University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1894

Page 1 of 370

 

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1894 volume:

■ ■Wt - r , s.4)pv •- so Jf ,rJr •l, f|r•rr tt p ' r frrr ' .I ' f c B K «»C ' - - - E VERY STUDENT AND FRIEND OF THE . should have a careful training in the science of accounting and in fhe routine of business affairs. In selecting o school it should be remembered thot is the only business training school in the Northwest that has the heorty ond willing commendation of our state and county school officersj State University and Normal professors and all other teachers who have interested themselves sufficiently to have in- vestigated the merits cf its methods and facilities, tJd can boast of the largest and most complete apparatus and other facilitiesj the largest and most cultured facultyj the largest ond most refined class of studentSj and courses of study most per- fectly arranged and thoroughly complete. A diploma from this school is worth something as it is recog- nized by hundrees of our best business men; who have; and are constantly giving to its graduates lucrative employment. For Illustrated Catalogue; address i MINNEAPOLIS or ST. FAUL. SUITS to your order from all wool goods, reliable in every particular, from $17.50 upwards. WANAMAKER BKOWN, 331 Hennepirt Ave. Dcbication ■ ■ • • lr)spircd • by -frjc- Jove -arid •dcvotior)-ot-lGr)q -arja ir)liTr)(aIc -(associahor), • ' • w c, • lr)c- rSdifor ' S. • ur)etJalc • fo • ir)0 ■ a • rr)orc • appreciGtlive ■ of • worfrjicp rcoipicr)!- pr-ir)c- Qoi or, -a Gcliorjalely •acaicale-lrjis wopl -lo- • • feluFSclvcs ■ ■ yfff •; pall Jer[r . September 5-9, Tuesday -Saturday, Entrance Examinations September 11-12, Monday-Tuesday ----- Registration of the Term Septeml)er 18, Mondaj ' , - - . Literary Society Inaxigurals October 10, Tuesdaj-, -...----- Medical Department opens October 17, Tuesday, - - School of Ag riciilttire opens November 27-29, Monday-Wednesday, - - Examinations November 30-December 4, Thursda_v-MondaT. - - - Thanksgiving Vacation U fQtrer Jer[r . December 4, Monday, - - Registration of the Term December 12, Tuesday, _ . . . . Annual Meeting of the Board of Regents December 22-January 9, Saturday-Tuesday, - - , . - Holiday Recess February 18, Sunday, -.--._-. University Charter, 18GS February 22, Thursday, -------- Washington ' s Birthday March 5-7, Monday- Wednesday, Examinations March 8-11 , Thursday-Sunday, - - Spring Recess -5pri9(? Term- March 12, Monday, _ - - . Registration of the Term March 31, Saturday, School of Agriculture closes June 3, Sunday, ----- - Baccalaureate Service June 4, Monday, Field Day — Pillsbury Oratorical Contest June 5, Tuesday, - - - - Class Day June 6. Wednesday, Alumni Day June 7, Thiirsday, . . , - . Commencement Day — President ' s Reception ; olle(ji of Seierjei?, l iteraturi? ar d ttji? f rt . STATE GEOLOGICAL AXD XATVRAL HISTORY SURVEY. Q3lle(}(? of i7(Jii7eerio(j, fr etallur Jy aod t:t i? T eel?a9i( al f rt . 5et;iool of Desi(Jn», fri?;? )4ar d Drau ii7 } ar)d U ood C aruipi . SCHOOL OF PRACTICAL MECHANICS. o e e of f ri Li tur(i. SCHOOL OF AGRICVLTVRE. AGRICVLTFRAL BXPERIMEXT STATIOX. Jl? Dairy Jefjool. Che Uniuersity of JTlinnesota Departner)t of [V[edieiQ i. THE COLLEGE OF MEDICI SB ASI) SURGERY. THE COLLEGE OF HOMCBOPATHIC MEDICIXE AXD SURGERY. THE COLLEGE OF DEXTISTRY. THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. Departmerjt of lau;. Craduati? Departmeijt. IX ALL COURSES, EXCEPT MEUICIXE Board of I ec i i ts. DATE OF APPOIXTMENT. TERM EXPIRES. The Hon. John S. Pillsbury, Minneapolis, - - - 186S The Hex. CisHMAx K " , Davis, M. . ., St. Paul. - - 1876 - The Hon. Greexleaf Clark, M. A., St. Paul, - - 1879 The Hon. William Liggett, Benson, ----- 1888 - The Hon. Stephen Mahony, B. A., Minneapolis - - 1889 The Hon. OroRA P. Stearns, B. A., Iiuluth, - - - 1891 - The Hon. Joel P. Heatwole, Northfleld, ■ - - 1891 The Hex. Sidney M. 0 vex, Minneapolis, ... - ISQ. ' I - The Hon. Kxcte Xelsox, . lexandria. Governor of the State, The Hox. David L. Kiehlk, LL. D., State Supt. of Public Instruction, The Hox - 1896 1898 - 1898 1897 - 1895 1897 - 1897 1895 Ex- Otficio Bx-Officio CvRfs Xorthrop, LL. D.. .Minneapolis, President of the fniversit Boar6 of Regents OFFICERS OF THE BOARD. The Hox. John S. Pillsbury. ..-..--.,-.. President The Hon. David L. Kiehle, - • - - - - - - Recording Secretarj! The Hon. Cyrus Northrop, -.-..-- Corresponding Secretary The Hon. O. C. Merrlman, ...----.... Treasurer THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. The Hon. John S. Pillsdirv, .-.---.-.. Chairman The Hon. David L. Kiehle, - - - - . The Hon. Cyris Northrop, ---..--.--.. clerk ' V. AH! Rah! Rah! Ski [ ' Ma! IIoo Rah! Hoo Kahl Varsity, Varsity, Minnesota ! " Is ever ringing: down the old hall, as one voice alter an- other takes up the familiar " Varsity Yell " and sends it echoing from floor to floor of the • " Main Building. " It is the 6th day of September, ' 92, and for the thir- tieth time the doors are open to receive the annual host which gathers from all quarters of the land to begin or continue their " higher education " here. What a merry throng of youths and maidens in about equal numbers, for the " T ' of M " is and ever has been a co-educationa! institution. Very properly so seem to think those half dozen young men who have comemed two fair damsels nnd are engaged in a diplomatic contest for a monopoly of feminine attention. Fortunately, before any serious complications arise, the tinkling of an electric bell announces " Chapel, " and the little party simultaneously start to obey the summons, but in their abstraction begin climbing the broad stairs and are likely to scale three flights before realizing that the old chapel succumbed last spring to the ravages of an annual " f " blaze, and no longer calls them to the heights for worship. We will not wait to see, for the Gophek ' s representative is here to show you around and we must lose no time. The lecture room in the Law school, our temporary chapel, will be crowded, and while the students are there at the morning ser- vices our opportunities will be good for examining the " Main Building. " Don ' t imagine it is our largest one by any means. We call it " Main " because it is oldest, for a long time was largest and because it is here still that the chief events in coHege life occur. Xo stately " brown stone " edifice you sec. but a plain square structure of rough native lime stone, whose beauty has not been improved b ' 30 years of exposure to wind and weather. But we students love its homeU ' old pile, and when its walls go down, as we know they must ere long to give plai-e to modem striictiires. we will look on regretfully and bury so many happy memories in their dust. Let us enter at the basement for it has several peculiar features. First, on the left is the little book store, where we can supply ourselves with all the necessaries of (student) life, from chalk crayons at a nickle a dozen to the most expensive volumes from the scien- tific press. Any book from the City Library can be drawn here also, for that magnificent and munificent public institution has established a station in this little store for the special accommodation of the " f " . students. Step across the hall and learn that even in this institution man doth not live by know- ledge alone. About three years ago some enterprising Freshmen conceived the glorious idea of founding a restaurant here. You see it is not so very extensive, but it draws a crowd of hungry students at all hours of the day (and night) by gentle hints of vegetable soup, doughnuts and pies galore, which prevade the upper halls. This is conceded to be the most attractive spot in the building. Xo, we must except the one just opposite — in character as well as situation— across the hall. You should come later in the morning to note the secret of £s attraction. Between 10 a. m and noon you will find everj- chair, Our Uniuersity (Dur Uniuersity window ledge and other available place occupied b.vTdeeply interested students, and if you query as to what particular study is so deliRhtful as to be so universally " elected, " would learn that here our well-beloved professor of Political Science is lecturing. His lucid style, ever abounding wit and genial manner making the study of that science not only profit- able but accounted among leading pleasures of life at the " U. " These rows of little closets or " lockers " on either side of the hall are so many separate cloak rooms for the students. Here is one left open. You notice the mirror on the door inside? That locker is a " Gent ' s. " Here in the rear are the apartments of Prof Yattaw, a dignitary who is master in a superlative degree— say 90° Fahr.— of his specialty. Steam Heating. But I hear the hum of voices and tramp of feet above. Let us hurry and watch the throng coming back from chapel. Such a merry crowd. The great hall extending the en- tire length of this floor is already full, and the Registrar ' s office (first door to the right in front) is overflowing. Again and again the patient Registrar informs the applicants that their " cards will be found in the P.O. boxes. " The postal department is worth our atten- tion. It is always an interesting corner in which to take notes on human nature. Note e. g. the look of irremediable woe that comes over the face of that poor little " Freshy " who left her country home in some distant part of the state a " whole long, long week ago, " as she stands before her box and peers into it for the hundredth time since her arrival, and still stands and stares into its vacancy with an expression of mingled wonderment and grief that an actress might covet if called upon to render " Innocence Gazing at Death. " Contrast her face with that of the world-worn, cyncical " Senior, " who takes a load of " documents " and letters from his number, and, with an air of business indifference stuffs them into his pocket without even stopping to notice the superscription. Or mark the fltishing cheek and quick susjiicious glance around (to see if all the " IT " is not marking) of that lovely Sophomore maiden as she snatches from her number a thick letter, whose mas- culine superscription no one gets to see before it is hurried into her pocket. With what more than Delsartean elasticity of step she hies away to the Ladies ' Parlor, a large airy room on the same floor, furnished for repose, and barred (Lex Universitatis) most rigidly ' gainst male intrusion. She douJ)tless hopes to find a quiet corner there, where sunk i-p. a deep easy chair or preempting a whole couch she may read the missive. Alas for that hope! burst of Latin, logic, Greek and gossip greets her as she enters and her own voice soon joins the medley. The gentlemen have also an exclusive parlor — it is the last door down the hall there — but it offers no greater advantages for quiet meditation, albeit no " giggling, gossipj ' girls " are ever found there. It was formerly as nicely fitted up as this, but gymnastics proved so disastrous to aesthetic furniture that the authorities were obliged to leave it as now — a little plain! These doors labelled respectively " Gopher " and " Ariel " we may not enter. The former is a " special museum of Fossil Jokes, petrified quotations and etchings illustrative of po- etic embryology. " The latter the sanctum sanctorum of our one literary journal, " pub- lished weekly during the college year by the Students of the U. of M., terms $1.50 per year (always in advance), single copies 10 cents. " Come now across the hall into the old library. It extends from end to end of the build- ing on this floor. Put on the soft pedal now. " Silence in this room " is the writing on the wall here. Like all warnings this is sometimes lightly heeded, if not quite disregarded— now by some absent minded I ?) student, talking in his sleep as it were and now, through exercise, if not abuse of official privilege— by one of the several librarians, whose constant service the 27,000 voulmes demand. " Who shall silence the silencers? " may be whispered r tr 03 G K r r iBur Uniuersity with a smile across one of the many tables where the hnngrT minded are regaling: them selves, biit the rule is, as a i ule, obeyed and we feel like lingering: in the hush to read the whole day away, but we must glance at the stories above. The next or third T -e need not examine in detail as it is devoted entirely ' to recitation rooms for literature and the classics. Climb still another lofty flight of stairs and you appreciate the wisdom of the fathers in not restoring the Chapel hall to this fourth story which it occupied until the fatal night last spring. Some enterprising students were giving a little farce for the benefit of the Lawrt Tennis Association. A leak in the gas pipe under the stage, a cry of fire and the " Box of Monkeys " and our dear old chapel were volatalized together. Fortunately uo (human 1 body was cremated in the blaze, but it was too obvioiis what " might have been ' — with anything less than the miraculous coolness of actors and audience at that play — to leave any question as to the keeping of the grand rendezvous of the IT. so far aloft. The young dramatists, at first terrified and disheartened over the brilliant finale of their play, now consider themselves " under Providence " public benefactors, for plans are already drawn for an elegant new Chapel and Library building, spacious, accessible and with all modern conveniences — Dei (et leP ' is) gratia. The three large rooms 3 ' ou now see occupy the burned district on this floor and are de- voted to Physical Culture and the two Literary Societies. The latter, Hermean and Delta Sigma, each hold weekly meeting and afford " excellent and much-prized opportunity for practice in debate extemporaneous speaking and parliamentry procedure. " Now let us leave the gray old mother building, for many younger and fairer, if not more dear, are waiting for our attention. The handsome structure of red brick and brown sandstone, seen through the trees to the left yonder as we pass out, is the Law School, where legal lore is imparted through lectures by the ablest jurists of the state. The pretty little brown stone " Lodge " close by, and complementing the other as de- voted to the higher law, was erected by the Students Christian Association, which holds here its weekly prayer meetings and offers a course of lectures on religious topics not in- cluded in the University Curriculum, The enormous pile, highest of all in its proportions but built of wood alone, looming above the great oaks across the gorge yonder, is the " Coliseum. " It is closed and has a some vhat dreary, bam-like appearance today and we will forego a nearer view. All win- ter it serves an admirable purpose, as drill hall for the military exercises in which all first year students must and others may participate. Come next June, however, and you may go inside and see the real glory of this " architectural elephant, " as it was sometimes slightingly nicknamed in the earlier years of its erection. Now that the U. of M. numbers over 1,600 regular matriculates, and its annual com- mencement exercises and their attendant festivities are brilliant enoiigh to attract an au- dience from all over the state. No lesser auditoriiim would at all answer our purpose. And when the electric lamps of its great interior pour down their light upon all the " fair women and brave men " of a Senior Promenade as they glide over its " broad acre " of floor space, looking down from the gallery 3 ' ou would pronounce it a bower of beauty rather than a barn. Let us turn in the opposite direction and follow the broad stone walk leading to the right. This first building of red pressed b ick, with a great tower-like chimneyin the rear, belching smoke like a factory all day long is " Mechanics Hall. " Entering the basement you imagine we are in some factory or great machine shop indeed. Here the modern ideas of " Industrial Education " are carried out, and in its forge .shop, foundry, machine and till shop, wood-working shop, mechanical labratory. etc., etc., all filled and furnished with tools and machinery as varied and complete as could be found in practical establishments of corresponding kinds, may be acquired not only the philosopy of all mechanical work, but some education of the hand and eye in all mechanical manipulations. This two-story sand-stone structure, unpretentious in architecture but lar e, commo- dious and perfectly lighted on every side is devoted entirely to general chemistry, physics and electrical engineering, for the study of which sciences it is admirably adapted in con- strtiction. Beside lecture rooms of ample size and perfect convenience, and the immense chemical working labratory, where each student with separate desk and full equipment can pursue the study in detail and from the practical side, we pass through room after room stored with " material " and costly apparatus. These are brought out and exhibited in operation by the professors from time to time, and make the lectures in these depart- ments a series of " shows that beat a circus. " rather than matter of dry study. But the lecture course is not yet " on " and we must hasten to take a look at the " pride and glory " of the U. ' Stand a moment in front of this great pile and " take in in " before we enter. Is it not truly magnficent? You note the name, chisselled in the imperishable brown sandstone be- tween the great arched portals. " Pillsbury Hall. " No student sees that without a thrill of gratitude toward the " good governor " and father of the I ' ., through whose wise and princely generosity the building was erected and dedicated to the study of the natural sciences. " Science Hall " is indeed its alias or everyday name. The only departure from strictly scientific work pursued within its walls is in the " . rt School " which we enter first, here in the east end of the first story. This department formerly occupied the upper floor of Mechanics hall, but the superior light and air with ampler space offered by rooms here, outweighed the professor ' s objections to a move which deprived him of his favorite joke upon " high " art.- Of course these " quarters " are only temporary, for we expect the " fine arts " will have a temple all their own, the most beautiful of any on the grounds. The work of this department is divided into several stages: Free hand drawing, cast work, studies from life, designing, water-coloring, wood carving and architecture. It is a charming course, but when the warm spring daj-s come and parties are organized for out-door sketching the study becomes a pure delight. This long narrow room is the main studio and will accommodate 4-0 to 50 students. The sketches with which the walls are hung are specimens of the " best work " by the pupils, and proud indeed is the student whose production wins a place in this " gallery. " The balance of this basement story contains, beside store-rooms connected with the various labratories above, the assaying department of the School of Mines, just organized. Later in the year the latter is an interesting place to visit, when the young men and wo- men who propose to lead an underground life stand before the glowing furnaces testing ores of iron. lead, copper, silver and gold, and learn to estimate their values. Today, however, we may go at once up stairs, unless you have enough " French " to delight in the purely horrible and would fancy a call at the " Live room. " That is where we keep the rats, frogs and other inhuman subjects for zoological study. Xo? Well then, here we are on the second floor, in the spacious and beautifully lighted Mineralogical Laboratory. These rows of " studying desks, " each with its locked drawer and rack furnished with so many curious implements and bottles, are where the students work out, each for himself, the problems of that delightful science. In the smaller rooms adjoining are models of every form of crystal, instruments for measuring their angles, determining specific gravities, etc , etc. Going down the hall we pass the lecture room where all these mysteries are explained, and where the broader and exclusive study of geology is taught, and enter the great mus- eum illustrative of both these studies. Don ' t be alarmed. These " monsters of most hide- Our Uniuersity IS (Dur Uniuersity ous mien " are only skeletons of creatures that inhabited the " vasty deep " a million years ago. Pass along, note the many cases filled with curious " specimens. " collected from all parts of the world. Crystals, minerals, ores, marbles, petrifactions, meteorites, fossils of every form of life no longer on the earth. The time spent here you may well believe is full of pleasure, not only for the special student but for all of us in an hour of leisure, especially with a friend to show around. Now come above and see how much more beautiful the world has grown. Here is the beginning of our museum of natural history. Though only a beginning, there is enough in the collection of native birds and beasts, insects and reptiles to interest us for more days than we have moments now to give it. This is the favorite resort of the art student sketching " still life, " or copying the taxidermists art. Let us pass on into the great laboratories of botany and zoology. Here you may well imagine the enthusiastic devotee of sciences enters the seventh heaven. Here all the deeper mysteries of nature ' s work are unveiled, and the happy students, each at his own desk, each desk separately provided with all necessary implements and appliances, is permitted to investigate and, microscope in hand, to see each for himself just how all living forms were made. All organic stritctures. vegetable and animal are subjects of investigation here. Flowers, weeds, seeds and fruits, grasses, grains, sh rubs and trees, mosses and fungi, birds and fishes, bugs, bees and butterflies, frogs and dogs, cats and rats — everything that hath life, from microbe to molusk. from molusk to man, if you include the work done at the new and beautiful Medical building over there, is dissected and its miniitest structure analyzed. " A picnic in pursuit of knowledge, " do you say? this life in Pillsbury Science Hall? Yes, and more literally than you imagine part of the time, for during the spring and fall, the classes in natural sciences are organized for out-door work, embracing actual excursions and exploring expeditions. Now it is Prof. McMillan piloting his botany class on long tramps through the woods, all coming back loaded down with " specimen " flowers and plants for their herberiums. Again the geology students go jaunting with Prof. Hall, and are gone perhaps days at a time exploiting the surrounding country, hunting for fossils to bring back to the cabinets, and studying the larger features of the world ' s countenance. Then every week almost. Prof. Nachtrieb " receives " the physiology class at his home, where they have a perfectly delightful hour spent in scientific reading and discussion. And did you ever see more charming picnic grounds than this lovely campus. Take a look at it all in panoramic vie v before we leave. Was ever finer setting for architectural gems than nature has furnished here? The broad acres with their half mile of frontage along the verge of the great gorge at whose bottom flows the Mississippi, all so high as to overlook the magnificent city, be- yond the river, and much of it shaded by the wide speading native oaks — does it not real- ize your dream of " academic groves? " And see what ample room and perfect grounds for all the manly and womanly sports, games and exerci ses. No wonder our foot ball team now wears the belt and our first nine expects to, too, ere long. A regular picnic in pursuit of knowledge. You have it exactly. That is what our whole life is in the dear old l ' . of . I., and you are invited to come and participate. X r - E? -n Rg7 M ftp " tiU Che. Faculty CYRUS NORTHROP, I,U. U., Presidknt. B. A., Yale, 1857; LL. B., 1860; LL. D., ISSO; A 1 K. Skull anil Bones. ' V B K. WILLIAM WATTS POLWELL, LL. D., ProFHSSOR op POTJTICAT- SCIENCE, LinKARIAN, AN1 LECTTRER 0. INTEKNATIO.NAI, LAW. B. A., Hobart, 1857; M. A., 1860; LL. I)., 1880. A A ' 1 ' , ' V B K. lABEZ BROOKS, P. D., Professor of the Greek Lanoijage and Literatitre. B. A., We.sleyan, 18. " )0; M. A , 1853; D. D., Lawrence Univer.sity, 1865. + Y, B K. NHWTON HORACE WINCHELL, M. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, in Charge or- the Geoi.dgicai. Survey, Curator of the Ge.nerai. Musuem. B. A., Michigan, 1866; M. A., 1868. A K E. CHARLES N. HEWITT, M. D., I ' niversitv Professor of SANITAK ■ Scii-lNCE. B. A., Hobart, 1856; M. D., 1858. A A . JOHN GEORGE MOORE, B. A., Professor of the German LANGUArn; and Literature, B.A,, Cornell, 1873. AY. CHRISTOPHER WEBBER HALL, M. A., Dean of the College of Engineering; Metallurgy and the Mechanic Arts; Professok of Geology and .Mineralogy; Assistant Curator of the Musuem. B. A., Middlebnry, 1871 ; M. A., 1874. A Y, B K. JOHN CORRIN HUTCHINSON, B. A., ASSOCIATE PROI- " f:SSOR of (;kf:i-:K and .V1 ATIIliMATICS B. A , Minnesota, 1S70. + V, B K. JOHN SINCLAIR CLARK, B. A., PROFES.SOR OF THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE B. A., Minnesota, 1876. Y. B K. MATILDA JANE WILKINS, M. L., - ASSISTANT I ' ROFESSOR OF ENGLISH AND GERMAN. B. L., Minnesota, 1877; M. L., 1890. B K. JOHN F. DOWNEY, M. A., C. E., Professor op Mathematics and . stronomy. B. S., Hillsdale, 1870; M. S., 1873; M. A., 1878; C. E., State ColleRe of Penn., 1.S77. WILWAM A. PIKE, B. S., Lecti ' rer on Mechanical Enginp:kring. B. S„ Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1871. JAMES ALBERT DODGE, Ph. D., Professor OF Che.mistry. B. Ai. Harvard, 1869; M. A., 1872; Ph. D., HeidelherK, 1878. B K. MARIAlI OtllSE SANFORn, Professor of Riirtoric and Et.ocvtion. CHARLES WILLIAM BENTON, H. A., I ROFESSOR OF FrIINCH I ANOITAOE ANH I ITERATl ' RK. B. A., Yale, 1874.. OLAIIS JENSEN BREDA, Professor of the Scani»inaviax LAXoi-AiiRS and I iterati ' re. GEOROB EDWIN Maclean, ph. d., I ' ROFESSOR of the EnGI ISII LANCUAGE and LiTERATlTRE. B. A., Williams, 1871 ; B. D., Yale, 187!) ; Ph. I)., Leipsic, 1883. A K E, B K. CHARLES FREDERICK SIDENER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Ciiemistrv. B. S., Minnesota, 188. . B K. HENRY FRANCIS NACHTRIEB, B. S., Professor of Animai- Bioi.oov and Zoologist of the (Ieoi.ooicai, and Natitrat, History Survey. B. S„ Minnesota, 1882. + Y, B K. FREDERICK SCHEETZ JONES, B. A., Professor of Physics. B.A ., Yale, 1884. Y. Skull and Bones. B K. WILLIAM RICKETSON HOAG, C. E., Professor of Civil Enginekrinc;. B. C. E., Minnesota, 1884; C. E., 1889. A K E, B K. CONWAY MCMILLAN, M. A., Professor of Botany, and Botanist of the Oe ii.ogicai. and Naturat. History Survey. B. A.. Nebras.ka, 1885; M. A., 18,S6. A e. HENRY THOMAS ARDLEY, Principai, of the School of Design, Free Hand Drawing, and Wood Carving. WILLISTON SAMUEL HOUGH, Ph. M., Professor of Pjhi.osophy. Ph. M., Michigan, 1884. WILLIAM SULLIVAN PATTEE, LL. D., Dean of the Department of Law, and Professor op the Law of Contracts. B. A., Bowdoin, 187J ; M. A., 1S74; LL. D.. 1890. A A . FRANK B. KELLOGG, Lecturer on Equity Ji risprudence. CHARLES A. WILLAKD, LL. B , LECTtrRER on the LaW OF BAILMENTS. B. A., Dartmouth. 1877; LL. B , Boston Universit.v, 1880. A K E. JAMES O. PIERCE, Lecturer on Constitutional and Statutory Law. CHARLES D. O ' BRIEN, I ECTITRER ON CrI.MINAL LAW AND PROCEDURE. CHARLES W. BONN, LL. B., LECTURER ON SURETYSHIP AND MORTGAGES; PRACTICE IN UNITED STATES COURTS. GEORGE B. YOUNG, M. A., LL. B., Lecturer on the Conflict of Laws. B. A., Harvard, I860; M. A., 1863; LL. B., 1863. B K. SELDEN BACON, LL. B., Lecturer on Civil Procedure. B. A., Carleton, 1883; M.A., 1885; LL. B., Wisconsin, 1885. CHAS. B. ELLIOTT; Ph. D., Lecturer on Corporations and Insurance. B. A., Marietta Collejirc, 1879; LL. B., Iowa, 1881 ; Ph. D., Minnesota, 1888. ,9 Che Faculty Che Faculty John DAY SMITH, M. A., LU. M., Lecti ' kkk ON THE Laws OF 1 OKTS. B. A., Brown, 1872; M. A., 1875; lA.. B., Columbia, 1K79; LI.. M., 1879. 7. +. HIRAM F. STEVENS, Lkctiikkh o. tmi-: Law oi- ' Ki-:ai- I ' Koi ' KK ' rv, . I. T. DWIGHT MBRWIN, B. A., I.KCTrKKK ON I ' ATIi.NT LAW. K. A., Yak-, 1.S77. Y. JAMUS I ' AIGK. M. A.. LL. B.. Lectukek on Domestic Ret.ation, Partnership, and Qliz Ma.stek. B. A., Princeton, 1887; M. A., IS ' JO; LL. B., Minnesota. 1890. EDWIN A. JAGGARD, B. A., Lecturer on Taxation and E.minent Domain. B. A. Pennsylvania, 1879; M. A.. 18S:j; LL. B., 1882. B B II. PERRY H. MILLARD, M. D., Dean op Department op Meiucinh and Suroekv ; Profe- ssok of tiik Pkixcipi.es of SURIiERY ANP MEniCAI, lUKISI ' KIinENCE. M. I ., RushCollege, 1872. RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D.. Professor of Piivsioi.oiiy. M. I)., Chicago Medical ColleRe, 1882. CHARLES J. BELL, M A., Professor of Chemistry. B. A., Harvard, 1870; M. A., Johns Hopkins, 1878. HENRY M. BRACKE.V, M. I)., L. R. S. C. E., I ROFE.5SOR OF MATERIA MEOICA AN1 ThKKAPEUTIJS M. D., Colk-K? of Physicians an:l S:trK--on5, New Yo.-k, 1877; L. R. S. C. li., Royal College of Snrgcons, Enslantl, 1879. CHARLES H. HUNTER, M. A., M. I).. Professor of the Theory and Ppactice of MEniciNE. n. A. Bow.loin, 1874.; M. A., 1870; M D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1878. EVERTON J ABBOTT, B. A.. M. D., Associate Pkofesso;? of Practice. B. A., Wooster, 1872; M. D , 187.-). A K E. CHARLES A. WHEATON, M. D. Professor of Practice of Suhc-ery and Ci.inicai. Sur; ' .ery. M. D., Harvard, 1877. FREDERICK A. DUNSMOOR, M. D., Pl C)FES. OR OF CI.INICAI, AND OPERATIVE SUROERV. M. D., liellevue Hospital College, IST.S. N i N. PARKS RITCHIE, M. D,, Professor of Oi(STI ' :t«ics. M. D., Medical College of Ohio. 1870. N i N. ALEXANDER J. STONE, M. D., LL. I)., I ROFI.;SSOR OF D1S1 ' ;ASE.? of OMEN. M. D., Berkshire Medical College, 18( 7. X +. JOHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D , Professor of Optiiai.moi.oijy, Otology and Hvoiene, Ph. I)., Pennsylvania, 18S1. M. D., 1880. N S N. PRANK ALLPORT, M. D., CI.INICAI, PkOFE. SOK of OPTIIAI.M:)I,or.Y AND OTlll.or.Y. M. I).. Chicago Medical College, 187 . c. eugene kiggs, m. a., m d,, Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. B. A., Ohio Wcsleyan, 1877; .M. A , 1S7i); M, D.. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore. 1880. N 2 N. AMOS V. ABBOTT, M. D., Clinicai, Pkofkssok of Diseases of Women. M. D. College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1869. JAMES H. DUNN, M. D., Profkssok of Diseases of the Genito-Uki.naky Organs, M. D., University of the City of New York, 1878. CH. ' RI.ES L. WELLS, M. A., M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women. B. A., Hobart, 1863 ; M, A., 1867 ; M. D., 1879. A A . JAMES E. MOORE, M. D., Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery. M. D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College, 1873. MAX P. VANDER HORCK, M. D., Professor of the Diseases of the Skin. M. D., Jefferson Medical College, 1885. AKE; N S N. W. S. LATON, M. 1)., Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. M. D., Long Island College Hospital, 1877. J. CLARK STEVVART, B. S., M. D., Professor of Pathology. B. S., Minnesota, 1875 ; M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y. J. W. BELL, M. D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medici.ne. M. D., Medical College of Ohio, 1876. ABRAHAM B. CATES, M. A., M. D., Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics. B. A., Williams, 1875 ; M. A., 1877 : M. D., Harvard, 1880. AKE. ARCHIE MCLAREN, B. S., M. D., Adjunct Professor of Gynecology. B. S., Princeton, 1880; M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1883. W. A. JONES, M. D., Adjunct Professor of Nervous andJMental Diseases M. D., Universit.v of the City of New York, 1881. WILLIAM E. LEONARD, B. A., M. D., Professor op Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the College of homojopatiiy. B. A., Minnesota, 1876; M. D., Hahnemann, 1879. X . HENRY HUTCHINSON, M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice in the College of Ho-viceopathy. M. D., Hahnemann, 1874-. GEORGE E. RICKER, B. A., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine a. d Dermatology in the College of Homceopathy. B. A., Minnesota, 1874; M. D.. Hahnemann, 1878. X . ROBERT D. MATCHAN, M. D., Professor oe Principles and Practice of Surgery " in the College of Homceopathy. M. D., Hahnemann, 1879, Che Faculty Che . Faculty HENKY C. LEONARD, B. C. E., B. S., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics in the College of HoMa?opATiiY. B. C E., Minnesota, 1875; B. S., 1878; M. D., Hahnemann, 1878. ALBERT E. HIGBEE, M. U. Clinical Professor of Gynecology in the College of Homceopatiiy. M. I)., Hahnemann, 1870. JOHN F. BEAUMONT, M. D., Professor of (Ji ' Tiialmology in the College of Houieufatiiy. M. D., Hahnemann, 1877. HENRY W. BRAZIE, B. A., M. D., Dean of the College of Homoeopathy and Professor of Pedology. B. A., Grand River College, 1861 ; M. D., Cleveland Homoeopathic College. ALONZO P. WILLIAMSON, M. A., M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System in the College of Ho.MfEoi ' ATiiy. B. A., Hamilton, 1871 ; M. A., 1873; M. D. Hahnemann, 1876. WARRES S. BRIGGS, B. S., M. D., Professor of Clinical and Orthop Edic Surgery in the College ofHo.M(Eopathy. B. S., Galesville, 1876, M. D.. Hahnemann (Chicago), 1879. EUGENE L. MANN, M. A., M. D.. Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Laryngology in the College of Homceopatiiy. B. A., Hobart, 1881 ; M. A., 1883; M. D., Hahnemann, 1886. BENJAMIN HARVEY OGDEN, M. A., M. D., Professor of Gynecology and Oenito Urinakv Diseases in the College of Homcropathy. B. A., Carlcton, 1884; M. A., 1886; M. D., Hahnemann, 1885. HENRY C. ALDRICH, D. D. S , M. D , Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the College of HoMtEOPATHY. D. D. S., Pennsylvania, 1879; M. D., Hahnemann, 1881. DAVID A. STRICKLER, M. D., Professor of Otology and Khinology in the College of Homceopatiiy. M. D., Hahnemann, 1881. CHARLES M. BAILEY, I). M. D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Orthodontia and Metallurgy. D. M. D., Harvard, 1871. THOMAS E. WEEKS, D. I). S., Clinical Professor in Dentistry. D. D. S., Minneapolis College Hospital, 1886. GEORGE A. HENDRICKS, M. S., M. D. Professor of Anatomy. B. S., Pennsylvania College, 1872 ; M. S., 1875 ; 1. D. Michigan, 1877, N 5 N. W. XAVIER SUDDUTH, M. A., M. D., D. I). S., Dean of the College of Dentistry and Professor of Kmdkvoloc:y, Pathology and Oral Surgery. B. A., Illinois Wesleyan, 1879; M. A., 1889; M. I)., Medic-Chirurgical College ol ' Phila- deljihia, 1881 ; D. D. S., Philadelphia College of Dentistry, 1884. SAMUEL B. GREEN, B. S., Horticulturist of the E.xperi.ment Station. B. S. . mhcrst, 1884. OTTO LUGGER, Ph. D., Professor ok Horticultukk, Entomologist and Botanist of thk Exi ' Kkimknt Sta- tion AND Professor of Entomol joy. Ph. D., Maryland, 1880. WILLIAM W. PENDERGAST, Principal of School of Agkicultuke and Instructor in Physics. HENRY W. BREWSTER, Ph. D., Assistant Principal ok School ok Agriculture anii Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B. A., Minnesota, 1887, Ph D., 1893. CLINTON D. SMITH, M. S., Director op the Experi. ie, t Station and Professor of Dairy Husbandry in Charge of the Professorship of Agriculture. B. S., Cornell, 1873, M. S., 1875. GEORGE D. SHEPHARDSON, M. A., M. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. B. A. Denison, 1883, M. A., 1887, M. E. Cornell, 1889, S 2. GEORGE H. MORGAN, First Lieutenant U. S., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. West Point, 1880. HARRY SNYDER, B. S., Chemist of the Experi.ment Statkjn and Professor of Agricultural Che.mistky. B. S , Cornell, 1888. WILLIAM P. DICKINSON, D. 1). S., Professor ok Operative Dentistry and TiiiiKAPEUTics. D. D. S., Pennsylvania Collej je of Dental Surgery. WILLIAM REMSEN APPLEBY, B. A., Prokessor of Mining and Metallurgy. B. A., Williams, 1886, K. A. WILLIS MASON WEST, M. A., Assistant Professor ok History. B. A., Minnesota, 1879, M. A. 1881, B K. FREDERICK J. WULLING, Ph. G., Dea.n and Professor ok the Theory and 1 ' kactice ok Pharmacy. Ph. G., New York College of Pharmacy, 1887. DAVID LITCHARD KIEHLE, LL.I)., Lecturer on Pedagogy. B. A., Hamilton, 1861, LL. D., 1891, A Y. SAMUEL G. SMITH, Ph. D., D. D., Lecturer on Sociology. B. A., Cornell (Io%val, 1872, M. A. Syracuse, 188-1, Ph. D., 1884, D. D., Upper Iowa Un- iversity, 1886. FRANCIS P. LEAVENWORTH, M. A., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. B. A., Haverford, 1880, M. A., 1887. CHRISTOPHER GRAHAM, B. S., V. M. 1)., Veterinarian of Experiment Station and Instructor in Veterinary Medicine and Surgery in the School of Agriculture. B. S., Minnesota, 1887, V. M. D., Pennsylvania, 1892, + Y. Che Faculty I05tru ;tor5 ar)d 1ssi8tar t:5. 3nstructors an6 Assistants CHAKI-ES K. ALDKICH. ) INSTRITCTOK IN DRAWING AND MANUAL TkAININC IN TIIK SCHOOI, OF AGRICUI.TI ' HK. F. E. TWITCHEEL, D. M. I)., IJ. M. I)., Harvard, 1889. INSTRIICTOR IN CoNTINUOl ' S-GUM WoKK. J. I . JEVVETT, I). I). S., INSTRI ' CTOK IN THE ADMINISTRATION OF ANESTHETICS. I). I). S., Minnesota Hospital CoMckc 1888. HARRY E. SMITH, M. E., B. M. E., Cornell, 1885, M. E., 1887. i E. KENDRIC CHARLES BABCOCK, B. I,., B. I,., Minnesota, 1889. A T A., •!■. H. K. JOSEPH BROWN PIKE, M. A.. B. A , Minnesota, 1890; M. A., 1891. + Y, B K. E. ErOENE McDERMOTT. M. S., B. S., Northwestern, 188S, M. S., 1887. A Y, ' !■ B K OSCAR FIRKINS, B. A., B. A., Minnesota, 1884. H . AMELIA I. BURGESS, INSTRIICTOR IN MECHANICAI, EnOINEKRINi:. Instructor in History and EN(;i.isn. Instructor in Latin and French. Instructor in Eloci ' Tion. Instructor in Rhetoric. Assistant in Animal Bioi-ooy. Assistant in Freehand Drawing and Designin ;. WILLIAM ROBERTSON, B. S., Instructor in Physics and Language in the Sciiooi, of AoRicui rrKE. B. S., Carleton, 1885. OSCAR W. OESTLUND, M. A., B. A., Augustana College, 1879; M. A., 1887. J. A, VYE, Instructor i.n Pen.mansiiif and Accoi nts in the Sciiot L of Agriculture. AND Secretary of the Experiment Station. CHARLES L. GREEN, M. D., M. D., Minnesota, 1890. THOMAS GEORGE LEE, M. A., M. I)., INSTRIICTOR IN HISTOLOGY AND BACTERIOLO ;y. B. S., PennsyKania, 1886; M. D., 188fi. A ». IvECTURER (JN SURGICAL ANATOMY. 24 A. I). E. NILES, D. D. S., MARIE SCHIEN, JAMES M. TATE, demonstrator of prosthetic dentistry. Instructor in German. Instructor in Wood Work. Demonstatok of Anotomy. PRANK BURTON, M. D., M. I)., Union University of New York, 1879. H. L. STAPLES, M. A., M. D., I.NSTKUCTOK IN MKlllCAl- AXl) PllAKMACElTICAI. LATIN. B. A., Bowdoin, 1881 ; M. A., 1883 ; M. ! ., 1886. JENS. A. NESS, M. A., B. A., Luther CoUeRe, 1886 ; M. A., 1891. HARRY W. JONES, Brown University. X ' t. IN.STHUCTOK l.N SCANDINAVIAN AND LATIN. Instructor in Arciiitkctiirk. T. L. iAECKER, INTKICTOR OF BRKBDING AND DAIRYING IE THE SCHOOL OF AORICl ' LTURE. Instructor in Iron Work. JAMES HERBERT GILL, B. M. E., B. M. E., Minnesota, 1892. JOHN ZELENY, B. S., B. S., Minnesota, 1892. B K. JAMES E. WAUSWORTH C. E., C. E., Cornell, 1890. 5 H. LOUIS KIEHLI5, ALONZO DRAPER MEEDS, B. S., B. S., Minnesota, 1889. ♦ V. GEORGE B. COUPER, CATALINA Dk ALCALA, HANNAH R. SEWALL, B. A., B. A., Minnesota, 1884. Instructor in Physics. Instructor in Civil Engineering. Instructor in Physical Culture. Instructor in Chemistry. Instructor in Mechanical Drawing. Instructor in Spanish Language and Literature. Assistant in Riietoric ' and Political Science- EDGAR WILLIAM DANNER, li. A., Assistant in Chemical Laiioratory of Medical Department. B, A., Yale, 1891. F. B. KREMER, D. D. S. MILAND AUSTIN KNAPP, D. D. S., D. D. S., Minnesota, 1892. PETER M. MAGNUSSON, B. A., B. A., Gustavus Adolphus College, 1889, DE.MONSTRATOR IN PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY. Instructor in Technics. Instructor in Psychology. 3nstructors anb Assistants ? Sel olars Cliuir (} Ipstruetior arjd Issisti f? io Caboratories. Uniuersity Scholars CHARLES PETER BERKEY, B. S., B. S., Minnesota, 1892. r A, B K. FRED WILLIAM SARDESON, M. S., B. L. Minnesota, 1891; M. S., 1892. B K. CASWELL ADEN BALLARD, r A. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, M. D., M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 1«86; lege, 1888. CATHERINE COMFORT, B. L„ B. L., Minnesota, 1890. K A e. WILLIAM HENRY A. RUTHERFORD, B. L., B. L., Minnesota, 1890. C. EVERETT CONANT, B. A., B. A., Lawrence University, 1892. BENJAMIN F. GROAT, ASA JOHN HAMMOND, B. A., B. A., Minnesota, 1891. ♦ Y, •!■ B K. GEORGE DOUGLAS HEAD, B. S., B. S., Minnesota, 1892. A T A. ARTHUR L. T;URNER, MILTON DAILY, LUCY H. A. BLANCHARD, LOTTIE M. DENNISON, Otl er Officers. E. B. JOHNSON, B. S., B. S , Minnesota, 1888. DANIEL W. SPRAGUE, WILLIAM H. YATTAW, MlSKKAT.OOy. GEOLOGY. BOTANV. BOTANY. B. S., Illinois Normal Col- Englisii. ij.noi.isii. Gkkkk. Mathematics. Chemistry. Histology. Physiology. Medical Chemistry. Pharmacy. F ' kke llANii Drawing. Registrar accountant. JANITOR IN charge OF ALL UNIVERSITY Bl ' ILDlNGS. Cibrariai s. LETTIE M. CRAFTS, B. L., B. L., Minnesota, 1881. INA FIRKINS, B. L„ B. L., Minnesota, 1888. GRACE GILBERT, L. MAY BROOKS, First Assistant. Second Assistant. Third . ssistant. Fourth Assistant. Craduate Jtudepts. Martha Anukkson. - - B. L., ' 92, Ohio Wesleyan Hattie Louisa Andrews, . . . _ _ b. A., ' 90, University of Minnesota Martha Virginia Ankeny, B. L., ' 91, University of Minnesota h. B. Avery. - B. S., ' 93, Tabor College Kendric Chari.es Babcock, - - - - - B. L,., ' 89, University of Minnesota Clara Edith Bailey, - B. A., ' 92, University of Minnesota J. H. A. Beauparlant, St. Hyacinthe, Quebec Rose Anna Bebb, - B. L,., ' 91, University of Minnesota Charles Peter Berkey, - - - - - - B. S., ' 92, University of Minnesota Charles C. Boyey, Yale University Henry Webb Brewster, - - - B. A., ' 87, Ph. D., ' 92, University of Minnesota GusTAV O. Brohough, -..._- B. L., ' 89, University of Minnesota Julius CuLLEN Bryant, B. A., 78, University of Minnesota Rev. James A. Chamberlain, - - B. U., Beloit College Charles Loran Chapple, B. L., ' 92, University of Minnesota Peter Christianson, B. S., ' 90, University of Minnesota Alta Keith Clark, - B. S., ' 90, Hamline University Frederick Redman Clow, B. A., ' 91, M. A., 92, Harvard C. Everett CoNANT, B. A., ' 92, Lawrence University U. O. Cox, _ . - . Leo. M. Crafts, - - - B. L. ' 86. University of Minnesota; M..D,, ' 90, Harvard Lettie M. Crafts, ------- B. L., ' 81, University of Minnesota JOHN S. Crombie, B. A., ' 76, University of Michigan Nellie Malura Cross, B. L., ' 91, University of Minnesota Harry R. Danner, - B. A., ' 91, Rutgers College Arthur Hugo Elftman. B. L., ' 92, University of Minnesota INA Firkins, - - B. A., ' 88, University of Minnesota Oscar Firkins, .._----- B. A., ' 84-, University of Minnesota Esther Friedlander, B. A., ' 92, University of Minnesota Ulysses Sherman Grant, - - - - - - B. S., ' 88, University of Minnesota James Herbert Gill, - - - - - - B. M. E., ' 92, University of Minnesota Emma E. Grimes, -B. L., ' 81, University of Minnesota Rev. Archibald Hadden, ---_-._ b, D., ' 80, Yale University Clark L. Herron, - - - - - - - - Pli. B., ' 85, Hillsdale College Julius Hoktvet, - - - - University of Wisconsin Gottfried Emanuel HULT, B. A., ' 92, University of Minnesota Joseph Kennedy, ------- B. S., ' 86, University of Minnesota Died April 16, 1893. $ra6uate Students $ra6uate Students Rbv. Robert L. Leatiikrman, - . - - . . B. A., ' 88, Roanoke College Mrs. F. P. Leavenworth, U. A., ' 81, University of Indiana Kev. W. J. I.HAMON, M. A., ' 80, Butler University Rev. E. G. Lund, - - b. A., ' TT, Thcil College Cari, Frithof LuNDnoi,. i, University of Uapsola Rev. WiLi.iAM P. McKee, .... Beloit College JEANKTTE McNamaka, ---.... Northwestern University Peter M. Magnusson. B. A., ' 90 Gustavns Adolphns College LlLLlE M. Martin, - . . B. L. ' 91, University of Minnesota Rev W. H. MEDI.AK, B. D. ' 85, Yale University Alonzo Draper Meeds, - B. S., ' 89, University of Minnesota .John Ernest MERRILL, - . . . B. A., ' 91, Unniversity of Minnesota Louse Montgomery, ... . . B. S,, ' 90, University of Minnesota Andrew Nelson, - B. A., ' 92, University of Minnesota Ellen Norton, - - - B. L., ' 83, Carleton College Joseph Brown Pike, - U. A., ' yu ; M. A., ' 91, University of Minnesota Arthur Ranum, - - - - B. A., ' 92, University of Minnesota Louise F. Robinson, ..... b, L., ' 92, University of Minnesota Florence Julia Rose, - B. L , ' 92, University of Minnesota Albert Irving Reed, - ... B. C. E., ' 85, University of Minnesota William Robertson, ----- B. S., ' 85, Carleton College Vii,lia.m Henrv RlTHERl-oKi), - B. L., ' 90, University of Minnesota Eveline Van Winkle Sa.mmis. . . B. L., ' 92. University of Minnesota John A. Sanpord ... - B. A., ' 82, Brown University Mrs. J. A. Sanpord, -- Fred William Sardeson, B. L., ' 91: M. S., ' 92, University of Minnesota Charles Ciiri.stian Schmidt. B. S., ' 84, University of Minnesota Albert M. Schneider, - - M. S., College of Physicians and Surgeons George W. Soi-hlktte, - - - - - H. A., ' 78, Kirkvillc College Anna Shillock, - - B. L., ' 88, University of Minnesota George Cusihng Sikes, . ■ B. L., ' 92, I ' niversity of Minnesota Francis Newton Stacv, - B. A., ' 88, University of Minnesota iMA WiNciiELL Stacv, - - B. L., ' 88, University of Minnesota Lydia Kathkki. k STKOil.MKiKk, ----- B. A., ' 89, University of Minnesota Dr. W. X. SUDDUTH, - B. A., M. D., D, D. S., M. A., ' 89, Illinois Wesleyan University T. K. Thorsten, ----- - - St. Olofs College John J. Trask, - ...... B. A., University of Minnesota J. A. Vandyke, - - John C. Watson, -.....-.-.-.- William Franklin Webster, - B. A., ' 86, University of Minnesota Anthony Zeleny, - . - B. S., ' 92, University of Minnesota John Zeleny, - . • - . . . - . b. S. ' 92, University of Minnesota :U Ay 5 Dreitu.. PJUZa . Offiei rj. George P. Mkrrit.t,, ------ President L1T.1.1AN FUI.T.ER, ... ...-•- Vice-President M. Louise Foi,som. -...-.----- Secretary Wil.i,iAM Anous, - - - . Treasurer SiouRiJUK SiGVAi.nsoN, - - .---■---- - Historiaii Grace Khoades. .-,---------- Poet Ada Adams, ......------- Prodigy f iotory. A. D. 1889. — The class of Ninety Three came into existence. In this its first year of life, the only feature worth noting was in keeping: with its early yotith. It was in regard to the selection of class colors and never was sxich bad taste displayed, for fhe members chose theniost nauseating combination of chocolate, goholin bine androsepink. Horrible! A. D. ISDO. — Party ice crcani stolen. Also tried to mn a I- ' reshman meeting assisted by a few noble Juniors, and kicked down stairs. A. D. 1891. — One party and a superfluity of quiet and virtnc. Ninety Three always was a lamb like class. From the foregoing statements it will be seen that its career was un- checkered. But the Senior year was very different, for Ninety Three went to its timely end in a glorious and original death. It can truly be said that " nothing so became it ' s life like the leaving of it. " Jiine 4-. 1892, just after Ninety Two ' s brilliant Greek class day, and Ninety Three was in despair, to each member was issiied the following decree: " Get towork; wits wanted; ideas needed: Class Day! Watchword! We must beat Ninety Two! " Sept. 10, 1 SOL . Ninety Three mejts. Exchange of ideas created a buzz, no more, but it was enough. A circus! Jan. 19, 1893, .vlaria Sanford and " Prexy " engaged to drill the performers and George Hawley elected business manager. May 28, 1893, dress rehearsal. A ring and tent on the campus; " play that tiinc of yoiirs, " peremptorily orders his highness, the ringmaster, alias Heber Hartly, to the band, which is composed of Grace Walther and a co- lossal trumpet. " We ' ll have the procession first. " He snaps his whip and stamps about the saw dust in his smart top boots as if he owned the earth. " All ready now. " Dead silence in the dressing rooms. He becomes impatient. " Why don ' t 3 ' ou start up. Miss Kellogg? This delay ' ll never do. Here its — " " Can ' t you wait a min- ute. " shrieks Miss Kellogg from the other side of the tent. My horse is so frisky he ' s got away and I can ' t find the mueila.4e for my feet and ev- erything ' s wrong. " Then a voice from theempty seats pipes up: " I think its mighty mean 1 can ' t have a better part than selling peanuts in this old show anyway. That ' s all 3 ' ou think of my great foot-ball playing and all I ' ve done for — " " Shut yourmouth, Patterson, " w ' ildly cries the filming ring- ' naster. Suddenly he sees t!ic procession coming, smiles and bows to Senior History 6 Senior History sCi : --=- So the imaginary audience and announces, " The lon and short of it. " Then in comes Clara Kellogj?, pirouting graeeftilly on the bony back of a delapidated old street car horse, all grins and bows and spangles, iClara.not the horse), and in the hollow of her right hand stands Birdsall, with haughtily folded arms, head held high and blissfully unconscious of his un- certain footing. (He is dressed becomingly in pink.) " Our star will now do thc.ium])ing— through the paper hoop— act, " announces H. H. " Well, hut what will I do with this? " asks Claralooking vith much concern at Birdsall. " Oh, I don ' t know — throw it at the clo vness. " Clara promptly tosses her charge into ihe air and he is care- fully caught by the elowness. (who, l)y the way, is Miss Harris, well painted and loaded with jokes). She is a.s- sisted by the clown, George Merrill. ' Oh Miss Kellogg, " erics Miss Sanford bustling up, " be sure you don ' t forget to breathe with your diaph- ragm, Vou can throw your smiles so much farther, you know. " " Get out of the way Maria, " shouts H. H. as he slashes the horse with his " black-snake. " The animal prances up to the first hoop, Clara attemps to dive through, but the paper is heavy and hard to break and she sticks half way and suspended in mid air sheclutches wildly with both her feet and her arms for some support. Finally the hoop breaks, she descends to the ground as gently as an iron rail might, smashes her nose and is jounced from the ring in tears and a wheel-barrow. " The monkeys, " announces His Highness, (as if they needed announcing), " Monkey No, 1, " and in dashes a fiery little Shetland pony to whose shaggy mane and back frantically clings the incorrigible Thomas, feroc- iously arrayed in a gorilla skin. Now Tom can lie about and bluff and play tennis, but he can ' t ride, and the little Shet- land has shaken and bumped him up and down till he is oil bruises and no breath. " Oh Lord, " he gasped, the tears rolling down his cheeks, " please stop this— beast which— is — running away — I ' m sure— Oh I am very sure I— permit the descent of man. " But the Lord doesn ' t hear and the pony didn ' t stop and poor Tom nearly dies. ' Tis to be hoped the man will descend — someway. Behind him ride Russell Plejwood Folwell, Pratt, White, Leila P. Johnson, Maime I ougee and Gertrude Gibbs, Francis Potter, Mabel Colter, Maude Colg-rove, Powell, monkeys, all of them. But the last monkey is the " best of all the game. " It was beaming: George Spear. He does not have a pony; he rides a Scotch terrier; his feet go on ahead a short distance moimted on spools. The little dog likes not the look of the ringmas- ter. He barks. H. H. snaps his whip. Terrier jiimps to one side. " I m j ' ou, Heber, " shoiits Spear, for once in his life e fcited ; " don ' t you know these spools will only roll one way? " But he and his customary beautiful How of language are turned over in the dust, and for a minute there is a wild confusion of barks and legs and spools. " Enough, enough ! " cries H, H. ; " we ' ll discontinue the procession and have the other things. " And then the clown and his pard say their little jokes, the ' U. of Mese Twins, " (McCoy ' s) sing a solo, the Contortionists, (Emma Allen and Sadie McGregor) twist them- selves into hooks and double 1)Ow knots The minstrels, vMiss Bell, Albert Knudson, Elizabeth Peters, Harry Hannum, and Elon Youngi sing their little song. The small boys eats his peanuts, and Grant Rossman,in a Japanese rig, walks the tight rope until he makes his class-mates dizzy. Ada Adams nearly hangs herself trying to do some fancy trapaze act. The snake charmer, Miss Perkins, then enters the ring, sets down a huge box. and cautiously opens it. " Why, Avhcre have the little dears gone to ? " she exclaims; " somebody ' s taken ' em " Everybody hunts for the snnkes, particularly the strong-minded girls. " George Merrill, (George is always suspected the first thing) give her those snakes! " " I haven ' t got ' em, " George hastily replies. Finally they are found tucked away in Minerva ' s school bag. She takes them and twines them about her neck and pats them affectionately. (Prof. Nachtrieb pickled them for the occasion.) And now for the finale! Mabel Austin is to be shot from a huge cannon. She crawls up a ladder to its mouth and dives in head first. " Come back, " her class-mates cry; " you vent in the wrong way— you ' ve got to go in feet first. " Mabel reappears and then disappears into the depths of the cannon in the right way. " Oh! " she said, poking her moon-like face over the brim ; " do it quick — and somebody must catch me when I come down. " Fifty masculine arms are outstretched. Taylor fires the gun, and Mabel takes a frog leap from the cannon ' s mouth, shoots across the sk3 ' of the tent like a young meteor, strikes the supporting tent-pole with her forhead, — and zip! boom! bang!! The canvas collapses, falls on to the head lights assembled below, catches fire, and Ninety Three goes up in a blaze of glory. M. J. C. Senior History Seniors. Senior ttlass 32 CLASSICAL. William Angus, ._...,. -.._ Garfield John Kdward Borncanip, Minneapolis Clarence A. Empy, Hastings Charles Wesley Ferrce, -...