl1sB: "Thats the great thing you are here
PROF. .lUDsoN: "In administrative affairs Garibaldi was
like the Italian definition of nothing - a footless stocking
without any leg."
School loves como quick in fall time.
And go as quick in June. .
They meet, they lovo in small tlni-J
This youth. this maid in fall-tluio,
Who love, they think. for all time:
Who think they love-till June.
Oh! love comes quick ln fall-time,
And goes as quick ln June.
lst villain ol' '92,
Llml villain ol"ii12,
Ilrfl villain ol' '92,
4th villain of '92,
Thai! annon soapade.
R Dlqama in Five Refs.
Uramafis Personas. ACT H-
- Nlanipululor of clarlc-lanbi-rn
lst. mclnbcr ol' '93, -
2nd lllI3llllJl'l' ol' '93, - - -
Scc-nc-" Flour City."
Room in --- house.
Enter: 4 Sophs. and 2l1'rcsh.
Chorus -" Louis celebrate !
" IIow'll wodo in?"
lst Soph-" Hook tho Seniors'
3rd Soph-" Fire the cannon."
Chorus-U Thut's the stulff'
Out, ol' doors.
Slough of 'f cops."
A sm-ak up Lhc Lraok.
Off comes the lock.
Chorus-H At last."
Scene Ill-Guard on tour.
" All serene?
Scene IV-Work resumed.
Scene V-Out doors.
Scene 1-Big run.
1 " "'mI ,
, g sua:
3: 3 Ill
bg I' I
ll' 1 4
'mann I ,
Scene 11-More run.
Big boom ! ! !
Little sleep. Y
Scene I-Yattaw Hsquealsf'
" Saw him do it."
Scene II- Chapel.
" Leader's head
h a s b e e n re-
Hair, on end.
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" Let's confess?
"Who,1l do it? "
1"-Y I' A
nl 3' ' '
Jw- Scene IV-3rd Soph. and lst
g i-' . an Jani' 'f Fresh. -
Before " Prexyf'
M ff' ff We dia in-
- V ' Wanted fun."
if F ff Right to mug
.i I Q . never feurg keep
-le --F'-F: . ,,
-- f:.-- -f Li.. mum.
Scene 1-Much talk.
" P-b-n did it?
"B-ds-1 did it."
" B-ldw-n did its."
" O-hnst-d did it."
But, they positively weren't in it
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"He is cz poor professor who does not give the students honey sweets."-Picoif. --. , -
P1101-'. --: "What occupation did 'Ralph Roister Doister' Pnolf. ---: "What is there peculiar in this phrase of Syd
have?" ney's-'Most dear und most worthy to be dear."
0-1--Si HI dont, think he had any,-7 Miss R-is-Ns-N: "The repetition of the idea."
Puov. --: "Thz1tis true. Like modern University students PROF' 'iz' 'UNM exactly,
he spent the most of his time in love making." MISS Rf ' 1-11011 Of We word, dem'-l'
PROF. --: "Surrey uses the words 'grief and love' as the PRO? cl BY the law of the Soul' ,fl S0111 mat' can bt
merest synonyms-as they ure very like to he." mu mmf, um also be VCI-V resenmll'
H . 1 . PR0l:'. --: " What was Spenser doing up North?
PROF. --. In Queen Elizabeth s time it was wry uneom- MISS L-CY: ,. He fell in love-a most unfortunate ammv.
mon for u woman to be at wooerg we have hardly got used
to it now." PROP. --: " Pity is very often the beginning of love."
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17. Govunn election. Pilly's feat.
7. The University B. B. team loses to the High School
aggregation. Score 7-5.
8. Prof. Hall disappoints us when inclined physically
and mentally for prayer.
9. Glee Club at Duluth.
10. Fridley knows his German lesson.
13. Phi Gamma Delta appears with seven Cll2ll'l'it!l'lllCI1l-
Ditto bounced. H
15. The U. Base ball team clefeats llamline, 943.
16. Proxy removes the dog.
X" f ' V1f.
' , 1 : gm 'ig
.wi I J A i i , 2 ,,,. .
IT. Anastasios D. Zaraphonithes, native missionary
from Greece, entertains us in chapel.
The "Four C's" picnic in the rain.
Evening party. Prof. J-n-s lost-and found.
Captain Trask and twenty men,
In they march and out again-
All in Q's Drill Hall.
Semi-annual meeting of S. C. A.
St. Thomas defeats the U. in base ball, 6-5.
Dibs on the warpath.
Mr. Morris walking around with a Gorman nnderhis coat,
al la Spartan boy and fox, and buying life insurances by
the wholesale-for it wasn't to be seen for a week. l
Judge Mahoney, first alumnus on the Board of Regents,
addresses Alma Mater. .
Rev. Mr. Kincaid entertains the professors and their
High School defeats University, 19-9. Chestnuts.
Delta Upsilon comes out with fifteen members and ban-
quets at the West.
Herniean annual entertainment in chapel.
Gorlmiz of '91 appears.
Oratorical Association decides to enter the Northwestern
Col. W.!F. Drum inspects drill.
Tunell deserts the Barbs.
Miss Cr-ss and Miss Am-s drink strong coffee until four
Exams begin. I
Geo. Belden, '92, wins the Tennis Championship of Min-
WE are Juniors.
Bishop Whipple delivers the Baccalaureate sermon.
Rain vs. Field-day Sports. Victory to the rain.
Co. A takes the flag, and Hurd the Glenn medal.
Class Day. .
1-'leld-day-and 5, ,
'92 wins' the cup lol' kgjf " irq
Senior Promenade-and -. ' fe 'MAJ
Untirnely darkness and A A f . '
flight. ' . V.
Alumni Dinner. ' - fx if f i --
'90 receives her Diplo- .
Now begins the fun!
.. ta l Q---s
9.195 K W! 47, H!
A 3 as xx In xflfylf
r N X
SE PTEM BER.
Condition cxams. 'ci ci
Prof. Brooks is welcomed back from
Weire in it.
Prexy declares drill more healthful
ihan drawing for the Freshmen. 1
Alpha Phi makes her debut. I i
U. of M. enters a Foot hall League
with Madison and Evanston.
Miss Chapman entertains the Seniors. '
v' ,ith vw. iii hit! . -'
Prof. Jones prays-Rah for Jonesie! ' '
Freshman election in chapel. Juniors and Sophs take a
fatherly interest and occupy the faculty chairs. '
SEQUEL: Alliance of Prexy and Freshmen. Upper
Gormm Board takes X
a pleasure trip to the ,
Coliseum flag-pole. " W fy
ff ,fn To
ocrossn. gk ff
Miss M.: "Frances 'ts NH VWQKQ
looks tireaf' Q ' l' 4 . 11
Miss A.: "Yes, she ug' at . ' - i
looks as if she had 1."G2Zr.? N l
been working too J," 4. -E
hard." ,3,a.'li,fE'T:,.Qg',!7 I
Juniors overwhelm the Sophs
in foot-ball, 20-4. The only .
blood shed- the Sophs.
Miss, Ames resigns as Home- AF.
Hitter. . 'Mi
Mr. Cossum speaks on the fir' f 0
StudentVolunteer movement. ..furllW' "' H ff
Junior election. Girls carry Walk-
the day. 'I X fl N
Service and opening addresses M t 5
at the Medical College. Od-J A 4
1-tepublican Club organized.
Greeks swell their numbers and choir sings, 'A Blest he
the Tie that Binds."
Seniors hold a Geological picnic at Taylor's Falls.
Arielites elect Rossman H. II.
Pres. Carter, of Williams, visits the U.
Prexy advises the
Freshmen to till -ji
up the fr- nt seats. K. ' 47-, 3.-
Medic Freshman W' .03 V:
Debating Society ' f f -f ,Q M92 1 . -' .
xg?-:7Es.fPEs.E - -. '
Junior girls score --'i ,'if+1
another victory. Y- -' -TF -"'13'.:.'?1 atlas ..
Prof. Jones leads ff- MQ 2".:2?1 -"1
Proxy l--ads the singing.
Signor Ventura lectures on Dante.
The U. Defeats Hamline at Foot-hall, 44-0. We are some-
thing iu Foot-ball. '
Lessons reduced 10 per cent. by order of the President.
Lessons regain the normal.
First Battalion Drill.
"Dr." Wm. Thompson wan ted at the telephone.
U defeats Shattuck, 58-0 in Foot-ball.
U versus Minnesotas, 0-0.
Mr. Locke Richardson reads "Twelfth Night" in Chapel.
We defeat the Champions of Iowa, 18-14.
Gilman wins the Glenn Medal.
Our Infant Class has its first real big party.
Juniors hold a meeting during chapel-time and Eng. Lit.
Miss Am s: "It is well to be young but not to be child-
Mr. T-n-ll: "Hnmph." Zeleny moves to adjourn. . .
University victiniizes U. of Wisconsin at F. B.. 63 0.
Juniors search highways and by-ways for a quorum foran
Miss Hawley and the
small organ-stool fall
On way to foot-hallgame. f
Conductor toProfs.H-gh Y "
and Cl-rk-"1s'are,boys." Y
rr. tarresorr his mt. 'T " "
University vs. Minneso- fix,
HIS, 11-14. L fl
Pres. Northrop asks all fg' it" 7 f,
the young ladies not . i s
invited to the Thanks- Y '- -. 51
giving reception to put
their names in the fae-
ulty box. Did he intend to take them?
Miss B-ldw-n reading up for exams: " Tuwophilus, lover
of the bow "V does not refer to the young ladies nor the
'iliy linger Asc1r.am" only they don't ask 'em.
tion -younglady and ...-
gentleman from the cj ' A XQQQX
country . . bp I ET! Q
Pres. Northrop keeps ' l l 1-Zip ' ,Q
open house and all 4 214. ig
have a jolly time. ' I '
Rah for vacation I f 1?
University boysdefeat 'PM R
the Minnesotas,l4-6. 115:93 I.
A! rf. 17-X' 3 N" ' -42114
DECEMBER. 0 ' '
Pretzels wears a stand-up collar.
SocialQ?i arrangement of seats hy Prof. Juddie.
Prof. Dodge at chapel.
Faculty has a slight disagreement on the subject 0f,noon
recess and ask us to help them.
Stranger to Miss McG-g-r in hall-"Are you one of the
lady professors of this institution?"
Accident at the University depot.
Tim lrerlake oflers sympathy to the deceased
Juniors wait SH min. for Prof. MCD-, and wildly disap-
Armenian missionary Qnarne him and you can have hinrl.
Davidson asks Dean Pattee if swan is spelled sch- .
Prexy tells Prof. Ilarper that
rnen have inrprored in appear- f
ance since he carne from Yale. ' V- p k
Soares mounts the platform A
and is introduced. U-
Arrapahoes hold their ilrst rl I UI
Hu fc ' EM
Seniors cuss and discuss me-
Prexy advises the girls to hold up their heads "like the
gates of Jerusalem."
Sergeant Taylor wins in competitive drill.
Prof. Hough, calling roll: ",lt's the last day that sepa-
rates the Goats from the Sheep."
Phi Delta Phi appears at the Law College.
Mr. Berkey discusses the good qualities olf U a i' girl.
F. J. Melvin, Freshman, and Miss Masters, spinster, com-
mit matrinrony. He's still with us.
"Prof."P-k- found on his knees to a fair Senior in the
Mr. Swyford, of Yale, addresses the Y. M. C. A. in the S.
C. A. Building.
Mr. Berkey: " This is a bright board." Ya, Ya.
Prexy asks for less audibility from the Junior side.
And K. K. G.'s sit in the pit.
Juniors boom Donnelly.
O'Brien talks in history class.
O'Brien tells another story.
P-lls-b-r- and St-rns
Junior boys sink their
fortune in Czes ir's
Prof. Hough demands
"location of intelli-
gence," which re-
sults in the same by
Day of prayer for col-
The farmers visit the
U. an d speechify.
We occupy our box at
the Grand and cheer
Delta Gamma entei-
tains Kappa Kappa
Gamma and Kappa
offer to wipe the floor with the
f " f
A A7 0
'gif' d Q '
? Uh, 5.161 X H 1
4 I' W f 1 -.
I , 'lv
f , -n " 5
4 lf, f X
f gn K vl fia l ..
, , S f K' 'wt
S. ' 5' 'li
y u .
' a,, '7
5, V a"
i l Vx vi I
9 'Isp I
T qu:-'V ' 1 .
Miss D-: "Professor, what is a fool, anyway?"
Brush accepted as the Junior photographer.
Riefsnyder locked in the Dean's otflce.
Junior Law musical and literary exhibition.
Mysterious disappearance of bones from the dissecting
Snow-shoe party to Saint
"If the fellow who re-
moved my bones will
return them to me, I
will not reveal his name,
but will give him the
d- - est licking he ever
had." fThompson,'Sl2,l , , - :f
L e ,r
6. TheLegislature visilsus ' '
in a body. .. . T
Donnelly: "In the lan- .225 V
guageof FrancisBacon" M, S 1. y
- s t ra i n ed attention
from the students -" 'you have taken all knowledge to be
7. Arrapahoe party at the Victoria.
10. Prof. Sanford decides that daily presence in Chapel will
lead us into paths of righteousness.
ll. Mock-trial held by the Laws.
