University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1895

Page 1 of 366


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1895 volume:

" Innocence Abrourl."WlV. C. Lyons. BY55li'!QEHUlN'2I'3i5N9i9E THE fy so uniueiqsifg of Minnesota should have a careful training in the science of accounting and in the routine of business affairs. ln selecting a school it should be remembered that ,Zh Mft is the only business training school in the Northwest that has the hearty and will- ing commendation of our state and county school officers, State University and Normal professors and all other teachers who have interested themselves sufficiently to have investigated the merits of its methods and facilities. - can boast of the largest and most complete apparatus and other facilities, the largest and most cultured faculty, the largest and most rehned class of students, and courses of study most perfectly arranged and thoroughly complete. A diploma from this school is recognized by our best business men, who have, and are constantly giving to its graduates lucrative employment. For IllustratedCatalogue, address MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL. tt That inillcr is honest who has hair on his teeth."-Clnrcncc B. Miller, I " XVholovc1h not wine, und women :md song?"--T. A. WELD an SON5,Zw 2HCIl11lfL1Cf1lJ3iIIQ Q I Diam0ndS 4, 'W Watches 4. jewelry Silverware 514 NICOLLET AVE., MINNEAPOLIS. STYLISH FOOTWEA R23 . linoblauclfs Grcabe, NEW RAZOR TOES FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN5 l.-See our N Line of T Sh n n A n n X n I H I Y ' v u ' -rl ll .. 1 Q Aix A Praqtiqal Portrait Pbotocgrapber 1127-1129 nieollef Ave., Gify'..L9A FHF66 B0 "U" SLOOGBHBS4 ....0URKATALOGOV.... BACE BAWL, LAWN TENNICE, PHOOT BAWL, OUT- ING KLOTHING, PHISHING TAKKLE, AND SPORTING GOODS OV AWL ClNDS........-L-:A Pcs:-4 L vuinuzs 'ro STOODENTS: Sole agents for A. G. Spalding 6: Bros., awlso for the follering sellerbrated buysikles: AWUMBIERSLVIKTURS, llI VEl DIMUNS, KRlEQSENTS , HHRIPURDS Illlll KENWUUDS. N AWL. GRADES AND PRISES. K 2251 , axfeiazehzn. Mmm S KENNEDY BROS., 36 WASHINGTON AVE. SOUTH. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. X - ""A' "" O' 1 cQ.4y1.Wc 1 ,,,H-1ff,Q5Q,IQ 1: III " NVe took sweet council to,u:etlier."-Lizzie I-Tislicr, ll. S. Clnrlc. DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House. I 121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, COLLEGE INVITATIONS WEDDING INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY VISITING CARDS SOCIETY STATIONERY BANQUET MENUS PROGRAMMES, BADGES DIPLOMAS AND SEALS STEEL PLATE ENGRAVING FOR FRATERNITIES, CLASSES AND COLLEGE ANNUALS. All work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervis- ion of Nr. Dreka, and only in the best manner. Unequalled facilities and long practical experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic eilects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples and Prices sent on Application. ..ESTABLlSgED l85l .. EIMER 51 AME D, y N A N I I l'Ai"I'UR HRS A ND Il'Il'OR'I'ERH 01" I?h61DiCElIS and Qlqemical Apparatus 205, 207, 209 AND 211 THIRD AVENUE, con. BTH ST. NEW YORK German Glassware, Royal Ilerlin and Meissen Porcelain. Finest. Bohemian and Purest Hammered Platinum, Balances and XVei,u:I1ls, Zeiss Microscopes and Bucteriological Apparatus-H, Chemically Pure Acids and Assay Good:-1. "Greater than 1 may have lived, but l doubt. it."-xl. IV. Caldwell. IV " Su green that cows will make curls of him 'ere long."H-IC. If. Green ihe Iliest Hotel, ,fx-xA . . . MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. , -. rv ' ff". vigggi h V ' int ily, I -' . mffliw, ,If fi ng him? J v ,,.-- ltllegff ttf' l", f ra - . y 6 .w,ff' ,, ."" I. -'. .",1. ' ' I t,: -,. , V 4-W1 inyjjlll 'V l - m T: ,1,, .fii.ifQ"l, e.i,i':. f,.,'.p.,f1l14 .1 m il Q 5 3, "-yflg,,,p, L, ffaQ?75 " ll r T fl-' ip?5.Q -f. 'Q Q 1' .4-1' A-If -A " f-Sgl:lm .i5fjff 1 l y 'A mn4tlh1V . - S 2 '.' 1, ,5ff"ff 5i 'A' can . is H " 9. : V r,,1'.-f e ft gfj:'g..,, 'QE55t.,?F.ftlg sl ,,e.e.lfit B . .,.,,,5 , ,,l. l.,. , ,.M,,,,,., M , x Q .ILL-ft' Tl si 5 ffl .l flfirfre ... he 1 2-"4 T fi 'I '. Strictly First- Glass ..... . . . Fire Proof 'Throughout LONDUCTED AMYERICAH PLQAN. Table Zlild Service H16 BGSU. REIIGS 53.00 DGP UZIU ZIHU Unwards. In connection we have the finest appointed Turkish Bath Rooms in the Northwest. Russian, Electric, Vapor and Needle Baths by expert employees for both ladies and gentlemen. The Ladies' Hair Bazaar, Gentlemen's Barber Shop and Billiard Hall, com- plete in every detail. DINNERS, SUPPERS, IJUNCHES, BHNQUETS HND RECEPTIONS R SPECIHDTY. " Nvho can tell for what high cause this darling ofthe ,tgods was born ?"-B. S. llfells. V ot gricltlcss, tliou knowcst I would live an mnitlcn :ill my :lays-L."-N1's. I :uni --THE- U IVERSITY OF MINNESOTH Elie llntnersttg of the State of lllinnesota. IT OFFERS! A free education to everyone in eleven distinct courses of study, lead- ing to the bachelors degreeg advanced wozlc leading to the mas- ter's degree or its equivalent: also still more advanced work in some special line leading to the doctor's degree. A free three years' course of study in the best School of Agricultu1'e in the world. A special two years' course for teachers. A course in Law, with tuition as low as consistent with the carrying on ot' a tirst-class course of instruction. A course in Medicine and Surgeryg a course in Homeopathic Nledicine and Surgeryg a course in Dentis.q a course in Pharmacy. IT WA NTS: Everyone to take advantage of the facilities it offers for the securing of a good education. WHAT IT COSTS: A statement of necessary expenses will be found on page 228 of the catalogue. Tuition is Absolutely Free Except in the Strictly Professional Departments. A 250-page descriptive catalogue giving full information concerning the various departments of the University, will be sent tree to any ad- dress. Address GYRUS NURTHROP, Pres., Minneapolis, Minn. "'l'licrc's no msc without Htll0l'll.H",1'UNl' l'4-icrson Yi - I " Gnrlunds are not for every brow."--1i'oI1ert Thompson. ' 53757 -- fp -lif 'L ,fffffEff'T?f '1F1 j 5-f 1 f iiiiffme if fiif iiii iii fi r M . - .4 E535 jj? W V , Z? 2 . Ml - i,,w n3?EfI22f 1 -.5 ,gag . ----- gl " Q.. ,VI f if W ft 'wt , ff ! Q M 2 ' Auf' f RJ V i ,V U1 , ., it ik V .HV W 'w i f 5 ,,, uf ,iff fi' , pf' ,f fl , , HE ABOVE is a reproduction of that celebrated painting, "A Scene in the University Book Store," by an artist who has a great reputation-to make. It is with hesitation that this picture is inserted, for the reason that many will open to this page and, being deeply impressed, will think that there can be nothing more of value in this book. 0 The old gentleman on the left admiringly inquires if this is the library. Prof. Blank is leaving an order for some books to be telegraphed for and wishes to know if they will surely come in two months. The amiable young lady tyoung ladies are alwags amiable under such circumstancesj wishes credit. The other young lady has received her remittance and does not feel the need of being amiable. Some people make it a rule never to carry any money with them-perhaps to avoid lending any. The center of the trio of young men is one of those and he wants one 2-cent stamp changed. TlLe one just entering the door asks "How is the ink supply ?" WHEN YOU PURCHASE . . . Anything, be it shoes, scarf pins, hardware, hairpins or books and stationery, BE SURE that you buy from some institution which pat- ronizes University organizations. Such an institution is the UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE. " Bid nie discourse, I will cnchnnt thine cur."-Mac While. VU ISHN LI: S I'IQIN'I'I9NS be pber UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA NI'I'Il if? E 'wi' X .1 vecfing. P1-:1eUsE THESE 1':ARAGRAI'IIS AND RHYMES: Oxvglfr WIIAT noEs2N"l' SUIT YOU. IF I OFFEND, You MUST' FORGIVF., Fore In' 'mm GODS, I'v1s Gow' 'ro LWB: Goan P1-:QPLE I SAl4U'l'li You. Ls . kdgij xgbkhq l QUIIH :yor The X S Z 1 0 5 cbicafion. RESISTING XII OX ICN'I'UNI'IS Ol? THE GUPIIICR BOARD Ulf 'Sl-I, XYE Rl'ISI'lCL"I'l"lVI IX NIS T0 DIEIDICATIE UIYN HOUK 'VU 'l'Ill9DI. lPll'lil.I.liIl HY UU 'I'AS'l'li AND UUR Ill'ISlRl'I 'I'0 RlUlI'l'l.Y I8I'2L'UiiNlZlC Sl'l'l'2Nl0N IN'l'lil.I,Ilil'INl'l9 WE DEDICATE THIS VOLUME T0 HIS CORPULENCY. DR. FOLWELL'S BLACK CAT. HE wily Gopher drank his fill At inspiratlorfs crystal rill. llis secret covert sought he then lVell hidden from the eyes of men. But soon an eager. rushing- horde Of hunters called the Gopher Board Began a chase of curious kind The Gophcr's lurking place to find. Tho' burrowed deep wlthin the earth. At lust they found and dragged hlm forth. No mercy then those hunters knew: Their sharpened quills they quickly drew, Inlpuled thereon their captive meek, Who uttered one protesting squeak. Then, while the fire of genius burned. Over the glowing coals they turned The Gopher: sidewise, up and down, Until well doneg until done brown. They serve hlm up now piping' hot XVith pepper-sauce--some like it not. There's streaks of fat und streaks of lean: All tastes may suited be, I ween. Purtuke you, then. XVe trust each one Nay sny, "This Gopher ls well done." nfrobucfion .5. L I - G - '-. . fI "" 4?f77WI oafof bfbiiofg Eddor' of me Soreqgieeg -2 13'r1i5if C: XJ0akle7 Cham Neo' F' Geo. L fTs RAR ng Y, Bus Nqr' G' Clare ce Lllliuq Jqfc Tpefer og T-inv W.O.5TGUT CHAPEL AND LIBRARY BUILDING C50 the STATELY chapel reared in Grecian mold. XVhose Doric columns lift their heads in grae With conscious glory in their pride of place, llow like the pristine Parthenon ol' old Thy princely portals carefully enfolcl This blessed trio in a glad embrace- Art, Science, Letters-record of the race! With what enraptured senses we behold This plausive plume on Ninnesolah-w crest. Xvllillll thrills the Soul with hope to live and last And opl-'en the curtain for a future blest, XVhere palmy progress blows a silver blast To call the North Star to her fair bequest And grandly dim the splendor ofthe past. C rv M hcqael QI fniv crsifg cmlen Dew. 1894 SEPTEMBER 'I 'I'-l0 M EllIl'IlIlt'L' exanninnlimis mul registrznliml. ll 'I' IfC,LfISIl'1lII0ll eumpluteil uml classes ez1llerIuIl0:l5 A. N. I5 S llfirst Cullege classes Ul',l.fllllIZCCI, lH00.J IT DI I.i1erurySocieties-7:1IOI'.N. OCTOBER SI 'I' Dlerlicul Delmrtment opens. Limulitiun Tixailnliilutioils, 2:00 P. M. Selmul of Agrieiiltilre opens, NOVEMBER 20 N-28 XV Term EXIIIIIIIIZIIIIDIISQ registrutiml for seeuml Ierm , begins. 20 'I'-Ilec.1IM TnANli:4i:lx'lNc: VAcA'l'mN. DECEMBER II N Regisirzilion for secuml term. ll 'I' Ammnl Meeting nf the linurrl of Regenis. 22 S Iluliduy Recess IlL',LfIlIS. 1895 JANUARY 8 'I' XYurk resumed in ull clepurtmenis. FEBRUARY IS FI l'nix'ersiIyL.'Imr1er, ISGS. Gen.Sil1leyclied,lS0l. 22 l-' XV.-XSIIINli'I'0N'S lHle'rnn.xY. MARCH -I Bl-V-0 W 'Perm lixmninntinmag reg.fisIr:i1imi fur Illiral Ierm begins. T 'I'Ii Spring IQL-cess. ll N ' R1-gist ration for iliircl term. 29 I" Selmnlof.X5:ri1:l1lill1'eCloses. MAY 21 'I' Heniur IQNIIIIIIIHIIIUIIS begin. 22 W IQXIIIIIIIIZIIIUIIS in the Mecliuul Department begin. 23 'I' Senim' Iixmnixmtiims in the Ilnw Iiepurtmenl. JIO 'I'---jlmel S 'Form Exxuuinaniiams. COMMENCEMENT WEEK, 1894-95. Sunday JUNE 2 I3ACL'Al'..'X URH,-X'I'Ii SERVICE, - 3:00 P. III. M0nd8.y JUNE II IFIIELIJ IIAY SPORTS, - - 2:00 I'. N. URA'l'0RIC.-XI. CUN'I'I5S'I'. - 8:00 I' N. Tuesday JUNE 'I SENIOR CLASS EXICIICIHIES, - - - 0:00A.N. Wednesday JUNE 5 IXLUPINI DAY-Meetin,u,' ufAluml1i, 2:00 P N. Thursday JUNE li CODlNl'2NCI9MIiN'I' Inu- GrzulunIin,u: Exercises, - 0:00 A I'resicleni's Reeeplion, - - 8:00 P. Friday JUNE 7 SUNPIIER VACA'l'ION HIGGINS. 'I 10 v 'I'IIe yenr1805-00 will begin Sepiemlwer lid, lH05. Elle 21 Culver,-2-rig Graduate Department. College College School College ADVANCED IVORK IS 0If'lf'EI6ED IN ALL COLLEGES. of Science, Literature and the Flrts. of Engineering, Metallurgy and the Mechanical Arts of Design, Free Hand Drawing and Wood Carving. SCIIOUIL Ulf' I'Ii'.-lC7'IC'.-lL DIECII.-INICS. of Flgriculture. SUIIOUI, UF .-IUNICIVl.7'l'li'lC. ll. llli'l' NCIIUUI.. Department of Medicine. Ulf' lllIilIlC'l.YlfI . IXII Sl'lx'lJI5lx'l'. Ulf' IIUNIISUIL-ITIIIC NICIIICINIS AND Nl'Il'!ilClx'l'. 7'IllG CUl,l,lCGl9 TIIIC CUI.l.l5UIS TIIIS CULLICGE TIIE CULIJSGIS Ulf' DlCN7'lN7'lx' Y. UF Pllfl Ii'N.'lC'Y. Deqartrnent of Law. ln Charge of Board of Regents: NYDITE G EOL UG IC.'l L AND NA TIVN.-'l L IIISTOR l' SUR I 'EK AGRIC UI, TURA L E.Vl'ERlN ENT STA TION. 1 x li ,, , P ocwb o '2Rcgcut,-as Date of Appoinjlueul. Tern: lixpircs. TIIE IION. JOHN S. PILLSHURY, Minneapolis, - - - 18118 18911 THE ll0N. CUSHPIAN If. DAVIS, DI. A., St.1'u11l, - 1876 1898 THE HON. GREENLEAF CLARK, M. A., St.1'aul, - 1879 1898 THE HON. XVILLIAPI LTGGETT, .li0l1S0rl, - 1338 1897 THE ll0N. STEPHEN i1lAHONEY, 13. A.. Minneapolis. - 1889 1895 'PHE HON. OZORA IF. STEARNS, li. A., Duluth, 1891 1897 THE HON. JOEL P. HEATWOLE. Northfield, - 1891 1897 'I'llE HON. SIDNEY N. OWEN, Minneapolis, - - 1393 1895 THE IION. KNUTE NELSON, Alexundriu, Governor ofthe State, ---- ICJ'-Oliicio 'PHE IION. XV. W. PENIDERGAST, N. A., Stute Superintendent of Public Instruction. l9.v-Oliicio THE IION. Cvieus NORTHROP, Ll.. D., Minneapolis, - - - President of the University OFFICERS OF THE BOARD. - - - - - - President TUE IION. JOHN S. PILTJSURY, THE IION. DAVID L. .KIEH.LE, - PRESI l1EN'I' CYR US NORTIIROP, JOSEPH E. YVARE, - - - TIIE 1loN. JOIIN S. PILLSHURY, COL. XVILLIAM LIGGETT, - - 1' RES! IDENT CYR US NOI?'l'H ROP, - Recording Secretury - Corresponding Secretary TH E EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS-I85I-I86O. MEDIBERS Atwater. Isunc 1191 ,,,,, ,... Block, Nnhlon 191 .. .. llulconi, St. A. D. 1131 .... ..., Fridlcy, A. M. 11111 ...... ..,. Furber, J. XV. 151 ............ .... Marshall, XVillium N. 1111 ..... .... Meeker, li. ll. 171 .............. ..., Nelson, Socrates 1111 ..,. .,.. Rice, llenry 111.111 .... ..., Riheldnffcr, J. ti. 1101 .... .... Romsey, Alexnnder 1151 .... .,., Sibley, Henry ll. 121 ....... .. .. Smith, C. K. 181.. ..... .. Steele, Franklin 1171 .,... .. Stevens, John JI. 111 ..... .... Taylor, N. C. D. 1121. ........ .. .. Van Voorhes, Abram 1111 ..... .... XVinslow, J. M. 161. .......... ........ . North, Jolm NV., 1Trensurer1 11S1.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 RESIDENCE. St. Anthony... Stillwater. .... . XVinonu ....... St. Anthony... Cottage Grove... 1 St. Puul ........ St. Anthony... Stillwater. .... . St. Pnul .... St. Pnul .... St.. Punl .... . Nendotu ..... Fort Snelling. St. Anthony. .... .N Tuylor's Falls ..... .... Stillwater ...... St. Anthony ..... St. Anthony... 51 52 53 54 55 515 I5 .. N .. 19 lin.. li .... I9 .... .... I-2 .... le ,.... 1-2 .... 1 le is , .... is 1 ..,. 1 ,... 1 .... . 15 1 ,... 1 .... 1 .... -. 1 1 1 ISL... If 1 .- 112' 15 E .... 1 .... lu .... . 4 .... .. .... R Treasurer - Chuirmnn - Clerk iff 'ze-d. Ill 57 1 58 59 E y was re-orga 1 Universit IC N .... .... 1 1 1560, tl 14th, February N .. .. E .... .... Not a member of the board. 