--.... Minneapolis Nils Flaten, Dennison Hal Sol Goldblnm, - - . Minneapolis Harry Oliver Hannuni, Minneapolis Heber Lindon Hartley, ............ Minneapolis Nels Jensen, - - - - - - - - - - - - . ■ . - St. Paul Albert Cornelius Knudson, -.- .- St. Paul Constant Larson, Alexandria Freedom Chester Maseey, -■---..-_.. Louisvile, Wis George Plumer Merrill, Minneapolis Elizabeth Alma Peters, Minneapolis George Peterson, -- Laurel, Md. James E. Phillips, Lake City Franc Murray Potter, . Minneapolis John Walker Powell, - ...... St. Paul Albert Fuller Pratt, . . . i Anoka Grace Melita Rhoades, . St Paul John Olaf Sethre, - . . Carlisle George Franklin Stack, - Anoka Thomas Freeman Wallace, - - .Minneapolis Charles Elon Young, Minneapolis .SCIENTIFIC. Mabel Fletcher Austin, ...___..... .Minneapolis Mary Elizabeth Bassett, --- Hastings Anna Naphatalia Berg, - - .Minneapolis Andrew Mikkelson Berseth. Colfax, N. D. Sadie L. Bon well, ... Blue Earth City Herbert Charles Carel, - - St. Paul Russell Heywood Folwell, - - - - Minneapolis William Dodge Frost, - -..- Minneapolis Gertriide E. Gibbs, - . ' ..,..- Monticello Anthony Grotte, . . . -. . . . Minneapolis Roland Bruce Hahn, - ;- - Minneapolis George M. B. Hawley, Minneapolis Arthur Elon Huntington, Luvemc George Lincoln Huntington, ....-■ Luvern Si oioi ' S- Clara N. Kellogg, St. Paul Eugene Lester Patterson, Mankato Franklin Theodore Poehler, -- Minneapolis Grant Beebee Rossman, ..._,---.--- Warren Robert Walter Sherer,, New Ulm SigA-aldson Sigurdur, .._---,--.-- Minneota Mary Comstock Smith, Algona, la. George Franklin Stack, Anoka Benjamin Comstock Taylor, ..-..-■.-. - Minneapolis Louise Grace Walther, - - St. Paul Carl Thomas Wollan, Starbuck LITERARY. Ada Edith .Adams, Minneapolis Emma Frances Allen, - .---- . shland. Ore. Gertrude Grosvenor Bell. ._._, Minneapolis Albert Thornton Birdsall. N; v York City Mable Comfort Colgrovc, .._ Minneapolis Mabel Augusta Colter, ..__. St. Paul Martha May Cooley, ..---_._-.., Minneapolis Helene Alice Dresser, -------..-.- Minneapolis Jesse Helen Campbell Elwdl, - _ - .Minneapolis Mary Louise Folsora, - .Minneapolis Lillian Fuller, - - Litchfield Knut Gjerset, --------..... Hagen P. O. Emily Ruth Harris, ---_-----.. ' __ Faribault Ida May Herzog, --.-.---_-.-, Chamen Leila Pamelia Johnson, - ' .Minneapolis Mary Hollis Lougee, -----.-.---. Minneapolis Josephine McCoy, -.--------.__ Algona, la. Louise McCoy, - . lgona. la. Jessie Clifford McGregor, - - Minneapolis Saidee McGregor, - .Minneapolis Maren B. H. Michelet, --- .Minneapolis Minnie Arabella Perkins, - Minneapolis Jessie Paine Smith, . lgona, la. George Hancock Spear, Minneapolis Lillian Josepha Sterrett, - Lake City Harry Edgar White, Clear Lake Senior Itlass 33 i Oior ni J " ;i;y. .lJf JM.J ' JuUv. Offieer5. President, ------------- Joiix A. Crecelius Vice-President, -.----_-.._- Marion J. Craig Secretary, -----.-_-__-- Georgie Burgess Treasurer, ------------ Augustus T. Larson Assistant Treasurer, ---._---.-- Lily L. Beck Statistician. John G. Briggs Prodigy, ------- Frank Leavitt Orator, .-- Everhart P. Harding l iStory. O THOSE who know us not no words can paint, — And those who know us, know all words are faint. How true are the poet ' s facts! Extraordinary a.s Freshmen, distinguished as Sophomores, baffling com- parison as Juniors, we must pause powerless to depict in adequate terms the capabilities we shall present to a wait- ing world during our final year. And it is with grave fore- bodings of ill that we contemplate the prosperity of the entire institution when we shall have taken our departure. With a filial devotion we have watched over all the college interests. In fact, ' so sincerely has our presence and in- ■ ' -- ' _ — " - ' _ fluence here been appreciated by an ever-appreciative faculty, that certain of our numbers have received urgent propositions from various professors relative to the spending of another year or two upon these scenes of our youthful attachments. And indeed, unless existing rules regarding con- exams are changed, we will doubtless accept. As Freshmen, we drilled in four companies, the " likes of which " let the world never expect to gaze upon — files of dauntless youths ready to forego anything, except -lunch, in order to add to the military glory of the U. of M. Every sabre gleaming, every musket glittering, each shoe shining, our tout ensemble immaciilate. • ' Reformation and Progress ' has b en our motto. Where we deemed established customs unworthj of us, we have never he ntated to. ' make departures ; whereupon accord- ingly we were marked absent and given zeros. We introduced innovation No. 1 at our first class meeting. The Seniors and Sophs had gathered upon the platform and taken the faculty chairs to oversee and direct with fraternal interests our first " attempts ;at class legislation. We politely informed ojr visitors that the .session was an executive one, and that they were at liberty to retire. They seemed incapable of grasping the situation. We consequently were forced to do the grasping, and, coats laid aside, we put them out. But true worth is never without its rewarl. Xext day five of our members ;were assigned positions on the Varsitv eleven. junior History Innovation No. 2 we presented upon the occasion of the annual election of Ariel editors. From these august deliberations it had been the custom to exclude Freshmen- We, however, insisted upon admission, which was granted, and we were assigned seats in the loft. Here, during intermissions, we preceded to show our kindly feeling towards the whole world, and upper classmen in particular, by rendering in irreproachable manner the unpopular airs of the day. Our motives were misinterpreted, {how often is such the case) and the body of voters sent up a picked delegation of forty of their best pugilists, whom Avith open arms joyfully we received ; and, handling with care right side up, that w e might not puncture their respective anatomies, we dropped them, one by one, over the banister into the yawning jaws of the pit. The spots where they landed are still visible — doubt- less still black and blue As Sophomores, we of course knew well the paths to which the Freshman should endeav- or to confine his feet — Ninety-Five was recalcitrant. We saw their case demanded imme- diate and severe discipline, which w took occasion to administer upon the event of the Freshman party in the Law building. Promptly at 9:38 we entered the basement through a friendly aperture, and, by placing the thumb and fore-finger of our right hand upon either side the gas valve, and turning it 43° N.-N. E., succeeded in enveloping the rooms above in a canopy of as nice, thick, black darkness as ever did duty in a haunted grave- yard, o ' erspreading the countenance of the guileless Freshman as he w altzed his best girl. The Freshmen were slow in re-lighting, th ough throiigh the windows we noticed several ' sparks, so we sent Pretzels in to ascertain the difficulty. After three-quarters of an hour of anxious waiting on our part, he sent us out a collar-button woundabout witha wispof his » sunlit lock, while at the same time we heard the tender strain of his plaintive voice as it lArllOir mounted in glad unison to the top-most ceiling, on the notes of " Heaven is My Home. " Unable by college w ork to appease our insatiate desire for culture, w e next gave our- selves a literary party. The evening ' s entertainment consisted in seeking out a secluded corner where we coiild tete-a-tete our partner. Also in seeing how long we could keep the same partner. We received so great benefit from such intellectual amiisement that the entire class cut all recitations the t ' o succeeding days. We must not stop to mention all our achievements; but the manner of electing our Gopher Board is one of our greatest triumphs. It necessitated some work, but we w ere rewarded. Under-classmen may well note that the way to be elected is to have your name upon the ticket that is carried unanimously, " Nothing succeeds like success. " To the University social world ve have introduced the Junior Ball. We are not as flush as we would have been had we not made the presentation; but Ninety-Four has ever been ready to sacrifice herself for humanity ' s good, and, whether the event becomes an annual one or not, we shall be repaid. A closing thought: We have been impressed, since our matriculation, with the fact that, in the present stage of modem education ' s advance, there is occasionally an im- perative demand for flunking, either total, partial or modified. Where necessity challenges , mortals must stand and deliver; and the more he acquiesces with grace, the less will be the wear and tear upon his nervous system. Since our first conception of these grand truths we have striven to cultivate the artistic in flunking. We are renowned as atheletes, as students, and especially as all ' round, jolly good people, if we do say it. Let the University point towards us with pride, and let siucceeding generations spend all their endeavors upon attempting to rise to the enviable position occupied alone by Ninety-Four, 3 History ( ommittee. C % Cl-AHKNCE Iv. VhITMAX;| Hope McDonald, Chairman. Chari.es M. Axdkist Eugenia L. Cole Jessie A. Bradford William A. Smith Walter H. Hastings EvEKHART P. Harding Frank H. Barney y Frank M. Ma.nson Blanche A. Mack junior Ball " I would not lave you ignor- c.nt, brethren " — John G. Briggs. ' " A manner so plain, );iaYe, unaffected and sin- cere. " — INGA BEEBE. I ' ll cavil on the ninth part of a hair. " — George E. Brav. " Your mind is all as youthful as your blood. " — Walter M. Carver. " A good name (Bjelland) is rather to be preferred than Olson. " — A. O. Bjelland. " I know a frat worth two of that. " — David R. Buebank. " She doth, indeed, show some sparks that aie like wit.— Georgie A. Bvrgess. Thou art never absent from my thoughts. " — (P)Sa(l)m — Eugenia L. Cole. ' Blow, blow, blow. " — Andrew O.Cunning- ham. Mild as the genial breezes of the spring. " — Laura E. Frankenfihld. " Countless maladies his joints invade. " — CharlesA. Erick- SON. So wise, so young. Do ne ' er live long " — Theodore Ci-ark. " A smile that was childlike and bland. " — John A. Crece- J.T Corbttt ILoi t. ' ' ' - " ' ' ' " He looks as thou ?h his face were washed with Baldwin apple juice. " — Alfkkd P. Paulson. " Her heart is not in her work; ' tis else where. " — AlviCE C. Pabodie. " What a brave boy am I. " — J AS. N. MUNRO " He loved not wisely, but too well. " — William A. Simonton. " Oysters have mouths, but not heads. " — E. Fav Smith " Pure and undisturbed alone. The upper world is all his own. " — R. S. SlIEPHEKI " He ' s very knowing. " — John M. Setnan. Jupiors- William Shattuck Abernethy, ATA; Engineer ' s Society. A lexander Pierce Andersox, Delta Sigma; Y. M, C. A. Frank Maloy Anderson, Minneapolis, Red Wing, Civil Engineering Science Arts Alinneapolis, Hermean; Y. M.C.A.; Ex tempo Club (2 ; Treasurer Hermean (1) and (2); Vice-Pres- dent Hermean (2t; Class Orator (2); Class Partv Committee (2); Gopher, Editor- in-Chief (3); Vice-President Oratorical Association (3); Thanksgiving Reception Committee (3). Horace S. Andrews, Minneapolis:. Literature Literature Charles Martin Andrist. Roscoe, Hermean; K;xtempo Club (2); Class Marshal (1); Varsity Foot Ball Team (1); Class Treasurer (2i; Vice-President Hermean (2»; Gopher Editor(3); Secretary Democratic Club (3); Secretary and Treasurer Base Ball Association (3) ; Junior Ball Commit- tee (3) ; Treasurer Oratorical Association (3). Horace Easton Bagley, Melbourne, la. Literature Hermean; Extempo Club (2); Ariel Editor (3); Secretary elect Foot Ball Association (4- ). Caswell Aden Ballard, Zumbrota, Science r A; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant State Botanical Survey (1 and (2); University Scholar- ship. Botany (3). Frank Hadwen Barney, Minneapolis, ATA; Junior Ball Committee (3). Clark Barrows, Minneapolis, Investigators; Assistant State 2oologica4 Suivey (2). William Allen Barto. St. Cloud, r A; Hermean; Y. M. C. A ; Extempo Club (.2); Ariel Editor (3). Lulu Marilla Bates, St, Louis Park, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Science Science Literature Literature Science George Neander Bauer, Investigators. LiLv Louise Beck, A «l ; Assistant Class Treasurer (3). Daniel Goodwin Beebe, B II; Journal Club; Class Artist {1), (2) and (3); Gopher Artist (3). Inga Beebe, Minneapolis, Edgar Charles Bisbee, Madelia, A e; Hermean: Y. M. C. A.; Varsitv Foot Ball Team (2) and (3); Recording Secre tary Y. M. C. A.; Gopher Editor (3 ). Literature Li teratitre Science Adolph Odtn Bjelland, Albert Lea, Jessie Allen Bradford, Afinneapolis, K A ©; Hermean; Junior Ball Committee {3). George Eben Brav. Delta Sigma; Engineer ' s Society. Exceisior, Science Literature Electrical Engineering Junior (Dlass 45 Junior (tlass John Galup Briggs, Cheney, Arts A Y; Hermean; Y. M. C. A; Entered from Colgate College (2); President Y. M. C. A. (i.); Class Statistician (3). David Redmond Burbank, Duluth, Science + Y; K B : Class Prodigy (1); Varsity Foot Ball Team (1),(2) and (3); Varsitv Base Ball Team (1) and (2); Winner High Kick (2). Georgie Agnes Burgess, Minneapolis. Science Class Secretary 3). Agnes Paula Byrnes, Minneapolis, Literature German Club. Clara Thornton Burns, Hopkins, Literatnre Sergeant Co. Q (1); Captain (2). Austin Burt, Minneapolis, Mechanical Engineering r .i; Hermean; Engineer ' s Society; Entered from Cornell University (3); Glee Club (3); Treasurer Hermean (3). Norton Ells Carter, nelavin. Wis.. Science Walter M. Carver, Tracy, Science Mavdk Mary Case, St. Peter, Literature A r. Charles Henry- Chalmers, Lnlie City. Electrical Engineering Hermean: Engineer ' s Society; Ariel Reporter, Engineering Department (3). Theodore Clark, St. Cloud, Science B 11; Y. M. C. A. William Tatnell Coe. Minneapolis, Science Hermean; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Hermean (2) and (3); Pillsbury Contest; First Vice- President Republican Club (3); President Varsity Senate (3;. Eugenia Louise Cole, Minneapolis, Literature A ; Gopher Editor (3); Junior Ball Committee (3). Jambs Frank Corbett, Minneapolis, Mining Engineering B © II; Delta Sigma; Engineer ' s Society; Corporal Co. A (1); President Engineer ' s So- ciety (31; Editor Engineer ' s Annual (3). Marion Jean Craig. St. Paul, Science K K T; Journal Club; Class Party Committee (2); . riel Editor (3) ; Vice-President Class (3). ROSCOE Leland Cramb, St. Cloud, Mechanical Engineering Varsity Foot Ball Team (2) and (3); Varsity Base Ball Team (2). John Augustus Crecelius, Milan, O., , Science Delta Sigma; Investigators; Class President (3); Business Manager Ariel (3); Critic De ' ta Sigma (3); Treasurer Delta Sigma (3). Andrew Oswald Cunningham, Walhalla, .V. D., Civil Engineering Engineers ' Society; Class Base Ball Team (1). Harry Cleveland Cutler, Red Wing, Alining Engineering Hermean ; Engineers ' Society. John Harry Dewart, Faribault, .Arts Entered from Carleton College (2). Charles Alfred Erickson, .Alexandria. Arts Hermean. Burton H. Esterly, Minneapolis, Mechanical Engineering B II ; Entered from Vniversity of Wisconsin (3). Katherine Jewell Everts, Minneapolis, Science K K 1 " ; Journal Club; Secretarj- Physical Culture Association (2); Gopher Editor (3). Hattie Evelyn Fleming, Minneapolis, Science Fred Warner Foot Red Win , Arts 2 X : Hermean ; YarsitY Foot Ball Team fl ). (3) ; Captain Artillery (1) ; Captain Ad- jutant (2) ; Captain Co. A (3) ; Ariel Editor (3 . Laura E. Frankenfield, Minneapolis. Literature Hermean. Emma Catherine Freeman, St. Paul, Science Lester Jed Fuller Minneapolis, Architecture t r :i ; Engineers ' Society ; Y. M. C. A. Olive Belle Graham, ■ Anoka, Arts A V ; Delta Sigma; Recording Secretary Delta Sigma (2). Frank Evard Green, Bernaclotte, Science Delta Sigma; Vice-President Delta Sigma (2). Carl de Forris Greenwood, Minneapolis, Arts Susie E. Hamblin, Minneapolis, Literature Everhart Percy Harding, Waseca, Science A 0; Delta Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; Foot Ball Team (1).( ' 2 " ) and (3); Class President (2); Corresponding Secretary Delta Sigma (2); President (3); Marshal (3); Class Ora- tor (3); Winner Running High Jump (2). Throwing Hammer (2), Putting Shot (1), Half Mile Walk (1); Junior Ball Committee (3). Walter Henry Hastings, Minneapolis, Arts X ; KB ; Junior Ball Committee (3). Mary E. Hawley, Minneapolis, Literature K K r. Arthur Llewellyn Helliwell, Minneapolis, Arts B © II; Delta Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; Class Orator (1); Joint Debate (3); Pillsbury Con- test (3); Managing Editor Ariel (3). Henry Bert Hoveland, Zumbrota. Science ToRGER A. HovERSTAD, Holden, Agriculture Mabel Lucy Hughes, Anoka, Literature A ; Delta Sigma; Class Historian (1); Class Poet (2); Class Party Committee (.2); Recording Secretary Delta Sigma (2). Ruth Abigail Huntoon, Minneapolis, Literature K A 0; Delta Sigma. Robert L. Jackson, Minneapolis, Science r A; Delta Sigma; ' Y. M. C. A; Vice-President Delta Sigma (1). Noah Johnson, Litchfiehl, Civil Engineering Engineer ' s Society. Frederick Andrews Kiehle, Minneapolis, Arts X ; Y. M. C. A.; Gopher Editor (3). Augustus Theodore Larson, Alexandria. Arts Entered from Carleton College C2) ; Hermean; Class Marshal (2); Varsitv Foot Ball Team (2) and (3); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (2); Critic Hermean (3); Secretary S. C. A. (2); Vice-President S. C. A (3); Class Treasurer ( 3;; Treasurer State Oratorical As- sociation (3); Joint Debate (3). Harris Eaton Leach, Spring- Valley, Arts A X; Delta Sigma; Critic (2); Treasurer (3); President Base Ball Association (3). Frank Wesley Leavitt, St. Paul, Arts A Y; Y. M. C. A.; Class Prodigy (31; President Press Club. Jennings Crawford Litzenbero, Minneapolis, . Science AY; Extempo Club (2); Nachtrieb Club; Press Club; Secretary Extempo Club (2); Ca- det Sergeant Co. C (2); Business Manager Gopher (3); Drum MajorCadet Band (3). Lewis Percy Lord, Owntonna, Science 4» K ; Hermean. Junior dlass junior It lass Henry Johnson Love. Atlanta, Georgia, Science X ♦; Entered from University of Georgia (2). Hope McDonald , Minneapolis, Science K K 1 ' ; Class Vice-President (2) ; Chairman Junior Ball Committee (3). Albert Day McNair, Danville, N. Y., Civil EnKincering Hermean; Investigators; Engineer ' s Society; Pillsbnry Contest (2); Joint Debate (3). Blanche Alma Mace, Hastings, Science A I " ; Junior Ball Committee (3). Minneapolis, Science Frank Melville Manson, + Y; Junior Ball Committee (3). Malvern Hill Manuel, Bellingham, Science e A X; Hermean; Class Party Committee (2); Editor Ariel (2); Business Manager Ariel (3) ; President Hermean " (3) ; Committee (3). Harrison Burke Martin, Ro ' Grow Mattison, A A ; K B . Albert Eoward May. Marshal Hermean i3V; Thanksgiving Reception St. Paul, St. Paul, Arts Literature Arts Minneapolis. V; K B ; Chairman Class Partv Committee (II; Class Base Ball Team (1) ; Gopher Editor (3). James Burch Mofpett, Jr., e A X. William Cyrus Muir. Varsity Foot Ball Team (1), (3); Second Lieutenant Artillery (3). James Noble Munro, Y. M. C. A. ; Cadet Sergeant Artillery (; Minneapolis, Science Hunter, N. D., Science Color Sergeant V. of M, Cadet Corps (2); Cyrus Northrop, Jr., A K E. Thillinanton, Minneapo lis , St. Paul, Baraboo, Wis. Electrical Engineering Harvev Officer, Jr., B e H; Gopher Editor (3). Alice Clarissa Pabodie, K A e. Samuel Savil Paquin, Little Falls Y; Joint Debate (1); Hermean, Corresponding Secretary (1); Treasurer Tennis Associa- tion (2); Y. M. C. A. Arts Arts Literature Arts Charles Sumner Pattee, Minneapolis, K ; Y. M. C. A.; Pillsbury Contest 2d Prize, (2); State Contest (2) and (3). Alfred Parker Paulson, Waseea, Delta Sigma Corresponding Secretary (2t. Science Science Clinton Morrison Perry, Walter Charles Poehler, S X. Edward Electus Pratt, A A ; Engineer ' s Society. Roberta Pratt, A r. Edith A. Robbins, II B . Jane Davison Robinson Fred von Schlegell, X ♦. Afinneapolis, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Merriani Park, Minneapolis, linneapolis, Civil Engineering Literature Electrical Engineering Arts Science Literature Electrical Engineering Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Dover, Kate Forbes Sei-den, K K r. John Magnus Setnan, Edmund Perry Sheldon, e A X. Alice Lee Shepard, Entered from Smith College (2). Reuben Spencer Shepherd, Y. M. C. A. William Adair Simonton, e A X; Hermean; Extempo Club (2); Press Club; Y. M. C. A.; Ariel Editor (3). E. Fay Smith, St. Pan , Literature First Lieutenant Cadet (3). William Austin Smith, St. Paul, Literature B © II; First Prize Pillsburv Contest (2); Junior Ball Committee (3); Editor Ariel (3). Literature Science Science Literature Science Literature James Edwin Spry, Minneapolis. Mary Gertrude Steele, Minneapolis, A ; Class Party Committee (2) ; Gopher Editor (3). James Steenson, Eden Prairie, Delta Sigma ; Joint Debate ; Third Sergeant Company C. Civil Engineering Literature Arts Rich Valley, Minneapolis, Litchfield, Editor in Chief News Department Ariel (3) ; President Fred Paul Stathern, AY; Y. M. C. A. Francis Bertody Sumner, Investigators. Charles Henry Topping, Delta Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; Delta Sigma (31. Martin Luther Tuve, . Conrad Zencius Vander Horck, A K E; Cadet Lieutenant (2), (3). Jesse Van Valkenburg, Conby, 2 X: Hermean; Y. M. C. A.; President Hermean (3) ; Press Club. Minneapolis, Science Science Science Dalton, Minneapolis, RO.MEYN Wallace Wentworth, ©AX; Engineer ' s Society. Clarence Leroy Whitman, Otvatonna, Hermean; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Hermean (2); Junior Ball Committee (3) Literature Literature Civil Engineering Archie Elton Williams, K ; Y. M. C. A. Ella Theoline Wright, Hermean. Una Isabel Zimmermann, Minneapolis, Rushford, St. Paul, Arts Arts Literature Junior mass officers. President, - CO. Alexius Olson Vice-President, Clara F. King Secretary, -...--.------ Isabella M. Austin Treasurer, - Roy J. Cook Assistant Treasurer, William J. Taylor Second Assistant Treasurer, ; Mabel H. Thomas Orator, Clarence B. Miller Poet, Wilfred O. Stout Historian, Katharine Jackson Artist, Cornelia De Kay Prophet, Lillian R. Moore Prodigy, ..____-.-_ Albert H. Moore Statistician, Carl H. Fowler Marshal, PEARL H. Brown )4i8tory. ii4 yt.:t I OME to whom ' Heavcn in wit has been profuse Want as much more to turn it to its use. " Since the gigantic mental faculties of the Sophomores of ninety- rtveare not yet recognized beyond the pale of the college, and theen- vironnients of our immediate friends, it is imppssible at the pres- ent stage to write a " _true account of ourselves either as individuals or as a class, but in the pages of future his- tory we will rank among the most brilliant intellectual lights. Biographers centuries hence will be engaged in scrutinizingly searching into the archives of our college, trying to di.scover the elements in this formative stage of oiir existence, which have conspired to make us illustrious, for illustrious we undoubtedly must become. He is indeed a hopeless pessimist who has not faith in the future of Ninety-Five. Onlythe clear philosophiclight of future ages will be able to discover the true import and significance of our present daily acts. We at the present time have but a vague consciousness of the importance of our varying experiences, which are continually moulding in our plasticselves, and eventually will form our destiny. How little does the rootlet know, as it darkly delves in the soil for nourishment, of the beauty of the flower which shall arise as the fruit of its modest toiling. No more can we form a conception of the structures which shall arise upon the foundations we now are building. We felt powerful after our return from the summer vacation. Powerful because we had grown stronger and more sincere in our own special lines of application. Our Fresh- man proclivities now showed themselves as full grown realities. He who had then found cigars at a premium, was now a full-fledged cigarette fiend. The tin horn blower at the football game was a candidate for the " U " band. A few innocent looking youths re- turned practical politicians and run our Gopher election to perplexion. Sophomore History Soph History A few of us who went to the Senior promenade and stood in people ' s way have this year joined " Crockett ' s Dancing Club " and hope, when wc have paid him our dues, to be able to buy a ticket this year. And as brave warriors rejoice at the cry of battle, so we rejoiced in the hope of annihil- ating the pristine verdancy of Ninetj ' -Six, our inferior successors. We first assumed to do this by the mere force of our superior dignitj-, but as they would not thus easily annihilate, we decided to impress them by the surpassing strength of our physical power. We played football — no, we remained on the outskirts of the field as spectators, for we discovered vpith sorrow that our previous year of severe mental ap- plication had rendered us incapable of coping with such muscular adversaries. With the true student instinct it had been our custom to appeal to higher power for protection when incapable of maintaining harmony, and realizing that our strength might prove inefficient, we permitted the Freshman president to attend the Freshman party. In order to show the social advantages which we had derived from a year ' s mental culture, we gave a very elaborate party at the Holmes, from which all the upperclass men and Freshmen were invited to be absent. The majority accepted with pleasure the kind invitation — a small minority came with regret. We were all there— I mean the boys— I, the honored historian of my class, am a boy— we were there, I say, and a few girls also attended, who were in the greatest demand. We danced — that is when we could get a girl — and then went to supper. After a few- rounds of milk toast we danced again. During this short interim the A K E faction of Q) Q)f 3 our class appeared, clad in their new red .shoes. After this excitement we stopped and walked home. Ames paid $3.00, though, and took his girl home in a hack. At this time he was the most popular boy of the class. Little Tommy Rockwell was at the party and reported it for the dailies at his convenience. In history we always see the advancement of nations and here even in this short ac- count is recorded our history and advancement — the result of two long years of work. Two grand events, and were it not for these — it pains me to confess it — where would we be ? Ninety-Five would be a synonym for oblivion. The Historian. S3 Soplpomores. CLASSICAL. Herbert Henry Aspden, Excelsior Fred Carroll Baldy, St. Paul Alexander Woods Caldwell, St. Paul Leroy Eaton Clark, Minneapolis Elmer Clifford, -- Lake City Thomas Henry Colwell, Minneapolis Ernest Ellsworth Day, Minneapolis Talmage Robert El well, Minneapolis Charles Hitchcock Fowler, Minneapolis Fred James Gilfillan, St. Paul William Alexander Godward, Evansville Godfrey Cummar Goodwin, ------- ' ----- St. Paul George Annand Gray, - - Lake City Eugene Kirby Green, Brooklyn Center Carl Huhn, Minneapolis Katharine Jackson, -....__ Minneapolis Daniel O. Loe, Grand Meadow- Edward William Mathews, Jr., Cambridge, O. Corinne Jennie Maxwell, --.■--..---- Hudson, Wis, Harriman Norris, .--_-_-_----- Minneapolis Irving Gonj-er Page, .-.-.--------- Anoka Marion Alice Parker, - ___ Minneapolis Erick Anton Peterson, .____.._-__. Red Wing Clarence R. Rogers, .._..__._.._ Minneapolis Even Toresius Silsness, - ___._ Minneapolis Mary Washburn Titus, Rochester Lynn George Truesdell, ----.-.-___. Owatonna William Fuller Twing, - Minneapolis Benjamin Samuel Wells, ------------- Duluth Hattie Eliza Welles, -.--_.----.- Minneapolis Blanche Almeda Wright, ------..--. Minneapolis SCIENTIFIC. Harry Winslow Allen, -- ---- Red Wing Ward Ames, Jr., - - Duluth John Guliker Barnard, Sauk Centre Daniel Buckley, - - - , - - - - Farmington Howard S. Clark, Madison, S. D. William Henry Condit, Minneapolis Roy Jay Cook, Minneapolis Seldon Crockett, Moorhead Cornelia De Kay, Red Wing Kate Ethel Dutcher, ------- Austin Lila Wood Espy, - St. Paul Lizzie May Fisher, - -, Minneapolis Sophomore itlass 93 Sopl omores. Sophomore tDlass ' SCrENTIFIC — Continued. William B. Flanders, -... Kandiyohi Harry A. Fowler, Minneapolis Henrietta Gertrude Fox, Minneapolis Harry Morrill Guilford, Minneapolis Edward T. Hare, - . Minneapolis Lillian Hatch, Lake City John Edward Hodgson, Hamline Anna Henshaw Holbrook, Minneapolis William Welcome Huntley, - -- - Minneapolis George Smith Johnston, Minneapolis Clara Florilla King, --____.. Otsego Lydia Theodora Lagerstrom, .-----.__■. Minneapolis Willard Crosby Lyon, -- Fargo, N. D. Reuben Rosser McDermid,, ----__._.. Minneapolis Clarence Benjamin Miller, -.---__.-__ Pine Island Albert Hall Moore, _-_ Minneapolis Arthur M, Murfin, - Sleepy Eye Harry Barnard Nickerson, -----____.. Klk River Carl Oscar Alexius Olson, -- Minneapolis Jonina Rose Peterson, _._,__ Newark, S. D. Joan Thorum Peterson, .-__ Newark, S. D. Jesse Eliphalet Pope, Fontanelle, la. Francis Ramaley, -------_--.-- St. Paul Charles Arthur Ransom, .--■ Albert Lea Charles Anthonj ' Reed, ----._____._ Hastings Edwin Thomas Reed, -____. River Falls, Wis. Soren Peterson Rees, -------..---_ Stillwater Lewis Schwager, -----_--__.__. Bethany Stephen Barber Soule, -- Minneapolis John Carver Strong, --_.____._.- Decorah, la. William John Taylor, Minneapolis Mabel Hickman Thomas, -_... Mankato Josephine Elizabeth Tilden, --_..__-.. Minneapolis McLaughlin White, - .__. Minneapolis Linda Williams, ______ Roscoe LITERARY. Isabella McHugh Austin, Minneapolis Louise Bedient, -.-_ ___..__-- Casson Arthur Gano Bonwell, - - ■ Blue Earth City Julius Boraas, - -- Hader Bertha Rose Bradford, - Minneapolis Mary Tuttle Brewer, Minneapolis Walter Henry Campbell, Alexandria Sopl?omores. LITERARY—CONTINUED. William Ferguson Dalryraple, Thomas Leon Devereanx, Agrnes Elizabeth Doherty, Mary Helena Doherty, Rose Winnifred Eaton, Adolph Oscar Eliason, Clarence Ellithorpe, Susie Felch, Flora Ellen Fillman, Mrs. Avis Winchell Grant, Emma Maria Hart, St. Paul - - - - Minneapolis - St. Faul St. Paul Wells - - - - Montevideo Gem, S. D. - - Elk River Menomonie, Wis. - Minneapolis Spring Valley Mary Anna Hoyt, _ . . . Minneapolis Edwin Martin Johnson, ---.-_.____ Sauk Centre Elizabeth Louise Kohler, ___ Hastings Margaret Laura Lawrence, Agnes H. McCormick, Margaret McDonald, Lillian Randall Moore, Miiinie Frances Morse, Cora Longene Page, Mattie May Robinson, Olof Olson Stageberg, Minnie Evangeline Stone, Robert Mitchell Thompson, Mrs. A. M. Trask, George Collins Webb, Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis SOphOmOrS ttlass Minneapolis Minneapolis Dawson Minneapolis Minneapolis Grand Forks, N. D. - Arcadia, Wis. Lt DU Iir-ei! .imia, Officers. President, - . , •. . - Jamks H. Evans Vice-President, .-..------- Helen J. Baker Secretary, .------------ Grace Tennant Assistant Secretary, ------ Dklla Williams Treasurer, .--.-.--- - - - Mildred Mitchell Assistant Treasnrer. --.-.--■-- Frank H. Esterly Orator, .---•----- Charles E. Slusser Historian, -..--.--.---- May Shepard Prodigy, - -.------- Fred W. Sturges, Jr. Serscant-at-Arras, ...------- W. Murray Dewaht J istory. OTI ' VE heard of Palmer Cox ' s Brownies, And how each one a perfect clown is. And probably you ' ve seen it stated That never has there been created A tribe more curious or queer Than those same Brownies do appear. Now, this I fear is hardly true; A stranger tribe is at the " U. " ' Tis true, they have not been there long. They entered quite two hundred strong About the first of last September. • " ' —!-. Alas! we can not but remember. ' Twas such a hubbub, such a mix. That pea green tribe of Ninety-six. It is a huge conglomeration. With some from each and every nation, And so-me from farm and some from city. The latter most, and morc ' s the pity. Small boys just out of knickerbockers That seldom thought, but oh ! such talkers. If name had aught to do with power,. They had such names as Uonahow er, A man with pondrous curly locks. And eyes that give electric shocks. A Smith and Jones they ever name, And many more of equal fame. They ' d country jakes and howling swells That hovered around the Freshman belles ; The belles that claimed their admiration Were not the bells for recitation. A dude with Curtisses profuse. With gaudy gloves and yellow shoes. And like all dudes the whole world over. This dude adored a fancy Glover. At last they thought they knew the ropes. And certain bosoms swelled with hopes. And these decided ' twould be wise If they should meet to organize. For many thought to win renown By holding some class office down. They wisdom showed beyond belief When they selected " Jim " for chief. This class was still so young and tender It needed him for chief defender, For oftimes they were sore perplexed, ' Tis little wonder they were vexed ; If they came meekly from the class, And chanced a few brave Sophs to pass. Freshman History . Freshman History Those Sophs would rush Ihcm throiiK l) the halls. And crush them up against the walls. The Preshies recn shed copious tears. They could not well disj uise their fears ; And one niijjfht see a poor preen fellow, From fear become the palest yellow. His knees would shake, tho ' he did fall. ! is hair stood strai lit up thro ' it all ; Tis true they had some men of muscle. Htit these were never known to hustle. You guess their names, ' tis very simple — I mean such men as John Dalrymple, A right brave heart ' tis true he had. But oh ! the truth is very sad ; It did not help to aid the class. It was possessed by some fair lass. Their girls, the dears so far from home Were ne ' er before allowed to roam, They were sueh timid childish things, They hardly dared to spread their wings; Like little birds just from the nest, Some lads loved this, some that Itird Best; Some most admired the little Robbins That caused some dangerous heart throb- bin ' s, And others in a Webb were caught, Altho ' they knew that they ought not ; An5 some a Tennant longed to be. Where Grace does reign and sorrows flee. And some there were who lowly bowed Before the maidens from St. Cloud; Considering their tender youth They were not half so green forsooth ; Indeed, one might e ' en call them clever. They may grow wise with great endeavor, And like the boys they loved for fun. And e en before their work was dom,-. Tlicy urged the class to have a dance. Their drooping spirits to enhance. And so it was they gave a party. Which all enjoyed with pleasiirc hearty. Hut still their spirits bubbled o ' er, Those giddy Freshmen longed for more ; But when their next dance was in question. Some one came forth with this suggestion : " Come, stock our treasurj- with tin. By asking all the Sophies in ; Vou see if we were too exclusive. To Sophomore ire ' twould prove condxisive. ' And all agreed ' twould wiser be. Ah — level-headed Freshies ye, — For Juniors, Soiihies, Freshies all. Come to the wondrous Freshman ball, Kach with his five and thirty eentses To help the Freshies pay expenses. I- ' or once the class good judgment made, But I for one am much afraid That had they not been so protected. They would have had what they expected. And as they were so w eak a nation, The t)est foi ' them was arlHtration. But tho they were not famed for fight, They yelled from early morn til! night — I ' rom early morn till after six, With noisy cheers for Ninety-Six. In fact, their history is no more Than one continuous uproar, They simply howled from first to last. In that they ne ' er will be surpassed. And whcJi their name has passed away t)ne thing will in our memorj ' ' stay ; ' Twill not be fame for w ' ondrous works. But that which in our memory lurks. The lingering echo of the noise That came from all those Freshman boys, " Rah! Rip! Ru! Rix ! Rix ! Rix ! Minnesota V. Ninety-six. " prest meQ. CLASSICAL. Arthur Edward Anderson. I ' ' rank Leonard Anderson, Kdgar Reginald Barton, Frank C. Bestor. Theodore Bratnid. Julia Reed BreckenridKC Herbert Edward K. Bursell, Martin Williams Case, Luther Morrill Cody, I ' ' redcric Hamilton Curtiss, Mary Lucie De Mars, Murray Wilder Dewart. Lucy E. Dickinson. Marj- Ellen Drew. George Albert K. Finlayson. Harrj ' Garrity, Chester Nathan Gould. Otto Martin Haugan. Clark Hempstead. Paul Albert Higbce, Charles Frederick ICeycs. Emery Elmer Lofstrom, Milton W. Melvin. Frank Johnson Morley, Horatio Small Newell. Martin H, Schol! erK. Rose Anthonj ' Simmons, - Marcus Julius Simpson, Mary Chadbonrne Smith, Frederick James Sperry, George Washington Stiiati, Frederick Wilton Sturges. Grace Mabel Tennant. H. Milton Thayer, George Cyras Thorpe. John Mahlon Tirrell. Alice Catharine Webb, Charles B. Wingatc, Oscar Anderstin. Emmanuel Arthur Artz. Jacob Fowler Avery. - Eva Alberta Batchelder Axcel Conrad Baker. May Helen Baker, scicr:TiF!C. Red Wing Red Wing Minneapolis Minneapolis Spring Valley Decorah, Iowa Minneapolis Minneapolis Canterbury, N. H. Minnea))olis Minneapolis - St. Cloud Minneapolis lUirlington. Vt. Crookston Mintieapolis Owatonna - Red Wing Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - Ivitchficld Mankato Minneapolis Robbinsdale t)rtonvillc Hastings Santa Monica. Cal. Minneapolis Wasioja Chariton. Iowa Concordia, Kan. Minneapolis F xcelsior Hancock Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Cumbrota St. Paul Minneapolis St. Charles Rochester IJrownton Preshman Class Freshman mass res )[r eT). SCIENTIFIC — CONTiNuco. Arthur Hubert Beavcn. . _ . . Minneapolis Elizabeth Beach, Faribault John Nelson Berg, Minneapolis Helen Elizabeth BlaisdcU, --;.----... Minneapolis Robert Pennell Blake. .......... st. Anthony Park Harry Bayard Brooks, Renville Alice Louise Butler, -----..-.,... Faribault Herman Haupt Chapman, ,... St. Paul Bertha G. Chase. Faribault Peter Jeremiah Christensen. - - - . Crookston Isabelle Janet Clark, ............ Mandan, N. D. Bessie M. Cook, Rochester Burt Arthur Cook, Minneapolis Laura Crane, ------...._.. Austin Jean Craue, ---.-... _ . . Austin John Stewart Dalrymple, .---........ st. Paul John Milton Davies, .---... Conrtland Reuben Noble Day, ... - Minneapolis Fred Alexander Eri , Minneapolis Anna C.Evans, -.--.-.. Stillwater Daniel K. Farmer. Spring Valley Ananias Hanson Faroen. .-..._ . Fisher Hattie Hortentia Felton. ------ Minneapolis Mary E. Felton. Minneapolis Peter Field, Meroa, Iowa Elizabeth Hankinson Foss. - - - ' - - Minneapolis Lee Galloway, ...... . Faribault Constance L. Gilman. .... St. Cloud Joel Ernest Gregory, . gt. Paul Carrie Virginia Griffith, Minneapolis Jessie M. Griffith, -......., Minneapolis Martha Mackinlay Hagar, ....... ... Monticello August Hageboeck, ......... Minneapolis William David Hartman, ....... West Superior, Wis. Mary Frances Haseltine, - Minneapolis Hattie Margaret Hayden, - Minneapolis Frank Loraine Hinklcy, - Luvcrnc Mary Allen Holland, Minneapolis Jacob Agassiz Holp, .......... Butte, Mont. Eleanor Holtz, ' . Minneapolis Edith Hannah Hookey, Minneapolis Fred Huxley, .-.-.-----..-. Plainview Ralph Kendall Keene, Mankato Rhodella Kirtland, Minneapolis Abbie Bailey Langmaid, ........... Granite Falls presl? nei . SCIENTIFIC — CoNTiNuto. William Hamilton Ivawrcncc, Algernon Herbert I ee. John Hoover I e vis, Adolph Oscar Loe, Jessie I-ong, ... - WiUiam McCaddcn. Kate McDermid, Thomas Ignatius McDermott. Elva A, McKusick, Mary Servia McKusick, Flora May Mantor, Herman Howard Matteson, Asa Frank Maxwell, Hdward Archibald Miller. Orace Hannah Miller, Frederick Mills. Mildred W. Mitchell. Agatha B. Morris. Wells John Mosher. Clara Charlotte Ostrum. Maynard Cj ' rus Perkins. Saidce Viola I ' liillips, Victor Goodrich I ' icketi, Henry S. Plumnicr, Fanny Wilson Fond. Abigail Ripley, Hiram Karl Koss. • OlcJ. Sandbo, - Frank George Sassc. Daniel A. Scott, - Jennie Howard Sclover. Joseph Wollerton Sharplcss, Hrastus Smith. Williani George Smith, Mae Snow, .... Fred Lindsey Spear, Jessie BHza Stevens, Mary E. Thaxter, Reuben Celins Thompson. Alfred Woodbridge Uhl. Juliette E. Waitt, Harry Emmett Wakeman, Carl Gustaf Alexius Werner. William Fuller Wendell, Charles Bdkin Weathcrson. • Deceased. Wabasha Minneapolis Faribault Minneapolis Minneapolis Fairmont Minneapolis Stillwater Minneapolis Minneapolis Willmar Minneapolis Minnehaha Falls Winthr()i Minneapolis KIk River - St. Cloud Minneapolis Zumbrota St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Albert Lea Hamilton Bloomington Minneapolis Sioxtx Falls, S. I). Hills St. Charles Faribault Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - New Duluth - St. Cloud Minneapolis Canoe Creek, Pa. Minneapolis Preston Minneapolis Minneapolis Willmar Minneapolis Minneapolis Dundas Freshman mass presljmco. Freshman ttlass SCIENTIFIC — Continued. Florence Mabel Weston, - . - - . Minneapolis Adella Wcltha Williams, - . - . _ Roscoc Alexander Newton Winchell, - - - Minneapolis Adelaide Anna Winton, Minneapolis Sophie May Witchic, - Rochester Clarence Archie Yetter, ----..- Minneapolis LITERARY. Sara Thompson Ankcny. . . . Minneapolis IJlla May Austin . - . Minneapolis Helen Josephine Baker. . - - Monticcllo Susan Theresa Baxter. Minneapolis Fred Roscoe Bartholomew, Chariton, Iowa Iconise Bedient. ■ . Casson Frances Louise Bennett. .-..---.-- Minneapolis Rae C. Blackmer. ...-._. . lhert I ca Katherine Bollinger, - St. Paul Ben Noble BredinR, - - - - - Minneapolis Anna H. Burrcll, ...- ' ..._ jjnj Riyer Grace Sylvia Burt, Minneapolis Henry Carlson, Albert Lea Jessie Carrick, -.--...... st. Cloud Claudine Carter, - Minneapolis (irace Belknap Clark, ........ Manknto Olive Leila Clough, - . . . Minneapolis Ada L. Comstock, - - Moorhcari Kosa Zaddie Cooper, - . Sauk Centre . nna Estella Oocker, . . . . Minneapolis Frances Mae Crouch, . Rochester Mary Daniels, ....... Minneapolis Mary Isabella Davidson, - - - . Minneapolis Harry L. Donahowcr, ............ St. Peter Christina Kd wards, .......... Minneapolis George Henry HUingson, Sogn Frank Curtis Esterley, Minneapolis Ernest M . Farmer, ...... _ . . . Spring Valley BUa May Fletcher, - . . . . . ..... Nfankato Wesley Sherman Foster, Dover Caroline A. FuUcrton. ■ , ... .Minneapolis Clara Frye, ....... i.;]); River Elsie C. Gibbs, .Monticcllo Elizabeth Goodnow, ...... ...... .Minneapolis Ada Gozzard, - . - . ......... Minneapolis Clare Frances Helliwell, .......... Minneapolis . da Belle Hillman, . . Minneapolis Bertha Hoycrstad, - - - Holdcn prest mep. LITERARY — Continucd. ilarry Chupiiiaii Ilowt. Josephine I . Hnngerford. Blla Eva Iversoii, Harriet Cecilia Johnston. Alvin Claude Kinney, ( rlin I ' hilip Kransc Nellie Levens, Lizzie I, nee, Nelle Mabey, , Kleanor Estelle McCUire. Nellie McChire, Alfred David Mayo, I.illie May Miller. Sarah Helen Miller. Carrie T. Mitchell. - Nora L. Nelson. Helen M. Peters, I-ydia May Plunimer, - Charlotte Estelle Robb. Alice Greely Robhins, - Kntherine Eva Roney, - Nils Nilsson Ronning. Iiinnia F. Rosger, Helen I . Sargent, Hlanche Marsniirite Seely. [ay Pillsburj- Shephard. Earl Simpson, Elsie Blanche Smith. - Cora Perle Steele, Mary Adams Van Clevc. William Barton Wiegcl, Mary Delia Weir, Margery PeppercU Wentwi Fred W. White, Joclla Elsie Whitney, Agnes Young Woodward. - Owatonna - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis - I,ake City Dover Albert Lea Minneapolis - Lake City Stillwater - Stillwater Leavenworth, Kas. Minneapolis - Minneapolis - St. Clond Casson Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Winthrop, Iowa Boe, Norway Minneapolis St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Winona Minneapolis Minneapolis •Minneapolis Plain view - Minneapolis Cresbard, S. D. Austin St. Paul - Minneapolis Freshman Ulass Special Sewall DuBois Andrews. -------_.__ Minneapolis Abel Jay Arkin, - Minneapolis A. Aron, ---------..---- Minneapolis Bertha May Barton, - Minneapolis Minnie Carrick Bell. .-- St. Cloud I aura Bird Best, --.----- _-__ Minneapolis Lillian B. Best, -..___., Minneapolis Fannie Maria Blaisdell, - Minneapolis Lucy H. Adams Blanchard, St. Paul Stella Mabelle Blethen, Rochester Bertha Booth, - Anamosa, la. Charles Jacob Borncamp, ----- Minneapolis Bertha C. Bowen, __. Minneapolis Florence Bowen, Minneapolis Laura E. Brennan, - Hudson, Wis. Jcanette Jenkins Brewer, ._.• -._ Minneapolis Augusta Brown, - -- Minneapolis Clarence Zelora Brown, ---__- Minneapolis IAQ Pearl Hubert Brown, ----- Minneapolis Linnaeus Peter Burgner, ----- Oberlin, Ohio Mahala Pillsbury Campbell, Minneapolis Mary Andrews Campbell, ----------- Minneapolis Viola L. Cauvet. - -- _-- Minneapolis Ida F. Charnley, .----.-.----. Minneapolis Zua Elva Clough, ------ Minneapolis Mrs. M. M. Cochrane, ----------- Minneapolis May Colburn, ------ Algona, la. Norman J Cox, ---..---__ Wasioja Anna Blossom Cudworth, -- Minneapolis Lottie May Dennison, .-.-.- Minneapolis Maud K. Derickson , -- Minneapolis Medora E. Dresser, ----- JVLinneapolis Alice Dyer, ----__. Minneapolis Frances A. Eastman, ._--- Minneapolis Walter Eckholdt. ---- ---- Rochester Mrs. T. McKee Evans, Minneapolis Charles Haskins Evans, ------- St. Paul Ethel N. Farns worth, ------------ Minneapolis Hattie B. Feagles, - --.-__ Minneapolis Frances Firkins, Minneapolis Julius Fossum, Valparaiso, Ind. Lucile Elizabeth Oilman, - St. Cloud SPECIALS — Continued- Special (tlass Agnes Irma Glover,- -- Minneapolis Chestine Gowdy, -----------.- Minneapolis Florenee Elizabeth Graham, - Minneapolis Maud Graves, -- ----- Adrian Benjamin Fielland Groat, St. Paul Mary E. Hartley, ------------- Minneapolis Earl Russell Hare, -.----.-.--.- Minneapolis Margarette Hastings, --- Minneapolis Hans Haugelund, Jr., ----._..-._. Minneapolis Elizabeth McKennan Hawley, ---------- Minneapolis Hendrick N. Hendrickson, .--.--..--. Montevideo Julia Hendrix, ---- .-.------ Minneapolis Mary Eliza Hine, -- Minneapolis Jennie Homing, --- __-- Minneapolis Henry Bert Hoveland, Zumbrota Harriet Jackson, -.-- -.- Minneapolis Orin Roe Jenks, - Minneapolis Kartherine DuMars Jones, - - - Minneapolis Bertha A. Kamrar, --- Blue Earth City Edith Fletcher Kenrick, - - - - St. Paul Louise Gilman Kiehle, .-- .-,- Minneapolis Harry Spoftbrd Kimball, - _-- Minneapolis Kate Stuart Ladue, Minneapolis Nellie Estella Lake, - Minneapolis Mrs. Kate May Lawrence, Minneapolis Clara Kezia Leavitt, Minneapolis E. P. Leahy, __-..---_ Minneapolis Mabel Home Leavitt, - - - Minneapolis Mrs. Thomas G. Lee, -_.---..---- Minneapolis Mrs. Sarah Horton Levin, - - Hyattsville, Md. Katherine Agnes Living.stonc, .--. La Crosse, Wis. James Edward McAndrew. Iroquois, S. D. Mary McFadden, Minneapolis Mrs. Maud S. McMillan, - - - Minneapolis Helen Mann, - - . - St. Paul Mary Jeanette McNamara, - Minneapolis Eugene Medley, Minneapolis Frank Junius Mills, Dwight, 111. Mildred Flovine Mitchell. - . . Madelia Malvaina Amalia Oberg, - VVatertown Virginia Martha Parker, Minneapolis Florence Eastman Parker, Minneapolis Mabelle Peck, Shakopee George Albion Perkins, ----- Red Wing Ida May Piper, Watkins, N. D. Mary Steele Porter, ----- Minneapolis Marcella Ragan, ------ - Minneapolis SPECIALS — Continued. James Henry Rankin, O. H. Rask, Mrs. Mary Watson Reed, DaTJd Perry Rice, Melvin I. Rinjfdahl, - Mand Imogen Roach, - Alice Marie Sandberg, Mrs. Albert Schnieder, Nellie Scudder, Kate F. S lden, Carrie Anna Severance, Clara Sherwood, Edith Mary Short, E3telle Sinsheimer, - Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Rockland, Mass. Znmbrota Minneapolis Minneapolis Fairbtiry, 111. Minneapolis .Minneapolis Minneapolis St. Paul Austin Minneapolis Charles Earnest Slusser, Milwaukee, Wis. A da Augusta Smith, , Spring Valley Claude S. Scares, --...---... Minneapolis James Fifield Stevens, - ' - - - - ■ - Spring Valley Clara Struble. ..• ' .... T-a oure, X. D. Ellen Sullivan, . . _ --..__..: ' Wabasha Mrs. Horatio B, Sweetser, ;. Mirtneapolis Mabelle Clare Sylvester, .-.. ' •.. Madelia Mrs. J. M. Tate. Peter Edward Thorson, Adolph Nels Torrelle. Ellen Torrelle, Mrs. Mary Kinjg Totten, Mary Roberta Treadwell, Mary Anna Trost, Arthur L. Turner, Mabelle Blanche Upton, - De Forrest Ward, Jessie L-aRue Ward, - Frank Stombs Warren, Harry Wellnian, Zada Arel White, - Helen Cogswell Williams, Lillian Adella Williams, Halsey William Wilson, Luke Ingals Wilson. Minneapolis Marten. Wis. - Marine Mills Marine Mills Minneapolis St. Peter Wahpeton. N. D. Faribault Minneapolis - Fairmount Minneapolis St. Paul Quincy, III. Spencer, la. - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Special Itlass p Seniors. CIVtL ENGINEERS. OleJ. Anderson. _ . . - Minneapolis Frank Leslie Batchelder, - . . Stillwater John William Erf, . MonroeviUe, Ohio James B. Gilnian, - Minneapolis Hiram Patrick Hpyt, Minneapolis MECHANICAL ENGINEERS- Henry Brinckerhoff Avery, Minneapolis ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. Arthur V. Chase, William Harry Dewey, John De Mott Guthrie, George Hart Morse, Frank Ervin Reidhead, Frank Wesley Springer, Hastings Minneapolis Lnveme La Crosse Minneapolis Anoka Senior (Llass ARCHITECTS. Detos Cuvler Washburn, Minneapolis e9 Sophomore Ulass Jupiors. See pages 43 to 49. Soplpomores. CIVIL ENGINEERS. Norm an Belmont Atty, ----•.■ Minneapolis John Adam Bohland, ---.-__---.._ st. Paul George Albertus Cassedy, - - - Rochester Leslie Howard Chapman, ---. Litchfield MECHANICAL ENGINEERS. Robert Stanley Northway. ------ Minneapolis Levi Beckley Pease, - Minneapolis Burchard Post Shepard, - Dover William Magnus Tilderquist, .---. Vasa Blake Edward Tunstad, Minneapolis ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. George Francis Adams, _-_ ,- Owatonna Adam Edgar Bishman, .- Otisco Robert Edgar Ford, Minneapolis Wilbur Martin Knapp, --- Colfax, Wis. Clyde Samuel Phelps, -- Litchfield Edward Everett Smith, East Corinth, Me. Harry Louis Tanner, ------- Minneapolis Frank Bates Walker, - Minneapolis Albert Clarence Weaver, ----- - Lake City MINING ENGINEERS. Robert Burt Kernohan, Warren, O. Charles Dean Wilkinson, Minneapolis ARCHITECTS. Karl Burghardt, Minneapolis Alonzo George Kinney, Austin presl mep. CIVIL ENGINEERS. Adam C. Beyer. - St. Paul Albert Morgan Burch, - - Anamosa. la. Henry Engvall Byorura, Minneapolis Horace Greeley Cooley, Minneapolis Arthur M. Dunton, --_ -- Clearwater Sydney Allan Ellis, --- Austin CIVIL ENGINEERS — Continued. James Hare Evans, - - - . - Minneapolis Joseph Patrick Kane, ... - - Minneapolis Fred Winston Long, ----- - St. Paul Victor Adolph Neil, - - Vasa Ralph William Nelson, Benson George Arthur Rhame, - - - - Minneapolis Horatio Earl West, - - - - - - - St. Paul ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. Martin Albert Anderson, --- Hegbert Charles Weaver Arrick. - Minneapolis John Blackmer, ------ - - Minneapolis John McCarthy Bradford, Minneapolis Albert Reuben Bryan, ------------ Minneapolis Frank Earl Burch, - - - - - Menomonic, Wis. Robert E. Carswell, - - Minneapolis George L. Chesnut, - Minneapolis Lee Mason Coleman, Minneapolis Hans F. M. Dahl, - Lake Mills, la. Gilbert Martin Digen, - - Granite Falls Louis Dinsmore, Minneapolis Fred Garrish Dustin, - - - - - Minneapolis Albert Eugene Garland, - - - Minneapolis Arthur L. Hill, ----- Fairmount Pliny Eastman Holt, - Minneapolis Guy B. Huntington, __.-. Luveme Max Atherton Joslin, Minneapolis Bertram Warren Roberts, ' -- Minneapolis Edward Snoad Savage, ..-- - St. Paul Charles Baldwin Sjjrague, --_--__-..- Minneapolis Newton Prescott Stewart, - - - Spokane, Wash. Charles Bishop Waller, _---.__._- New London, Conn. Herbert Merrill Wheeler, - Marshfield, Wis. Henry N. Whittelsey, ----- Minneapolis Alonzo Michael York, ------------ Minneapolis Frank Zimmerman, -_------_---- Rochester Clarence J. Zintheo, --.