14. The U gets a big valentine in the person of .President
Eliot of Ilarvard. G A
Murtin makes his maiden speech.
Regent Stearns visits Chapel.
18. Death of Gen. Sibley, President of the Board of Regents.
23. The University Y. M. C. A. receives the Freshmen.
Hermeans win a debate with the Law Literaries.
24. Eta Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu founded at the Medical
16. Chemical students bottle up some of the literary air of
the Library to test for rare and valuable poisons.
28. Ex-Gov. Pillsbury elected President of the Board ol'
' Regents. '
Juniors commence to work hard on theses.
New term. .
Miss L-v-gst-n to Mr. P-ls-b-y, in the 'Hallz "No I
caan't begin to skip so early in the term.'f 1.
Glee and Banjo Clubs give a concert in chapel. 2.
Ditto at Century Hall. 7.
Prof. Brookslectures on 4' into Athens and what of it? 9-
HPil.l'lllClllOI'lllllll,,' in .
S. C. A. Building. 10.
Prof. Downey quotes 11'
much s cri ture ,. .
gratis. D .,"i's:f,f1" ' . lg'
H: What studies are 0 4 , 10'
you taking this ' -pple ff 17-
term, B-rt-s? HK, - ' ' 20.
B-rt-s: Calculus " o -
ltilrst hour. Seconcl A ' X 21'
our ----. , - - -
H: Gene-ology. " D ' 22.
Folin blushes. E l-2,6619-4 24-
Prexy has a new W E "1
Ariel election. Freshmen and Seniors fall out. 28.
Delta Sigma defeats The Law Literary on the Force Bill.
" Glee and Banjos" start on their tour. ' 30
Miss B-y gets a "con " I!!
Good Friday and vacation.
Glee and Banjo Clubs invest their proiits in telegranis.
Clubs turn up. Not trumps this time.
Downey traces cycloids on a 'cycle.
Runipus in the Halls. Prof. Moore: "Seniors, as you
Commencement at Agricultural College. '
Gophers of '93 elected.
Pilly tells the G. Board he doesn't care any more.
First Battalion drill.
Pi Beta Nu election announced g '92 gets tive men on.
McDermott gets married.
Rain. Much curl-paper in Ladies' Parlor.
K. C. B. leads in chapel.
Prexy advertises "A Bunch ol' Keys."
Base-ball. University vs. Minnesotas, 20-7.
Glee and Banjo Clubs give a concert in St. Paul and are
received at Dr. Stones.
Declamatory Contest for Pillsbury Prize.
University vs. High School. Score, 5-6.
" Brown gets his hair cut" in chapel.
U. of M. does up Hamline, 19-8.
Junior Party. Grand time.
Here endeth the Annals of the Twenty-first Session.
emociqaey' in Timo orlds. if
HE dawn of the nineteenth century was the signal for
the downfall of despotism and the birth of liberty, whose
seed long sown in fertile soil was fast ripening for the harvest.
The monarchs of Europe watched its steady progress with
trembling solicitude, and vainly sought its overthrow. The
anxiety of the monarchs assured the people of their strength g
the temporal power of the Pope was wafted away by a breath
of wind: Spain hurled down the diamond sceptre, and, for a
time, held the olive branch in her feeble grasp, Greece,
worn out by Turkish oppression, cast the yoke of bondage
from her weary neck, and, grasping the golden thread of
liberty, soared through the applauding heavens, weaving
freedom's garlands on her new-born brow 5 and liberty, burst-
ing the bands of the oppressor asunder, and rising from the
flames of despotism into the pure air of freedom, had only
begun her triumphant march to victory.
'X' -X' Hi' if 'X-
Was Freedom dead? Was the fire of liberty kindled in her
soul extinguished? Behold! the icicle of tyranny frozen to
her heart is melting. In vain she strives to harmonize dem-
ocracy and despotism. Now rising in her majesty, she seems
to call the gods and goddesses to witness' her triumph 3 grasp-
ing the laurel wreath in her feeble hand, she waves it through
the startled alr, till Liberty, aroused from its slumber, seized
her bloody robes and purified them in the river of-Freedom.
At last despotism was thwarted. At last, "the birth-place of
Continental Liberty" has rent the veil of tyranny: has crushed
the rock of despotism, and has placed democracy upon the
throne, which, blossoming under the guiding hand of an ever-
watchful Providence, is now gathering under the folds of its
banner, the European world.
if lk X- I 'li-
France restrains her fluttering heart by the strong band
of public opinion : she sways her racillating population into
the channel of truth and justice by the power of suffrage, she
is sending a rocket of reason through the still air of truth,
which, bursting with a mighty roar, calls the nations of the
world to watch the angel of FFCCCIOIII sailing in mid-air on her
wings of faith, guard and protect the nation, whose hills and
valleys are echoing with the shout, Democracy is King!
ll' 'X' 'X' 'X' uk
The permanence of American govermnent is secured.
When the clouds of revolution had cleared away, there was
seen an infant republic. Holding her long fought for trophy
above the angry discords of external war, she advances from
infancy to manhood with startling rapidity, and still re-
mained unchanged. , '
ii' if ii- 'X' il'
Our fathers' graves are not mere mounds of earth, neither
is freedom mere upholstery for our children's cradles.
The stars of our flag will ever increase, till nations instead
of states, shall seek admittance, till 'the whole world shall sit
at our feet and learn how to make men free, and how to make
nations great. Then sky-blue liberty, studded with diamond
stars, shall form the canopy for the Democracy of the United
States. under which little republics shall gather, playing on
harps of peace and shouting liberty.
if wk u- x- ie
"'LOratlon delivered at an oratorlcal contest preliminary tn the State
contest. Do you wonder. fellow-citizens, that M-c-l-st-r C-ll-g- with'
draws from the 1lSSOf'llLLll7ll?-EDJ
ipiqaetieal Application of the Pigineiples' of Bogie.
"Adversity's Sweet Milk, Pltilosophyfl-SrrAk1ss1'r:A'an.
Miss A-'r-N: My first observation is that Prof. H-h is
unbiased in his marking systemg I also observe that no one
has ever attempted to bias him.
I then frame the hypothesis that a little personal atten-
tion might win the favor of the professor.
In order to prove this hypothesis by the method of differ-
ence, I perform the following practical experiment:
I invite the professor to a party and make it as pleasant
for him as possible.
I then note the following results:
A few days later, the professor calls upon me at the open-
ing of recitation. I reply that the question brings nothing to
my mind la graceful way of flunkingl. The professor looks
astonished and turns to the next row in his search for infor-
mation. My successor stammers and struggles, but finally
gives the desired information. and sits down in triumph, amid
glowing visions of a large-sized 10. In like manner four more
illustrious female members of the class display unwonted
brilliancy and subside in blissful self-complacency, when to
their consternation and dismay they perceive that the pro-
fessor marketh not to-day.
I therefore arrive at the following conclusion: The new
antecedent introduced, viz: delicate flattery, was the cause of,
or at least connected by some fact of causation with the new
Discrimination in my favor.
Deductions by Silber 'Nlembc-:Rs of the Glass.
Thorough preparation of lessons is a useless thing.
I would not do a useless thing.
Miss A-M-s :
The professor has shown oiliensive partisanship.
IIe must be a Republican.
I'll never get my lesson again. MISS M4-11-5 :
Either 1 must have a class-party or a condition.
Ido not want a condition.
I will have a class-party.
M iss K-L-G :
I disapprove of designing young women :
She is a designing young woman.
l disapprove ol' her.
L"l'hosepractical applications of the knowledge obtained in the study
I, ' b. F ' U I 1 ' 11 X .1 I of logle lklndiy furnished us by our mind-reader? we publish with great
Ill tl 'lggel llldll L 1:10 b 'lb IS- pleasure, hoping that they may prove of service to succeeding students.
I will shake her. -EDJ
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Rexoeries of a Spinsfizlq.
I felt tired as I sat before the grate in my own little
home. I drew my big easy chair up closer. The fire was
burning brightly, but I threw some pine sticks on the live
coals, and as the flames leaped high, settled back for a good
old reverie. .
As of yore, I had just made up my mind to be at peace
with the world, and merely indulge in one of those delightful
dreams concerning the best side of nature, when a stick fell
against the loose fender, which gave out the familiar "Haw!
Haw! Haw!" which I had so often heard in my classes at
college. I turned wearily in my pillows to look around for
the joke. There it was in the flames. A tall, masculine iig-
ure emerged from what seemed to be a huge lvank. Impa-
tiently I threw more wood on the fire. The bank and its
essayer perished in the flames-a more uncomfortable fate
than he had been wallen to expect.
Misfortunes never come singly they say. So I thought
now. A flame insinuatingly curled up around one stick, then
back, up, around, over and under another with equal tender-
ness. To harmonize with all, the wood and coal united in the
medley of- '
" The moonlight bright ofa summer's night.
A girl so fair with never a care-
I grant 'tis not fair to drive to dlspair.
The youth who -"
With a crash of the wood , ,l4y...',
the melody ceased and I mut- I 'al-2-Elph. -
. . -f"" 4"m'wf, film'
tered mdignantly-"What an V,3u-3
. I - a,.-'-7 -l,f,.
austmtatious poet!" ,, .X 1, nj 'fagf' wg!
Withthis turn in my ,"
thoughts the coals took on a far i if.. Wig, "
different aspect. The flames -, sr, +L . -,
fairly giggled as two bright and 'i K -Y' f ,, -- ,Rise
sunny figures popped up from the QQ T -f ' ,lg '
coals and proceeded at once to I I f
move gracefully over their hot
bed in the mystic contortions of the "Razzle-Dazzle." In
the tallerl recognized my independent 1
determined friend of to-day who gives f ,
such swell receptions in her own home. i ,
They say she is still deciding whether 'tis
worth while to share her possessions with
a lesser half. In the other figure---a is re-swf
plump little body-I saw my old friend,
now the ruler of a happy home, although
it took her several years to decide who should be her liege
lord. Yet her friends do not regret the delay since more is
their pleasure that she was not caught a knappen.
f i 9
l 'Tlx 4 ,
fp' A-,Y ., yffi
A glance at the flre-- the bright flames had disappeared
leaving me with my thoughts in the darkness. Again I was
in the dark room of my old laboratory. In one corner loomed
up apparatus for our experiments. Near by on an insulated
case lay -- " 'twas not a corpse, itwas not even a cadaver"
- 'twas only the severed leg of a poor frog. Over this bent
anxiously the short figure of our professor. Close upon him
pressed the scientific investigators of the Junior Class. We
were only eight-three girls, ilve boys, A
Again I see the dimly outlined figures as they fall in line.
A girlish form eagerly advances at the front of the column and
inquisitively peers into the machine as if to ferret out by the
very sharpness of her features the wonderful currents to be
exhibited in the muscles of the aforesaid frog. At a respect-
ful, almost bashful distance behind, the head of our class
awaits his turn. His smaller brother modestly stretches his
neck and tries to see something between the gestures of the
leader's elbows. .
The row advances, while the leadersflose themselves in
the blackness of another corner of the room.-And now a
solid, substantial figure has the floor. Carefully adjusting
h er eye - glasses,
she looks on with
a very intelligent
air. A tall reed-
like form lazily
bends over her,
and as lazily takes
a view from above.
Then to the
front, in an au-
steps a masculine figure-closely followed by two smaller ones
-the one with a hardly less important mien, the other mod-
estly and unobtrusively. "Did you see it," asks the profes-
sor. The tall girl, as spokesman, replies: "I am not quite
sure, but I don't exactly think I did." A sigh from the pro-
fessor-"Well, these are winter frogs, you know. You never
can tell what to expect from them."
I vigorously stirred the ilrc and threw on a huge chunk of
coal. Soon tiny flames were darting over its broad surface,
and, as if to obey the old law, even these flames were in
couples. In spite of myself my thoughts flew to school days.
The many flames appeared so life-like in their movements
that I seemed to be witnessing a typical "Arrapahoe" dance.
'Twas a German. The tall flame in the lead, with his short
companion, recalled to my mind our "funny man and his lit-
tle Pattyf' With a Yankee drawl he cries out-"Strike up
there, we're all ready? Music sounds and the various flames
weave in and out in the mazes of the scarf-dance.