1 g'13- Jour: -fQfl5QOHNpNIC0l.S - 'Q - 2 . ' -ORLANDO-C4-NERRIMAN QW leaf front the flposst T is to the high credit ot' the founders of Minnesota that no sooner ' had they accomplished the political organization of the territory than they turned theirattention to the establislunent of institutions 3' , H 2 which promote and adorn civilization. ln the second session of the . ' 'jx ,tg legislative body, in 1851, a law was enacted to establish the Univer- -Efi-G7 vl,s,,lbpfZ,.f77? IE sity of Minnesota. This legislation was obviously had in anticipa- .I UE IQ tion of an act of congress almost cotemporaneous, making a grant of D U D l mggi public lands for the support of such an institution. E .QTY Ten years passed, and all there was to show. was an untinished I E E wing of a large building, begun in the tlush times, before the 5 g!Q'jE3" ,i"'Lng'l1igiQfif panic year, 1857, and an enormous debt bearing I2 per cent. in- - .4 111- f 11,1 111 f ,fl terest. Repeated but unsuccessful etlorts to cancel this debt were jp g' 4,3','j",t followed by despairg and when the war of the Slaveholders' Ne- 'fff' at-1,51 bellion began to drain the resources of the country, the regents and 'uqrlf the legislature virtually abandoned the unlucky undertaking. ln 34415-"J the midst of their despair there was found one man, who, after a patient study of the situation. conceived a plan by which to rescue and rehabilitate the institution. It is no injustice to his predecessors and only justice to hlm to name John Sargent Pillsbury, then a merchant of St. Anthony Falls, as the real founder of the University. In pursuance of his plan the legislature of 1861 passed an act. creating a special board of three regents, empowered to adjust and settle all claims. authorizing them to sell certain University lands for this purpose. The colleagues of Governor Pillsbury on this board were the llonorublejolm Nicols, of St.l'au1, now deceased, and the llonorable 0. C. Merriman, still living in Minneapolis. ln the course of three years the debt was substantially adjusted to theusatisfaction of all concerned. Upon the recommendation of the ,Board the legislature of 1867 made an appropriation of 5l5,0tltb to complete and furnish the old building. This having been done a preparatory school was opened in October of that year wit h a corps of four able instructors. Another task of almost equal magnitude remained to be undertaken. Not only had lands been sold to pay the debt, but much pine stumpage, belonging to the University, had gone the same way. The endowment had thus been seriously reduced in value. In some way it must be increased or only an inferior institution could be developed. The same wise manager appeared in this exigency, and this is what was done ln 1862, congress had made the well known grant of public lands to endow colleges of agriculture and the mechanic arts. The share of Minnesota was 120,000 acres. The legislature, previous to this, had provided for the establishment of a State college of agriculture at a point in the central part of the State, and on the passage ofthe land grant act, the legislature revised the charter and pledged to that college the income to be derived from the proceeds of the lands. This meant the separation and dissipation of the state's resources for higher academic, professional and teclmical educat.lon. The argument used cannot here be told, but it is matter for everlasting congratzulation that a later legislature was persuaded to undo this folly ami to adopt the wise policy of concentrating the revenues for the higher education. The special board ot' regents having discharged their particular functions and their term about expiring, the legislature of 1868 passed a bill, approved February 18th, to reorganize the University. This act,since amended in minordetaits,is the CIIARTER of the University. XVisely and skillfully drawn, as a whole, its crowning excellence is that which commits to the board of regents the income of the land grant of 18432. A separate agricultural college would have been in its main parts, president and faculty, buildings, library, laboratories, shops, etc.-a duplication of the University, and the state would have had a double burden to carry for all time. Experience has so conspicuously and overwhelmingly justified the action of 18158 that argument is altogether superfluous. The preparatory school, meantime, was prospering. and by it was being quietly settled with- out debate, an educational problem which has tried the souls of many a college board and faculty. Upon the opening day some persons in female attire, and without question of that sex, presented themselves for admission. It was a school not yet a college. There was no one who wished to object and the young women took their places in the chapel and class room. Depending on ex- pected appropriations the new hoard of regents addressed themselves to the opening of the institution as a college and resolved that this should take place at the beginning of the college year in September, 1869. A faculty of nine persons, three of whom had taught in the preparatory -15 C.-XDIPl'S'LO0KIXG SOLTTHEAST FROM ROOF OF COLISEUPI. 'Alf conf from the 'lpast school. was engaged in the summer preceding. At the appointed time-they werein their places, and without demonstration began their work. A freshman class was organized mostly from students who had come up from the preparatory department. The faculty cheerfully undertook the instruction of the preparatory classes, and a visitor might have witnessed the unique specta- cle ofa major general of the U. teaching arithmetic, an ex-college president drilling in Greek etymology. and a college executive doing his best to instruct in geometry, elocution and English grammar. Now came a steady grind of hard work for many years by the faculty on meagre salaries and uncertain tenure with the slenderest possible appliances. In the first years the total yearly income of the institution was Sl5,000. A most noteworthy step in the development of the University was the organization, in 1872, of the Geological and Natural llistory Survey of Minnesota as a part of the scientific work of the institution. This great enterprise ls still in progress and has contributed not only to the economic prosperity of the state but to general science. June 19, 1878, was a landmark in our history. On that day came the first commencement at which were graduated Messrs. NVarren C. Eustis and Henry N. Williamson. The exercises were held in the old Academy of Music, on the site of Temple Court, corner of llennepin and XVashington avenues, in the presence of a great audience. An address was made by l-'resident Welch of the Iowa State Agricultural college, and a grand dinner was served at the Nicollet House, at which the Honorable Eugene N. NVilson, DI. C., presided. Judge I. Atwater, who had been a member of the first board of regents, made an able and inspiring speech. The first regular catalogue appeared at this time, a variety of announcements having been hitherto issued. The next event of historical interest was the completion of the main part ofthe present academic building and of the former agricultural college building, whicl1 stood on the site now occupied by the physics and chemistry building. Numbers had increased and full college work was carried on: thanks to increased appropriations, the library contained a few thousand books, and the laboratory appliances were sutiicient for instruction: but the preparatory depart ment was a heavy burden which could not be dispensed with. Some trifling elimination was made, but the main body Of the preparatory instruction could not be dropped. The suflicient reason for this was the lack of preparatory schools in the state. Academies were very fcw and mostly atiiliated with denominational colleges. The city high schools, still in the period ot development, could not undertake college preparatory work in any systematic way. llow to enlist the high schools in this indispensible work was u problem which for years hung heavy on the minds of regents and faculty. At length a bill was framed by a member ofthe University to establish a " lligh School Board" which should be charged with the distribution of a state fund to such high schools as would undertake the preparation of students for the University and admit outside students, of both sexes, free of tuition. This bill became a law in 1878 and, with some amendment, is still in opera- tion and has brought a great reform in public education, in that it has had the effect, virtually, to give Minnesota what no other state possesses-a complete system of public instruction. In the summer of 1880 considerable changes took place in the personnel of the faculty, the vacancies. by great good fortune, being filled by able and enthusiastic teachers who did much to advance the already respectable grade of scholarship. Some of these are still in service. By this time the University had passed out of its period of infancy and entered upon the career of pros- perity, which she has since steadily pursued. The legislature of 1881 appropriated 51804100 to come in in six annual installments for new buildings. It is this fund which, increased by subsequent appropriations, has provided the extensive range of buildings now seated on the campus and sup- plled some of them with appliances rivalling those of many older colleges. In 1882 the number of graduates in the college of science, literature and the arts was thirty-three. The opening of the year 1881-5 was signalized by the accession of President Northrop to the presidency of the University. The high reputation he brought with him as a college professor has been almost eclipsed by his conspicuous success as an executive. Under his administration the history of the institution has been that of continuous advance and development. Among his early measures was the discontinuance of the sub-freshman class and a demand upon the high schools of the state to assume the whole work of preparing their students for college. In this de- mand he has not been disappointed and the result has been a cordial aliiliation of these schools with the University. In the year 1882 the new experimental farm at St. Anthony Park had been acquired, and extensive improvements were later begun. Experience having shown the impracticability of inducing many farmers' sons to pursue the long collegiate courses in agriculture and horticulture .17. if SNAP SHOTS. ' Qif caf from the flpasi which had been otlered since the institution was opened, the regents were'at length moved to make an experiment ofa new kind. Accordingly, in October. 1888, a "school of agriculture" was opened in a building erected for the purpose on the farm, adapted to the needs of actual young farmers, desir- ing to acquire science for the purpose of reducing it to practice, This school has continued to flourish and has been a means of much usefulness. The first of the professional departments to be opened was that of medicine and surgery. As early as 1883 a medical faculty had been organ- ized in the University as an examining body, whose diploma was made by statute necessary to entrance upon medical practice in the state. Later, in 1S88,the franchise of the Minnesota llospltal College of Minneapolis was acquired by the University, and its faculty mostly retained in service. Since that time instruction has been regularly given in the various colleges of the department, and large classes have been graduated. The law department was first opened at the beginning ot the same year 08887, in a modest way, in the basement room of the main building. Two years later the tasteful building now occupied was built. In a brief account. which necessarily excludes personal mention, it must still be in fairness said, that the prosperity of this department is chiefly owing to the unremitting zeal and labors of Dean Pattee, who is not only a lawyer of learning and ability, but an expert in teaching and a skillful executive. The late reorganization ofthe college of mechanic arts and the addition of new departments of electrical engineering, mining and metallurgy are steps of importance in the development of the scientific side of the University. The graduate department, with its enrollment of eighty-eight in the past year, ought to give evidence that it is not the intention of the faculty to allow the University to hold an interior rank. The degrees of master and doctor hang high it is true, but they can be reached by such as love high scholarship well enough tolundergo the labor by which alone it can be attained. It would be impossible in this place even to enumerate the various societies, whether formed for social or scholastic ends, which flourish under the sheltering auspices of Alma Mater, but mention may properly be made of one, the most comprehensive in character perhaps of all -the Students Christian Association. .lts generous charter, for it is a regular incorporation, invites all and excludes none who desire to live or to promote the Christian life. 'l'h rough the efforts of members, the aid of faculty and regents, and gifts of generous citizens the tasteful and substantial building, which forms the home of the association, was erected in 1887 at a cost of 511000. The University of Minnesota is now in the 25th year of her existence as a college. All the departments named in her charter have been opened, and are in beneficent operation. The monthly pay roll almost equals the annual income iu the early '70's. The total personnel: regents, teachers, ofiicials, employes and students of 1,876 persons would form a village of respectable size. A large body of alunmi are illustrating in their lives and labors the benefit of University training. The people of the state generally regard with pride an institution of their creation, already ln its youth, admitted to a place among the greater colleges of the land. All this is for you, my dear student friends. Take it with gratitude. Keep the fair name of Alma Mater forever free from stain, and unite your labors to give her an ever increasing usefulness. XVILLIAM XVA'I"l'S FOI.ll'EL1'.. I -lil- cmculfg. J 1301" 1 4517525 ff 'R J .faxfff ffm. W7 ...J Jw ' - Q. l f T, ,. . ,Ry XX HV 6 N IEA ll wntliist I Im ' lxylpr lm, 11. 'ff' L 1 Af T5 ,, 1, ...X 'K '-11? 1 2. 1 wnm, fm Egf-..-giQ1QN v::fz4.-f IWQWI 1u11uglumpL ' -1 4 A 5if?gff9iQ711Lli .E ' ' . f ,'!'fZ"1iYg , A A .5 Q 4 . X Y 5 . S CYNVS NUK'l'IlNUl', LL. D., PRI-IS li. A., Yulc,1857g LL. IK., 181111, LL. WILLIAM WA'I"l':-2 FOIAVIQLL, L1 Iwulflissole ol-' 1'ol,l'l'lCAI. li.A.,1lobart,185Tg M.A.,l8li0g Ll JAHISZ BROOKS, D. IJ., li. A., XVcsleyun, 18505 N. A., 1858, NISWTON HONACE WINCIIELL. I'lcu1-'lissulc ol-' GI-2ol.m:Y AN CUNA'l'0N OIF 'l'l1IE UIENHR. . x . The Faculty. lllI9N'l'. ll., lhhhq A lx Ia, hkull null Hone:-1. -I' IS K. 4. D.. Sl'Il'INCl'1: l4lCl"I'l'RlCN UN lN'l'lCNNA'I'l0NAI. LAXV: IAISKANIAIX 4. l,l!UFl'lS5UR UI" 'l'lll'I GNISICK l4ANGl'AGlC AND l4l'l'ICRA'I'lVN ll. N. l7.,185U. .x A 'l','l' Il rx. ll., Lawrence University, 18115. 'lf Y, 'I' li K. A., D IAIINICNAIAHGYQ IX CIIARUI-I Ol-' 'l'lll'I GliOI.0liIC'Al. SUNYEN Xl, Nl'Sl'2l'Fl. Il. A., Dl1ClliJ.fllll,18U6Q N. A., 15685 .A K li. CIIANLES N. llI42XVl'l"l1, N. IJ., PlQUl4'l'1HSUlC UI-' SANI'l'AKY SCIENCE H. A., IIobar1,185l3g M. D.,1858. A A 111, JUHN calimculs Noolcli, ls. A., PKOIFICSSHN OI" 'l'lll'2 GERMAN l4.XNKil'AHl'I ANI! l4l'l'l'1IQA'I'lTKl'I li. A., Cnrncll, 1873. A Y, CIlIQlH'l'Ul'lll5N WIQHHER IIALL, M. A., DEAN UI" 'l'lll'I CUl.l.l'XiH Ulf' ENUINIHQKINU, MI'I'IxAf.I.l'NliY AND 'I'lll'I MICCIIANIC .ARTS l'NUl"HS!4UK Ol' GHULUGY ANU NlNl9lc.XI.0liY: ASHlS'l'AN'l' Cl'If.'X'l'Ulx' OIF 'l'IIIE DIIVSICVN Ii. A., Mizlcllclmry, 18713 N. A., 1874 JOHN CONNIX lIl"I'ClIlNSON, B. Ii. A., Minnesota, 1875. 