----_-.-.- Sweden MECHANICAL ENGINEERS. Alfred Ashby Adams, -----__-_.-- Spencer, la. Woodbury Fisk Andrews, - --..- Minneapolis Charles Merritt Babcock, -_.__- Elk River Cli e Hastings, ---------_-,- Minneapolis Charles Dutton Hifferty, ------------ Hastings Lewis Iverson, ___--, West Lake Robert Nisbit, ---__-___ Rochester Frank Joseph Savage, i------------- St. Paul William Carl Walther, St. Paul Edgar C. Wells, - Duluth Freshman Ulass Special mass MINING ENGINEERS. Barrington O ' Brien, - St. Peter Thayer Dawson Sterling, -- Minneapolis Wilfred Oakley Stout, St. Paul Roy McMillan Wheeler, Chicago, III. ARCHITECTS. Charles Henry Cross, --.-... Norman, la Benjamin Gruenberg, Minneapolis Almeron Wallace McCrea, --__...__.. Hamline George Arthur Turner, ----- . Minneapolis Washington Yale, Jr., ---_ _ Minneapolis SPECIALS. Sidney Kite Adams, ._.-..-_--.- Minneapolis Charles R. Aldrich, ---- Minneapolis William Henry Beard, -._- Hunter, N. D. Guy Ross Caley, --. ----------- Minneapolis Catherine Ruth Fallis, _------_,-- Minneapolis Arthur M. Frazee, --.--.------ Pelican Rapids Vance Isaac Gray, ------------- Lake City H. E. Hatch, ---._-....---- Minneapolis James Hildreth, .-_-.-..-- Rat Portage, Out., Can. Herman Edward Hjardemaal, --._._---. Minneapolis Thomas Moffatt Hughes, ---_-..--._ Minneapolis Victor Hugo, ---. --_-_- Duluth William Wallace Hyslop, Chester Harry Daniels Lackor, Minneapolis Perry Lewis, .-. St. Paul James H. Linton, .--- Minneapolis Louis Landers Long, ----- Minneapolis C. Edward Magnusson, ------- Stark John Norris, Minneapolis Charles Lucien Pillsbury, Minneapolis Thomas A. Rockwell, - Oshkosh, Wis. Fred M. Rounds, - - _ - Minneapolis Harvey Webb Rutherford, Minneapolis Leroy Vernon Smith, Minneapolis James Edwin Spry, Minneapolis John Lawson Stackhouse, North Yakema, Wash. Nelville Dayton Staughton, Winona Albert William Strong, - - . - Minneapolis Wallace North Tanner, - Minneapolis Guy Livingston Thornton, - - - Minneapolis William C. Weeks, -- .----. Minneapolis Otto Wolfrum, - - - ' Minneapolis George B. Woodford, --.. Winchester, Ky. Jl?e Sel?ooI of Dejiijr). ©p " ,:;. Che School of Design School of Desis:n of the I ' niversity was organized by Prof. H. T. Ardley. who has heen its principal during the past five years of its rapid growth. It offers three dis- tinct and separate courses of study to students seeking special training in art. The first of these is a course in Drawing, which course is intended to lay a thorough founda- tion for advanced work along any line of art that may be afterwards chosen. Students first draw in " black and white " from simple casts and models, and learn the main princi- pals of securing correct proportion, light and shade and perspective. They then proceed with casts of Historic ornament, and fragments from the antique figure in charcoal and crayon, until the full figure is reached, when work is undertaken with the brush, and pen and ink. in " still life " and out-of-door landscape work. While this elementary knowledge is ins isted upon as a foundation for all work in the School of Design, students having acquired such knowledge prior to entrance may, at once, take up more advanced work, and considerable freedom is allowed advanced students in the choice of subjects and ma- terials, and those with definite aims receive special training. Thus, while some are draw- ing from the antique in crayon and charcoal, others are making sketches in pen and ink, pencil or water colors; some are engaged in landscape work out of doors, others drawing in the museums; some sketching buildings on the campusor architectural details of historic ornament. But all students are required to attend the illustrated lectitres on landscape jierspective. and foliage and foreground drawing before vorking with the out-door classes. A two years course in Ornamental Design embraces the most advanced vork done in this department. To enter this course a knowledge of drawing is required, as work in original composition is at once entered upon. The text books used in the early work are Day ' s " Anatomy of Pattern, " and his " Planning of Ornament, " and Red- grave ' s " Historical Ornament. " and the practical work begins by taking up successively ornament based on geometry, nature and history. Attention is first given to form, then color; first to flat ornament, then to ornament in relief. An application of the funda- mental principals of design to ornament in general rather than to special work of a pro- fessional nature, is all that can be given in the short course outlined, but practical working designs for carpets, wall paper, wood and stone carvings, blankets, prints, stamed glass, book covers, etc., are completed during this course. Illustrated essays on the various art jjeriods — commencing at the Egyptian — are required, and are handed in when these topics are discussed. The two years ' course in Wood Carving includes designs in " lilack and vhite " only, (not color), as applied to carved work in the study of natural and conventional form, his- toric ornament and architectural details. Work in intaglio and surface carving, high and low relief work, wood finishing and clay modeling is practically executed in this course. Each of the above courses may be completed in two years, but students desiring to make a professional use of either study should devote one or two additional years to con- tinued and more advanced work in either course. The department is now supplied vith a fine collection of casts, and some rare and val- uable art works, models, diagrams, etc. Illustrated lectures are given on Ornamental Design, Historic Ornament, Landscape Drawing, Chiarvascaro, Perspective and the Anatomy of Expression, by Prof. Ardley. In addition to these three courses in Art work, all the drawing required of students in the Academical courses of the University is given in this department. SeJjool of De8i(Ji7. Adelaide Apfei.d, ... st. Pan Marcia Akdlev, . - - Minneapolis Meriam F. Baker, - - Hnsick Falls, N. Y. Mabel C. Bartlett. Minneapolis LiDA Beebe, ---. Minneapolis Halvor O. Bergle, Perley Florence B. Bickxell. Minneapolis Edith Brown, Minneapolis Jeaxie H. Chapman, - -- Minneapolis Mary M. Cheney, St. Anthony Park INA L. Dakix, - - - . ..... .... Royalton Elna Darling, .---.--. Minneapolis Emily F. D. rling, ... . . Minneapolis Lottie M. Dexnison. - - Minneapolis Mrs. Grace V. Dc Boise, Minneapolis E.MIHE Eggers, ... ... Minneapolis Mary Edwards, - Minneapolis (J Hft LiLLlE J. Freemax, Minneapolis Nellie Frost, .............. Minneapolis Mrs, H. Gillum, Minneapolis George Griggs, ' - . - St. Paul Carrie Hi ' Ghes, - Minneapolis Charles V. Jerome. Minneapolis fyT Edith F, Kexrick, St. Paul Dora Lathrop, ...-. Minneapolis Frances Farringto. " , -- Minneapolis Mrs. Thomas G. Lee, - Minneapolis JEXXE Litzexberg, - ... Minneapolis Anna H. Nelson, -- Minneapolis M. ry Newcomb, .... ---.... Minneapolis Ed.na Nichols, - Minneapolis Maria Peterson, .- St. Paul Alice Pool, ..._... ...... Minneapolis George W. Reuse, Minneapolis Ag.nes Ry.vx, ■-- .---. Minneapolis Mildred Sprague, - - -- . - Minneapolis Georgine Swensox, --. Minneapolis May Valentine, St. Paul Clara Van Stan, -- Minneapolis Blanche Voorhees, . - Minneapolis Victor Voorhees, -- Minneapolis Nellie A, Washburn, - Monticello Frances M. Wells, Owatonna Margaret E. Wesley, Minneapolis Harriet Wiley, . . Minneapolis Mary Wingate, Minneapolis Josephine Workman, Minneapolis Mrs. L. a. Ogard, .... Minneapolis School Design 5eG0i d Year. School of Practical PFlechanics A DIVISION. Daniel BrcK, - Eau Claire, Wis. Walter Teale Wyckoff, Worthinjrton pirst Y ;ar. A DIVISION. Hkxkv X. Halvorso.n, .... - Minneapolis B DIVISION. Fred Beach, - . Minneapolis Bert VV. Day, ... Minneapolis William B. Folwell, -- - Minneapolis HIRA.M GIBBS, Xew Auburn Chester Hallet, - North St. Paul Charles Hallmer, Minneapolis Georoe H. HiLLiER, --..■ Grafton, N. D. William Hutchins, Minneapolis John Lynch, (Special) Minneapolis LEONARD McNamara, Tower Charles Alexander William, - . F.dina Mills Andrew Maberg, - Minneapolis SiVER S. Oftdal, (Special) ...-.-_--.. Minneapolis Fred Parker, .............. Minneapolis Ferdinand A. Ralider, - - Duluth John Rothwell, Mt. Pulaski, 111. Frank G. Ryall. .. Niagara, S. D. Perry Handy Smith, - - - ' Robbinsdale P. O. Olaf Wall. ...-..-.--.- Forest River, N. D. William Watson, - - Minneapolis 76 o 3 3 m Department of lau . fHE growth of this department of the University has been most remarkable, sur- passing the most sanguine hopes of its founders. Established in 1888, graduating in 1889 a class of three, it has today an enrollment of over two hundred and eighty. This shows that the time was ripe in the Northwest for the founding of such an insti- tution and that the Board of Regents acted wisely and judiciously in adding this depart- ment to our great University. Our patronage now comes from East and West. The prestige of age, so long enjoyed by the Eastern la v schools, is fast fading away. We are now recognized as one of the most efficient and progressive schools in the country. Ham- pered by no time honored precedents and by no dead timber upon our faculty we have been able to utilize in our development all that time has demonstrated to be of value as well as introduce all new methods of merit. So we have gained a reputation for effic- iency, thorough investigation, penetrating research and practical discipline. No school has a faculty more devoted to its interests or more thoroughly imbued with the spirit of investigation than our college of law. Libraries are absolutely indispensable in any department of education, but more par- ticularly so in a law school. The wisdom of the ages is condensed in the reports of Eng- lish and American jurisprudence. With us there is no lack. With the library of the college, the bar associatioti library of Minneapolis and those contained in the insurance buildings of the city, the students have everything which they would find in the old institutions of the East, and in this respect enjoy much better facilities than can be found in the majority of the Eastern institutions. POST GRADUATES. William Bennett Bebb, LL. B.. U. of M., ' 92. akE, Minneapolis Charles Stuart Benson, LL, B„ U. of M.. ' 92, Y, A , - - - - St. Paul Louis Prince Chute, B. A., ' 90; LL. B.. 92, Notre Dame. - - - . Minneapolis John Albert Hendricks. LL. B., U. of M., ' 92, Sacred Heart John Weltox Lee, LL. M., U. of Mich., ' 91, Minneapolis Peter Paul Maukin, A. B., St. John ' s, 90, LL. B , U. of M., ' 92. - - Cold Springs Egbert John Sutherland, LL. B., U, of M., ' 92, Chatfield Carl Taylor, LL. B., U. of M., ' 92, .i K E. A !•, - - - - St. Paul Depart- ment of Lauj officer . Senio r lllass iDfficers FALL TERM. GEOKt E R. Smith, -_-.----.--.- President Carl F. E. Peterson, __._-_- Vice-President Hans Bugge, __--_-_ Secretary George T. Olson. _______ Treasurer Benjamin F. Xudd, ...-____ Orator Arthur T. Hermann, .-__ Historian Patrick J. Murphy, Marslial WINTER TERM. John A. Jackson, President ToLLEN F. Kirkpatsick, Vice-President Fred H. Ayers. -- Secretary Huntington W. Merchant, - - Treasurer Richard A. Randall, Orator Arthur T. Hermann, Historian George R. Smith, _..- Marshal SPRING TERM. James F. Austin, President Adam Roeskl. .______...-__ Vice-President .Marie A. [McDermott, -_____- Secretary Charles E. Putnam. Treasurer Henry P. Bailey, -- Orator Arthur T. Her.masn, Historian George M. Young, ._.. Marshal ' Jf)e l3 jj q )oo . DEDICATION. To you. my friends, whose goodness I have tasted, You stalwart youths, you men of brain. To you I dedicate this homely strain; To you. whose time was never wasted. The moments fly, our bonds will soon be severed, Our paths may never meet again. Your arduous toil was not in vain. To reach the goal you honestly endeavored. The world is yours, your hopes and aims unbounded; You are the masters of your destiny. Be just, but mild, your acts on love be founded, The spirit follo v. not the letter ' s scrutiny. Then shall from sea to sea your fame be sounded; The fame of class of Ninety-Three. Glorious go(idess, gracious Themis, Ancient fount of law and wisdom. Seated on the bench of Delphi. Help me, priestess, I implore thee! Lend me words to sing immortal. Not the wrath of mad Achilles. Not the wail and woe of Ilion. Nor the clang of spear and armor. But the peaceful deeds of sages. From the East the star of wisdom Took its radiant course northwestward, Slowly moving through the ages. And the wise men well instructed In the bodings of the heavens. Watched its path with awe and wonder. Lo! It halts o ' er yonder dwelling In the land of Minnesota, In the home of the Dakotas, Where the father of the waters Leaps from yonder rocky hillside. Leaps and foams ' into the valley. Humble, simple, unpretending. Like the home of babe, the manger. Stands the house in the fair northland. And the wise men from the far East Strung their knapsacks, filled with jewels. Took their heads with ample knowledge. And their zeal, and pluck, and fervor. Turned their prudent faces westward. Struck then northward, then northwestward. Till at last they safely landed Where the star now called the North Star, Kept watch o ' er the humble dwelling. Here they halted, took their jewels. Took their myrrh and precious ointments. Poured them o ' er the future sages. Made rich gifts to coming statesmen. And foresaw their fame and fortune. Shepherds from the plains surrounding. Herdsmen from the rural districts. Sturdy ploughmen from Dakota, Hunters also from Montana, Came to see the dawn of justice. Came to learn the wondrous story, And to sup the wine of wisdom. And the wise men from the eastland Gave them freely myrrh and aloe. Till the boys grew weak and weary, Till their rosy cheeks grew p ler. Till theii heads grew dim and dizzy. Gave them eighty, ninety cases. Just for breakfast and for practice. Taught them principles and doctrines, Precious rules and nice distinctions, Spoke of contracts and of infants. Of duress and married vomen, Of malicious defamation. And of turpitude in morals. Of relations, when domestic. And of principals and agents. Then they took the broadest subject; Real estate, with its remainders. With conditions, limitations, With the rule in case of Shelley, Dragged the unsuspicious farm boy Through the heptarchies of England, Opened then the book of Doomsday And surveyed the lands with William. Then, alas ' ! they suscitated The whole system of the tenures. Si)oke of copyholds and folk land, ( f descent and Borough English, Broiight the customs and the vices With the Maytiower to the new world, Founded manors on the Hudson, And escheated lands in Georgia. Then they traveled slowly westw ard, Changi.d the laws in Minnesota, And created chattels real. Then they viewed the views of judges, And commented smart and freely. And compared w ith skill and insight The opinions of the Marshalls. Thus prepared and soaked with knowledge Our disciples struck for pleading, Took the book of holy Stephen, Chewed each leaf, devoured its pages. Talked of trover and assumpsit. And of joinder in demurrer. Scanned the Nisi Prius record. And admired the postea. Made cute motions for new trials, And a motion for repleader. Classified all pleas and pleadings. Knew them all in proper order. As a change and recreation They reviewed some murder cases . nd some crimes too grave for telling. From the ancient common law courts They emerged to rules and doctrines And to equitable maxims. Learned the illustrative cases. Knew the volumes and the pages, Laid them in, and out of order. Said them quick and instantaneous. Then it equity they pleaded. Wrestled hard, came out victorious. Seized at last the home code pleading. Made a hasty, feverish review, Put once more in shape their senses. Burned for three weeks more the night lamp, Made their bow and left the college. But the wise men from the eastland, Never veary, never flinching. Pour their myrrh and precious ointment O ' er the heads of future sages. And the bright star of all wisdom Lingers still o ' er yonder building. — Arthur T. Hermann. Senior History Sepiorj. Senior (tlass Arthur T. Adams. --.-.-.__...__ Elysian James Frederick Austin, -- - St. Paul Fred H. Ayres, - --.... Minneapolis Henry Patterson Bailey, B. S., U. of Minn. ' 90, K , BjK, - - Minneapolis Andrew Arthur Bento.n, -__. Madelia Anous Gladyn Braden, ax -- Brooklyn, N. Y. George Wood BuFFiNGTON, A X, A © ........ Towanda, Pa. Hans Bugge, " frA - - - - - -, Alexandria Francis Arthur Campbell. Minneapolis Frank Hallack Castner, ------ Minneapolis Bernard Chauncey Carroll, B. A. Bowdoin ' 89, A A ■! ' - - - - Minneapolis William Duncan Congdon, _____ .___- Minneapolis Edward Michael Cox.nor, _.._____._- Minneapolis Frank Howard CoYELL, B. S., U. of Minn. ' 90, A Y, A X _ _ _ _ Minneapolis Harry Rose Danner, B. A., Rutgers ' 91, AKE, " fA _ _ _ - Patterson, X. J. Frank D. Davis, - Mankato Charles S. Dever, B. S., I ' , of Minn. ' 92 Mabees, Ohio Frank H. DiTTENHOEFER, B. A., r. of Minn. ' 92 _---.- Minneapolis Solomon Henry EcK-MAN, B. A,, GustaYus Adolphus ' 90 Cokato Alkert Kdward Edwards, _-----__. Jamestown, N. D. John Edward Iiggers, - ■ - - - - Wausau, Wis. Frederick Lincoln Farley, .__.____.. Owatonna Arthur Pierce Flvnn, .-_____-. ___ Caledonia Michael Edward Foley, ______ Adrain Mathew Gallagher, - - - - - - - - - - - Minneapolis George Gregory, --- Minneapolis John Gruenberg, Minneapolis Arthur Ludwig Hermann, Minneapolis William Augustus Jackson, B. A., U. of Minn. ' 91, r.A, A - _ Minneapolis Joseph A. Jackson, B. A., GustaTus Adolphus ' 90 . _ _ _ Litchfield, Minn. Edward Wells Hawley, B. A., Hobart ' 88. Harvard ' 89, 5 , B K, Minneapolis John Dominicus Kelly, Madison, Wis. Louis Henry Kennedy, B. A., U. of Minn. ' 90, S X, A , _ - Litchfield, Minn. TOLLBN Frank KiRKPATRicK, A e - Dnndas, Minn. Frank Marion Lamp, - - Medford Herbert Servetus Laughlin, Minneapolis William Fred Ludemann, -___ Ludemann Frederick Adolph Mathwig, -- Owatonna [AMES Edward Madigax, B. S., U. of Minn. ' 92, A 0, A X _ . . . Monticello Andrew Unius Mayland, Aspeland Huntington Wolcott Merchant, B. A., Princeton ' 90, ' t A •I ' _ - - - Duluth Frank Merkihew, - . - St. Paul Kbls Tollefson Moen, Dalton Nora L. Morton, - Minneapolis Robert Mueller. St. Paul seniors—Continued. Patrick Joseph Murphv, ..---.-- Luce Samuel Benjamin Morrison, B. A., Yale ' 91, A K K - - - - - Minneapolis Franklin William MiJRPHYj Pleasant Valley, Wis. George H. Morgan, Lieut. U. S. A., Minneapolis William Thomas McMitrrax, -.----..-.- St. Paul Samuel Blair McBeth, ---.-..---- Minneapolis Marie Antionette McDermott, at .._-_--- Minneapolis Thomas James McElligott, © A X, A X ____.---. Glencoe William Lawrence Mussell, Ph. B., U. of Manitoba St. Paul Nels Peter Neilson, .__ Buffalo Lake Benjamin Franklin Nudd, --- -___-... Minneapolis George Theodore Olson, _ . . _ St. Peter Carl Fred Ernest Peterson, --.-..---- Minneapolis Gustave Axel Petri, B. A., V. of Minn. ' 90, AY Minneapolis William Littrl Pierce, a«I - - - - . -■- - - - - St. Paul Charles EnwARD Putnam, S X, 4» A 4 _ . River Falls, Wis. Richard Austin Randall, --. Winona Adam Roesel, Jr.. - Perham William E. Rowe, -_ Gary, S. D. James Shield, .--- -... st. Paul George Ross Smith, . ..,-._ Sauk Centre Albert Wallace Stacy, B. S., U. of Minn. ' 91, A Y, A X - - - . Washburn Richard Nicholas Siieeiiv, .._ -. st. Paul William John Stevenson, Quincy Harry Anthony Sundberg, . _ _ St. Paul John Egbert Sutherland, Chatfield John Cochrane Sweet, Y, a - - - Mankato Fairchild Eben Sylvester, . . - _ Madelia Albert DeForrest Tyler, " I ' a ' i- - - - f St. Paul Richard Tattersfield, Eaton, England Edward Wesley Taylor, SX, a - Alexandria Frank Leroy Winegar, Canton, in. George Morley Young, - Chesaning, Mich. Senior dlass E j%r)iT) 5 ' ?0 ' 0 ' ' S- Edward NoTT Angei-l, B. A., Harvard ' 90 .---_-_ Minneapolis Henry Conlin, St. Paul Norman J. Crocker, -.-_-. Ironwood, Mich. Charles J. Erickson, Minneapolis John Oakley Hanchett, ----_...... gt Paul Alexander Ingraham, Minneapolis Samuel Gilbert Iverson, ---.---..__. st. Paul Moses Dibble Kbn YON, St. Paul Flora E. Mattison, B. A.. Wellesley ' 90 -- Faribault EVENING SENIORS-CONTINUED. Philip Tollek Megaardex, - Minneapolis Prank E. Merrihew, Minneapolis Martin Edward Milev, St. Paul Arthur He.nry MOHER, I,e Seuer Carl Fred Ernest Peterson, - - Minneapolis Adelbert Roland Tavlor, B. S., Carleton ' 87 Minneapolis Robert William Webb, 1»a i» .---.-__. Minneapolis Clarence Albert Webber, --- Minneapolis Arthur Manley Wickwire, B. A., Williams ' 90, Z- . - . . . st. Paul Eu 9ii7(J T id dle C lass. Euening JflibMe Ulass William Martin Anderson, Minneapolis Richard H. Barrett, Minneapolis Joseph Henry Beek, ------ st. Paul Edwin RuTHVEN Beeman,Jr , Minneapolis Bernard Bullard Brett, -.- Minneapolis Homer Pierce Clark, _.-.-- st. Paul Frank Henry Cleveland. -- St. Paiil Clayton R. Coolky, -- Minneapolis Alfred Bernard Davis, --- St. Paul William Fred L ' ickinsox, _.- st. Paul John Gile Drkson, M. A., - - - - - - St. Paul Frank Elmbr Encell, ...- ' St. Paul Matthew Gallagher, Minneapolis Thomas Anthony Garritv, New Riebraond, Wis William H. Gemmell, St. Paul We.ndell Hettig, -_.--__---.- Minneapolis Artiu ' R Minot HlGGlNt-, ----- Minneapolis William Oren Hiltman, .-. st. Paul John George Hvoslbf, Minneapolis Frank Axel Johnson, St, Paul Frederick Lorenzo Kellogg, - St. Paul Abraham Lincoln, -- St. Paul Frederick Saxton Lyons, - - - -Minneapolis William Thomas McMurran, . - - St. Paul Si.MON Tenstry Michelrt. Minneapolis Patrick Henry O ' Keefe. - - Hastings Peter Simon Olson, Albert Lea Flora E. Powers, St. Paul John Alfred Smith, - Minneapolis WiLLiA.M Bradford Waters, - - st. Paul Charles Lewis Weeks, ©aX- Minneapolis Offieerj. 1 ' " " T w 2 FALL TERM. KnWAKI) C. GOTTRV, Alfred F. Pillsbury, Edward D. Walker, Thomas F. Loughram, Robert K. Waller, Lee a. Combs, - - - WINTER TERM William C. Learv, Harry E. Gloyer, - Francis A. Grady, Charles M. Dre y, 1 James A, Manley, Frankie Lane, 1 rJFORD, ) J n m 6 S A James E. Brai; President Vice-President - Secretary- Treasurer Marshal Orator President Vice-President Secretary Treasiircr - Marshal i n Orators H V SPRING TERM Lek a. Combs, William A. Selover, John W. LeCkone, Walter J. Burke, - Alexander Mackel, Peter J. Kik yin, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshal Orator fn D u 1 ) i8tory. d The entrance of the class of Ninety-four marks an epoch in the history of the Jaw de- f. partnient of the University of Minnesota. Deacon Pattee sifted, as it were, not only I the commonwealth of his own state, but A the entire republic, and even selected a w ■i Junior History junior History few choice specimens from across the waters in order to obtain the best and most talented class ever gathered within the walls of the law building. That he succeeded, the surprised Senior can testify. The eighty odd members constituting the distinguished body represent nearly every one of the leading states of the American T ' nion. Among these, California. Mon- tana, South Dakota, North Dakata, Wis- consin, Minnesota, Illinois, Michigan, Connecticut, New York, Iowa, Indiana, Pennsylvania and Massachusetts, may be mentioned. It would be impossible here to relate all the good qualities of the class. Siiffice it to say, and that without the leastshadow of any hesitation, that each individual is characterized by some superior quality or another However, in order to establish without the per-adventure of a doubt that " we are the people " of the I ' ni- vcrsity, the following members will be taken as examples of what stuff " the class of Ninety-four is made. In sports and athletics we have William Learj ' , (call him. Captain, if you please) ex-captain of the champion football team of the Northwestern league, and its pres- ent president; James Madigan, ex-presi- dent of the University baseball associa- tion ; Alfred Fiske Pillsbury, captain of the football team. These gentlemen, to- gether with Messrs. Constant Larson and John LeCrone (also Junior Laws) consti- tute the back-bone of the l of M. foot- ball team. In the field of oratory, reform and statesmanship we have among many others, Miss Frankie Lane, California ' s foremost daughter, and the Farmers ' Alliance .most promising supporter among its female followers ; Lee Aiigustus Combs, " The representative of the rural district of Northern Iowa, " who has no peer in the institution in the profession of Demosthenes and Cicero ; Peter Joseph Kirwin and Alexander Mackel, the com- ing Pine Tree of the Minnesota bar, who I will certainly equal, if not eclipse. " Bill " Irwin; and last, but by no means least, our esteemed friend, Thomas Nimlos, tin ■Dakota Blizzard, " in modem politics " a man without a model, without shadow, and without a substance. " The Juniors are characterized by stud; ousness, sound common sense, and good habits. The class has been complimented more than once by Dean Pattee, Hon. John Day Smith and Prof. Paige, as lead- ing all its predecessors in appearance, c-ultnre and in all matters pertaining to the legal profession. Contracts, Torts. Domestic Relations, Agency and Commer- cial Paper have been mastered in a most satisfactory manner. More than five hundred special cases have been stored away in the memory orsomeotherfaculty equally qualified to retain them, and can no doubt be called up at any moment of emergency. The Junior is always practi- cal. If he is called on to give the " Cow- Case " and has forgotten it, he at once I docs the next best thing by citing the I " Hog Case. " Should he be so unfortu- nate as to be unable to recall any of the cases called for, he has, as a general rule, sufficient inventive power to manufacture one to order on the spot, which, of course, is always to the point. In the library the Junior is very quiet. There are times, however, when the unruly Seniors are trying to disturb him. Whenever this happens he raps them to order, for which the librarian takes his name, presumably to be kept as a souvenirfrom one who did him an appreciated service. The librar- ians, and particularly a certain one of them,, very frequently compliment the Junior on his acquired habit of graceful walking, the ease and comfort with which he can use an ordinary study chair as a rocker, and on the fluency with which he can communicate with his neighbors. In politics the Junior is a counselor and an adviser ratherthan a manipulator and a wire-puller. To the Junior class is due the introduction of oratory into the I ' ni- n junior History junior History vcrsit} ' politics. In ' every election where the class has the privilege of partaking ; the first order of business is the nominat- ing of each member for the same office by a finished oration. The ballot is then taken and the person elected is given from one to five hours in which to display his abilities as an orator, and extend his thanks. When he has finished, the retir- ing ofliccr is expected to entertain the ineeting for another two hours in order to explain his feeling on once more becoming a private citizen. The Seniors are always eager to attend Junior elections ; and on such occasions cither skip their lecture or else inform the lecturer of the event, upon which ' he at once dismisses the class. The object of the Seniors ' presence is of course to get " pointers " in parliamentary prac- tice, and to draw inspiration from the Junior orator. In officers of trust and responsibility, the class has been, or is represented, by h the following members : Mr. Gottry was the first president and succeeded for the winter term by Mr. Leary. Mr. Carley is the class representative on the Gopher. Mr. Madigan held the office of president of the law library the first terra, and Messrs. Manley and Larson are our joint debaters. Mr. Larson will take the con- ceit out of the Hermeans,and at the same time teaeh them how to argue : Mr. Man- I ley will follow suit with the Delta Sigmas. ' In the pending elections, class, literary and Ariel, the Juniors will of course carry everything before them. In knowledge, wisdom, dignity and learning we are well ciualified for the Senior toga : and when the sheep-skin is obtained the Junior proposes to go West, f make a name for himself and grow up with the country, and wherever found, and in whatever position or station in " n life, be assured that the Junior will take -o care of himself, and like the Irishman of t r yore. He will live to eat the chicken that S .scratches on his grave. " A. M. B ■ r__ r. " 1 (ieo.H.0tt£i ' h " 3 -Robert K.Cflmts 7;rrwinK€p ' vei-. ataJGrnnbtpo Qeo.?. G b-Son Juniors. junior tllass EnwARn STRONG AVEKY, R .) II . Minneapolis Andrew Mikkelson Berseth, - - - _ . Colfax N D John Edward Blain, Frankfort, N. D. James Everett Bradford, B. A. r. of Minn., ' 92, :-) A X - - . . Spring Valley Clarence Wing Briggs, --------... Lake City William Jasper Brown, --....- Rochester Edward Timothy Burke. - - Sheldon N D Walter James Burke, -- Cavalier N. D. James Allen Carlev, Plainview RoHERT Kenneth Carnes, _ . _ - g Panl John Marius Casey, --..._ Minneapolis Benjamin Franklin Clarke, B. a., r. of Minn., ' 91. ' , A V - - - - Minneapolis Davis Herbert Clark, Rich vallev Lee Augustus CO.MBS, Cresco Iowa Howard Conaxt, B. A. Union, ' 9 2, S , ' !• A ' !■, B X E, Minneapolis Herbert Horatio Crossett, 1 ' A M . - . St. Paul Norman Crocker, _ . . ironwood, Mich. George Cudhie, - Willow City, N. D. Olaus K. Dahle. - - - _ . . Wilmington Henry Deutsch, - Minneapolis Otis Bernard DeLaurier, Long Prairie Charles Myron Drew, Ph. P.. Wesleyan, ' 92, + A , ' l ' N « - . - Minneapolis William Benjamin Dwinnell, - . . Deadwood, S. D. John Henry Evans, AX---.- Hot Springs, S. D. Don Phelps Fridley, Becker HENRY Funklev, Fergus Falls Henry Wells Gardner. St. Paul Hugh Philander Gaston, St. Paul George Porter Gibson, Atwater Christian M. Gislason, ............ Minneota Harry Erasti :s Glover, - Spencer, Iowa Charles Ezekiel Goldblu.m, -.-....... Minneapolis Edward Clinton Gottrv, a i - . . - Taylor ' s Falls Anthony Grotte, Minneapolis Francis Augustus Grady, B. S., S. D. I ' nivcrsity, ' 89, . . . - . Elkton, S. D. George Joseph Gruenberg, Minneapolis John Charles Gubbins, Minneapolis William Ross Guilford, a Bo.ston, Mass. Harry Oliver Hannum, Y Minneapolis James Raymond Hickey-, Graceville William Henry Hodgman, .- Winnebago City Peter Andrews Holm, Minneapolis George Howard Jenkins, ...- Aberdeen, S. D . T. Erwin Kepner, a Rochester Peter Joseph Kerwix, Greenleafton Constant Larson, . lexandria juniors-Continued. Frankie Lane, __._-_ Oakland, Cal. John William Le; Ckoxe, 4 A«- Faribault William Connor Learv, B. A., U. of Minn., ' 92, A e - - - - Minneapolis Elias Johnson Lieu, --- Delavan Thomas Francis Loughrax, . . . _ - - St. Paul Richard Alaus LiMKE, -- Minneapolis Alexander Mackel, ----. ____ Ada Jambs Edward Madigan, B. S.. V. of Minn.. ' 92. A ©. A X - - - Maple Lake James Anthony Manley, --..-.--- - Rushford Simon Tenstrup Michelet. . . , . _ Minneapolis John Fletcher Llewellyn Morris, B. S., Cornell, ' 89, - - Philadelphia, Penn. George Dettloff Mueller, -.-...- Dresden, Germany CoRNELiL-s Dennis McCartiiv. - - Mankato Fred Dan McMillen, ..--.- - Owatonna William Alexander Myers, . . _ _ Stratford, Ont. Wil liam Byron Naylor, Jr.. Tomah, Wis. Thomas Nimlos, Minneapolis Peter Simon Olson, -... Albert Lea Carl Gvstave Odqiist, . Houston George Henry Otterness, Willmar Jacob W. Owen, - - Minneapolis Alfred Fiske Pillsbury, B. A., ITniversity of Minnesota, ' 92, X ' I ' - - Minneapolis Frederick Durkee Rice, •I ' A ' f ' - - - - - - St. Paul James Lyman Rogers, ......-.-_.. Hillsboro, N. D. Anton Julius Rockne, - Harmony Thomas Homer Salmon, - -- Marshall Walter Butcher Sands, ..-__ _..- Harlam. Mont. Arthur William Selover, B, A.. U. of Minn., ' 92, r A - - - Minneapolis Luther Husher Sorexsen, - . Minneapolis Henry Northup Soursen. ----------- Minneapolis Charles Chester Storing. ..-..,---. Minneapolis Rollef Vaaler, - .-- Granite Falls Charles Howard Van Campkn, ♦a -_. ---. Rochester Alkexander Ford Wallace, Minneapolis Robert Kane Waller, A A l - - - - - - - New London, Conn. Edward David Walker. B. A., rniversitj- of Minnsota, ' 92, - - - - St. Paul Charles William Wagxer, - New Richland De Forrest Ward. ._-- Fairmount John LaFayette Wiley. - --...-- Bushnell, 111. Archibald William Wilson, Y, a - - - - - - - Sacramento Cal. A. P. Williamson, M.A,, Hamilton, 87. M. D., Hahnemain, Philadelphia. ' 76, Minneapolis Louis Peter Winje. ---.------.-_ Duluth John Abnbr Wright, M. E. L., Grand Prairie Seminary, ' 91, A -»•. - - Orange, 111. Clarence Archie Yettef. - . - - , Rochester Samuel Zuckekman, ----_- Chicago, III. Alfonzo ZuGER, ----- Moorhead junior (tlass uerjirjcj Japior5. junior Ulass Walter Ellsworth Alair, - . St_ Paul Charles P rancis Aldersox, - . _ . . Minneapolis George Holmes Appleton, - - - Minneapolis William B ailey Brewster, B. S.. Lake Forest. ' 92, ------ St. Paul Steven Birton, - . . . _ Minneapolis Mary Elizabeth Butman, -- -- Minneapolis FiTZHUOH Burns, B. A., U. ofMicli., ' 92, :s X, --..-.. St. Paul John Cavanaigh, - - _-.... st. Paul Leavitt Corning, -----....... Minneapolis Benjamin Franklin Clarke. B. A.. I ' , of Minn.. ' 92. A V, - - - . Minneapolis Roland Douglas Crocker, ' V, Minneapolis Norman J. Crocker, - Ironu ood, Mich. Francis Xayier Dolexty, St. Paul Joel M. Dickey, - - Minneapolis Charles E. Dickey, . _ . Minneapolis Henry William Dressex, M. . ., St. Johns, ' 91, St. Paul Fraj k Howard Farnii.vm, _ , . Calumet, Mich, Edwin Arthur Force, _ . . . Minneapolis Knut G.ierset, . Minneapolis Newton Lemuel Glover, - - Farmington, la. William H. rris Gardner, ___ St. Paul Clarence Davis Haves, _.. St. Paul Richard Murray Hayes, St. Paul Bradford Corevlle Hurd, B. S., I ' , of Minn, ' 92. X +, . , _ . Minneapolis Anthony Alexander Kane, St. Paul Oscar Edson Kenvox, -»----_ Bay City, Mich. William Kirk Knight, ----- Minneapolis Francis Joseph Keogh, -__, St. Paul John Patrick Kyle, - St. Paul Jacob I azerus, St. Paul Robert Lee, --,.._____-_- Minneapolis Henry Arthur Langhra.x, _ - St. Paul William E. McDonald, - - - - Minneapolis Phillip JosEPHUS McGuiRE, _..-- St. Paul John James McCaigev, --.- St. Paul Harvey Louis Mills. -- St. Paul John B. Murphy, - - - St. Paul Ernest Otte, .-.---.------- Hastings Claude Kerrick Pettingill, . - . ,_...- St. Paul L. W. Pendergast, - - - St. Paul George Frederick Porter, Minneapolis Norman C. Richardson, - - Minneapolis John George Rickel, Minneapolis Sully M. Saunders, St, Paul Julius Andkew Seimers, Minneapolis John Elliott Tappan, Minneapolis Graham McFarlane Torrance, Minneapolis Benjamin O. TuFTE, , . . . - Minneapolis Harehen Wayne Tuper, - ' St. Paul Harden Benson Tubbs. Sauk Centre JohnT. WebSer, . - - Minneapolis Will Lewis Whipple, - - - - Minneapolis Mark Ernest Wilson, Minneapolis Depart T ei)t of T e di(;ii7e. Senior (tlass GEOKliK I). HaZZARD, JamksJ. McKinnon, Hknhy W. Rkitkk, KoLLix T. Adams. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY. Koi,i,i Thkodokb Adams, B, S., Carleton, ' 87, Mantorville Hekhert Bakkk Atkens, B. a., Ihiiversity of Manitoliu, ' 90, - - - Minneapolis Makie Louise Aubin, Toronto Normal. ' 79. - - Minneapolis P DWiNjosiAH Bacheldek. University of Minnesota, ex ' 93, - - - - Stillwater John Charles BoEHM, State Normal, ' 87, - - Kich Prairie Edward Augustus Brochert, M. A. German Wallace, ' 82, ... - St. Paul Frank Joseph Brabec, B. S., University of Minnesota, ' 90, AY, - - Hutchinson Phh.ip George Cowing, t ' ergiis Falls High School, ' 88, ... - Fergus Falls KoLLiN Edward Cutts, B S., University of Minnesota. ' 90, AY, - - Forest City GusTAF William Daiil uist. Stockholm Academy, ' 79, Minneapolis William Maynard Dodge, B. S.. t ' niversity of Minnesota, ' 90, S X, - Karmington Cyrus Bowers Eky, Stratford High School, ' 89, - Ontario John Robert Eby, Ontario Agriculturiil College, ' 82, ---_-. Ontario Thorn SwEN Egoe, Wilmar IvUtheran Seminary, ' 89, . . - . . Moorhead ' Charles Andrew Erdma.nn, B. S . University of Wisconsin, ' 87, - Milwaukee, Wis. CoRYDON Ferrand, -----I.-_--. OHuoco, Wis. GusTAV Jens P ' lNSTAD, Christiana Academy, ' 86. ------- Norway . NDREW Jackson GiLKiNSON, State Normal, ' 88, . . . - Gilkinson, W. Va. William Glenn, Ray Parochial School, ' 82. ------- Minneapolis Hans F. W. Hendrickson Christiana Acad Mity. ' 8 , - - - . . Norway Pierre Alpiiosse Hh-bert, Royal Athen?c.im. Luxomburg, ' 9 , - - Minneiska Adoli ' H HiRSHFiELD, Res College. Minsk, ' 81. -------- Russia IlALVOR HoTTE, St. Olof College, ' 90, - - Etna Seth Evelyn Howard, Rochester Business ColUgc. ' 8G, . . - - Rochester (iEORGE Delaney Haggard, B. S., Oskaloosa College, ' 80, - - - . Minneapolis John Conrad Theodore Koch, Amsterdam University, ' 87, - . - - Holland . .NDEKS David Larson, B. A., Gustavus Adolphus, ' 89, ' ----- Norway James J. McKinnon, B. A.. Eaval University. ' 86, St. Paul Louis Wesley Mecksooth. D. D. S., University of Minnesota, ' 90, Minneapolis Johannes Knudson Moen, Skien Normal, ' 84, " ---.--- Norway Henry S. Nelson, Minneapolis High School, ' 79, - - - - - Minneapolis Henkv William Reiter, State Normal, ' 89, Roekville Edward Whipple Spottsvvood, Minneap.ilis High School. ' S5, - - Minneapolis . Ernest Leonard Stephan, Pine City High School. ' 8.1, Pine City Falk Tennyson. Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, ' S7. . _ - - Minneapolis Byron F, Van Vai.kenburg, State Normal, ' 89, - - - - - - Springfield COLLEGE OF HOMOEOPATHIC MEDICINE AND SURGERY. , A Y. William Artemus Beach. B. S., University of Minnesota, ' 90 John Hedhtnd, B. A., Gustavus Adolphus. ' 80, James Franklin Kleine, B. A., University of Cali:brnia, ' SS, Oscar Kelsey Riciiarhson. B. S.. Univensity of Minnesota, ' 90 Wade Winfield Smith, Clinton High School, ' 89, - - - . Stephen Howard Spurr, Morris High School, ' 89, - - - Ed.xa Amanda Stephens, M. D., -- Edwin Adams Wright. _ - - Mrs. Esther Hayes Youni;, B. S.. Westminster College, Penn., ' 64- COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. A V. - Minneapt lis St. Louis - Minneapolis Minneapolis Clinton. Wis, Morris Hamline ' Howard Lake Excelsior Caroline Augitsta Edgar, Sauk Centre High School, ' 89, - - - _ Sauk Centre Mary Victorine Hartzell, Canfield High School, ' 89, ----- Minneapolis Thomas Bradford Hartzkll, Mount Union Academv, ' S8, - - . Minneapolis Edward H. Haas, St. I ' aul High School. ' 90, . . " St. Paul Eugene Pollock Hol.mes, Faribault High School, ' 88, Faribault William Frederick Jewett, Woodstock High School, ' 88, . - - - Woodstock George Emery Means, Howard Lake High School, ' 88, Howard George S. Monson, St. Paul High School, ' 88, St. Paul Arthur Oscar Store, St. Paul High School, ' 90, - St. Paid Henry Hurlburt Taylor, University of Minnesota, ex ' 9+, - - - - Minneapolis Oscar Albert Wfiss, Appleton High School. ' 79, Hortonville Frank Noble Whittaker, Minneapolis High School, ' 85, - - - - Minneapolis George Wood, Shattuck, ' 90, ----___._._ Faribault f Junior Dose. dJpl IE first school in the State of Minnesota which taught the art of the physician was established at St. Paul in 1879. The school was simply a preparatory one and _ gave its students but a year ' s course ; the object being to fit students for entrance to the Junior year of eastern medical colleges. In 1880. one year after the founding of this preparatory school, the St. Paul Medical College was incorporated. The first loca- tion of the college was at l. ' iO West Third street, in an old stone building, which has now degenerated into a blacksmith shop. . t about this time Minneapolis, not wanting to be outiivalled by her sister city, also established a medical college. In 1882 the two colleges were united and went tinder the name of the Minneapolis College Hospital, located at the corner of Sixth street and Xinth avenue south, Minneapolis. This arrangement evidently did not prove satisfactory for it continued only a little over one year. At the expiration of this time a separation took place and the two rival colleges continued as before. In 1885 the St. Paul College found need for larger accommodations than were afforded them in the old stone btiilding, and the St. Paul Medical Dispensary on Ninth street was erected to meet the requirements. The University had provision in its charter for a medical department, and at about this time the Board of Regents appointed Dr. P. H. Millard as Dean of this department. Just how it came about the chronicler of this history is unable to state ; btit through the Dean, and through the desire of the two colleges to get on a firmer footing, a consolida- tion took place in 1888, in which the University received control, as each college being incorporated under the laws of the state, it was only necessary, both colleges agreeing, for the Board of Regents to take action in regard to the matter in order to receive the colleges under the control of the .state. Such is the evolution of the medical department of the University of Minnesota. The building formerly used bv the Minneapolis people was leased by the state and instruction was given there until the close of the term ending June 1st, 1892. Previous to the year 1879 there was not a single medical student in the state of Min- nesota. But now, within a little more than a decade, we number three hundred. i:ntil the same year the term " Medical College " was a poetical idea, as " it gave to airy noth- ing a local habitation and a name. " But that which in 1879 was a poetical idea has crystallized into the magnificent edifice which now adorns the University campus. Such is the rapidity with which things arc done in the wild and " lanuate " West. Until the beginning of this year the faculty and students were hampered by the lack of a suitable building in which to give and receive the instruction necessarv to become disciples of sculapius. The new building had been talked of for several yeaVs ; plans of it had been shown and a picture of it hung in the halls of the old building as a reminder amid present discomfort of the better things which were to come. But the realization of the new building had fallen into the same category as the letter, which historv tells us, was looked for but never came. But lo! in the spring of 1892 the ground was broken, the first stone was laid and a real tangible beginning was made Through the energetic efforts of Dean Millard very little delay was experienced through lack of funds The time for the dedicatory exercises was set for October 5th, and by rapid work the building was completed. The lar e amphitheater was filled to its utmost capacity, and with appro- priate speeches by Gov. Merriam, President Northrop, Regent Pillsbury, Dr. Osier, of Johns Hopkins, and Dean Millard, the building with all its facilities was thrown open to the medical students of the Northwest. The faculty of the medical department numbers sixty-five. The men occupying the primary chairs are the best that can be obtained in this country. The endowment is such as to allow them to devote their %vhole time in the teaching of their respective chairs. The senior chairs are filled by the best men that the twin cities can produce. Each one is a specialist in the chair which he occupies, and it is a notable fact that the ground cov- ered by some of our specialists is equal to post graduate courses elsewhere. The scope of instruction given in the medical department deserves mention. Besides Senior Itlass the College of Medicine and Surgery it also embraces the College of Homoeopathic Medi- cine, College of Dentistrj- and this year the group is made complete by the addition of the College of Pharmacy. The value to the physician of the skilled pharmacist and to the surgeon of the dentist, is being made more manifest every day, and the I ' niversity of Minnesota stands among the first to recognize this fact. .Additional branches have been added from time to time until now we are barelv able to do justice to our work in the prescribed three years. Undoubtedly the next departure on the part of the state will be to require a four years ' coarse in order to secure the degree of doctor of medicine. We next refer to the organizations which the students of the medical dejiartment have made for their advancement. Among these organizations is rhe Dental Literary Society. This society is composed of students of the dental department, and its aim is to stimulate independent research and the attainment of literary excellence on the part of its members. The medical students have as yet no analogous organization, but such a desire h.as been expressed by a large number of students, and it will not he long before a society con- ducted after the manner of the regular medical societies will be effected. Such a prelimi- nary training now, to the doctor in embryo, will be found invaluable in after years. We have a Guitar and Mandolin Club, which signifies our possession of musical talent. There is, as yet. but one Oreek letter fraternity in the medical department, the Nu Sigma Nu. Its membership is limited to students of re.gular medicine. This fraternity TV , n.Ti helps in part to supply the deficiency of a regular literary society, one of its aims being to give its members the advantage of scientific discussions in the regular meetings of the chapter. Now as our Junior year is about completed we look back over the past two years of college experience, which has been so pleasant to us that we are almost sorry that vi-e are about to become that august body — the Senior class. During this time we have enjoyed the subjects which have demanded our attention, and from the charming and practical manner in which our professors have presented them, we full ' realize how neces- sarj ' it is, as competent physicians, to thoroughly understand the fundamental branches of medicine. We leave these professors with a feeling of reUictance, accompanied also with an anxious desire to meet the gentlemen with whom we will discuss the practical subiects of the science which we have chosen as that most fitting to our natural ability. It will always be with feelings of joy to reflect upon memories of our Freshman and Junior years. Prominent among them are the personal interviews which have taken place. How effectively the anotomical quiz operated as a pseudorific through the interven- tion of the nervous mechanism of our economy. And the physiological quiz which we all dreaded, " by virtue of which " we were unable to moisten the oral apparatus with its proper amount of " saliver, " " in consequence of which ' some of our recitations " cut no figure. " Our memories of chemistry are no less pleasant, " but inasmuch as " it was not the custom of our i rofessor to quiz us, our humorous recollections are afforded by the jokes which emanated from him. We w ill never forget some of th;: class meetings which were held during these t vo years. Kspecially the one in which we demonstrated our skill as medical jurists in our differentiation of cadaveric rigidity and putrefaction. This great event will take its place in history along with the French Revolution, Emancipation of the Negro and the Liberation of Serfs in Russia. The sixty-five " Whereas " es a la Francais will be as mem- orable to future generations as are the ninety-five " theses " of Martin Luther. Juniors. Chart.es RiGGS Bali., Frances A. Eastmax, Minnie M. Hopkins, . . . Sherman SEnowiCK Hesselckave, President Hce-President Secretary Treasurer Junior Ulass Ernest ViLi,iERP Appleby, Sliattuck. ' 90, .--.---_ St. Paul Michael T. Arslanides, - Austolea. Asia Minor Knon Bacon, Wiles City High School, ' 82. - - - St. Paul Charles Riggs Ball. B. A., Ohio Wesleyan University, ' 91, - - - - St. Paul GiSLE BlORNSTAD, B. A., Ph. G., - _ - . Christiana George Washington Bolkcom, Northwestern Indiana Xormal, ' 91. Housdale, Pa. David Butler, Edinboro Xormal, ' 78, -------- Edinboro. Pa. Albert Ames Dodge, B. S., University of Minnesota, ' 91. - . - . Farminston Frances A. Eastman, Austin Hisli School, ' 90, - - - . . - Rose Creek Edward Monroe Fly, M. A., Lafayette. ' 88, -----.. Easton, Pa. Leigh Hill French, Portland Hig h School, ' 80, . - - _ Portland. Me. Frank H. Gunn, Eau Claire Hish School, ' 89, - - St. Paul Charles G. Haas, New Ulm High S ' jhool, ' 91. St. Paul Marins Hansen, Menominee High School, ' 90, - - St. Paul Addie R. Hayerfieli), B. S., Northern Indiana I ' liiversity, ' 85, - - Minneapolis Albert Cheney Heath, B. A., Dartmouth. ' 91, - - ' . - - . st. Paul Sherman Sedgwick Hesselgrave, ..-..--.. Hutchinson John Turner Higgixs, C. E., University of Minnesota, ' 90, - - . . st. Paul Walter Benjamin Holmes. B. S.. University of Minnesota, ' 88. - - - Faribault John Edgbert Jennison, St. Peter High School, ' 87, ------ Brandon Joseph David Joseph, B. A., Oroomiah ' 90, ._---.-, Persia Frank Godfrey Landeen, Alexandria High School, ' 91. ----- Brandon Arthur Ayer Law, Shattock, ' 91, ---------- Minneapolis Frederick Leavitt, Grand Rapids High School. ' 87. - . - - . st. Paul William Philander Lee, Sleepy Eye High School, ' 91, - - . . . Sleepy Eye Dennis Joseph McMahon, Sauk Centre Academy, ' 89, - - - - Credit River Edwin Stanton Muir, University of Minnesota, ex., ' 94, - - - Hunter. N. D. George Clarence Nichols, St. Paul High School. ' 85, - . . _ Wood Lake John Vlscent O ' Connor, Freemont Ohio High School, ' 84, - - - Belle Plaine GoTTLEiB Opliger, College of Cadets, Bienne, ' 80, Switzerland William Henry Phillips, Notre Dame University. 89, - - - . Minneapolis Charles Bertram Powell. Appleton High School, . - - . . Appleton Herbert Philander Sawyer, Pillslnn-y Academy, ' 91, ------ Berlin George Edward Sherwood, St. Paul High School, ' 90, - - - . . st. Paul Albert M. Stebbens, State Normal, ' 91, --_--_._ Hancock Charles Terrell Steele, Baldwin Seminary- ' 89, ...... St. Paul Marcus Thrane, Eau Claire High School, ' 89, - Eau Claire ArGusTA Isabella True, W eslcyan .Methodist Seminary, ' 84, . . - . Cheney Arthur Lorenzo Turner, Faribault High School, ' 91. ' , - - . , Faribault Jorgen G. ViGEN, St. Paul High School. ' 91. ----- . - Hellem Loi ' is Blanchard Wilson, . . . . .---.. Pittsburg, Pa. Qolle ?e of ) omeopat: ?ie T edi(;ir e apd ur ery. Bertha L. Fr ist, Glencoc High School. ' 89. Mrs. Addie Ford Gilman. State Normal. ' SO, Minnie M. Hopkins. Northwestern I ' niversity. ' 91 , - Charles F ' dward Sugden, University of Manito ba. ' 89, C ollei} of Deptistry. Hudson, Wis. Mazeppa - Chicago Winnipeg William Osgood Barrett. Browns Valley High School, ' 88, - - Browns Valley John Pai ' l Handy, " Milbank High School. ' 91. ------ Long Prairie Herbert Bury Hc;rd, Minneapolis High School. ' 91 . - . - , Kohoka, Mo. Jesse Emerson Laughlin, Fairmotmt High School, ' 91, - - - - Kohoka, Mo. ' Mastln F. Lowe, Columbus High School, ' 82. -------- Ohio Frank Harman Mero. Minneapolis High School ' 91, .... - Minneapolis Alfred 0 vre, Chicago High School, ' 85. -,-_,.-. Chicago James Martin Walls, I ' uiniversity of Minnesota, ex., ' 94, . . - . St. Paul " Arthur Deming Whiting, Carleton, ' 91, - - Northfield $olle(je of T edieioe ar d Sur jery. Samuel Patton Ames, - Minneapolis Enoch Mattheny Anderson, Fergus Falls William Aktiu-k Angell. _ . . . Minneapolis William Edwa rd Asslen. Fcrjfiis Falls Ray Alonzo Baker, - Feruus Falls William de la Barre, - - - Minneapolis Marv Elizabeth Bassett, at-- Hastings Henry A. Beaudoux. ■- St. Peter Charles Edward Bennett, St. Paul Charles William Bray, e A X p:xcelsior George Fred Burgess, - Mankato Frank Walter Burns, - - - - - Rochester George Elmer Campbell, Rochester Carrol Clinton Carpenter, __.. Anoka Leonard Easton Claydon, Perham Milton Daily, - . . - Le Roy Edgar William Dannkr, _ . . . . Minneapolis Walter Henry Darling. ------------ Mankato John Coy Farmer. - Spring Valley JosEPH A. Gates, ------ Rochester Charles Germo, - Medo Patl William Goldshury, Minneapolis Judd Goodrich, B0II Minneapolis Charles Daniel Harrington, Rich Valley Milan John Hart, - - - Dover George Douglas Head. ATA- - Minneapolis John Burton Holst, ------------ Clay Bank Edward Everett Hubbard, ---------- Minneapolis Fre d K. Hvslop, ------- Chester Adeline Jameson, - . eche, N. D. Walter Bliss Johnson, .-- St. Paul MUHLENBURG Kellar Knauff, AKE- - - St. Paul Edward Henry Koivnpalo, - ---- Calumet, Mich. Ernest Benjamin Leib, ----- Minneapolis Raguvald Liland, -------- Norway Andreas Pederson I-o-MMEN, - Spring Grove Albert Edward S. McDonald. St. Paul Jerome Emillian McLaughlin, -----:-- Blue Earth City John Jay Manion, --. - Eyota Grace Bertha Marsh, - - - - - Lewiston, N. Y. Charles W. Meckstroth, - ---Le Sener Mel vm Calvin Millett, ------------ Rochester Otto Carl Moquist, ------ Appleton Leo.nard Marie Mueller, - - - - Stillwater Gustavus Adolphus NEW.MAX, - Goodhue Mrs. Helen Brown Nuzum, ---------- Wheeling, W. Va. Harry Jerome O ' Brien, ------ Minneapolis Freshman (tlass 101 Freshman Itlass Hans OFTEnAi,, .._.... _ . . . Buxton, N. D. Horace Edsall Peck, a w _ . _ , . Minneapolis Homer Francis Pikrson, M ' Y Grand Meadow John Jay Platt. ---- St. Paul Clotide Ladd Pretlow, -.._-.