Here comes that devoted hunter with his Diana. Her
little Dutch figure is attractive to many loyal friends of the
chase. Behind the hunter comes a victor with his modest
prize, and closely following a little pale-faced maid smilingly
looking up at her light-haired editor. And what couple comes
here? They keep up a constant hum-in-m, a1'e of almost the
same height and seem inseparable. Surely! they are the
youth for whom the UU." has such a fascination that he
never can leave it and his new love, the brilliant little talker,
The flames dance on merrily, and as they pass to and fro-
before my eyes, I recognize still- other familiar couples. In
fact, here comes a hurd, guided by one whose hair, smoothly
brushed from a fair white forehead, lends a queenly dignity
to the otherwise girlish form. Two smaller liames I see just
disappearing down the long dark corridor of coals, and as they
pass out of my sight I seem to catch the flash of a tiny pin-
with its opal fire and its rubiesl glow.
Of a sudden I notice illuminations on the edges of this
broad chunk of coal, and-strange that I had not noticed it
before-I recognize our old standby couples, without whom
no entertainment would be complete, for they serve to amuse
one another and the observers at the same time. I hear an
oratorical voice, with English omission of " h,'l issuing from
one of the dark corners. Then-what a curious coincidence-
I see three merry flames dart in this direction, and with
brutal force separate a devoted couple. But is this right?
No, it can not be, for lo! nature asserts herself. Unobserved
by the commoner lights, these two silently glide through the
company until they are once more side by side. .
But now approach two quiet, sell'-sufficient flames. They,
too, seek some secluded spot where the fiighty ones may not
disturb them. A goodly couple. As able to assist one another
through life as they did at college. My thoughts follow them
as they pass down the long corridor of my memory. Suddenly
a fit of laughter siezes me as I remember a joke once told me
about these two. A third person accompanying this young
lady, met her atflanced-and, thinking of his title, Phi Psi,
and not knowing of their relations, said, "Who is that Chinese
Fire and loneliness are forgotten. My mind is crowded
with merry thoughts. I live again those good old days when
Gophers wandered about
the old college building
with pencil and paper-
ever on the alert for
What a picture that
one in chapel for the ever
present Gopher! Three
solitary figures seated in a
row on the senior side.
One was a tall fair youth.
One was a short dark boy.
The other-a very short
Caucasian girl. The dark
haired boy was glowering
past the girl at the light
haired youth who was
smilingly bending toward
the maid to drink in her
changes. The light haired youth glowers above the maiden's
head at the dark haired boy, for the latter is now gazing en-
raptured at the coquettish face turned towards him. And
thus continues this ever changing scene of sunshine and
shadow-until the spectators and the little Gopher sigh for a
climax. At last it comes. The dark boy
arises and in a tragically dramatic tone ,
requests something of the maiden, which
the strained ear of the Gopher could not
catch. She looks down and seems in-
clined to refuse, when, glancing at the
fair youth at her side-she is seized with
a strange caprice and agrees. Then, as -...,f,,.. gy,-if., .,,
the fair crest-fallen youth slowly ambles
away-the air is tllled with applause.
4, ,MH '
N: M7295 ,
The huge piece of coal broke into many bits and-throw-
ing on some wood--I leaned back to enjoy its light and
continue my aimless reveries.
I was in chapel once again. I looked up eagerly for the
dear old form sitting with such an uncomfortable air in the
stiff-backed president's chair. At first I seemed to see him
nervously tapping its arm. A second glance revealed to my as-
tonished gaze that 'twas my class-mate-Mr. O'Brien sat
More surprised than ever was I when, looking at the
walls, I saw them gaily festooned with rich garlands. Flags,
banners and ribbons floated here and there. The ceiling was
literally covered with sketches and paintings-reminiscences
of the class of '92, I could dimly make out the names of a
few of the artists as-M. C., F. II. and J. Z. In the center was
a magnificent painting of a young girl dressed in green and
white, skillfully guiding. with her plump brown hand the un-
wieldy sailboat. Many of '92 sat in the stern andrI recognized
at once our sail on the Freshman picnic. Then my eyes re-
turned to the platform. and I saw with greater astonishment
that the whole row of faculty chairs was filled with members
of the class of '92.
Just then I saw Cates, the instructor of Latin and Math-
ematics, rise and announce that we would sing the love song
from the opera of Faust, omitting the third and fourth
stanzas. I arose, as used to be our custom, but-I stood alone
and disconcerted. The students kept their seats. I looked
for the choir. There was none! Soon my wonder was grat-
ified. Professor Moore, the only one left of our good faculty
of last century, arose and, in a truly pathetic voice, rendered
that incomparably touch-
ing selection. As he sat
down his handkerchief
flew to his eyes, as was
its wont in joy or sorrow
in days gone by.
After the hymn Prof.
Cates led in prayer. His
voice grew ever fainter
till it ceased. When I
looked up to see what was
the matter, I found the
school and faculty taking fr
a noon nap. Horrifled, I
wondered if some of the
old faculty would not ap-
pear to hinder this waste
,ink f'-J-7 Ji
' Egiil Q7 iizgg..
-.--Y .IL ' ' - V li
of time. I looked at my
watch. This sonorous N ' ,A 5, '-55g,5,l11"'5z ."
stillness had lasted ten U ,,g,,- 'g':iHii5Y f-'i t' I
minutes. The sleepers ' 'I "'f" " V' "
were now startled into
activity by the loud command-"Company! Attentionlv I
turned to see Lieutenant Glenn-there stood Major Belden,
with brilliant uniform and uplifted sword. Professor Cates
straightened his massive shoulders and concluded the prayer.
Then President O'Brien stepped forward and requested the
faculty to meet a few minutes after the exercises. and with a
bow which swept the floor, chapel was dismissed.
3 .1 ' , I
Dazed and ill at ease, I arose mechanically and started
down stairs. All was so changed. Even the halls were
adorned with velvet tapestries, and the windows were of
brilliant hues. As I passed down the long hall and out on
the campus, .li murmured over and over again-" All so differ-
ent-what can it mean?" My eyes lighted up as I saw
approaching me on the marble walk, a short dark haired
person with frank gray eye and erect, bearing. With out-
stretched hand I greeted my old school mate, and as we
strolled over the grounds I listened with pleasure to the story
of his busy, helpful life as pastor of 1 M. E. Church. f'And
the best of it is," he concluded, "not one of my fioek can
"What means this change in the ' U.?l " I asked. " Why
don't you remember about the Scholastic Rebellion of '92?,'
" No," I replied, " I left for Australia in the summer of '91-
tell me about it." And then he told how the class, after
various unsuccessful petitions for shorter lessons and less re-
straint, had decided to run things themselves. For eight
years they tortured their tyrannical professors with theses,
and eight hourls study daily outside of recitations. They
filled up the day so that there was no time for physical exer-
cise,-made them wait till two o'clock for dinner or even
sometimes let them go without,-and refused to allow
them to accompany their wives to dances-as they could not
do justice to their studies with evening dissipations.. In the
year 1900, several of them died from over work. With due
pomp the students, one and all, participated in the ceremo-
nies of bottling them in alcohol. "After all were dead and
pickled," my friend resumed, "they applied the lesson which
they drew from Donnelly's lecture and piled them up in this
columnv-pointing, to my amazement, to what I had supposed
was a massive crystal gate post. I could not bear to look upon
the wasted features of those heroic martyrs. In shuddering
horror I turned away.
I roused up with a start just in time to see a Cmsaric
column of wood topple over and crumble into ashes in the fire
place. Rising from my chair I straightened the folds of my
simple dress and smoothed my kerchief in hopes to dispel
these awful thoughts.-In vain I tried to coax up my fire in
order to brew my evening tea. There was naught but ashes.-
And so my life. All those bright dreams--where their fulfill-
ment? My friends that I had hoped to keep--had married
and taken up new and different interests. And I-I was
alone-an old maid who-loved not herself, nor was beloved by
others. With a half-smothered sigh I started for my knit-
ting-when a pitiful "m-e-o-w!'l brought me to a full realiza-
tion of the sufferings of this world. I had stepped-on-my
poor Tabbie's tail. Picking her up I stroked her glossy coat.
Her gentle purring soothed my troubled spirit. " After all,"
" The world is what we make it.
How happy I should be
In my little home. so humble,
And my cat to comfort me.
Other women have their worries,
Thoughtless husbands-selfish too-
Naughty children, crying babies,
Only think, what would I do?
I am free from all this bother,
Have no husband to maintain -
Need not work if I don't want to-
After all. I'm in the gain!"
9-Eg: H. F. MA.
ffl' ggi? ..
fl N I ,-
..- --1 . of - "
, x, I 'Z
, -I.-.aw '
7 .-f ""' JV
. hh- M
ow T6 Work l'Be rofessoigs.
Pnoi-'. Donnie: Don't whistle and always pour the acid out of
the same side of the bottle.
1'1c1f:xY: Let him holrl yourhand.
Pnoif. Wll.liINSI Beon time.
Puolf. MOMiLLAN: Look wise and he will lecture you about
Cnlxuk: Listen and laugh.
DOWNIQY: Labor with him after class.
B1cN'roN: Skip, ftout le temps.J
HOUOH: Don't ask questions.
MAOLEAN: Talk Q Q Q Q Q, ete.
HALL: Talk erystallography.
.I ' nor'
JUDSON: Douit catch his eye.
BABCOUKI Get him to like you.
SANFORD: Come to the 5 A. M. recitation.
JONES! Do up your back hair in your prettiest style
NACIl'l'IlIEliI Get struck on his wife.
FOLWELL: Doesn't need it. I
IIUTOIIINSON: Start a moral question.
MOORE: Dutch politics and views of human life.
'e new Cal.. ,
4-:I M 1 V
l 2 it .e E if it ii
7 jk., N ,TE 'U 'll T-' .Sigh I:
'Q Ii Tj-E -E' ,j ay Q gu-
lly il.-3 75 i i i A
?"fffQi S E' - '5 il JS- V
af- 9 ,iliii..!2. qi, 3 il M ' E
is WM! ii' ff. -s ,- -4
N 2 fi ,, --'f W'i"hf N r 1' 1'
3,I,.fjf7"ff ff f rffff. nf-H A' L , WLSER
"Z fafi ,, " Zf4'!X,'iW A nav U le L' fffrrfr '
MALI- ..--T ""' I 1: If ' 4
if-Zlr ffv ali 3 f, lot '
" You Qan Bqstjudqe a Person by Notieinq what HQ Finds Quglyablef'-Peer. Moons.
PROP. J -Ds-N: " Henry VIII was a real dude, a perfect
lady-killer-I mean," but he could go no further for
Miss X: " Well, first came Luther, who died in 1546.
Then-then came the Diet of Worms-to which he
was summoned." But no one saw the joke, and not
Miss S-MM-s : " La Courbe means cleat."
PROF.: " What did you say ? ii
S.: f'Cleat-c-1-e-t-e CLEAT Z" with a nod and an
emphasis, upon which the whole class
After Dr. Millard's lecture fverbatim from Reesej,
Chaplain Davidson, '92, reverently, "May God bless
this reading of the word? At which well-aimed shaft
Miss Cn-s: "I think if Mr. K- couldn't come to
the party he ought to hand in his resignation," and
all the girls
PROF. FULTON! " As an exercise walking and running
are good, but the best is whooping cough," and,
after a pause,
PROF. J-Ds-N: " Yes, it is true the masons took Mor-
gan out in a boat, and when they came back he
wasnit in it." They wouldn't have expected it of
him, and gleefully
Miss B-LD-N: "A full moon, according to Herschel,
causes a calm night-though there may be other
circumstances affecting the calmness of the night."
And no one knew why, but everybody
S-GV-LDS-N fin Logicl : " ' All men are gude' would be
a un-i-varsal prop-osit-i-on-ef et war true," and all
PROF. H-Gu: " Genus-I-differentlazspecies. Thus rose
-I-moss-:moss-rose." Then he turned a rosy red as we
INNOCENT FRIQSHMAN lclass making final operations on
much-used cadaverj : " It must have been a terrible
railroad accident that man was in " And he pite-
ously smiled as they
PROF. M-CL. Qcalling for recitationl: "Mr. Ku-pp-n !
-I have a selection which I will read while Mr. K-
is getting up." Whereupon all turned around and
ERNIE: "I think Orlando lost his strength of character
when he fell in love." He hastily sat down as they
G-DFR-Y fspeaking of the heroine of the " Rape of the
Lock"J: "Pope stole one of her most beautiful
locks -she had two." But he couldn't see the point
E. H---N: 'iYou can't find Eflje's pulse, professor,
she is too fat." The difficulty increased as she
Prior. H-Ton-Ns-N: ' "What do you call such an ex-
H-s'r-NGS: " Ah idiomatic phrase."
Pros. H-: "You might as well call it an idiotic
phrase? At his own joke heartily he
PROP. M-R-: "She offered him SchwesterLiebe-which
is not agitating at all." In fullest sympathy we
P1coF. IB-LL: "One antidote you can give to save
patients, if thought advisable, is"- and he looked
aghast as they .