41 Y, fl' .IZ K JOHN SINLTLAIN CLARK, B. A., ll. A., Dlilxlle:-:ntu,1S74i. -lf Y, 'll B K, MA'I'Il.l7A JANE WILKIXH, N. L., H. L., 1xIillllCS01il,18771 M. l..,1890. JUIIX lf. DUXVNIQY, N. A., C. E., Av,-1' ls N. A., 1XSS0l'lA'I'I'I I'NOl"I9SSOR UF GREEK PROFESSOR OI' Tllli LATIN LANGI'A1ili ANI! LI'I'l'IlhX'I'URl'I 4. 1 Assls'I'AN'l' l'lcol-'lcssolc mf ENGLISH ANU G1-:NMAN 3. K. PIC01-'ESSOR Ol-' NA'l'lIl9NA'l'lCS AND ASTRONONY li. H., llillsr1uIc,lS7lig N.S.,1873g N. A., 1878g C, E., State College ofPe1msylvanin,1877. x MARIA I.0l'lSl9 SANFORD, . 20 - 1'1eu1f14:sso1e ov NIllS'l'0RlC .xxn E1.ucU'rluN I. K he ,. aculfg CIIARLES WILLIAM BENTON, Ii. A., Iwuiflsssoic ol-' I"R19Nl'lI ANU SmIIi'l'lL' I..-xNuU.x1ali:4 .XNII I.l'l'l4:leA'l'l'lelss. IS. A., YnIe,187-I. OLAUS JENSEN IIREDA. I'lem-'I-:ssulc ul-' 'I'IIE Sc'.xNlnN.xx'l.xN l..XNul'.x1:Ics .XXII l.l'l'lileA'l'lfleli. GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, I'II. IJ. PROFESSOROIf'I'IIE1iNliI.ISII I..xNul'.xul-: .xxn l.l'l'lilc.x'1'l'leI-:. Ii. A., XVi1Iiun1s,1871: Ii. D.,YnIc,1875g Ph. D., Lcipsic,188ZI. A K Ii, fl- I! K. CHARLES FREDERICK SIDENER. II. S., ASSIS'I'AN'I' Incoiflsssnle ul-' Clll-:Mls'l'1cY. B. S., Minnesotu,1881I. 'I' I3 K. HENRY FRANCIS NACIITRIEII. B. S., Ineolflissole 01' ANIMAL ISIUIANIYQ Znm.0uls'l' OI' 'l'III-I GI-:0l.0ulC.xI. AND NATIIRAI. Ills- 'roln' SURVEY. B. S.. Minnesota, 1882. if Y, -If Ii K. FREDERICK SCIIEETZ JONES, Ii. A., I'R0l-'I-Issole mf PIIYSICS. B. A., Ynlc, 1881. 'If Y. Skull und Iloncs. 'I' II K. WILLIAM RICKETSON IIOAG, C. E.. Q I'lmivl-:ssme OI4' Clvll. I5Nc:lNl9l4:lclNu. B. C. E., Ninnc:-1otn,1884: C. E.,1881r. A K E, -1- Ii K. CONWAY NCMILLAN, N. A., Pleol-'I-:ssmc on-' I3u'1'.xNYg Iiu'1'.xNls'l' on-' 'I'I1E GI-:ur.oulc',xl. AND NA'l't'lcAl. IIls'l'0m' Slvlevlsv. II. A., Nebraska, 18855 M. A., 18815. -l- .A I-D. IIENRY TIIOMAS ARIDLEY, WILLISTON SAMUEL IIOUGII, Pu. M., I'lculfl-:ssolc nl-' I,IIlI.USUI'IIY. I'RINCII'AI. 01-' 'I'IIIC SCIIOOI. UI" DESIGN. P11.N.,Nichi,Lrun,188I. HARRY E. SMITII, M. E. ASHIH'I"AN'I' I'NOI"I'ISSOIf Ol" IAII'2l'IIANIi'AI. ENIIINI'II'IRINlI. B. N. E., Corne1I,1885, M. E., 1887. E. E. GEORGE D. SIIEPIIARIJSON, M. A., DI. E., I'lem-'I-:ssoie OI' El.l-:c"l'lclc'.xl. ENHINI-:I-:lclxcs B. A., Denis-1on,18P5g M. A., 1887: M. I9..CorncI1,1885l. bl E. GEORGE II. MORGAN, FIRST 1.11-Il"I'ENAN'I' U. S. A., I'1IOFI'ISHOR OI: fAIII.I'I'AIfY SCIIQNCIS ANI! 'IIAC'l'Il'S. XVest Point, 1880. WILLIAM REMSEN AI'I'LEBY, Ii. I'ROlfIiSSOIc Ol-' MINING AND PII'l'I'AI.I.I'RliY. Ii. A., XVi11iuluS,1886. K. A. WILLIS MASON XVEST, N. A., ASSIS'I'AN'I' PROIVIESSUR UI-' IIISTORYQ IN CHARGE OI' 'l'III'2 IJEI'AR'I'i1IEN'I'. Ii. A., Minnesotn,1879g M. A., 1881. 11- I3 K. DAVID LITCIIARD KIEIILE, LL. D., Ii. A..IIan1ilt0n,1861: LL. D., 1891. A Y. I'NOl-'ESSOR Ulf I'ElmAtsOuY. SAMUEL G. SMITII, PII. D., D. D., I.Ii1."l'l'lcl-:le ON Soc'lu1.ouY. II. A., Cornell tfowaj, 1872: M. A., Syrncusv, 1881, Ph. D., 1881, D. D., Upper Iowu University, 1886. FRANCIS 1'. LEAVENWORTII, M. A.. , AssIs'l'.xN'l' Ineuiflcssulc OIF As'l'leoNoMY. B. A., Haverford, 1880, M. A., 1887. JOEL E. WADSWORTII, C. E., AS:4ls'l'AN'l' Plcolfl-:ssole ol-' Clvll. ENGINI-:I-Ilclxmag IN Cllxwfal-2 ul-' MI-:c'll.xNlc's .XNII S'l'IcUC'l'UlcAl. ENUINICERING. , C. E., Cornell, 1890. F. E. .g1. he a.cuIfg. ARTIIITR EDXYIN IIAYNES, N. S., N. PII., xxSHIH'I'.XN'I' I,ROFEHSOR OF IxI'A'I'IIEPIAX'I'lCS. A 'I' A. GEORGE II. FRANKI-'OR'I'ER, M. A., PII. D., I'IeI:IfI6sSI:Ie mf CIII-3NIs'I'IeY ANI: DIIeI9I"I'I:Ie Inf 'I'III5 CIIIEMICAI. LAI+:oIeA'I'I:IeY. Ii. Sc.,1881i, N. A., 1888, University1:fNebr:I:-xlmg I'I:. Il.,18II1I, University of Herlln. Il: A 9. WILLIAM H. RIRSCIINER, IS. S., AssIs'I'AN'I' I'Iec:IfI9ssI:Ie OF NIECIIANICAI. DRAWING. Ii. S., 1Vorcestcr Polyteclmic, 1887. WILLE'I"l' N. IIAYS, Ii. Agl., AI:IIICI'I.'I'IIIeIs'I' Inv 'I'III9 ExI'EIeIMIEN'I' S'I'A'I'II:N. Ii. Agl. Iowa xA1I.L'l'ICIIItllI'ilICOIICj.'fG,18X5. THOMAS SIIANV, SAMUEL Il. GREEN, Ii. S., Ii. S. Amlxerst, 1881. O'I'fI'0 LUGGER, I'II.1J., I'IeI:IfIissI:Ie 4:11 IfII:Ic'I'ICI'I.'I'IIRI4:, EN'I'0MI:I.0I:Is'I' ANI: IIO'I'ANIS'I' IW 'I'1IE EXPERIMENT S'I'A'I'II:N ANI: I'Iec:I-'I-::4sI:Ie I:If EN'I'I:rII:I.I:I:v. I'II. IJ., NnrylzIIId,1880. HENRY W. 'IiREWS'l'ER, I'II. I:. ' ASHIS'I'AN'I' I'RINCII'AI. OF SCHOOL OF AGRICIII,'I'IIRE: IN CHARGE OF 'I'IIE SCIIOO.I',g ASsIrI'I'AN'I' PIcI:1fIEe4soII 014' I5IA'I'IIEPIA'I'ICS. H. A., MimIcsota,1897, Ph. D.,18!I2. HARRY SNYDER, B. S., CII EN lS'I' OF 'l'IIE EXPERIDIENW' STATION AND PROFESSOR OF !XGRICUL'I'URAL CIIEDIISTRY. B. S., Cornell, 1889. TIIODIAS L. IIAECKER, DIYRON II. REYNOLDS, DI. D., VIs'I'IsIeINAIeIAN OF I9xI'IiIcIMIsN'I' S'I'A'I'ION ANI: INs'l'RI'c"I'I:R IN VE'I'I9IrINAIeY DIEDICINE ANI: SI'IcuI9IeY IN 'I'III9 SCIII:4:I, olf AuIeIcIfI.'I'I'RIE. Ii. S. A., Iowa Agricultural College, 1886, D. V. M., 18894 N. IJ., Iowa, 1891. WILLIADI SULLIVAN 1'A'l"I'EE. LL. I:., 1:1-:AN I:If 'I'IIIc DIsI'AIc'I'rIIcN'I' ur' LAW, ANI: 1'IeI:IfIisr1I:Ie OF 'I'III9 LAW 1:1-' CoN'I'IeAC'I's. Ii. A., Bowdoin, 1871: M. A., 1871: LL. IJ.,181I0. A A -lf. 1'Ieo1fE:4:4I:Ie I:1f ANIMAL l'IUSBANI:IrY. HI:II'I'Ic'Ur,'I'IfIeIs'I' or 'I'IIE EXPERIMENT S'I'A'l'ION. 1'm:IfEss0R OF DAIRY IIITSBANDRY. FRANK II. ICELLOGG, I.EC'I'I'RER ON ESJIIITY ,IIIRIHPRITIIENCE. CHARLES A. XVILLARIJ, LL. Ii., LECTIIRER ON 'l'IlE LAXI' OF BAII.NEN'I'S. Ii. A., IJar1,n:0I1tII,1877g LL. IS., Iio:-:ton University, 18841. A K E. JUDGE JAMES O. PIERCE. CHARLES ID. O'IiRIEN, CHARLES XV. ISUNN, LL. Ii., LECTIIRER ON SIIRETYSIIII' ANI! IAIOR'I'GAGESg PRACTICE IN UNITED STATES COURTS. GEORGE H. YOUNG, N. A., LL. IZ., LEC'I'I'RI'IR ON CON!-i'l'ITlY'I'lONAL JURISPRIIIJENCE AND IIIS'I'OR'1'. LECTIIRER ON CRIMINAL LAXV ANI: PROCEDURE. LECTURER ON THE CONFLICT OF LAXVS. Ii. A., IInrvnrc1,1860g N. A.,1863g LL. IS., 1863, 'lf I3 K. SELDEN ISACON, .LL. Ii., 'LECTIIRER ON CIVIL PRc:CEI:IIIeE, INCLITDING EVIDENCE. II. A.,C:Ir1eton,1883, M. A., 18855 LL. Il., XVisconsin, 1885. JUDGE CIIAS. B. ELLIOTT, PII. D., LECTITRER ON CORI'ORA'I'IONS. B. A., Nariettn College, 18711, LL. I3., Iowa, 1881, Pl1.D., Minnesota, 1888. .Q-g. JOHN DAY SMITH, N. A. li. A., Bl'0Vv'll,1H72: M. A. HIRAN lf. S'l'EYl9NS, A I. T. DXVIGI-IT NERXVIN, li. li. A.. Yule, 1877. Il' Y. JAMES PAIGE, N.A., LL A., . M., .A.. Ii. A., I'rincefon,18S7g N EDXVTN A. IAGGARD, li. A. B. A. JUDGE IIERBI PERRX PeIIIIsylvm1iu.1879: NV. D. CURNISII, 5R'l' R. SPENCER, ' ll. NILLARID, N. IJ., DEAN mf 'I'IIl9 C0I.I,I4:I:I9 ANI: l'Ic.xC'I'lCI-2 ol-' Sl N. D., Rush C0llege,1N72. GEORGE A. IIENDRICKS, N. B. S., Penn!-Iylvanin College, RICIIARD 0. BEARD, M. D., , Ll. he aculig . N. v LliL"l'llRI'IR UN AMPIRICAN CONS'I'l'l'lY'I'l0N.XL LAXV. ,lH75: l.l.. li.,ColIIIIIhia,1H7!ig Ll.. N., IH7U. Z vlf, l4TEC"l'l'Rl-IR ON 'I'llTi LAXV Ol-' NEAL l'R0l'ER'I'Y. LECTIYRER ON PA'I'EN'l' LAXV. I.l9c"l'l'IclcIe IIN DUMI-:s'l'IC Rl9l.A'I'l0NS9 QUIZ MAs'l'EIf. ISSPUQ Ll.. li., Minnesota, 18510. ' LliC'l'l'RER ON 'l'AXA'l'l0N AND TORTS. N. A., 13329 LL. ll., 1382. li G II. 1.IiC'I'IIREIc oN INSURANCE. 1.Isc'I'I'IeEIc IIN AllMIRAl.'l'Y LAW. ul-' MIQIIICINIS ANI: Sl'Ic4:F.IcYg l'IcoIfI-:ssule OF 'l'IIE 1'IeINCII'l.E:-I 'lcusm' ANI: NElhll'.Xl. ,IIIIIISI-IeI'ImIsNL'E. S. N. U. ' ' I'ImIfEssme OF ANA'l'0l'lY. 1872: N. S., 18753 N. D., lxlillllljlilll, 1877. N 5. N. PRI DFE!-it-EOR UF PIIYHIOLUGY. M. D., Chicago MediculColle1,:c,lSH2. CHARLES I. BELL, N. A., B. A., lIarvzIrIl,1S76g FI. A..,l .HENRY N. HRACKICN, N. ll., M. D., College of 7,llVGlClHllS genus, l9III.:l:mIl, IS79. l'IeoI-'Essole mf CIIIiMls'I'RY. ohns llopkius, 1878. 1'IenIfEssuIe Ulf M.x'I'EIeI.x NICIIICA ANII TIIER.xI'ElI'l'lCe4. :Incl Surgemn-I, New Ynrk,1H77g I.. R. S. C. li., Royul College of Sur- CIIARLHS ll. lll'N'l'l5R, Fl. A., Fl. D.. l'R0l"IiSSOR Ol-' 'I'IIl9 TIIEURY AND I'RAC'I'lCE Ol' NEDICINE. li. A., linwclniII.1S7-1: N. A., 18715: M. ll., Collegeuf l'l1y:4icia1nsuml SIIIHLICUIIH, New Ynrk,1S78. lQVlER'I'0N J. AIIlIU'l"l'. li. A., M. ll., ASSOCIATIE l'R0lfl'ISHOR OF PI'tAC'l'lCl9. ll. A., XVoo9fer,1H72: N., D., IHTS. A K IC CIIARLIES A. XYlll9.X'l'UN, N. lb M. D., llurvurd, 1877. l-'REDISRICK A. DUNSMOUR, PRUIFESSUR Ol' CLINICAL SURGERY. M. D. ' PIcoIfE:4:4oIe nl-' CLINIC.-xl. ANI: 0I'lcIeA'I'Ix'E SIIRIIISRY. N. D., BellevuellospltnlColle:.-:e,1875. N E N. PARKS RITCIIIE. N. D., PROFESSOR OF Ol3S'l'E'l'RICS. N. D., Dledicul College of Ohio, 1870. N E N. ALEXANDER J. STONE, M. D., l.L. D., N. D., Berkshire MediculColle,1.ce, lSli7. X -lf. JOHN F. l4'lTI'.'I'0N, PII. D., N. I PROFESSUR OF INSEASE!-1 OF NVOMEN. 7. l' ROFESSOR Ol' Ol'II'I'llALPIOIZOGY, OTOLOGY AND IIYGIENE. Ph. D., Pennsylvmxiu, 1881, N,1l.,1SNO. N E. N. 'I gaculfg. FRANK ALLPORT, M. D., CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF OP'l'IIHAT.MOI.OGY AND OTOLOGY. M. D., Chicago Medical College, 1876. C. EUGENE RIGGS, M. A., M. D., PROFESSOR OF NERVOUS AND PIENTAL DISEASES. li. A., Ohio XVesleyan,1877g M. A., 1879: M. D., College of Physicians und Surgeons, Baltimore, 1880. N E N. CHARLES L. GREEN. M. D., M. D., Minnesota,1889. THOMAS G. LEE. Ii. S., M. D., PROFESSOR OF IIISTOLOGY, El'IliRYOI.OGY, BACTERIOLOGY AND CLINICAL NICROSCOPY. Ii. S., University of I'ennsylvanin,1886g M. D., 1886. AMOS XV. ABBOTT, M. D., PROFESSOR OF APPLIED ANATOMY. CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF AVOMEN. M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1869. JAMES II. DUNN, M. D., PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF TIIE GENITO-URINARY ORGANS. M. D., University ofthe City of New York,1878. CHARLES L. XVELLS. M. A.. M. D., ' B. A., Hobart, 1865, M. A., l84i7g M. D., 1879. A A -II. JAMES E. MOORE, DI. D., PROFESSOR Oli' DISEASES OF CHILDREN. PROFESSOR OF OR'I'IIOI'AEmc SURGERY. M. D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College,1873. MAX P. VANDER HORCK, M. D., PROFESSOR OF 'l'IIE DISEASES OF 'PHE SKIN. M. D.. Jefferson Medical College, 1885. A K Eg N E N. XV. S. LATON, M. D., PROFESSOR Olf DISEASES OF 'l'lIE TIIROAT AND NOSE. M. D., Long Island College lIospital, 1877. J. CLARK STEWART, D. S., M. D., PROFESSOR OF PATIIOLOOY. B. S.. Minne:-:ota,1875g M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y. J. XV. BELL. M. D., PROFESSOR Oli' PIIYSICAI. DIAGNOSIS AND CLINICAL MEDICINE. M. D., Medical College of Ohio, 1876. ABRAHAM li. CATES, M. A., M, D., CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF OHSTETRICS. ll. A., Williams, 1875, M. A..1877g M. D., lInrvurd,1880g A K E. ARCIIIE MCLAREN, ll. S., M. D., CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF TIIE DISEASES OF AVOMEN. 13. S., Princeton, 1880, M. .D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1883. W. A. JONES, M. D., CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM. M. D., University of the City of New York, 1881. ALONZO P. WILLIAMSON, M. A., M. D., DEAN OF 'I'lIE COLLEGE OF 1'lOMEOPA'I'IlIC PIEDICINE AND SURGERY, PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM. NVILLIAM E. LEONARD, B. A., M. D., PROFESSOR OF NATERIA PIEDICA AND TIfIERAPEU'I'ICS. B. A., Minnesota, 18763 M. D., Hahnemann, 1879. X IP. GEORGE EVERETT CLARK, PII. D., M. D., V PROFESSOR OF 'PHE THEORY AND PRACTICE OF DIEDICINE Ph. B., Kalamazoo, 1878, M. D., Chicago Ilahnemann Med. College, 1880. .g4. he aculfg GEORGE E. RIUKER, Ii. A., M. D., PROFESSOR OF CLINICAI. MEDICINE AND PIIYSICAI. DIAGNOSIS. Il. A., Minncsota,1S74g M. D., Ilulmemunn, 1878. X -If. ROBEIQT D. MATCIIAN, M. D., ML D., llahncmann, 1879. XVARREN S. BRIGGS, li. S., M. D., PROFESSOR OF PRINL'll'l.l'IH AND I'RAL"I'IL'IE OF SURGERY. PROFESSOR OF CLINICAI. ANII 0R'I'IIOI'.-EIII0 SIIRIQERY. li. S., Gulesvillc,1H76: M. D.. llulnnemunn Cilhicugoj, 1879. ASA S. WILCOX, M. D., BENJAMIN HARVEY OGDEN, N. A., M. D., PRI IFEHHOR OF OH!-l'l'E'I'RlCS. PROFESSOR OF GYNECOLOGY. B. A.,Curlet0n,1884g M. A., 1886: M. D., Hulmemunn, 1885. PROFESSOR OF CI.INIc'AI. GYN.fEC0l.OIiY. II. ll. LEAK I l'1, M. A., M. D., DAVID A. S'l'RlCKI.ER. M. D., PROFESSOR OF OPII'l'Il.XI.DIOI.OGY, 0'I'OI.OGY ANI! NIIINOLOGY. EUGENE L. MANN, M. A., M. D., PROFESSOR OF 'FIIE IIISEASEH OF THE HEART AND RESI'lRA'l'ORY URGANS. B. A., IIOIHIFI, 1881: M. A., 1883: N. D. IIIIIIIICIIIIIIIII, 1R.NIll. I.. E. PENNY, M. D., PROFESSOR OF I'AED0l.OliY. PROFESSOR OF SKIN ANII GENITO-URINARY DISEASES. PROFESSOR OF 'I'IIE llIS'I'0RY ANII M E'I'IIOII0I.Ouv Ol-' MEIIIc'INI-1. XV. XAVIER SUDDUTII, N. A., N. D., D. D. S., DEAN OF 'I'IIE COI.I.E4IE OF DEN'I'I:-2'I'Rv: PROFESSOR OF EMIIRYOLOGY, PA'I'IIOI.OOY ANII URAI. SIIROERY. B. A., Illinois NVesleyan,1879g M. A018895 M. D., Medic-Chirurgicnl College of Pl1iluclelplIia,lH31: D. D. S., Pllilaclelpllin College of Dentistry, 1881. THOMAS E. NVEEKS, D. D. S., PROFESSOR OF OI'ERA'I'Ix'E DEN'I'IS'l'RY AND DENTAI. AN.-x'I'OrIY. CHARLES N. BAILEY, D. M. D., PROFESSOR PROS'I'IIE'l'lC DEN'I'lS'I'RY, M E'I'AI.I.IIRuY AND OR'l'llOllON'I'IA. XVILLIAN P. DICKINSON, D. D. S., PROFESSOR OF 'l'IIERAI'EII'I'ICs ANU CLINICAI. PROFESSOR OF OI'ERA'I'Ix'E DEN'I'IS'I'RY. D. D. S., Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. FREDERICK J. NVULLING, PII. G., DEAN OF 'I'III5 COI.I.I-:OE Ol-' PIIARNACYQ PROI-'ESSOR OF 'l'lIE 'FIIEORY ANII l'RAC'I'IL'I-1 OF PIIARNACY. Ph. G., New York College of Plmrnmcy, 1887. W7 'I f5nsf1:1Icfo1:s curb Qlfssisfanfs. Instructors cmd Assistants. CHARLES R. ALDRICII, ' INC-I'l'RUC"I'OR IN DRAXVING ANI! DIANUAL TRAINING IN 'I'IIE SCIIGGI. OF AGRICUI.'l'I'RE. KENDRICK CHARLES BABCOCK, Ii. L., INs'I'RIII"I'GR IN 1IIs'I'nRv JOSEPH ,IIROXVN PIKE, DI A., INS'I'RUC'I'0N IN LATIN. E. EUGFNE MCDERMOTT M. S. A ' ' INs'I'RUC'I'0R IN Er.oCU'I'IoN. AMELIA I. BURGESS, INS'I'RlIC'I'OR IN FREEIIANII DRAWING ANII DESIGN. WILLIAM ROBERTSON, I3. S., INS'I'RlIC'I'OR IN PIIYI-IICH ANII LANGUAGE IN 'I'III-: SCIIOOI. OI' AGRICI'I.'I'IIRE. J. A. VYE, INS'I'RlIC'I'OR IN PIENMANSIIII' ANI: xXL'COlIN'I'S IN 'I'IIIa SCIIOOI, OIF AliRICUI.'I'IIRIi, ANI1 SECRETARY olf 'I'IIE ExI'ERIMI5N'I' S'I'A'I'IGN. MARIE scIIi'mN. IN!-i'l'RUC'I'OR IN GERMAN. JAMES M. TATE, IN:4'I'R UCTOR IN XVOOII YVORK. JOHN ZELENY, Ii. S., JAMES H. GILL, B. N. E., LOUISE KIEHLE, A. D. NEEDS, B. s., ' INs'I'RUI:'I'GR IN CIImII:4'I'RY. JAMES ROWLAND ANGE LL, A. M., INS'I'RIIC'I'OR IN I'IIII.oSoI'IIY. A. B., MicIIi,f.rnn,18fI0: A. N.. Ilnrvurd and Michigan, 1891-1892. FREDERICK KLAEIIER, I'II. D.. 1 INS'I'RUC'I'OR IN ENGI.IsII. Ph. D.,BcrIin,1802. DANIEL TREMBLY MACDOUGAL, M. S., INH'I'RIIC'I'OR IN BOTANY. B. S., De Pnuw University, 1890: M. S., Purdue Univcrsity,1891. ASA J. HAMMOND, B. A., INS'I'RlYC'l'OR IN CIIISPIISTRY. LAURA M. DENNISON, IN:-2'I'RIIC'I'GR IN FRISICIIANII DRAWING. EMMA BERTIN, INS'I'RUC'I'OR IN FRENCH. J. M. DREW, INS'I'RIIC'l'OR IN I3LACKs1III'rI1Y. BIRNEY E. TRASK, B. C. E., INS'I'RUC'I'OR IN DIECIIANICAI, DRAWING. FREDERICK W. SARDESON, M. S., , . INs'I'RUC'I'0R IN CEGLGGY. CHARLES P. BERKEY, M. S., INs'I'RIIc'I'oR IN DIINERALOGY. OSCAR W. OESTLUND, M. A., ASS1:4'I'AN'1' IN ANIMAL BIOLOGY. -26- I IN!-3'l'RUC'I'OR IN PHYSICS. INS'I'RUC'I'OR IN IRON XVORK. IN!-i'l'RITC'I'OR IN PHYSICAL CI'I.'I'I'RE. 