--. . Minneapolis George Ransom; Dodge Center Edward Adolphus T. Reeve, Buxton, N. D. Lofis Barry Remick, St. Paul Fred Eugene Rey.nolds, - - Minneapolis MA.MIE Rhines, New York City Marie Jane Ryi.ey, Minneapolis Frank Oscar Ringei-l, Sweden Fred Sheppard, - Lakeside Herbert Eliot Skinner. ---- Albert Lea HaTvFdan Slippern. . - - Tacoma, Wash. W. S. Smith, - - St. Paul John Andrew Sorg, Hastinprs Paul SORKNESS, ------ Minneapolis Frederick George Sparling, Manitoba John Linnaeus Stephenson, Monango, N. D. Jacob S. Tenney, Vaba,slia Can Joshua Thompson, - - Reading, Pa. Date Kimball Thyng. - - Minneapolis Eugene Walters, - - - London, England Thomas R. Watson, - - - Scotland ?ollei}e of ) o noeopatl7ie T (;(dieii e ar?d Stjr jery. James H. Beaty, - - - . - . Lake City Robert Leroy Glasby, r A - - - - - - - - ■ - Minneapolis Asa John Hammond, ♦ Y Lake City George Baldwin Hamlin, - - - - Winona William David KiRKPATRiCK. - Lake Cit.v Margaret Koch, - Lake City Albert Groves Moffat, Bathgate, N. D. Orlando Frances Partridge, Fergus Falls Edwin Gilbert Renner, - Breckenridge Mrs. Clymena Sewiss, - . . . Minneapolis Innes Lucetta Terwilliger, - - Minneapolis Qolle e of Dentistry. Cassius Lionel Anderson, - Tomah, Wis. Henry Ceandal Babcock, Afton Edward Weston Benham, - St. Paul Aksel Trygve Boyesen, -- Norway Guy Thomas Brearley, - - - Minneapolis Frederick Emory Cobb, - - - - - - White Bear William Anthony Demo, - Hokah Clayton C. Herrick, Rochester Harry Carlton JUDSON, AT A - - - - Farmington Frank Hoktox Kyle, St. Paul George Rowe Leonard, - - Twin Bridges, Mon. James Oscar Maguike, - - East Dubuque, 111. Mark Owen Nelson, - - - - St. Paul Thomas Glenn Newell, ---.--.--.-. Adrian Frank Spatldino Robinson, - _..... Wabasha Arthur Jay Saier, - - - - - St. Paul Ralph Justin Sewall, ATA ....-__ Minneapolis Erwin Lee Sinclair. .------. ..._ Byron Ernest Ryal Taylor, - . . . - . Minneapolis George Silas Todd. --_--...-, Chippewa Falls, Wis. Frank Jacob Wagner, .---.-. . . . _ New Richland Nathan Levi Watson, - - - St. Paul Martin Williams, .... Lancaster. Wis (; olle(je of pJ armaGy. Lucy H. Adams IIlanciiaki), --...-,... st. Paul MiLLEK Thompson Bolton, - - - plainview Alfred Benjamin Hart, - - Minneapolis Enoch Hangkseth. - - . , , Minneapolis Thomas Wenceslaus Havorka. - - New Prag:ue Burnhard Otto Leubner, Minneapolis Walter Reimar Leinau, .... - Minneapolis C. Newmann McCloud, --■---..-. Manchester Park Clifford Farnham Nickerson, - - Elk River Arthur Von Rohr. -..-. Winona 5p ials, olli }e of fn dieii7e ar d Sur(j( ry. C. p. Artz, _.._-___ Minneapolis Axel Ferdinand Blo.mburgh, - - - Waseca Charles Lawrence Dohm, -.., _,. st. Paul Lou Marie Garbek, -.-.-._ _ Berne George Kerch, .._.- st. Paul George Henry Lowthin, - Minneapolis Nels Carl Gustaf Nelson, -.... wheaton Laurette Jane Pettit, -- Minneapolis SwEN SwENSON Rkmsted, Minneapolis Harry Chrichton TuKE, . . _ _ _ Dover Center Emma Lucile Wetherall, - . . . . Oakland, Cal. Spe ;ial, ?olie 5e of Dentistry. RoiE Apfeld, -.-.- Kingston Oro DeGakmo Babcock, Minneapolis Charles Adolph Blomquist. Minneapolis George Ransom Day, _,.. Farmingrton Bert Eldred, . . . . _ , Rushford PZdward Oliver James, ...._ St. Paul Edward Sheffield Rogers. .-...-__.. Minneapolis John Peter Alex Yemen, ..-_ St. Paul Stephen Francis Sanderson, .- Minneapolis Freshman Ulass Set ool of f r Qa tLire. ©p-i r chool of Agriculture is a department of the I ' nivtTsity Intated at St. Anthony Park, and easily accessible by the Great Northern and Northern Pacificrailwaysas well as by the interurlian street cars. Its students are, with scarcely an exception, farnurs ' sons piirsuinp the sttidies best calculated to fit them for all the duties of citizenship, but especially to awaken increased interest in rural affairs and to develop skill in whatever pertains to farm management or to an - branch of agricultural industry. The year opens on the second Tiiesday in October and continues six months. There is no Slimmer session as it has lieen fully demonstrated that the course, to be available for the class of sttidents for whicli it was designed, must be limited to the winter months, for then and then only, can the boys who are wanted for siieh a school be spared from the farm. The instruction here given is a practical supplement to that given in the best district schools, and includes the elements of the various sciences on which agriculture is based. Such an intensely practical and exclusively agricultural institution is nowhere else to be found in the United States. The Minnesota Plan, as it is called in other states, has been on trial five years, and its success has been more and more pronounced each succeeding year. All but one of the graduates have found agriculture their chosen calling and all unite in ascribinggreat value to the training here received. Considering the brief time the experiment has been in ojiera- tion the results have been decidedly gratifying. — more so than even its founders dared to expect.. It can now be safely said to have passed the doubtful stage and to have secured a firm foothold among the institutions which have demonstrated thtir raifon d ' etre. ?05t to 5tuder)t5. Che School of Agriculture Tuiticn is free. Board, including washing, heat and lights, is furnished at cost, which has never reached three dollars per week. The course of studycovers threevears of twenty- four weeks each, and when it is finished, the gradtiates may enter the College of Agricul- ture without examination. The students represent thirty-six counties of our own state, while North Dakota send three, Wisconsin three, Iowa, Montana, Kansas and the Island of Jersey, each one. The students range in age from fourteen to twenty-eight years, the average being about nineteen. The average yearly increase in enrollment has been 33 per cent. Fifteen acres of the State Experiment Farm at St. Anthony Park have been set apart for the use of the school and six buildings have already been erected. Preparations are being made to put up another this season, to contain a gymnasium and military drill hall, a manual training room, class rooms in agriciilture and horticulture, and dormitories to accommodate twenty-five more studentte. The increasing demand for special training in the lines of agriculture now in process of higher development, has made it necessary to provide special facilities for meeting this re- quirement. The dairy school is now thoroughly equipped with the latest and most im- proved machinery for testing, and analyzing milk and manufacturing both butter and cheese. Each student goes through the entire process from the new milk to the gilt edge product, under careful supervision until the habit of performing every part in the neatest and most skillful manner becomes a second nature. The butter brings the highest price in the market and scores almost perfection. The greenhoiise and nurseries are planned for practical rather than ornamental work. As a center of information, to which each depart- ment and special line can refer for information both scientific and practical, the library has been most carefully selected and systematized. The various bulletins published by the United States and by the several states are kept on file and the card catalogiie ftirnished l y the government gives direct references to all the important subjects contained in them. SeJ ool of 5rr ;u!t:ur ?. SENIOR CLASS. Prank H. Borchert, - Bird Island Ralph E. Bowcmian, . . . . prosper Herbert J. Dower, ■ . . . Staples Arthur J. Glover, Zumbro Falls Henry C. Harris, Howard Lake William G. Hiatt, Redwood Falls August M. Kohlhaas, - Alexandria John J. Le Borious, ' .._.. Cottage Grove John O. Loomis, .------..---- Albert Lea Ernest W. Major, St. Luke ' s, Jersey Noble A. Munro, New Auburn George W. Nessel - New Ulm Knute B. Norswing. - Holden Fred R. Shuman, Minneapolis Harry W. Shuman, - Minneapolis William A. Shields, , . . Darwin Harry F. Stearns, ... Minneapolis Richard E. Walters, ... Lake City Austin Ward, Stewart Joel G. Winkjer, - Garfield S. J. Wyatt, Minneapolis Jupior ?las8 l(}rieultural D ?partmer)t. C B Lippet Geo. Porter E. L. Middlebrook H. C. Suter R. M- Wood He anWhilon L.J.Bu.Us T, A. Hai«h Jan es McGrath Gordon An,es Archie Wheeler F- «■ ' altef O V Flaten James Wilson James Kissack Archie Haecker F B. Conlahan J. H. Pettit Geo. Crippen F.O.Johnson Sel ool of f ( riea ture. JUNIORS. Gordon Ames, --•-■---.-.... Litchfiel d Lovis F. BiTLLis, Winnebago Citv Francis B. Coitlahax. ----.. . . . Renville OVE V. FI.ATEN, ...... Granite Falls Thomas A. Haigh, . - - - . Mankato Fred O. Johnson, .... - ....... Sacred Heart JA.MES S. KissACK, ...-.--..... Wadena Chester B.LippiTT, .... .... White Rock, S. D. James C. McGrath, - - - Good Thunder Elmer Middlebrook, --.-■.-.... Eden Prairie .lAMHsH. Pettit, .... . ... Minneapolis George F. Porter, -..-.-.-.-... Red Wing Harry C. SUTER, . Welcome Fred R. Walter, ... . Bellingham Archie A. Wheeler, .,.-.. Winnebago Valley Herman C. Whelon, - . Woodbury James A. Wilson, - . - Lake City KOLLIN M. Wood, ---.--..-... Aryille, N. D. Junior Ulass FRESHMEN. Charles Anding, Oeorge S. Austin, Byron B. Brigos, Harold E.Burxi.ey. Alfred T. Campion. John T. Clark, ■Robert W. Clark, - Fred J. Cowell, George E. Crippen, Albert I). Cross, Orville Cross. Elmer Davis ' - George V. Pish, Walter Giesemann, Archie L. Haecker, Edwin N. Hagex, Oliver B. Harris Peter Hermes, Arthur H. Hewitt Theodore Hillstrom, Leigh H. Hopkins, - Merle R. Hopkins, Martin Hulberg, Carl S. Johnson, Charles Johnson, - David A. Jones, Theodore Keller. Robert F. Kekk, Arthur Lane. - George H. Lang, Louis Lawrence, Prank M. Lindig, W. L. Long. Lake City Fergus Falls Austin Hudson, Wis. Angus Dodge Center Northfield Northtield Cottage Grove - Childs Childs - Bethel Dun das St. Paul Cottage Grove - Hagen - St. Paul St Paul Albert Lea East I ' nion Bloomington Blooniington New Market Clark ' s Grove Red Wing Ipswich, S. D. - St. Paul Rush mo re Cando, N. D. London Springfield St. Paul Good Thunder Milton Luhuow. -.---.------ WorthinRtoii Edwix H. McCullev, ..---------■- Campbell Shelby Maooffin, ------ Diiluth Fred Malchow, ------ Hutchinson OttoMaxkel. ---------- - - Xorway Lake Ira C. Meaiiowcroft, ------------- London Henry Middlehkook, ..-.------- Eden Prairie Fred C. Mullen, ----- - - - Campbell W, D. Neild, ------------ Townsend, Mont. Arthur Nelson, - - - Clark ' s Grove S. B. Newcomb, -------------- Brownton Ernest O ' Hara, ------------- Zumbro Falls Alfred Olson, ------- Minneapolis John Olson. - - - - Minneapolis Fred W. Peksuhn, ------- Hutchinson Aleck Phillips, ------------- Lake City Edward H. Porter. ----- - - Red Wins Charles Pratt. ----- Bethel Fred Rasmusson . - - - - - - - Hutchinson George E. Rice. ------------- Monticello B. C. Richardson ------------- Garden City Joseph Rustai), ------------- Norway Lake Arthur Iv. Smith, ------------- Minneapolis Richard Stevens, ---- -- . rvilla, X. H. Ferdinand Trulson ------------ Prescott, Wis Michael WaIvSh, --------- --- Minneapolis Ralph Ward, -...-----..-■-- Sumter Robert M. Washbi-rn - -■ -- Monticello Morris G. Watson. ------- Cottage Grove Fred Wesenberg. . ------------- Duluth Edward Wickev, ------------- Cannon Falls Herbert Wickett, ------- - Prosper George A. Wilson ---- -------- Lake City Manuel Young, -..--._------- w astedo Freshman Itlass SPECIALS. L. R. Ardlev. -------- Maine William Boss. ------ Zumbro Falls C. F. Cash. - - - - - - - - - ' Duluth Archie Hillard, --- Vemdale John L.Kelly. - - - St. Anthony Park Herbert E. Livingstone, - - - Castle Rock C. Nelson, ------- --- Albert Lea George E. Pearce, -- St. Paul 1 i v " H J )e fT i99esota Dairy Sef?ool. HE marvellous growth of the University during; the last decade has been due, in large measure, both to the alertness of the board of Regents to recognize the de- mands of the citizens of the state for instruction along new lines, and also to their wisdom in meeting those demands promptly with the proper equipment and instructive force. The same foresight which led to the establishment of the School of Agriculture on a new and broader basis than any on which a similar institution had ever been planned be- fore, caused the opening of the School of Mines, when the mineral deposits of the state be- gan to take their deserved place among the principal source of wealth of the common, wealth, and lastly, the inauguration of the Dairy School in recognition of the growing importance of the dairy among the agricultural industries. The rapid increase in the number of cheese and butter factories in the dairy regions of the state had caused an active demand for men properly trained in all the minute but im- portant details of the intricate .processes of making first-class butter and cheese. To aid in supplying this demand and to offer a place where the experienced makers could study li riB the latest improvements in methods and machinery in all that pertains to their art, the Regentsin the summer of 1891 erected the Dairy Hall on the campus of the School of Agri- cxilture, and have equipped it with all the machinery and apparatus necessarj ' for instruc- tion in every part of butter or cheese making. Experienced instructors are provided, men . thoroughly posted in the practical every day matters of factory management as well as in the scientific principles underlying the operations of the dairy. The course of study includes four weeks of cheesemaking. The method of manufacture taught is new to most of the makers of the state, and is working arevolution in the cheese industry, which, through the faulty methods heretofore iised has not kept pace in its ad- vancement vith the making of butter. This ne v method is being adopted in the factories to which the students return, and its general adoption will give the cheese industry of the state an impetus that shall place it where it belongs, among the most profitable of agri- cultural industries. In buttermaking, by continued practice in scoring butter, the student acquires a fine ana discriminating taste and smell, w hereby he recognizes any fault in the article he is pro- ducing. He is then taught how to remedj- the defects if any exist. Due attention is given to the running of separators, the ripening of the cream and to churning vorking and packing butter. Instruction is given to all students in dairy chemistry, the construction and management of boilers, engines and such machinery as isfound in factories, pipe-fitting and in factory book-keeping. While appreciating the force of the statement ttha it is impos- sible to make out of an inexperienced man, a proficient maker in one session of the dairy school, it is the aim of the school authorities to be of material aid to the dairyindustry by correcting bad methods now in use. and by giving a niore thorough dissemination of the best knowledge of dairy matters among the factories of the state, thereby raising the standard of the goods produced and helping to make Minnesota the best dairy state in the Union. CLINTON I). SMITH, Prof, of Dairy Husbandry. PFlmnesota Dairy Bchool Dairy 8choo paetory T er ' 5 bourse. A.NDRKW Anderson, Cooleyville J. H. Baldwin, Bedford, Iowa Mrs. Mary Brown, - - . - Minneapolis Vern Bui,lis, - _ . West Concord O. B. Butler, . . - Villard A. E. COMSTOCK, - - Alma City Mrs. a. E. Comstock, - _ _ Alma City S. O. COMSTOCK, ----.... _ Alma City G. M. Dodd, Xew London Stephen Haessly, -------_-_.. Herbert, Wis. James A. JANSON, - Woodville, Wis. E. R. Jones, - . Cedarville R. S. Ketcham, St. Paul Otto Kofstad, - - Ross Ernest Kuehn, . - . . . r„s5, River Lewis Moen, - . - Albert Lea H. A. Moffett, Biscay Carl Olstad, - Hanoka P. M. Paulson, - - Owatonna Charles Peterson, - -- Minneapolis G. H. Rabiu.s, ...... Mayview, Mo. F. G. Sloan, Cooleyville John Stenberg, Elizabeth City Rudolph Stensvad. New Richland W. F. Stohmann, .... Pine Knob, Wis. N. P. SORSON, Waupaun, Wis. C. A. SWANSON, Hoffman T. Thoreson, Woodville, Wis. H. C. TiBBETTS, Concord H. E. Vrooman, - St. Paul ■¥£ C lass of ' 90. gass of ' 95. I. gas8 of ' 96. In Jflemoriam post Qraduati?. 113 Summary of - Students students. Totals. CoLi EGE OF Science, Literature and the Arts — Graduate students, _----..--. 79 Seniors, 76 Juniors, _------------ 93 Sophomores, ____------- 112 Freshmen _-__.---_..- 214? Specials, 129 703 College of Engineering, Metallurgy and the Mechanic Arts — Seniors, __-----13 Juniors, ___.-- 19 Sophomores, ____------- 23 Freshmen, - _.--- 61 Specials, 33 . 149 School of Design, 4.8 4.S School of Practical Mechanics, ..------23 23 Department of Law — Graduate students, ---------- 8 Seniors, - - - 97 Middle year, _.---.-.--- 31 Juniors, 14.5 281 College op Medicine and Surgery — Seniors, _----.------ 36 Juniors, -------------4.1 Preshmen , - -.- - - - - 72 Specials, H 160 College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery — Seniors, ------- 9 Juniors, ------- 4 Freshmen, 11 24 College op Dentistry — Seniors, .------------13 Juniors, __- -%--- 10 Freshmen, --- --23 Specials, --. z - - 55 College of Pharmacy, - - 10 10 The College op Agriculture — Juniors, _-.---_----- l Sophomores, ------------ 2 Freshmen, ------------ 3 6 School of Agriculture — A Class, 21 B Class, 18 C Class, 67 Specials, ._---------- 8 114 Dairy School — Factorymens ' Course, -----30 30 Grand Total, - - 1,623 I M " W Ji ' !? . E praterr ity l oll. Fraternity Roll Alpha Nu Chapter of Chi Psi, 1874 Chi Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, -_-__..._ 1880 Minnesota Alpha of Phi Delta Theta, 1881 Lambda Chapter of Delta Gamma, _-_..-._-. 1882 Beta Eta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta, - - - 1883 Minnesota Beta Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi, 1888 Alpha Sigma Chapter of Sigma Chi, 1888 Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta, _-_-_..__ 1889 Beta Pi Chapter of Beta Theta Pi, 1889 Phi Epsilon Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon, 1889 Mu Sigma Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta, 1890 Minnesota Chapter of Delta Upsilon, ..-...--_- 1890 Minnesota Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi, ... - 1890 Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi, - 1890 Dillon Chapter of Phi Delta Phi, 1890 Epsilon Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu, 1890 Mu Chapter of Psi Upsilon, 1891 Minnesota Chapter of Alpha Delta Phi. 1892 Minnesota Chapter of Delta CIji, - - 1892 Tau Deuteron Charge of Theta Delta Chi, 1892 Minnesota Alpha of Phi Beta Kappa, 1892 Omega Nu of Kappa Beta Phi, ........... 1893 FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE 184.1. Ql apter I oll. Alpha Pi, Union College Alpha Theta, r--- Williams College Alpha Mu, ------------- Middlebnry College Alpha Alpha, ------------ Wesleyan University Alpha Phi, -------------- Hamilton College Alpha Epsilon, _---_-_--.- University of Michigan Alpha Upsilon, -.-----.--.- Furman University Alpha Beta, ---------- University of South Carolina Alpha Gamma, ----------- University of Mississippi Alpha Chi, ------------- Amherst College Alpha Psi, ------------- Cornell University Alpha Tau, ------------- Wofford Universitj- Alpha Nu, ------ - University of Minnesota Alpha Iota, ------------ University of Wisconsin Alpha Rho, Rutgers College Alpha Xi, Stevens Institute of Technology Alpha Alpha Delta, ----------- University of Georgia Ithi Psi f a(T T) ' i ssoeiatio ps. Duluth Association, ------------- Dnluth Association of the Northwest, ---_--_--_ Minneapolis Milwaukee Association, ---------- Milwaukee, Wis. Chicago Association, ----____--__ Chicago, 111. Washington Association, .-----_-_- Washington, D. C. New York Association, ----------- New York City Detroit Association, .-- Detroit, Mich. South Carolina Association, Columbia, S. C. Association of Northern New York and New England, - - - . Albany, N. Y. Association of Alpha Xi, New Brunswick, N. J. 11T Psi f pi)a iu $ )zpter, Establi5t;)ed 1874. FRATER IN REGCNTIBUS. STKrriKN Maiionkv, -V FBATRES IN FACULTATE. Gkorge E. Richer, .V Alkxaxdkk Stonk, .V William E. Leonard, -Y POST-GRADUATE. Albert Irvinc. Rkkd, -V UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Thomas Fkee.man Wallace. George Hancock Spear. Russell Hevwood Folwell. 1894. IIENRV James Love. ' Walter Henry Hastings. Freiierick Andrews Kieiile. Frederick Von Schlegell. 1895. Wilbur Martin Knapp. John Carver Stong. Charles Anthony Reed. 1896. Frank Curtis Esterlv. Charles Bishop Waller. Sewall De Bois Andrews. L. Clive Hastings. Erastis Smith. Frederick Lindsey Speak. Frank Charles Bestor. LAW DEPARTMENT. Alfred Fiske Pillsbury. Bradford Coryelle Hurd. pratres ii l rbibus Qemir is. MINNEAPOLIS. Edward C. Ciiatfield, N William L. Bassett, N George Gillette, E Louis S. Gillette, B John W. Perkins, N Charles S. Bushnell, N Howell W. Young. N Timothy D. Byrnes, N John F. Goodnow, N George H. Partridge, N RUFus R. Rand, N T. Clarkson Lindley, N George S. Grimes, N Robert Jamison, N James Jen.niso.n, N Frederick B. Snyder, N Harry A. Strong, N Edson S. Gaylord, X Alberton H. Hall, N SU.VtNER L. TRUSSELL, N David Percy- Jones, N John B. Hawley, N Frederick R. Todd, N George K. Belden. N RisTA N. Best, N Norton M.. Cross, N Frank W. Downs, N Harry T. March, N Edward P. Allen, N Walter E, Winslow, N Robert A. Miller. N William O. Jones, N Harry H. Kennedy, N Frederick B. Wells, N Frank C. Todd, N Frederick P. Smith, N Edward T. Davenport, M William Cheney, Stanley ' R. Kitchell. t Albee Smith, M WiLLARD R. Cray. M William Peht, Jr., X James W. Lawrence, Wallace Campbell, Frederick H. Hooker. I Henry N. Avery, e William Brooks, I Charles S Hale, N H. E. Partridge ♦ Albee Smith, Jr., X m Psi ST. PAUL. m Psi Charles B. Gilbert, b Frederick A. Pike, I Ri ' ssELL P. Dork, I Kenneth Ct.ark, II Edwin C. Becker, II Henry Nicols, A • EUOENE A. HENDRICKSON, N A. P. Hendrickson, X Walter H. Dickerman, N George Hendrickson, N Lewis P. Chamberlain, N James D. Armstrong, E Charles H. Bioelow, © Frederick R. Bigelow, t Frank N. Crosby, N Charles Wright, N Harry Horn. N James A. Quinn, N William Dorr, I Damel Hand, E Robert L. Scott, R George L. Bunn, I FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1870. ALPHA PROVINCE. Phi, _.-._.---.---_ Boston University- Beta Beta, -...__._____ St. Lawrence Universitj ' Beta Tau, --------.---- Syracuse University Psi, .-. _______ Cornell University Beta Alpha, ___---_-.. UniTcrsity of Pennsylvania Beta Upsiton, ______ Barnard College Gamma Rho, _____._-____- Alleghany College BETA PROVINCE. Lambda. --.----_-. ____ Btichtel College Beta Gamma, ---____..-__ Wooster University Beta Delta, -.___ _ University of Michigan Beta Nu, ________ Ohio State University Xi, _______________ Adrian College Kappa, _-__-__.___.--_ Hillsdale College GAMMA PROVINCE. Delta, --_____-__---_ Indiana University Iota, ______---_-__- DePauw University Mu, __ ___ Butler College Eta, ._-..__-__-___ University of Wisconsin Upsilon, _.________.- Northwestern University Bpsilon, _-.______-_ Illinois Wesleyan University DELTA PROVINCE. Chi, __---__-_____- Minnesota University Beta 2eta, -___-.-_____. Iowa University Theta, _____________ Missouri Universitj ' SigTna, -___-____-_-_ Nebraska University Omega, _____________ Kansas University Beta Eta, __________ Leland Stanford, Jr., University Total membership, .___- 2,500 Colors. — Light mid Dark Blue. Flower. — Fleur de Lis. Kappa Kappa $amma 121 ?l?i ?t?apter, stablisl ed 1880. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. M.VBEL Fletcher Austi.n. 1894-. Kappa Kappa $amma Marion Jean Craig Mary Everett Hawley Hope McDonald Katiierine Jewell Everts 1895, Mary Tvttle Brewer Margaret McDonald Isabelle Jaxkt Clark Anna Henshaw Holbrook Lillian Randall Moore 1896. Alice Katherine Webb Sarah Helen Miller Sara Thompson Ankeny Helen D. Sargent Carrie Tilden Mitchell Mildred Whittlesey Mitchell SPECIAL. Jeannette Jenkins Bkewkr Katherixk Du Mars Jones Nellie Louise Merrill Kate Stuart La Due Katherine Forbes Selden Lillian Bird Best Agnes Erma Glover Marcella Ragan Laura Bird Best Ethel Xewcomb Farnsworth Elizabeth McKennan Hawley iKKP-Tl Sorore5 iQ Urbibu5 (jemir is. Mrs. Effie A. Rockford, X Mrs. Adelaide Partidge, X Mrs. Rose M. Eustis, X Mrs. Mary T. Strong, X Mrs. Alice H. Wilcox, X Mrs. Maude B. Stricker, X Mrs. Alice A. Eggleston, X Mrs. Isabtella G. Tryon, X Mrs. Addie T. Smith, X Mrs. Clara G. Byrnes, X Mrs. Bessie L. McGregor, X Mrs. Adeline C.Jamison, X Mrs. Josephine M. King, X Mrs. Sadiebelle P. Gale, X Mrs. Edith V. Selover, X Mrs. Nellie J. Cruett, x Mrs. Prances H. Howard, I Mrs. Emma S. Simpson. II Mrs. Margaret W. Cameron, Mrs. Mary B. AIauk, K Mrs. Abbie J. Cates. H Mrs. Susan M. Frye, K Mary Folwell, X Jessie A. Pratt, X Martha S. Ankeny, X Nellie M. Cross, X Mary A. Best, X Olwia C. Porter, X Anna Shillock, X Ella Goodrich, X Bertha Camp. X Priscilla G. Gilbert, X Bessie H. Sheldon, X Clara J. Blake, X Anna A. Brown, X Minnie B. Phillips. X Eveline V. W. Sammis, X Lucy M. Leach, X AIary Dinwiddle, H Carrie B. Egglestone, A Agnes J. Young, S May C. Williams, a Kappa Kappa $amma FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY. 1848. ?t?apter I oU. Phi Delta CTheta ALPHA PROVINCE. Maine Alpha, - Colby fniversity New Hampshire Alpha, Dartmouth College Vermont Alpha, University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha, Williams College Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College Rhode Island Alpha, - - Brown University N-w York Alpha, Cornell University New York Beta, Union College New York Epsilon, Syracuse University Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College Pennsylvania Beta, . . . Pennsylvania College Pennsylvania Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Delta, Alleghany College Pennsylvania Epsilon, Dickinson College Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Eta, - Lehigh University BETA PROVINCE. Virginia Alpha, Roanoke College Virginia Beta, - University of Virginia Virginia Gamma, --..-■.... Randolph-Macon College Virginia Delta, Richmond College Virginia Zeta, -- Washington and Lee University North Carolina Beta, --...... University of North Carolina South Carolina Beta, ---------- South Ca rolina College Kentucky Alpha, -___......__ Centre College Kentucky Delta, ---- .- Central University GAMMA PROVINCE. Georgia Alpha, .-- - - - - - - _ _ _ University of Georgia Georgia Beta, --- __. Emory College Georgia Gamma, _.-......_-. Mercer University Tennessee Alpha, .-_.....-. Vanderbilt University Tennessee Beta, .----...__ University of the South Alabama Alpha, ------.-..- University of Alabama Alabama Beta, ._----._- Alabama Polytechnic Institute Alabama Gamma, ._--.___.-_ Southern University DELTA PROVINCE. Mississippi Alpha. ---.--._-. University of Mississippi Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University of Louisiana Texas Beta, .__-._..--.- University of Texas Texas Gamma, --- Southwestern University EPSILON PROVINCE. Ohio Alpha, ---- _.. Miami University- Ohio Beta, -----...--. Ohio Wesleyan University- Ohio Gamma, -..--.-.----- Ohio University- Ohio Delta, ..-..-----.- University of Wooster Ohio Epsilon, ------------- Buchtel College Ohio Zeta --.- -- Ohio State University Indiana Alpha, ..-.-_.__-.-- Indiana University Indiana Beta, Wabash College Indiana Gamma, .--.--..---- Butler University Indiana Delta, ------------- Franklin College Indiana Epsilon, -----.-----. Hanover College Indiana Zeta, ------ ------De Panw University Michigan Alpha, ----------- University of Michigan Michigan Beta, - - - - - ' - - - - - State College of Michigan Michigan Gamma, ------------ Hillsdale College ZETA PROVINCE. Illinois Alpha, --.-.--.--- Northwestern University Illinois Delta. --------- Knox College Illinois Epsilon. ---------- Illinois Wesleyan University Illinois Zeta, ------------ Lombard University Wisconsin Alpha, --_ University of Wisconsin Missouri Alpha, ----------- University of Missouri Missouri Beta, ------- Westminster College Missouri Gamma, ----- ----- Washington University Iowa Alpha, ---------- Iowa Wesleyan University Iowa Beta, - --._ State University of Iowa Minnesota Alpha, ----_---.. University of Minnesota Kansas Alpha, ----------- University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha, _--.. University of Nebraska California Algha, ---------- University of California California Beta, --------- Leland Stanford Jr. University Total membership, 7,918 Fraternity Fluwcr — White Carnation. Fraternity Colors — White and Blue Phi Delta Cheta T ii)Oesota llpl?a ?f?apter, E5tabli5l7(;d 1881. Phi Delta ICheta FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Conway MacMillan Harry Snyder UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS 1893. George Ward Bufpington Tolon Frank Kirkpatrick 1894.. EvERHART Percy Harding Edgar Charles Bisbee Herbert Horatio Crossett John William Le Cronr William Connor Leary James Edward Madigan 1895. Edward William Mathews William Henry Condit, Horace Edseld PECKf William Alexander Godward 1896. Clarence Z. Brown James Hake Evans Roy MacMillan Wheeler Law: t Medical. pratres 117 Urbibes err ir)i$. James Gray ' , Minn., A Arthur G. Holt, Minn., A ■ J. M. Anderson. Minn., A W, W. Sergeant, Minn., A Luther Twitchell, Minn., A W. T. Donahower, Minn., A HiLLEARY Murray, Minn., A Oscar Hallam, Wis., A Walter R. Brown, Minn., A R. H. Prosser, Minn., A J. B. Gould, Minn., A Charles Esplen, Minn., A Orin McCorwin, Minn., A Rupert C. Dewey, Minn., A L. A. Straight, III., E E. F. Stone, 111., E E.J. Edwards, 111., Z C. L. Hereon, Mich., r Friend Brace, 111., Z Fay W. Crane, III., A F. H. McVay, Ohio, Z W. E. Higbee, 111., E A. M. Shuey, Ohio, A H. S. Moore. Ohio, A F. C. Harvey. Ohio, A A. G. Briggs, Wis., A A. R. Spell, Penn., A D. F. Simpson, Wis., A C. C. Tear, 111., E Dr. Eastman, N. H., A W. F. Bernard, Ohio, A J. G. Wallace, Penn., r W. H. Hallam, Wis., A W. F. Hunt, Ohio, B F. D. LarrabEE, Wis., A William Wallace, Penn., r T. G. Cook. Ohio, A C. B. F. Haskell, Vt., A T. C. Turk, Va., A Rev. M. Plater, Ohio, A D. D. McCaslin H. L. Woodburn, Iowa, B W. M. Van Scio, Ohio, Z John H. Cook. Ohio, B FOUNDED AT WAKRKK FEMA1.B INSTITUTE, 1872. (;j?apter F(oll. Alpha. --.-.-_--__.. Mount Union College Delta, University of Southern California Zeta, Albion College Kta, .--• Buchtel College Kappa, University of Nebraska Lambda, University of Minnesota i. -..--._.. University of Michigan Sigma, ...-...__.._ Northwestern University Tan, University of Iowa Phi, ---...-...._. University of Colorado Chi, Cornell University Psi, ..--...-.._. Woman ' s College, Baltimore Omega, ............ University of Wisconsin ALUMNAE CHAPTER. Theta, Cleveland, Ohio Delta $amma Delta $amma ambda (;i?apter, stablisljed 1882. GRADUATE MEMBERS. iMA WlNCHELL StACY LYDIA KATHRINA STROHMEIER Ina Firkins UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Mary Elizabeth Bassett Emily Ruth Hahri.s Clara N. Kellogg 1894. Blanche Alma Mace Olive Belle Graham Roberta Pratt 1895. Mabel Hickman Thomas Clara Florilla King Mary Maude Case Avis Winchell Grant 1896. Elizabeth Sophia Beach Constance I eNeve Oilman Nell Tevens Alice Louise Butler Katherine Bollinger Grace Mabel Tennant Ada Louise Comstock SPECIAL. Florence Elizabeth Graham Olive Leila Clough Mary Watson Reed Francis Firkins Zua Elva Clough SORORES IN URBIBUS GEMINIS. Amy Hayes Hinshaw, a Florence Julia Rose, A Jennie Alden Grimes, a Clara Frances Baldwin, A Gratia Alta Countryman, A Francis Montgomery, A Lana Mariah Countryman, A Marie Antoinette McDermott, a Mary ' Smith Croswell, A Mrs. Peterson, n Belle Morin Purdy, a Miss Wing, il -7 lU ki .Phila. FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, 1859. (?t?apter I oII. Delta Cau Delta Alpha, Allegheny Collegre Rho, SteTens Institute of Technology Upsilon, ---- Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Nu, ' Lafayette College Gamma, Washington and Jeft ' erson College Tau, ----- - Franklin and Marshall College Mu, ----- Ohio Wesleyan University Chi, Kenyon College Psi, - __----- Wooster University Zeta, Adelbert College Beta, -___--- Ohio University Theta, ------- - Bethany College Eta, Buchtel College Delta, ------- University of Michigan Phi, --- ' Hanover College Epsilon, Albion College Iota, Michigan Agrictiltural College [1 fi)] Kappa, ,--- -.. Hillsdale College Omicron, --- State University of Iowa Omega, -_-_---_----- Iowa State College Xi, Simpson College Lambda, --_.--------- Vanderbilt University Pi, --------- University of Mississippi Beta Kpsilon, Emory College Beta Delta, --- University of Georgia Beta Theta, -- _-_ Universitj- of the South Beta Beta, -------De Pauw University- Beta Eta, - - - - - - - University of Minnesota Beta Kappa, ------------ University of Colorado Beta Zeta, Butler University Beta Alpha, -----.------ " University of Indiana Beta Lambda, -._ Lehigh University Beta Iota, ---- University of Virginia Beta Mu, - - - - Tufts College Beta Nu, --------- Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Xi, Tulane University Beta Omicron, Cornell University Sigma, - ' Williams College Beta Gamma, ------ University of Wisconsin Total membership, ---- 4,500 Colors — Purple, White and Gold. Flowers — Pnnsy, Viola Tricolor. Bi ta ta ?f?apter, stablisJjed 1883. FRATER IN FACULTATE. Kendric Charles Babcock. Delta Delta UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Heber Lindon Hartley. Edwin Josiaii Batchelder. 1«94.. William Shattuck Abernethv. Frank Hadwen Barney. 1895. Roy Jay Cook. Albert Hall Moore. George Douglas Head. Fred May Rounds. Harry Carlton Judson. Lekoy Vernon Smith. Ralph Justin Sewall. ♦ 1896. Alfred David Mayo. ' Charles Brnest Slusser. Fred Rosci.n " Bartholomew. FRATRES IN C. E. Thayer, n John H. Rabb, ' I D. R. HIGBEE, K S. B. Howard, O M. V. Little, K J. L. Wicks, O H. C. Baker, M G. C. Andrews, B It C. E. Brewster, .V W. B; AUGiR, a: David Morgan, B J. T. Chrischilles, O Fred C. Cook, T Henry S. Taylor, N John S. Lee, Edward C. Downing, URBIBUS GEMINIS. C. G. Van Wert, a A. B. NiCHOLLS, A A. Dehlgrex. a G. T. Halbert, « C. J. Traxler, X p. S. Abernethy, B H Will W. Damn, b H H. M. Morton, A ' S. F. Dibble, a F. N. Stacy, B H F. H. Oilman, B H A. W. Warnock, B H J. F. Hayden, B H J. S. Davids, H George S. Inmiss. M Paul E. Kenyon, b h J. T. Ward, a: •Medical. FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1852. QJ apter I oll. DISTRICT Pennsylvania Alpha, - - Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Beta, - - - Alleghany College Pennsylvania Gamtna. Bucknell University Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsj-lvania College Pennsylvania Zeta, _ _ _ Dickinson College Pennsylvania Eta, - - Franklin and Marshall College Pennsylvania Theta, ----- Lafayette College Pennsylvania Iota, --------- University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Kappa, Swarthmore College New York Alpha, Cornell University New York Beta, Syracuse University New Y ' ork Gamma. Columbia College New Y ' ork Delta, - Hobart College New Y ' ork Epsilon, Colgate College DISTRICT II. Virginia Alpha, -.._--.---- University of Virginia Virginia Beta, - - -,- - - - - - Washington and Lee l niversity Virginia Gamma, ----- Hampden-Sidney College " West Virginia Alpha, --------- University of West Virginia Maryland Alpha, ---------- Johns Hopkins I ' niversity District of Columbia Alpha, _-_ Columbian University- South Carolina Alpha, -------- University of South Carolina Mississippi Alpha, -.-_-_--.. University of Mississippi DISTRICT III. Ohio Alpha, ----.---___ Ohio Wesleyau I ' niversity Ohio Beta, - - - Wittenburg College Ohio Gamma, - - Wooster University Ohio Delta, - - - - Ohio State University Indiana Alpha, - --. De Pan w University Indiana Beta, - - . . Indiana University Indiana Gamma, -. Wabash College DISTRICT IV. Illinois Alpha, --._ Northwestern University Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan Wisconsin Alpha, - University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Gamma, Beloit College Iowa Alpha, _-- University of Iowa Minnesota Beta, University of Minnesota Kansas Alpha, -.- University of Kansas California Beta, - - _ _ Leiand Standford Jr., University Total membership, .----_-_ 6,000. Colors — Pink and Lavender. Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi I iOr (?sota Beta Qlpapter, stabli ' st ed 1888. GRADUATE MEMBERS. George Gushing Sikes. UNDERGRADUATES. 1893. JOHN Edward Boencamp. Flloyd V. Triggs. 1894. Carl Sumner Pattee. Lewis Percy Lord. Archie Williams. Halsey William Wilson. 1895. Charles Authur Ransom. Clarence Be.njamin Miller. Edward Thomas Reed. Adolph Oscar Eliason. George Cyrus Thorpe. Thomas Harry Colwell. George Johnston. 1896. William Hamilton Lawrence. William Wendall. Charles Borncamp. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Pittsburg .Mumni Association, -------__ Pittsburg, Pa. Cincinnati Alttmni Association, ---..-._ Cincinnati, Ohio Springfield Alnmni Association, -- Springfield, Ohio Chicago Alumni Association, - Chicago, 111. Twin Cit3 ' Alumni Association, Minneapolis, Minn. New York Alumni Association, ----__.. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia Alumni Association, --___.. Philadelphia, Pa. Cleveland Alumni Association, ._._ Cleveland, Ohio Maryland Alumni Association, -----____ Baltimore, Md. Washington Alumni Association, ---_.-._ Washington, D. C. Kansas City Alumni Association, - - Kansas City, Mo, pratres it? Urbibuj Qemii is. MINNEAPOLIS. John P. Rea George P. Wilson Rev, W. p. McKee H. D. Irwin E. N. Darrow C. R. Cameron J. A. Peterson, Carl Stewart Walter A. Eogleston J. H. Prior M. B. Davidson H. O. Phillips Warren M. Horner W. R. Triogs Charles T. Conger Charles G. Root M. D. PlRDY E. F. Stone G. P. FerRie W. D. Gray Pierce Butler R. C. Saunders G. D. McElvain Charles H. Taylor K. A Wheaton, M.D. A. C. Hickman C. A. Miller S. H. Marcy R. T. Adams ST. PAUL. Rev. W. J. Gray John G. Wooley l. l. longbrake F. R. Hubacheck J. E. Ware H. W. Benton w. s. dwinnel J. P. Lansing H. P. Bailey Harlev G. Busjinell Eugene M. Day B. F. LUM H. Danforth Dickinson Lew a. Huntoon B. H. Timberlake W. H. Hallowell Homer Dowlin j. k. mortland j. o. jorgens A. C. Finney George N. Koon, M.D. F. N. Dickson J. H. Bovvma.n T. M. White R. L. Johnns A. T. Hall S. O. Arnold, M.D. L. C. Cole Phi Kappa Psi M. D. Snedicor 139 FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1855. (?l?apter I oll. Sigma m PROVINCE I. Alpha Chi, - State College, Pennsylvania Alpha Theta, Massactansetts Institute of Technologry Omicron, Dickinson CoUege Alpha Phi, ..- Cornell University Theta, --------_____ Pennsylvania College Alpha Rho, ---- Lehigh University Kappa, - Bucknell University Alpha Psi, ------ Vanderbilt University PROVINCE II. Tan, - - Roanoke College Psi, -- ---■- University of Virginia Sigma Sigma, ---- Hampden Sidney College Gamma Gamma. - - Randolph Macon College Zeta, ------------ Washington Lee University Alpha Tati, - - - - - University of North Carolina PROVINCE III. Beta, -----------._. Wooster I ' niversity Gamma, ------------ Ohio Wesleyan University Eta, ----------..- University of Mississippi Mu, --.------_--_-- Denison University Zeta Zeta, ---- Centre College PROVINCE IV. Delta Chi, ---- Wabash College Rho, - -..-__-- Bntler University Chi, ------------.-- Hanover College Delta Delta, - Perdue University PROVINCE V. Alpha Zeta, --------- Beloit College Alpha Iota, ---------- Illinois Wesleyan l niversity Theta Theta, University of Michigan Alpha Lambda ----------- University of Wisconsin Alpha Pi, ----- - - - - Albion College Alpha Sigma, University of Minnesota Omega, ------------ North-western University Kappa Kappa, University of Illinois PROVINCE VI. Alpha Xi, .._---------- University of Kansas Alpha Beta, -- University of California Alpha Epsilon, ----------- University of Nebraska Alpha Upsilon, -------- University of Southern California Alpha Omega, - - Leland Staford, Jr., University Total membership, --------- 4,500 CoIors Gokl and Blue. f latr r) (Jt apterj. Alpha Alumni, - Springfield, Ohio Beta Alumni, Montgomery, Ala. Gamma Alumni, New York, N. Y. Eta Alumni, ---- Lafayette, Ind. Theta Alumni, ______ ---_- Cincinnati, Ohio Iota Ahimni, ---. Indianapolis, Ind. Epsilon Alumni, Washington, D. C. Omega Alumni, ___-_.- Chicago, 111 Sigma m FRATRES IN URBIBUS GEMINIS. A. B. Church, A 2 M. S. Hoffman, A M. H. Gerry, A 2 MINNEAPOLIS. E. C. HF.LM, II E. B. Gakdener, a 2 M. M. Marcy, a K B. F. Coffin, A S F. B. Merchant, A : J. H. Handlan, a 5 ST. PAUL. F. K. Alexander, 2 2 J. W. Cunningham, V J. F. George, H C. Portekfield, Z O. P. Lewis, A A E. P. Lewis, N C. G. Reynolds, B S. W. Watson, n Sigma m f p )a Si(?na ;f?apt ' ?r, Establisl?ed 1888. UNDERGRADUATES. 1893. Fkaxki,ix Theoiiore Poehlek. Hiram Patrick Hoyt. William Maynard Dodge. Edward Wesley Taylor. t Charles Edvyard Putnam.! 1894. Fred Warner Foote. Jesse Van Valkenburg. Walter Charles Poehler. Roy White Squires. Albert Arthur Dodge. 1896. John McCarthy Bradford. P ' red Alexander Err. Jacob Agassiz Holp. George Arthur Rhame. •Medical. fLaw. FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, 1870. C;t7apter I oll. Alpha, .__---. De Pauw University Beta. ...-.-....---- Indiana University Delta. ._- Illinois Wesleyan University Kpsilon, ...-_ Wooster ITniversity Iota, Cornell University Kappa, - - University of Kansas Lambda. ------ - University of Vermont Mu, Alleghany College Nu, - Hanover College Omicron, _.._- University of Southern California Pi, Albion College Tau, --._.._---._- Northwestern University Upsilon, ---..._..... University of Minnesota Phi, -- Leland Stanford, Jr., University Chi, _.-....-- Syracuse University Psi, -_.......-.._ University of Wisconsin Omega, - - - ' - - - -- - - - - University of California Alpha Beta, Swarthmore College Alpha Gamma, University of Ohio Total membership, ---....._ 1,474 Colors — Black and Gold. Flower — Black Pansy, with yellow heart. Kappa Alpha Cheta Upsilop QJ?apt(?r, Establistjed 1889. SOROR IN FACULTATE. Catiierink Comfort. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. XXSPPcl Makv S.mith. Gertrudb Gibbs. Jessie Smith. Alpha Cheta Gertrude Bell. Grace Walther. Helene Dresser. 1894. RiTH HUNTOON. Alice Pabodie. Jessie Bradford. 1895. Mattie Robinson. Harriet Jackson. Katherixe Jackson. Christine Edwards. Lillian Hatch. 1896. Elsie Gibbs. Ethel McClure. Nellie McClure. Bertha Chase. Mary Van Cleve. Grace Burt. Mary Felton. Hattie Felton. Sorores ii7 Urbibus Ce n ' O ' S- Carrie Bell, H Mrs. Marion Willet, A Mrs. S. a. Baldwin, I Mrs. B. H. Timberlake, Y Mrs. Conway McMillan, Y Helen Corsek, I Mrs. Ella Merrill, H Jessie Nicol, Y LiLLiE Martin, Y Anne Burr, Y Mrs. Steiner, A Minnie A. Rexford, Y Kappa Alpha heta FOUNIIED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1839. ?f?apter I oU. Beta Chela Pi DISTRICT I. Kta, ----.- _.. Harvard Univursity Kappa, --- Brown University Upsilon, Boston University Beta Eta, Maine State College Beta Iota. Amherst College Alpha Omega, Dartmouth College Mu Epsilon, Wesleyan University Phi Chi, Yale College DISTRICT II. Beta Gamma, Rutgers University Sigma, Stevens Institute of Technology Beta Delta, Cornell University Beta Zeta, ............ st. Lawrence University Beta Theta, Colgate College N«, Union College Alpha Alpha, Columbia College Beta Epsilon, - Syracuse University DISTRICT III. Alpha Sigma, Dickinson College Alpha Chi. Johns irojikins University Phi, ..-...--_.,. University of Pennsylvania Alpha T ' psilon, Pennsylvania State College Beta Chi, Lehigh University DISTRICT IV. Zeta, . - , Hampden Sidney College Eta Beta, University of North Carolina Omicron, University of Virginia Phi Alpha, Davidson College Alpha Kappa, Richmond College Xi, - Randolph-Macon College DISTRICT V- Epsilon, Centre College Mu, -------------- Cumberland University Beta Beta, ------------ University of Mississippi Beta Lambda, Vanderbilt University Beta Omicron, ------------ University of Texas DISTRICT VI. Alpha, ..-.--_-----.- Miami University Beta Nu, ------------ University of Cincinnati Beta Kappa, -- ----- University of Ohio Beta -._--- Western Reserve University Gamma, ---------- Washington and Jefferson College Theta, -.--------__ Ohio Wesleyan University Psi, ----- Bethany College Alpha Gamma, ------------ Wittenberg College Alpha Eta. ------------- Denison University Alpha Lambda, _-_ Wooster University Beta Alpha, Kenyon College Theta Delta, Ohio University DISTRICT VII. Delta, ---- -.--De Pan w University Pi, --- University of Indiana Lambda, ------ University of Michigan Tau, --.-----...__. Wabash University Iota, Hanover College DISTRICT VIII. Alpha Xi, Knox University Chi. - - - _ Beloit College Alpha Beta, - University of Iowa Alpha Epsilon, Iowa Wesleyan University Alpha Pi, University of Wisconsin iio, -- Northwestern University Beta Pi, ---- _-- University of Minnesota DISTRICT IX. Alpha Delta, - - Westminister College Alpha Nu, - University of Kansas Omega, - University of California Alpha Zeta, - - Denver University Alpha Tau, _ University of Nebraska Zeta Phi, -._ University of Missouri Number of members, -- 8,000 Fraternity Flower— The Rose. Fraternity Colors— Pink and Blue. Beta Cheta Pi Beta pi f apter, EstablisJ?e d 1889. Beta heta Pi IN FACULTATE. Edwin A, Jaggard. POST GRADUATE MEMBERS. John A. Sanford, Kappa. Victor Sklden Clark, Beta Pi. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Hknry Brinckerhoff Avery. Charles Wesley Ferree. 1894-. Daniel Goodwin Beebe Theodore Clark James Frank Corbett William Austin Smith Harvey Officer, Jr. Burton Esterly Arthur Llewellyn Helliwf.ll 1895. Carl Huhn Leroy Eaton Clark Henry Barnard Nickerson William Fuller Twing 1896. Herman Haupt Chapman Charles Frederick Kky ' ES Charles Merritt Babcock Jacob Fowler Avery LAW. Edward Strong Avery MEDICAL. John Turner Hiogins Judd Goodrich ' ¥ ' ■ pratrej iQ Urbibuj (je rvii is. Rev. M. D. Shutter, A H Rev. F. O. Holman, Y Rev. R. N. McKaig, a Rev. Y. Peyton Morgan, X Rev. James T. Stout, P Rev. J. B. Donaldson, T Rev. L. G. Hay, A Rev. Isaiah Faries, A J. S. McLain, T Abbott Blunt, T William Harwood, A B J. M. Hawks, P J. F. Baker, r I EWis Baker, r Gen. Geo. L. Becker, A C. J. Backus, B H J. H. Boyd, A A S. L. Baker, II D. R. Bishop, T F. A. Bristol, A A A. B. Coe, B a M. B. Curry, O C. W. Eberlein, a H H. P. Farrington. W. C. HOLDEN. A. C. Egelston, N Geo. p. Huhn, B II AVILLIA.M A. Foster, I J. C. FiFIELD, A X JAS. T. Hazzard, a C. B. Holmes, e E. A. Jaggard, a S T. N. Jayne, a Charles G. Johnson. W. P KiRKWOOD, A -V Samuel Kirk wood, A A Fra.nk McCarthy. Julian Millard, A R. G. Morrison, A B George O. Nettleton. R. C. Patterson, B H L. W. Pierce, A II F. B. Pierson, a a F. a. Pier, II A. O. Powell, A II G. A. Renz, C. J. Robertson, X C. E. Sawyer, A 11 Leedom Sharp, e E. P. Smith, A E H. L. Smith, A II C. L. SOMMERS, B II W. T. Sprague, S Elisha M. Stevens, P Andrew Stevens, B II Thompson W. Stout, B II Urelles M. Thomas, II C. T. Thompson, A H B. E. Trask, B II C. T. Warren. H. W. Williams, A X John Woods, A W. M. Woodward, A B H. T. Wright, X Edwin H. Ahara, A II Seymour S. Cook. Alexander Bbrger, A II Beta Cheta Pi FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1844. Delta Kappa Epsilon Plii. Yale University Theta, -- Bowdoin College Xi, ----.__________ Colby University Si ma, ----.------__- Amherst College Gamma, -----__....__ Vanderbilt University Psi, ________ University of Alabama Chi, ________ University of Mississippi Upsilon, - Brown University Beta, .-_-_--_.___ University of North Carolina Kappa, ---____-_ Miami University Lambda, Kenyon College Eta, -__--__.. University of Virginia Pi, ______________ Dartmouth College Iota, ______ Central University of Kentuck3 ' - Alpha Alpha, ___-_____--_ Middlebury College Omicron, __. University of Michigan Epsilon, ______ Williams College Rho, ______________ Lafayette College Tau. - Hamilton College Mu. - Colgate College Nu, - _____ CoUege ' of the City of New York Beta Phi, -__-_.._____ University of Rochester Phi Chi, __..-- Rutgers College Psi Phi, ______-_-__-- De Pauw University Gamma Phi, ____________ Wesleyan University Psi Omega, ____- Rensseiier Polytechnic Institute Beta Chi, ____ Western Reserve University Delta Chi, Cornell University Phi Gamma, -- ___ Syracuse University Gamma Beta, Columbia College Theta Zeta, _____-__-_. University of California Alpha Chi, Trinity College Phi Epsilon, ___________ University of Minnesota Sigma Tau, -- Massachusetts Institute of Technology Total membership, 10,000 Colors — " Gules, Azure and Or. ' f ]ufr r)i ssoeiatiops. New York City, New York, N. Y. New England, ___. Boston, Mass. Northwestern, - Chicago, 111. Detroit, Iietroit, Mich. Pacific Coast, _______ San Francisco. Cal. Washington, __-.,__ Washington. I). C. Providence, .__-_ Providence, R. I. Central, ---_-_.-...___ Cincinnati, Ohio. Buffalo, Buflalo, N. Y. Kentuckj ' , Lotaisville, Ky. Southwest, Kansas City, Mo. Cleveland. - Cleveland, Ohio. Northwest, - -. ' _ _ _ _ _ , . _ _ Minneapolis, Minn. Albanv. Albany, N. Y " . Central New York, ___ __ Rome, N. Y. Rochester, - Rochester, N. Y. Southern, _____ Chattanooga, Tenn. Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon pfji Epsilor QJ apter, stablisl ed 1889. FRATER IN REGENTIBUS. OZOKA P, STEAKXS, () FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Cyrus Northrop, i Evertox J. Abbott, B X Charles A. Willard, II Max P. VANnHR Horck, E Abraham B. Gates, E Newton H. Winchell, O George Edwin MacLhan, E William Ricketson Hoao, i1 E Charles H. Boardiian, Charles H. Hunter, B UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. George Ph ' mhr Merrill. Eugene I-ester Patterson. Cyrus Northrop, Jr. . lbert William Strong. Conrad 2enZ!US Vander Horck. 1893. William Ferguson Dalrvmplk. Fred Carroll Baldy. Robert Bert Kernohax. Wilpred Oakley Stoi. ' t. Robert Stanley Northway. 1M96. JOHX Stuakt Dalrymple. Burt Arthur Cook. Paul Albert Hkjbee. Hexky Xewton Whittlesey. M 5 - pratr(?8 if) Urbibus Ci(?mii is. MINNEAPOLIS. V. Allen, V. B, BEBB, E Willis Bennek, ' I ' A.J. BlethenJk., " I " E P. M. BOARDMAN. « W. W. Bradley, II E. D. Brown, II A. Burt C. A. Chase, E W. F. Clough, S A. C. Cobb, C. E. CONANT, ♦ H. R. Danner, X G. 1 . Doi;OLAs, 4 " M. B. Dunnell, R. B. Fanning, E C. M. Ferguson, S. S. Faries. E S. C. Ferris, E F. W. FlSKE, S D. A. FiSKE, " t E W. C. FiSKE, E W. G. Gale, E P. H. GUNCKEL, K W. H. HINCKEL, E. O. Huntington, E D. B. Jackson, « X C. S. JELLEY, A. S. Keyes, E W. M. KINCAID, E G. T. King, E W. L. Klein, a X E. J. Krafft, E W. A. Lancaster, E. F. Marsh, J. F. McDonald, E L. O. Merriam, © G. K. Merrill, 5 J. E. Merrill, E R. L. Moffett, r B W. P. Morgan, » B. W. Morrison, S. B. Morrison, M. F. NEGUS, N C. E. PURDY, A X H. G. Richardson, I E B. S. Sacre, E F. H. ScHOFiEi.n, B M. F. SCHOFIELD, B F. W. Shaw, M E. M. Spalding, 1» E E. W. Spottswooi), E L. Swift, Jr., O J. W. Thomas, E T. C. Thurston, A X G. Thwing, h C. E. Vanderburg, I ' E. F. Waite, M W. D. Washburn, w W. D. Washburn Jr.. ' P C. H. Wheeler, E T. M. Wheeler, a x C. A. Willard, II P M. Woodman L. D. Wright, O G. B. Young, II Delta Kappa Epsilon pratrej ip Urbibuj Cie ni9i5. Delta Kappa Epsilon E. J. Abbott, B X W. R. Allen, M C. H. BOARDMAN, M. Brooks, Y W. Davis, A C. C. DeCoster, S T. G. Eaton, 3 N. Gale, B X J. S. How, A E. P. INGERSOLL, E K. B. Kirk, E M. K. Knauff, » E H. T. Lee. E P. H. LooMis, T K. H. Mbrkiam, O. M. Metcalf, II S. N ewell, G. M. NORRIS, « E. V. Peet, 5 W. F. Peet, E. W. RUNDLETT, C. A. Savage, E C. Spencer, J. S. Stone, E C. Taylor. E F. M. Wheeler, A X H. L. Williams, J. Wright, X FOrNDEIl AT JKFFKKSOX COI-LKtJE, 1S4.8. C;t?apter F oll. Iota Mu, --------- Massachusetts Institute of Technology Pi Iota, - - - - Worcester Polytechnic Institute Nu Deuteron, ------ - - Yale I ' niversity Upsilon, Coll ;?e of the City of New York Omega, ------ Columbia Collegre Nu Epsilon, - University of the City of New York Theta Psi, - - - - - Colgate College Kappa Nu, ------------- Cornell University Alpha, - _ _ - - Washington and Jefferson College Beta, ----- ITniversity of Pennsylvania Delta, ------ Bucknell University Xi. ■- ----- Pennsylvania College Pi, _._.-__-- Alleghany College Epsilon Deuteron, , Muhlenburg College Sigma Deuteron, ------ - Lafayette College Beta Chi, _--- Lehigh l niversitj ' Gamma Phi. ---- Pennsylvania State College Beta Mu, _-.