Puor. J-Ds-N: Well, Tunell l You seem to be an au-
thority on this subject-you might as well tell us all
1-'uoF. N'-CHTR-1313.11 hour laterlz "As you appear to
know all about this pulse curve, Tunell, you'd bet-
ter describe it to usf' This was too much, so loudly
DEAN P-'r'r-E : U I have the utmost confidence in this
class. I would trust each of you with 850,000 of my
money for-hall' a minute. Just as he expected,
J. F. D-HL: f' If the man procured a divorce after he
died, would that alter the case?" He thought it
would when the whole class A
DR. H-NT-R: "Upon what did you make your diag-
nosis ? 'i
AND-ns-N: "Upon the information I had before see-
ing the patient." And yet he wondered why every-
PBOF. N--C1'l'1'R-BZ "No matter how a professor treats
the subject of physiology, he is sure to strike a nag
somewhere.', And as they
" Now, I didnit say that to have it go in the Junior
Annual." And again all
PROF. MCM-LL-N lBerseth dozing in classy: "Change
cars for Chicagolv And Berseth awakes, for loudly
Pnor. MAUL. lUpon hunk of G-dfr-yi: "I know you
have a good excuse-and we are proud of the foot
ball team-and you are generally up to the average
student." G-dfr-y was silent, and the class all
For G-dfr-y was not a member of the foot ball
P1coF. F-LW-LL: "Columbia School of Liarsl'--and,
oh! how they
" The Truth of If."
PROF. FOLNVIELIQI "IW hy should a man, whose blood is warm
within, sit like his grandsire cut in alabaster ? "
PROF. JUDSON : " He that winketh with the eye shall cause
PROF.M'CDERMO'1'TZ "Oh, there is something in that voice
that reaches the innermost recesses of my spirit."
PRO!-'. JONES : "Few and short were the prayers we said."
PROP. MCM- AND Miss S-: " The short and long of it."
LIBRARIAN : "Suddenly there came a tapping,
As of some one gently rapping?
PIKE: "Speaks three or four languages, word for word, with-
G. A. SMITH: "Fate tried to conceal him by naming him
WEBSTER: "I niet this man, who glared upon me, and went
surlily by without a nod."
BLETHEN: "lt needs some sense to play the fool."
SOARES: "For I ani nothing if not critical."
STEARNS : " We two take sweet counsel together."
SWEIGLE2 'fSee what a grace was seated on this brow.
BALE : " For my voice, I have lost it with hallooing and sing-
ing of anthems."
WAICEBIANI " Ma! Gimme a cent, I wanter be a tuIf."
SARDESON: " I must have liberty
Withal, as large a charter as the wind,
To blow on whom I pleasef'
ANDRIST: "O, what men dare do! What men may do!
What men daily do! Not knowing what they do ! "
MUIiP'IN : " Perhaps heill grow."
CADET BA'1'TAL1oN: " Disciplined inaction."
GOPHER BOARD or '9l:
1 "They got in the hole so far and so deep,
The devil can laugh and the angels must weep?
GOPHER " EDITOR " : " A chiel's amang ye takin' notes,
And, faith, he'll prent it."-
BUSINESS MANAGER or "Go1'HER" : " I bear a charmed life."
MCMILLAN : 'SA violet in the growth of primy nature: for-
ward, not permanent, sweet, not lasting."
fy ' W .f 4
X' Q ffziqii gllffll
f H - '
, Q . . 01 .?fe121?siv Q
.X I H1 1 ,Q
- - 1 X
I . 1
'W' Ni K 'fnxl 1 9 ef sid
P sr . .-3, - -:H wa vi but 1.
jf0L7L V-------' -F45 --13 V -Wal'-T 3 261
X if E . mmlllmu n 1111
Where peace and quiet reign supreme
fcfu llll lllll h 'mmm will
I ' Wlth air of solemn hush pcrvadlng.
What bliss to study or to dream
'E ,1. .- I
gl I III Where peace and quiet reign supreme,
W ' Ilulmm
Where shelves with wealth of volumes teemg
'I'hcrc would I stay 'til day be fading!
UW! X mv.2:'4' will 1
I X -.,i.:fe I
M36 T Nl, mlluumlm
MAMA i: qlrigll U,
lil, ,1 annum, ,,
4 WW Slymllg
-Jim 'QE ,MMI ll
I II E t
1 x 1
fp . lx,
W Q -tif I .
W N T" "V A
Where peace and quiet reign supreme
With ah' of solemn hush pervacllng.
be eel. 1
A lacl-: of hooks and air withal ' um I ,ln l .
And whispered chats my cars assalllngl I' f Ll-mg Z
Q- 11' What hope my mind to deep enthrall ' iff Y, 1 ll , , ,, , 1 Z
'Mid lack of hooks and air withal ' E
And loud fllrtatlons from the hall? '
-1- And list! the Glee Club now is walling! 1 E ,h ' Z ,
... A lack of books and alr wlthal M W - ' Q
-- -- And whispered chats my cars assalllng. 1 I :WILM-
.I....- uhpz.. Hosym
9 ' 2 A K'
II, emaol. , l gr
U1 ' - I '
What chance for studlous thoughts, forsooth! i 9 1 ,Q ' X
Stay? Not ln such
In wrath, I ponder deep,-In truth,
What chance for studlous thoughts, forsooth!
No charms are hcrc for mortal youth.
'Though to a god they lnhrht appear.
What chancc for studlous thoughts, forsooth!
Stay? Not In such
aplaceltls clear. H
,E ' Lx' fx
I , EX
an xv-2, lhu fa
a place, 'tis clear. in ,
The Bibgar Fiend.
In the room of reserves for treasures he"' delves
And skhns, for his table, the erealu of the shelves:
All others. poor fools, must look out for themselves.
And steer clear of the Library Flend.
Controlled hy un ever lnsatiate greed,
Ile never thinks of another's need: -
And our longing glances he never wlll heed- X
This preoccupied Library Fiend.
Personlileutlon of porcine cupldlty:-
Monstrous example of mental uvldlty-
Studlous statue of stupid stollcllty-
Such ls the Library Fiend.
if This pronoun is purely generic, not essentially masculine.
KRAUSE: Ich filrchle 'ilu' hub! das Sclzwweinchcn in elm'
Hand. "I fear you have the pig by the hand."
BIRDSELL: J 'ai dans la pbche cle mon pantalon, une bourse
qui contient quinzc francs. "I have flfteen dollars in my
MONTFORT: Fzmeo-um nulla ambitio. "There is no arn-
bition for funerals."
A. ZELENY: Tanto go-atiosior senectus. " By so much the
more is the old man pleasing."
MISS BAILEY: .Multiquc superstites bellcrrum infamiam Zaquco
jiniemmt. "Many survivors of the wa-rs complete their
lives with the rope." .
P1:oF. M-RF: Er ying mg' die Hauptstadt los. "He made a
break for the capital."
SOPIIOMORE YOUTH: Und sic mich aus der Ferne bewzmdern
licssest. "She admired me from a distance."
Mu. NEFIFI lTranslation from the Greek.J "Using their
feet as sails. ll
X- 'K' if 'X' il- 46
"For they fly but a short distance like-like-I don't
knowg I guess itls wood-chucks."
Pnor. lconvulsedy: " I didnlt know that bird dew." P
NEFF: "Well, I donlt know what a wood-chuck is, any-
'The' Befiiziq That Hence Went
c U or M., October 7, 1890.
DEAR PA: I am enjoying school very much. Lots of
things are going on. We have just been electing ofticers for
our class. Huntington, Hurd, Obrien and I got up a ticket
and put all girls on, because we thought the girls were smart
and ought to be recognized.
But some girls are hard to please. When we tried to put
boys in the oiilces, they thought girls were entitled to them
this yearg and just as soon as we nominated girls, they wanted
We had the tickets printed because they would look nicer
that way and it cost us thirty-five cents apiece.-Say Pa, it
broke me. -
But the girls held a caucus and Miss Ames talked to them
about "Woman's wrongs," etc., and they decided that they
didn't like our ticket and got up one of their own.
We would have beaten because there are lots more of us
but they worked a lot of the fellows who want orllces next
year. Besides we could not very well work for the girls if
they didn't see themselves how much they needed represen-
So no one knew just how things would come out. Well,
when the meeting for election was called to order we had a
high old time. We had a fight about proxies, and I dldn't
know whether it was right to have proxies or not because I
didnit know whether the right side had the most. But they
decided to have proxies and every-body commenced to give
One of the girls-Miss Mathes cYou know, I told you
about her,she's the one I always agree with so perfectlyl - said
she had the proxy of Miss Stearns. a girl that belongs to her
frat, but we fooled her because Brad had Stellls written
proxy in his pocket: but when Brad tried to give Pil1y's
proxy, they wouldn't let him because he said that although
he didn't exactly have the proxy,he knew Pilly would like hin1
to take it and he knew exactly how Pilly would vote if he
I had two proxies and so had Sam and when the secretary
asked who mine were I told him Cates and Hannum. When
he asked Sam for his, he said Hannum and Cates. I asked
Sam how they told him to use the proxies,because they didn't
know I had any thing to do with the tickets and had asked
me to use them for the girls fEtlle had been working Cates,
you knowi. I was intending to use them for the girls -those
on the ticket,-but when Sam said they hadn't told him how,
to use them, that settled it, I let him keep them.
Lyme came pretty near getting Kenyon's proxy in but
Miss Manson happened to remember that he hadn't come
back to school this year-that spoiled that.
Miss A mes moved to proceed to ballot. Somebody amended
it. Somebody else amended the amendment. Some one
moved to lay the whole business on the table. One ot' the boys
moved to adjourn but nobody seconded anything, except An-
thony-he seconded Miss Ames' motion. There were a lot
more amendments and votes, about lots of things, nobody
knew what, and eveiybody talked. Miss Kellogg got wrathy
because O'Brien spoke five times on one question, and O'Brien
said he had always talked all he wanted to before and was
going to now and he didn't believe in innovations any way-
and looked at the president. Isaw we were losing lots of valu-
able time, so I made a big speech and called for the previous
question. The president asked me what the previous ques-
tion was and they laughed at me because there wasn't any
motion before the house-I didnlt know that.
Well, we balloted. The first time there were 80 votes
with only 76 voters, so Miss Ames made a speech and said "it
was quite evident thatsome of the class were dishonest"-and
looked over at us-and that " any one who would vote twice
was exceedingly disreputable and unworthy to be a member
of the Junior Class." So I-Iead got up and told them they
were away oil if -they thought it was us, that we were not
that kind of People.
Mr. Zeleny got up and said he thought just as Miss Allies
Just then the secretary said he had overlooked some
specials on the roll, and that there were really eighty voters.
Well, the girls elected ,their ticket with a lot of our fel-
lows on it. and then called on them for speeches. Belden got
out of it, but the president said the constitution required one
from the orator. So they took Hale up on the platform and
told him to go ahead. He said: " Well. as you won't accept
my resignation Land we yelled at him ' What resignation ? 'l,
I suppose I'l1 have to. Well, ladies and gentlemen, I am not
prepared to make a speech. This honor was entirely unex-
pected fapplausel on my part. fMore applause.J I did not
seek the otllceg in fact, I had no expectation of being elected.
QThat made the rest of our fellows groan.l If I had expected
it I should have been prepared, but as I did not I can only
say that, as I look at the bright and smiling faces around me
iprolonged cheersl, I am proud to belong to the great and
illustrious class of '92 fprofound bow and 'sweeping gesturel.
whose chivalry has seldom been equalled and never excelled.
With these few words I close, thanking you for your kind
I thought his speech was rocky, so I moved to accept his
resignation. But Miss Ames moved to adjourn and Zeleny
seconded her motion, so mine didn't go.
Well, the girls crowed like everything over us,but we didn't
carey we had our fun anyway.
I must close now, as it is nearly ten o'clock and I have to
get up very early. From your
, ..-.. .l
. l'H-li l'lEl,llI.l:5 lltlxlz X
.7 I S X l
x 1 X' HM " X- I
N ,fr .1 V For bouralury. Bl Ibm IS.-X I lllul- l I xx l
'ks f X . QNX5 1'
. f 1 . . . . .., ll 'l
X Ili CHI!! ' I 1 Fur'I'r1nsurar. MINS l,lll.lib.h. . M f
V r. f : - 1 A '
ll ' ,' f j I ' A 1' l
t , X, ll For-umm, Miss iucimoon. ' X X
4 ' . - We f . , 1
f 1-f P P 'nissan eww X ii Vi
kj If f, I! or ont. . -- I 4. l 4 X ,
I ,lf If 'I fl- ' I I Y li x in i iv
lf ,hi f " ji i-'ur Historiuli, Miss mssarr. 'I ,Q 5-gg,
:- ,y 4,-.4 jg- , s-.,...i'jA f
ForArtint. nlss Cnnsiev, ..: .
L 'fig-Fr' ' .. . . ?2?f'i'Tf
--:.,,5- ,.,-,agrf-sn or Status!! I MlhS SFILARNS. 5: lj' x 6
-sefl ' 6-6, 'kr' '
- 5- 411: For Pfidigy. MISS AMES ,xl N
For cmptan. - :vnss nivrnrs.
For Marshall Miss LUCY..