'imrsfvucfovs auf! '?J'fssissfa.nfs HANNAH R. SEXVALL, N. A., ASSISTANT IN POLITICAL SCIENCE AND RIIETORIC. OSCAR w. FIRKINS, B.A., AS!'iIS'I'AN'I' IN IQIIETORIC. H. L. STAPLES. A. N., M. D., INIEDICAI. AND 17IIAl'll'IACI9lVI'ICA I. LATIN. CHARLES ERDMAN, M. D., DI9NONS'l'RA'l'OR mf ANATOMY. T. D. KRAEMER, D. D. S., CLINICAL INS'I'RUC'IfOR IN PROS'l'llE'I'IC DEN'l'IS'I'RY AND CROXVN AND .BRIINEIE IVORK. J. G. JENVETT, D. D. S., LECTURER ON ANAESTHESIA AND CIIIEF OF TIIF. 1XNAHS'I'IIE'I'IC CLINIC. THOMAS B. HARTZELL, D. M. D., INSTRUCTOR IN COMPARATIVE DI'IN'I'AL ANA'l'OPIY AND PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS, AND ASSISTANT IN THE ORAL SURGERY CLINIC. - G. s. NONSON, D. M. D., INSTRUCTOR IN PROSTIIIGTIC TECIINICS ANI! OR'I'IlOIION'I'IA. OSCAR A. wEIss, D. N. D., IXSSISTANT IN 0l'ERA'l'IVIC TECIINICH. CAROLINE B. EDGAR, D. M. D., MARY V. HARTZELL, D. M. D., ASHIH'I':XN'l' IN UPERA'l'IVIE CLINIC. IXSSISTANT IN OPERATIYIE CLINIC. .2'l. 'QI fniverzifg cholowz . University Scholars giving Instruction and Assisting in Laboratories. GEORGE D. HEAD, B. S., II I :4'1'oT.0r: Y CASXVELL A. BALLARD, W. IJ. FROST, B. S., and A. P. ANDERSON, B OTANY II. P. RITCIIIE. I'I1Ysmr.m:Y PETER CI-IRISTIANSON, B. S., MINING AND NE'I'ALLURGY FRANCIS B. SUMNER, ANIMAL I3IOLOGY CARL VAN CLEVE, N. A., CIIENISTRY EDGAR NVILLIAN UANNER, B. A.v INIICDICAT. CIIENISTRY B. 0. LEUBNER :md EDITH BOWEN, PIIARIIIACY J. M. XVALLS-iCrown Technical and ALFRED OWRE-COpcrutive Tecllnicsj, DEN'l'1S'l'leY CHAR LES N. ANDRIST. FRENCH FRANK N. AN DIS RSON. IIISTO R Y IIATTIE L. ANIDNEXVS, Ii. A., Q ENGLISH JOSEPH A. GATES, Mlilmicwxl. Cnl9N1s'l'RY RALPH J. SEXVALL, l'A'l'1I01.ouY Other Officers. A. , , -. L. B. JOIIASOIN, Ii. h., REGISTRAR B. S., Minnesota,1888. DANIEL W. SPRAG UE, A.CCOLINTAN'I' A. W. GUILD, x I J.-xNl'i'ole IN Clmieulc OF ALI. U'NIVICRHI'l'Y BUIr.luN1.s Librarians. LETTIE N. CRAFTS, Ii. L.. B. L., Minnesota,1881. FI RST ASS I STANT INA FIRKINS, 13. L., V II. L., Ninnesota,1888. SIECQ IND ASSIS'I'1XN'l' ANNA L. GUTIIRIE, B. A., Q TIIIRD ASSIS'I'AN'I B. A., Minnesota, 1892. .28f rabuatc tubent,-5 O Candidates for Degree of Doctor of Pbilosophy. CHARLES Al4IiE'I'MEYER, B. A., Luther College. East Farmington, Wis. XVILLIAPI ANGUS, B.A.,'93. -------- - - - - - Garfield ELIZABETH iIUN'l'INli'l'ON AX'l'IilX', N. A., '93, IOWH C0116-HIC, - CHARLES PICTER BERKEY, B. S., '92, -'--' - MARY LIZZIIS BLANCIIARID, B. L., '88, - - - BENJAMIN FRANK BUCK. Carleton College, ----- REV. R. II. CO'l"I'ON, B. S., '77, and A. M., '79, London University, - - Lim Ml-2l.VlI.I.l-I CRAlf'l'S, B. l... 'img M. D., '90, Harvard, Hospital,-'91 IIARRY DANNER, B. xx., '91, KllM.CCl'S, - ' ---- ' - AR'I'IlUIe lluuo El.l"'I'i'IAN, li. L., '92g M. H.. '93, - - - - - ,. . . .,- . . Hampton, iowa .liarmington - Zumbrota Detroit St. Anthony Park lNIinnenpolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis NAHIKI AARON FRIEDMAN, German Gymnasium: B. L.,'U3, University of Cincinnati, Minneapolis Joslsmi KENNEDY, B. S., '86, ----- - REV. XV. J. LHAPION, M. A., '80, Butler University, ' Fimlinon CIIESTIQIQ MASSEY, B. A., '93, - - RIQV. W. H. MIQIILAR, B. D., '85, Yule, - joIIN EIeNIas'I' MEIeIeII'.L, A. B., '91, - . - - - REV. llAIeIcY PIIQRCI9 NIcIIoL:-1, B. A., '71, Harvard, JUIIN A. SAN1-'oIcn, B. A., '82, Brown University, . la'IaEnIcIeICK YVILLIAN SAIcIII9soN, H. L., '91, M. S., '92, TIANNAII R. SIQWALL, ll. A.,'84, ----- - - - W. XAVIIQIQ SUImII'I'II, M. L., '89, Ohio Wesleyan University, - joIfIN ZIAILHNY, B. S., '92, --------- Candidates for the Degree of Master of Scie L. B. AvIf:IeY. B. S., '83, Tabor College. - ,I-lUnEIc'I' CHARLES CAREY., B. S., '93, - WILLIADI Donnie FIcos'I', B. '93, - 0'l'l!-3 CARSLEY Gauss, il. S., '90, - FRANK XVILLIAM liAN1f'I', B. S., '91, ----- - NVILLIAM 1Q0lil9N'l'SON, B. S., '85, Carleton College, - - - A JoIIN BENJAMIN SIIANKS, B. Pl1.,'93, University of Michigan, YVlI.I.lA'M JoIIN XVARREN, B. S., '78, ---- - - Candidates for the Degree of Master of Ar liA'I"I'll'2 Lolnsn ANnIeIiws, B. A., '90, ---- - - N'AR'I'ilA SCO'I"I' ANDERSON, B. L., Ohio NVesleyun University, - CLARA Enrrn BAILIQY, B. A.. '92, ------ - - JULIUS CLARENCE BIQYANT, B. A., '78 ,---- - REV. ANilRl9AS CARLSON, A. B., '86, Augustana College, - C1IleIs'1'1AN H. CI1IeIs'I'IANsoN, B. A., '90, ----- - North Dakota Minneapolis - Hamline 'Luke City Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis St. Anthony .Parlg Minneapolis Minneapolis nce. - Mayville. N. D. - - St. Paul Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis St. Anthony Park - - Fairmont - Minneapolis ES. - Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Bun. -29- vablmfe fmcbenfz.. l5lAR'l'llA Rl"l'll GLASS, University of North Dakota, - - Minneapolis REV. JOHN A. KRANTZ, A. B., '83, Augustana College, - Minneapolis Er.lzAnE'rn ALMA PE'l'E1es, B. A., '93, ---- - Minneapolis IPRANL' Mlvleiev l'O'l"l'ER, B.A.,'il1l, ------ - Minneapolis JANE BLISS l'O'l"l'Ele KMRSJ, li. A.. Michigan University, - Minneapolis REV. JOnN XVALKER POWELL, A. B., '93, ...-- - Kimball PIRH. JOHN A. SANFORD, - - - - Minneapolis JOHN OLAF SE'I'llRl-2, B. A., '93, -.-.. - Minneapolis 'l'llOleS'l'EN K. TIIORSTIENSEN, St. 0laf's College, - - llanley Falls JOHN J. 'l'leAsK, B. A., '91, University of North Dakota, - Rnshford Wlr.i.i.xM l+'leANKLlN XVlEliS'l'ER, ll. A., '86 ,... - Minneapolis Candidates for Degree of Master of Literature. S.xlc.xn CA'l'llAlelNE Ccml-'On'r, li. L., '99, . - Minneapolis NIELLIIS MALl'le.x CROSS, Ii. L., '91, ....-- - - Minneapolis Slrwlen GRY'l'l'ENll0l,M, Koyal University of Norway, - - Wittenberg, Wis. Candidate for Degree of Master of Civil Engineering. BIENNEY ELIAS 'l'leAsK, B. C. E., '90, - Minneapolis Candidates for Degree of Master of Mechanical Engineering. RAl.i'n PO'l"l'l-:ie lfl-:l,'l'ON. B. M. li., '92, - j.X1"ll'2S lllilflililfl' Glu., H. M. E., '92, - Otners doing Graduate work. NAHISI, AUSTIN, B. S., '93, - ROSE ANNE Blillli, B. L., '91, ----- - JUIIN HENRY COOK, Ohio Wesleyan University, - Nllmi l"l'.A'l'l9N, B. A., '93, ----- - - 1'IAlelcv RIOOEAWAY IPLINO, Bowdoin College, - - .IPNEO LliUl'ilLll llOr.'l'z, li. S., '92, ------- - - Mics. lf. P. LIQAYHNXVORTII, B. A., '81, Indiana University, ----- - IEUOENE L. MANN, li. A., '83, Ilobart College, M. D., 86, llahnernunn College. - J. B. l'A'l"l'lSN, ---------------- - GEORGE HANCOCK SPEAR, B. L., '93, - MATILOA JANE CAMl'liEl'.l'. YVILKIN, - GEORGE L. WILSON, C. E., '77, Yale, -lill- Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul svM Qvo Q PNG M1335 tinetg- our CLASS YELL-Rah! Rah! Booml Roar! U. of M.l 'Sill Class Colors-"Yellow and Gold." P President, Vive-President, - Secretory, Treasurer, - - - Assistant Treasurer, Urntor, ---- Poet, - - llistorinn, Prophet, - Prodigy, - Statistician, - Nzurslml, - Officers. - - - - JESSE VAN VAl.KENBuieu - - - - INGA BEEBE - .ELLA 'l'lli90l.lNE NVRIGIVI' - CIIANLES ll. CliAl.MEle:-z - jlssslls A. Iilemmlfoiro - - XVILLIAM T. Cor: - - EUUHNIA L. CULE - CLARIQNCIAJ L. NVIIITMAN - MALYIQNN H. NANUEIQ - Iimmle C. Blsmm - llARmsoN B. MARTIN - l5V14RllAle'1' P. IIARDING -'12 Q u 915 N the college 5 v -fan' Nl IX Z! XXXJ 1' 9 f.+.3"Q -r 1 ."'K'x'," X 'lf 1 N Y'-' 'Nc lf, e - f . f ,. ,, I I ,. R W 3: Z?'1'1 Q .-,VV . IIA .. ,SX wiaik. .Iii 112 . V " : ff N ix- y s OW 5 1, l up X' 44 :- fy X X r "Rah, rah, rah and boom, boom, roar, U. of M. and Ninety-four." - But the time is fast approaching When this class will leave the college, Leave the place that they've made famous Then will students, Profs and Prexie Raise their voices in lamenting, Put on sack-cloth, put on ashes, Mourning for the loss they've met with: Xvondering how they'1l live without therng Knowing well the priceless value Of the Ninety-fou rs of U. N. First they'll miss a well-known member History. of the Northwest Famed from ocean unto ocean For its scholars, Profs. and Prexie, 'Mid the band of IIICII and women ' Climbing there up Learning's ladder ls a class of wondrous students. On the topmost round of knowledge Stand they firmly, seen by others, Greatest light in Downey's heavens. XVho are they, these wondrous people? Ask them what their appellationg Ask them how they tell the natives That they're coming to besiege thenig And thev answer with their class vell Great in stature, great in scheming Even xvilliillll Tatnell Coe, the Politician 'from the Twelfth Ward, He who runs the U, M. Senate, g When he's gone a revolution NVill be needed to restore the Equilibriunn thus unsettled. 'Mid the ranks stands our "Big Harding," Ever careful of our honor Save when at the Union Station "Cop" and "Caller" scared the big man And he gracefully retreated Leading forth his band of Seniors -31' inelg- our. Lest their sleigh ride should be taken In a carriage decked with brass rods. Then there's B. U. Nay, a HP U, What a gap his place will leave here, 'Cause for four years without failing He has set the U. N. fashions, Overcoat and shoes quite perfect, Trousers rolled up just the right height, I'Ie's e'en quite a swell in flanking. llow can ever they replace him B. U. May, a -lf U Senior? When Commencement days are over Sad will be the many faces, XVhat else, pray, could be expected From forlorn and woeful students, When, unlike l'andora's casket, These U. rooms are loft with nothing For e'en Ilope will leave them this year. Genie Cole, the one called poet, "One whose every move's poetic" Soon will take her inspiration To the Isles of the Pacific NVhere she'll teach Queen Lil the movements Of a delsa rte based on meter, And the Gophers will wail loudly For the friends who thus will leave them. l-'rank M. Anderson, a Senior XVill leave many friends behind him, For his mir1d's so full of knowledge Full of history-French and English, Swiss, Italian, Spanish, Russian, Scandinavisk, Balkan, Germ-an, And all others you could think of, That his brain could not contain all So the overflow is given To some forty Sophs or over, NVho consume it gladly, thankful To escape the awful "failures" K. C. B. is known to fancy. We could ill afford to part with Ruth Huntoon, were we not certain That e'er many seasons ripen There will be a home established Somewhere-site unknown to classmates-- ln which sweetly, as its mistress, She, the one we love and honor, Will preside. She'll rule its master XVith the rod of true affection. ' Charles M.Andrist,-w11o'll forget him- Big and clumsy, but great-hearted. How can e'cr the Sophies "parlez" NVhen he leaves them sad and lonely! They will then recite to "Frenchie" And they'll quickly learn the ditferenee 'Twixt their old prof and their new oneg For we upper classmen well know How hard "Frenchie" always worked us. Silence oft, they say, is goldeng .32. Yet to prove the truest proverb We must sometimes have exceptions To the general rule as uttered. As an illustration handy Take our Senior, Sam S. Paquing lVere he to remain in silence All the U. machines would falter, All the hells forget to tinkle At the wonderful occurrence. So you plainly see in this case Speech is golden, silence silver. Still another of our Seniors, Una Zimmerman we call her, Modest, shy and quite retiring Save to those who know her truly, Will take up her household duties In a home of small pretensions, ln a home for two souls furnished. Shall I add Carl's future also? "Ditto" is the word which tells it. Teddy Clark did naught but study During Freshman, Soph'more, Junior And the first part of his Senior Years. Alackl how changed our book-worm Since he got his first proposal! llow he eyes her every movement Yet dares never to accost her! How he blnshes like a school-girl Vl'hen her name is even mentioned! Poor afflicted Ted, 'twas fearful So to probe his inmost feelings While the class were there to witness. Harry Dewart-you all know him- 'Fhus one night spake his intentions: "Pm too short to ever marry And too lmshful to propose e'cn, So I'll follow Hough's example Study Kant,1Esthetics,Logic, And esconce myself quite snugly In a hachc-lor's rich quarters Far removed from wiles of women, Never asked for Easter honncts, Sealskin sacques, nor fruit and flowers, Spending all my money wisely On myself, the best of subjects." Two great orators live among us Men quite famous 'mongst the Gophers, Harry Nartin iirst was well known As an ardent chronic kicker. Never failed to rise in meeting And protest against some measure, And the other man is Larson, He so slow and lengthy-winded That he tires all his heaters, And when after half an hour Of long-windecl peroration He announces his intention To continue three hours longer, All the Seniors faint with horror. Of our number, one I mention, Clara Thornton liurnes her name is, How shall l recount her virtues, Which all focus in Atlecti0n's Fondest love for all her classmates. Shelli be true when others fail us, She'll stand by when all desert. us, She our staunch admirer alway. Sing an ode to blue-eyed Bisliec l-'or his courage and his boldness ln declaring tothe teacher That he'd missed his avocation And was not a howling wonder Asa lit-ra-chure professor. No one save a foot-ball player E'er would dare to speak so plainly Or give voice to such opinions. Thus I might run through the Senior Telling what each one is good for, Telling you the jokes upon them, Pointing out some famed stndentss- Simonton, Miss Pratt and Uarto, Or I might point out the tall men, Shepard, Manuel, Kiehlc and Bagley, Matched quite well among the co-Aeds By Miss Steele and Miss McMillan, Still you'd only have an inkling H Of the class which this year leaves you. All our gifts to mention singly Such as Cyrus' patent questions, Such as Kale J. Evarts' acting, Such as Archie Williams' music, Such as Ella XVright's Norwegian, Such as Frank Green's stock of schoc All such talents to name over YVould take volumes of the GUPIIIGR. Yet I cannot keep from telling Of our journalistic classmates, Two reporters, Van and Leavitt, And a third, Miss Craig, has longings To attain to thc position Of a magazine contributor. Some of us have spoken softly Not revealing to the many Much about their inward natures, Yet we love and we esteem them, Misses Robbins, Bates, M. Bradford. John Briggs, sometime to be a parson Walks among the U, M. students And by his example noble Makes us all try to be better. Some are known for simple manners, ml laws: Greenwood, Hoveland, Smith. Miss Freeman, Two are styled as quite inditlerent, Agnes Byrnes and Walter Carver: Some in science have won honor, 'Qmncfg Sheldon, Ballard, Lord, Miss Burgess: Some have shown great. business talent, Chalmers, xVllliIlllll1,fil'CCll, Crecelinsg Barney, Rockwell, Manson, Poehler Take delight in social functions. Sonle have walked with even tenor, Left behind them nmch of goodness, Hauer, Anderson, A. P., Miss Fleming. Two types of complexion have we, One a fair-haired maid, Miss Leavitt. One with raven locks, Nob jackson. Blanche Mace's charms attract the Juniors As they do her gallant: classmcn. Laura l"rankent'leld has talent XVhich will some day bring much honor 'l'o her dear old Alma Mater. One has spent much time in planning For the joyous Senior parties, Alice l'abodic, the chairman. llnderclassmen wouhl do hetztcr lf they'd follow her example .And make plans for something simple. Inga lleebe, Alice Shepard, Jessie Bradford will be missed, too, Also NVollan and Fred Strathern, For their faithfulness in study. Learned as engineers,mechanics, Have we Cunningham and