-- - Johns Hopkins l niversity Epsilon, - - - - University of North Carolina __ , , Omicron, ------ University of Virginia t lH Beta I euteron. Roanoke College Delta Deuteron, - - Hampden-Sidney College Zeta Deuteron, - - Washington and Lee University Pi Chi, -- Richmond College Eta, - - - - Marietta College , Sigma, -------..----- Wittenberg College USltcl Theta Deuteron, .--- Ohio Wesleyan University Alpha Deuteron. Denison University Omicron Deuteron. ----- Ohio State University Pi Deuteron, - Wooster University Alpha Phi. - - - University of Michigan Zeta, --, ----- Indiana State University Alpha. _--_____ De Pauw University Tan, --. Hanover College Psi, - - Wabash College Alpha Deuteron, Illinois Wesleyan Universitj ' Gamma Deuteron, -- Knox College Mil Sigma, - University of Minnesota Nu. ---------------- Bethel College Kappa Tau, University of Tennessee Pi Deuteron, ---_.. University of Kansas Zeta Phi, ------ - William Jewell College Delta Xi, - - -■ University of California Alpha Sigma, Leland Stanford, Jr., University Total membership, --------- 6,000 Color — Royiil Purple. Oraduat ( t?apt r5. Delta, - - - Chattanooga, Tenn. Theta, - - _ W ' illiamsport, Pa. Epsilon, - - - Columbus, Ohio. Iota, ----- Seattle, Wash. Zeta, - - _ Kansas City, Mo. Kappa, Chicago. 111. Eta, - - - - Cleveland, Ohio. South. Alumni Ass ' n, - Baltimore. Md. $amma 149 r f[ u 5 ' ' ?A a ?apti?r, stablisl i d 1890. POST GRADUATE MEMBER. ClIAKI,KS PETEK BekKEY UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1X93. James Kkasti ' s Phillits Gki r(JE Lincoln Huntington Frank Leslie BATCiiELnER John DeMott Gi-tiirie Arthur Elon Htntinoton Frank Kkven Keidhkad William Ai-oustus Jackson! 1894. Pr 1 Robert Lyon Jackson Caswell . i)En Ballard Lester Jed Fuller William , llen Barto Austin Burt fUrlJYlJYlcl James Martin Walls Akthi r William SELovERf Delta 1895. Shldon Crocket Harry A. Fowler Be.njamin Sa.muel Wells Walter Henry Camphell GEorc.e Francis Adams Robert Ler }y Glasby 1898. Harry Emmett Wakeman Arthur Hubert Beaven Frank Earl Burch Frank Johnson Morlhy Joel Ernest Gregory Medical. +Law. pratri s io Urbibus C ? ' T ii i5. Charles E. Guthrie I-. H. Reineking N. W. Barnes O. H. Rask R. P. Lewis R. H. Maple Leslie G. Fuller R. G. Evans William T. Graves L. H. Kennedy H. F. Hunt FOlNDKil AT WILLIAMS COLLEGK, 1834. ;j?apt:er I oll. Williams College I ' nion Collejje Hamilton CoUejje Amherst College Adeltjcrt CoHejre Colby University Rochester Universttj ' Middlebury Collepe Bowdoin Collep e Rutgers College Brown rniversity Coljrate T niversity I ' niversity of the City of Xew York Cornell I ' niversitv Marietta Collejje Syracuse I ' niversity University of Michij an Northwestern University Harvard University I ' niversity of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia I ' niversity Lehigh l niversity Tufts College De Pauw University I ' niversity of Pennsylvania I ' niversity of Minnesota Mass. Institute of Technology f u(r r) 5$o ;iatior)s. New York Delta Upsilon Club Cleveland Delta Ujjstlon Club Chicago Delta Upsilon Club Buffalo Delta Upsilon Club New England Delta Upsilon Club Iinnesota Alumni Asssociation Delta Upsilon Rochester Alumni Association Syracuse Alumni Association Rhode Island Alumni Association Har -ard Graduate Delta Upsilon Club Garfield Delta T psilon Club of Western New England Delta Upsilon Alumni Camping Association Total memljership, - - - - -- Colors—Old (Sold and Ftacock Bhw. 5,250 T ii7pe80ta C l?apter, E5tabli8t?(?d 1890. Delta Upsilon FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Christopher Webber Hai.i, David Litchakii Kieiii.k Johx George Moore HfOENK E. McDekMOTT UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1H93. Ai,BERT Cornelius Knitiisox John Wai.ker Powei-i. Frank Weslev Sprixchr 1 94.. John Gallup Brigcs, Jr. Euoene E. Mehley Frank Wesley Lkavitt Frederick Paul Stratiirrn ,Iennin(;s Crawford I itzexberi; 1893. Harky Winslovv Allen Edward T. Hare Neville Dayton Staughton Newton Prescott Stewart McLaughlin White Earle Russell Hare 1896. John Blackmer Albert Morgan Burch Hiram Earl Ross LAW. Frank Edward Covei.l, Minn. ' 90 Gustav Axel Petri. .Minn. ' 90 Albert Wallace Stacy, Minn. ' 91 Benjamin Frank Clarke, Minn. ' 92 MEDICAL. William Artimus Beach, Minn. ' 90 IFrank Joseph Bkabec, Minn. ' 90 RoLLiN Edwa«d Cutts, Minn. ' 90 Oscar Kelsey Richardson, Minn. ' 00 w DTJ:.}p.a, PJl tUt. pratres ii7 tlrbibus Cemioij. MINNEAPOLIS. Solon Akmstkomi. WesU ' van ' 56 William Ashmoke, Brown ' 56 E. B. Barnes, Cornell ' 88 J. T. Baxter. Williams ' 87 J. E. BRAltLEV, Williams ' 65 J. E. Carroll, Minnesota ' 91 G. H. Berry, Cornell ' 74. C. I). Belden. Brown ' 68 W. B. Chamberlain. Michigan ' 84- C. H. Childs, Michigan ' 8a F. E. Corner. Marietta ' 87 A. E. CovELL, Minnesota ' 92 E. Douglass, Amherst ' 51 K. C. Evans, Middlehury ' 76 T.J. Field, Brown ' 70 F. E. Frisbee, Middlebury ' 76 G. H. Fellon. Brown ' 69 J. G. Grant, Colgate ' 86 W. H. Hartzell. Amherst ' 71 J. B. HiNdELV ' . mherst ' 77 A. C. Heath. Colgate ' 79 W. A. James, Williams ' 62 D, W. KnowlTON, Colby ' 83 O. Leonard, Northwestern 90 H. M. Parker, Middlehury ' 80 B. Phillips, Union ' - 6 W. D. Plant. Michigan ' 91 A. H. Potter. Michigan 83 F. K. Pratt, Brown ' 77 S.J. Rogers. Rutgers " 59 C. E. Rounds. Amherst ' 83 F. H. Remin(;ton, Cornell ' 71 J, H. Scott. Rochester ' 71 C. N. Smith, Michigan ' 83 G. W. Smith, Colby ' 83 C. G. Steele. Middlebury ' 60 X. Sutton. Colgate ' 60 J. M. Thompson. Michigan ' 83 J. R. Ward, Hamilton ' .52 W. C. Wilcox A. D. VlLLL .MS. Rochester ' 55 E. B. Caldwell, Williams ' 64 C. D. I.VON, fnion ' 42 A. L. Struthers. Amherst ' 87 J. M. White. Colby ' 58 E. Tears, Rutgers ' 78 C. A. Reese. Brown ' 75 A. W. Shaw, Minnesota ' 90 Delta Upsilon J. G. Newkirk, Cornell ' 73 pratn?5 ' O Urbibus Qe riipis. SAINT PAUL. Delta Upsilon C. W. Ames, Cornell ' 78 H. S. Baker, Middlebury ' 69 L. H. Batcheldbk, Middlebury ' 74 ChaS. N. Bell, Middlebury ' 68 H, A. Benedict, Amherst ' 71 G. S. Chittenden-, Rochester ' 65 G. N. Carmen, Miehigan ' 81 W.J. Eyles, Colgate ' 90 W. W. Freeman, Colgate ' 64- S. K. Howes, Amherst ' 82 J. D. Hutchinson, Middlebury ' 82 V. P. Landon, Union ' 86 A. R. Moore, Harvard ' 91 Douglass Putnam Jr., Marietta ' 81 E.J. PiEKSON, Cornell ' 83 J. H. Randall, Colgate ' 92 E. V. Sage, Rochester ' 63 Trevor . rnett, Minnesota ' 94 Leo Goodkind, Minnesota ' 92 FOUNDED AT MOiNMOUTH COLI.EGE, 1867. Qt apt r l oH. ALPHA PROVINCE. Columbia Alpha, ----------- Coltinibian University Ohio Alpha, -------- Ohio University Indiana Alpha, --- ----- Franklin College Michigran Alpha, - Hillsdale Collejee Michigan Beta, __. University of Michigan Louisiana Alpha, ------- Tulane University BETA PROVINCE. Illinois Beta, ---__---.--- Lombard University Illinois Delta, ■---------...- Knox College Iowa Alpha, _--__---_-- lo va Wesleyan University Iowa Theta, (Associate), -- --- Ottumwa, Iowa Iowa Iota, (AUimn. ' ei, -- Mt. Pleasant, Iowa GAMMA PROVINCE. Iowa Beta, - --.-.. ... . Simpson College Iowa Gamma, - - - - Iowa Agricultural College Iowa Zeta, ------ Iowa University Minnesota Alpha. ----- University of Minnesota Iowa Kappa, (Ahimn;e.J, ------.-,--. Iowa City. Iowa DELTA PROVINCE. Colorado Alpha, ------ Colorado University Colorado Beta, - - _ Denver University Kansas Alpha, --.--_.-_-- Kansas University Nebraska Alpha, - - - York Methodist College Total membership, --------- 1,850 Colors — Wine ami Silver Blue. Flower — Carnation. Pi Beta Phi fT iQrje80ta f p )a, poupded 1890. Pi Beta Phi POST GRADUATE MEMBERS. KsTHEK Fkiedi.andek Ci,aka Kitrrii Bailky UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Franc Mi ' kray Potter 1894-. Edith Anstice Kobhins 1895. Rose Wixifred Eatox Emma Maria Hart 1S96. Emma Kosgek Elizabeth H. Foss Elsie Blanche Smith Elva Agnes McKusick SCHOOL OF DESIGN 1896. Frances Myrtle Wells Carrie McKnight Hu(;hes SPECIAL May CoLBi ' RN May Shrvia McKusick PLEDGED. Mahel Baktlett, ' 96 Sorores ir) Urbibus Cji mipis. Emily Brooks, Illinois Beta Mrs. F. H. Peayey, Iowa lianima I ' l jkence Slusser, Iowa Beta Marie A. Palmer, Minn. Alpha Mrs. August Delgren, Illinois Beta Aya Sumbardo. Minn. Ali)ha Mrs. Bartholomew, Iowa Oamma Fanny Rutherford, Minn. Alpha Ethel Bartholomew. Iowa Gamma Coka Johnson, Minn. Alpha Mrs, C. W. Brewster Mildred Rosger, Minn. Alpha Mrs. R. N. McICaig Maud THOMrsox, Minn. Alpha Mabei- Drought, Minn. Alpha 166 Dt:rJm.riuia. FOrNHKIt AT SYRACUSE UnIVKKSITV, 1872. Alpha, ------- -- Syracuse I ' nivcrsity Beta, Northwestern University Eta, ------- - Boston University Gamma, -----De Pauw University Delta, -- ' - - - - - Cornell I ' niversity Epsilon, -- University of Minnesota Zcta, ___ --- Baltimore Woman ' s College Theta, - _---_- X niversity of Michigan Alpha Phi f afr[T)Be ssoeiatioQS. Chicago Aluninie Chapter, .-- Chicago Boston Ahimnie Chapter, - -- Boston Central New York Alumna ' Chapter, - Syracuse Total membership, - - - - 600 Colors — Silver and Bordeaux. Flowera — For ct-Me-Nots and Lilies ofthe Valley. Epsilop ?t?apter, Establist ed 1890. Alpha Phi UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. isyy. MAKY H0I.T.EY LOUGEK 1894. I.iLY Loi ' isE Beck Mabei, Lucy Hughes Euge.nia Loiise Cole Mary Gertri-de Steele 1895. Blanche Ai.. iKi)A Wright Helen Gage Lyall Mary Washburn Titus 1896. Elizabeth Goodndw Josephine Louese Hungekford Alice Greely Robbixs Grace Belknap Clark Frances Mae Crouch Ada Belle Hill.«an Charlotte Estelle Robb Carrie Virginia Griffith Jessie I,ong Sorores Iq Urbibtis Ci ' ' i ioiS- Rebecca V. Baker, E Myrtle G. Connor, E Grace Chapman, E Grace J. Brooks, E Rose A. Bkbb, E Helen L. Hayes, E IllA L. Hl ' STEI), E DREKA PHILA Dillor) C t?apti?r, stabli5J;)ed 1890. Phi Delta Phi • POST GRADUATE MEMBERS. Chari-es Stewart Benson Carl Taylor UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Hans Bugge William Augustus Jackson Albert DeFokrest Tyler KoKEKT William Webb Charles En VARi) Putnam Harry Rose Danner Edward Wesley Taylor Edward Wells Hawlky John Cochrane Sweet Louis Henry Kennedy Huntington Walcott Merchant William Littel Pierce 1S94-. Howard Conant Charles Myron Drew William Ross Guilford Frederick Di ' rkee Rice Archibald Williams Wilson Edward Clinton Gottry T. Erwin Kepner Charles Howard Van Campen John Abner VYrkiht Frank Healv Ambrose E. B. Helmick Albert H. Hall Charles W. Fiskk Paul Pierce Norton M. Cross Frank R. Hubachek Charles G. Hawley Jos. F. Moore Martin B. pAYiitsoN pratre5 iv) Urbibus CJemipi . MINNEAPOLIS. Frederick P. Smith Arthur R. Rogers Herbert G. Richardson Frank H. Morrill John Crosby Charles M. Parry VOLNEY G. REIFSNIDER Joseph H, Handlan . Lane MacGrbgor Arthur E. Giddings ST. PAUL. Geo. C. Squires Charles G. Lawrence John D. Miller John W. Lane Lewis S. Bigklow George M. Morris Henry C. Wood Frederick A. Pike Armand Albrecht Frank C. Smith Frederick W. Benz Samuel A. Anderson John S. Stone Gilbert G. Dickerman Thomas S. Tompkins Albert R. Moore James D. Denegre George W. Markham Charles ! . Matteson josiah b. scoyel Edward W. Champion- Frank N. Crosby Alexander E. Horn- Howard H. Galusha Leonard A. Straight William W. Allen FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1881. C;t7apt:er I oll, Alpha, -----.---..__ University of Michigan Beta, - , . . Detroit College of Medicine Gamma. - .,._ University of Pennsylvania -. Delta, - Western Pennsylvania Medical College - Epsilon, --. University of Minnesota 2eta, -- --._ Northwestern University Eta, ----.._. Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons - Theta, University of Cincinnati Iota, . - - . . _ , New York College of Physicians and Surgeons Kappa, - - _ - Rush Medical College Sigma 1S» psilop ?l7apter, Establisl ed 1890. Nu . Sigma Nu FRATRES IN FACULTATE. George A. Hendricks, A John F. Fui.ton, E Max p. Vander Horck, E C. Eugene Riggs, E Charles A. Wheaton, E James E. Moore, E Frederick A. DrxsMOOR, E Parks Ritchie, E UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Frank Joseph Brabec John Charles Boehm RoLLiN Edward Cutts Cyrus Bowers Eby John Robert Eby Charles Andrew Erdman Edward Whipple Spottswood ' 1894. Knox Bacon Sydney Boleyn Charles Riggs Ball Walter Benjamin Holmes John Turner Higgins Sherman Sedgwick Hesselgrave AVilliam Henry Phillips Leigh Hill French Arthur Ayer Law Frederick Leavitt Edgar William Daxner FRATRES IN URBIBUS GEMINIS. George E. Senkler James T. Christian Samuel H. Kirkwood John T. Rogers Frank C. Todd Carl T. Ringnell William S. Smith H. Evans Wangelin Joseph L. Edsall Thomas C. Gibbs Jk , ■ . ■ ' •S -i- -gwrsv-qiff- -r- . ' W 4 w - ■ r..- .i;Jfe FOUNDKD AT UNION COLLEGE, 1833. ?!?apter F oll. Theta, --.._ .- I ' nion College Delta, - . . . . rniversity of the City of New York Beta, _-,.-. Yale University Sigma, ------- i rown University Gamma, Amherst College Zeta, " Dartmouth College Lambda, Columbia College Kappa, Bowdoin College Psi, - Hamilton College Xi, -- (Veslcyan University Upsilon, University of Rochester Iota, - Kenyon College Phi, I ' liiversity of Michigan Mu, ___ University of Minnesota Pi, - Sj-raeuse University Chi, Cornell University Beta Beta. ----- Trinity College Eta, ---- - i.ehigh University au, - University of Pennsylvania 1 utal membership, _.-_-_,_- 7,650 Colors — Garnet and Gold. Psi Upsilon lea I u ( J?apter, stablisl ed 1891. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Fkedekick S. Jones Jabez Brooks John Sinclair Clark John Corrin Hutchinson Henry Francis Nachtkieb Christopher Graham Joseph Brown Pike Asa John Hammond Alonzo Draper Meeds Psi lipsilon UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Harry Oliyer Hannum Arthur William Chase Charles Elon Young Grant Beebe Rossman Albert Fuller Pratt Benjamin Chandler Taylor 1894. Thomas Alphonzo Rocknyell Dayid Redmond Burbank . LBERT ED YARD MAY Frank Melyille Manson Sa.muel Savil Paquin 1895. Edwin M. Johnson Ward Ames, Jr. Luke Ingals Wilson Carl Hitchcock Fowler Frederick James Gilfillan Lewis Schwager 1896. HARRY ' Lawrence Donahowek Frederick Hamilton Curtiss Max Atherton Joslin Edgar Reginald Barton Harry Spofford Kimball LAW. 1893. John Cochrane Sweet. 1894. Roland Douglas Crocker Archibald Williams Wilson Homer Francis Pierson MEDICAL. 1895. Asa John Ham.mond •111 1 IMS I «« 3 pratres it Urbibuj Cjemiijis. MINNEAPOLIS. Gkoroe H. Fletcher, " I Isaac Atwater, B Louis K. Hull, B John Washbiikn, B M. P. Brewer, 4 ' J. O. P. Wheelwright, B H. V. WiNCHELL, Willis E. Noxax, Z Edward C Gale, B R. C. Haywood, Z A. J. Boardman, K Fred H. Boardman, K H. A. Gale, B J. R. Freeman, Z Ed. a. Kemte, B B E. C. Best, John Crosbt, B W. E. Brownlee, Charles C. Bovey, B George C. Ripley, B A. F. Sweetser. K C.J. ROCKWOOD, M G. B. Alton, M Frank Healy, M H. H. S. ROWELL, M V. S. Grant, M J. C. Grant, M Albert Grabbr, M Ralph Van Brunt, e T. M. Knappen, M W. S. Barrett, M Bradley Phillips Jr., M A. T. Mann, M W. H. Boutelle, K J. C. Faries, M C. D. Gould, M William B. Morris, M J. C. Sterling, II George H. Warre.n, II Charles L,. Chase, M A. P. Lyons, H John F. Schurch, M John Bovey, B E. N. Best, Charles F. Miller, M Frank H. Clarke, M Charles S. Thayer, r F. A. Baker, II Thomas F. Quinby, » G. R. Montgomery, Y F. E. Sprague, B W. B. Ladue, M C. W. Moulton, M Frederick M. Mann, M W. W. Clark, M Frank N. Leavens, M Andrew Holt, M Pliny Bartlett, r S. A. Booth, B Weed Munro, y Charles H. Oilman, K H. T. Wells, B B W. H. Morse. C. McC. Reeve, B O. C. Semple, V R. C. Washbur.s, K E. A. Bowers, B A. L. Crocker, K Psi Upsilon F. O. Darling, B pral:r( s ir Urbibus Cemir is. Psi Upsilon Chas. S. Bennett, II E. M. Dudley, B C. A. CONGDON, II R. R. Nelson, B A. I). CONDIT, Z R. B. C. Bement, a W. F. Booth, B Wm. H. Lightnek. I W. P. Warner, W.F. Graves, = W. P. Westfall, II J. A. Haigbbe, B C. M. Gbiggs, B W. C. Bennett, II C. A. Lightnek, C. M . Lightnek, ' t W. W. Wemott, Chas. H. Washiiurn, v John W. Willis, Z J. H. Chandler, B H. S. Griggs, B L. B. Little, Z L. H. Richardson, Z A. Lighe. B H. C. Wood, a W. H. Sanborn, Z E. P. Sanborn, Z J. F. Merrill, B E. C. Spencer, B A. P. Warren, Z M. J. Griffin, II George R. Metcalf, r Lewis C, Hay, B E. N. Smith, ■! E. C. Stringer, E. C. Haynie, B H. L. Osborne, 3 J. M. Burns, r A. C. Fling, K H. R. Fling, K Chas. McI ' onald, M P. A. Baker, II J. B. Brisbin, B W. S. Braddock, B W. F. Graves, S F. P. SCHOONMACKER, X L. H. Keynner, E. D. Neill, r FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE, 1832. ?t apter I oll. Hamilton, 1832, - Hamilton College Columbia. 1836, - . - - - - Columbia College Amherst, 1837, Amherst College Brunonian, 1837. Brown University Harvard, 1837, Harvard University Hudson, 1841, Adelbert College Bowdoin, 1841, Bovvdoin College Dartmouth, 1845, Dartmouth College Peninsular, 1846, University of Michigan Rochester, 18S0, - University of Rochester Williams, 1831, - - Williams College Manhattan, J 85S, University of the City of New York Middletown, 18S6, - - Wesleyan University Kenyon, 1858, Kenyon College Union, 1859, _ . . . Union College Cornell, 1869, - . Cornell University Phi Kappa, 1878. - Trinity College Yale, 1888, - - - - Yale University Johns Hopkins, 1889. Johns Hopkins University Minnesota, 1892, - University of Minnesota Total Membership, --.-..--... 6,461 Co ors— HAfte and Emerald Green. Flowers— Lilies of the Valley. Alpha Delta. Phi Alpha Delta Phi I ipr esota (Jfpapter, stablisl?e d 1892. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Albert Thornton Birdsai.l Bernard Chauncey Carroll Roland Bruce Hahn 1894. Roy Grow Matteson Albert Cheney Heath + Robert King Waller 1895. Charles Dea-n Wh-kinson Harriman Norris 1896. R. Noble Day Clark Hempstead Murray Wilder Dewart •Law $Medic-al KfJt-a. PJiUft. pratres it) Urbibus C(?mi9is. MINNEAPOLIS. Albert A. Abbott, Dartmotith Amos W. Abbott, - nartmouth William H. Bennett, - Yale Willard I. Brigham, Peninsular, Sampson B. Child, Bowdoin Franc B. Daniels, Hamilton Frank F. Davis, Hamilton Geo. F. Edwards, Peninsular, Wm. H. Eustis, .Middletown Harry S. GregK, Kenyon Fred A. Howland, -- Dartmouth George Merriam Hyde, ___________ Amherst. Anson B. Jackson, _____________ Geneva, Joseph D. Long, ._._-....-.._ Brown Wm. H. Norris, _____________ Yale, Chas. H. Pratt, Manhattan Electus A. Pratt. - - _____ Yale Arthur J. Russell, __.._._______ Bowdoin Almon Samson, _ ___-- Western Reserve Edward Savage, .____-._____ Dartmouth Wallace C. Short, _.. Dartmouth Henry M. Simmons, Hamilton Chas. L. Wells, -- Geneva Geo. H. Wells, Amherst, Ralph Waldo Whelan, ______ Rochester, Chas. M. Wilkinson, _.__ Peninsular, ' 71 •63 ' 66 ' 83 ' 84 ' 71 ' 76 ' 67 ' 73 ' 81 ' 87 •88 ' 70 ' 55 •54 ' 56 ' 58 ' 83 ' 49 ' 60 ' 88 ' 64 ' 65 ' 63 ' 74 ' 71 Alpha Delta Phi pratres Iq Urbibu5 (jemirjis. Alpha Delta Phi ST. PAUL. Thomas A. Abbott. Hamilton, ' TO- Vm. P. Abbott, Cornell, ' 79 Chas. H. Alden, -.. Brown, ' 56 Wm. Ely Bramhal ' . - Cornell, ' 77 Fred M. Catlin, - _ _ Cornell, ' 82 H. S. Clapp, . - . _ - . . Yale, ' 72 Chas. A. Clark, ..- Peninsular, ' 73 Henry R. Cocker, . . - Peninsular, ' 73 Frank W. M. Cutcheon. - - Peninsular, ' 83 Henry T. Drake, - Rochester, ' 81 Maurice D. Edward , Hamilton, ' 70 Thomas W. Fitch, ----.--..... Hamilton, ' 69 Fred A. Fogg, - . Bowdoin, ' 69 Benjamin Hodge, -----.-...-_._ Yale, ' 93 Lyman D. Hodge, -__ Yale, ' 57 Wm. E. Howard, ---- - Cornell, ' 83 Don A. Matthews. -----.-.... Peninsular, ' 74- Chas. D. Matteson. -- Peninsular, ' 92 Wm. C. Merryman, Bowdoin, ' 82 Fred H. Nettleton, ------- Dartmouth, ' 84. James H. Skinner, - .-- Cornell, ' 81 Benj. I. Stanton, ---.-------.. Union, ' 81 Oscar L. Taylor, Cornell, ' 81 Webster Wheelock. Yale, ' 93 Arthur B. Wright, ----- Union, ' 90 Benj. F. Wright, Union, ' 62 Chas. D. Gilfillan, Hamilton, ' 53 FOUNDEO AT COKNKI.I. I ' NIYERSITV, 1890. l apter F oll. Cornell Law School, New York University Law School. Albany Law School. University of Michigan Law School. CoLiMBiA Law School. New York City Law School. DePaVW I ' NIYERSITV LaW SCHOOL. University op Minnesota Law School. Dickinson Law School. St. Louis Law School. Colors— Red and liufT. Delta m I)ipi esota ( tpapter, stablist ed 1892. Delta thi Legal Fraternity UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. Gkokge W. Buffington Thomas J. McElligott Angus G. Brades Frank E. Covell Frank A. Hutsox George R. Smith Albert W. Stacy 1S94. John E. Evans James E. Madigan FRATRES IN URBIBUS GEMINIS. Walter R. Brown Orrin M. Cohwix Cushman K. Davis Frank F. Davis Robert G. Evans Hersiiell B. Frvberger Harrison E. Frvberger Charles N. Hamblin Frederick N. Hooker Tr. fford N. Jayne Robert S. Kolliner John L. Macdonald Harrv H. Merrick Robert G, Morrison John P. Rea William E. Rheutan Horace R. Robinson Albert W. Shaw Carmen N. Smith Thomas Wilson Dt Mu-PJiUu FOUNDED AT UNION COLLKGE, 1847. Ql?ar(}e I oll. Beta, _....._._._-_- Cornell I ' niversity Gamma Deutero:; ---------- University of Michi jan Delta. - - - - - Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Epsilon Deiiteron. --..----.--- Yale University Zeta. Brown University Eta, _-_ Bowdoin College Thetu. --. Kenyon College Iota Deuteron - ' William.s Collese Kappa. - - Tufts College Lambda. - Boston University Mu Deuteron Amherst College Nu Deuteror. Lehigh University Xi, - - Hobart College Omicron Deuteroi. - - Dartmouth College Pi Deuteron, College of the City of New York Rho Deuteron, _..... Columbia College Sigma, ---. Dickinson College Tau Deuteron University of Minnesota Phi. - Lafayette College Psi, Hamilton College Chi. .-----.-.._.. University of Rochester Iota, .-.....-.--..- Harvard University Total membership. -. 3,500 Colors — Black, White and Blue. Cheta Delta Ithi 1T3 Jau Deuteroo Q.bai ' (je, stablisl ed 1892. Delta m UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1893. John William Erk 1894. H. KRis Eato.s- I.each Malvebx Hill Manuel William C. Weeks James Birch Moffktt, Jr. Edmu.nd Percy Sheldox William Ad. ir Simonton 1895. George Annand Gray Fraxcis Ramaley Elmer Clifford RoMEYN Wallace WExTwoKTii Thomas Moffatt Hi ' ghes SOREN PETERSO.X REES 1896. Thomas Ignatius McDermott William Daniel Hartman Edward Snoad Savage SPECIAL Arthur M. Frazee James Fifield Stevens LAW. Charles Lewis Weeks James Everett Bradford Thomas James McEllioott MEDICAL. ToHX Coy Farmer Charles William Bray Dr keiPhUn. pratri S ' Q Urbibus Cief ipi8. Lc Grand Powers, Tufts College F. J. Kline, --- - .Vashington and Jefferson D. W. Horning, ._..-.- Hamilton W. V, Dawley, Hamilton E. J. Brown, - -- Dartmouth A. R. Archibald, Dartmouth O. Keuffner, Cornell C. E. Maxfield, Tufts College E. H. Crooker, - Bowdoin F. W. Lane, Dartmouth T. M. Partridge, Rochester L. J. Bodge, ---.-. Cornell G. B. Young, - - Harvard M. X. Gilbert, ..-_... Rochester S. A. Reed, - . . . . Dartmouth E. Simonton, - Bowdoin H. V. Cory. Tufts College H. L. House, - - - - Cornell C. B. Leonard, - - - ufts College H. T. Jacobs, Cornell J. F. Thompson, Cornell H. E. Hatch, - - L ' niTersity of Minnesota C.J. Moffett, - - rniversity of Minnesota E. H. Schofleld, fniversity of Minnesota J. L. Higgins, . . - - Bowdoin J. F. Dahl, ' ' niversity of Minnesota Pleasant Hunter, Jr., ----.-.... Boston University A. L. Boyd, - - . . ; Dartmouth A. W. Hobson, noston University F. C. Stevens, Bowdoin Cheta Delta m 5 Jn mary of praterpities. Summary of Fraternities Chi Psi, Kappa Kappa Gammr, Phi Delta Thetr. - Delta Gamma, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Psi. Sigma Chi, Kappa Alpha Thetr, Beta Thcta Pi, Theta Delta Ch ' . Total, 18 27 17 22 14. 16 14 22 20 23 Delta Kappa Epsilon, - - - 14- Phi Gamma Delta, - - - - - 25 Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Phi, Alpha Phi, Phi Phi, Nil Sigma Nu, Psi Upsilon, Alpha Delta Phi, Delta Chi, 24 12 17 21 18 27 11 9 Ottper praterr)iti2S I epresepted. 371 Si.i ma Phi. -_----_-,... George M. B, Hawley Sigma Phi, _ . - - Edward Wells Hawley Sigma Phi, Howard Conant Chi Phi, - Lynn Tniesdell Sigma Alpha Epsilon, -- Charles Riggs Ball 2eta Psi, - Arthur Manley Wickwire Phi Nu Theta, - - . . , . Charles Myron Drew Members of Fraternities Represented, ._.--.-- 371 Members of Fraternities not represented .-.----- 7 Total, 378 FOUNDED AT WILLIAM AXD MARY COLLEGE, 1776. f p )a of r ii7i)esota, stablisl ed, 1892. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, CYRUS NORTHROP VICE-PRESIDENT, - - - - JABEZ BROOKS Secretary, Eugene E. McDermott TREASURER, - J ' XES A. DODGE IN FACULTATE. Cyrus Northrop Jabez Brooks John S. Clark James A. Dodge Charles F. Sidener William R. Hoag Kendric C. Babcock Asa J. Hammond Christopher W. Hall William W. Folwell John C. Hutchinson Matilda J. C. Wilkin George E. Maclean Henry F. Nachtrieb Frederic S. Jones Eugene E. McDermott Joseph B. Pike Willis M. West Phi Beta Kappa John S. Clark, 76. J. CoRRiN Hutchinson, ' 76. Matilda J. C.Wilkin, ' 77. Stephen Mahoney, ' 77. John F. Goodnow, ' 79. Chelsea J. Rockwood, ' 79. George B. Aiton, S1. Fred. B. Snyder, ' 81. Lettie M. Craft.-, ' 81. Henry F. Nachtrieb, ' 82. Charles F. Sidener, 83. William R. Hoag, ' S4-. INITIATED DEC. 13, 1892. Ulysses S. Grant, ' 8S. Kendric C. Babcock, ' 89. Gratia Countryman, ' 89. Lydia K. Strohmeier, ' 89. Joseph B. Pike, ' 90. Charles L. Sommers, ' 90. Harry P. Bailey, ' 90. Arthur B. Church, ' 91. Asa J. Hammond, ' 91. Theo. McF. Knappen, ' 91. Fred. W. Sardeson, ' 91. Arthur W. Selover, ' 92. Mrs. W. E. Rociiford, ' 92. Charles P. Berkey, ' 92. Andrew Nelson, ' 92. Clara E. Bailey, ' 92. Albert C. Knudson, ' 93. Arthur E. Huntington, 93. Heber L. Hartley, ' 93. Elizabeth A. Peters, ' 93. BENjAAiiN C Taylor, ' 93. Thomas F. Wallace, Jr., ' 93. Albert F. Pratt, 93. ElonC Youno. ' 93. Emily R. Harris, ' 93. FOUNDED AT TRINITY, ENGLAND, 1775. " y gwir yn erhyn y bycl ' Kappa Beta Phi Qbapti r F oll. Trinity College (England.) HOBAKT College Lafayette College Williams College Rochester University Amherst College Cornell University Columbia College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania Union College Dartmouth College Brown ITniversitv University ' of Minnesota 0 T e }a |Vu. FIRST DRAWING FROM ' 93. George Maxwell Blackstock Hawley Albert Thornton Birdsall Alfred Fiske Pillsbury Roland Bruce Hahn FIRST DRAWING FROM ' 94. Walter Henry Hastings Albert Edward May Thomas Alphonso Rockwell David Redmond Burbank Roy Grow Matteson m ?olli (je5 I eprese ted. University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Foot Ball Base Ball University of Minnesota Northwestern University- Track Athletics Offie ?rs. 3nter- itollegiate Athletic Association of the Northixiest President— Charles S. Drver, University of Minnesota Vice-President — Harvey Clark, ------- University of Wisconsin Secretary — H. G. Cleveland, University of Michigan Treasurer— J. W. Yolng, - Northwestern University poot Ball 5easor . 1892. Oct. 17 — Minnesota vs. Michigan, 14—6. Oct. 29 — Minnesota vs. Wisconsin, 32—4. Nov. 8 — Minnesota vs. Northwestern, 18—12. Oct. 15 — Michigan vs. Wisconsin, 10—6. Oct. 29. Northwestern vs. Michigan, 10—8. Nov. 26 — Wisconsin vs. Northwestern, 26—6. iIIiamj.nonst)tp tvon by tEl e llinucrsity of XTIinnesotii. Base Ball SeasoQ. 1893. SCHEDULE. April 20, - , , Wisconsin vs. Northwestern, at Evanston May 5, Minnesota vs. Madison, at Madison May 6, - Minnesota vs. Northwestern, at Evanston May 10, Minnesota vs. Michigan, at Ann Arbor May 13, Northwestern vs. Michigan, at Ann Arbor May 20, Northwestern vs. Minnesota, at Minneapolis May 22, Northwestern vs. Wisconsin, at Madison May 26, -- Michigan vs. Minnesota, at Minneapolis May 27, Michigan vs. Wisconsin, at Madison May 29, ._-_-_- Michigan vs. Northw estern, at Evanston May 30, - _ - Wisconsin vs. Minnesota, at Minneapolis June 10, . - - Wisconsin vs. Michigan, at Ann Arbor FIELD DAY. Chicago, June 3, 1893. iiillSpipi ' Ld " f iiiiSiP fe Foot Ball T WAS in 1890 that tlic V. of M. first adopted scientific methods in loot ball. Up to that time there had been but slight interest taken in thelKanie by the stitdent- mass, and all contests had been with elevens of smaller institutions throughout the state, with whom the victories had been very evenlj- divided. The management for ' 90 consisted of Messrs. Robinson. Timberlake and Morris, who, combining careful professional training and strict discipline, succeeded in iilacing a strong team in the field. Its victories aroused increased enthusiasm throughout the university. The next year opened with still brighter prospects. Wm. C. Leary was elected cap- tain; Geo. K. Belden, president, and Everett J. Kirk, secretary and trea,surer of the as- sociation. Madison, Grinnell and Iowa State University were met and each in turn defeated. Other games had been arranged, but Minnesota weather closed the season for us. For 1892 Mr. Leary was again made captain, while Chas. S. Dever and Geo. H. Spear were elected to the offices of president and secretary respectively. During the previous summer a league had been formed, consisting of Minnesota, Mad- ison, Ann Arbor and Northwest- em Universities. Under the effic- ient coaching of Messrs. Stanley and Ben. Mor- rison, of Yale, and Dr. Graham the strength of the team in all lines vas most wonderfully in- creased, and this season marks an era in the devel- opment of Min- nesota foot ball, for we retired without a de- feat. Against Michigan we won by a score of 14 to 6; Wis- consin, 32 to 4., The Northwest- ern came to Min- neapolis u n de- feated and confi- dent and depart- ed with a score of 12 to 18 against them, but en- deavored to even matters up by protesting the pilt-sbi:kv, (j. u. PATTERSON, LHAKV, CAPT This serious disadvantage, we trust, may game on ac- count of a few feet shortness of our down-town grounds, con- cerning which they had been duly notified, as had Ann Arbor. The executive committee of the I eague, how- ever, did not al- low the protest to stand, and we are still the foot ball champ- ions of the In- ter-Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation of the Northwest. The success of our team cannot be laid to anything but careful and persistent work in training and practice. Our greatest handi- cap in this line lies in the fact that we have not the slight- est excuse for a gymnasium or appliances necessary for thorough training, not had to contend with much longer. A hitherto flagrant shortcoming of the eleven had been slowness in lining up and putting the ball into play. This defect, however, was sufficiently overcome, as we found otit, to enable us to play the other league teams at their own pace, and vith improved facilities for training and practice the teams of the future may continue the good work. Weight has never been a featiire lacking in our elevens and scientific skill has made its appearance for good. The victories of the past year cannot fail to increase interest in athletics through- out the itniversity, and. having shaken hands with Captain Leary. let us line u]) with Captain Pillsbury and start the season of ' 93 with an invincible rush. F£OBaIL Offiei rs. Charles S. Devek, President GEORGE H. Spear, - - Secretarj- and Treasurer WlLl-lAM C. LEARY, - - . - Captain l i iuersity 5ea T for 1892. James E. Madigax, ------- Center EvERHARD p. Harding. ------------ Kiglit Guard Augustus T. Larson, ------ I.eft Guard George C. SiKES. - ------- Right Tackle Constant Larson, - . - - Left Tackle Edgar C. BisBEE, - - - - - Right End William F. Dalrymple, ----- Left End Alfred F. Pillsbury, - - Quarter Back William C. Leahy, - Right Half Back Eugene L. Patterson, - - . - - Left Half Back Russell H, Folwell, ----- Full Back SUBSTITUTES. David R. Burbank, Fred W. Foote, John E. Le Crone, William C. Muir, William C. Leary, Horace E. Bagley, Alfred F. Pillsbury, Minneapolis, October 1, Minneapolis, October 17, Minneapolis, October 22, Madison, October 29, Minneapolis. November 8, Harry E. White, Officers Ele ;t, 1893. Seasop of 1892. Minnesota 18 Minnesota 14 Minnesota 4-0 Minnesota 32 Minnesota 18 - Half Backs Full Back Quarter Back Tackle President Secretarj and Treasurer Captain Ex-Collegiates 10 Michigan 6 Iowa College 24. Wisconsin 4 Northwestern 12. Foot Ball Ileam £hnmpions of the ' it ' oHcgiatc CttMctic Ussocintion of the nortbrucsr. s r ■H. Jopt omore poot Ball Seam. V. Oakley Stout, - - Captain and Quarter Back William C. Muir, Center LEWIS ScHWAGER, Right Guard William M. Knapp, . . . . Left Guard Howard S. Clark, Right Tackle Blake E. Tunstad, Left Tackle Charles D. Wilkinson, - Right End Edward W. Mathews, Jr.. - Left End William F. Dalrymple. Right Half Back Fred. M. Rounds, Left Half Back RoscoE L. Cramb, ----- Full Back Elmer L. Clifford, - - - Substitutes - - Robert M. Thompson presfjmap poot Ball 5eafr . (tlass Foot Ball Ceams Robert P. Blake, ------------- Manager Ralph K. Keene, --------- Captain and Right Half Back George E. A. Fixlayson. _-- Center Horace G. Cooley, Right Guard George A. Turner, ------ Left Guard Alvin C. Kinney, - ._-- Right Tackle Arthur L. Hill, Left Tackle John M. Bradford, __._ Right End Frank J. Savage, ---- __-. Left End Robert P. Blake, - Quarter Back H. Shephard, Left Half Back Clark He.mpstead, - Foil Back Charles E. SLusSEk, - - - Substitutes - - - ARTiitR R. Bryan )I ' MC)Ml RK TKAM, FKKSMM AX TKAM. Photos Iiy Oiwahl. - - D G- _a 1892. President, - . - Secretary and Treasurer, Captain, _ . - Catcher, Pitcher, Short stop, First base, Second base. Third base, Left field Center field. Right field, JAMKS E. M Aim; AN Gborgb J. Mashek George K. Beldkn Upiuersity 7®3 n, 1892. Catcher, - Pitchers, Second I)ase, i.eft field, Minneapolis, Madison, Eau Claire, Iowa City (5 innings), Grinnell, Northfield. Northfield (12 innings) President, Secretary and Treasurer, Captain, WiLI.IAM C. IvEAKY Edward W. Ha vt.ey John F. SciirKcii George Oaks Fred H. Gunn George V. Achard - George K. Belden George M. B. Hawley Alfred F. Pii-lsbury SUBSTITUTES. RoscoE L. Cramb William J. Burns, Frank J. Brabec David R. Burbank C. K. Fowler 5ea8or of 1892. Minnesota, 2 Minnesota, 5 Minnesota, 6 Minnesota, 3 Minnesota, 6 Minnesota, 7 MiNXKSOTA, 12 OffiQ r for 1893. Wisconsin, O - WisCONSIN, 9 - i£AU Cl,AIRE, 24. Iowa University, 5 Iowa College, 8 Cakleton College, 4 - St. Olof, 8 Harris E. Leach Charles M. Andrist William C. Learv Base Ball Ceam iaT ueQts T ay 30, 1892. C. Larson, 4 feet 4-V in. Harding, 5 feet 3 in. Beardsley, IIV seconds. RossMAX, 142 feet 3 in. Bei-den, 138 feet 2 in. Mccormick, 320 feet 5 in. RossMAN, 23 seconds. McCoRMicK, 34 feet 4 in. E. V, Hawley, 9 feet 3% in. Sweet, 3tV4 sec onds. A. T. Larson, 17 feet 11 in. RossMAN, 1 min. 9% see. Mccormick, 39 feet 8 in. .McCoRMicK, 7 feet. ROSSMAN, 331 0 seconds. Bl ' KlfANK, 8 feet 1 in. Larson, 2 min. 26i sec. Standing High Jump. RossMAN, Second. Running High Jump. Mccormick, Second. 100 Yard Dnsh. Sweet, Second. Punt Kicli. Sikes, Second. Drop Kiclc. Sikes, Second. Base Ball Throw. Belden, Second. 120 Yard Hurdle. BoHLAN, Second. Putting Shot. Harding, Second, .Standing Broad Jump. Mccormick, Second. 220 Yard Dash. Beardslky, Second. Running Broad Jump. Harding, Second. 440 Yard Dash. O ' Reilly, Second. Hop, Sliip and Jump. G. M. B. Hawley, Second. Pole Vault. Ross-MAN, Second. 220 Yard Hurdle. Staughton, Second. Running High Kick. Felton, Second. Half Mile Run. Lintner, Second. O ' Reilly, Third Rossman, Third Staughton, Third Harding, Third ROSS.MAN, Third Staughton, Third O ' Reilly, Third G. M. B. Hawley, Third C. Larson, Third Stai:giiton, Third G. M. B. Hawley, Third Sweet, Third Harding, Third Harding, Third O ' Reilly, Third Mccormick, Third O ' Reilly, Third Relb Day Mile Walk. Lintner, 8% minutes. Mile Run. A. T. Larson, 6 min. 12 sec. Thompson, Second. A (FCKAtVJ £ckl ' iniSM OFFICERS. Thomas F. Wallace, ------- President Frank H. Barney, ------ Vice-President ANNUAL TOURNAMENT. October 3n, 1892. First Prize, - _ _ - - . Thomas F. Wallace Second Prize, --- Roy G. Matteson Consolation Prize, - - - - Fred C. Baldv The winner will represent the University of Minnesota at the field day of the Inter- Collegiate Athletic Association of the Northwest at Chicago, Jiine 3d, 1893. prat rpity Jeprjij S(5t5. CHI PSI. Thomas F. W. llace Walter H. Hastings SEWALL I). . XDREWS CHAS. A. REED DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. W. Oakley Stout William F. D. lrymple Henry W. Whitlesey Ei ' Oexe L. Patterson SIGMA CHI. Roy W, Sqttires Fred W. Foote Walter C. Poehler John M. Bradford DELTA UPSILON. Harry- W. Allen Frank W. Leavitt . Edward T. Hare Neville D. Staughton THETA DELTA CHI. William . . Simonton. Malvern H. Manuel. Elmer L. Clifford. Harris E. I e, ch. Laujn Cennis ommapderjt of ?adi?t8. Georgk H. Morgan, ... - First Lieutenant, Third United States Cavalry Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Battalior) of Ipfar try., STAFF. Cadet First Lieutenant and Adjutant, - RfSBEl-L H. Folwell NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. Cadet Sergeant Major, ...------- Carl S. Pattee (;ompar y " i " Cadet Captain, - - Harry D. Lackor Cadet First Lieutenant, . - . - - - H. P. Hoyt Cadet Second Lieutenant, _ - - R. O. Lunkk CADET SERGEANTS. W. C. PoEHLEK C. S. Scares C, E. GoLnni.i.M E. A. Peterso.x K. McDermio CADET CORPORALS. R. M. Thompson N. B. Attv H. W. Allen J.H.Evans T. D. .Sterling C. D. Hilferty C J. Zintheo C. E. Slusser B. N. BRErirxG Qpmpar y " B " Cadet Captain, . - Bex.iamin C. Taylor Cadet First Lieutenant, ----- E. Fay Smith Cadet Second Lieutenant, --------- C. Z. Vander Horck CADET SERGEANTS. F. M. Rounds T. R. Elwell C. O. . . Olsox V. J. Taylor H. Norris CADET CORPORALS. B. P. Shepard S. D. Andrews C. G. A. Werner F. C. Esterly A. H. Moore a, R. Brya.n R. P. Blake F. E. Birch G. C. Thorpe C om papy " $ " AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. Cadet First Lieutenant, - __. F. H. BorcherT Cadet Second Lieutenant, -------...- L. I. Bullis CADET SERGEANTS. A. A. Lane E. V. Major V. A. Shields S.J. Wyatt Gordon Ames CADET CORPORALS. Austin Ward Vm. Boss W. G. Hiatt J. H. Dower H. C. Harris A. M. KOHLHAAS J. J. LeBORIOUS A. J. GLOVEK J. T. ClARK piatooij of Artillery. Cadet First Lieutenant, -..-----__. w. c. MuiR Cadet First Sergeant, --- J. N. Munro Cadet Corporal, - - H. E. Glover CANNONEERS. L. DiNSMORE B. GRUENBERG A. L. HiLL L. IvERSON O. WOLFRAM E. Farmer M. L. Tuve P. J. Christianson T. McDer.mott Roster of Mlitary Department Ba[ d. Cadet Lieut. Neville D. Staughtox, - - - Chief Musician Cadet Sergeant G. S. Johnston. - - - Principal Musician Jennings C. Litzenberg, ._-._. Cadet Drum Major MUSICIANS. Makcis Thrane, ' 95, .... Piccolo W.M. W. Huntley, ' 95, ------ .... piccolo William Henry Beard, ' 96, ..... ---- Clarionet A. O. Eliasox, ' 95, Clarionet Nils Platen, ' 93, ------.-.-.... Clarionet William A. Simonton, ' 94-, ........--- Clarionet Neville D. STArGiiTox, ' 95, --------- Solo Bb Cornet Alonzo G. Kinney, ' 95, ---... Solo Bb Cornet Prank L. Hinklev, ' 96, ----. -.-- Solo Bb Cornet Joel G. Winkjer, ' 96, - - Pirst Bb Cornet O. M. Haugan, ' 96, Second Bb Comet Geo. P. Adams, " 95, ------------ Third Bb Comet Albert M. Burch, ' 96, Solo Alto C. P. NiCKERSON, ' 95, First Alto W. A. Campbell. ' 95, -- - Second Alio Frank W. Leayitt. ' 94, Second Alto A. E. BiSHMAN, ' 95, ----- Second Alto WiNFORD Cook, ' 96, - First Tenor John W. Powell, ' 93, ---- Slide Trombone, B Bass Frederick Mills, ' 96 -..-...--..- Second Tenor Thos. W. Hoyorka, ' 95, -..-....---- Baritone G. Smith Johnston, ' 95, Baritone Prof. G. D. Shepardson, Tenor Slide Trombone Clarence Clark, -- Tenor Slide Trombone Chas. M. Babcock, ' 96, --.-....---.. Tuba Albert Schxkidek, ' 93, - Tuba EnwiN M. Johnson, ' 95, .-.. Snare Drum Daniel E. J ' armkr, ' 96, -- - -. - . .- - Snare Drum Newton P. Stewart, ' 95, -....---... Bass Drum " Uniuersity Itabet Ean6 l eeapitulatiop. BATTALION OF INFANTRY. Staff, 1 Non-CoTTimissioned staff, ------ ----.___l Band and trumpeters, -------------- 33 Company A, ---------------- 69 Company B, ----------_-_-_- Qg Company C, ---------------- 76 Platoon of artillery, -------------- 12 Total, -- 265 195 ■ -n FOUNDED 1869. Officers. Delta Sigma FALL TERM. EVERHART P. Harding, President Anthony Grotte, Vice-President Ruth A. Huntoon, Recording Secretary John A. Crecelius, CorrespondinK Secretary William C. Muir, -._.__ _. Treasurer Benjamin C. Taylor, ---,_.-_ Critic Andrew M. Berseth, Marshal WINTER TERM. Harris E. Leach, _----_-_----- President Gertrude Gibbs, -- Vice-President Cora L. Page, - - - - -.-- - ... - Recording Secretary EvERHART P. Harding, -..----.. Corresponding Secretary John A. Crecelius, -- Treasurer Andrew M. Berseth, Critic William C. Muir, - Marshal SPRING TERM. Charles H. Topping, -----_.....- President Thomas Nimlos, -.-.._----_-- Vice-President George A. Gray, - Recording Secretary Stella M. Blethen, Corresponding Secretary Herbert H. Aspden, .■ Treasurer Francis Sumner, Critic Harris E. Leach, Marshal 196 Upiuersity of r iQoe50ta us. Ur7iu(?r6ity of Iou;a. Andrew M. Bersetk, Leader. ----------- Law Thomas McElligott, Delta Sigma William A. Godward, Hermean DELTA SIGMA VS. HERMEAN. April 17, 1893. Resolved: That invironment is a greater factor in the formation of character than heredity. • AFFIRMATIVE — DELTA SIGMA. Thomas J. McElligott, Leader Andrew M. Berseth Albert P. Pratt NEGATIVE — hermean. Augustus T. Larson, Leader LixdA Williams Albert D. McNair HERMEAN VS. LAW LITERARY. Sesolved: That trie United States Senators should be elected by popular vote. affirmative — HERMEAN. Jesse Van Valkenberg, Leader W. Allen Barto William A. Godward negative — law literary. Edward W. Taylor, Leader Constant Larson William Smith DELTA SIGMA VS. LAW LITERARY. Resolved: That the United States Government should own and operate all the railroads. . FFIRMATIVE — delta SIGMA. Arthur L. Helliwell, Leader John A. Crecelius James Stee.xson NEGATIVE — L-AW LITERAR Frederick J. Mathwig, Leader Frank Murphy James A. Manley joint Debates FOUNDED 1870. Officers. Hermean FALL TERM. Malvern H. Manuel. - President Josephine McCoy, -- --- Vice-President Linda Williams, -- Secretary William T. Coe, -- - Treasurer Augustus T. Larson, Critic Harry O. Hannum, Marshal WINTER TERM. James E. Phillips. - President Albert I). McNair, - Vice-President Clarence L. Whitman, --. Secretary Jacob A. Holp, Treasurer Jesse Van Valkenburg, - Critic Malvern H. Manuel, Marshal SPRING TERM. Jesse Van Valkenburg, -- ....- President Della Williams, Vice-President Kate E. Dutcher, - Secretary Austin Burt, -___._ Treasurer Hans Bugge, Critic James E. Phillips, Marshal FOfXDED 188S. FALL TERM. JAMKS E. Madigan, - President NEts P. Neilsox, Vice-President John C. Sweet, Secretary Thomas Mo ' , --- . - - - Treasurer Arthur Hermann, - _._._-__ Critic Patrick J. Ml ' rphv, ---.- -.....-_ Marshal WINTER TERM. James E. Egcers, President Harry E Glover. ----. Vice-President Thomas Moen, .--- ».. Secretary Francis A. Grady, Treasurer Arthur Hermann, ...-_---.___._ Critit J.iMES A. Manley, ' -.---.. Marslial SPRING TERM. Edward T. Burke, -_--..._ President Arthur W. Seloyer, . _ . . Vice-President George Cudhie, - ' , Secretary Walter J. Burke, - - - Treasurer Ja.mes E. Bradford, ------.-__.,__ Critic Alex-vnder Mackel, ----------.__ Marshal Lauj Literary Society uei7i[7(j Cau Cit( rary Soc;iety. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. James E. Eggers Roland D. Crocker. Umuersity Senate jHistory arjd purpose. ( " t IB Congress, as at present organized, is a new institution in the I niversity of Min- nesota, although a similar organization existed daring the winter of 1890-91 tinder the auspices of th» Prohibition Club. The present organization differs from the previous one in that it is permanent, self-existent and consists only of one house, viz., a Senate. As the organization is incomplete the name Congress is almost a misnomer; but it was thought best to retain it, inasmuch as the other house will probably be added. The society had its inception in a conversation which took place between Instructor F. W. Sardeson and the author of this article on the general subject of Parliamentary Practice. The former regretted the lack of opportunity here in the University for acquiring parlia- mentary training and suggested the organization of a moot Congress. In accordance ■with his suggestion an article appeared the next week in the Ariel urging the necessity of parliamentary training and calling a meeti ng for the purpose of organizing some sort of a society with the above end in view. The University Congress was the result. At the pre- liminary meeting, which was held Nov. 18, in Dr. Polwell ' s room, a House of Representa- tives was organized and officers elected. At the next meeting, which occurred Dec. 2, it was thought best to change the House of Representatives into a Senate, owing to the fact that it was impossible at the time to secure any copies of the rules of the Lower House of the United States, while several copies of the Senate rules were in the possession of differ- ent members. Since that time the Senate has met weekly, and discussed at different times the various topics of the day, including Immigration, Prohibition, Woman ' s Rights and Tariff Reform. The two most noteworthy bills introduced were, one relating to the sub- mission of a prohibition amendment to the constitution to the legislatures of the several states, introduced by Mr. Helliwell; and the other relating to Tariff Reform, introduced by Mr. Foot. The first session of the University Congress ended Saturday. April 1, 1893. The second session will begin on the first Sattirday in November, 1893. Vm. T. Coe. Offieer5. President of the Senate. William T. Coe President, pro tern, - - - - Arthur M. Murfin Cjerk - Fred W. Foot Sergeant at Arms. Walter M. Carver Chaplain, Georoe A. Gray SENATORS. Sewall D. Andrews Abel J. Arkin Oscar Anderson Herbert H. Aspden Horace E. Bagley William A. Barto George N. Baiter Robert P. Blake John M. Bradford Pearl H. Brown John G. Briggs, Jr. Austin Burt Adam C. Beyer Herbert Bursell Walter M. Carver Walter H. Campbell Alexander W. Caldwell Elmer Clifford Roy J. Cook Leroy E. Clark Charles H. Cross John A. Crecelius John H, Dewart Clarence Ellithorpe Talmage R. Elwell Adolph O. Eliason Charles A. Erickson George A, Finlayson Carl Fowler Fred W. Foot George A. Gray Joel B. Gregory Frank E. Green Benjamin Gruenberg Chester N. Gould Carl Hithn Arthur L. Helliwell Evcrhart P. Harding Henry B. Hoveland Torger H. Hoverstad William W. Huntley Wilbur M. Knapp Algernon L. Lee George S. Johnston Alonzo G. Kinney Augustus T. Larson Constant Larson William H. Lawrence James E. McAndrews Clarence B. Miller Albert H. Moore Wells J. Mosher Arthur M. Murfin Ralph W. Nelson Carl O, A. Olson Alfred P. Paulson Warren W. Pendergast Francis Ramaley Charles A. Ransom Soren P. Rees George A. Rhame Frank G. Sasse Edward S. Savage E mil P. Sandsten William A. Simonton Stephen B. Soule William J. Tavlor Robert M. Thompson Chas. H. Topping Adolph N. Torelle Carl G. A. Werner Clarence L. Whitman Alexander N. Winchell Anthony Zeleny Uniuersity Senate aoi Ideal Debatii } ?lub. fc AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT. Tlphfltirifl William G. Smith, President - Henry C. Harris, • - Vice-President rpiijkq A. E. Stene, Treasurer Agricultural jtude ts- oebatirx? (?iub. Department AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT. George W. Nessel, President George E. Crippex, - Vice-President Archibald Hoecker, Secretary Warre.n W. Pendergast, Treasurer f aet?trieb gub. SOREN p. REES. President MABEL THOMAS. ....-- Secretary PROGRAMME COMMITTEE. CLARKNCE B. MlLLEK WiLI.AKD C. LYON FREDERICK MILLS Derjtal Society. EUGENB P. Holmes, " - President George W. Wood, Fi " t Vice-President James M. Walls, - Second Vice-President Edward H. Haas, Secretary Caroline A. Edgar, - . - Treasurer PROGRAMME COMMITTEE. Edward H. Haas Thomas B. Hartzkll Arthur C. Store Journal C lub. Founded 1893 for Original Investigation in Animal Biology. Scientific Societies Engineers ' Society .1 Society Devoted to the Mutual Imiiruvemciit of Its Members Along the Lines of Technical Education. Off e irs. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager James F. CoHBETT, E. M., ' 94. ------ Gkokge E. Bray, E. E., ' 94 CiiAKLES H. Chalmers, E. E., ' 94 Arthur M. Frazee, E. E., ' 94 - - - Noah Johnson, C. E., ' 94 PROGRAMME COMMITTEE. George A. Cassedy, Chairman Burchard P. Shepherd George F. Aoams Vh,bur M. Knapp HONORARY MEMBERS. Deax C. V. Hall Prof. V. K. . ppleby Prof. W.m. A. Pike Prof. Frederick S. Jones Prof. George D. Shepherdson J. E. Wadswortii H. E. S.vith, M E Prof. Willia.v R. Hoag Harry V. Jones, Arch POST GRADUATES. George B. Couper Ja-mes H. Gill, M E f Qti JH T e Tvber5. SENIORS Henry B. Avery, AI. E. James B. Giluan, C. E. John D. Guthrie, E. E. Frank W, Springer, E. E. OLE J. Anderson, C. E. Delos C. Washburn, M. E. Hiram P. Hovt, C. E. George H. Morse, E. E. Frank L. Batchelder, C. E. ViLLiA.M H. Dewey, E. E. William C. Weeks, C. E. Frank Reidiie. d, E. E. J. William EIrf, C. B. .Arthur V. Chase. E. E JUNIORS. Wm. S. Abe ' (nethy, C. E. Geor ;e K. Bray, E. E. Andrew O.Cunningham, C.E.Albert D. McNair, E. E. RomeynW.Wentworth, C.E.James N. Munro, E. E. Edward E. Pratt, E. E. Henry C. Cutler, E. M. Austin Burt, M. E. Horace S. Andrews, E. E Charles H. Chalmers, E. E. Noah Johnson, C. E. J. Frank Corbett, E. M. Edward E. Smith, E. E. JAS. E. Spry, E. M. SOPHOMORES. Norman P. Atty, C. E. John A. Borland, C. E. George A. Cassedav, C, E. Leslie H. Chapman, C. E. William M. Tilderqiist, C. E. Wm. M Knapp, E. E. Neville D. Staughtox, E. E. Harrv L. Tanner, E. E. Albert C. Weaver, H. E. Alonzo G. Kixxev, Arch. Karl Burghart. ArcH. Harry I , Lackor, M, E. Levi B. Pease, M. E. Blake Tunstad, M. E. George P. Adams, E. E. RoBT. E. Ford, p;. H. Clyde S. Phelps, E. E. Newton P, Stewart, B. E. Frank B. Walker, E. E. Robert Keknohan, E. M. Chas. D. Wilkinson. E. M. Adam E. Bishmax, E. E. Martin A. Anderson. E. E. Chas. W. Arrick, E. E. John Blackmer, E. E. JOHX M. Bradford, E. E. Albert R. Bryan, E. E. Albert M. Burch, C. E. F. E. Birch, E. E. Robert E. Carswell, E. E. George L. Chestnut, E. E. Lee M. Colman. E. E. Hans Dahl, E. E. Gilbert Diegen, E. E. Lewis Dinsmore, E. E. Fred G. Dustin, E. E. Albert E. Garland, E. E. Arthur L. Hill, E. E. Pliny E. Holt, E. E. Guy B. Huntington, E. E. Grace Burt, C. E. Frank J. Savage, M. E. Wm, C Walther, M. E. Edgar C. Wells, M. E. Harrington O ' Brien, E. M. Was Victor Hugo James H. Linton Burchard p. Shepherd George B. Woodford Clifford Atkins Otto Wolfrum Vance I. Gray FRESHMEN. Benjamin Gruexbero, Arch. Max a. Joyslix, E. E. Bertra. i W. Roberts. E. E. Edward S. Savage. E. E. Chas. H. Sprague, E. E. Charles B Waller, E. E. Herbert M. Wheeler, E. E. Henry N. Whittelsey, E. E. Michael A. York, E. E Fraxk Zimmermax. E. E. Clarence J. Zlntheo. E. E. Alfred A. Adams, M. E. Woodbury F. Andrews, M. E. Clive Hastings, M. E. Charles D. Hilfertv, M. E. Lewis Iverson, M. E. Robert Nesbitt, M. E. George R. Turner, Arch. Thaver D. Sterling, E. M. Wilfred O. Stout. E. M. Roy Wheeler, E. M. Charles H. Cross, Arch, Almeron McCrea, Arch, hixgton Yale, Jr,, Arch, SPECIALS. Fred M. Rounds Louis L. Loxg Clinton Perry Wallace N. Tanner Charles L. Pillsburv Daniel Buck Frederick Von Schlegell Engineers ' Society Ei i}ii7eer5 ' f r)T)U3 . ( The Official Piihlication of the Enifineers ' Society. ) Henry B. Averv, ' 93, M. E., Editor-in-Chief J. William Erf, ' 93, C. E., Business Manager DEPARTMENT EDITORS. OLE J. Anderson, ' 93, C. E. Civil Engineering George H. Morse, ' 93, E. E. Electrical Engineering Harry E. White, ' 9. , E. M. _ . . . Mining Louis L. Long, ' 94, Arch. Architecture J. Frank Corbett, ' 94, E. M. . - Engineers ' Society 806 Jnter- State Oratorical (Contest GEORGE H. GEYER, SECOND HONOR. E. JEAN NELSON, FIRST HONOR. Minneapolis, May 5, 1892, under the Auspices of the University of Minnesota. pro }ramme. President Aylesworth, Drake University •- - - " After the Shackles Have Been Removed. " James L. Poston, Washburn College, Kansas. - " The School and the State. " A. WiLi-ARD Bartlett, llHtiois College, Illinois. " Industrial Freedom, " E. Jean Nei-son, DePauw University, Indiana. " The Optimism of History George H. Geyer. Ohio Wesleyan University, Ohio. - - - - - " Shylock. " Guy E. Maxweli-. Hamline University, Minnesota. ---------- " Alexander Hamilton, " L. W. Morgan, Drake University. Iowa. ------------- " Czar and Jew, " D. F. Matchett, Colorado Collej e. Colorado. " War and Reason, " Charles E. Winter, Nebraska Wesleyan University. Nebraska. - " An American, John Charles BrRCHARi), Beloit College, Wisconsin. " The Irrepres.sible Conflict, " J. H. LaMotte, Missiouri State University, Missouri. Officers of tJ?e Ipti rstate Oratoric;al Issoeiatiop. J. M. Challis, Universitj ' of Kansas, President F. L. Lvbarger, Buchtel College, Vice-President J. MURDOCK, Colorado College, ------- Secretary and Treasurer Contest for 1893 will occur at Columbus, Ohio, May 4. Invocation. Oration, Oration, Oration, Oration, Oration, Oration, Oration, Oration, Oration, Oration, fir)T)ua Qootest for tiye pillsbury prizes, Ray 29. INVOCATION. Oration, " Mission of the Minority " - - - William T. Coe Oration, " Triumphs of SL-ience " - - Albert D. McNaik Orati on, ----- " Alexander Hamilton " - - - George C. Thorpe Music -- - Campus Quartette Oration, " Ireland ' s Lib=rator " ; - - - Harry B. Hare Oration, " Charles H. Spurgeon " - - ' ; - _ Ralph J. Sewall Oration, " The Scholar " - - - William A. Smith Music, ------ -- Campus Quartette Oration, " The Last of the Puritans " - - James E. Phillips Oration, - - _ - " William Lloyd Garrison " - - - Carl S. Pattee Music, _----_-. ------- Campus Quartette First Honor ------ William A. Smith Second Honor ------ Carl S. Pattee Third Honor ------ Albert D. McNair Messrs. Smith and Pattee will represent the University of Minnesota at the State Oratorical Contest, April 10th. (Dratoncal Itontest officers of Coeal 1ssoeiatioi . Flloyd W. Triggs President Frank M. Anderson ---------- Vice-President James E. Phillips Secretary Charles M. Andrist ---_-. Treasurer delegatesTto state convention. Roland D. Crocker William T. Coe Clarence B. Miller " 51 e Irii l 1892-3. " Thk Ariel is published weekly dur- ing the college j-ear by the stu- dents of the University of Minne- vSota. C. Elon Young, ' 93. - Manajring KIditor Clara ' N. Kelt.ogg. ' 93, - - Editorials Horace E. Baglev, ' 94, - - Editorials Wm. a. Smith, ' 9+ - Exchange Editor NEWS DEPARTMENT. J. W. Powell, ' 93, - - Editor-in-Chief H. S. I AUGiiLi.N, ' 93, Law Department V. B. Holmes, ' 94, Medical Department Thos. a. Haigh, ' 95, . gricurral Department Home Hits and Happenings. Maude Colgrove, ' 93, Elmer Clifford, ' 95 M. H. Mani-el, ' 94, - Business Manager 1893-4. Arthur L, Helliwell, ' 94, William A. Simonton, 04, V. Allen Barto, ' 94 Marion J. Craig, 94, NEWS I EP. RTMENT. Charles H. Topping, ' 94, - - Editor-in-Chief An drew M. Bersetii, ' 94, - Law Department Charles W. Brav, ' 95, - Medical Department G. W. Smith, ' 94, - -Agricultural Department Managing Editor Editorials Editorials I iterary Editor F. Warner Foot, - Algernon Lee, ' 96, John A. Crecelius, Athletic Editor Exchange Editor Business Manager " St e Qopl er, 1895. " SoREN P. Rees, - - Editor-in-Chief George A. Cassedy, Business Manager Roy J. Cook, Assistant Business Manager W. Oakley Stout, - - - Artist LITERARY. Harry W. Allen, Chairman. GEORGE F. Adams Isabelle McH. Austin Lillian Hatch John E. Hodgson Clarence B. Miller Joan T. Peterson Home Hits and Happenings. Carl O. A. Olson, ' 95, Edward M.Johnson, ' 95 " Quarti rly Bulletin. " Conway- McMillan, JABEZ Brooks, William S. Pattee, Thomas G. Lee, William R. Appleby, Otto Lugger, Editor-in-Chief College of S. L. and A. Department of Law Department of Medicine College of E. M.andM.A. Department of Agriculture " Tl?e Studepts ' Hapd BooK. " Harry- O. Hannum, Thomas H. Colwell, Editor - Assistant Editor " Jt e Ipel ora. " (Official Organ of the Delta Gamma Fraternity.) Published by Lamda Chapter of the University of Minnesota. INA Firkins, - - - -_ - - - Editor FOUNDED 1869. Officers. Stubents ' iDhristian Association Augustus T. Larson, President Clarence B. Millkk, Vice-President Grace M. Rhoadks, - - Corresponding Secretary Kexdric C. Babcock, _._..