Puoir. --: " Indiscriminate charity is harmful. Now, if I STUDENT: " There was a tax on whiskey and 1llXl11'lOS.,,
give a tramp ten cents he will go and buy a glass of whis- PROF. --: " What other luxuries?" iCorrecting himself as
key." a smile went r0und.l " What lzwem-'ies?"
B- - : "It t fift 1 tu"
RDS LL COS S ew Cen S Miss K-: "What causes us to jump and start in our
PROF. -: " What caused the Whiskey Rebellion in Penn- dreams?"
sylvania'?" ' , Prior. N-cn-11: "Oh 1 can't give you just the reason. Yet.
SENIOR! "The Quakers lived there and they objected to the dreams are curious things--I dreamed of snakes last
whiskey tax." night."
What We we Learned.
G-1cG- H-D: "The vegetable matter of bone is taken out by SOPII.: " What is the color of NaCl? " '
H C1-n Miss Du-GHT: " I can't see why that line isn't four-t'ooted."
Miss T-MBS: "A triangle is a rectangular tigure containing In Botany: MIS., MCG-G-Ii: -fgcom-ing-bmSh.v
two right, angles," Miss H-: "Infernal cell division?
he Better That name.
DEAR Sm:-We are in receipt of your favor of late date, ordering cords, cap and wreaths.
Will you kindly send us the size cap that Mr. H-rr- L-ck-r wears, or else give us the measure of
his head in inches? We are quite confident that even if he is now wearing the same cap that
was furnished him in 1888, that his head has increased in size. At least that is our experience
where we furnish goods to growing boys. Very truly yours,
M. C. LILLEY Se Co.
What Junioas Would Ellie 16 Bc-:aa or See.
ROF. lllCMILLAN'S frame out walking:
MacLean from general knowledge talking:
Professor Hough ln lectures piteously
Slip in a short word "su1?rc'Iftltlously: "
For future classes joy and peace
That Jabez Brooks won't go to Greece:
Fresh and Soph forever free I
From short exams-from nine 'till three:
Some hair appear on Downey's head:
Chapel organ put to bed:
"Frenchy" when he stays at home:
McDermott when he does not come:
" Ilrs-xy's " jokes once out of place:
"Dutehy " stand up and say grace:
Jones when watching a Varsity game:
Professor Hoag when doing the same:
Lieutenant Glenn dressed h la swallow:
Company "Q" his coat-tails follow:
Yattaw once without his hat:
Frat love Barb and Barb love Frat:
Peace on earth, good will to men:
Senior memorial troubles ond:
Any class the whole world through
That heats the "Class of Ninety-Two."
an elevator, at the Arrapahoe party:-
HE: " Darling, you have been awfully sarcastic to me all
SHE: "Dear, it is not in my nature to be sarcastic."
At the "U.":-
Pnor. N-CH-'rn-B LTO Prof. B-rd, of the Medical Collegel:
" What sort of a professor is that over at the Medical
College, who is always quoting himself and Foster? "
-Introductions and embarrassment.
At the Medical College:-
Pnor. B-RD: "Well, Na-ach-trieb -Na-ach-trl-eb-
Nachtrieb isn't good for much as a lecturer-but he's
a tlne biologist-has that at his fingers' ends."
the street-car:- .
Miss --: " I had a perfectly delightful time last night,
professor. We had a skeleton at the house and Dr.
- explained all about itf'
SOLEMN PRQFESSOR: "Well, I had a queerer experience
than that. I was at a house where a gentleman had
more than two hundred skeletons."
Miss --: "Why, what did he have so many for? "
S. P.: "Oh, forthe convenience of his guests. He had a
reception and each guest brought his own with himf'
the oflice LProf. Judson brings back several jokes of age
from his hunt1:-
A fslapping B on the kneel: "Why, B, have not you shed
your knee-pans yet? "
B: " Why! Ought I? "
A: H Why, certainly."
B, greatly alarmed. goes off directly to see the doctor.
.'u . A 'iii W?
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f - 1 j,15g"gf, ,:.- -"f"'zu1 '--- I+:-1 ' ' ' '
.V ,- 1.2.
Human speech is a clumsy atl'air, anyway.
Every man judges womankind by his wife.
I call individuals like Frederick the Great, integersg the
rest of us serve as ciphers. A
The Reformation was a religious revival on a blg scale-
. It is never safe to oppose cranks until their enthusiasm
There is no more reason why a person should do his own
thinking than why he should make his own shoes.
Education as everything else is a matter of fashion.
All our scientific knowledge begins with " ifi' and ends
with " ?."
Most persons are proudest of just those qualities which
they have not.
When we get a thing, nine times out of ten we wish we
hadn't-it isn't what we thought it would be. -
As far as I know, no human being has ever existed whom
we could not just as well have gotten along without.
A great man is only found in a generation of great men.
When you hear a person speak scornfully ol' anything, you
may make up your mind that he knows nothing about it.
' A man in-his actions cannot rise above hlmselt' any more
than a spring above its source.
I think there are people who can understand trees and
flowers, can sympathize with their thoughts.
"Was Frederick the Great a Christian?" Well, I don't
know what you mean by a Christian. He was compelled
to learn the Catechism and was always ready with a scriptural
quotation to reply with. '
No dry thinking ever discovered any great truth. Great
thoughts come to people intuitively.
, All the good there is in a debating society is to give vent
to over-abundant gas.
When a person is in a satirical mood you may be sure he
is in an age of decay.
There are many people, with whom you are well ac-
quainted. who you know mean well but you always have to
divide what they say by two and sometimes by ten.
'It's in Germany just as it is here. Some ducks who canlt
keep step with the rank and file, go to private schools.
. If Faust had had to saw wood, he would n't have been
troubled with such thoughts.
Those who never do today what can be done tomorrow
seem to get along just as well-. Well now, if one of you
takes that down I think it will be enough.
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Three 'friolefs from 'CBS
. OW sweet and clear
, Throhs " Loln du Bal"
The face so near,
How sweet and clear!
Her senior year
And last of all-
How sweet and clear
Throbs " Loln du Bal."
BON FIRE was built here last night,
And here are the ashes, dull gray.
llrear and dead, lying llstless and llfelc-ss
As cold as the sky and tho day
Dying in lt.
She glides away.
Well, why regret?
Forget? I may, I
She glides away.-
Qulte happy they:
I too-and yet-
She glldes away!
Well, why regret?
n the Campus.
The llghts go out.
Ah. I have lost her!
On all the rout
The lights go out.
A sigh, no doubt,
" Good-bye" would cost her.
The lights go out,
Ah- I have lost her.
-G. B. R
Was lt three years or tour years ago?
At our class promenade was lt not
We last met? Your cane stirs the ashes -
The coals at the bottom are hot
The old days? Ol' course we've outlived them,
We both have grown wlser. They're dead,
Don't recall them. Lot's talk of the weather-
The heart of the hon flre is red
And might burn yet.
Tales of 1156: Qld University Times.
OUR request makes me think of a story they tell of X.
Biedler, captain of the Montana vigllantes in the 'fif-
ties.' P-iedler had one leg shorter than the other, and one day
a young lady. the only one Biedler had seen for months and
whom he was doing his best to entertain, asked him how he
injured it. "Well," gallantly responded Biedler, "I did a
very foolish thing once. You know, I used to do a good deal
of prospecting in these mountains ---and, likea fool, I always
went around the same way."
That's just my case. I have done a good deal of prospect-
ing in these mountains, have always wandered aimlessly over
the same old paths, and when I come down and try to tell a
straight-forward tale-I may go a little lame. But I will do
the best I can for you. So you want to know everything ?
Well, the beginning was a long time ago, '51-about the
time Biedler told his yarn. The territory received an appro-
priation from congress of two townships of land, and the
legislature elected a boardof regents. among whom were Alex-
ander Ramsay, Wm. Marshall and Henry ll. Sibley. Did you
ever know that the first site of the University was about where
the Exposition Building is now -just a few rods north of it ?
The regents accepted a small grant of land in that location
and erected a building upon it, a peculiar one, too, to judge
from the description. It had three stories, the first of stone
and the others of wood. The steps led up to the second story,
which was the only one occupied-in fact. the only one fin-
ished otlf. It was called the "University Preparatory, School,"
and the Rev. E. W. Merrill, now of Merriam Park, was the
principal, with one assistant. There was a great deal of
interest among the scholars, the " U" started with quite a
It was in '54, I believe, that the present grounds were
selected, and about four years later that the building was
completed. It was the west wing of the present main build-
ing. You know the front part, the part holding chapel, the
President's office, etc., wasn't built till l75. That west wing
cost sixty-four thousand and something, and the regents
hadnit a penny over the ten thousand the legislature had
given them, to pay for it. They must have had the bold
pioneer spirit with a vengeance. Still they might have been
able to pull through, but the panic of '57 overtook them and
the University went down under a load of debt. No one
thought it would come up again. The building stood empty
for ten years-though, come to think of it, a Mr. Butterfield
is said to have kept a private school in it for a time. The
cows of the neighborhood, during this period, grazed on the
campus and took their noon naps in the basement. But they
did that after the college opened. They, with their chums,
the hogs, made themselves so disagreeable that the President
onceoflered a reward if the boys would drive them to the
pound. They thought it would be great fun and had assem-
bled with horns and howls to commence the chase. when it
struck them that it wasn't dignified-in fact, would never
do. But one of the fellows, Castle, wouldn't give up the fun,
but caught a cow and Butler started to milk her. Prof. Don-
aldson came along just then and his eyes began to twinkle.
Castle, who was holding the horns of the unruly beast, was
facing him and began to catch on, but he never gave a sign.
" Well, boys, how are you getting on '? " the Professor asked ?
"First-rate, sir, first-rate," said Butler, "hard milker, but
we're getting there." " When I bought that cow I thought I
should want that milk myself." Castle, looking at him
gravely: " Sorry, Professor, sorry - but half milked.
Would spoil the cow to quit now." And they kept on, and
the milk too.
But as to the debt, in '61 the legislature came to the res-
cue and empowered a special board of three regents, one of
,whom was John S. Pillsbury, to sell lands and pay oil? the
debt, then upwards of one hundred thousand dollars. They
then repaired and furnished the college building and opened a
preparatory school, 1867, with four teachers. The school pre-
pared a few students for college work, and in '69 the regents
eleeated a president and facultyand the real' college began.
Pres. Folwell and Prof. Brooks are the only members of the
first faculty that have stood by the University to the present
day, and they were the men who did the most for usin the
early times. Pres. Folwell not only greatly improved and
developed the University, but it is due to him that the grade
of the high schools of the state was raised and we were en-
abled to drop off year after year of our preparatory department
until the last disappeared a few months ago. By-the-by, they
never used to call it the "preparatory department." They
had three classes below the freshman, and the first was called
the "Latin School," and the other two formed, with the
freshman and sophomore classes, tha: 'f Collegiate Depart-
ment." The " University " proper consisted of Juniors and
Seniors only. The original plan was to drop, as soon as we
were able, every year but the Junior and Senior. The idea has
been curiously altered. .
Prof. Brooks settled some questions of importance to us
even before he came to the University. You knew, didn't
you, that he was President of Hamline College when it was
situated at Red Wing? Yes, he left there to come to us.
Hamline was the first college in Minnesota, and the method
of education determined there was determined practically for
the state. The course in science was made four years instead
of three, as it is even now at Yale, and-of which Pres. Eliot
spoke so feelingly-the elective system, was given a good start
years before Harvard dreamed of it, and enlarged and devel-
oped as rapidly as the teaching force would allow. Coliduca-
tion also was a much mooted question. settledpso thoroughly
by our professor at Hamline, that, though its ghost troublt d
the regents fora while, it was easily laid low. I remember,
though, how it troubled my old pastor from Halifax. He
spent a week with me in WO, and frequently visited the Uni-
versity to observe what he considered the dangerous experi-
ment of coeducation. His patience was one day rewarded
when he beheld seated on the steps
L' Two souls with but at single book,"
and heads bent closely oler it. "Eh, boy l" he said to me,
testily, " What's that? what's that? Oh," gazing sadly at
the old gray building, i' a splendid match factory l a splendid
match factory 2"
But I got even with him. I paid the pastor a visit at
Halifax some time afterward. The town is built on a hill-
side and the third story of some ot' the larger buildings is the
first floor to the street above. A college occupied the third
story of one of these buildings and a brewery was below. This
could not be seen from. above, but in a ramble on the lower
street I made the disco very.
Next day, while he was showing me about the city, I
called his attention to the third story of the brewery and asked
him what they had up there. He evaded the question, but I
held him to it and'he finally confessed that it was a college.
The opportunity was too good to lose, and I solemnly re-
marked, "Too bad, Doctor, too had. A splendid moral fae-
tory Z A splendid moral factory I"
'K' 'X' uk it- 'X' il- 'X- 'lt' ik it- -lt-
Well, the doctor might be right now, but I doubt if he was
then. It must be that we were younger than they are nowa-
days and had other things to do. We used to watch though,
with great curiosity, LT, when he came courting Prof.