NVentwort.h, Gilhnan, XVecks and Noah johnson, Bray and Pratt. Christianson, Cutler. Last. one. far from being least' one, ls our Litze l'adercwski, lle combined the characteristics Ot' the whole class put together, For in his own words he tells us, That he's lrish, Dutch and German, Scotch and Kelt and Saxon, mayhap. Yet we're told by men of science That. composite blood's the best blood, And we prove it by our Litze. Do you think, yc underclassmen, Ye who frequent U. M. hallways, That there'll ever come among ye Men and women half so gifted, llalf so famous, halt' so lovely As these ones whom I have mentioned? Nay, go search the wide world over From the poles to the equator And from now till the millenium, Yet you'll never be successful In your search for men and women NVho can do and dare and suffer, YVho can laugh, dance and be merry, Who can play foot-ball and tennis, Who can cram, dig, cut and study Like the Ninety-fours of U. M. M. G. S. -33- - 101115 0'lTlU1f5. Frank Maloy Anderson, John Gallup Briggs, Jr,, Alton Morrill Cates, - John Harry Dewart, - - Carl de Forris Greenwood, Frederick Andrews Kiehle, Augustus Theodore Larsen , ,Bertha Laura MacMillan, - Harrison Burke Martin, - Albert Edward May, - Cyrus Northrop, jr., - Samuel Savil Pnquin, - Roberta Pratt, - - Jesse Van Vulkenburg, - Clarence Leroy NVhitman,' Archie Elton Williams, - Ella Thcoline NVright, - Alexander Pierce Anderson, Caswell Aden Ballard, - Frank lladwen Harney, - George Neunder Hauer, - Edgar Charles Bisbee. - Mary Grace Bradford, Georgia Annie Burgess, - NValter M. Carver, - Theodore Clark, - William Tatnall Coe, Marion Jeanie Craig, - - John Augustus Crccelius, Katharine Jewell Everts, - Hattie Evelyn Fleming, - Emma Catherine Freeman, Frank Evard Green, - - .34. Serpiors. CLASSICAL. SCIENTIFIC. Suntu Minneapolis - Cheney Monica, Cul. Northfield Garden City Minneapolis Alexandria Minneapolis - St. Paul Mlnneapolls Minneapolis - Motley Minneapolis - Canby Owatonna Minneapolis - Rushford - Red XVing Zumhrota Minneapolis Minneapolis - Madelia - Empire Minneapolis - Tracy - St. Cloud Minneapolis - St. Paul Milan, Ohio Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Bernadette Everhart Percy Harding, - IIenry Bert Hovelund, - Robert Lyon jackson, - Clara Kczia Leavitt, Frank Wesley Leavitt, - Jennings Crawford Litzenbur Lewis Percy Lord, - - - Hope McDonald, - - Blanche Alina Macc, - Frank Melville Manson, - Malvern llill Manuel, - XVilliam Cyrus Muir, - Charles Sumner Pattee. - Edith Ansfis Robbins, - 'Thomas A. Rockwell, - Eclmund Perry Slielclong Reuben Spencer Shepherd, Fred Paul Strathern, - Francis Bertody Sumner, - Charles Henry Topping, Thomas Carl XVollan, - Charles Martin Amlrist, - Horace Easton Bagley, NVilliam Allen Barto, Lulu Marilla Bates, Inga Beebe, - - - Jessie Allen Bradford, - Clara Thornton Burnes, - Agnese Paula Byrnes, Eugenia Louise Cole, Charles S. Dever, - - - EN Laura Elizabeth Frankeniielcl, Ruth Abigail Huntoon, - Alice Clarissa Pabodie, - XValter Charles Poehler, - Alice Lee Shepard, - - William Adair Simonton, - E. Fay Smith, - - - Mary Gertrude Steele, - Una Isabel Zimmerman, LITERARY. eniovs Waseca - Zumbrotu Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Owuionnu - Minneapolis - Hastings - Minneapolis .Bellingham Hunter, N. D. Minneapolis - Robbinsdale - Oshkosh, NVis. - Minneapolis - St. Charles - Rich Valley - Minneapolis - Litchfield - Minneapolis - - - Roscoe Melbourne, Iowa - - St. Cloud - St. Louis Park - Minneapoils - Minneapolis - - Hopkins Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Mabees, Ohio - Minneapolis - Minneapolis Baraboo, Wls. - Minneapolis ' - Minneapolis - Sauk-Centre - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - - St. Paul -25- F I f lu Q JA? XM L34 1222125 X ' 52541 ff ,f ' '1 W1 new VI'-f'fer415?s+,fA1E"tf"1 -1 2 0 gfee-A I 3 ,Av me b2J?4l'cM:,eL S 851919, 160311 P3941 iv 4? 2 F5 Solglfo mo e . : B Jia! at 'Ei ' I J, QIUTUQY: ll cqovgll. Qavlol 7 ,' ' gl E7 00 ,? was ad 2U44fif'k20Un4, .A 2 A :w igs 46 'Te agovmfs FL! . MW m5e4Eh5'dU011 Mb: gm +i,1, fS1 Of, 0241... 7 I A - I you Kuo W e 7,8841 'i' . 1 V Yfwf M22 ' Lincfg- ive CLA:-BS X7ELi4"lifllll Rn! Reel Rah! Rn! Neel lloopln! llooplul XCV! Class Colors-Old Gold nm! Iiy Green. Class Officers. Noni-:le'l' Nl'I'Clll'2l.l, 'l'.llUPll'SON President, - Vice-President, - l.lI.l.mN NANDALI. Moon!-2 Secretary, - - - MAH!-:L ll. 'I'lloM.'x:4 Tren:-inrer, - - ----- 'l'noNAs IJIQVEREAUX Assistant 'Prem-inrers, - - CARI. OSC,-Xie A. OI.:-Kos, l4ll.A Woon ESM' Prodigy, - - - - - - .XI.l'2X.XNllER W. C.-xl.nwlsl'.l. Historian. - - - JULIUS J. Boimfxs Nnrslml, - CI.:XNl9Nl'li El,Ll'l'llolel'I9 Poet, - llliRl!liR'l' il. A:-:einen Orutor, - - Oinxlf S'I'Atil9lililtti Stntie-itieinn, 1X!'iiSi, - - .'KR'l'lll'R M. INIVRFIN - W. U.,xKl,i-:Y S'l'0ll'I' - ELM!-:ic L. Cl,Il"lf0RlD Prophet, History- " -f-Q H 1. I Ni ND it come to pass thnt in the ninth year of the reign of 4,1 3 rg - Cyrus the 'Q-ood, there eume untoin place culled the -- X T .. -fi lf- University in t.he eity of Nmnezipohs, ai vnst multitude Q -- , of people. These people had henrtl of the wondrous wis- ixs, i V ' dom which was to he hnd ut this University, and had X L if journeyed thither from mnny parts ofthe Country. Some X i Q were some t'rom u small town down the river which was Y I 'AT culled St. Paul, und other:-i were come from the frozen regions of the North. :md muny trim the sunny meadows of the South. And when they had visited the Lord High Serihe ot' the plnee, whose nnme, hecamse of his sweetness of temper, is enrolled znnung those of the snints, they departed thence from his pres- ence with weeping und i.rnushing of teeth. The inhnhitnnts of this plnee were of the trihes of the Seniorites, the jnniorites, the Sopho- riteu :md the Frntitei-1. The new-comer:-i were received hy the tribe of the Frntites with great joy und manly ot' the best looking' were tukcn into the tribe -37- Qninetg- ive. II. Now it came to pass that in the third week when they were come into that place they did meet together and did form themselves into a tribe which was called the Freshite, and they chose one named Lyon to be the leader of the tribe. And in the third month when they were come unto the University the tribe of the Freshites were gathered unto a place called the Law Building, where there was exceeding great joy and feasting and dancing, But the tribes of tllejuniorites and Similarities had grown jealous of the wisdom and the strength of tl1e Freshites and made war upon them at their feast: the battle waxed lierce and the blood of the warriors reddened the waters of the Mississippi. But lo and behold, the cops' appeared upon the scene and the Juniorites and Sophorites were taken away, with many among them dead and wounded: and there was great wailing and gnashing of teeth in the camp of the enemies of the chosen people. III. In the second year the tribe ofthe Freshites were become of the tribe of the Sophorites, and they chose one of their number named Alexius O. A. X. Y. Z. Olson to be High Chief Priest ofthe tribe. 1 Now, as was the custom in this place, thc tribe of the Sophorites chose some from their num- ber to be editors ofthe GOPIIER. Many of the class were willing to be chosen, but it was agreed by the wise men of the tribe that they would not combine. And so when it came time the choice did fall upon the most worthy ofthe tribe, and a mighty warrior and politician named Rees was put at the head of the Board. IV. It came to pass that inlthe spring of this same year a dispute arose among the members of the tribes of Sophorites and Freshites as to who should carry canesg and a challenge was sent forth by the Sophorites to the Freshites to choose nineteen strong men from among their mun- ber to meet fifteen Sophorites in contest upon the campus. NVhen the day for the battle was come a great multitude was assembled and excitement grew tierce among the members of the tribe. The brave warriors of the Sophorites were strong, but the numbers of the enemy were greater, and when the battle was over they had the cane. Thus was enacted the only defeat of the noble tribe of the Sophorites. V. In the third year of their dwelling in that place and when they had become the tribe of Jnniorites, they chose one ol' the most learned from among their mnnber named Bobby Thompson to be the High Nucky-Nucl: of the tribe. Now the former tribe of Juniorites had tried to tix the custom in that place ol' having a ball to which all the good people could go and be merry. But this tribe were loth to do this, as the times were hard and the GOPHER was hungry and needed to be fed. So some of the wise men and women ofthe tribe did meet together and form the Junior Ball Association and did agree not to goin the hole. And it came to pass on the evening of the Jlllth day of the mouth of January that the junior ball did take place as advertised. Great was the dancing and feasting and it was agreed by all that the enjoyment had been great. Here endeth the reading of the first book of the history of the noble tribe of '05. .38. Prelude. In the days of yore. JA... And love most true. But ns she, listless. the pages turned, ller eyes grew bright to sec UN Alma Mater dreanlily sat, Turning Neniorie S pages o'er, uniofv Glass And thought of the runny she once had loved In every close-A there were certain youth:-1 And certain maidens, too, For whom she cherished u lllOtllCl"H hope, The pictures which Fancy brought to nlind Of X C V. In all that class of '95 Not one was there whose name XVns not engraven on her heart, And known to fume. And she thought them over as one would A fumiliur hook at ease, Seeing' some beauty in each one's life And peculiarities. These are the reflections of her tlxougliie-X, As Memory wrote them down, ller tlnoughis about thi:-A wondrous class Of great renown. C011 - Il!! - union Glass. 'S , m . . is , r 'geese .40. QW", - 1102 A gentleman in action llIld'1l6!ll'f, Proof agamsl. every fraternity dart: . 1 Is WILLARD LYON for presidency fan1e'd, . And hush, 'tis said by some damsel he s claimed. Q27 A blue eyed boy with jet black hair, Dc-noting, 'tis said, a character rare, is .EDWARD MA'l'llF.WS of the foot ball " frat ," Fond of girls and dzmcing-thin,i.5s like that. Q31 HCIIARLE!-3 FOWI.ER,",saysthechairman,"now has thelloor 'tl arise to remark as l have oft before That by laboring hard for the good of this class My worth will be seen 'when to seniors we pass." l'lENRlE'l"l'A Fox has principles sound, Based on theology, lirm as t 10 ground: She accomplishes her work in a plodding sort of way, Al1K1"SCl7fCCl', Rees ln physiology once, they say. FREDERICK J. GILFILLAN, who plays upon the fiddle, l'o maintain his mental balance parts his hair in the middle. Q93 ADAM BISIIMAN is forever husy with some " biz," And yet he seems much busier than he really is. fllj ELlZAHE'I'lI L. KOHLER is a jolly, stuclious elf, And you laugh when you see her in spite of yourself. 4, -HJ S'l'El'uEN B. SOULE is in hypotheses engrossed, Which accounts for the fact that his views are slightly mossed. fly DIINNIE FRANCIS PIORSFJ speaks when she is spoken to And never tires one with talk as some are wont to do. Q71 .Brilliant CLARENCE ELLITIIORPE at a flunk would scoffg Ile is wisdom personified and then sawed otl. Q83 MAY BREXVER is a " noble woman " nobly planned 'L"f"1'o love and to comfort, but never to command. . l unim: Gflcrss . ,.., ,. yvs. Zx VI fi' xg it ' . -' w. a ,If iff l I A , X, . i X 91.4 ,pg 1451: X' 5 If VL. S i t l -, i f , It . V , 1, 1 Q. " l --V J, r RUHISRT ELWISLI., the Cupluin of Company C, Both in word :ind stature is short us con be. Cl-ij Then comes u picture of six hy two l'luyin,i: at tennis hv the " lireweryj' who? XVliytl1atisl"Kl-JH 1lAI.lDY,llD.K.l5, 1 The mon who wnrblee-1 XVIIX down in ii. UH The only Alpha Phi 'tis :mid XVho never can ru:-lh the l'l'CSllll.lllll cofed is BLANC!! A. xVl1'lGll'l',iliH.lS1DIlHblLFll0SlL'SH Of whom '95 proud to bone-It ls. 1103 "l'is feared IIUWARD CLA RK not long will hesingle For zi Short time ago he hung.: ont u shingle XVith illlSlllNCl'iPllUllI "Plain Wusliingclone here. ,' Oulisher muid,' watch him and hold him deur! 153 YANISANT n limsiul son old bgxgs, U x in -'or ie speu S n. ne mee ings o ne I 1 x S. Clip lf to KILXTE jACK:i0Nl3'on wonldlspeuk First ovs an in ro: nc ion see :- lf with thid beunty you would go: Then llrst to her, n "frat" pin show. Q-lj CARL Hmm is xi scholnr, a fnithful book-worm. 'fx ln election victorious, U combine most lirm! CU And with him indeed will nlwuys nppenfrl Phe dcairl boy TWING who "gwms" and says hcfrju. C71 LILA ESPN' quite innocent, the swell of the " U," Is appreciated by H. N. and thc Gopher board too, For ns treasurer she worked like the publicnn of old Gathering in shekels of silver and gold. U1 'Yvll.l'.lAl'I F. IJALRYMPLE star left end upon our team Loves football niost deurly und the Kappa:-A too. 'twould Seem. , 4 ', Q91 LlZZlE M. FISHER for Cupid's perfume mild Hans chosen u vapor pccullurly styled. , , .41. union Glass.. .42. DEVEREAUX expects to be a man finds himself in under the " Zeta Psi " bang to him a weariness of the flesh, worked hard indeed for that S3 " backshcsh." Q62 SI SIF FELCII is so retiring' and so shyly moves about: Only by her best friends, her true worth is found out. illl W. OAKLEY S'l'0U'l', a prot6g6 of the muse An artist's soul possesses: is original in his views: An amateur actor with fair and dreamy eyes. Is popular at thc " U " and in time to fame will rise. 1 Q37 JOSEPI-UNE TILDEN, reads nature's language well 2 And through mosquito season was a favorrte Gull lake belle. KU NVILLIAM J. TAYLOR follows not n time worn route, ' GODFREY GOODXVIN is a quiet unsophisticated lyouth, In terror of the girls 'tis feared, if one should te lthe truth. 1103 CORNELIA DEKAY, or " Sweet." hcr pet nickname, Likes dancing more than study, but then she's not to blame She is sometimes also known as" naughty briur rose," Keeping VANDER very busy finding out Just where she goes C43 A master mechanic is WIT.T.IAPI TILDERFQUISIE, A man of brains and brawn and bone, w no wields a massive list Q91 GEORGE C. YVEBB is a man of many wheels , Those within his head explain the way he feels About certain thoughts found in English " Lit.," While he smiles at he girls and thinks he has made a hit. Q73 LILLIAN HATCH, like a flower on the banks of Egypt? Nile, Always greets the morning sun fand CHARLES ENRYJ with a smile. 181 ROBERT N. THOMPSON, president of the class, Is famous for class part1es which he has brought to pass. 'N 'Rag 'v"f"C, ll H151 C1130 11S OWU an YIOXVSVV 3 18138 01.1 . IJ, .W Bu 'fx fn' dk htl ' b t . . fb unior Glass 121 Lmeov EA I ON CLARK is unmovcd by smiles and curls: llc pays what e'er lIe owes but not attention to the girls. 183 NAISICI. lol. "l'll0NA!-l, an examlmle of true worth, Not noted ill patlcular for lev ty or nIlrtlI. ill GEORGE IIISNRY j0llNS'l'0N fspell it wltlI n "tml Will IIIIIke a statesnmn, for he's full of policy. UU NA RY IHAIQET, GOODS! LT. is precise to u letter But tlIe first of lIcr last name describes her better. 