- Treasurer BOARD OF OrRECTORS. Dean William S. Pattke Prof. Christopher W. Hall Prof. John F, Downey Dr. Hknhy M. Bracken Linda Williams Jessie A. Bradford Walter H. Hastinos Charles H. Cross William T. Coe Rev. James Brand, D. I)., Prof. Richard T. Ely. Dean Albion W. Small, Bishop Charles H. Fowler. Pres. Charles K. Adams, LECTURE COURSE. Oct. 16, Nov. 20, Jan. 8, Feb. 12, - April, 16, Oberlin College University of Wisconsin University of Chicago Bishop of M. E. Church University of Wisconsin Yo(jr7(J ff erf ' s ( Ipristiap ssoeiatiop. ESTABLISHKD AT THE I ' NIVEKSITV OF MINNESOTA, 1887. John G. Briggs, Jr., President Carl E. Wingate, .-- - Vice-President Edward E. Smith, - - - - - - - - . - Corresponding Secretary ' BuRCHAKD P. SllEPHEHD, - - - Recording Secretary Talmadge R. Elwell, ...._.....-- Treasnrcr Clarence B. Miller, _.. Librarian Your)(} U omeo ' 8 fjristiap IssoqiatioQ. ESTABLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, 1891. Leila P. Johnson, --_,... President Mary L. Folsom, Vice-President Mary W. Titus, Recording Secretary Mary E. Felton, Corresponding Secretary Marion A. Parker, --- Treasurer May p. Siiepard, - Assistant Treasurer Y. M. C. A.-Y. W. C. A RECEPTIONS. September 4., -------.-- First Congregational Church December 3, - S. C. A. Building THE INVESTIGATORS. Andrew M. Berseth, President Francis B. Sumner, Vice-President Jesse E. Pope, Secretary and Treasurer ' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. John A. Crecelius, Chairman Carl Ludeman A.nthony Zeleny tthristian Associations 211 De noeratie ( lub. .Political Itlubs SPRING TERM. Roland I). Crocker, _...._ President .Tames E. Phillips, . - . _ Vice-President Charles M. Andrist, Secretary and Treasurer FALL TERM. Frederick A. Mathwig, _..._. President JA.MES E. Phillips, - . . Vice-President Charles M. Andrist, _-- Secretary John A. Crecelius, Treasurer l epublicar) (?lub. George W. Buffington, --..- President Fred A. Farley, -- First Vice-President William T. Coe, - Second Vice-President William A. Simonton, - Secretary Jesse Van Valkenburg, -_.____-____ Treasurer prol ibitioi) i?lub. Alexander N. Winchkll, William D. Hartman, George E. Bray, - - - President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Wr CLi « v •..J i i, " l jjr " • Q C lub. G. M. B. Hawley, ' 93, Business Manag er Hakry (). Hannvm, ____.- Leader FIRST TENORS. Geokoe L. Hl ' ntington, ' 93 Austin Burt, ' 94. SECOND TENORS At-hert T. Birdsall, ' 93 V. Murray Dhwart, ' 96 FIRST BASSOS. Harry O. Hannum, ' 93 Lynn G. Trttesdki.i , ' 95 Clarence J. Zintheo, ' 96 Luke I. Wilson, ' 95 James F. Stevens, ' 95 John W. Powell, ' 93 SECOND BASSOS. Fred C. Baldy, ' 95 Paul W. Goldsbury, Medic. ' 95 CONCERTS. Minneapolis, -.-•_ December 14- Minneapolis, - ._..- January 20 West Stiperior. ------..--_.-- February 8 Dulath, ----_..-- February 9 Uniuersiiy $lee anb Banjo iDrgamza- tion ?ampu Quart ?tt . George L. Ht ' ntinotox, John K. Borncamp, Harry O. Hannum, John W. Powell, First Tenor Second Tenor - First Bass Second Bass Bapjo BT)d Cuitar C lub. Robert G. Gat.k, - R. Noble Day, ' 96 BANJEAURiNES. J. Shepard Stone, Law ' 93 Leader H. A. Olds, ' 95 FIRST BANJOS. Robert B. Kernohan, ' 95 Charles D. Matteson, Law ' 93 GUITARS. William G. Gale, ' 95 Charles D. Wilkinson, ' 95 Sewall D. Andrews, ' 96 PICCOLO-BANJO. Robert G. Gale, Special C opeert, De ;e T ber 14, 1892. 1. Org an Solo, 2. Hunter ' s March, 3. Martineaux Overture, 4-. " Blow Soft Winds, " - 5. Phantom Band, 6. Dance in the Wood, PROGRAMME. PART I. Prof. Woodruff Glee Glub Banjo Club Glee Club Glee Club 1. Simple Simon, 2. Love and Beauty Waltz, Banjo Club part II. (Selected) - Koschat J. Vernet Vincent Thayer Armstrong; ' Glee Club Banjo Club Macy Armstrong;- Thompson Guckert 3. " Wake not, but hear me, Love, " --_-___. Mr. Hannum and Glee Club 4. Jeanette Schottische, _____ Banjo Club 5. Hoodoo, __-.. Thompson Mr. Birdsall and Glbe Club 6. Courtship, - _____._..____ Thayer Glee Club Banjo anb $uitar Club f[ ZT) io T) a d Cuitar Qlub. George E. Sherwood, -- Leader Joel E. Gregory, __._--_____ Business Manner MANDOLINS. Freiierick E. Cobb, ' 96. Joel E. Gregory, ' 96. George E, Shervyood, ' 94. GUITARS. Stephen H. Spurr, ' 93. Arthur O. Stoke, ' 93. Eugene P. Holmes, ' 93. Phillip G. Cowing, ' 93. Walter B. Holmes, ' 94. CELLO. FLUTE. William W. Huntley, ' 9S George V. Wood, Jr., ' 93. Josephine McCoy, First Soprano Helene Dresser, Second Soprano Nellie Lake, - - First Alto Grace Burt, - Second Atlo Quartette. Austin Burt, ' 94, First Tenor Edward W. Benham, ' 95, - - - - Second Tenor Lynn G. Truesdell, ' 95, - First Bass Paul H. Goldsbury, ' 95, Second Bass Jflanbolin anb $uitar Ulub iDhess Club 0ffic;er8. William C. Muib, President George A. Rhame, Secretary 5f?(? Dor(J atir) J gub. Fred D. Monfort, Canis Prehendator Horace R. Robinson, -----.--_... Chief Carver TraffobdN. JAYNE, Toast Master CiiAS. L. SOMMBRS, Treasurer Habvey Officer, Jr., 1 Chas. Keyes, I Butlers Harry B. Xickerson, ----------__I Membership confined to local chapter and recent alumni. Canines carved monthly at Guaranty Loan Cafe. I e T b(?r8. lilhist iriub George M. B. Hawley George H. Spear Fred A. Kiehle Walter H. Hastings Russell H. Folwell David R. Burbaxk Albert E. May Hope McDonald Thomas F. Wallace Margaret McDonald Elizabeth M. Ha vley Mary E. Hawley Nellie L. Merrill KatherineJ. Everts Irma Glover Mary S. Everts Grant B. Rossman Dancing (tlubs firrapai)oe C lub. Heber L. Hartley, - - - -.-._■- _ - _ _ - - President Eugene L.Patterson, - - - Vice-President Carl S. Pattee, - - - -- -.- -- -- - - - Secretary Robert B. Kernohan, Thomas F. Wallace, - - - - - , - - Treasurers Urjiuersity Social ?lub. Seldon Crockett, - President Leroy E. Clark, - Secretary Walter H. Campbell, Treasurer Paul H. Brown, Sergeant-at-Arms n Offie rg. Stephen Mahoney, President Theodore G. Soares, - - - , - - Vice-President Kendric C. Babcock, Secretary Ida V. Mans, ----- Treasurer Francis N. Stacv, - . - . Orator Chelsea J. RocKwooii, _ _ . . _ Toasttnaster John C. Hutchinson, Historian INA Firkins, --- - Poet Urjiu rsity pi llou sl ip l88oeiatioi . OFFICERS- Chelsea J. Rockwood, ---------... President Albert M. Welles. -- __.. Vice-President Francis N. Stacy, Secretary Fred B. Snyder, - - Treasurer DIRECTORS. Albert H. Hall Willis M. West Prank Healey William K. Leonard Kendric C. Babcock President and Secretary, ex-Officio. FOLLOWS- Ulysses S. Grant, ' 88 Kendric C. Babcock, ' 89 Oscar L. Triggs. ' 89 Joseph B. Pike, ' 90 Louise Montgomery, ' 90 Theodore G. Soares, ' 91 Christian P. Lommen, ' 91 Andrew Nelson, ' 92 Alumni Associa- tion Uniuersity Prizes ' First Prize, $30, ' 92, . Second Prize. $25, ' 92, Third Prize, $20, ' 92, Prize, $25, ' 92, RHETORIC«L DEPARTMENT ' 89 I efi orial priz . HISTORICAL DEPARTMENT. r osi?s T ar5toi Sel olarsf ip priz(?. William A. Smith Carl S. Patter . LBERT I). MCNaIR .1. Edward O ' Brien ENGLISH LITERATURE DEPARTMENT. , Prize, the annual income from $1,000. jilKtt -f4i?rzoi} (I ai7ufaeturi9i (?o. priz(?s. MECHANICAL DEPARTMENT. First Price, $50 and Medal, ' 92, Second Prize, $30 and Medal, ' 92, - - - . - Leo Goodkind Jambs H. Gill Cler i T edal. MILITARY DEPARTMENT. BuRCHARD P. Shepherd pai i? priz ?, $30. LAW DEPARTMENT. For Best Thesis Senior Year. Caki- Taylor iITE - ' Order of xereises, Jurpe 2, 1892. I ujentieth Annual ltommence= ment •Music — March, " Greeting: to America, " -----.... sial Prayer, ---... Music — Overture, " Stradello, " - Flotore Oratorio Salutatoria, -------.. Clara Edith Bailey Oration — " The Enfranchisement of Women, " - - - James Everett Bradford Oration — " Science; Its Aim and In fluence, " Gkorge Douglas Head Music — Selection, " Wang, " _. .Vorse Oration— " Looking Baclvward, " Gottfried Emanuel Hult Oration — " The Cause of Ireland ' s Debasement, " - - - James Edward O ' Brien Oration — " Calls to Patriotism, " - - L -. ian Love Pierce Music — Waltz, " Life in Paris, " jaiissen Oration — " Modern Chivalry, " Loiise Florence Rodinson Oration — " Mistaken Endeavor, " ...-..- George Gushing Sikes Oration — Valadictorj- Address, " The Jews in Russia, " Mrs. Effie Ames Rochford Music — Overture, " Medley, " ■ DeWitt Conferring of Degrees. Benediction — .--.- Music — Patrol, " National Guard, " -..-....._ Tohani Honors at Graduation. Awarded Upon the Basis of Scholarship. Mrs. Effie .A.mes Rochford, _ . ' aledictoriati Clara Edith Bailey, - Sahitatorian Philosophical Orations. Andrew Nelson Anna Loraine Guthrie George Tunell Elizabeth Helen Mathes Madeline Wallin James Edward O ' Brien Orations. Clara Frances Baldwin Monroe Sherman Howard John Zeleny Esther Friedlander Arthur Ranum Florence Julia Rose Stella Burgee Stearns Music bv Danz Band. 226 ) el p, pari5 ar d tl e ppK. May 31st. 1892. Grand Opkra Holse. CAST OF CHARACTERS. His Sons, Priam, King of Troy Hector, 1 " ' Paris, Trotlus, Deiphobus .•Eneas Sarpedon 3on,| Trojan Com ' ndrs, - - Mr. Burch - - - Mr. Kirk Mr. Huntington - - - Mr. Best - Mr, Howard .Mr. Ranum Mr. Covell Pandarus, A Trojan, - - Mr. Hlftman Anchises, Father of .4 neas, - Mr. Berker Agamemnon, Grecian General. - Mr. Head Menelaus, His Brother - - - . ir Hurd Achilles, 1 - Mr. Bclden Ulysses, Mr. Bradford Ajax, Air. Holtz Patroclus, Mr. Madigan Nestor, Greek - - - - Mr. Hale Diomedes, Cotn ' nU-T-i. - Mr. TMowman Pyrrhus, .,--.- Mr. Folin Glaucns, _..,_.. Mr. Gray Lesser Ajax, _ . . . Air. Hankenson Palamcdes, J ----- - Mr. Higgins Thersites. A Turbulent Greek. Mr. Walker Machaon, A Greek Physician. Mr. Nelson Sinon, A Greek Spy. - - - - Mr. Hult Chryses, Priest of Apollo, - Mr. Krafi ' t Idomeneus, A Greek, - - - Mr. Chappie Apologeticus, Servant. - Mr. A. Zelen3 ' Pestilence, Mr, J. Zelcuy Carmedes. | - - . Xr. Pierce J- Fencers, Acestus, I - - Mr. Pillsburj- Ajax. 1 ------ Mr. Holtz Lesser Ajax, J Wrestlers, - Mr. Hankenson Minstrel, } ----- Mr. Farmer Soldiers, Smiths. Athletes, etc. Helen, Wife of Menelaus, - Miss Sammis Andromache, Wife of Hector, Miss Guthrie Cassandra, Miss Bailey A Prophetess, Daughter of Priam. Briscis, | Maidens;Captives Miss Rexford Chryseis,| of the Creeks, Miss Baldwin Jupiter, - - - - - - - - Mr. Cates Mars. - - - - Mr. . .2eleny Vulcan. - - - - . , . . ir. Leary Mercury, - - - ... Mr. Graves Cupid, - - - .... Mr. Burtis Oracle, ----- ... Mr. Sikes Juno. - Miss Mathes Miner -a, Miss Steams Venxis. .-.-..- Miss Robinson Thetis, Mi. ' .s Wallin Iris, _ - - Miss Rose Itiana, -------- Miss Steams Charis. Miss Cheney Ralph P. Felton. - - Property man ttlass Day SYNOPSIS. Act I. Scene I, — Mount Ida. Paris discovered with shepherd ' s staff and playing on his pipe. Awarding the apple of discord by Paris. Scene II. — Room in house of Menelaus. Capture of Helen by Paris. Scene III. — Same Menelaus returns. War is declared against Trov. Scene V ' .— On the road. " To Troy. " Act II. Scene I. — Greek camp before Troy. Entrance of captured maidens. Briseis, a flirt, and Chryseis, a strong minded woman, daughter of Chryses, the priest. Agamem- non refuses to surrender Chryseis. Chryses appeals to Apollo ' who sends Pestilence upon the Grecian camp. Scene II. — Same. Quarrel of Agamemnon and Achilles. Scene III. — Same, Achilles calls upon his mother for aid. Scene IV. Mount Olympus. Iris presents Thetis to Jupiter who promises to avenge Achilles ' Avrongs, Act III. Scene .—Before Troy. Duel between Paris and Menelaus. Venis assists Paris to escape. " ' ' - — - Hector ' s farewell to Andromache. Patroclus moved by the sight of the battle dons .Achilles Scene IF. — Priam ' s Palace. Scene III. — Achilles ' camp, armor and goes forth to fight. Scene IV. — Grecian camp. Hector. Act IV. Scene I. — Mount Olympus. Juno ' s coup d ' et at. Scene II. — Vulcan ' s workshop. Thetis and Diana urge Vulc an to forge new armor for Games in honor of Patroclus who was slain in fight with Achilles. Scene .—Before Troy. Act V. Scene I Scene II. — Before the Oracle. Scene III. — Before Troy. Horse placed before the walls of Troy. Scene IV. — Same " — ' - ' - . - _ take it within the city from all sides. Destruction of Troy. Epilogue. — Class Song Duel between Hector and Achilles. -Greek Camp. Council of War. Trojans discover the horse. Sinon, a Greek " spy, persuades them to . Cassandra vainly warns them of coming danger. Greeks rush in 5J ( QopY er. There ' s a certain evil genius, The curse of our Junior year. Ever the cause of strife between us And the profs we hold so dear. An artful spying creature, Uncouth in form and feature, With eyes that see and ears that hear. Our breaks are all recorded, The flat remark and stupid pun In this monster ' s brain are hoarded Till at last his time is run. Then we see our names in print, Libeled, slandered without stint; But we all enjoy the fun. The cranky prof, however. Takes to heart this disrespect; Makes a desperate endeavor The ffuiltj ' parties to detect. How he fumes and sputters I What threats of ' ' cons " he utters! But all to no eflFect. The Gopher is a bother. More trouble than its vorth, AiM yet, somehow, it always Creates a lot of mirth : It greets us so cheerily, When time passes drearily, The jolliest book on earth. -F. B. S.. ' 94. J ou; Flossy (jot a J-lupdr d. Che $opher Our professors all are model profs, But as mortals have their whims; Our students all are a model set, But as mortals, have their sins. If a prof ' s whim and student ' s sin Collide, while g:etting on, The prof is down on the student, That student gets a con. My story deals with an erring youth Who, in rhetoric, failed to pass. He did his work, ne ' er tried to shirk. But his marks -ere " cons. " alas! The professor was down on him, Though he laughed at her jokes, ' tis true, Until a hall-way incident Finally let him through. To chapel Prexy and profs had gone To hold the daily devotion ; To the lower floor the Freshies hied To hold a short commotion. They gathered their clans and legions. Freshmen, maidens and all, To drive the upper classmen From out the classic hall. Like great Alexander ' s phalanx The Freshies charged away. While fifteen Juniors and Soph ' mores Boldly held them at bay. The fight was wild and furious. Many a 3 ' -outh was spent, Many a Fresh, was vanquished, Hard hats wore many a dent. S28 The Freshmen had retreated To form for another rush ; O ' er the crowd assembled Fell a calm expectant hush. Between the opposing factions Was left a vacant space, Vhen, like cherub down descended, ' Appeared a familiar face. Oh, fiends! afflict those Freshmen After they are gone! They thought ' twas now their chance To right full many a wrong; All around were those she ' d conned. Those she ' d failed to pass. And many who ' d crawled out night-times To attend her sunrise class. They formed their line and started On desperate deed intent. But another saw his chance. His arm in rescue lent. Like knight of old in armour cased He interposed his frame, The fight was sharp, decisive. He won undying fame. And when unharmed he brought her To the room in which he taught, He returned and strongly lectured To the Freshies he had fought. Then they loudly cheered him, Loud the echoes thundered, And without a special lesson Rossy gets a hundred. ♦Terms. — Two dollars per hour. K READING! " said my companion with a smile half of pity and half of contempt. ' That was all good enough in your daj- ; but now, thanks to psychological investi- gations, we are not obliged to ruin our eye sight by pouring over fine print in ill-lighted reading rooms. " " And how, " I ventured to inquire, " have you solved this problem? " My curiosity, aroused by the strange appearance of all I beheld, changed to wonder as I listened to the astonishing statements of my friend. " We employ direct mental transmission, " he replied, " and do not require the inter ' ention of special-sense organs. The subject of mental suggestion was just beginning to receive attention in your day, but its careful con- sideration was relegated to " old women " and cranks. But, by-the-way, I want you to let me show you our library. It is one that we ' re justly proud of, although it is true that there have been a good many complaints lately about it not keeping pace with the growth of the college. Why, it was only last Friday that the students petitioned for one hundred more psychophones ; but the regents decided that there were other things of more immed- iate importance to be purchased. The cerebral gymnasium was sadly in need of im- proved apparatus, and our professor of mental engineering required aid in the construction oi his projected interplautetarj- tele-psychograph system. " I had alreadj ' been struck by the profound silence of almost everybody I met, but I could not discover the cause. I had wondered whether the race had not actual ly lost the power of speech from the overuse of that faculty in my day, just as the power of sight seemed destined at that time to be destroyed by the abuse of the eyes. " Yes, " said my companion, startling me by anticipating my questions, " we seldom resort to the language of sound, and, indeed, in most circumstances it is considered a mark of ill-breeding. How much more simple is the direct transmission of thought from brain to brain ! To your notion, 1 suppose, it must seem a shocking violation of honor to thus intrude upon the privacy of another ' s mind. But that is just where the beauty of our system lies. Every man ' s soul is open to the inspection of every one else, hence the necess- f ity of making our thoughts pure. Deceit and treachery are out of the question. " I con- fess that the idea did not recommend itself very strongly to me. " Well, " said I to my friend after a pause, " I suppose that the study of language is still an essential part of your curriculum, for thought as well as speech necessarily in- volves the use of words. " " Oh yes, " he replied, " we study languages, ancient and modern. Philology is a science which is receiving the attention of many of our most talented scholars. For example, the study of nineteenth century American Slang has thrown light on a great many obscure facts in the evolution of language, Our professor in that branch is an especially able man. He was formerly head of the Department of Pedantry and Anglomania. The department declined for lack of students, and although the faculty tried to prop it up by making the study compulsory, the number of " cons " (you see I am quite a linguist) was so alarming that the faculty voted to drop it. So the Professor was offered the chair of American Slang because he had proved himself so proficient in the latter subject. Then you know he was at one time instructor in Quantitative Theology, and they say his lectures were quite inspiring. " " I suppose, " I ventured to remark, " that oratory is hardly a possible accomplishment among people who scarcily ever use their vocal organs. " " Indeed, you were never more mistaken in your life, " replied my companion in a tone of ill-disguised contempt, " our in- struction in mentocution is unsurpsased by that of any existing institution, except perhaps the University of Madagascar. As a result our students are most zealous workers, and they often meet for extra practice before sunrise. " I tried to form an idea of what these classes in Mentocution might be like. I could fancy the professor calling out (mentally of course t to an unruly freshman in the comer, " Mr. , you must stop thinking so loiid, you disturb the whole class. " And then they would all break out into a fit of silent laughter. • ' When I have time, " said my student friend, " I should be delighted to lake you into thelaboratorv- of Bio-chemistry. The Freshman class is at present working on the synthesis of protoplasm. Later, of course, they learn to construct living organisms. It takes a great amount of practice, however, to use the Natural Selection machine properly, and an inexperienced hand may turn out a swarm of dangerous and poisonous creatures before he is aware of it. " One conspicious feature of the college life of my days appeared to be altogether want- here. Nowhere did I see a sign of athletic games. But my companion explained to me that the study of brain physiology had introduced far more efiicient methods of physical Strange Experience training, for it demonstrated that jnst as (ioort mjsele could be developed by simply mak- ing voluntary motor impulses and negating them before they took effeet, thus saving the great exertion and fatigue consequent on violent exercise. Indeed, he informed me that they indulged in inter-collegiate games as of yore ; but that these were carried on in the brains of the plaj-ers instead of on the sunny campus. " I have kept the greatest of our wondcr.s for the last, " said my friend, as we walked, (or rather moved — I know not how) through the splendid halls of University Hall. " I wish now to introduce you to the Department of Universal Knowledge. " So saying, he led me to a massive doorway. He touched a spring and we entered. A class was assembled, but no one appeared to notice our presence. They were wrapt ;in breathless attention, listening to the great man who was addressing them — for lecturing I knew he was, although I did not hear a word. His keen blue eyes, his massive brow and his finely moulded intellectual features, made me feel instinctively that here was a man of the most exalted wisdom. Oh, that I could hear him speak! — to listen but once to these words of truth! It would be the experience of a lifetime! But hark! Did my ears deceive me ? He did speak ! He addressed me ! I — I awoke. Prof. Hough was looking at me sternly and the class was laughing. F. B. S., ' 94. Jtpe pac;ulty. Che Faculty Of all the thin.s s infernal That disturb our student life. Of all the tribiilations That produce incessant strife, Of all the dire proceedings Thatafflict our four years course, Of all the " cons " and failinp:s. Our faculty is the source. They ' re a confilomeration, A mere aggregation, Of la tent knowledge compressed A bulky opinion, A vast dominion, Of almighty power possessed. A wonderfal jumble, A concocted bundle Of things producing commotion A firm-rooted fixture, A composite mixture, Of strange outlandish notions. A meanness elated. A conceit inflated. Of fluxes envolving gall; A mummified essence, A tarnished fiorescence. A bubble of nothing at all. Hi ' ope you wont think that I ' m a H ' anglomaninc. Bawh Jove. Long and patiently we ' ve plodded. Underneath their heavj load; Long and faithfullj ' endured. While they ceaseless plied the goad. Long we ' ve peacefully submitted, And have let them have their way, But we know our time is coming. For there ' ll be a Judgment Day. — Q. E. D, [The IV A. -V. Division Freshman Rhetoricals seated vaiting- for Maria, who comes tearing in fifteen minutes hite.} Maria. — " I see I am a little late, bwt as you are all here, I will proceed at once with the roll call. There, however, seems to be no regular system employed here in the way yon seat yourselves. You see Class, there is nothing in this world like system. System — order — those are the great labor saving factors, and you may rest assured that the success or failure of a person depends largely upon whether he is systematic or not. You know the old maxim ' Everything in its place. ' Xow, I forgot to ask you to open the window there. Let me see, what is your name ? I know your face, but your name has slipped my memory completely. What is your name, please? " ' My name is Jones. " " Thank you, Mr. Jones; are you the grandson of that Jones whom I used to know when I was young? Well, Mr. Jones, will you please open that window, so we can all take a breath of fresh air before we proceed with the recitation. Xow Class, open your mouths real wide, and fill your lungs as full as you possibly can. (After class is nearly frozen.) There that will do, you may close it now, thank you. " Well, I will now see how well you remember that quotation I gave you a week ago; that quotation from Carlyle. Now, altogether Class — . " It ' s dogged as does it. " " There were only a few of you answered. Try it once more and let us have a better response. Again. Class — " It ' s doggy that does it. " " That was decidedU- better; I noticed, however, a decided nasal tone on the part of some of you. There was also a tendencj ' to keep your mouths closed. It is an impossi- bility to make a clear tone, when your teeth are clenched as thoiigh you had the lockjaw. (He-he-he-he. ) The best way to overcome that is to bite the broom handle or a stick of stove wood, as it tends to lengthen the muscles of the jaws. " Oh ! yes, I will now call the roll, please ans ver to your names as they are read. " Let me see. where did I put those Freshman cards, I must have forgotten them at home. No, I am sure I left them here. Here I have the 3 A. M. division, 5 A. M. division, 7 A. M., 8 P. M., but I can not find those of the + . . M. division. O, yes, here they are at last, (spying them among a lot of waste paper.) " Already now, give me your closest attention, please. " Mr. Burch. Have any of you seen Mr. Burch? If you meet him tell him to come immediately to see me. " Mr. Evans. " " Here. " " I am very glad to see you. Mr Evans. " Mr. Iurray Dewart. Have any of you seen Mr. Dewart ? " ' Please, professor, he has not got up yet, he studies very late nights and is working so hard that he thought he would miss recitation for once, as his record is so good. " " Mr. Dalrymple. Isn ' t Mr. Dalrymple here ? " Tell him to come and see me immedi- ately after chapel. " " Mr. Eaton. " " Here. " " That ' s good. " Mr. Higbee. Where are all those Freshman, anyway? " " Mr. Higbee is prostrated from overwork. " " Class, how often I have noticed those people who habitually miss recitations are not the good students. " Mr. Waller. I never in my life had such a time keeping track of Freshman. " Mr. Sturgis. Where is Mr. Sturgis ? " " He has gone over town to see his iincle to put some of his things to ' soak. ' " " Mr. Rossman. Where is Mr. Rossman ? " " He is taking an examination in Sophomore Physicsunder Jonesy. He is very anxious to work himself through this year, if possible, and as his hands are so full he was obliged to skip. " " If some of these Freshmen get conditions this spring they need not blame me. What was that noise, the bell? Well I am very sorry to have to let you go, but will be obliged to, as you must hurry for your other recitations. All you whose names I have not called please stop one moment at the desk and see me, so that you may receive your proper credit. Try and be here punctually next time and do not forget to tell those persons to come and see me at once. Please throw the windows wide open before you go, so the room may cool off niceH-. You are excused. " • Freshmen Rhetoricals my JoKe. Seated oue day in the Gopiiek room I was weary and .siek at heart. For the jokes came in Tery slowly And my mind no ideas could start. But better than all these bright ones Was this paraxon joke ofmine, And my heart it swelled with the glory Of writing a thing so fine. I know not of what I was thinking Or what I was writing then, But I suddenly wrote such a brilliant joke As had never been dreamed of by men. And I rose and opened the window And inhaled the air of heaven. And thought how my name would be famous For centuries six or seven. It fell on my troubled spirit Like oil on the waters wild, And seemed the extracted essence. Of humor both rich and mild. When suddenly, up through the air-flue, My beautiful joke was borne. And with it the thoughts and fancies Of many a weary morn. It savored a little of Riley With just a dash of Twain, And sometimes too, Bill Nye, he Seemed to have spoken again. I know not whether Herr Yattaw Had set the fan revolvin -, I know not if a sudden breeze Swept away my wondrous evolving. JFly Joke I am certain the child of my fancy Disturbed not the Ariel folk. But I fear that not e ' en in the (Iophkh, Shall I see that elegant joke. f pri sl ie ' s U ar t5. Little I ask, my wants are few; Fraternities? Oh yes! I ' ll join Some crowd of fellows, swells, and who Have plenty of good coin. Committee man on Junior ball, A glee club tenor, maybe. I was always rather musical. E ' en when quite a baby. Of politics I don ' t think well. Thej- ' re not worth working so for; Perhaps two years on the Ariel, And one upon the Gophkr. Athletics are not quite my style. Keep from them; my advice is. But when it comes to tennis, I ' ll Take, well, the single prizes. But not more; I ' d perhaps invite Without much hesitancy Such offices as are my right, — • A Senior presidencj . Dratnatics, medals and such things. Honors in oratory. I prize for the practice that they bring, And do not strive for glory. Thus humble let me graduate In satisfaction due. Nor seek to take another ' s state Content with blessings due. !i- " j3 " " ' ' 3 ' ' A THI-: FRATS. V aledietory. Ualebictory Abbress Written, that the true facts mi ht he concealed from posterity, in the language of the class motto and yell, etc., the Hyreofrancaisepcrsiakehoktaw. Friends. Couxtrvmex and Lovbrs: — %g IXIS est ici. Dies nostrorum rccitatiorutn sont fled et nihil amplius haec paries Tq) avec notre giggleis resonabunt. Quisque canis habet suiitn diem — etiam Caesar, aitssi Pilly, qtioque we. Atque nun, Regentes, je voits remercie pour notre clas- matis que vous avez fait nostra side walka ad wisdomdum sic straighta ut nostri petit feeti non vagare possunt. Nous hallcluja hamus ut en notre diem vous nous avez donnes un grand medic, un grand chapel etc., un grand prof ass ' t d ' histoire arec viskers et aussi un grand homme pour logik andpscj-chologue sans hair. Nous esperons in futurio crines distribubuntitr impartialement. But nous touts les cherishavimus. Mais nun TaTa. Praecect Professori: — Dans votre ehambre damnus de torture, nihil amplius llunke-ribimus. Your canaries sunt flown, nihil amplius! nihil amplius! Ah ! les bitteri momcnti ! Ensemble weepamus. Prexy — Ta Ta. Frenchy, Dutchy, Freaka, Maria, Hutclicc, K. C, Clarki, Huife, Yalta, Ta ta — Au revoir and adieu. Washei " womanae, Haberdasheres, libri et livery homines et ceteri ad infinitum. Taradum, cliargetc notre billets ad notre papa respectif. Nous sommes broke. Est pos- sible diplomi et cribi eccont handi possunt obliterate et eliminate creditores ? Ne jamais ! Abite! Apagete! Affirme—nos sumus busted. Excedete ! Evadcte! Erumpetc! Sneakete ! Maisnuni — Comrades dans bouillon. Scallyhootamus ! Si non, le banquet alumnorum chillyfiedabitur. Je n ' aime pas froid feed, neque you. Ainsi. Vale! Vale! Vale! S lf Sac;rifi(;e. When she asked him what he ' d do his love to show, She expected that he ' d challenge every foe. And lay each one in dust ignoble, io v, — Or else that he to the world ' s end would go, Or maybe at her feet would millions throw. And jewels, such as would her beauty show. All that she might on him her hand bestow. This she expected. He, ignoble sinner. Said, " Love, for thee, — I ' d go without my dinner. " % ) { l peu ) im. There was a maiden prof Who loved the lads and lasses; Who claimed she ne ' er forget the names Of any in her classes. One day a youth arose. Ah me ! tho ' t she — Such luck — I ' m stuck To know his apellation. Now let me think — I ' ll work this trick. Quoth she: — " Yes, yes ; I know you, sir, full well, The youth was choking, could she be joking ? But never could quite tell It was a new experience for him. The way I should pronounce your " Gasped he: " My name is Smith. " Carsor ' s Speeet? at tt?e f r)r) f rhcr Boo ? ' re. BLI.OW EON FIIvEIETr. :- r I am greatly pleased to be able to address yon this eveniiiK. ) I am very well satisfied with the looks of my audience. As yon - " observe I can see you thro ' one eye only, and therefore cannot •.- appreciate you as highly as I otherwise might. I hear someone C -. suggesting that, as I have but one eye, I would better talk f ■ ' J through my hat— but, gentlemen, I spurn the suggestion. , --- Gentlemen, this off eye of mine is worthy of the greatest glory , ' I ' But for it, all Minneapolis might here this even be bathed in tears Had I not made that famous tackle this afternoon with my right eye, I could have stood here with peepers as unimpaired as any of yoii. But, gentlemen, we have won a victory, — cheap at the price of a thousand eyes ! A victory, gentlemen, from an aggregation who tho ' t they knew the game. " Alas ! what a fall was there, my countrymen ! If ye have tears, prepare to shed some now. " And here I close, thanking you for your kind and courteous attention to mj- maiden effort as a one-eyed minstrel. t) T e t oriam. Dedicated to the I ' niversity ttf Alichif aiK YELLOW AND BLUE. BEFORE. Sing to the colors that float in the light. Hurrah for the yellow and bine. Yellow ' s the gold we put up tonight, And takers we find are quite few. For great is our team ! And loud is our scream ! Hail! Hurrah for the colors that float in the light. For we have played football with Yale. . FTER. Blue are the billows that bow to the sun, (Hlr feelings are something like that. f)ur pocketbooks ache, for they ' re empty of mon — And our heads — Oh! w here were we at ? Blue are the blossoms — You all know the rest — We supposed they couldn ' t play football out West. H— 1! Well — Hail to the ribbons that nature has spun. Hurrah for the yellow and blue! Here ' s to the college whose colors we wear; Here ' s to the hearts that are true ! Had our center been stronger our tale would be longer. For we ' d have shown them a thing or two. Garlands of blue-bells and maize intermix. When yellow robed morning — Oh — 14- to 6. Hail to the college whose colors we wear. Hurrah for the yellow and blue ! Larson ' s Speech 23S A Disquisi- tion P Disquisition, Upon the Evils of Practical Scientific Investigation. EWARE of the prof, who knows it all. For he will work death into man and beast. Yea, even into the green things of the earth. Hark to my tale. There flourished some moons since, ne.nr St. Anthony park, a prof who was known to men as the State Entomologist, and he did scheme deeply in his head how he might invent some huge composition whereby he might knock the wary insects silly, especially he as is wont to gnaw the fruit of the currant bush while yet it is young and tender withal. Now. forsooth, he did conglomerate sulphuretted hydrogen with a trifle hydrocyanic acid, and !o ! an unholy stench did ensue such that e ' en the prof, must place his hand upon his nose. And now the prof, quoth unto himself, and even chuckled this. Ha! Ha! if mayhap the currant bug shall reach forth with his unacctistomed nostril and chew off some of this noisy perfume he will forsooth hasten and gather himself unto his fathers and be at rest ere one might utter John Robinson. And it came to pass that as the season advanced the festive currant bug began to get in his work as of yore. Now there was at this same time, at Minnetonka, a man who loved the .juicy berry as his life, and had blown himself, yea, had expended much moneys and purchased costly bushes, even bushes with pedigrees, which even delighted the heart of the above currant worm, for the tender leaves of the pedigreed article did fit his diges- tive apparatus in great shape, and lo, he ceased neither b3- night nor by day to devour. And now it came to pass that the man did see the dire fate o ' er hanging his garden. And straightway he immediately went and did hitch his horse to his cart and did ejaculate unto his horse thus, even. Get up ! and lo ! his horse got, and in due season he came, both he and his horse, unto St. Anthony. Whereupon he once more did communicate unto his horse and did say. Whoa! and his horse did comply and did even whoa. And the man straightway did hie himself unto the domicile of the before mentioned prof, and thus did address him : Kind and noble sir. Here are ducats, even thirty good hard plunks. Come now, haste to bring thv compound glomeration — even that which dealeth death and woe to the currant bug, and hie thee hence with me to my quiet home where the aforesaid bug eateth lustily, that we may spot him ere he spotteth me. And the prof, did reply and say, So be it. To your untutored brain I will show the mightj ' workings of science. And as he spake he shoved within his girdle those same thirty ducats. And now they came again unto the confines of the man ' s vineyard ; and while yet afar off the prof, espied the bug, and he stood up and stretched forth his neck and hollered, even he, cried aloud and said : What ho ! ye worm, dost know that ere yon sun shall set in all his glory ye shall lie with your dads; for science rules the world. And straightway did the prof prepare his compound and hastened and lo, the swish, swash, swish of his broom as he covered the verdant bushes with his medicine, did resound along the shore from morning even until the after- noon. And forsooth the Hg S spread itself abroad and the cottagers did fly the lake and did say one to the other: Behold a volcano is come among us, else w-hence this loudness ? And it came to pass that as the day waned the words of the prof, proved true and the bug curled up and was no more. - nd the prof, ceased his labors and chanted softly the refrain : Buggie, rest, thine hunger o ' er, Thine the sleep that knows no waking, Sweet thy repose. And as the shades of evening fell the man came forth into his garden and saw the inani- mate shape of the decea.sed, and he said unto the prof., Much obliged. And the prof re- plied and said. Don ' t mention it. And straightway the prof did betake himself again unto the bosom of his family, uttering meanwhile: Great is me — the greatest of Bugologists. And lo! night descended and wafted the man to dreamland-shore where he saw visions, even visions of nice large imported currants growing in his garden. And now when morning dawned again he betook himself and went out to look once more upon the carcass of the bug. And behold as he issued forth into the Ha S of the outer atmosphere lo ! he did swear, and truly the words which he did utter would not look ' well in print, for even as he looked he saw his bushes had assumed a yellow autumn tint, such as green things are wont to assume when they die. And the man breathed forth imprecations and said : Truly the medicine was too strong. And verily, he embraced in his remarks also even other uncomplimentary allusions to the sciences of chemistry and entomology. And again he hitched up his nag and came and went to the place where the Regents sat in meeting and said : Sirs, you may see with your own eyes what this prof of yours has done— now give me. I pray, shekels where with I may buy more bushes or else I will sue you. And the Regents quoth: Lo, here are shekels, go and keep the deal all q. t. And straightway they plotted how they might make the prof, fork over and thereby atone for his misdeed ' And when the prof, heard the sequel to his scientific expedition he went and sought a hole wherein he might conceal his form, and he said unto himself: Verily, the next time I try to exterminate bugs I will use warm water, Sapolio and a rag. f Suf tje tior?. Once iipon a midnight dreary, Edgar A. Poe, weak and weary, (So he says) o ' er many a curious Volume of forgotten lore. Heard a raven gently tapping, (Edgar then vas nearly napping. And conld scarcely keep from gaping) Rapping at his chamber door. After quite a long discussion, As to what caused this concussion, Edgar, brave as any Russian, Opened wide his chamber door, And of course you all remember, Since ' twas in the bleak December, That he found, by light of ember, Darkness there, and nothing more. While he muses on this lady, In the raven walks, and, steady As the needle of old Egypt, Up he perches on the door. On a bust of old Miner ' a ! Fancy, if you can, the nerve a Raven must have had to serve a Poet such a trick! Nay more. For the raven still is sitting! And our Edgar never flitting. Seems to think he ' s got to stay there In that shadow on the floor! This, too, spite of all persuasion, That there ' s not the least occasion For remaining in that shadow ! I should think it a great bore ! A Suggestion After that he stops and mutters Something ' bout his window shutters, And each separate verse he butters With the constant " nevermore, Then, to make the rhyme come even. Just as vhen we ' ve mentioned heaven, We ' re obliged to bring in seven, He alludes to " Iwenore. ' But the trouble is, this poem Seems to merely be the proem To a multitude of strangers. On the plan of " Nevermore, " And in every single annual Written by the student ' s pen, you ' ll Find a poet, who ' s mislaid a Maid with given name " Lenore. " Just w ho this Lenore was, never Does he clearly say. — and, clever As the critics are, they ever Fail this person to explore. For, as Edgar sa ' s, no beast or Bird or fish or man or tea store. Ever yet had wife or sister With such name as " Lost Lenore. ' Oh ! Let ' s hopethe time is nearer, When we ' ll never have to steer our Minds about to keep them clear of Poems on this " Lost Lenore, " For I ' m sure we ' ve all decided, By experience bitter giiided. That to read more " Raven " parodies, Would be a dreadful bore. asT Of i a-vd u%CLOe, he cr LbbUcL ay ef ' br.L, Ult tlte CL ' - pa.lhiTa ' t-e yv ' Tix-rt ' -e iTi-a . ■i Uj. 4 ai i ' , i ' y€€i fo d yn S ' c io e dr€o my r ( . ' T! ' nei-e y e a.-tU Ttxt pat-e 5 -,», ,-. mc. , i 0. Cfro aj A a.- esT of a ' di Cj a ■ i y da-y.c d ■ ' " . -n o -n-tj if " ' ' ' it K a -z e S didKv.x,- -fe-:. U. 5 4- a. J Pi b Q nte i. ee Jrea. ■ u. - re n fU yw c We hoTU ti a. a ju-esfe-i-eJ. pot tio ( out ir a- y -fade " V i a 5 . o M « ft o 3 kvfet yyMXidi vai fti Te Ay nY side o-nd — Ojtftf ! J itocd wiTk. t Y ' i) rail yaw Aixd ttl-e.rtj as 2 oa-jid on that Co. rd 1i at liacl ea Y drecLv j f rzrf ' leLcI-j-od-ect — " ( ■».c{ n hiS ' fl-ed a { ' ii ' tU: iv a. n 7 Tu n e , id I ffifuaAT, as - ' u , : Tlial o I d -brj oratv a n a. if i ' f i dr ' -eaiv ' yQ rj dayicfs with Th-ea 7 5 htti-ei- — T a ' b eft -e y — ' rj-, a -n da-yiciy i, foi O ' t e tYith pSS C kc(.y ry I yi o -pa I ' f -n-ey 6 To f -e a i -e Jt}e Priz( of tl e ?alli9(}. Prize of the Calling Nature and art, O visions That float above my page, Ye are strangely blended symbols Of the past and the present age. My dream on Alma Mater dwells On the well beloved scene, As I tread in the bourne of fancy Its mat of close-cropped green, Lost is the day of nature, The Indian line is gone. There is left of the abundant forests An aging grove alone. The smoke and noise of a city Hang over the distant falls, Where once the air knew only The mist and the wild-bird calls. Yet these aisles and groves are sacred As of yore from the world ' s control, Where pale students meet and labor Each toward his favorite goal. In revery still, I measure The wide, wide world of strife. With the prize of learning ' s calling And the need of student life. All the realms of the vast tomorrow O student, are thine in fee, And to youth the crown is given Of what youth aspires to be. But hopes are rudely broken In the world where men must live, And many ask of the future More than it has to give. And alread3 ' some are parted From thy numbers, Dear Ninety-Four, And, entered in life ' s long struggle, Will return to thee no more. O, wilt thou not forget them, And may thy genial tie That bound our many into one Strengthen, as years march by. —H.J. R. ex. ' 94. U I at I Ipue. I love to have a crowd of folks Upon a long bob sled, And sit and ride and shout and yell As if to wake the dead. And then I like to take them all To someone ' s cheerful home, Where we can sing and dance and eat Until its time to roam. I like to dance, I like to sing, And eating I adore; But still a horrid thought will come Of what I love far more. And that is, of spending two hours next morning in picking straw and female hair out of a shaggy wool overcoat. | i5tory. K. C. B. INSTRUCTOR. 10:15. K. C. enters; arranges sideburns and cynic smile; tries to find out who are absent; gives it up and resorts to the cards. 