Twining's sister-in-law, and enjoyed the case as much as if it
were our own. Prof. Twining used to live in the main build-
ing, and so did we thad dormitories then.l But it made me
feel very old when L--'s daughter came in with " '92"-very
The dormitories were a great institution. We would
never have had half the fun or done half the mischief with-
out them. They occupied the greater part of the basement
floor and perhaps half of the first and second floors, and the
marshals, fellows elected from our own number to keep order
on the different floors, were our ringleaders. During the first
year the exponent of law and order for the basement was
Dunn--he's over in the Municipal Court now-a great, jovial
six-footer, always stirring up broils for the fun of quieting
them. It was Dr. Folwell's custom then to remain at workin
his study till about ten. One night he heard the most awful
rumpus that ever was held by four walls, and he came rush-
ing down stairs, only halting when in view of Dunn valiantly
grasping three Freshmen with each hand and defying an im-
aginary MacDufl' to "lay on." " Why, Dunn, I thought lt
was your business to preserve the peace!" cried the Doctor.
Dunn was startled, but quickly became complacent: " So it
is, sir,'l said he, " butI have to fight for it sometimes."
The first floor marshal was Ira Castle-of cow-incident
fame-brother of Senator Castle of Stillwater, and Simon
Starritt subdued the second floor. He was a great case. The
boys dubbed him one of the "Seven Invinciblesf' and he fully
earned his title. Starritt was one of the jolliest and also one
of the noblest fellows I ever knew. He was working his way
through college, and one summer he made a great effort to
make enough to enable him to devote more time to his college
work. But his father was poor, and about the time college
opened his only horse died. Starritt wouldn't hear to any
remonstrance, but bought him another with his earnings and
then came back and worked his way again. It was only a lit-
tle incident, of course, but it showed his character.
He died in '83, Gave his life away. He was practicing
medicine in Anoka when diphtheria broke out. Nurses were
scarce and the contaglon wide-spread g and energetic Starritt
became nurse and doctor too. Among those taken down was
one entire poverty-stricken family, and Starritt, generous as
indomitable, watched with them night after night while his
overcoat protected them from the cold. Of course, worn out
with cold and exposure, he took the disease himself, and the
Great Invincible, guarding the dormitories of eternal sleep,
rang lights out for dear old Starritt
Yes, we old fellows talk about him sometimes, but we
canft tell what's the matter with our eyes when we end.
Castle was a great joker, always above board. but daring
anything. Pres. Folwell had occasion to speak to him about
several things, and one was his incessant whistling in the
halls during study hours. But one day as Castle passed the
library he heard a low preoccupied whistle which he knew
belonged to the President himself. He burst into the roon1,
kicked over some chairs in his way, tore among the shelves
and peered around angrily. The President rushing out: "Mr,
Castle, what does this mean 'P " " I am looking for thatd --d
fool who's whistling around here and making such a racket
the fellows can't studyf' and he tore out again. The Presi-
dent's hearty laugh which followed probably disturbed them
Prexy was also unkind enough to insist that the fellows
should not slide down the banisters and create a rumpus
during recitation hours. Once Castle was in a hurry and be-
took himself to the banisters at the third story, dropping
at each landing with a mighty thud, when whom should he
meet on the last flight but the Doctor himself. He was quite
taken aback, but as he reached the foot he inquired drolly of
some students into whose midst he plunged, " Have any of ye
seen Billy anywhere 'P " in a Scotch brogue which had its effect
on the risibles of even the Doctor.
The rest of us proved able allies to the marshals. There
never has been any hazing in the institution, but in other
things we did our best. Of course we were well versed in the
hereditary sport of filling key-holes with putty and balancing
water-basins over transoms, etc. But the great daily excite-
ment was the call to dinner, when every door liew open and
every occupant tore down stairs, the first getting the most, for
he put everything in his pockets. We were forbidden to enter
the kitchen, but I remember that one Sunday evening
as two of us were returning to the college, we met the
cook on the campus and she invited us in. Cook proved
most cordial, unexpectedly so, and urged us to stay. I think
we must have been there an hour or more when suddenly-
cook had known about it all along-a figure in the last
stages of chills and exhaustion burst out from the re-
frigerator room. We knew him at once. It was a ilne
opportunity for some fun, and we didn't miss it. If
the Doctor should hear of it he would be ilned, and so we
thought he ought to be. We held a mock' trlal in Chapel fnow
Prof. Clark's and Prof. Hough's roomsi and mulcted the
prisoner to the extent of a barrel of apples, which we knew
was in his room fthe market was overstocked and he had
bought them for fifty cents.J The court adjourned forthwith
to the prisoner's room, but hadn't qulte got there when a citi-
zen, more avaricious than virtuous, claimed that he had
bought those apples the day before. So, of course, we just
gave it up-they thought so. Next morning they found their
apples adorning a queer kind of fruit tree on the campus, and
we thought we were ahead.
We who "dormitoried" in the college cherished a great and
vivifying animosity against the Pillsbury Hall fellows. Pills-
bury Hall, afterward the Academy Building, was built in '73,
and a large number of the students had headquarters there.
We had our base-ball diamond behind the Hall. Base-ball was
our only sport then, but we might have given pointers to later
years on that. We had jumping matches, however. I remem-
ber Dr. Folwell came along one time and beat us all.
In '74 or '75 we were all moved over to the Hall and there-
after formed one body,. our anlmosities transferred from one
another to the " town fellows."
They, in those days, were divided into "town-fellows"
and "Cheever-town-fellows." Cheevcr-town was a small set-
tlement abouta mile below the University, and its popula-
tion was the bane of our lives except on debate-days, when
anything in the shape of-an audience was welcome. The
Delta Sigma and Hermean had rooms on the same floor, and
the one nearest the door almost always managed to get the
audience, and we used to have warm times about lt. There
was alsoa glrls' debating society in the early days, called "Zen-
obia." They kept guards at the doors, and if a man's step
were heard within half a mile, the proceedings were stopped.
Times have changed.
Have changed in a great many ways. You would hardly
recognize things, could you see them. Where the railroad
runs now, ran the brook, dashing from the heights into the
river with foam and spray and winning the euphonious name
of the "Fawns Leap." The Coliseum beyond had no existence
then. found none 'till '84. The Mechanic Arts' building was
erected in 86, and the Chemical and Physical laboratories,
Pillsbury Hall and the Law Building have been completed
within the past two years.
But one of the funniest things for me to look back upon is
the size of our library. In '70 it consisted of one set of the
American Encyclopedia and a few Congressional Records for
light reading. What is now Prof. Benton's room. was then
shared by the library and the 1'resideut's otilce.
The students used to come from the West Side in omni-
buses or walk and it wasn't very long ago that Miss Sewall
came from St. Paul on horse-back. In those days the Calen-
dar named a few elementary studies for entrance examina-
tions and said "those in Reading, Writing and Spelling would
be rigorous." Professors were few and the studies each taught
were many. Imagine Prof. Moore teaching "Greek Antiqui-
We had the military drill as you have now and it, like
Chapel, was obligatory for all up to the Juniors lthere were
no Juniors.i The first ofllcer was Gen. Johnson, now living in
St. Paul, and he was very strict in his discipline. The boys
in the Latin School were too young to drill well enough for
him, so he formed them into a body-guard, which as he
advanced kept circling around him, like a little eplcycle.
Sometimes the General got excited and as he tore ahead the
boys kept going faster and faster until all you could see was
a streak. The General looked very solemn of course the whole
It was under Lieutenant Lundeen that we put the can-
nons down the bank. Next morning he put us through the
drilljust as usual, then marched us down the bank on the
double-quick and told us to bring up those cannons. Some of
the boys were slow about helping and the Lieutenant re-
ported them as the guilty ones - and right every time.
On Memorial Day we wanted a holiday, and used our best
military tactics. We lay in ambnscadeand took Prof. Walker
captive, then charged on Prof. T., who betook himself with fly-
ing coat-tails across the campus. But the President was too
much for us. He not only did not surrender, but marched us
back into our recitation room.-That flight of Prof. Tis al-
ways reminded me of Prof. Campbell's annual joke. He used
to call Socrates "easy and awkward," and when we asked
him how that could be, he would answer, 'ilt w-as so easy for
him to be awkward." f
We had orations then, after chapel exercises and before
all the students. Each had a piece a term and we used them
to get off personal hits and have all kinds of fun. But I re-
member one fellow who thought the rostrnm was really a
place for oratorical training. He gathered his materials, de-
cided about what he wanted to say, but did not write it
down, and got permission from Prof. Marston to try asemi-
extemporaneous speech. He mounted the platform boldly and
said "Physicists tell usl'-paused a moment to collect his
thoughts-"Physicists, physizlcists tell us -physizi-zi-zizists
tell us!" But he sat down and we never knew what they tell
We had to give written excuses for the omission of these
recitations and one queer fellow, Borden by name. gave one
in rhyme. He always thought himself the coming poet and
every occasion found a poem ready.
"I like our President Folwell
But I would like him better
If to this old nonsense
My soul he would not letter.
For through a universe of light
My soul would ever wander:
, On all things beautiful and bright
My soul would ever ponder."
He get to pondering on little Allie W. and nearly pestered
the life out of her with poetry.'
One day the boys passed around word in Chapel that they
were going to stay and have Borden read his poems to them.
Castle, dressed in the most outlandish rig that we could scare
up, acted as chairman and introduced him with a flowery
speech.- Borden read his poetry for about two hours, while
we applauded and encored uproariously. He never saw any
guying in it.
His favorite pursuit was reciting his poetry aloud to
himself on the north side of the campus under the
trees. The boys got tired of it and they decided to put
a stop to it. One evening they surrounded him, tied
him hand and foot, put one end of a rope around his knees
and the other over a limb. Dunn had charge of that end.
Then they told him to quote his poetry 150 words per minute
or they would swing him up. Well, they nearly scared him to
death, swung him up a couple of times and finally gave him
fifty feet the start to get off the campus before they overtook
him. He get off. And though he returned in the stilly hours
of night, he never yipped again. The last timeI heard of
him he was spending all he had earned in four years in the
publication of a pamphlet on eternal punishment. Wonder-
ful how fond people are of eternal punishment.
Well that dinner-bell doesn't sound much like the old
triangle that used to call us to meals-and it isn't half as
' N hcaven's street two broken sapphires lay:
7 A eherub found them somewhat ln his way,-
So ln his dimpled hands the stones he Dressed,
And 1: ast them from the portals of the blcst.
Down to earth, with tracks of light they sped,-
And ln Columbla's domain found a bed.
Despairlng Nature smiled to find on earth
The one thing lacking for bright Beauty's birth.
Sheshaped and polished 'till the sky's fair blue
Turned pale with envy at 1.heh'falrel' hue-
Then qulekly adding this one crowning grace-
The work was finished, the fairest of the race.
Now reader should you undertake the task
To find these gems, and ln their brightness baskQ
Pause here, nor longer seek the prize,
These siones, thus llnlshed, are my sweetheart's eyes.
That the GOPHER is coming out May lst.
That Prexy can't be fooled. .
That a Junior girl's smile means anything.
That O'Brien is going to say something when he begins to
That the check book aids unpopular girls.
That they study down on the river bank.
That chapel'is a place for worship.
That the Seniors don't like the 4'busy" spring-time.
That Naehy really sees what he knows is there.
That the choir can sing.
That the University always wins in the State contest
That the B. B. Team can't play. -
That the Coliseum is of use to the " U."
That skipping pays.
That Glenn does something,
That Cupid isn't awake this season.
That cycling girls are necessarily masculine.
That Grove can be with us always.
That I'illy's get it bad again.
That Prof. Downey is an angel.
That Juddy is never sarcastic.
That the Psi Uls were never coming.
That McMillan isn't a whole Phi Delt chapter himself
That the good times are coming.
That the Gopher editors have a snap.
H Boagd Meeting.
GRAND PEACE MAKER: " Well, what's the business today?"
INFANT: "Committee on letter-heads reports the form."
----i- ---- Chairman Editor-in-Chief.
1 --- - ---- Secretary.
--- -- - - Business Manager.
-- --- ------ Literary Department.
S1'ORT1vE EDITOR iinterruptingl: "The chairman of Liter-
ary Department should come next to Editor-in-Chief, and
Secretary next to Business Manager."
POLITICIAN: "Sure!" iSottO voicel "More anir-ity that way."
SCRAPPEILZ "Open the window-its getting hot."
BACHELOR fbursting ini: "Pm mad, and I don't care who
knows it. I tell you the book wOn't get out before the
Fourth of July."
BOARD: "What's the matter now? We were mad enough
before you came in."
BACH.: " If I weren't a good Methodist, I'd swear."
SORAFFER: "Lemme dO't." N I g
CHORUS: " What a relief." l if,
G. P. M.: "TO business." 1 Arr V -EXW I
IRR1sPRisss11sLE: ' ' L etls VAQZEQTYYQ ' I -.
have a picture of the E11 f-'-'QF
Board." - H ' E.