451 KNUTE TONE, to express the wciglnt of his knowledpfe stock, Chops otT his llllIllC'H last letter on tlIe intellectual b ock: llut with the first one gone 'tis plainly I-Ieen he's single. And when lIe takes a wife the Tones will sweetly Iningle. IIARR Y A. FOWLER nll wool and ll whole yard wide IXVIICFC intellect is concernedl , but the wool is deeply dyed: An auburn haired "l9igi" isa rare bird indeed, Still he's like the other natives for he never rode a steed. CID HARRY LEWIS TANNER is faithful to his hooks: Ile will make another Ferris, one can tell it by his looks. my ELIZA ANNIE PERKINS is lfiven to good worlrg In tlIe cause of education will n'cr be known to shirk. fill DANIEL BUCKLEY is u student who recites always by rote, . Our 1'l0llliYlCC for class marshal who received tlIe highest vote. 177 l-IENRY HERBER1' ASPDEN, zz cold water prohibitionist. Kicks at everything' new that is placed upon the list. 00 ROY JAY COOK, Cchtflflljllll force personilied. Never known to be quiet and in fact he never tried: Talks a light blue streak, tells what he hopes is true, '--- While a pretty face acts on his heart like sun upon the dew. 1430 4 8 unior Qlafss. .44. l3Eli'l'llA R. The wearing Greeks at lust suecumbs manner well becomes. 163 onN ELOF IBQDIN, from the rocky town of Boulder, s stud vine' to urge people to go where it is colderg For an Episeopalian rector he soon intends to be, Though at times with St. James he seems to disagree. QQ AGNE:-1 E. Donsmiv, PROF. MAC LEAN's pet, . NVith her sister 173 MARY H. forms a duet XVhich is so retiring that 'tus hard for it to find XVords by which to clothe the thoughts in its mind. UU ALISERT CLARENCE VVEAVER, of u mechanical mind. ls faithful to his books,-a perpetual grind. 11? .BURCHARD POST SHEPII ERD,n military man in speech Glndly would he learn und also gladly teach. LOUIS SCI-INVAGER is a cousin of the Kappa Kappa G's, Better known by the boys us " Mcbalestaf' if you please. 101 VVILLIAM A. GODXVARD reasons well he know : ls pious and precise, but still the wonder grows That he should possess so snmll amount of sand As to allow a man so little as a rival for "her" hand. 153 WALTER ll. CAMPHELI. from n Scottish clan descended, And rctnins that highland mieuwith htm decision blended 183 A sweeter disposition was never found before Than the one possessed by LILLIAN RANDELT. l5I00RF2g She loves to do the best and to flirt was never known, hor the boy has not been seen whom she would call her own. HAR RY XVINSLOXV ALLEN is il little Delta U, Who played the guitar for BERTHA and fed the Gopher, too. . Hellas Xl large and haiilpy heart though size of con be small, And from the Ladies' ome Journal he learns his manners all. S1l.1li01f lass. 121 DIARY l'l0Y'l' is a girl of grace, Who always has a merry face. 13? EUGIGNIC Klliliv GREEN is a man hevond re mroach, . . . I NVho knows a dollar's value and recites wut lonl. a "Coach." dll ALEXANDER CALDWIELIL, with tragedy in his face, Runs the "U, N." senate and with the tune keepsjpnce: "I arise to a Joint of order," "I kick onthe nnlor lop," 1, . lle'll ran up gainst a mule some day and ,hen perhaps he'Il stop. 173 ELNER L. CLIFFURID, u Theta Delta Chi, -. U Is said to he quite hashfnl hut 'tis hard to seejnst why: Un last yeur's Ariel he was a howling swell, Y And this year for " U " athletics acts the part ofS11ylock well. 4111 QOIIN EDWARD IIOIXGSON is a fine "grained" man. , Vhose tllrniglits are "elevated" by the most approved plang A writer very good is he, few who are his equal: Ile was earned off by politics, but of course all know the sequel. NARY NAUDE CASE is a congenial pleasant. lass, Who always wears a smile and recites well in her class. 151 ERNEST EI.I.w0R'l'lI DAY is indeed a child of light, And he is so very earnest, that he will come out all right. GU OLAF 0l.soN S'l'Am9Iil-:Ru thinks there is u vavsant ehair At the Swedish Academy and that he's wanted there. ill HARRY l5.l0RRlLl. GUILFORD has a few thoughts ol' his own, Tlnouglx some of these, Innuehly fear, thru' his ehapean have flown. 4101 ANNA HHN:-1llAW ll0T.HRO0K, more often known as Nancy, ls cutout fora parson's wife, 'twonld surely sail, her fancy, ' And yet 'tis often said that her heart is at Old Harvard, lint to locate u 1naiden's heart one nnlst not be too forward. GJ "Flx'l'I'ZY" W. RUUNIDS isa man with lots of nerve, Whose Llevotlun to Pi Sigma was never known to swerve. iii..-45 . union lass. ,K-29 wfwwyi A .40. 453 ....,, K 1 W-943 . ,r"'g . .,: V --s XX" UD lilH:NJ,xmN SAMUI-:L YVELLH of q nlnst heed: ' Nevera word hc speaks save when there is 4' ' u need. if, '-f-J U7 NlNNll?E:'ANGEl.lNl9 S'I'0Nl5,lll recitation ' x ' per- ee iz ,ftb Never smiles. npnn the Irnys fur fear they Af lni,Lfll1,ol1-Jcel. 125 ENI1.'AN'l'0N l'E'l'l43Rs0N meek. :und slow in wrath, . 1 Senrecl u illlIlllI'Cli lunch downs in illL'NVllliQl'fL'l'lll ol"'nluill." - illj "A diannqnd in the rnn1.rl1"lownlhuttheynre rare, . I lint here is une, BELLE 1xl'5'l'lN,llC!'llI1k nlmut fresh zur. 181 l,l:1sLlIi IIQWARIJ CllAl'MAN,wiih the tripmI,is induslrinms Luke the "hither uf his cm1ntry,"n1uyl1e heeonlelllnstrluus UD limi. I'i1!T.'XNl1s'l'liN is u nmn of fu,u,rilenltnre and wen 1 , Whn iN.'liCk7CS that something ,Lfmnl to eat is enmlueive in gnud health. fill LYIDIA 'l'lllC0lJORA LAGER:-i'I'ROM is u lllllill0llH.lilUlll x ll0lllUllHf.I'1lfiUl'l K 'I l-mt 'tis no use tu be ill ln.1nmredn1tlns world ul desolation. HJ LYNN GEORGE 'lxRUl'ISD'El'.L is an duo-frulernity'swe.ll, lil! Rosli XV.15A'I'0N.sn1heysnyzoftlnlrns the midnight nil, And never goes in reeitntiun til nfter honrs of tml. If ynn wishlfnr infnrnmiiun just go in R0lil9R'I' Fulelmg. lDnn't tell him thnt you ihmk hinl wise Imeeuuse he will lie bored. J Q0llN"l'llONPSON is indeed n1ypienlfi.1rnler's son, , yhn IH nlwnys happy :nld guy, 'tis sand, und snnles nn every unleg - lxlltlllgil n fnrnler's life is not an Lirelllll still JUIIN dues nut LlCHlJllll', lforhe knows hc eun hue from n1urn'tiluight and drive nwuy dull cure 4 f NVhu has time nnd mmleyiuhen spurt Init wnn'1, from principle. unior Slums'-ns. A Q81 NE?'II.IiE DAYTON UGHTON, a tooter in the mm , NVhich uynder his tooftlition has grown into great demand. IWCLA UGIILIN XVIIITE, who was cut out to do some famous uct, Is a crank upon the drama and a writer of some tact. ' 1113 ROBERT S. NORTHWAY falls in old Vesuvius' wake, , And wears a bright red uecktle,aml thinks X engineeringafake. ,, Q73 CARL OSCAR ALEXIUH OLSON must have some X-' greatness in him, But 'tis hard indeed to tell whether JOAN or RO:-RE . will win him. UU There never was found an intellect so lixroportionate For science and art and literature, as t le one in JOAN PE'l'ERHON'!-I pate. CHARLES DEAN NVILKINPQON is u mininilenginecrg Why not take to placer nnnmg when a " ol brook" is near? 151 Studies are to JOHN BOHLAND like nine pins in an alley, For he "Bohls' them down when they're set up and never fails to tully. Q35 JONINA Ro:-AE PETERSON is-like her little sister, And in searching for great mtellects one scarcely could have missed her. A CLARENCE B. .Mll.L'ER, with shrewdness in his face, ' .ls an orator and a statesman and with the times keeps pace. And like ambitious statesmea, who dislike a single state, Reuched out and made his double-he simply took a mate. any AI,liER'l' H, MOORE is a modest lad 'tis said, XVllo would rather rake in hood le than crowd learning in his head. - I-0 GEO. ANNAND GRAY " is there" in ull electionsg Holds, a1so,wlth the Class Room, l-lulls and Campus, close connections. .-17. union' Glass. GJ LI AIR ERI-NUI Nl FCA! 1,H1O' he comes not from the Bust, . I-Ixnls from the home of our wisest profs, where cold knowledge is u feust. , MJ J. R-LYRFII MOFFE'l"l' is nlwnys ready for parties und or un While trilfping the henvy " pedes " for him is glory won. UD EIQINA M. llAR'l' is n hnrd working student, With the suggestion of n lisp, but n maiden good nnd prudent. . EQXVAND JOHNSON lhinks himself n social man of nole is mclined to be u swell nnd thinks chnructer shown .43. . I hy the cont. ill NORMAN B. A'I"l'Y ns n civil youth is known. XVhlo, from n common engineer, to quite n sport ms grown. The 'young mnn persuading IDA BURNE'l"l' to . simply nnnne the dute, Will strilye n boom on the Sisseton Reserve, Imoth lll love und renl estate. U7 Umns J, Bolmixs hns n voice like distunt thunder: Qexininclsfnie of Demostl1cnes3Ol1 what is it to thunk, XVUYIK er 1105 IIAIRRY 'BARNARD NICKER!-ION, in the town from whence ne canne, XX ns thought to he u lion hold, but nt the "U" is tame. CSU CllARl.l'IH A. REED knows more than he can tell, l And finds u grent attraction in n XVest St. Louis belle. UU DAVID P. RICE is u gentlemxin in henrt and mien, A more true friend and comrade is surely never seen. Gil NliI.s TIIOMA:-1 TEIUEN is u man of classic mind, No matter where you see him,-quiet, good and kind. 4 1 ill QA ' ab. ix mmpims Glass. 'ww-If W' t , ,- .- th, ' 1 . . lv iv- .!. , 5 . f' 5- - .v . "sw l- 1 4--.v,. ,, V:!4.f, 1 we A - 3 . ,'s,xj .LI . I M Q p li . qi Ay - I 'Avl ,X 3 ."-I 1 ' ' ' ,J l I' rr' I ..',ge' g uf- .4 5 Q. sf: , -. V: , J' L Y l . - "N 1 ' l . , fp, A 5 , ., , H ' u 4 l 1 f .l , I I my Fle,xNcrs lQmg,xr.Ev. it-nrnvd ln his lunlcs, , J J M A i , ls cool, scnentillc and deep in his hunks. I-if ' .1.'f- x , X ' pf' yi' b ' CID l9l'lWlN TIIOPIAS Nlilill. with lxnngs Ixeynnd deseriptinn, L ng: 'WA ,lf ' Wlllsqun he known as the great and nnly writer ul' modern l ' X ' " gp hetmn. 1 4., 4 ,gli .av Va. "v- G7 l LM sf A ., f W Q72 SORIQN P. RI-Il-is might passfnra lfllSSillllCtllIIll1 .ff nt"'X" anmnnt. ., ,. i A C23 LUUISI-1 l,..BlihlliN'I' now playsat .Cnpid's game. U l V- And has pierced at last une " Hurdle" with trne llllL'l'l'Il'lL'f ann ,-, Q Q UD AR'I'llUlf M. Nl'NlflN is fnrnne SUyl'HlU,l.f,ltlUlll'i,Lfll1i He studies Rnlve1't.'s rules of order, hat for serappixu.: K ' .Q is ton light. ,f Q85 PlARtiARE'I' NACDUNALD, full nfqnins and wiles, -.i Y ls hest described in I,'Allegru,"witli nails and hecks and wreathed smiles." Hg HJ GEORGE FRANCIS ADAMS "der l:mj.:er" oder "G, F." genannt Extracts intellectual tlnid from the electrical font. 'M V . 9?jQ2a1g"ttiJ ISABET. XV. NVIELLQ-R has the Y. XV. C. A. at heart 3 ,1 ls always wide awake and witty, and accomplishes well fr her part. QIUJ JOHN E. NCANURIQW is tu the senate fllifllfllli ,T He rides a history for.his hubby, to tlnnk he thinks 51 disgraceful. t5J 1flAR'tiARE'l' L. LAWRISNCI-2, dark eyed and vivaeinus, bllllllcti well when it doe:-m't hinder her prupensities luqnaeimis. 133 Gliumili Al,lilER'l'Us CASSIDA Y cares fur the invisible cash NVhich uaglit tn tlow into the G0phcr's eaflerg hut they duu't . pay 11114--H--J. .-lil. 2 He is Editor in Chief ofthe Gopher liuarrl, with annhilion unions. Juniors. GEORGE FRANCIS ADAMS. Uirnloulm, Electrical Engineering 0 FA: ll E: llernlean: Y. M.C. A.: Athletic Association: RepnhlicanClnh: U. of Mi. Band: Engineers' Soclety: Engineers' journal Cluh: Corporal Company ll lil: Program Conmnt- tee Engineers' Socletv till: llusiness Manager U. ot M. Band 133: llermean Program Lom- mlttee tll: Gopher Editor Gil. HARRY YYINSIAHV Ai.l.1-:N., Ircd Wing, Seientitic A Y: Y. M. C. A.: Guitar Cluh til: Class Treasurer tll: Class Party Committee tll and 131: Cadet Corporal till: Chairman Literary Committee Gopher Board 133. lIlQRm9R'l' HENRY Asi'DliN, Excelsior. Classical Delta Sigma: Athletic Association: U. ot' M. Senate: Treasurer Delta Sigma 123: Secretary Delta Sigma till: Class Poet 131: Business Manager Ariel '3J. NORMAN BIGLMUNT A'l"l'Y, Minneapolis, Civil Engineering Class Party Committee till: Junior Hop Commitee 133: Engineers' Society: linnjo Club till: 211 Lieutenant Company H. ISADISLLA MCIIUGH AUs'I'lN. Minneapolis, Llterary Tennis Association: Knights ot' English Learning: Choral Union: Secretary Class till: Class Party Committee t2J and till: Pennant Committee Gil: Gopher Editor till. FRED CARRol.r. BALIDY, St. Paul, Classical A K E: Kllilrllts of English Learning: Glee Clnh t1l,t2l and t3l: Secretary Tennis Associa- tion t2l: Class llase Ball Team tly, 127 and 133: Ariel Editor 137. CLARK BARROXVS, Ninrzenpolis, Sclentitlc l.oUIsE BEDIHNT, Nassau, Literary Knights of English Learning. ADAM EDGAR BISIIMAN, lllisco, Electrical Engineering JOHN ADAMS BDHLAND, St. Paul, Civil Engineering jouN ELo1-' liooDlN, Boulder, Col., Classical JULIUS J. l3oR.xA:-1. ' llnder, Literary Shakopean Society: Choral Association: Knights of English Learning: Class llistorian t3l. BERTIIA Rosli BRAD!-'DRD. :1'1iI1!70!I1J01iSl, Literary K A 0: Y. XV. C. A.: Tennis Association: Vice-President of Class tll: Class Party Committee t2l: President Ladies' Tennis Association t2l: Assistant Treasurer Y. XV. C. A. Gil: Correpond- ing Secretary Y. W. C. A 133: junior llop Committee till. MARY '1'l"l"l'LE HREWIQR, Minneapolis. Literary K K l': Knights of English Learning. DANIEL BUt'Kl.liY, Farnliugton, Seientillc Knights ol' English Learning: Leaderof Class Yell t2l and Gil. ADA A. BDRNl9'l"l'I-I, Pipestone, Literary K A 0. ALEXANDER Wooos CALDWISLI., St. Paul, Classical Delta Sigma: U. of M. Senate: Corresponding SecretaryClnss till: Class Prodigy CD: President Senate till: l'emtant Connnlttee Gil: Managing Editor Ariel Gil. WAl.'l'lsR IIHNRY CAMPHI-:l.l., Ales-amlrin, Literary 'lf I' A: llermean: Treasurer U, of M. Social Club. DIARY MAUDH CAS!-I, St. Peter. Literary A l': Y. M. C. A. K GEQRGE 1XLllER'l'US CASSEDAY. Ifochester, Civil Engineering II 2: Engineers' Society: Business Manager Gopher t3J. LESLIE IIGWARD CHAPMAN, Litchfield, Civil Engineering Engineers' Society. ll0WARD S. CLARK, 1lImI1'son,S. D., Scientific 5 X: Captain Class Base Ball Team t?.l: Class Foot Ball Team t2l and GD. Lmeov EA'roN CLARK, Minneapolis, Classical li 0 Il- llermean: S. C. A.: Knights of'English Learning: Oratorlcal ASSOCi0ti0U1VClgBN ills- ffifillxl tll: Class Party Committee t2l: Assistant Manager Ariel till: Secretary Social Linh till: Junior Hop Commltte Q31 : Manager Class Base Ball Team 131. -50-' ELPIER L. Cnuflvolm, Lake City. ' unions Classical QA X: Delta Sljflllilj llonle 'llitter on Ariel 111: Class Foot Ball Team 111: Class Base liall Team 111: Secretary Ariel Association 111 Class Font liall TUZIIII 121: Class .liase Ball 'i't'illlI 121: Cane Rush 121: Knights of English Learning 121: Secretary llelta Signal 121: 'I'l'easurer Athletic Association 131: Class Base Ball 'lealn 131: Manager 'lla .lfoot Ball leanl 131. leov JAY Coox, Niullclllwlis. Scientitic ATA: Knights of English Learning: S. C. A. 111: Naehtrieb Club 111: Class Treasurer 121 Class Base Ball 'Feanl 1l1.121anil 131: Class Palrty Conllnittee 121 : .JllllilllxllOllxCl1Ii.lI nittec 181: Assistant Business Manager 1-opher 1.l1: l'l'0Sllll'lll lennis Association 131: lennls Manager U. of M. A. A. 131: Tennis Chanlpion N. XV.131. Wll.l.lAN l+'l9m:llsoN lml,leYMl'LE, St. Paul, A K E: GN E: K ll-l-: Knights of English Learning: Class lfmslt liall'l'eanl1l1.121anf sity Foot liall'l'eanl121and 131: Manager Class liase liHll1'iCilill 121: Class Party C 121: First Place 1110-Yard Dash 121: Chairnlan Junior llop ClD!lllllltfCC11i1. ERNEST E LLXVOR'l'll IJAY, 1lIiH11CH1JOliS Philosophical Society. ColeNlil.lA DEKAY, Red Wing, Class Artist 121: Junior Ball Conunittee 131. 'l'lIoDrAs DIGVIQRISAUX, Minneapolis, Knights of English Learning: Class Treasurer 131: Glee Club: Colm' SCU-'fcllllf V- 1 121: Football Teanl 111: Choral Association: Vice-President l,ClllUL'l'!lllC Club llitlll. AGNEZ ELIZAl!E'I'll 1JOllER'l'Y, Sl. Plilll, Knights of English Learning. .MARY lllQl.ENA 11olIlslc'l'Y, St. Paul. Knights of English Learning. 