10:20. K. C. speaks. — " When I assign seats to members of this class I want them kept. Some of you aren ' t here often enough to remember which your chair is anyhow. " (Hasting enters and sits down beside Miss Mc) K. C. — " Hastings! you are in the wrong chair. " Hastings. — " I know it, I prefer sitting here by the window, " K. C — " Miss Mc. will you kindly take the seat assigned you? " (Miss Mc. complies and Wally sits on.) K. C— " Now we will touch upon the the review lesson. Mr. Smith, V. A., The Rise of the Angevins. " Smith. — " Professor, I didn ' t quite understand the question. " K. C. — " The Rise of the Angevins. " Smith. — " Oh! you want — Oh yes. Well, they arose, I imagine about — well I don ' t believe I know really when. " (Sits down and consults notes. K. C. marks card.) K. C. — " I meant to state to the class at the beginning of the recitation that I had expected to have a new syllabus for you this morning, and several have asked for it, but I am compelled to tell all such to go to the devil — that is, of course, the printer ' s devil. " (Stiffled groans — a pause.) Smith, (rising and reciting glibly) — " As I was about to say, the line of kings known as the Angevins were — " K. C. — " Well excuse me, Mr. S., I think I ' ll tell the class a story. (All brace themselves and open note books.) (Springs the worm gnawed story of the tnedic who at a quiz, w hen asked what he would prescribe for a case of typhus, named a combination of deadly compounds. The professor smiled benignly and passed on. In about a quarter of an hour the medic said he wished to change his answer. " Sorry Mr. X, " said the professor, " your patient has been dead fourteen minutes. " ) " The analogyis apparent, is it not, Mr. S. " Smith. — " Oh yes, indeed, you mean to emphasize the fact that the Angerins have all been dead " K. C. — " Mr. Beebe, what do you know this morning? " Danny. — " You mean in regard to today ' s lesson, or English history in general? K. C. — " Anything, any kind of history. B. B. — " Oh yes. I see, you merely want the assurance that I am familiar with some facts of— " K. C. (interruptedly)— " This lesson is not satisfactory. If you think the work is assigned for form, and are satisfied with the form it takes, all right. In the case of most of you it takes the form of a zero. And let me say once more, right here, that by all the laws of the Medes and Persians I ' ll condition every one of you, I ' ve conditioned men before, and I ' ll do it again. That ' s all. " Adjournment. History Quiz f Tal . He Tvas a little barbarian, She was an Alpha Phi, He was a rude agrarian, Poor as poor can be. Only in class could he see her. Fresh and smiling and sweet, While he was awkward and graceless. And oh! How his heart would beat. She lived in villa and garden, He in an attic dim. She was a dainty rose-leaf, Far too gay for him. And once, — ' twas the last time he saw her " With lights, flowers and music grand. In a ball-room -with beaux crowding round her He saw something bright on her hand A Cale Ah ! For the little barbarian, She had a sweetheart true, But even the heart agrrarian Love can w ith truth endue. Ah ! For the little barbarian ! Remember, oh lasses true. That even the heart agrarian Love can with truth endue. ) ou t;), :f}e TJurdt rer, SfT WAS my turn that day to recite in psychology, so I had been burning the miduightoil j[ and was, consequently, a few minutes late. But what a sight! Can I still be under the influence of night-mare ? I thought, I rubbed my eyes, knocked my head against the door, and thereby received such vivid impressions viamy sensorial tracks of touch that I was confident of being in my normal state of consciousness. I again looked upon the ghastly faces around me. Each form sat stiffly upright, but no intelligent gaze met me. Instead, a vacant stare arrests each face. It gradually dawned upon me that the spirits of the whole class had departed. Prof. Hough, also, had fled. As I meditated upon whether I should cry " Murder " or " Help, " I observed signs of life in William Tatnell Coe. Hastily I opened a window, and after rubbing him and standing him on his head his lips moved. I bent down to listen to his ante-mortem statement. " I rise to a point of order, " he faintlj ' muttered. " In the first section of Hough ' s By-Laws you will find that the recitations shall be conducted alphabeticallj ' without variation. " " This morning we unsuspectingly came to class as usual, but Hough skipped one name and we all were struck down with fright and the class must get along without me. Good-bj e. " oUe fe Qr B, Of all the maidens at the ' U " I lore the Freshman best ; With sweetest charms and graces. By fortune she is blest ; To her the world looks bright and fair, No trouble does she borrow. She makes the best of each today With bright hopes for tomorrow. But then of all the college girls The one I most adore, I shall not hesitate to name The jolly Sophomore; She ' s joyful, yet she ' s busy, Never duty does she shirk ; Yet you ' ll alwaj ' S find her mixing Lots of pleasure with her work. Then there ' s the jaunty Junior, Gaj ' , winsome, bright and fair; Surely with the Junior maiden Can no other quite compare. She is just a little older. Just a little wiser grown. And in every move and action Gentle dignity is shown Who can claim my admiration, Did I hear some one inquire? I will answer, ' tis the Senior That I surely most admire. With her store of information She ' s as clever as can be. Yes, I ' m sure the Senior girl Is just the girl for me. I see you look disgusted. Your feelings I have guessed ; You think I ' m dreadful fickle If I like them all the best. Now. I have a little question That I ' d like to ask of you. Can ' t the same girl be a Freshman, Soph ' more, Junior, Senior, too? ' J }(( " l arsity Box. itoUege Many a time have the mythical fables. Early installed in my credulous mind. Reappeared, wonderously, vividly life like. While in the " Varsity Box " I reclined. Oft have I envied the gods of Olympus, Dwelling ' midst clouds and the motintain ' s high rocks Lately that longing has almost departed, Since I have sat in the " Varsity Box. " Only approached by the thousand-stepped stairwaj-. Guarded and %vatched with the greatest of care, ' Tis as strong and as high as Olympus When you have ventured to take a seat there. There you will find on a Saturday evening Jolly assemblies of " Gallery Gods, " Shaking the house with their noisy applauses. More than Olympus at Jupiter ' s nods. There you will find something wondrous to tell ' of ; Seniors and Juniors, and Freshies and Sophs, Dwelling in peace and in brotherly friendship, Also occasionallj- one of the Profs. You must remember that you are " looked down on, " Whether in balcony, box or parquet. Therefor, don ' t laugh at the gods of the Gallery, Who are the people, you know, of today. J. A. H. story of AUie Babber an6 the Eleuen Ariels 5tory of f{ lie Babber apd tl e leuep Uriels. Y REPUTATION for truth is known all over the campus, " said AUie Babber, as she threw herself luxuriously tipon the elegant Louis XVI sofa which graces the northeast corner of the Gopher room. The editor- in-chief looked up from the mor- occo bound volume which he w as perusing and surveyed the intruder. " What I va t to know, " said he to Allie Babber, " is how on earth you got in here ? " " Probably she walked, " suggested the dramatic damsel in blue, who was posing statuesquelj ' upon some books which lay on the carved mahogany table. " Let ' s interview her, " said the elegantly dressed gentleman in the comer, -who had hitherto been staring into vacancy. The artist, pushing his long locks back from his manly brow, surveyed Miss Babber -with interest. " Have you, ah, anything to say? " he asked, Allie Babber naoved a richly colored hassock into a comlortable position beneath her feet, settled a china-silk cushion at the back of her head, and began ; " I should say so! As I said before, I have a reputation for truth uneclipsed by any on the campus, and I don ' t imagine you people are so over-stocked with literary matter, that you can afford to throw away such a good story as I have to tell! " The young ladj ' with the glasses looked up anxiously. " Please let her stay, " she said. Miss Babber nodded approvingly and proceeded. " I am the niece of the second cousin of AH Baba ' s mother, and of coiirse I know that story about him, pretty vell — when he found the cave of the forty thieves. His story isn ' t anything to mine, which you might call the ' Story of Allie Babber and the Eleven Ariels. ' " The board drew up their chairs interestedly. No sound disturbed the air save the ticking of the Ormulu clock upon the carved mantel. The dramatic damsel attempted to arrange her hair, while the editor-in-chief took notes. " I don ' t very often come down here, " said Allie, " but the other day, as I was walking down the hall, I obser ' ed a group of eleven persons coming towards me. I was fright- ened — for they weren ' t a very handsome crowd — and I hid behind a door. They advanced to another door further on, and as theleader pronounced the words, " Open to the Ariels, " the door swung open, and they all disappeared. I was curious to see what was within, and tried to get a look through the keyhole. Suddenly I heard a noise, and had barely time to hide when they came out again. After they had gone, I advanced boldly to the door, and said, ' Open to the Ariels. ' Sure enough, the door slowly opened and I entered. " The editor-in-chief leaned forward anxiously. The dramatic damsel rested her arm upon her knee, and her head upon her hand, and looked fixedly at Miss Babber. " If its anything very terrible, " remarked a tall benignant individual, " letme get some water in case of a faint. " Mi«s Babber proceeded: " I found myself in a square room comparatively bare, and only containing an immense bookcase, two tables and a cupboard. Nothing remarkable appeared, yet an intangible something made me think that this was not the real abode of the Ariels. Suddenly I heard a low roar — deep, menacing — and seeming to come from the floor beneath me. In my fright and anxiety I rushed toward the cupboard, when immed- iately the floor sunk beneath me like a trap-door, and I slowly descended, down, down, down, as it seemed, to the center of the earth. Of a sudden the downward motion ceased, and I was in a large cave whose w-alls vanished in darkness above. A dim light was shed from an invisible source, and everything was still. Overcome by curiosity mingled vith fright, I looked about me. The walls on one side of the room were lined with books — im- mense, ponderous volumes bearing black-lettered labels. Drawing nearer I could read some of them — ' Jokes for Ordinary Use, edited by Plato and Aristotle, ' ' Cicero ' s Catalogue of Ancient Poems, ' ' Poetical Ideas from the Sanskrit, ' ' Some Aztec Fish Stories, ' etc. Then there were bound volumes of college papers from the University of Methusalem from the years 560-4-29 B. C. Other shelves contained a scries of papers in thirteen volumes upon ' Why I am not a Sophist, ' bj ' Socrates, and anothcrsetupon ' Why I am an Eleatic, ' by Parmenicles. While I was engaged in looking at these, I heard a sound like the former roar, only nearer. " The athletie young man with the shield upon his vest anxiously remarked, ' I hope nothing serious happened. No real damage done. " The editor-in-chief signed him to keep silence. " I looked around, " resumed Miss Babber, " and saw a most terrible sight. A tall, white spectre, with long, thin arms, and eyes that ate into my very soul, was standing, nay, rather waving in the air before me. It seemed almost intangible, and my heart stood still as I looked. At last it spoke in a deep, rumbling voice: " ' Are you an Ariel ? ' " I answered ' no ' of course. " " Tis well, indeed, for hadst thou been another, thou too shouldst soon have been within my grasp. Thou too shouldst .search these musty, rusty volumes, in search of some idea to publish forth as new. Here must they dig, and delve, and work, while I, the spirit of their Ariel urge them and force them to their dreadful work. ' " A hollow laugh, like the gurgle of a steam-pipe, swayed the long white form of the spectre, as it turned and waved slowly away down the long dark cavern, and disappeared in its depths of blackness. And as it did so, I heard a clatter, and looking around saw the skeletons of dead Ariels, hung up in ghastly array upon the opposite side of the cavern, and they lifted their arms and clattered their bones in the breeze which the spectre created, and their empty heads seemed grinning at me in my terrible plight. Then I saw the trap- door again descending and the eleven Ariels approaching with wan, haggard faces and staring eyes. And in my terror 1 rushed towards them and was straightway caught up by the trap-door and borne to the upper regions of light and day. Thus I escaped. " Miss Babber ceased. The daylight had faded as she had been talking, and only a dim light was shed from the beautiful Moorishlamp whichswung from the middle of the room. The editor-in-chief closed his desk. " This must be published, " he said, " for though the Ariel is poor enough, when the world knows its agony, they will excuse its short comings, and be filled with pity. " Miss Babber arose and walked slowly from the room, and the rest followed, the artist muttering as he went out: " Can such things be, and overcome us like a summer ' s cloud, and we not wonder? No bv thunder! " HFlemories n ' ?mori(?5. Oh ! Would I vere a boy again, A Freshman at the " U, " And doing all the crazy things We fellows used to do ; Flunking, and cutting, and loafing in the hall ; Thinking all beside myself were very, very small ; Dodging the professor, who chanced to come my way, Because he didn ' t see me in the Livy class that day; Pondering and studying far, far into the night. On how I ' d work Maria for the comp. I didn ' t write. Making splendid resolutions after ever - registration. Planning to surprise the people at the next examination ; Thinking I would never fail to be on hand at eight. And then, well — never failing to be twenty minutes late. Strange that K. C. didn ' t wonder why the car I chanced to take, Was always just the one on which the trolley chanced to break. Oh, poor, poor railway system ! It really was a shame! For manj ' bad, bad breaks we made, you used to get the blame. Oh, ' ould that I were back again, so happy and so gaj-. Opening mj ' letter-box five hundred times a day ; Cramming hard and digging just before examination. Then watching for the postman near the middle of vacation. For fear the precious document, containing news so sad. Might fall into the notice of an interested dad. Ah, those were happy days indeed! Forgive me if a tear Betrays a certain longing for that careless Freshman year. Before tf?i? Ball. Before the Ball She sat alone in the twilight of the wintry afternoon, The deep red glow of the twilight brightened the quaint old room. Without, the beautiful crystals of steadily falling snow Lay piled in cold white masses the window pane below. The room was restful and homelike within the circle of light Cast ' round the grate bj ' the embers, which again had blazed up bright. But the eyes of the w aiting maiden seemed sorely troitbled and sad, Her heart oppressed by sorrows, the sweet face joyless, not glad. I pondered on life ' s disappointments, as passing, I paused unseen, Charmed at the glimpse of the bower, where she reigned a dainty queen. Oh ! why should she feel such sorrow? My old heart seemed to thrill, As I thought of the future before her to fashion and mould as she will. But I start, for I hear a murmur as of breezes wafted from heaven, " Whatever shall I wear if that gown does not come before seven. M. L. H., ' 94. SJ e Cat Camer tcd ar pibal aipd tl e 5tJeeuler)t prest nap. A TRAGEDY IN VERSE. ACT I. Oh, a cannibal gay went out one day in search of a bite to eat, When a Freshman he spied, the cannibal cried, ' Now here is a genuine treat! " ACT n. So this cannibal gay and the Freshman jay sit down to a festive spread, And the cannibal serves while he steadies his nerves, then cuts off the Freshman ' s head. ACT III. With a schooner of malt and a grain of salt he swallowed that Freshman whole; Though the feet were enough, and the meat was tough; he swallowed him body and soul. ACT IV. Then the cannibal cried ' till he nearly died ; in vain did he seek relief; He took brand3 ' and gin till his head did spin, while trying to drown his grief. ACT V. But the remedies failed, and naught prevailed save the Freshman far inside, So the cannibal host gave up the ghost, and there on the desert died. CHORUS. For that Freshman, he was green — as green as green could be ! No apple on the tree, was e ' er as green as he — as greeny, greeny, green ! GKBBN ! ! GREEN! I! McL. Whitb, 95. I k oJcH THE pAf TiTior I orne loa ' ck into t 5c sanctofrl dear- Ind hold ny swe)|ia| ' bead, Ibese .lawvars rile ny t?)fiper so, I m alipos ' ' sicK afced. Tes, come mtb feo sancfem dear . yfnd cheer vour pe fa If. While JemonstritTnf ftat " oge cb» " IS Di enouSh for h o III tTToy coolinS ' IS tHy ffcnife touch ! ertly ' " § fere it nof |or tkee, t jfcbuic nof " stay anotter day f ) i. old Ugi ar ily. Of -J. 1 - r.tl,|.-f o. a one (_an»t ite n Aaf ou d be o ain as Ihaf I im nof ' o comraon mould, la»jj- at- a finer dust Wjan j? - Tt» , wbrlds stranSely cljilly, dear, (old Srows ffiis sancfum " feb; tyut " neilfrer cold nor cfci in6 ' loofts 5fc»lj Sunder me Konj VOU. LCet seasons c )anSe 9 fniljioo ye [ 11 be your clack as, fender, true s wken I -first TDund Words te braise |Ka cbarrns I SouS t and found i you. years. - - «S . I la«t caress, — ano ie» h ' . - -,.« (Ts e ia»t one landed on m nose.,) JHoW u.j and ead me M ;ere vau uftf ' Vfcore tjero ij ere Haandct §oes fear not fo tread fhe ' Cy vi a K •ar not fie s «rms malionanr Slee, Q_reep ciosur to my manly 4or And dearest IcaVt ike rt i io Sje Ideals. Hold fast, my heart. What e ' er is fair. Thy early trust in unseen things. The peace which holj ' living brings, The certainty that God is good, The sacredness of Yomanhood, Hold dear, revere, For e ' er, mv heart. Be true, my heart. Be true, be real. Seek truth, be true, no truth deny, Let no immortal longing die. Remember, neither woe nor weal, Nor even God himself can heal A wrecked ideal — A wrecked ideal. H. BUGGE, ' 93 Law. f[ y Secret, 36eals A little bird came out of the blue. Out of the blue above, It sate on a bough that swayed near bj ' And sang me a song of love. O, I must not tell what it sang to me ; It is all my secret, dear. But — ever and aye, when thou art nigh, That song rings in my ear. H.J. R. ex. ' 94. Seruiee. The autumn wind thro ' a tree-top sped. It sped thro the tree — a maple tree. It plucked a leaf, and the leaf was dead. And the leaf lay still, in yellow and red In the dust it lay — that autumn day. And the wind was whist, for the leaf was dead. But still it served, so next spring time said For it nestled a root — a tiny shoot All the long winter, yet the leaf was dead. H. J. R. f l oiec pron tt?e T arsJ?es. GREAT green sUm ' frog Is what YOU people call mc. But could you see my palace halls, Down deep beneath this shining pool. With silver-grey and green draped walls, And gardens laid by froggies ' rule, You would not wonder that at night I answer to the moon ' s soft light, And sing my little song. Ar-r-r-ong, ar-r-r-ong, And sit and sing and croak. A great green fttnny frog. I was once a polly-wog. And went to school in this old pool. And learned- that fishes loved the taste Of polly-wogs, and as a rule A frog ' s life was no dreary waste, But woe lent spice to common joys. By dodging finny folks and boys — " Who knew my little song — Arr-r-r-ong, arr-r-r-ong. And loved to hear mj ' croak. And so we warty frogs. We green coats of the marshes, In summer time with dance and song And crickets chirp and " Katy-did, " We speed the flight of time along. When winter chill our sports forbid, We dive deep down to our long night ' s sleep, While up above the cold winds sw eep And echo drear our silenced song Ar-r-r-rong, ar-r-r-rong, And hushed to rest our croak. A Uoice from the Jflarshes A great green wartj ' frog. And j ' ct a pearl have I, And tho ' I ' m uigly, and my legs Were meant for hops, tho ' not for dancing, On summer nights I stir my pegs, And then a frog ' s a thing at prancing. And, w ith the fairies of the pool. We dance beneath the moon ' s soft rule ; And sing our little song, Ar-r-r-ong, ar-r-r-ong, And dance and sing and croak. But frogs, like men, must die. And sink at last to sleep, For even we were made by Him Who planned eternal life for men. So when our song has reached its end, We ' ll go to our own future home, Where music and the moonlight blend Our everlasting froggies frolic. And then we ' ll cease our song, Arr-r-r-rong, arr-r-r-rong, And simply croak. Aldex J. Blethen, Jr., ' 91. Foot Ball Banquet ■260 Hotel de Pandemonium. Feb. 29, 1893, A. D. W. X. Y Z. ' 94. Play Ball. Little Neck Grinnells. Forty to Twenty-four. Black and Blue Points on Half Back. Pond ' s Extract. Tincture of Arnica. Anti-Stiff. Soup. Consomme A la Ex -Collegiates. Ann Arbor en Bouillon. Fourteen to Six. Eighteen to Ten Fish. Oryeyed Northwestern on Toast. Eighteen to Twelve. Black Eyes a la Bisbee e(a)t Rossman. Meats. Hot Tongue with Hisses. Roast Umpire larded with Curses. Swelled Jaw Pickled in Anarchy, Wisconsin en Stew st ' le du Minnesota. Four to Thirty-two. Bottled Blankety Blank. E.NTREES. Northw estem Mashed Conceit. Baby Talk. Center Rush with Whiskers. Bon Fire, sur la Campus. Salads. Blind Pig. Old Sport with Pig-skin. Northwestern Rolled Gates. Desserts. Michigan Afrique en Mud. , Glasse du Longhair. Northwestern Sour Grapes. Assorted Kicks. Ski U Mah. Touch Down. Chestnuts. Rats, Wines. Minnesota Beef Extract — Brain Flavor, Grinnell ' s Iowa Beer. Milk, Toasts. C. Entrc Rush, __.-.--- Toast Master " We are the Champions, " - . _ Mr. B. NERVY " Goals I have Kicked, " -.-----. - - B. I. G. PoOT " Fourteien to Six, " --.... s. C. Ore " My Lost v., " - - . . I. BbT " Rushing Annie Arbor, " ----- - MINNIE SOTA ' •Running up the Score, " ---------- P, Artial Umpire Jt?e Oxford fryirjui t. And ' tis oh ! so gaily flying In merry round To the music ' s sound, Away -with idle sighing! What rapture can be found, Beyond the bliss of dancing With maiden fair. Of beauty rare ? Ah ! This is joy entrancing, To banish every care. THE maze of dancing Polka, waltz, quadrille. With delight entrancing Thought and mind and will. Comes a pause for pleasure. Of the dance that ' s set To the statelier measure Of the mimtet. Once again we dance in Steps sedate and slow, Such as maids advanced in, Fifty years ago. Waltzes then were never Tripped by maids and men, Minuets were ever Favorite dances then. (Dxforb Jflinuet And ' tis oh ! So gaily flying In merry round To the music ' s sound. Away with idle sighing ! What rapture can be found. Beyond the bliss of dancing With maiden fair Of beauty rare ? Ah ! This is joy entrancing To banish every care. Jo 5 ' eep. Sweetest sleep I do not go For weariness of thee Nought else in the world can show A deeper charm for me. — ALBERT E. May, ' 94. a Slje parm r Boy ' 5 9ry. Che Farm Boy ' s Itry From north and south and west, from where the Mississippi rolls, From plains and woods and prairies vast, from swamps and gopher knolls They come, our jovial farmer bojs— no dude is in the throng. They muster on the college ground, more than a hundred strong. With pleasant, varied tasks, the days pass cheerfully away. While lectures, socials, songs, debates, make hard work seem like play. With mind and body hale and sound, no care his life to tease. The boy who ' s discontented here, must sure be hard to please. Yet — must I say it — one dark cloud hangs sombre o ' er the place. And casts its gloomy shadow on the students manly face. Ee ' n to himself he hardly owns what makes some day so drear; But probe his secret soul, you ' ll find the cause— no girls are here. What use to make a telling speech, or strive to win the day? No gentle hand will wave applause or crown his brows with bay. " Where are the farmer girls? " in vain he cries. His poor brain whirls. As echo ' s voice alone replies, " Where are the farmer girls? " xa T ipatioos. HI STORY. K. C. B. 1. state how in the (d 1) course of regental proceedings I was not made a full prof, like Con. McM. 2. Why was the death of Joan of Arc preferable to that of Chas. I? 3. Quote at length from the historical play based upon my initials. (All should be familiar with those soul stirring lines beginning, " Over the bright blue sea— " )— Ed. 4-, How did Cromwell wear his beard? 5. State in regard to Wolsej-: — (a) Name (both given names in full). (6) Number. (c) Course. (rf) City address. (c) Home address. (O Date of birth. (g-) Nationality of father and mother. (A) Class desired to enter. ( ) At what time. (j) Conditions, if anj ' . (k) Color of hair, eyes and necktie. 6. Give all particulars you know regarding the U. of M. Pan Hellenic (feminine) meet ing of March, 1891, otherwise known as the great Hell Panic. BOTANY. 1. Where do flies go in winter? 2. Name genera of Plantaginaceau. 3. Why are no self-respecting plants found within the St. Paul boundary? 4-. What are the wild waves saying? 5. State clearlj ' and concisely: — (a) Evolution of the dress coat. (b) Color of cranberry sauce, (c) How? (rf) Who stole Hastings herbaritim. (e) What kind of cribs you jirefer. Di?dieatFoi . Sopher Dedica- tion Chief — Please come to order. I dislike very much to keep prodding up the Board [ oans], but there has thus far been a very painful dearth of ideas. If we are to get the book out on time [groans] the Board must get down to hard w ork, and right away. Consequently I have made a new rule [more groans], which is this: At every meeting hereafter each editor must brin;:.- forward and present at least three particular and indi- vidually distinct ideas. [Hisses and cat calls.] Biz. — Well ! where do you expect me to get them? [Awful silence.] B. B. — I don ' t know when this rule is to go into eftect, biit I am unfortunate enough to have an idea with me this morning. [Cries of Good, don ' t drop it, etc.] Inasmuch as we are unable to to decide upon a dedication, each inember of the Board having his own pet scheme regarding it. I suggest the following composite of all our ideas, indicating, as you will notice, the choice of each: DEDICATION. Biz. — To posterity. Beebee — To the Artist. LiTZ. — To the advertisers. C01.E — To Sammy. CiUKF — His assisting editors. AxDKiST — To the editor in chief. Everts, Kiehle — Kach to each. May— To Spring. Officer — To Nannie. Steele — To ourselves. Chief — What will you do with this ripe and juicy idea of Mr. B.B. ' s? Officer — I kick. Artist — Move we insert. Chief — Carried, Any more ideas? May — I move the Secretary take down Charlie ' s motion verbatim and preserve it on the records. We don ' t have any to spare. Chief — Carried. The Secretary ' is so instructed. LiTz. — What ' s the matter of choosing a new hour for Board meetings, w-hen at least four members can attend consecutively if not simultaneoiisly. Chief — Good scheme. Kow please speak up, and signify when you are at liberty. Miss E. — Any time after 5:4-5 all days except Thursday, Saturday and Wednesday. Miss C. — Either the third hour Friday, first hour Tuesday, seventh hour Wednesday or Monday evening from 7 to 7:35. May — Any time except a. m. ' s and p. m. ' s. Kiehle — Sunday morning before church is the only time I can get away. LiTZ — Nachtrieb won ' t even let me ofl ' for Gopher meetings. Officer — We can go en masse, and pray him to let you come. LiTz — You go near Nachy, and you ' ll need mass and prayers for yourself mighty bad. Miss S. — Then we will tell the joke we know about his eating a baked cat-fish, so there! B. B. (suddenly)— Hey I Got another! All— What ? Cat-fish ? B. B. No, Idea. Hour ' s up. I et ' s go out and enter Poly Con, one by one — make an impression and advertise the book. See ? Ohief — Great! Carried. Adjourned. I obbie ' s Ufoo T) . Ach ! bide a wee my Wullie And heark ye to my song, Aj ' c, sit thee doon an ' hearkit, ' Twill nae be mickle long; ' Twa ' years agoon, tny Wullie, When I been young an ' gay, I met a bonnie lassie One bright midsummer ' s day ; ' Er eyen like stars di ' sparkle, A smile lurked ' roon ' er mooth, She w a ' a winsome lassie, I were a lo ' sick youth. She smiled on me sae s veetly I tho ' I lo ' ed er sure, (Though I been nae yet twenty An ' she been t venty-four.) For many daj- s I coorted An ' di tha ' blithe lass woo, I tho ' I lo ' ed ' er mickle An ' tho ' ' er lo ' ed me too ; But, when I oop an ' asked ' er Ef she ' ud be my wife, I nae got sick a startle In a ' my blessed life; She said she dinna care mooch, An " dinna wis ' to try To ta in any foundling, Or to bring oop a boy. I left ' er hoose a feelin ' Sae sair I ' d like to die, I can ' na live wi ' out ' er, It been nae use to try ; I tho ' I ' d nae get over My lo ' for thon sweet maid, I tho ' I ' d nae forget ' er, An ' sae I often said. An when, a wee bit after, My lo ' anither ved, ' I were nigh mad wi ' sadness An ' wis ' tha ' I been dead. ' Er had been wed nae mickle Above a passing year When she. I once lo ' ed madly, A bonnie bairn di ' bear. The years noo passed mair swiftly,. The lass grew fair as day, An ' miny times I ' d see ' er Whan I passed by tha ' way. She mickle like ' er mither grew But e ' en mair fair an ' sweet, An ' often, just to see ' er, I ' d gae me doon ' er street. One day the mither sick ' ned An ' soon the puir thing died, An ' nae a twalmo ' after ' Er mon lay by ' er side. WuU, wull ; ef I ben ' t crying- She were sae j ' oung to die, Tha ' s a ' my story, Wullie, An ' 3 ' et it makes me sigh. I grae sae sad, a thinkin ' How once I lo ' ed thon maid Who noo, aneath yon daisies, Sae still i ' death been laid. Wha ' s tha ' yer sayin ' , Wullie? Din ye ask aboot the lass, The baimie o ' my old lo ' Tha ' s laid aneath the grass ? Why, Wullie, din I tell ye ? Tha ' s curious — by my life! Why she — she said she ' d have me, An ' noo she been mj- wife. W. O. S., ' 95. Robbie ' s lilooing ass U a5 ]iainlet: I ad? IThe English class, led by Senator Coe, discusses this momentous question the morn- ing following election day. ' ] Mrs. Fry — 1 asked the class to hand me any cursory criticisms on this subject of Ham- let ' s madness you mijjht run across. I fear my meaning was not plain. Cursory criti- . cisms, Mr. VanderHorck, need not necessarily reek with swear words — so please try again. Now this morning we are to spend the hour in discussing, " Was Hamlet Mad? " Mr, Coe, what do you think ? Coe — Well, to begin with, it seems to me great stress must be laid upon the exact shade of meaning contained in the word mad. If it means mere mental abstraction, then, doubtless, ClCTCland was mad ; but we have, I think, no reason to believe that either Har- rison or Ophelia were madly insane. Hastings — Get out! I tell you if Weaver had been elected, Hamlet would have car- ried Ophelia mad or not mad, by five thousand majority. Pattee — Well, that ' s all right. His own speech and actions convict him. Didn ' t he get all of his speeches out of the encyclopedia, and didn ' t he go fishing on memorial day? Would any but a madman act thus, think you ? Ill q Cob — Well, you gentlemen are getting a little off the main point. Now I think I ' m all ' straight on this question. I ' m somewhat of an authority myself, and Hudson seems to me to be right in holding the view that, if Grimes has been elected in the Eighth ward I ' ll T-fsWifot - ™y — y ' 1 " 0 " ' I may be mistaken, but as I said before, I was raised near an insane J. 0, I UCl asylum and have been in college three years — consequently I have had lots of experience with all sorts and conditions of madness, over and over — Lord (getting excited). — I don ' t care if it is over. I ' ll bet any man, woman, or child, in this institution, anything he, she or it likes, from U. S. bonds down to conditions, that Loren Fletcher goes to Congress, and it — Mrs. Fry. — Mr. Lord, excuse me but you are off— diverging from the subject. Please restrain your superfluous exuberance. Miss Mitchbll. — I ' m a good Republican myself but I never did think Hamlet stood the slightest chance. Why in Act I., Sc. 5, Donnelly says: — Mark me! My hour is almost come When I to innocuous desuetude Must render up myself. Pity me not, but lend thy serious hearing To what I shall unfold. I just guess that much alone would perfectly shatter the senses of an ordinary individual, CoE. — There is no doubt that we are no the right track. Now I have consulted — par- don these personal references — but as I said before I have consulted the most reliable au- thorities besides myself— especially Andrist. Now Andrist and I are good friends, flrst- class friends, but I ' ll tell you how it was. I went to Andrist and told him he might as well take off that Cleveland button first as last. That ' s just the way it happened. Now it has been plain to me ever since I gave the matter my careful attention, that mine is the correct view. However — (bell). Mrs. Fry. — Well, I suppose we must end this intensely interesting discussion. I am very glad to see you all so wide awake and ready on these great questions, and I hope you have all derived as much benefit from this recitation as I have. For tomorrow, continue in Act III, 17 lines to where Hamlet says " Hell, " etc. Bab? 266 1. Conway McMillaii 2. Wife. 3. Cane. 4. Gait. 5. Glasses, 6. Love of Students. 7. Foot Ball. 8. Sarcasm. Destructiveness . A e 11. a Black Mole. h Scouring Rush. c Oedogonium. d Protoplasm. 12. Other People. FreaK Heab I Jru(? pairy Jali?. Che Tiniuersity of Floujers NCIENTLY the flowers were without education. They were a sort of improvident dreamers, having no sys- tem or plan of making their future living. They hated toiling and spinning — the lilies especially neither did they sow nor reap. When Helios appeared with his golden chariot they opened theiraleepyeyes anddrank the dew of the morning. Sunshine and rain they endured with equal non- chalance. Indeed, they were not hust- lers. Little did they care for culture and knowledge. It is true, when night set in they held sweet communion with the stars above. Then they beheld angels ascending and descending, and heard the s veet voices of their loved departed. Ancient myth and modem theology they kne v not through sys- tems and hypotheses; they felt rather than perceived the workings of God Almighty. Curiosity they regarded as the beginning of all evil. Had they known the cause of the fall of Adam and Eve their views would have been confirmed. As time went on, our flowers came in contact with the lords of creation. Into courts and palaces they were dragged and made ej ' e witnesses of refinements and vices, unheard of in the peaceful valleys of their former homes. As far back as the time of Semiramis, the fascinating Queen of Assyria, we hear of compulsory culture of our beauties of the field. They were put into hanging gardens at Babylon, and advertised as one of the seven won- ders of the world. The Lily of the Valley, signifying unspotted purity and holiness, was in later days pressed into the French escutcheon, and its whiteness soiled at the table-rounds and orgies of the Louis, Our noble rose was made the war emblems of the Lancashire and the York families. So in the vicissitudes and absurdities of human life our flowers came to believe that systematic training was indispensible to their future existence. The common school edu- cation which they received in the humble dwelling of the peasant and the home of the flower-loving maiden seemed insitfficient to meet the demands of the times. They cried for higher education. They rushed to the hot-houses for systematic culture, equal to the high school education of men. Still their thirst for knowledge wasunappeased. ' " What if we could have a University? " they said. In former days such an undertaking would have required years of planning and preparation; now-a-days projects of greater magnitude are realized in a few days. They selected the " American Beauty " for president. It was a thorough scholar in ori- ental languages and intimately connected with Bible writers. Its full and fleshy blossoms made it especiallj ' ' adapted to represent the figure of a normal president. Its forefathers came over in the Mayflower; it was a true American flower. Who w as to be the Professor of English? None but the Lily could fill the place; its selection for the place vouchsafed purity of style. Forget-me-not got the chair of History ; Metaphysics was given to the Poppy, because of its tendency to put the hearers to sleep. The Orchis took the chair of Ethics; its visions being of the loftiest nature. Among the students of this new university the Carnation and the Hyacinth were con- spiciious for their docile disposition and common sense. The Narcissus w as more exclusive because it belonged to a Greek Letter Fraternitj ' . The Sweet Pea was very popular, also the Tulip. Some flower students made their way through college, among them were not- able the Buckwheat and the Flax. They were from the country and used to work. Some people said they were not flowers at all, and accordingly they received no invitation to join a secret fraternity. How could they become Greeks, unacquainted with the language of Homer, which is spoken in the meetings of all Greek Letter Fraternities. Buckwheat ad- vertised himself in the street cars of the town as self-rising, and Flax wandered into the linen mill to make some money. The new university was a g reat success. It did away with the desultory manner in which the flowers had hitherto obtained knowledge, and established a scientific system of study- ing men. It is with some diffidence that we divulge their system of classification. Hav- ing heard that men classify flowers according to their stamens, our flowers devised a sys- tem of classifying men — horrible dictu — according to their noses. They studied the noses of Demosthenes and Cicero, of Hannibal and Caesar, of Napoleon and Wellington, and the President of Flower University is about to publish his great word, entitled, " Men and their Noses, " which certainly will be a valuable contribution to our knowledge about our- selves. Immediately after publication it will be translated from the language of the flov -ers into modem English, and will be accessible to every one who cares for enlarging .the scope of his knowledge. Arthur Hermann, Law ' 93. CJopt r Dietiopary. FoLWELL ' s Cheap Hand — Coe. PREXY — 270 pounds of adipose tissue put on exhibition at the price of six thousand per year. Campus — A plain on the east bank of the Mississipjji whose chief productions are sandburrs and athletes. Ladies ' Parlor — Receptacle for cloaks, rubbers, books, females and other rubbish, Gbnts ' Parlor — Room sans everything. Four walls do not a parlor make. Nor chairs and stools a " gym. " Nachtrieb — Type man. Class — Junior, chiefly. Sub-Class — Conditions men. Order — Psi U, Sub-Order — Frater in Facultate. Genti)as — Horrible dictu. Species — " Nachy. " Ariel — A weakly publication. Departments — Literary — " The space is filled with literary matter often of an inferior quality, always uninteresting. " — Ariel, Feb. 25. Editorials — Perfectly harmless. Home Hits — A miss is as good as a mile. Exchanges — If fair exchange is no robberj- this would be a capital crime. Rushing — Two kinds: Freshman ' s Idea — Heaven. Upper Classman ' s Idea — Hell, University Box — A tip top affair For intellects rare. No room to spare, Full dress suits we wear. University Restaurant— The substance of things hoped for, the evidence of things not seen. A Barb — An exceedingly rare and volatile substance. Its combining power has never been adequately determined by reason of a peculiar property which it |has of completely disappearing in the most unaccountable manner. University Social Club — The Awkward Sqaud, ' 95 Gopher Board — A well combined non-combine. Prof. — A model, homely, well opinionated gentleman. Post Office — Boxes of emptiness. Syn. Freshman ' s head. Secondary meaning — The place where a young lady receives her male. Freshman Old English — A bit of linked sweetness long drawn out. Ten in Psychology— The result of an excellent alphabetical calculation. Library Book — A manuscript kept at the binders. Arbitration — " Smith withdraw " — Pattee. $opher Dictionary m. :r: 7 ' V ' ( ' r ' E:::; S) r vi hSl c) i c u iS -fTi fr 7 8. 1 I«i v v " Tor 8} :y " h) ( t1 - £::i u : A V) v. 5k -? . { ■v., ■ir; ' ' ' (y i- Sl ,„ a ! .-di : ,. s ' 3 i e, . 0 d n % A Q}] q) ■f V ' " r m 4 V cC TBwfc S ' X%) gt - ETrf. hd. -VpCu g) Y i EC o ) cl. Mm vCS loive v K A 5 o A r | e M S o i §) wck of ! l v clr: Uniuersity Jflaxims I axf n5- There are two ways of getting a reputation for wisdom : by displaying what you do know and by concealing what you don ' t know. You pursue the former course, your pro- fessor the latter. • • • The man who " doesn ' t work for marks " is usually the man who never gets them. • • • • How great a blessing it is to have to work one ' s way can only be appreciated by one who has never tried it. • • • Coe philosophically remarks that he can forgive anyone that makes him tired, but whomsoever he makes tired need expect no favors. (Alas, how few of us can have won his good graces ! ) • • • The Freshman knows a priori what a liberal college education should be; the Senior, a posteriori, what it should have been. • • • • Don ' t try to be too " broad: " a given quantity loses depth in proportion as it is spread over a greater surface. Again, don ' t run along forever in the same old narrow rut : some day you ' ll wear through and come out on the other side. • • • • • Prof. Sanford rightly saj ' s that the stalest joke of all is that which relates to the stale jokes of the professors. • • There are three paths by vhich we may attain " honors " at college: ability, audac- ity and assistance. Any one of these things may win us laurels, but if we lack all three we have nothing to hope for. • • • • The brain of a Freshman may be likened to an unincubated hen ' s csS- ' tis a wondrous mass of nnawakened potentialities. • • • • The man who is elected by a " Barb " combine on the strength of his anti-fraternity principles and then is seen wearing a pin four weeks after his election — such is our defini- tion of personified treacherj ' . • • • • • College politics make one think of the formation of ammonic chloride from its con- stituent gases : two dissimilar factors " combine " and the product is " solid. " F. B. S., ' 94-. Ou( r J ) T a«}azi9 s. Sitting in the library Reading magazines, ' ' " r jS One can see a ' many j " t];j Funny little scenes. Pompous-looking Junior, Carrying a cane, Makes believe to study Efforts qujtc in vain. Sees a certain Senior Blushes — look ' away, Senior finds his studies Can be put awaj ' . Other kind ' of Freshman Big — pugnaciousjquite, Walks up to a Sophomore As if he meant to fight. (Duer the Flagazines Small important Senior, Very blondtsh type, Sets upon the window sill Burnishes his pipe. Then you hear a pencil On the table tapping, Ears of the librarian You nevercatch ' em napping. Bummy looking Sophy, Court plaster galore. Reads the sporting paper — Gets the football score. Over in the corner. See the patient Soph, Digging into rhetoric For our female prof. Airy little Freshman, Feminine this time, Flutters in, ostensibly To get a book of rhyme. Nothing does he find there For the task that ' s set, But he ' ll get a hundred — He ' s Maria ' s pet. Oh ! my gentle reader, If you wish to see Bits of human nature In this Varsitj-. You can see a many Funny little scenes, Sitting in the library Reading magazines. Tfiv, No yes of Uale @MHE GOPHER takes great pleasure in presenting to its readers the counterfeit pre- X sentment of those classic features, Capt. Noyes, N. V. U. For some unknown reason Capt. Noyes prefers to be known as Mr. Noyes, of Yale. It has been basely insin- uated that our hero prefers to rest his title to immortal fame upon his work as a private in the Yale ranks to the somewhat doubtful honor of being captain of the Northwestern babies (average weight, 1721 2). Capt. Noyes, N.W. U.— beg par- don, Mr. Noyes, of Yale — is proud of the Northwestern babies. Did they not boldly at- tempt to win glory from the University of Minnesota team, that ponderous cohort of beef (averageweight,162)? Of course they were defeated, but what of that ? Did they not have the coveted opportunity to cr - " Oh i ' )l l!)M mamma ; the grounds vere sh ort? " That as you perceive is a poor excuse, but you re- member the old adage: ' A poor excuse is better than none. " For lack of a better this lame apology ' did service until the game was over. Now it is a very poor captain that can- not find an excuse for his de- feat during the course of a game. Capt, Noyes, N. W. U. — a thousand pardons, Mr. Noyes, of Yale — is an excellent captain, faith a most excellent captain, and his ponderous accumulation of gray matter, (estimated weight, 75 oz.; quality, No. 1 hard.) straightway from the innermost convolution evolved, a most suffic- ient, potent and original exciise, viz. : the umpire cheated. Oh, pretext, how admirable! How comprehensive! Effect without cause! Great is thy logic, thy exponent is Noyes. Our hero was disconsolate at the outcome of the game, to such an extent did he ' sor- rowgothat he and melancholy went hand in hand and he fell a victim to " that tired feel- ing, " so prevalent among Northwestern students after that fatal day. As a result his head shrunk to exceed- ing small dimensions, so much that his hair did not fit. While in this condition our artist obtained a sec- ond sketch. Discouraged and heartbroken, laughed at abroad and cussed at when home, our hero was debat- ing between siiicide and get- ting his hair cut, when he bethought himself of a plan to win back his lost renown and Northwestern dollars. " We will play the University of Wisconsin. Them will we beat, and thus win glory immortal. " They played. To be sure Mr. Noyes, of Yale, (got it right that time) was sick — after the game was over. And well he ought to be. Score, Wisconsin, 26; Northwestern University, 6. -Jfiih l Who e ' er would win the scholar ' s fame His hours from pleasure must withold To earn by midnight golden flame Phi Beta Kappa ' s key of gold. As the cheery voice of my winsome Madge Sings ' neath the silvery moonlit sky, I forget the gold for the silver badge And dream of Kappa Beta Phi, 206 (i I araGteristies. 1 wish for a mcmtnt to call your attention To a curicus fact which is well worth?- mention. A system of trade marks which seems to exist ' Mcngst seme indiTidcals here in our midst. When we see seme young fellows exquisitely dressed, With ' mmtnselT long overcoats made of the best. And their toilet completed with bright russet shoes. How is it we ' re certain that they are Psi U ' s? Then again, when at ball games some callow youths pose, Very red in the cheeks, extra red in the nose, And we see just how much real enjoyment is felt From sucking a cane, — why, then, they ' re Alph Delt. By the (tut of Cheir Itlothes J Sometimes on the campus one sees vapors blue Rising up from the pipes which some students — but few- Think quite a necessity, but if 3-0U please, You will find that these smokers are all A. K. E ' s. And so with a long list, each fellow we see, We can tell by appearance what he would be, Erst ' twas said that a man by his friends one soon knows, But now j-ou may judge by the cut of his clothes. XEW PROFESSORS. l arsity T emori s. I ' m far from my native land, •Xeath a foreign flag I dwell ; And years may pass e ' er mine eyes shall rest On the homeland loved so -vvell. I ' m sitting alone today, In a lull of my busy life, And my thoughts are wandering to the past, With precious memories rife. Among the treasured store, That memory holds for me, Clearly I see, as in days gone by, The dear old Varsity. Is it years — long years — since last I gazed on those old gray Yalls ; Is it years since I said farewell to the friends, Whom memory now recalls? Back o ' er the vanished years In reverie I gaze ; Before me vividly rise old scenes And friends of the olden days. Where are they now? — the friends Whose companionship made bright The years w e passed in Varsity w alls When our hearts were young and light. Oh ! days of the golden past! Too lightly w e prized you then ; But now — is there aught we would not give Could we bring them back again? Ah, well, ' tis an idle thought, Our youth time could not last ; But the best remains, wrought into our lives, In that unforgotten past. For influence steadily wrought, As we met there day by day, Tho ' our hearts were light and we meas- ured not Its silent, scarce felt sway. Now, tho ' we ' re scattered far, Tho ' time and distance are long. We never can quite asunder drift, The heart ties are too strong. Why sigh that changes must come? Not always the brightest is best ; I hold it worth some heart-ache to know That friendship bears time ' s test. And still as I sit in thought, Weary with service and care. Mid the plenteous bloom of this sun- kissed land, With its balmy slumbrous air. By memory ' s faithful light, Thro ' the vista of years I see The faces of friends of the time gone by — My classmates of ' 93. And I know that all our lives Broader and better will be, For those brief years of pleasure and work, Those years at the Varsitj-. Class Poet. Senior Ulass Poem Ciopt; 5r5 i Iri l I oom. Pen Sketches DO YOU KNOW THEM? He frowns forbiddingly when he meets you That he ' s the cutest little boy that ever you And looks up as if he ' d like to eat you " did see. Rather than graciously to greet you. And wildly running his hands thro ' his hair There is one thing grieyes us greatly, He turns and vanishes ! Who knows where? " Tis discouraging indeed. To see so much time wasted. But don ' t imagine he ' s anarchistic. It ' s only because our artist ' s artistic. So much brain-work gone to seed In so many, many Gophers. He ' s been taught his lesson tru2. Yet he still remains the same old " freak, " Whatever can we do ? He is stout and of goodly proportions, And he talks upon every occasion With his finger he sweeps all creation, And the right and the wrong he apportions, qj, . ,.f,y q y - j,; away And he helps the professors from doubt and .j. E„giand fair for many a day ? from pain, He ' s back among us, just as of old. For he quotes from a volume of greatjamcs . yj . jjj Saxon roots all covered with mould. G. Blaine. . nd why should we register literature When siich horrible relics we have to endure? Oh! Some day, lets ' hope, we, Shakespeare can read, Without an admixture of Wiekliffe and Bede. 2TO There ' s a cunning little fellow whose picture you may see By looking o ' er these pages for a pompa- dour! That ' s he! He wouldn ' t have his picture took and so Here ' s to the prof, who aVways has ■we had to go A pink in his buttonhole. And get an old one of him taken many years Who shoes are black (I speak but the fact) ago. Till they shine like the blackest coal. But this one looks just like him, and I think But hush ! Perhaps .some day he ' ll be you ' ll all agree The head professor in history. Je l ou$ Dirai ur e pablc. In the days of good Dean Pattee, Gathered scions at his feet, All intent and eagerthat he Might to them siich law repeat, As would furnish them vith knowledge When these scions older grew. When they left the legal college To discover fees were few, And forgotten Was that gotten By them as tbey heard the Dean, Clear expounding And expounding Points of pro! Ienis never seen, " When with queries they vould tax him To untwist some knotty maxim. But this worthy Dean a way had To perturb those scions bold, By announcing he a day had Kamed. in order to unfold Just one little Paige, that held more Than some tomes replete with law. One Paige only, yet he felled more Than j-ouM think, detecting flaw In that student. Who, imprudent, Thought he knew more than he did, Till each scion Found a ' try on ' Forthwith flunked him, so he slid With a flop into his arm chair. Feeling safe from further harm there. Happy Juniors, little recked they Of the stock of stored up woes. That aheap would some day vrecked lay When the Junior, Senior gro ws. Elliot on Corporations, John Day Smith revealing Torts, Subjects are for jubilations, Weighed beside those reeling sports Of the fancy, When a glance he Takes at pleading, Common, Code, Then he finds out That he grinds out For his cerebrum a load Far to great for him to take on, Save he diets much on Bacon. If there ' s one who doubts at all, he Best had ask of those who know ; " As-I-understand-it " Hawley, Morrison, the basso low. Or his rival, basso Danner, Or soprano Tattersfield ; Question Shields, though coyer than a Maid whose love is unrevealed. Or Herr Hermann Will aver man. What is stated truth to be; So will Casther, Though he was ne ' er Heard without " It seems to me. " Peterson, the omnipresent. Whiskered Neilson, Nudd the ' Present. ]e Uous Dirai une Fable Vet the list is not exhausted, Be the doubter still in doubt. And Matt Gallagher ' s accosted, " Who is Hobb ' s ? " he may blurt out ; Merchant with his accent eastern, Neighbor Mayland. Bailey too, If to these he will at least turn They will say, and gaily too, When we started And downhearted Fell at times, we looked ahead Read a case up. With a brace up, Then remembered what we read, Thinking as we grew defiant, Sound law, this, for that first client. ' S. Blair McBeath, Law ' 94-. F eu r s of a Junior. junior Reuery WAS waiting: for a car the other inoming, on mv way to college, intend- ing, with good luck, to make the third hour. As I stood musing upon the fascinations of the stream of consciousness, as they ihad been por- trayed by our Huffy the day before, I suddenly became aware that I was not alone. I looked up to find approaching a Freshman, one of the dear little innocent lambs of the vintage of ' 96. " Good morning, my fine lad, " said I, feeling in mv heart a warmth for all the world ' " a bright morning this. " " Good morning, sir, " replied the lad, seeming quite overcome at be- ing noticed by one of the mighty of ' 94-. As he turned away his eyes from the dazzling splendor of the personage before him, I noticed that he was clad in his full military, and, by way of further protection, he had donned his bayonet. I saw that he was embarrassed by my scrutiny, and. feeling pained that I should ever cause discomfort to any one, I again addressed him: " My boy, can it be that you find yourself compelled, like knights of old, to navigate these peaceful streets in full armor clad? " He gasped, wondering, no doubt, whether the correct use of figures and diction ' had ever been instilled into my gigantic brain by the Pro- fessor of Rhetoric and Elecution. " No sir, " he replied, a sickly smile mounting his sorrel locks, " But we have inspection drill today, and Mister Lackor — he ' s my captain — he said he ' d stick his sword through any blank Freshman who didn ' t look very nicely. So I took my bayonet home and sat up last night till half past nine scouring it. " " Ha, ha! So you are one of the poor unfortunates in I ackor ' s company! Well, Harry makes a fine commander. He is a v ry good fighter. It was bom in him. We ' ve known him for twenty years. When we iivere cubs we were once stuck on the same girl — that is to say, " I explained, finding myself lapsing into terms of undue familiarity with a Fresh- man, " that is to say, we were simultaneouslj ' enamored of an identical young lady. The condition of affairs did ' t please me, for I could see that the 5-oung ladj wasn ' t simultan- eously enamored. Ha! Ha! Harry gained a lap on me regularly each month. One Febru- ary ve had a Valentine box at school. Harry blew himself for a four dollar satin arrange- ment with a copy of " Love ' s Own Sweet Song " on it. When I caught sight of that I was completely winded and dropped out of the race. But Harry kept on. Oh yes, he ' d be at it yet if the femme hadn ' t married — married a dark horse — ha, ha! third party altogether, tho ' by no means a Prohib. Ha, ha! Gad! it makes me feel old. But,yoii have done well my lad. Your bayonet gleams like the radiance of the sun, the eye of golden day shed forth over seven gated Thebes, as Sophocles so feelingly expresses it. But w here is our car. " The Freshman by this time considered himself on terms of intimacy with me. During the lengthy flit of my idle fancy, he had listened with his large blue cj ' es, his ears askance and his palpitating heart intent on every syllable let fall from my honeyed lips. " Yes sir, " he said, " the cars are slow. You know street cars are often likened unto death — they come slow but we must have them. " Ha, ha! good! " said I, " at the same time feeling sorry that he had so badly muti- lated the original conundrum. " And, " I added, " they are also similar, in that one can tell neither the day nor the hour when they will appear. But here is one now. " Entering which we were soon flying towards the University, and I resumed my revery. o n a 0) T3 Jn6is- pens- able Ot)q of : )9. Bi(j ' Y) T) ;i of a c?olle(5 Cirl ' s Cife. ISS MATHER was paying her fare. She carried a very large bag: and seemed to have some difliculty in finding her pnrse in it. The conductor stood over her with outstretched hand in a way that would have made me nervous, but she was apparently indifllerent to him and searched long and carefully. She refused my proffered nickel and some minutes later brought forth the lost pocket- book. I felt tempted to suggest to her the method iised by the old woman who kept all her earthly belongings in a chest, and always brought the desired article to the top by three vigorous stirs of her stick. " Isn ' t your bag troublesome? " I asked. " How can you ever find what you wish? " " Quite easily. " she replied, " it may take time perhaps, but then I am always sure that the thing I am looking for is there. The beauty of carrying a bag like this is that you never can lose anything out of it. " " That is an important con- sideration, " I assented. " I am constantly dropping valuable papers out of my books or misplacing new pencils or my fountain pen. Last year I carried a school bag in the High School, but I hardly thought it proper to use one now — I am in the I ' niversjty. " " Yes. I know, " — Miss Mather ' s lip curled — " what fun is poked at the school girl ' s bag, but let me tell you this, a bag in the University is a badge of honor. Just observe the class of girls who carry them. You ' ll find that it is the good students. Unless you care to study I will put mine in order. I find it a good plan to arrange the contents about once a month. " One by one she placed her text books in a neat pile at her side, which despite its firm found- ation of plump phj ' sics and bulky astronomj ' , tottered alarmingly. " Will you please hold this lunch box? " she said. " There is a glass of jelly in it which I don ' t want overturned. " " Why, Miss Mather, you go home after the Fourth Period! what can you want of a lunch? " " It is not for myself, " she exclaims:!, " but for my sister. Blanche is obliged to attend the Sunrise class and I take her breakfast to her. Don ' t open that. It is my Gopher note book. This bag is a Gopher hole, and you must avoid anything that hints of secrecy. I wish I might offer you some of this candy, but it is in payment of a debt. Last fall I wagered Mr. a box of candy that Northwestern woul.i win the foot ball game. Of course I lost. I always do when I support any team but our own. Interesting specimen isn ' t it? " she continued, seeing me handle curiously a small chain bag in which were several jiieces of a dirty mineral. " Tom went West two months ago you know, and he is sure that he has dircovered a magnificent silver mine. He vants me to have that one analyzed. Do you suppose that anj ' Junior mineralogists know enough to give me its cor. rect composition? I hate to trouble the professor, bat I fear I had better, Tom is so very anxious and particular. Just hand me my chemistry apron. I had no time to fold it this morning and tucked it in any way. " " Bless me, " was my inw ard ejaculation, " can this bag possibly hold anything else? " I felt in its depths for the required article. The bag was full. The removal of books, lunch and candy boxes had made no impression. Its cajjaclty was limitless boundless. An Ariel dropped out as I drew forth the apron. " Want it? " I queried. " Yes, " she noided, and then added, " I don ' t generally keep my old Artels. One reading is quite enough, but this contains a stinging little article on ' Smokers on the Camjius, ' which is so good that I intend t(j save it. " I was laughing heartily by this time, but Miss Mather seemed hardly pleased, and soberly handed me a massive volume in history and acquiesed in my denunciation of its weight, saying that she was forced to get it at the Piiblic Library, as our own University copy was at the binders. " Y ' ou may well ask what all these yellow papers are for, the bottom of my bag is full of them " — and full of everything else under the sun was my silent com- ment — " thej ' are facsimile of the women ' s ticket during the last school election. I had a number of them left over and am using them for scrap paper. All my radical tendencies are beautifully concealed in this spacious bag you see. Here are more tickets; lists of " non, combine " candidates for the Gopher election. This goods must be taken to the dress- makers this afternoon. " She delved into the bag. I held my breath incredulous that still another package could be held within it. I could feel my eyes rounding as the bundle emerged. It was large and compact. I ventured weakly to hint that there wassome risk in carr5 ' ing ' dry goods indiscriminately vith lunch, pens and rocks. " Not at all, " Miss Mather assured me. " Everything I put in this bag is perfectly safe. It is never in- jured and never lost. " Any adverse opinions I might have entertained in regard to the appearance or convenience of a school-bag were swept away by the overwhelming testi- mony of this remarkable bag. It never parted with anything confided to its charge. It kept the secret of an article as effectually as if the object had been swallowed by the ocean. Yet it was innocent and inoffensive to look at, noticeable possibly for its size but for noth- ing else. " I certainly must have a bag, " I said, " and if you have no objections one just like yours. " Miss M. had no objections, and my various inquiries illicited from her the following directions: " Corduroy is the best materia! to make it out of. It surely takes four yards. Corduroy is not wide and you must have the bag at least two j ards long. You may have difficulty in finding the proper cord, the very stoutest and heaviest quality is needed. Oh ! is it time to get ofll? " C;olle(J( Qirl 09 poot Ball. She talked to me of foot ball ; She said she just adored the game. She raved aboiit the players Who had made themselves a name. And when I boldly questioned If she understood it all. She gave me just one squelching look, That made me feel quite small. So when great (?) Ann Arbor plaA ' ed Against the " U " last fall, I blew myself and took the girl To see the boys play ball. I thought I ' d be unselfish And endure it just for once, Though I was sure she ' d bore me With questions of a dunce. The game grows interesting. Our " U of M " may beat. The maiden gro vs excited And rises to her feet. I hear a voice familiar — That voice I surely know — A voice that ' s full of spirit. Shouting " Go it! Pilly, Go! " I turn to see the maiden : Her eyes are shining bright ; How eagerly she watches. Her tiny hands clasped tight. Forgetting all about her. She scarcely breathes at all, Until with satisfaction She cries. " W e ' ve got the ball. " And then she talked of " touch downs Of " dashing through the line, " And when it came to " rushing " She had that part down fine. She spoke of " punts " and " tackles " She aUvaj ' S knew a " foul; " In fact she showed herself to be As w ise as any owl. And — well — I was a viser Indeed a sadder lad, For she won all the wagers, And I lost all I had. I sent the gloves and candy. A check for her new bonnet, Xow — when she champions a team I put my mone ' on it. College $irl on Foot Ball Eoijr eiQ(j a [Veo prat. ' -) i X. Pattee has arbitrated. • • Ik- Percy Lord is engaged. • • HouRh is a Delta Tail Delta. • • Ik- Hough is going to be married. • • Miss Grace Gilbert has resigned. • • • Carl H. Fowler is still a Phi Delt. • • • Coe appoints the ministerforhischurch. • • Waltah and Clara T. exchanged photos. • • Prexyis overlooking Birdie ' s toot-a-lage. • • • Higbee inquires the- price of a Dutch horse. • • • Babcock dams the stockings for Delta Tau Delta. • • Burbank wept when Phi Psi lost Wis- consin Alpha. • • • McLean liroke his hip by falling on an old English root. • • • Martin lived through one recitation last term in silence. • • • Ardley draws his salary Queen Ann style in front, and Mary Ann behind. Officer loves Wilkinson. •k -k Manuel is thirty- years old. • • Alpha Tan Omega is coming. • • • Hawley has twenty-five ponies. • • Th2 Gopher Board never had a scrap. • Murray Dewart breakfasts at 11 a. m. • • Miss Burnes ' name is on the check-book. • • • Hough has been removed to Sheltering Arms. • • • Governor Kelson is a gentleman and a scholar. • Coe is going to run for Senior Class President. It. U. May got his cribs mixed in his " Senior Elective. " Miss Craig went to see Jim Corbett play Gentleman Jack, and got his photo. The class in Milton will take for the term ' s work, the thought analysis through the eighth, and interpretative reading through the tenth lines. Secrets i kl 1. The initial day of tlif iiiunth ol May, We (loll tile jfarb of chronic liars. 