DIONITY: " How? " ' "
ANONYMOUS: "I speak for a front view."
INFANT: "Say, I want to make the Excuse Committee re-
port. I have made a peculiar discovery. Tho Politician
and Sportive Edit-or are always absent at the same time."
G. P. M.: "Keep to business."
POLITICIAN: "Let's all be eating cake and have a big cake
-in the middle. 'Taking the eakc.' See?"
SCRAPPER: "Just like you. I object."
IRREP.: " Let's all be behind a big Gopherfl
INFANT: " How'd you fix it?"
Il fr.: 'fI'll .fh f .
ciugoy, s ow you . . . . . ,Q . .
POL.: "Please put some- ,
thing in those heads." 1 '
IRREP.: "I'll give eyes T-Hg G OIDHE R
and noses to the boys
and mouths to the .
girlsf' I . if W4
IA knOck.J A9745 ,W Wyyyffff Wg Wiyyfifl f
K. C. B.: "I want this
room fora recitation room. I will allow you to use it
sometimes in the afternoon."
CHORUS: " Thanks, we will ask our parentsJ'
K. C. B.: "You might have halfof the table in the Seminar."
SPORTIVR ED.: " Who's at the other end, please? "
K. C. B.: " M-cL-N."
CHORUS? "How lovely! Good-day." lExit K. C. BJ
BACHELOR: " Please don't give me that quotation. It'll
give people a wrong impression. ' .
POL.: " Might give them a Wright one."
INFANT, " Call us to order, B-r-key, so that we can all talk."
SPORTIVE ED. to Politician: "How many poems have you
POL.: " Four."
ALL: U Who wrote 'em? 'I b
POL.: "I did."
ANON.: U Where's the one I gave you? "
POL : "Was that a poem? 'l
Sc1zAP1'ER: " I won't have 'my age in the statistics?
CHORUS: " Why not? "
POL.: " I move we adjourn."
SCRAPPER: " I second it."
POL.: "Then I withdraw my motion?
N the pleasure and satisfaction of seeing our work at last ended, we do not
forget the services of those who have taken an interest in our success.
Among those to whomlwe are especially grateful for valuable suggestions
and information, are Professors Judson, Pattee, Clark, Hutchinson, and Dr.
Folwell. To Mr. Johnson we are indebted for much of the fullness and relia-
bility' of the class and student lists. We have Mr. Yattaw to thank for the
comfortable equipment of our spacious sanctum.
'Many others might be named from students and faculty, who have aided
us a great deal and have helped to make the work enjoyable. So now, at the
close of it all, we Wish to say that all kindnesses have been fully appreciated
and will be long remembered by the editors.
MAY 19th, 1891.
Frontispiece, - -
Introduction, - -
Henry Hastings Sibley, -
Gordon E. Cole, - -
O. P. Stearns, - -
The Regents, - - -
Faculty and Instructors, - - -
Alumni and Fellowship Associations,
Classes, ---- I - .-
Law Department, -
Medical Department, -
Agricultural Department, -
School of Mechanics, -
School of Design, -
Fraternities, - - -
Literary Societies, - -
Banjo Club, - -
Foot Ball Team,
Potpourri, - -
Class Song, -
Class of '92, - -
Junior Girl, -----
The Capable Young Man, -
The Autocrat of the Lunch Table,
The Books of Revelation, -
The Medics, -----
Grinds and Jokes, -
Skipping, - - -
That Cannon Escapade,
The Annals, - - -
Democracy in Two Worlds, -
The Forniulae of Atlinity,
Applied Logic, - -
The Spinster, - - -
How to Work the Professors,
The Library, - - -
Tales of the Old University Times,
A Gopher Meeting, - - -
Acknowledgments, - - -
2 I 9
STRAIGHT CUT N0.I
Ulp::n'm,tu Smokers who :irc willl
to pany an little nmru Llmn Lhu pi'
ul1'an'gefl for nlic0rdlmn'y tmcleUig.:an1'-
THE RIGHMUNII STRAIGT CUT N0. I GIGARETTES
ire mn.d1- frmn the ln'lglitui.t. most clullc-utclly Ilawoi-ed und highest cost, Gold
L fgrnwn in Virginian. This is the old :mc on-lglnnl bi-amd of Stmzmlglit Cut,
LIL' -ett -s. :incl was hrouglnm rut hy us in Lhu yum- 1575.
B rent' Iiliibutimls, :intl observe than thu firm nzunc :is llclow is on
'rl-IE ALLEN a GINTER BRANCH
or 'rl-as AMERICAN TOBACCO co.
,o.s. H. RSST oons.,, .
een QEIIIRTTETTS emel Eeniieeiieniens we
THE CELEBRATED I
. SHIRTS and HATS
Are sold at the corner of
Washington and Hennepin Avenues, Minneapolis.
6 SHIRTS MIIHTDTEISIIE SB.
Fit Guaranteed or monqy Refunded.
E. R. ELY, M8nllg'e1'.
AND GENTS GARMENTS
DY E I N G AND CLEANING or LADIES'
GENTS' SUITS CLEANED, 81.00, DYED, 33.00.
NORTH swan DYE worms,
723 I-ll-:NNEPIN AVE.. COn1wSite-"The Lyceuln-"J
E. F. WEITZEL, PrODrl6tOr.
CUEDDINGS and REGEPTIONS
Furfnlshed with Every Requlslte and Served in the most
Fine Cake, Peerless Ice Cream,
ALL eooos IN oun LINE smwnn ANY DISTANCE.
TELEPIIONE CALL 157 2
418 NICODDET AVE., minneapolis,
ll h Sun-c 712 llunnepln Ave. .
'Q' O. T. SMLETT, -+-
Dry Good5 and Notions, o ea
o m lladiqs' and Gents' Furnigninq Goods,
Best line of COLLARS and GUFFS in the City.
228 Central Ave., - Minneapolis, Minn.
MIN N EAPULIS, - - 1 DULUTH
SAULT STE. MARIE RY. ATLANTIC RAILWAY.
Solid Trfains gb Sleepers
'S DIIILY 2? A A A2 DHILY 2'
Distance Shorter, Time Faster, Rates Lower
Q, A 4.
MICHIGAN, CANADA, New ENGLAND, New Yonu STATE
AND ALL P ST.
ST. PAUL AND ' SOUTH SI'IURE7fL-5
A-M O05 gl ST L H- A LAKE MINNETQNIQZA.
Q I 0 , .
MINNLAP U15 RY. , X
- - - FROM - - - 0
- St. Paul and Minneapolis -
V '34 9-E'
ST. LOUIS X
' KANSAS CITY ..... 1
COUNCIL BLUFFS -HHH' -ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS- T0 -
DENVER Northome Motel St- Louisl, Fairview,
'FORT DODGE Excelsior, Lake Park Mote-I
ALBERT LEA - AND MANY on-me Po1NTs. ----
MANKATO I '
WASECA 8zC, . FREQUENT TRAINS. LOW RATES.
WATERTOWN, SO. DAK. . XZ-T,
C. M. PRATT, T PA:.:,::zz3zdS:,11:i::2::::.g3r
Gen- TM- -fd PHS- Auf- - MINNEAPOL.1Sf-Cor. VVash.anc1 I-if-m,Aves,
MINNEAPOUS- H ai or Depot, Car. 23rd St. and 4th Ave. N.
QIEIATVOTU STYLISH QE
ORDER. .IHENI AT
ELSDN 'S Q Q Q
243 First Avenue South, City.
Th U nl Disc nut tollnivereity 'Ex-ade-
-IWHTCHMHKER Q HND Q JEWELER 2'
144 THIRD STREET SOUTH.
Wutfches cleaned und wnrrxmted one year, ------ 81.00
Main :md Cuse Sprlnlgs fitted. each, -------- .75
WaLt.ch-gllusses and I ands Htted. exwh, - - - - .15
Clocks c enned, from - 25 ' t 1...5
ALL KINDS OF JIWELRY RePAlRED NEAT Y
Hflguarxm tee ll y kto gi ti 1' L1 f ltl y.
QE. B. XX!1l.KlNS6JN,
Ccallege Fraternity Badges
M EDDXLS AN D BAQGES
of Every Descri ption.
42 John sneer, NEW YORK CITY.
Llmvsnsnv Qmcn Room
-IN TH E...
Basement of the Main Building
ls open froxn 7:30 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. on every Day
HUT AND GOLD LUNCHES SERVED T0 URUER.
Ice Gregqm Q Sfffgwberries
Oysiers in Their Season.
I P t g is Ruxprzctfzllly Solinitczl.
R. L. GLASBY. '94, Pnorn
-af 0 11' Ni- NL- wa- Na- 1 1 1 I 4-if we -1- 4-
Q" EW F
Q A"-- ' f
55Tkx vf!. ??
com, Q V flmmxw
.. ' Ax' K,
. AY 47 "gf
M' u ,yay
V ' ' 'X K
Eg Qywxi M.
' A , . EET'
'Ml Elk-EE-'ffl li Q ', ,sl l1l lQ eiJfA1Ql la . .
my Sfeam Baundries, Q
S. E. MOORE, PROPRIETOR.-W. J. MOORE, MANAGER
80 cmd 82 Szvenfb Sfrezf 5
FORPROMPT DEL1vERY Ne
Superior Quality' OfWorI5
Telephone Orders Receive Immediate Attention.
LOCATICN' OF LATINDRIES:
IIO. I2 UNIVERSITY AVE. S. E. -1- I20 Xa I22 FIIIST AVE. NURTH.
MAIN OFFICE, 318 HENNEPIN AVE.,
Mr. J. P. Gilmore has an Agency at 401 Fourteenth Ave. S.E.
WESLEY M. LAWRENCE, Propr,
.. -.refs .
1 V VNV xxiwr QYVVV xx
x 1 NW' '
56 SOUTH FIFTH ST.
134 The Qnlg Ground 31710011 Studio. I-E'
SFECIHIJ - RATES - TO - STUDENTS
'I..VYEI..L'S SECOND, ig?
Lvv1gL1.'S THIRD, V
g.WEL1. 2Sz I-IIGGEN'S4
A FINE RESIDENCE PORTION OF SOUTHEAST
MINNEAPOLIS, LYING ONLY SIX BLOCKS
FROM THE UNIVERSITY, HAVING
CITY WATER, SEVVERS, STONE
- WALKS, TREES, PARK,
And all Convenlencen to make It a, Deslrable and Attractive Place
ln which to Live.
. ea, we
JAS. T. ELVVELL,
602 WRIGHT BLOCK.
Lnms W RAYMOND. Prestn.
Pnld in Cnpitnl .S1,O00.000- '-. ' ' Vi ,-P ... W
surpms .ma P1-om suo,ooo.oo. Hfff'iIg,1ff,'f,'Q',f,n25,,S,S'g,.. Mi'
Bank of Commerce,
Bank of Commerce Bulldlng,
fninneapolis, - fninn.
James W. Raymond, W. S. Culbertson, Jas. S. Bell.
Chas. J. Martin. A. W. Wright, Wm- H- Eustis.
A. F. Gale. J. F. Bassett., Wm. L. BILSHOW.
II. W. Pratt. G. S. Barnes. F- S- SUYHDIO.
J. H. Clark, O. M. Laraway, H. H. Thayer.
s L - sz
3 sung cy e anger, -9- .
"' THE LEADING EAST SIDE - U
I ' - 5
. lothlers . g
S AN D 5
Q . g
g ll I' Il 1 S 1 1 Q I' S . Q
H ...T Q4
9 + lol Qeqtral fluqnue. + gf
-' JEWELS. p mg, ,,tw,,s0,,Z
' Elffietal Jewelers fer the Phi
, Kappa Psi and Phi Gamma Delta
Seeieties. Samples sent en Se-
lection. Designs and estimates
furnished fer Glass pins. Medals
and lappal buttons.
SIMONS BROS. 81 Co
CHESTNUT sT,, ms
SANSOM ST., ms
14. AN Q .,-
+1 ALwAvs env:
T ' SATISFACTION
if?-Pi -: Tm-:s:s1'MAn: :-
n JL Jw,
ur xr Ir'
C. VV . MENEILLEY,
WHOLESALE AND nE'rAn.
University ,II Dealing Grocery.
.LJ I I l l l
Fl. L. WARNER. ' F.R.WAFiNEFl.
Builders' and lll'llSfkI'0ll' rs' if H A R R E,
' Stoves, Flanges, Carpenters' Tools, Paints, Oil,
Glass, Tin Roofing, Etc.
"Ze"-I5i.5.1'3S.I3lf'f.L'.5f' E' ml'7'79aP0'lSf mlm?-
Agdivqbii Ding Qs.
Sins eos Jillliestratieas.
Special attention given to Iliustrntlng College Publications. The
Lithotypes in the "Gopher" were made by this firn1
Reproductions of Foreign Etchings and Engravings, also Photo
reposit productions of Oil Paintings by American Artists.