1fA'l'E lS'l'llEI, Dll'l'CllER, .'lIlSlil1, Rosle XVINNIFNEII EATON, IVCIIS, ll .ll 'I-: Knights of English Le Cl.AleliNCl2 ELl.l'l'llolel'li, a rn ing. Gem. S. D., Literary l 131: xY8l'- onnnittee Classical Scientilic Literary iattallion Literary Literary Scientific Literary Litera ry llelta Sigma: Y. M. C. A.: 'Knights of English Learning: S. C.A.: Moses Marston Scholarship ill English 121: Class Marshall 131: Vice-President Delta Sigma 131: Vice-President S.C.A.131. 'l'Ar.l.M.xlnal9 Rolllilrl' El,LwEl.l,, Minneapolis, Classical Y. M. C. A.: U. of M. Republican Club: Choral Union: 'Fhirrl Sergeant Company A 111: Second Sergeant Company C 121: Delegate to Lake Geneva 121: Finance Conlnlitlee Senate 131: Cap- tain Company C 131: 'Freasnrer 5 . M. C. A. 131. Lll.A AVOOID lEsl'Y, I St. Paul, Scientitic Y. XV. C. A.: .Knights of English Learning: Clloral Union: Class Party Conlnlittee 121 and 131: Assistant Class Treasurer 131. Sllsll-I I"lil.Cll, Elk River. Literary ll B 'l': Y. XV. C. A.: Knights of English Learning: Class Plate Connnittee 111. LIZZIIE MAY lflslllilf, Minneapolis, Scientific Y. XV. C. A.: Class Party Comnlittee 121 and 131. NUIll9R'I' EDGAR Fulfll, Minneapolis, Electrical Engineering ll E: Engineers' Society: Engineers' Nealling Room. CllAlcl.lis lll'l'1'llC01'K l+'owl.lile, Ninneapoiis, Classical Entercll from the Universltv of California 1151: 'P Y: 1' ll K: llernlean: U. of M. Sena te: Philo- sophical Society: U. of M. tlfepnblican Club: Oratorical Association: Class Party Connnittce 121: Class Statistician 121: Class Cane Ctlllllllltttfe 121: Secretary Senate 131: Chairman Pen- nant Connnittee131: Class Party Committee131: Marshal llernlean131: Leaclerof Minnesota- Wisconsiu lntercollegiate Debate 131. Illxlelev A. Fownlile, Minneapolis, Scientific llENRlli'l'TA GlER'l'lell1lE Fox, Jllinneapolis. Scientlic FRED JAMES GILFILLAN, Sl. Patil, Classical -If Y: Knights of English Learning. XVILLIAN IXLEXANIDER GUINVARD, EIIJOIV Luke, Classical -l-A Q: llermean: Vice-President Minnesota-iowa Debating League: Law Debate 'tl1l.'lHg Min. nesota-Iowa Debate 131. MARY ISABEL GUOIJ!-BILL. Grant City. No., ' Literary K A 0: Y. XV. C. A.: llermean: Knights of English Learning: Secretary Class of 'lll 111 '94 resigned. : Gopher, 51- Ticmriovs. GQOIIFREY GUMMAR GooDWIN, St. Paul, Classical Knights of English Learning. Emil-:NE .KIHHEY GREEN, Brooklyn Center, Classical Shakopean Society. HARRY MoRRII.r. GUII'.IfoRD, Minneapolis, Scicntilic Knights ol' English Learning. EMMA MARIA llAR'I', Spring' Valley, Literary Il B -II: Y. NV. C. A.: Knights of English Learning. l.II.I.IAN iiA'I'Cll, Lake Ciry, Scientific K A G: llermean: Class Secretary 411: Gopher Editor 431. MARY EVERI-:'I"I' llAWI.I9Y, Minneapolis, Literary K K 1'. lIIcI.I-:N LYoN llAYlf:s, Minneapolis, Literary A -lf. JoIIN EDWARD IIOUGS-ON. Ilanzlinc, Scientific Gopher Editor 43 ,resigned. ANNA llENsIIAW lIor.I4RooK, Minneapolis, Scientific K K l': Tennis Association: Choral Union: Nachtrieh Club 421. NARY ANN lloY'I', Minneapolis, Literary Knights of English I4Uill'llillj.f. N TIIONAS lloIflfA'I' lllliilllis, Hudson, ll'is., Mining Engineering 0 A X: II E: Y. N. C. A.: Engineers' Society: Ski-U-NahQI1artctte431. CARL HUIIN, .pIiH11CHIIUliS, Classical B 0 ll: llernlean: S. C. A., Philosophical Chih: Athletic Association: Secrerary S. C. A. 431: Editor Ariel 431. KA'I'IIAIe1NE JAcKsoN, Ninneanolis, Classical K A G-D: YAY. C. A.: Knights English Learning: Class llistorian421: Class Party Committee 21. EDWIN DIARTIN JoIINsoN, Saul: Center, Literary HP Y: Class Party Connnittee 421: Ariel Editor 421. Gieoi-:on JouNs'roN, lilinneapolis, Scientific 1l'K ill. EI.IzAIIIe'I'I1 Loulslc if0llI'.ER, Hastings, Literary Knight:-I of English Learning. LYDIA Tlllitilltllhi LAUIQR:-I'I'RoM, Ninneapolis, Scientific Knights of English Learning. JAMES SIII-IRRIIRNH LANG, V Minneapolis, Civil Engineering II S.: Engineers' Society: Sergeant Company D. IVIARGARET LAURA LA XVRENCE, lilinneapolis, Literary Y. XV. C. A.: Knights of English Learning: Choral Union: Tennis Club: Class Prodigy 411. DANIEL 0. Lola, Grand Neadoir, Scientific YVlI'.LAlx'I1 CROSIW Lx'oN. Fargo, N. D., Scientific Delta Sigma: Choral Unionl: Class President 411: Secretary U. of N. A. A. 431: Secretary and Treus. German Club 431: Librarian Choral Union 4111: Delta Sigma vs. Hermean Debate 431. PIARGARET l'IAcl1oNAI'.D, Minneapolis, Literary K K l': Class Party Committee 421: Secretary Junior Hop Association 431. EDWARD WlI.LlAPI. PIATIIEWS, JR., Cmnbrirlge, Ohio, Classical fb A G: Knights of English Learning: Class Foot Ball Team 421: junior Ball Committee 431. JoI1N EDXVARD MCANDREW, Iroquois, S. D., Scientific Delta Sigma. CLAIR FRENCH ME'I'CAI.If, Lincoln, Neb., Scientific Entered from U. of Neb. 431: A Y. CLARENCE BENJAMIN DIILLER, Pine Island, Scientiiic -If K ilf: Y. M. C. A.: S. C. A.: Oratorical Association: U. of N. Senate: Philosophical Club: Ex Tempo Club 411 and 421: Class Orator 411 and 421: Corporal Co. B 411 - Secretary Ex Tempo Club 421: President Nachtrieb Club, 421' Class Party Committee 421: 'Delegate 0 State Ora- torical Convention 421: President S. A. 431: President State Oratorical Association 431: Gopher Editor 431: Class Foot Ball Team 431. .52- Suniors XVILLIAM DE XVITT 1Nh'rcxml,r,, Winorm. Electrical Engineering Entcredfr0n1Y111g 133: A K IQ: 19 N E: K ll tb: Class Baile Hull TCIIIII 133. JAMES BIIRCII NOFI-'E'I"l', ltlinnenpolis, Literary 0 A X: Knights ot' English Learning: Philosophical Society: junior llop Committee 133. AI'.IiER'l' IIALL NOORE, lllinnenfzolis. Scientific A I' A: Knights of English Learning: Class Base Ball Team 113 and 123: Class Prodigy 123: Class Party Committee 123. LILLIAN NANDELI. MOORE, St. Paul, Literary K K I': Y. XV. C. A.: Knights of English Learning: Class Party Committee 113: Class Prophet i23l:.tClats:s Party Committee 123: Vice-President Class 133: junior Ball Committee 133: Gopher uc 1 or I . PIINNIE FRANCES DIOR!-RE, Ninneapolis, Literary ARTHUR M. DIURFIN, Sleepy Eye, Scientific U. of M. Senate: Democratic Club: Delta Sigma: Athletic Association: Chess Club: Treasurer ot Prohibition Club 1l3: Secretary Chess .Club 113: President pro tem U. of N. Senate 123: President Delta Sigma 133: Class Statistician 133: Ariel Editor 133: Assistant Class Treas- urer 133. IIARRY BARNARD NICKERSON, Elk River, Scientific B 0 II: Class Foot Ball Team 133. ROBERT STANLEY NORTIIXVAY, ltlinneapolis. Scientitic A K E- 0 N E: Knights of En lish Learning: Class ,Base Ball Teaxn 113, 123 and 133: Varsity Base Ball Team 123 : Junior I-Trop Commit.tee 133. CARL OSCAR ALEXIUS OLSON, Plinncapolis, Scientitic Delta Sigma: Fortnightly Scientific Club: Philosophical Club: U. of N. Senate: Athletic As- sociation: Urntorical Association: Republican Club: Corporal Co. I3 113: Secretary Debating Club 1l3: Class President 123 : Ariel Editor 123: Color Sergeant 123: Class'l'reasnrer 133: Second Lieutenant Co. A 133: Treasurer Delta Sigma 133. ELIZA ANNIE PERKINS, Minneapolis, Literary Knights of English Learning. ERICK ANTON PE'I'ERsON, Red Wing, Classical JOAN TIIORUNN PI-:'l'ERsoN, Newark. S. D., Scientific Choral Union: Tennis Association: Nachtrieb Club: Gopher Editor 133. JONINA ROSE PE'l'ERsON, Newark, S. D., Scientific Choral Union: Nachtrieb Club. CLYDE SAMUEL I'nEI.1's, Litchfield, Electrical Engineering JESSE ELII'HALE'I' PUPE, Foutmzelle, Iowa, Scientific Knights of English Learning. FRANCIS RANALEY, SI. Paul, Scientific 0 A X: U. of M. Senate: Philosophical Club: Athletic Association: Forfnlghtly Scientific Club: Vice-President Philosophical Club 133: Treasurer State Oratorical Association. CHARLES ANTHONY REED, Ilastings, Scientific X wif: Knights of English Learning. EDWIN TIIOMAs REED, River Falls, ll'is.. Scientific -Il K ill: Knights of English Learning: S. C. A: llermean: U. of N. Senate: Ariel Board 133. SOREN P. REES, ,, N Stillwater, Scientific 9 A X: Y. M. C. A.: llermean: U. of.l'l. Senate: Fortnightly Scientific Club: Secretary Class 13343 ll. li. Association 113: President Nachtricb Club 123: Extenipo Club 123: Committee Class Party123: Committee Sophomore Hop 128: Athletic Association 133: Critic ller- mean 133: Committee Thanksgiving Reception 3 : junior Ball Association 133: Editor- ln-Chlef Gopher 133. THOMAS A. ROCKWELI., Ninneapolis, Scientific -If Y, CLARENCE R. ROGERS. ltllnueapolis, Classical FRED MAY ROUNDS, ltlinneapolis, Electrical Engineering A 1' A: Il E: First Sergeant Co. Il 123:qClass Foot Ball Team 123: Class Base Ball Team 123: First Lieutenant and Adiutant 133: Class Foot Ball Team 133: Mandolin Club 133. FREDERICK VON SCIILEGELL, Minneapolis, Electrical Engineering X WP: Junior Ball Committee 133. LEXVIS SCIIXVAGER, Bethany, Scicnfiiic 'If Y: Knights of English Learning: Class Foot .Ball Team 123: Class Party Committee 123 : Pres- ident Junlor Hop Association 133. '53- Q UTIYGYS. BURCIIARD POST Sunvnmen, St. Charles, Mechanical Engineering II E: Y. N. C. A.: Engineers' Society: Glenn Nednl 113: Third Sergeant Co. A 123: Recording Secretary Y. l'I. C. A. 121: Business Manager Engineers' Society 133: Assistant Business Manager Engineers' Annual 139: First Lieutenant Co. D 137. STEPIIEN BARBER SOULE, Milizlelziiolis, Knights of English Learning: Class Prophet 111. OLAF OLSON S'l'Atll5HERli, 1111 ll'-SUII, Class Orator13j. MINNIIS EVANGELINE STONE, lllinnenpnlis, Y. XV. C. A.: Knights of English Learning. XVILFRED OAKLEY S'l'Ou'l', Sr. Paul. Scientific Literary Literary Scientitic A K E: 69 N E: Knights of English Learning: Captain Class l-'ootz Ball Team ill. 12l and 133: Class Poet f2l: Class Party Committee 12l: Class Artist 133: Gopher Artist 110: Varsity Foot llall Team 133: Vice-President Athletic Association 139: Class llase llall Team 133: Advisory Board U. of N. A. A. IIARRY LOULS TANNER, lllinncapolis, Electrical Engineering Engineers' Society: II E: Vice-President Engineers' Society 133. XVILLIAN JOHN TAYLOR. Minneapolis, Scientific -lr 1' A: Hernxean: Knights of English Learning: Choral Union: First Corporal 117: Chairman Class Plate Committee 117: ice-President and President Agasslz Association 115: Third Sergeant fill: Assistant Class Treasurer 127: XVitanagem6t11ij: Vice-President llermean 135: President llermean 135: First Lieutenant Co. A 133. NIQLS T1fIONAs TEIOISN, Minneapolis, Classical Entered from Carleton College 133. NAHEI. IIICKMAN TIIOMAS. Mankato, Scientific A l': Y. XV. C. A.: Assistant Class Treasurer 125: Secretary Nuchtrieb Club 121: Class Party Committee 123: Secretary Class 131. ROm4:R'l' Dll'l'c7ul-:l.l. TIIOMP:-1ON, Minneapolis, Literary ll 0 Il: Knights of English Learning: ll. of M. Senate: Corporal Co. A lll and 12l: Class Fool Ball Team 125: Class Party Committee 123: Secretary and Treasurer A. A. 121: Advisory lionrd A. A. 121: Manager Field and Track A. A. 1243: Class President 133. JOSEPIIINE EI.lZAIlE'l'll 'l'lLI1l-IN, Minneapolis, Scientific Botanical iociety: I-'Ortnightly Sch-ntilic Club: Artist Botanical Department: State llotanicnl Survey 11. . - WVILLIAM NANuUs 'l'ILllERQlllS'l', Vassa, Mechanical Engineering 1122: Engineers' Society: Republican Club: Engineers' Journal Club. KNU'I' IIJALMAR TUNE, Gilman, Iowa, Literary Shakopean: German Club: U. of N. Senate. LYNN GEORGE 'l'RUEsDELl., Oufatonna, Classical X 'l': Entered from Amherst 129: llcrmean: Knights of English Learning: Glee Club Q23 and till: Chairman of Program Committee llermean 110. XVILLIAPI FULLER TWINO, Minneapolis, Classical Il Q II. GRANT VAN SANT. Winona, Literary Entered from Amherst till: A K E: 0 N. E: Knights of English T. arning: Class Foot Hall Team till: Assistant Manager Varsity Base Bull Team 132: Captaintalass Hase Ball'1'eanl 110. ALlll:2R'l' CLARI-JNCI? XVEAVI-ZR, Minneapolis, Electrical Engineering Y. M. C. A.: Il E: President Y. M. C. A. 110: Secretary Engineers' society. , GEORGE COLLINS XVEHB, .-lrcadia, lVis., Literary Iflinnezgn: Y. N. C. A.: S. C. A.: Athletic Association: Choral Union: Knights of English earn ng. 'BENJAMIN SAMUEL XVELLS, Dulutlz, Classical -b 1' A: Knights of English Learning. ISABELLA XV. XVELLS, Plainview, Literary Y. NV. C. A.: Choral Union: President Y. NV. C. A., 'll2. DICLAUGIILIN AVIHTE, Minneapolis, Sciencitie A Y: Knights of English Learning. CHARLES DEAN XVILKINSON, Minneapolis, Mining Engineering At-1 'l'2'59NE: K BW: Class Party Committee 1?.J: Class Foot Ball 122: junior .iall Commit- ee . . , BLANC!!!-2 ALMEDA AVRltilI'l', . lllinneanolis, Classical A 'I-: Knights of English Learning: llerunean 113. . 54 . WE DU 0 vi' . , 0 lhvwa. P01144 -Ld. 'OO ' tin ctg lx. CLASS YELI.-Rah, Rip, Roo, Rix, Nix, Nix, Minnesota U,--Ninety-six. Clogs Colors - Green. Class Officers. President,- . . . . - . lflc.-xNK T..ANbmesoN X'ice-President, - - - - LN.-xx josl,lN 50Cr6tHry. - - Arnett: Nonnms Treasurer. - Cimiulcs snussme Pwdiiry, - A. C. KINNI-:Y History. N the sixth of September, 1892, n red letter day in the annals of the University, we, the illustrious class of '96, tirst entered the portals of this famous seat. of learning and began to absorb the wisdom which our Professors had been many years in storing up for us. XVhat would have become of this learning had we not come to receive it: who can tell? At first the upper classmen, especially the Sophomores, remembering their own pttinble verdnuey ami need ofinstruction when they were lfreshmen, attempted to instruct us in the way we should go. but soon the great dignity which has distinguished all the actions of '99 made itself felt. On account of this the Sophoniores concluded that theirpresence would not be necessary at our tirst class meeting. For in our fright we locked ourselves in before lialfof our own num- bers-to say nothing of Sophomoresewere within. Possiblyyn slight hint dropped by the President may haveintluenced t?l them somewhat. For President we elected a "mighty man and strong," and our friends of '95, after considering the matter for some time, decided to permit him, on payment of a ransom, to attend our first class party, held at the Guaranty Loan. Some of the Sophomore boys had intended to play bil- liards there that evening, but afterwards changed their minds and stole our girls instead. This party was such a success that we decided to give another at the Holmes Hotel, to which we invited the upper elassmen-the juniors-in order that we might' be able to keep our girls, and as a result the evening was passed without discord or refreshments. I do not wish to stir up sad memories in the breast of '95, but T cannot' refrain from mentioning the fact that we carried canes in our Freshman year, and that we as a class were able to do up fourteen Sophomores in the rush. The country celebrated the completion of the first year of our University career by holding the XVorld's Fair at Chicago, which a goodly number of us favored with our presence. XVhen we were Freshmen we attended chapel and studied in the library in such large num- bers that the need for better accommodations and ventilation in these departments became imperative, and on our return to college last. fall we were rejoiced to tind that ground was being broken for a new chapel and library building. .55. ,. inctg- ix. Remembering the saying, "example is better than prccept," we left the Freshmen alone for the most part -- see my little sketch on this thoughtfaml we feel much pyratifted by the " slow " but Steady improvement that '97 is making by carefully watching: our movements, and by imita- ting them when their timid hearts are not too much appalled hy the lofty heights to JUST XVA'I'ClI NIE XYIIHN HE COPIES UIl'I'. was given in room 55 of the Nain Building, to they sell better by the pound than by the piece. The year is drawing to a close and soon half of our University life will be over. Thus far zeros have been the worst evils that have befallen us, but we do not claim any special distinction in that line, and if Providence has nothing.: worse in store for ns we will still speak the truth when we yell: "Nix, Rix, Rix, Mamma's chicks, I XVe'll hatch ont. In WMS!" which we have soared. After seeing.: the lfreshrnen fairly started in their upward career our thoughts turned to weightier matters, and the result was the Sophomore Cotillion, better known as Esterlcy's Party, at Masonic Temple, November 16, which we regard as one of the chief jewels in our crown. See hill, which, by a year's hard work, we have been able to reduce to XMMXD. Profit thereby, Oh '97, and let the good work pro on! january 26, Ni!