2. BecHiiM ' of Monkcvs and tliiir tires Are foiccti to pray in liu ' S. I ' . A. U. (liand ( (iiiti ' st at llu- jramc of jaw. A ladv wins: Hi])! Hip: Hurrah! And " Bully for old Depauw " (A nridniKiit ha( h hy Delta Tau.) 7. Oui- ■•Uiainond Devotees " are met By JoiH ' sc ' s nine; and beat? You bet! U. The Monkeys in a double bill Their HaiiiiuK loss rccouj). IS. The iorHKtt wakes for ' r.i And issues from its den. Tom. -Tom. the Terror. " yields the key, likewise his miprhty pen. ly. She— (iri ' cks in roiineil vow to crush I ' re-prcviiius— attempts to rush. 22. I ' si r A I I ' latt a record makes Fifteen half hours, one call, no breaks 24. The poiii.s trotted from their stalls. Who rid - .ii.)t hard, In-inorrow fulls. 2t . I The dreaded hnini itioii sits! 27. I Our brains upon the rack : 1JK. I The -yuiz! " " Condition; " -Donner! " Blotz! [Alack! Alack! Alack! 29. Baclalaureatr — I ' rex pieaehes at thf rnliseum. Knds ■Miseieie " ' wilii Te Diuni. " :». FiKi.n Day ( (iminenceTnent mm indeed bejfins The true M. A.f H et on tlieir pins. tJ. K. his sheepskin faiily Mns. 31. CLASS DAV-Are we in (ii-eece? oh. 92. Olympian heitrhts are sealed l y you. ( Wlia: odds il Jupiter he stuek Immortals can survive a pluck.) (Eve.) SENIOR 1 K JMK.VAI E— A souud of levelry ■ker ttop. " The Oreeks unbend and join the hop. r --. S: ' , » ' ' ' l.Sri ' I ■ - " - ' ft-, . ' 4. The Itmg vacation eiHlfii: ' !•:{ Steps to the front. Ah! Pilly. is it thee? I ' Ktit-nt as Jacob serving I.a ban thon 111 seven more yeaif. shoiilds ' t Kct there any- how. 5 Poor Freshie feels and falls beneath the ci-ush. Where Oreek meets Ureek in loiul resoundinK msh. 6. Bend low. ye Hiaventt! Stoop very low to-day. Where banisiern are bred, we meet to pray. 10. Each faithfnl Itater bending down to biz. Kn hinKlI■ ' » " lom ' ' ! niKht. a pertect whiz. 13. Unluckv dav( A k Hutherlord. Him fate Pursues. Nine test tubes broken, one j-ciatcli ! plate. Whole ne.st of bc-:»kers. unii a i»or ' clain t-up. A box of matches, -cuip d " .-..it " burned ii|. His forceps lost, anil th.-ii hi- mi.;iiil iX ' r . The nipi)le next from . ,r lii- hl..u pipr hl.iws. Drops live coals in his desk and n nio t sore Spills on his stool, then stts in H ' i St 4. l. " . The tardy Juniors stratfK ' t? ' " to class. And by the giuceof U all pass. 1ft. (ijerret forsakes the tiipod for the forum, A Young one sits in Ariel ' s " sanc-saiictorum. ' 17. Phi Beta Kappa jfrants the • V. " a goat. Superior bi eed. on glory ' s tide we ftoat. 22. Sir Walter Hasting ' s silvery tongue unbent. To make Crecilins Junior President. 36. What aileth now the various Grecian goats. Not one hath yet appeared to feei his oats. 27. Now I ' rexys infants meet in secret clave. And I ' rex himself stands guard, their meat to save. 28. Kiehle misses Chapel, sorely him we miss; No lips have higlier heavenward reached than y ' Pj 4 Tliis is the imuith wlii ' ii tcimls riohi in-rl ' oi-t swu And toothall is the order uf the day. . Tlic - V K ' mt .six brave men ride. And CootbaH Uiek is an auv fUW, Spile Mniu-ex-enlle rinte ' s pride. In tennis touinev lads ccinipeTe. Wjiile A s " ilii Jny euniplete Nine niiiids initiate fair and sweet. Tlie Medies at last »n tlie eampus are. Tlie Varhlty band fs hearil from afar. Tlu ' Laws niid sonietliinjf to wrangle over. But send us at last a man for the (Joimier. Some A A t, »iul some I) K Ks on tin- eainpus Seen smoltintf- Who ean tliey tH-; Anxious for Iionors wiitite ' er ' tiiev lie. Tlie Ariel takes its dt-Kife D. I . " Kiieksun shows his faee whiskerless. elertr. While ATA " n Andrist appear. Football puts Hawk ' v ' s ritfht knee in a tlx. A As take their lirsl try at the K» " it- Our hoys beat Aim Arbor. 14— «. Nine new irirls appear in the K K (J boat. To the niy Iieal hand the Ws ' i hi eijfht. A holiday, which we do all eelebiate. AbstaiuiiiK front study and haviiiK some fun. :iinneU tries ayraiu (jur boys t« ontniii. But as ever are hf our U. of M. done. From the Medies thetSorHFR reeeives it ' s lust man: And at last C ' oe explains himself well as het Jiy the laet that in youth, wlien still .sound his, brain. He dwelt iieai- a hosi)ftai fof the insane. The II 4. ' s initiate with seereey due. Williams ' Miii.iijrk whiskers tlist make theii debut. And iladi.- on (foes under With many a bieak and Iduiuler. What was the voiv ' . MM- I vVE GIVE THanK6 A tliiist for knowU-lkn ' —lcss thrtii nuts. T voihiin-;( ' ls feast in n- -it!ition. Yattnu- tln ' Kciit ' ' l ' ' " " fks. ami ents 0(f riciiii ' mils for rci-n-ution. II B s nu ' irminilHTs swell By Ilirt ' t ' al out ' iniation. C ' oe sends his views to Ariel. For (lonl)tfnl voters deleetatjon. Fair Fi esliies rather for a ball. Sa i S(ii ]ii(s riavinji ' dissipation. Appn-iniale the hilliard hnll. ■Fx-eues " details llie situation. Northwestern finds their simple -Xoyes 6 inateh for- Husseirs reputation On pseud t grounds of avordupoise. Yields us ■Cliampions of the Nation. " Senior assc-nddv at St. I ' aul. For eeT-ehial Milti ation. Powell and ' olter sii!-i)ass all In aeeurate | o vers of observation. Sophs vs. Freshies run a seore. At football worth eonsideration. Retiieve with reeord 12—4 Their former battered i-eputation. JoeBlethan ope ' s to 1) K E His home for their soui)I(e) elevation. 4 K fraternity Tnitiate pro retrnlntion. In ijrratitude to K. C. B.. For f reetloni from examination, Fi ' eshmen maidens all a ree To tender him a rose ovation. Thanksifivins thonKhts tli.-ill every heari The ' -LJ. " an annual invit ition. Issues to frieii l-i -to m :; -t siu 1 pxrt For home— :in,l turkey a 1 1 v i -itijn. H tt t 11 ra fern 1 Kifshif feelinjr frisky raise a runi|nis dire Kossinan rut hes wratliHilly to defend " Mariar. " 2 Snanisli student tlatly flunks and Senorita Speaks a little Kn iisli, P ft " » if " ot so sweet ah: _ 3 Co-edueation tested, hinhest pressure met. Both the Y. C. sexes receiving as one set. 4. Dreadful scheme concocted and carried out bv Coe, , _ , , , Congress right here, ohl dear, oh! dear, andeven --buds to blow. ' B Tribune savs I ' hi Iteta Kapi)a honors wait. And upon the Rth we ' ll knuw each woithy candidale. H Wondirfu! revival, Seniors all to prayers. »! Ditto: Still the honors wait, if there they are not theirs, (Maybe tho ' the nuisic brought them out s4 strong. I ' rex and C. — " way up in G the service lead in song.) , , ., . , 10 Class in physiology testing sphymograph Inuicate insanity or love or •• ail ana ' aif © A X ' st ' victims seize and put ' em through. y. ■ Kach candidate is counted done when he i.- •black and blue. " War declared by Ariel, Kreshie is the foe. Pilly of the pig-skin knights made general issmo. , , , Now Phi Beta Kappa s work their work so dark. Bounce, hut not the stalwart Scott. Thev don ' t bounce Johnny Clark, (jlee and Banjo debut sets the worUl artre. " Freshie in the high chair " C above or higher. . , .. . •Merry Christmas ' conung, teel it in the air •Oniiifcr. exe(h)uiit ' youi noines.a fortnight for repair. if i di ' ' The ciireful work bepins ' (loi ' nERS of ' !U Hoitiinff their euuncils dark and layint, pipe for Kore, Olson and Brown! tlie Mnse in vision seems to see ' em. Teaching each other ffraivi! waltzin r in the museum. Twelve doutrht.v Seniors famed for most athletic tonjrne. Strive for a glorious prize, that prize a l lac-e amonj; The wonderfoul word-heavers who will re| resent. Anon the U. of M. in the g-rand tournament Six chosen — four are men. Ah! women, can it be That even in " pames of gab " ' tis two to one on ■■Hef " Welcome to Richardson ! The class of ' H Bid their tirst president warm welcome as of yore. St. Patrick ' s Day! Is this a celebration scene; Twohnmdred Freshiesall in native living green My country, oh. my eountiy! Can it be of thee Sucli shame, o ' er topping shame, such dii-e de- bauchery. Here at the state ' s heart, core our dear old Alma Mater. The ballot bartered ! Sold for what? For soda water ! The Czar of all the " Meds. " Viee-gerent, Pope Millard. Issues a Bull Ukase! The univei-se is jari-ed; Out Herod ' s Herod! He declares the heads must fall — Not of mere infants, but of Senioi " 8 one and all. The Med ' cine men recalled from their dread banishment. Czar saved from sudden death by N ' orthrop ' s iinament. W A MTEL ] E..J,E.fiC!WCAnP rlMEDIATLN nEVVTESTAMEnT The Barb, T icket {CBAiS SIMOKTOK HXLLrWSlX lOPMNO " ■ --■ .LK£ Hr TU« ooapon (rood for ottA Epitapf?. (R. ' lPP ' D orx ON TIIK TABLE.) Here lies a too ambitious wit. He sti " ained so hanl ta make a hit, His cortex- -erebraI was split Wide open and that ended it. " He had the gall but not the grit, The git up -sans " the real git t f poets naseitur. et non tit. So reqiiiescat Let us quit. |v(i?u; professors, Ic ri ultural Depart neptr. Yre )fi aT) prayer. Jf;n 9 ar)d io xj. (A. I . 1892.) Lift me up tenderly While I ' m asleep. In some dark sepulchre Bury me deep. What though the rave is coUl Cheerless and bare; One thought consoles me, Xo Soph ' more is there. —Amen. Time was, before exams we had to dig. And when they came we sometimes had to crib, For in those good old days we had to strive, But now we work the Prof for eighty-five. par T er Creep. Said Farmer Jones to me one day, " They ' ve got a mighty funny way Of doing things up there at your school, They ' d make most any boj- a fool, With all their nonsense and their rote, A-learnin ' boys to farm by note. " I sent my boy up there one year. Without a doubt, without a fear. In hopes he ' d learn a little more. Than he had ever known before. But when he came back in the spring, He had ' nt learned a blessed thing. " He ' d got the most absurd idees Bout horses, cattle, grains, and trees, As a sample, he told me about wheat rust; That was nothing but a dust Made up of spore bodies, I think he said. Which upon the Bayberrj ' and wheat stalk fed. " Now, a ' int that foolish ! I do declare, I do vum, it makes me swear! Wheat rust ' like iron rust, nothing more, And everyone knew that years before. But when he told me I was wrong, I couldn ' t help talkin ' a little strong. There ' s no use mentionin ' every one, The foolishest things under the sun, He told to me from morn till night, And it seemed to be his chief delight A-tellin ' nie how to run the place, Accordin ' to some professor ' s pace. So I decided, fair and square. No more of my boys ' nd go up there, I ' d keep them here at home with me, Under the old parental tree. They ' d keep what little sense they had An ' learn to farm of their old dad. Farmer $reen Alleged liiits Miss Lyall— " Oh, yes, there are two Pikes here in the ' U; ' . Joe and the mechanical Pike. " Professor Polwell— " It is so warm np there where yonr head is, Mr. Kiehle, that you are not to blame for being unable to think out that question. " Professor Frye — " Don ' t you think Hamlet was light and shallow? " Mr. Manuel— " Well, possibly. He was a University student. " Miss Piper (seeking recognition in class from the Freak) — " If you have no respect for me, Mr. McMillan, you should at least respect mv age. I am older than vou arc- I am thirty. " Dan Beebe — " They say that a miss is as good as a mile, liut I ' ll take the mile every time in preference to a Miss. " Frank Anderson— " It ' s a pretty bum kind of a Senior who hasn ' t some kind of a Freshman girl. Oh, how I long to be there. " Mr. Briggs — " I can only be conscious of one thought, and that is the thonght of myself. " Professor Nachtrieb (looking at some drops of blood on his hands)— Those spots are something like the spots that got on Mrs. Hamlet ' s hands. " Psychology Class; Officer — " A philanthropist and a beau arc hardly compatible. " Huffj- — " Perhaps that is one form of philanthrop.v. " Mr. Officer — " Whj ' are you a philanthrojiist? " Rossman (last term senior year) — " I have more studies to look forward to than to look back upon. " Miss Everts— " Oh, Fred Kiehle uses Dr. Scott ' s patent curling irons. " Miss Brewer — " Well, I don ' t care if he does. So do I. " Maria— " When I was young the statue of Apollo Belvedere was the most famous statute in existence, but in modern times more beautiful statues have been discovered. " Professor — " Who was Constantine? " Minister ' s daughter— " He was the man who founded the Christian church. " Professor — " I thought Christ established it. " Professor Kiehle — " What are the most sensitive points of the body? " Carl Pattee — " The back of the hand, back of the neck, and — and — " Professor Kiehle — " What about the lips? " Carl Pattee — " I don ' t know. " Professor Kiehle — " You had better try it. " Mr. Berkey (in minerology class)— " Lord, please give us the formula for magnetilc. " Lord— " Hj S O... " Berkey — " Manuel, do you agree vith him? " Manuel — " I always agree with the Lord in everything. " Law Student — " I have the lead in the law class. There is only one girl in the class, and I carry the check-book. " Professor Hall — " The earth has a circumference of twenty-five thousand square miles. " Professor Hutchinson — " Mr. Beard, what is the logarithm of a number less than one? " Mr. Beard (aside to class) — " I ain ' t in it. " Professor Hutchinson — " Does the class agree with Mr. Beard? " Expressman (with Freshman ' s trunk) — " Say, mister, can yon tell me the wa.v to the stock yards? " W. A. Smith — " One of the provisions of the Magna Charta was that a woman should not be allowed to ask for the death of any other man than her husband. " W. Murray Dewart — " When I first came here lused to dig out m.v I,atin ; the second term I got a horse, but now I am too lazy to use the horse. " . : VeuJ orX u as i dreai ' Lawyer; Jjuf ' --- ------ A prear-t 00 ?;? Cctse.. Ifyec[uire9 dTrc idus ami unVof Tnlfofl DaK. laujjer-3 a.u-e: ex. iarttltTie of i ' t. jiovj to T aKe a Coptper. Houj to Jflahe a Sopher {Wc will guarantee this receipt to g ive satisfactory result For the help of our Sophomores, now just beginning To think about Ariels and Gophers and such, And who doubtless think we are quite wonderful, spinn Such beautiful rhymes that they surely can ' t touch, " We will give you a recipe simply infallible, One that ' s been proved and is never amiss ; One that we think you will find quite invaluable, ' Tis for the making of Gophers like this. Take a large kettle with plenty of room in it. Pour in of water one quart and no more. On a slow fire set, and, while you ' re stewing it. Into it these rare ingredients pour. One pint of politics, strong, highly flavored, Bottled by Avery -Crocker, Co., Three or four Kodaks, they ' re always much favored At bouncings and fires and many a show ; One box of poetry, (see that it ' s very new) Chopped fine and sprinkled with unsparing hand. Six dozen jokes, each one humoroiis, short and true, Filled with a wit that not one can withstand. Let each fraternity its special flavor add. Giving it zest and variety too. Then at the last for a final rich savor, add One pinch of literature, one will quite do. So after mixing and stirring and tasting. And being quite careful to skim oft ' the scum, You will find if your work has been done without hasting. A Gopher sublime is the residuum. partip(} 5o ?- Just one song before we part, One pledge to one another; Just one name within each heart, Minnesota — Mother ! " Le Toile du Nord " to Sister States, Mother to us alone. However bright may be their fates Trust to thy wards thine own. Minnesota, proud young mother. Beauteous, glad and strong, Grateful hearts to thine responsive Pledge their strength in song. From our t rust we do not part, Pledge we one another. Still thy name shall rule each heart, Minnesota — Mother! f{ {T)Qw ed e(t er)t . j«S |HE PUBLICATION of a volnmt like the Gopher requires the co- j operation of many firms and individuals. Careless or indifferent work would make editorial effort of no avail. The Gopher of Ninetj ' -Four has been especially fortunate in the selection of publishers. The printing and binding: was done by the Tribune Job Printing Co. The work speaks for itself and we have only to thank them for the speed with which it has been executed and assure our reader that the delay in publication is in no wise their fault. The pictures of the class and several of the grotips are the work of F. E. Haynes ; all of the line engravings and many of the halftones were furnished by the Minneapolis Engraving Co. This work has been satis- factory in every respect and we recommend them to our successors. The Minneapolis Paper Co. furnished the paper upon which the book is printed. A feature which greatly enhances the value of the book is the pictures of the University Buildings. For securing these we are under especial obligation to Prof. Frank T. Wilson, of Stillwater. We have been favored with valuable suggestions by ex-Gov. Marshall, of St. Paul; ex-Gov. Pillsbury ; W. L. Klein, of the Northwester . Builder and Decorator, and B. C. Taylor of last year ' s Gopher Board. Without the assistance of the University officials the labor of the editors would be materially increased. We have received every possible accommodation from all. Messrs. E. B. Johnson. D. W. Sprague and W. H Yattaw deserve especial mention. To the students who have contributed the literary and artistic excel- lence of the book we extend our thanks. Last and most deserving of all we mention those firms who by their advertisements have made this publication of the book possible. The Editors. Tl?e Qopl er is Supported by tf e poUovuip Fi ' -ms. Sl?ou; Your Ippreqiatioo by patroijizipc? T ?err . AKT STORE. I. E, Burt, - - - - - - IV HOOTS AXI SHOES. C. F. Ainsworth, XXXII A. Knoblauch Sons. VI BICYCLES. Burkhard. . - - - Kennedy Bros., Roach, - - - - - Lovell Arms Co., - XVIII . XXIX XXVIII XXXI XIX-XX Smith Zimmer, - XXVI Snow Bicycle House, XXIV CI-OTHING. Plymotith Clothing House, DRlfOOlSTS. Gilmore, Rousseau, Schwend, . . - - XXXII XXXII XXV ENGKAVIXG. Dreka, Minneapolis Engraving! Co, FI-ORISTS. L. A. Johnson, Mendenhall, - . - - C. A. Smith Floral Co.. GENTS ' FURNISHINGS Bamaby Co., - HOTELS. Holmes, - . - . Lake Park, . - - - - JEWELERS. D. L. Auld, . - - - Bnnde Upmeyer, - J. R. Elliott, - - - - J. F. Newman, - - - Sandborn, . . - - IX XXXIII XXII - XXI XXXV II II - VI XIII XXXIV XXXIV - XIV KODAKS. Eastman Kodak Co., LAUNDRIES. Fullers, - - - - Hennepin, - - - - MISCELLANEOUS. Anti Stiff, - - - - Ariel, Cody-Hineline, - XV XXXV XIII - XVI XXIII XXV Curtiss College, Dorsett-Catering, - - - - XXI Kimer Amend, - - - - XIV (Jlessner Washburn, - - XXXII Gould ft Ebcrhardt, - - - XVII (Joodycar Rubber Co.. - - XXXI R. B. Lees, - - - - ■ XXy H. I. Horsman, ----- IX Minneapolis Fuel Co., - XXVIII McMillan Hastings, - - XXXIV K. B. Meyrowitz, - - - XXXV N. W. Conservatory of Music, - HI Pillsbury-Washbnrn Co., - XXI Pond ' s Extract, - - - - XVII Palace Stables, - - - - XXXIV Runiford Chemical Works, - - XVI Remington Type-Writer, - XXXI C. A. Smith Co., - - - XXII Trainor Bros., - - - - XXXV I ' niversity of Minnesota, - XXVII Webster ' s Dictionary, - - XXXIV PE.XS — TADELLA. D. D. Merrill, Bookseller, - - VIII PHOTOGRAPHERS. Anfrecht Co.,any pagb, VIII to XXXVI Cottrell, - - - - - " . " Haynes, X-XI Lee Bros., Miller, I Rugg, ------- VI Opsahl, ----- XXXII PUBLISHERS. Tribune Job Printing Co., - - XII West Publishing Co., - - XXXVI s!Tationers. MofTett, Bushnell Co., - XXVIII Parcher Sacre, - - - - XI J. A. Schlener Co., - - XXXI I ' niversity Book Store, - - XXX TAILORS. Easthagen, ----- XIII East Side Tailoring Co.. - - XXXIV Hcrbst. _V Nicholson Bros., - - - - V II TRUNKS. Bamum, - - ■ - - XXXV Woolett, . - - - XXXIV WATCHES. Jesse Collom, - - - XXXIV ■i " •1 T5c ■•■ " Pons isinorum " oi Financicrin; " Soph. " bu3 ' s a new Spring suit at the " Ply- mouth " corner for $14, net cash. This suit is good for the money back if " Soph. " wants his money. " Freshy " purchases a suit marked $18 (no bet- ter than the " Plymouth " $14 suit) at one of the side clothing stores, where the3 offer 10 per cent discount to UniYersit3 students. How much does " Freshy " make bj- the transaction ? » H I I vTABELLA " ■ Al.LOVrD 2INK Samples free at the stationers or we will send 12 styles for 10 cents TADELLA PEN CO. ST. PAULj MINN. WATCHES, every make; prices below eompetitors; send for calaJogue; Elliott, 251 Nic. Ave. VIII. students do wise in patronizing Aufrecht Co., Ptiotographers, 252 Nicollet Avenue. DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. COLLEGE INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY SOCIETY STATIONERY PROGRAMMES, BADGES WEDDING INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS BANQUET MENUS DIPLOMAS AND MEDALS STEEL PLATE ENGRAVING FOR FRATERNITIES. CLASSES AND COLLEGE ANNUALS. All work is executed in the establishment tinder the personal supervision oi Mr. Dreka, and only in the best manner. Unequalled facilities and long practical experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the production of this house. Desig ' ns, Samples and Prices sent on application. HALF TONE, PHOTOTYPE AND PHOTO- ELECTRO ILLUSTRLTIONS furnished from photographs, designs sent us or designs furnished by us. H MAHV I TPS EVER ATTAINED ll W ' i . STRINGINGV ' J GIVES J5tV. TO PLAYING n SURFACE ANB " ♦■ INCREASED , .pTOTHf SPEED ANDDRIv " BALL „„ ,,„., ANY TENNIS PLAYER WILL APPRECIATE THIS DRIVING POWER. _, FRAME OF CHOICEST ASH HEAVILY REINFORCED THROAT gijrT IN . POLISHED .fjY.aSlLVER " HandleaND highlVP " mahoG ' ' witH ' screws-, twinewrappedhandlemakingtheeasiestandmost efficientgrip obtainable THETUXEDO " ISBUILTFORTHENEEDS OF THE . TENNIS EXPERT AND FOR HARD PLAY. . E.I.HORSMAN34-I BROADWAY, N.Y. .1893 DIAMONDS, largest stock in the State; all goods guaranfeeii; J.REIIiott, 251 Xicollet Ave. IX. The Best People in the Twin Cities patronize Aufrecht Co. ' s Photo Studio. 252 Nicollet Ave. Thanks— Thanks ® u V i n«r the past 3 ' ear I have received very liberal patronage from the Univer- sity classes, and have thus been enabled to assist materially in the illustration of this handsome book. . . I wish to express my thank s to all for the kind favors thus extended me, and assure you that it will alwa3 ' s be a pleasure to reciprocate with the finest productions our eftbrts afford. . . The students will alwa ' s be welcome and be waited upon with pleasure and promptness at the little ground floor studio. . . The energetic " GopAer " board also have mj- thanks for their earnest co-operation in the photographic work. Respectfully, F. H, Haynes ...PHOTOGRAPHER... 84 S. Seventh St., Mpls. Buy your magazines, stationery, novels, papers, etc.. of tlie CEXTURY NEWS BOOK STORE, 6 S. Third St. Mail orders promptly tilled.— Parclier Sacre. €€ misM 7K tt f glflt ' w » HEN a person has a picture taken lie wishes it taken to the best advan- tage, and unless he has a first-class photographer do the work he will be disappointed. HAYI ES, the ground floor, 7tli St. Photographer, will assure 3 ' ou the best picture, and charges a proper price to do first-class work ; but it is an old adage, that " the best is always the cheapest, " and he solicits your patronage on this basis. F. L HAYNE5, Rialto Block 84 5. 7tK St. Jrlbiia ' ©mpaiixy PRINTERS AND BINDERS TRIBUNE BUILDING Bunde k Upmeyer, JOHN EASTHAGEN JEWELERS COLLEGE BADGES Of All Kinds Our Specialty. Before Buying get our Prices and Styles. We Guarantee Satisfaction and First Class Goods. 121-123 WISCONSIN ST., s- sv niliwauRBB, wis. MerchanHr 310 FIfiST AVENUE SOUTH, Opposite Post OfBce, Minneapolis, Minn. For Prompt Delivery and Superior Quality of Work GO TO THE HENNEPIN STEAM LAUNDRY COMPANY, 120 and 122 First Avenue North. MAIN OFFICE, 318 HENNEPIN AVENUE, Vhere we have been for fifteen years. Telephone Orders Receive Immediate Attention. TAKE YOUR WORK TO Mr. J, P. GILMORE, our Agent at 401 Fourteenth Avenue Southeast. WESLEY M. LAWRENCE, President. XIII. Promptness in Delivery of Work the Motto of Aufrecht Co.. Photo- graphers. 252 Nicollet. (Emblem pin; a a s i zy •» J " J ' • { £ Dtamon s . . 32tt eli ' y ESTABLISHED 1851 .. EIMER AMEND = MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF Q7(?mieal8 ai}d pi emieai pparatu5 Q 205, 207. 209 and 211 Third AVCNUE, cor 8th ST. NEW YORK finest yol7eminn anb (Scrmnn (?Iassn are, iioyul Berlin ixnh VWeiisan porcelain. Purest liammereb platinu?n. BiiUinces anb Ifeights, i1 ei5s microscopes nnb yucteriological Cipparntiis, (tbemtcally pure UciOs, anb Clssay (Soobs. XIV. The Camera never lies when adjusted by skillful eyes. Aufrecht Co. Photographers. 252 Nicollet. KODAKS. KODAKS. (pnsidcr TT? ' ' ' Poin-ts r JrjHr Poin " t The Lens. To take a good pic- ture requires a good lens. The lens is the soul of the camera. Kodaks have the best lenses — hence, they take the best pictures. Another Poirvt— Bulk. Kodaks are compact. All other cameras are larger, heavier, and must be loaded oftener, 3 " till Another Point Workmanship. Ko- daks are carefully made. A test in actual use — the only practical test — is given every Kodak. If found perfect, it is loaded and sealed. We guarantee each one. Other Points: Yes, plenty. Kodaks are adapted to hand or tripod use with roll film or glass plates, and are fitted with focusing index and counter for exposures. They are always sold loaded, ready for use. Consider these points. - Priees, $6 to $75 EASTMAN KODAK CO. For Further Points ™««,, „. „ .. „ Send for Catalogue ROCHESTER, N. Y. XV. Best likeness and finest finish is obtained at Aufrecht Co., Photo- graphers, 252 Nicollet Ave. eeoFd Breakeps All Use Anti-Stifl ANTI-STIFF A marvelous preparation ! Quick in its action; clean and pleasant to use. Rub well into the muscles and in a short time you will be convinced of its strong; thening and stimulating properties. FKICKS : 20c. and 33c. per box ; trainer ' s size, $1. FOR SALE BY DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS IN SPORTING GOODS E. FOUGEHA CO., 30 North William Street, New York, ES SOLE AGENTS. 7i Ah mc 7I DR. EPHRAIM BATEM.A.N. Cedarville, N. J., says of HORSFORD ' S ACID PHOSPHATE: " I have used it for ssveral years, not onh- in my practice, but in mj ' own individual case, and consider it under all circumstances one of the best nerve tonios that we possess. For mental exhauston or overwork it gives renewed strength and vigor to the entire system. " . ■ ■ A most excellent and agreeable tonic and appetizer. It nourishes and invigorates the tired brain and body, imparts renewed energy and vitality, and enlivens the functions. Descriptive pamphlet free on application to RUMFORD CHEMICAL WORKS, Providence, R. I. Beware of Substitutes and Imitations. XVI. FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. To obtain o good likeness, don ' t primp yourself up out of sight, go to Aufrecht Co. Studio. 252 Nicollet. GOULiD EBERHRRDT N J R R Ave, Green Bruen Sts, N wark. N J Builders of High-Class Machine Tools As used by the Leading Firms. Government Ar- senals AND Schools, TINIVERSITIES AND COL- LEGES. Eberhardt ' s pat- ent Drill Press- es, Tapping At- tachments, Au- tomatic Gear Cutters. Auto- matic RackCut- THRS, Shapkrs. etc. . Gear Cut- ting Machines for all kinds of I i?ear work, espec- lli " , 16 " . 20 " , 24- " , 26 " , 32 " stroke. ially for Electric Motor Gears. BBERHARDT ' S PATENT " DOUBLE TRIPLE QUICK STROKE " SHAPER is capable of giving from 50 to 100 per cent more strokes per minute over aii3 ' ' other make. , 36 " , 40 " , 50 POND ' S EXTRACT 1 F you wish to take REGULAR DAILY EXERCISE and not be compelled to desist from work be- cause of SORE MUSCLES, you must, after exercising, THOROUGHLY RUB the MUSCLES with POND ' S EX- TRACT. By its use you are made QUICK and ACTIVE, and ALL SORENESS, STIFFNESS, or SWELLING is pre- vented, and you will AVOID the DANGER of TAKING COLD on going out after exercising. We have a book full of testimonials from tlie most famous athletes; to quote them is superfluous. Almost everyone in training uses it. But don ' t expect some cheap substitute for POND ' S EXTRACT to do what the genuine article will, for you will surely be disappointed. Manufactured only by POND ' S EXTRACT CO., 76 Fifth Ave., New York Have yourself photographed by Aufrecht Co.. and you ' ll recommend all of your friends there. 252 Nicollet. LOVELL DIAMOND CYCLES ARE WHEELS YOU CAN DEPEND UPON — ♦ — ♦ — ♦ — A WHEEL that will, upon investigation, convince you of its superiority over all others. Weight, 31 ll)s. An Embodiment of Original Ideas I Unequalled in Design I Pneumatic Tires, $115.00, $100.00, $85.00. Cushion Tires, $105.00, $90.00, $75.00. Energetic Parties desirous of handling a First Class Wheel, can obtain agencies in unoccupied territories. JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO., Manufacturers, BOSTON, MASS. XVIII. A Photograph made by Aufrecht Co., of yourself, will please your friends. Studio, 252 Nicollet Ave. THE LOVELL Boys ' and Girls ' Safety IS A LEADER. A DESIRABLE WHEEL. -■iit " ' i|i« r ' tp 1 ' ' ' i|i ||i " —Hi|n--i-ii( i| ti (!■ " I t|f " — ' tit— i|i— - " t|i It t|t ' - |( " |i H " II ■MitUn. llliiii-ii lti .M»«i M.. ■■till.., ..HlliM „ ih. .mMt . —irih... . ilh. Mtlh tu....aMt M .....Htl) Ill lit Ii ill I III... ..Hill ..itll iili Hrt in Steel fingraving The attention of Colleges and Traternlties is especially invited to the artistic effect of our Invitations, Class Day and Ball Programmes, also Heraldic Plates and likistrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses. We aim at correctness and refinement in all designs. le. a. Mriobt Spcciallet In College Engraving a. t032 Chestnut Street, pbilaftelpbla anb printing XIX. Patronize Aufrecht Co.. and you will receive an Intelligent. Refiner and Stylish Photograph. Studio, 252 Nicollet Ave. LOVELL- DIAMOND ' CYCLES ARE WHEELS YOU CAN DEPEND UPON — ♦ — ♦ — ♦ — XlXHriobt ' s lEngraving IDOU8C 1032 Cbcstnut Street Pbila clpbia Mas become the recognized leader In unique styles of College and Traternlty Rngravlngs and Stationery. :: Long practical experience, com- bined with personal supervision, is a guarantee that all work will be executed carefully and with most artistic effects. Qollege and Class Day Invitations En- graved and Printed from SteelPlates. Class and Fraternity Plates for Annuals. Diplomas Engraved and Printed from Steel or Copper Plates. College and rratcrnity Stationery. Programmes, Aenus, etc. Wedding and Reception Invitations, Announcements, etc., etc. EXAMINE STYLES AND PRICES BEFORE ORDERING ELSEWHERE PROCESS AND HALF TONE ENGRAVING AND PRINTING Ernest H. Mriobt 1032 Cbestmit Street, lPbtla a. 50 VISITING CABD3 FROM ENGRAVED Pi ATE FOR ONE DOLLAR XVIII. A Photograph made by Aufrecht Co.. of yourself, will please your friends. Studio, 252 Nicollet Ave. THE LOVELL A DESIRABLE WHEEL. Boys ' and Girls ' Safety LEADER. UNSURPASSED AS A JUVENUE ■WHBEI . Ball Bearings, Cushion Tires, $40.00 Cone Bearings, Cushion Tires, 35.00 THE LITTLE BEAUTY SAFETY $30.00 For Boys from 8 to 15 Years. Ball Hearinffs, Cushion Tires - $30.00 OUR CYCLE CATALOGUE SENT UPON APPLICATION. John P. Lovell Arms Co., Boston, Mass. Patronize Aufrecht Co., and you will receive an Intelligent, Refiner! and Stylish Photograph. Studio, 252 Nicollet Ave. LOVELL PRIZE SAFETY ..- •; •; For Ladies and Gents, Misses and Youths. BALL BEARINGS, CUSHION TIRES. 4 28-inch $7r,, 20-inch $(iO. John P. LioVell Arms Co. BOSTON, IVIASS. HEADQUARTERS FOR — Gymnasium and Sporting Booils OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Special Prices for Clubs, Gymnasiums and Schools. We Pay Special Attention to Articles Designed to Promote Physical Culture at Home. GUNS PISHING TACKLE, SKATES, BIOYOLBS, CUTLERY AND BASE BALL GOODS. CATALOGUE FREE- XX. Students who desire quality and not totally quantity patronize Auf- recht Co., 252 Nicollet Ave. C. V. DORSETT M. A. DORSETT DORSETTS Caterers arv di i WEDDINGS AND RECEPTIONS Furnished with Every Requisite andin the Most Approved Manner Firve GaUe, Peerless Ice Cream FINE Confectionery All Goods in our Line Shipped any Distance TELEPHONE CALL 137-2 4taJMlc©llet ;e. MINNEAPOLIS Branch Store, 712 Hennepin Ave. Flowers I Seeds Flowers Seeds The Florist of the North- west can furnish you with theC HOI CESTof Flowers for Weddings, Parties, Fiinerals and all other purposes . Large assortment of ' fine bedding and house plants. Choice flower seeds. Send for Cata- _ logue Teleg raph orders for funerals pornnptiy fil- led. No Garden Seeds for sale, IHendBntiali QreenliousBs, First Ave. S. and 18th St., or City Store, IB Fourth St. S. .MINNEAPOLIS, MINN Plants Plants ■ ■■ " .ji.iii i iIlSSSHaM ' i miSBURY ' S BEST " " H BREAD " PlllsDury ' s ..Best " MAKES BETTER BREAD THAN ANY OTHER FLOUR IN THE WORLD For Sale Qy all First-Class Grocers Aufrecht Co. do not flatter but at all times make a true and striking likeness of you. Studio. 252 Nicollet. E, r, SMITH, L, W, ZIMMEK, ■nixitK i. Zlmmtr 6 1111® IS IMPERIAL, NIAGARA, WESTERN, RUDGE, OVERLAND. SEE OUR WHEELS WRITE FOR CATALOGUE MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESAI-ERS Bicycles, Vehicles, Farm Implements. wholesale: 420 THIRD AVENUE NORTH, retail: 627 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH, JVIINNEAPOLIS, M:INN. The Greatest Artists claim that Photographs made by Aufrecht Co. make the finest enlargements. Studio 252 Nicollet. LUTHER A. JOHNSON, - h FLORIST ■ ■ ' - - — --. — - — - - • — 323 FOURTH AVENUE SOUTHEAST. @, — All kinds ok ■ s-;-:sji--Ss- ;s =-s Cut Flowers and Plants. i l y - Bouquets and Designs to Order. C. A. SMITH CO., J. «. PILLSliUKY. C. A. SMITH. MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN IrUEabeir, If atU and « « • Yards, 920 Sixth Avenue Southeast and Corner Plymouth and Lyndale Aues. Rooms mm, 315 and 318 Lumber Exchange. 4600 Lyndale Avenue North. m:inneai= ' olis, minn. XXII. Aufrecht Co.. Photographers. Lead in the Art, others follow. Studio 252 Nicollet Ave. Plumbing and- Gas fitting The Cody-H incline Company 104 Central Avenue J. R. Schwend Kamily and Prescription DruQ-Q-ist .. Stationer} Toilet Articles Fine Candies and Cigars Soda Fountain With all the latest flavors 5 I 7 i4tli Ave. S. E. Minneapolis Telephone Call, 1220 •A-g ' cy Troy Stetim Loundry R. B. LBBS Carpenter and Builder Repairing and Alteration a Specialty Screen Doors, Window Screens and Storm Sash Made to Order and Put Up on the Shortest Notice —AND WARRANTED None but the Best Material Used Office and Shopu TELEPHONE 597-2 nivcrsity and Sixth Aves.S. E., Minne pls XXV. There is only one kind of photograph worth having, and that is a perfect one. Aufrecht Co.. 252 Nicollet. The University oe Minnesota IS MADE UP OF THE FOLLOWING NAMED COLLEGES: 1. A College of Science, Literatire and Arts, with a four years ' course, leading to the dej;rees of Bachelor of Science, Literature and Arts, with one j-ear of extra work leading to the Master ' s degree in the same lines, with two years of extra work leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 2. A College of Agriculture with a four years ' course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Agriculture. 3. A College of Law with a two years ' course leading to the de- gree of Bachelor of Laws and one year of additional work leading to the degree of Master of Laws. The Bachelor ' s degree of this College admits the person possessing it to practice law in this State without examination. 4. A College of Medicine and Surgery with a three years ' course leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. 5. A College of Ho.MOiOPATHic Medicine and Surgery with a three years ' course leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. 6. A College of Dentistry with a three years ' course leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. 7. A COLLKGE OF EnGINEERI.NO, METALLURGY AND MECHANIC ArTS, comprising courses in Mechanical Civil, Electrical, Mining and Chemical Engineering, also in . rchitecture and Metallurgy, a four years ' course leading to the B.ichelor ' s degree, with one year of extra work leading to the Master ' s degree. 8. A College of Pharmacy with a two years ' course leading to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy. Beside the above the University offeie courses, not leading to a degree, as follows : A School of Agriculture. A School of Design. A Special Teachers ' Course, of two years. Students who are prepared are admitted to special courses in any of the Colleges of the tiniversitv. TUITION IS ABSOLUTELY FREE except in the strictly professional depart- ments. A large catalogue, giving a complete description of all the departments of the University, will be sent FREE to any address upon application. Drop a Postal Card into the Mail and get A CATALOGUE, Address, CYRUS NORTHROP, President, Minneapolis, Minn. An Overcoat to your order, $18.00. NICOLL THE TAILOR, 245 Nicollet Ave. xxvir Students do wise in patronizing Aufrecht Co.. Pliotographers. 252 Nicollet Ave. Vekdine Truesdkll E. V. Clakk. lanaffcr Secretary IDinneapolis Fuel Co. . DEALERS IN H. G. BrsHNFi.L C. T. Moffett President Secretary Cyril Mitchell V. M. Hokner Vice-Pres , Trea s u rer nioffBt, BusDneii Go. IS THE fry vii Coal WE lANDif G(DAL) .. Coke» " ' ' Wood T Washington Ave. So. MINNEAPOLIS Telcpho e 566 • C 323 h:ennepin Av:e. SUPRLY YOU IN --. STATIONERY ,mm DRAWING INSTRUMENTS TYPEWRITER PAPER DO GENERAL JOB PRINTING AND GIVE UNIVER- SITY STUDENTS 75 PER CT. DISCOUNT Remember that the ' Tnirersity Firm ' is at 323 Hennepin Ave., and you are always welcome. NQrtnwBsiBrn ( YG IqE HBaflguartBrs We are Agents for the Celehtated VICTOI - ,_ WARWICK SAFETIES King of Schorchers, Credena, Irovell Diamond A Full Line of Medium Grade Safe(:i(?8, 5riey(;les, elogp(?de5 liawn Tennis, Base Ball Supplies, Fishing Taolile. Guns Ammunition and General Sporting Goods We have the best eqiiipiied Bieycle and (xun repair department in the eity. 36 Washimoton Avenue South ITot-xr oH IRnntC MINNEAPOLIS ' J cnneay oros. An OVERCOAT to your order, $18.00. NIOOLL The Tailor, 245 Nicollet Aue. XXYIII. Aufrecht Co., Photographers, always welcome their patrons with a ' smile. Studio. 252 Nicollet. siM© STUDENTS! IS (Do you believe in patronizing those who help support Univer- sity Institutuons? THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE has contributed more than Five Hundred dollars to the support of the GO ' PHE , A JEL, Foot- ( all, baseball and other associ- ations. Is this fact any reason why we should receive student Patronage? THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE. XXX The whole ambition of Aufrecht Co.. Photographers, is to please their Patrons. Studio. 252 Nicollet Ave. EVERYWHERE COMMANDS PREFERENCE t RBinmgton TuDBwrlter Call and see the Latest Model. Wyekoff, Seamans Benedict, 12 South Fourth Street, 94 E. Fourth Street, St. Paul. MINNEAPOLIS. Goodyear Rubber Co. MACKINTOSHES, TENNIS SHOES, FOOT BALLS. GOL.r SEA.L, RUBBER Goods Are ISal Best. Discount to Students. — - Goodyear Rubber Co. 201 Nicollet Ave, Cor. 2d St., MINNEAPOLIS. 08-102 E. 7th St., St. Paul. JOHNH.SCHLENGH Co. Soeiety - apd - (;omm(?reial 5ta ' tion r5 Engraving and Printing for Wed- dings, Receptions and Parties. 425 Nicollet Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS. Ft EDEf ICK ROACH, 517 Hennepin Ave, SOLE AGENT FOR Weston - Fork Smallcy, Temple, Yost, Royal Cy- cles. SniKlries and Reiiiiiriii!;. Cloudy Weather no objection to Co.. making Fine Photographs at Aufrecht 252 Nicollet. UPSAHL Glessoer lI ' asiurD, THe . PtlotoDrapHer His Exhibit nt the Minneapolis Exposition has attracted a ffteat deal of attention. studio: 1501-1503 Washington Ave. So. Has every means and facility for inakin;; the Finest Photographs and Portraits in the North west. STl ' DEXTS are especially invi- ted to call and examine work. Special Attention Paid to I arg e Groups. Remember Upsahl ' s Photos speak for themselves. 1501-1503 Washington Ave. So. J. P. GILMORE, DEALER IX UNDERTAKERS Dfugs (Dediemes AND DEALERS IX Furniture, Carpets, Draperies, Window Shades, Crockery and Glassware. Special Attention Given to Uphols- tering and Repairing. Chemicals, Fancy and Toilet Arti- cles, Sponges, Brushes, I ' erfuniery, Etc. 401 FOURTEENTH AVE. SOUTHEAST. Soda Fountain with all the latest drinks. FRANK L. ROUSSEAU, Druggist UNIVERSITY TRADE CARE- FULLY SUPPLIED. 227 and 229 Central Avenue. Goods Sold for Cash or on Easy Payments, Successor to Overlock Bros. 208 CENTRAL AVE. The Place to Buy Shoes is of -. C. F. AINSWORTH, Fine Shoes« 404 NICOLLET AVENUE. Students do wise in patronizing Aufrecht Co.. Photographers. 252 Nicollet Ave. a. a: S K o W U a. ' ' i o £ o ■ z o w z o H U. J : I Z K w s- 2 p. I— I a o " U a 22 XXXIII. The whole ambition of Aufrecht Co.. Photographers, is to please their patrons. Studio. 252 Nicollet. o z a R.L.Olasbv (Medic) Geo. B. Darling Proprietor Manager u SHOULD PATRONIZE THE 4( 11 u hur)c ) UNIVERSITY HALL (DOWN stairs) COMMUTATtON TICKETS • 3 FOR 2 75; «6 FOR «5.2S OPEN FROM B;30 AM TO T PM JESSE COLLOM lDatcI]maI;er anb l awsUr REMOVED TO 245 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH Watches Cleaned Repaired. Warranted 7 Yr. P. D. McMillan A. W. Hastings (DG(Dillan Hastings Real Estate Loans Insurance 200 CENTRAL AVE. Palace Stables G. W. GOOSMAN, proprictor • LIVERY and BOARDIXG • Bett broughams A carriages in city. Drivers in livery Nos. 3 AND 10 East Grant St. J. F. NEWMAN 19 JOHN STREET New York Examineij Free £XP£RT Optician J.R.ELLIOTT 251 NIC. AVE. East Side Tailoring Co. R- N- Woolett Trunk Co A. K. COLI INS, rvlgr. 218 Central Ave CLEANING AND REPAIRING. FIRST-CLASS WORK 41 WASHINGTON AVE. SO. (KNOBLAUCH ' S OLD STANd) TrtmJcs and Traveling Sags 10 PER CENT DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS Webster ' s International Dic- tionary, a new book from cover ♦ to cover, is ths successor of the ♦ authentic " Unabridged. " Ten ♦ ye.irs were spent in revising, ♦ 100 edi ' ors employed and over ♦ $300,000 expended before tlie ♦ tirst copy was printed. ♦♦♦♦♦» Get the Best. ■ ■- •■ r- • . A Family Educator A Final Arbiter ' . ' A Daily Handbook . ' Do not buy reprints of obso- lete and comparatively worth- less editions. Semi for free piiaiplilet twnhili.rng specimen pages ami lull paiiietilai ' s. G. C. MERRIAM COMPANY, rnn.i.-iiKi;.-;, Springfield. Mass.. U. S. A. I % A Choice Gift ' : ♦ A Grand Inveatmeni I A Library in Itself . ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ' ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦» ♦♦♦♦♦♦ XXXIV, GREATEST ARTISTS CLAIM PHOTOSRAPHS MADE BT AUFRECHT CO. MAKE FINEST ENLARGEMENTS; STUDIO, 252 NICOLLET Sold by All Boolisellers. i FLOI ISTS Roses and Cut Flowers A SPECIALTY Greenhouses: 3501 Portland Ave. Offjce and Store: 77 7tm St. So. Xrainor Bros. Contractors and Builders .. AND DEALERS IN r Ol QH AJSD CUT STO G j SXI ITAdk X C CIiZ6N ON P:I_I- KtNDS OF 7VTKSON InZORK Ojjicc : 305 Kasota Building Students and their friends will find reliable j dods; AT JO rj T. BAI NUM ' S THE TRUNK M ' NFR Dea ' er in raveling Ba s, Pocket Books, Umbrellas e;c. _( H.;PAIRINa ND S-MPLE WORK SPECIALTIES 240 NICOLLET Ave, M NNEAPOLIS - Fuller ' s Laundry lmwm 603-605 HENNEPIN AVE. AG ' CY AT REYNOUDS- BARBER Shop, 4ii 14th Ave. s. e. sums ironed Iiy Hand MICROSCOPES INTERESTING INSTRUCTIVE USEFUL FOR PHYSICIANS FOR STUDENTS Slides, Stains, Scissors, Cover Glasses, Watch Crystals, I ifters, Supplies, etc. ••• KODKKS ••• -DEVELOPING AND PRINTING E. B. MEYROWITZ, OPTICIAN 42 SOUTH FOURTH STREET. MINNEAPOLIS XXXV. Have yourself photographed by Aufrecht Co.. and you ' ll recommend all of your friends there. 252 Nicollet. I ? t =■5 ■d B ,9 3 CO -H 10 00 o CD 5 CB o ■ en c o = ■ o ■ (a Z « vt o o. 3- (CI CD c fO o 3 T3 S CD o 3 o o -3 ST O - (D 3 o CD CD en n O , O. o — 1 CD =3 c o ' 3- CD C« CD -3 3 a en Ea " -1 3- c a. CO CD C 3 -a 3 " CD A CD 3- O 3 CO (A 3 3 C ■• O w ' CD 3 3 CD en CO cn 5 (B O en -1 CD -c SL c CD S ' o CO 1 3 n p n S eg 3o » P CD til 3 O O __ tr . » ft —w CD S i - ' 2 2.03 ' ST oH ' cr c ' re fD 3 — Er. ►1 en 30 — -D 3 8 rt o : r; P en 3 y o -b. P 3 3 7q n r- t ) P is 8 ► 3 o n. H o re re cr re re re X re 1 p I c » 3 3 3-. » -J I re C CD re X X ■-♦ r-t ■ eg " ( 3 p 3 p n o p XI O core 30- •-1 3 P o s - » p X re • l lol . g n re O P- re p -- • 3r-t -J re 3 r-r ?r :: P X re _ p re o = H c ' re ii r ■g " » E- cr o p re o J2 ' - M CO P3 3 U) W CO CD CD C ca W o CO M o c I X ;r - o 2 o . -» " - E 3- rt X _ re __ o ft X re 5 " O CD --O f 3 H — - O £ :!. :r ;4- CL ? 5 v: re H 3 3- o -• O re 3- 3 - a ?r 3 ,— p S p ' T3 ►J CD re » -T-T js: p GfQ re S. CO 3 EL 3 re o X IIX. x ' re X C D CO DD M =0 c« 3 X -a 03 r- — , -J CD 3 ' re f - -r CD C 3 re 3 " -J + X re » ' 1- re CD 3 r-r- P C p re - X C 2JQ p c re T3 re 1-1 X 3 re 5 3 rr re re X 3 3 3 q P CI. re o c a X 3 r-t- 3 CfQ ■ (D T 03 (t -5 0) 0) ft) (-»■ • J •-+ (K 3- (D n - fD X ■0 (D — K c § 0 3- :3- cn «3 C7 -s -5 — - »-♦• P3 O O -5 CO C 3 C 3 o (X CD CO University students are always welcome at AUFRECHT GO ' S, Photog- raphers, 252 Nicollet Avenue.


Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1

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