Samples e Qisfimafes filurnisljcb
fi?--T II E---lt
ew music Palace
453, 455, 457, 459, 461, 463
Waslwington Street, in the exact trade centre of Bos-
ton, is the present central establishment of
LIVER D1TsoN Co.
And includes an elegant large retail store of 70 feet front, Piano
Parlors of great beauty, and many halls, wareroorns and otlices
devoted to the storing and sale of the largest stock of music on
the continent, and of every known Band, Orchestral or other
Instruments. The store. from its situation, is accessible to all
music lovers in eastern Massachusetts, and, by its universal sys-
tem ol' advertising, mailing ol' lists and catalogues, extensive
correspondence, and prompt mailing and expressing of goods
ordered, practically stands at the door of every village home. and
is a neighbor to all the scattered farm-houses ol' the whole
lillI'l'BSDllllll l'l'6lllY f0I' Lis S, lllfllllllilllllll Ill' lllllllllill Allllllll.
SOCIAL SINGING V- College Songs Q50 cts.l 90 songs. 200,000 sold.
SONG COLLECTIONS-Song Classics, Vol. I itll. 50 songs.
Choice Sacred Solos lrlilj, 34 songs.
PIANO COLLECTIONS-Popular Piano Collection itll. 27 pieces.
Popular Dance Collection L811. 66 pieces.
Ma. l-ad Post paid on Rec flpt of Above Prices.
Oliver Diison 0. Bosion
:1.f-x.fi..fi-23,5 f.0-um.,,E..r.u.M,: .,,en.,,.......-..-.--...JL...-..-.,---. .-. .- ,L....-..m.f-U- ..-..1-v.4 ,.,-..-..-..-..--f--.,,L.u.d.v.u.u.m3g, ..-
'CTI-IE BEST I THE VVORLDV'
80,000 Machines Sold in 1889.
105,468 MACHINES SULD IN 1890.
. TT-IE Mccomvucn IQIACHINE or STEEL.
FE 'ff- S..
L 5-IN... ' ,Q, NZXA.,-.. , ---- 54, Y Jay' AQ- -f
Il M . Nik-.. .I---' . ' J
1 2' --1-" lf 2 J .- '.Y'N'-:ANT n
E Xxlfbfg - W, ,,. - .2341 5' '., A.XQl:f'tWl.'J,"ff9' ' vw
if Q ,Aygsmqu Q5 1. 51 , .
n o I: VH,-265.4 El. '-f':::,,:f -1 f J n o
' - ' 5 EE EM W 2:
ge ,gfwigmf ig
fi W' :.,gf9:fMg1EfrW ge
5 0 ,, ' ,f e 1. 1:-l'? 'f'1Z:-'S' 4 9154113 E - -:
lV'V'VFVF1Wu Vl 5KRlFiT'FlF'7'i7 'ET!7x"F' '7'7 TIT'-?-QF?-?-T'7?5R?E-?-LR-F-Fil? WH V5V7 VHW 5TH
We stated one year ago that vvc would sell in 1890, 100,000 machinesg the above
ligures shovv that we lnade no idle boast.
- meQormiek Harvesting? maebirye Qompapy -
H. L. DANIELS, GENERAL AGENT, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
STORES IN TWELVE
OF THE LARGEST CITIES
IN THE UNITED STATES
LARGEST I I I
MANUFACTURING 4 5' 4 7' 4 9
RETAIL .4 WHOLESALE - "I5.""Igg.
CLOTHIERS S-2 ,
IN THE 0 NIGOIIGI HUG.
GUARANTEED IN EVERY CASE
OR MONEY REFUNDED
T. J. ZIEGLER. Resident Manager.
Q "THE ZQIEIEIJ' v
hereafter Published IDEEISLII during the School llear.
'M 'A' I- -If
21211 dlfasses cmb iiepavtnienfs Iiiepvescnteb.
Regular Subscription 251.50 Single Copies 1Oc.
if 'X 4 'lf
SIPI dfomniunications sbauib Bc abbvcsseb fo ----
AAA A , N -
THE ARIEL ASSOCIATION,
University of Minnesota,
E. G. BARNABY. E. W. GODDARD.
LEADIIIG HATTERS AIID IiIEII'S FURNISIIERS 0F THE WEST.
Sole Agenta for the DUNLAP I-I.A.'I'.
II1 Washington Ave. and 234 Nicollet Ave. .Nicollet I-louse Block.J
Twentzy-five yours experience In business should be n sulllcicnt guar-
antee that this Is the place to
f trade. We especially invite
' the ladies to visit our estab-
lishment und he convinced
that we curry the finest goods
. In our line that are made In
the world mid sell them us close as they can 1JOSSibly be so1d. -
U--'r H E-2
S' Q POPULAR Q VESTTBULTD Q LTTE
Qw0w,,,, EAST, SOUTH AND WEST.
GRERT SGENIG ROUTE
of the Uppen mississippi.
A ' Peerless Qining Gare -
oixpxxggg -14 and rx-
T X529 Pullman Sleepers
TICKET OP' ICES:
X ST PAUL-164 East 7hl 1131 t, and Unlo 0 p i
E MINNEAPOLIS-300 Nl ll tA 8,11 dU I St tl
For Tickets, Rates, Sleeping Cru' ACC0HlIll0Cli1l1l0IlS. and any lIlf0I'Ill1ll.lUD, call on Ticket Agent., or address
U JNO. R. HASTINGS, General Superintendent. W.j. C. KENYON, General Passenger Agent.
I Ibn - I- ff
IMPROVED SLEEPING CARS UN SHORT LINE
LADIES CAN NO LONGER COMPLAIN OF INJUSTICE IN THE MATTER OF SLEEPING CAR
ACCOMMODATIONS ON THE HNORTHWESTERN LINE"-C. ST. P. M. dt O. .
The Ladies' Toilet Room in the new style Pulmans is about double the ordinary size, conveniently arranged and
equipped with plate glass mirrors, two nickel-plated wash bowls, and supplied with hot and cold water, and with
the annex, ladies will find every provision has been made in these cars for their comfort and convenience.
ll 'N awk
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I v., .,,,Il' L, 'U YI- I p!2II..4pIi fl
' W "' ' ' J'7l-3-Q-'fig' I X
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1 1-D 'Ns'-
lnlerh-r uf lnulieu' TI-'l -I R ' the naw sql I l'nlIm.m Sleeping Cnrs running
'Tl -, ll -Wnniorn l.inu."
The Drawing Rooms in these cars have also been improved, and in
addition to these improvements there are two private sections in the
body of the car, numbered eleven and twelve, that can be made about
as private as the drawing rooms by drawing their heavy portierres of
old gold and hrocaded plush.
The Gentlemens Smelting and Toilet Compartment
is large and luxuriously furnished with moveable easy chairs in addi-
tion to the customary stationary seat, and all completely enclosed, so
that ladies passing from one car to the other, or in and out of the
Dining Car will not be annoyed by gentlemen making their toilet.
The 'Vestibule Linn-itcd Trains
are now lighted with the celebrated Pintseh Gas. This gas gives a
soft, steady and brilliant light, and is absolutely safe and unchange-
able under all conditions. It is pronounced
by competent judges to be the best system of - 1
car lighting now in use. he I I -e.
X - I ., fu
" The North-Western Line" is also the only ,2,fji5,,. i55gQ,3.gIg.-1:'g'f
Pullman Car line from St. Paul and Minneapo- I 3. 1-'
lis to Duluth, Ashland, Szoux City, Omaha and :fri Lf. .- aff
Kansas City. Buy your tickets over "The
North-Western Line." No extra charge for
fast service and superior accommodations.
For map folder and any information address
T. W. TEASDALEI
GINIIAL PAIIINGIR AGINT. IT. PAUL-
.f ' .LT . T-9'
I E-L If si
,.?,...i, . , .
I I E. . -
5 rl' 1
f I. -.-,
,La Kan IPP
f'f4:'iIIf' Ii I-,Q ".,Q I1 -..I
' 'I BG X ,fb
.Q gi the tate of .
-if 11+ rf'
lllag. . egliulvlislpenl . lay . hlpe . Consbibubion . of . l1lpe.SbaPe,
and . ie . endowed . by . lilpe . General . Govern-
xnenlf, . being . a . perl: . of . the . Skate
Syslieln . of . Public . lnsbrucbion.
. It . is . .
open . bo . boblp . sexe?-, . and
kuibion, . excepb . in . professional . cleparls-
rnenllg, . is . absolutely . free, . blpe . only . charge
beinmj one of H95 a car for ' 'cl E I
. ' . . - . ' . ' . . Il C1 1 E1 . CX 1 S S.
CYRUS NORTHROP. LL. D.. PRESIDENT. ' Y L 3 Q7 Pep Q
- - - lt is composed of the following Departments on Colleges: - - -
A College of Science, Literature and tho Arts.
A School of Mining and llletallurgy.
A College of Mechanic Arts. including a School of Practical Mechanics and
a Se noel of Design, b rechand Drawlnl, and Wood Larxlng. '
A College ot Agriculture.
A School ol' Agriculture.
An Experlment Station.
A Law Department.
A Department of Medicine. which includes the following named Colleges:-
A College of Medicine and Surgery: A College of Ilolneopathlc Medicine
and Surgery: A College of Dentistry.
A College of Pharmacy wlll be opened ln the fall of 1802.
The Annual Dcsarlptlvs Catalogue of one hundred and fifty pages sent fraa to I
all who apply for It. Drop a postal card Into the mnll and get a catalogue. f
A Department of Veterinary Medlclne and Surgery.
A Graduate Department.
Special Courses are olfcred ln all Departments.
The University of Minnesota has eight large, elegant and well-equipped
buildings on the campus.
ldzmeilifls-s surpassed by no college in America for the teaehingof the Natural
. c ences.
Free tuition except ln the strictly professional departments.
Eleven hundred and eighty-three students, of whom eight hundred and
fifty-four are in courses eadlnp: to degrees.
Four hundred and sixty-four students ln the four college classes.
: A Senior class of one hundred and Bfty, who will graduate June 4, 1801.
EYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D.. PRESIDENT.
'L' .'4' --"GENTS FOR U--,--.,....
A H -:Q-2-e-E THE BEST
. ,- 4 BOYS T '+'
som T- LST
f T f EASY
1 N E -xht I " J T Cv-YSEFTANTEED
f T RENTED EEEQSNABLE
, '5' H SCHOOL f,2E5u'3fh'5?J2'ES
Q 9 4-
1 ,, " be: Xe
5' ,1 R
V-3,-.Ct N 'X
W' Us f
. ' '!f,Lg V1
, ir, L, M, -X
QM X I 'z
COLUMBIA, HARTFORD, GENDRON
L nf- , ikV',' ,.
xy WWW .
U. lr' . gl'T'n
ALJ. MRKSS. ll
BOUGHT. Sous, RENTSD. REPRIRSD
suppuss Fon Au. TYPEWRITERS.
S. F. r-1E:ATH::-::::r+-
NO. 60 SOUTH FIFTH STREET. '
TELEPHONE 1249'2. IS,
. A- l"!f1: '
1 M A
fe , fl W ' iss kd
I A 1 -L T: 'ff' :af l ' "X
. Q, H
. -:Q f- jfs tba Staff of Eifvg if tbc Staff is Sounb, llfife -:- +
is jIiI'N1PQ 'QIpL5cPb.:ff::1:l-l--:-?- -:- + -r-
Q I :5iXSlJlIi.":--., N,
ff . uf'Q'4:a::-"?"::.
ff SIRI' G' 'Hs
w 1 Fax? 56.
, ':: 0,,p'T.KQQ.:: A
inf: 10 'f.-3
Makes Better Bread than any other Flour
in the World.
For Sale by all First-Class Grocers
HIGHEST or ALL LEAVENINGMQQWERZQ' i
U. S. Government Report. Aug. 17, 1889.
.ABSOLUTELY PURE. '
km , W, "ff, . ,g,,,-.-,,Q,....,..-fv-vQ
THE WEST PUBLISI-II G co.
+ + PUBLISHERS OF- + +
The NATIONAL REPORTER System. MINNESOTA REPORTS.
AMERICAN DIGEST. MINNESOTA STATUTES. A
UNITED STATES DIGEST. MINNESOTA DIG-ESTS.
VERMONT REPORTS. 'MINNESOTA CITATIONS.
KANSAS REPORTS. MINNESOTA JUSTICES' PRACTICE.
DAKOTA REPORTS. MINNESOTA MANUAL. 4
A ATTORNEY-GENERAIJS OPINIONS, ETC., ETC.
GENERAL IJ FMAI .RHS is LA VV BOOKS
CARRYING ONE OF THE LARGEST STOCKS IN THE COUNTRY OF I
IPX! BOOKS END HEPOH VS,
Special Prices made to Students of the University of Minnesota. .
The Lnarfgest Law Publishing Establishment inthe Ulonld
- 52-54-56-58 West Third Street, St. Paul.
Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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