-is Dickinson, as:-listed by thc Ski-U-Nah qnnrtctte, entertained the class at her home, and the following week another party which our fair sisters went by the pound. For ANI! IIE DID COME Ul"l'. .xx Mis i 'Th 631. l owscs X AK . iss -r ll ig Wvlrfgtyffnlwl I if if I J Mfr -. xi ,. W I lx I Lx X , 1 M091 an - 1 ' f .rf f .- f ' . is 1 QW NW 'H M 1 'ml 4' '55 " - ie- fi ' 2 it WM ' he fff l if .V,, Zi 'i :i x X fr' I . -, l- 1 1 F" - -56- Vklilliam Shattuck Abernethy, Charles Edward Adams, - Arthur Edward Anderson, - Frank Leonard Anderson, Edgar Reginald Barton, Theodor Bratrud, - - Julia Reed Breckenridge, - Thomas Reed Brown, Lucy Evelina Dickinson, - Mary Ellen Drew, - - George Albert E. Finlayson, Charles Gibbons Fluna,Lfnn, Harry Garrity, - - - Chester Nathan Gould, Clark llempstead, - Edwin Hawley Hewitt, - Charles Frederick Keyes, - Emery Elmer Lofstrom, - Frank Johnson Morley, - Frank George Sasse, - Rose Anthony Simmons, - Marcus Julius Simpson, - Mary Chadbourne Smith, - Frederick James Sperry, - Grace Mabel Tennant, - H. Milton Thayer, - John Mahlon Tirrell. Alice Elinor Walker, - Alice Catharine Webb, - - Charles Benjamin YVingate, Sophomores. CLASSICAL. ophomorcs - Minneapolis - Fargo, N. D. Red NVing - Red Wing - Minneapolis Spring Valley - Decorah, lowa Minneapolis - Minneapolis Burlington, Vt. - - Crookston Mankato - Faribault - Owatonna - Minneapolis 'Red NVing Higbee, Pa. - .Litchfield - Minneapolis - St. Charles - - Hastings Long Beach, Cal. - Minneapolis - Wasioja - Minneapolis - Excelsior - Minneapolis Amesbury, Mass. - Minneapolis Minneapolis ,57. op hmnorcs. Oscar Anderson, llelen May Baker, Elizabeth Iieacll, john Nelson Berg. - - Ilelen i':iiZllIJ0l'll Iilai:-ldell, - llarry liayard Brooks, - Alice Louise Butler, - Martin Williams Case, Herman Haupt Chapman. XVilliam I-Ienry Conditf - Norman J. Cox, - - John Stewart Dalrymple, John Milton Davies, - Reuben Noble lluy. - Ilattie Ilorieniia Felton, Mary E. Felton, - - Peter Field, - - - V Elizabeth Ilankenson Foss. Lee Galloway, - - - - ,Iulnef-1 XVoodward George. joel Ernest. Gregory, - I ,Benjamin Grucnberg. - xvliilillll David Ilartlnan, - Eleanor Holtz. - - Ralph Kendall Keene, - KhodellaKirtland, - XVilliam llaniilton Lawrence, - john Hoover Lewis, - - Jessie Long, ---- Thomas Ignatius McDermott, Flora Nay Mantor, - - - Ilernlan Iloward Matteson, Asa Frank Maxwell, - Alfred David Nay, - Grace Hannah Miller, - Frederick Mills, - - - Mildred XVhit,tlesey N iteliell, Mary E. Mortension, - - . 58 . SCIENTIFIC. - Zunibrota Brownton - Faribault Minneapolis Minneapolis - Nenville - Faribault - St. Peter - St. Paul - Columbus, Ohio - XVasioja - St. Paul - Courtland Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Meroa, Iowa Minneapolis - Faribault Rockford - SI . Paul Minneapolis lVeSt Superior, Wis. Leave Minneapolis - Mankato Minneapolis - NVabaHlm - Dean Minneapolis Stillwater - NVillmar Minneapolis Minneapolis nworth, Kan. Minneapolis Elk River - St. Cloud I"aribau1t Vllells john Mosher, Horatio S. Newell, - Maynard Cyrus Perkins, - Victor Goodrich Pickett., - Abigail Ripley, - - - lliram Earl Koss, - Frank Joseph Savage, - Daniel A. Scott, - - Lilian Siegler, - - Jessie Eliza Stevens, - Reuben Celius Thompson, Harry Emmett XVakemun, - Nvilllfllll Fuller XVendell, - Charles Edkin XVeatherson, - Florence Mabel XVeston, - Alexander Newton NVineIlell, Adelaide Ann XVinton, - Ella May Austin, - - Ererl Roscoe Hill'fll0l0lllCXV, Arthur liuhert Heaven. - Maud ll. Bell, - - - Frances Louise Bennett, - Katherine Bollinger, - Ben Noble Ilreclinpg, - - Mary Isabella Davidson, - Harry L. Donahower, - George Henry 151llllj.'L'SOYl, - Ernest M. Farmer, - - XVesley Sherman Foster. - Caroline A. Fullerton, Elsie C. Gibbs, - - Elizabeth Gooclnow, - Otto Martin Haugran, - Julia M. Hendrix, Ada Belle Hillman, Mary Allen Holland, - - - Josephine Louise llumxerforcl, Ella Eva Iverson, - - - LITERARY. ' U1J'l'IGTlTOYC5 - Zumbrotu - Robbinstlale Minneapolis - Albert Lea - Minneapolis Sioux Falls, S. D. - - St. Paul - Faribault Spokane, XVHSII- - Minneapolis - Preston - NVillmar Minneapolis - - ,Dundas - Cl1elsea,Mass. - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Charlton, iowa - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis - St. l'aul - Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Peter - - Sogn Spring' Valley - - Dover - Minneapolis - Monticello - Minneapolis - Red NVing' - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis .59. ophomorcs. Nellie Levens, - - Mary Lucie de Mars, - Clara Edith Maxwell. - Nora L. Nelson, - - Lydia May Pllmlmer, - Charlotte Estelle Rohh, - Alice Greeley Robbins, Nils Nilson Ronning, Emma F. Rosger, - llelen D. Snrgent, - - Blanche Mn rguerlte Seeley, May Pillsbury Shepard, - Enrl Simpson, - - Elsie Blanch Smith, - - Mary Adnms Vnn Cleve. Mary Delia XVeir, - - - Agnes Young XVoorlwarcl, Minnie Carrick Bell, Anna Creighton Evans, - Adu Gozzard, - - I Edith llnnnuh llookey, - llurriet Cecelia Johnston. Elizabeth Luce, - - Snrnh Helen Miller, Suidee Viola Phillips, Fanny XVilson Pond, Clara Struble, - .50. TEACHERS' SECTION. - Albert Lea - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Kasson Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Boe,Norwuy Minneapolis - St. Pnnl Minneapolis - Minneapolis - XVlnona - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Cloud. - Stillwnter Minneapolis - Mlnnenpolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Bloomington La Moure, N. D. ,,.,.' ' Lincfg- even CLASS YELL-lloomerlucker Hoo! Booxnerlucker Hoo! Presidenl, - Vice-President, Secretary, - Treasurer, - First Assistant, - Second Assistant. Prmllgty, - - - Serpfeant ut AFIIIS, llistoriun. Ninety-seven l Ninety-seven l Ninnesoln U.! Class Colors-Luvc-nflcr nm! ll'hiIv. Class Officers. Louis N. l+'RANKlf:l. - Rnnxsm' E. KLINE - Lvnm M. BLAKE llERlilER'l' lNLxUGliAN Gleoleule R. SNoAn - - Nlsr.l.ns GRANT XVILLIAN C. RUCKHR - Plwiclc J. XVINKJER LAWRENCE lioarrn lfi.oieA E. Iilelswlslc Orator, Artigty - N0liliR'I' A. HA:-l'I'lNG!-3 173-Qphef, . - FRANCIS NV. IIINHS Stafistiginll, Jos!-:PII F. SPIALLIDGIS pact, . . - - NIN.-x Ui-nvxl-2 , History. ING an smug.: ol' Freslnnen, EQ.lxff" Of bright und child-like smiles. fl 5 Ol' uniforms and Eton suits. ,V ,4g!v Of winning, winsmne wiles. , I For so they looked when lrotting Yi . fx XXX In ranks of two und two, 'Em li., All briskly np the new stone path gg. vias- gg fy ll Xvlnicli lends up tothe " U." EE ,, ,lg , 1' The morning clear und bright. was, -2' Z! .f The nir us fresh as they I .ir XYlm mntched the grass so nicely 1 On that Septenlberdny. E Sing n song of Algebra, Of tears to melt a Nero, Of struggles long and trials hurd 4 'Wx XVhieh only won an zero. Behold our boys in blue now, The grave and reverend Seniors Afnr upon the green: Look on with cure-worn smiles, The martial forms, the rlrill of guns, As up to Snnitnry Science Dlstinctly can he seen. The line of Freshmen llles. -61- inefg- even. "Was I a child like that once," Says one, with air sedate, "And will just four short years here Effect a change so great?" The Freshlneu go to chapel Each bright or stormy day, For fear they'd miss a notice read ln l'rexy's funny way. And when the yell is given The l+'resluuen lead the van In shoutingjust as long and loud And loyally as they can. In fact, this year, in every way The Freshies are quite "in it :" XVhcn e'eroccurs a full-fledged rush 'l'hey are sure to win it. They try for glee clubs, foot-hall teams, Assist at all elections, And form a part of Varsity life In manifold connections. In "55" they organized, And chose as chieftain Frankel, And no one was with jealousy fraught, Nor did a vain hope rankle. For this youth bears it in his mien That he comes from St. Paul, VVhere statesmen grow on every bush And never lack at all. 'Tis well his sway is mighty, Ilis ken of Robert's good, For es gibt ein kleiner Mann ' XVho'd call him down if l1e could. The Freshmen were to give a dance, And made their plans to do so: Owing to some change ot' mind 'l'heir plans did all fall through though. .But some day they will give one, YVith dancing, feast and tiowers, You should have seen the boxes Ou good St. Vnlentiue's day, Of pretty Freshmen maidens ' And all of Cupid's prey. 011 would you find that naughty youth Ye lfreshmen lassies fair Go storm you CZlHt1C,Shllf1ll.'lllf.'llfSi And some will Had him there. And you'll soon see that to a few l would dare say that he NVill prove a liarr to peace of mind, A joy to two or three. The Freshmen are quite musical, You'd really not believe llow many youth have learned to sing In praise of "Genevieve" I'n1 sure you all have found this A truly wondrous class, For none of them are going to fail And so they all will pass. Some of them are Barb-lets And some of them are Greeks. And some of them are very young, And some of them are freaks. But strong they are in numbers, In wit and wisdom, too, And loyally ihey'll prove this for Tile Ninnesota HU." Oh Freshmen! great your strength is, Make great these next three years, Fitting on your armor And casting oil' your fears, XVith you lies much of power: For the duty rests upon Each to serve his Alma Nater As u loyal, faithful son. And trip the light, fantastic toe "' i" "' "' "' 'F "' Into the wee Hlllily hours. H.: C- r , 4 vias..-f.: L , N 7 I-'Q fix- L: . E- ' . - ' - -.2 1 fe:-f IL" .1 " f " "' ' - H2 . Edwin Clark Anderson, Lloyd liarriek Austin, Laurence N. Booth, - - llascall Russell Brill,jr., - Edilh Irene Cadwell. - Richard llenryChule,jr., Luther Morrill Cody, - Melvin E. Coleman, - - Beatrice Tripliene Cunningham. - Geor1.5eCruwford Dunlap, Frank Clement Faude, - Roy Yalding' lferner, - James V. S. Fisher, - Paul Maurice Glaseoe, Paul XVilIis Guilford, - GeorgeAlfred llzlnsen, - Elizalxelli Young.: lliggills, liillllllllll Gale Jewell, - Robert E. Kline. - Grace Near, - A - - Ralph xvllllillll Nelson, Burl Leroy Newlcirk, - David 'l'. Owens, - - Xvlllllllll Rowell Pulnanl, Linnaeus 'l'. Savzu.:e. - Punl Gerhard Schmidt, - john Stevens, jr., - - Peter Edward Thorson, - Nina Tlieomlosia Updyke, Nury NVnrd, ---- Eva Gertrude xvllC0lL'l', Annie May XVl1lle,- - Mabel Maud NVllitney, Rosser Edward Womack, Freshmen. CLASSICAL. 3110511111011 - Minneapolis - XVoodlmurn, Ore. - - XVil1nnu' St. Paul - Le Sueur - Minneapolis Minnenpolis - Sl. Paul - Brainerd - Sl.1'uul Minneapolis - llunlplon, ln. Minneapolis - Spring Grove Minneapolis - Nusllford Minneapolis ' - - Sl. Paul lndependenee, ln. - So. lladley, Mass. - ' - liens-lon - Minneapolis Grenleuflon Ned XYing Minneapolis - Minneapolis Bangor, Me. - Marlell,XVis. - - Glencoe - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis - NVadena - Sl.l'uul - lil! - vesahmcn. Claribel Angle, E. Arthur Artz, - - Helen Horace Austin, - Axel Conrad Baker, Harry Franklin Baker, - Nelson Daniel Bessesen, Lydia Mann Blake, - Nvillard Lathrope Burnap, Harlan Smith Campbell, - Carl Floyd NVohner Carlson, Alice Isabelle Chase, - - Bert Arthur Cook, - J. LeMoyne Danner,jr., Fred U. Davis, - - Luella Monke Davis, - I-Iarry Lester Dixon, - Susanne Thorne Donaldson Anguss Foss, - - - George Herbert Gjertsen, - Nellie Harriet Grant, - - Janet Gray, - - Harlan Wolcott Hall, George Hanson, - - - Robert Alexander Hastings, bum Higbee. ---- Francis Nvnllace Hines, John Albert lloorn, - George Reed Horton, - I Lawrence Eustaee Horton, Anna Marie llnglles, - xvlllilllll Hnrsh, - john 0. Johnson, - - George Henry Johnston, - William Frederick Knnze, Algernon llerbert Lee, Minnie Maud Lee, - Albert Bushnell Loye, Claire Victoria Luger, - Kate MacDermid, - - - Hannah Matilda Mattison, Gilbert Pendleton Murphy, David A. Myers, - - Mabel Valentina Newcomb, Alfred A. Norton, - - Richard Dillon 0'Brien, - -lil- SCIENTIFIC. Minneapolis - - St. Paul - St. Paul - Rochester - Minneapolis - Albert Lea St. Anthony Park Mason City, Ia. - Alexandria Stillwater - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Stillwater - Brainerd - Madelia - Northfield - St. Paul - Rushford Minneapolis - Peoria, Ill. - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - Cushing, XVis. - Minneapolis Minneapolis - NVells - Red YVing' - Algona, Ia. - - Duluth - Minneapolis - Long Lake - Hanska Minneapolis - Sleepy Eye Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Fargo, N. D. Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis Prentice, NVis. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - St. Paul NVillie C. Olson, - - - William james Parker, - lvun Arthur Parry, - - Eunice Diantho Peabody, - Elbert Dudley Partriclge, Adolph Peterson, - - George Edwin Pickard, - Fred Pitts, - - - Sidney Pratt. - - llenry Raone Richard, Merritt Mellen Ring, - XVilliam 'liurehard Roberts, Mahel Robinson, - - Katherine Roney, - - - joseph NVallerton Sharpless, Echo Simmons, - - - Joseph Frank Smallidge, Russell Paul Spicer, - - Charles Nelson Spratl, - Esli Lyle Sutton, - - Nellie May Telfair, - XVill T. Thonlpson, llelen Estelle 'l'il1bets, George ll. Towler, - Myrtle Grace Towne. - Alfred NV. Uhl, ---- Steven Gould Updyke,jr., Carl Gustal' Alexis XVerner, Eva Gertrude Wheeler, - Carrie E. XVillimns, - - Otto XVillius, ---- Iver Cornelius Johnson XYiu,LL, Carl Angell Wold. - - llenry Percy NVooLl, - - Helen Celestra XVoodman, Roy Lamherson Vifyinan, - George XVallaee Arlnstrontf. James l"rederiek Austen, - Jennie May Bartlett., - Agnes Emilie Belden, Flora Elizabeth Brewer,- Bessie Louise Burt, - Clara Jennie Carlyon, - Harry jaquess Castle, Arvesla Lewis Clarke - Ruth Barr Cole, - - Mary Daniels, - - Lucy Bertha Dunham, LITERARY. Cf-3,l'l505l1il1 cn - - XVells Minneapolis - Mankato Stanton, XVis. l"ei',x.-:mis Falls Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - Little Falls Owatonna Minneapolis Lenard, Fl. Winthrop, la. Minneapolis Minneapolis - l"arihault - Willmar Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Sl. Croix Falls, XYis. XVest Concord Minneapolis Uwatonna Minneapolis - Glencoe Minneapolis Minneapolis - Mankato - St. Paul 'l'orrin Valley - lirandon Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis - Ht. Paul - Stillwater Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Clear Lake, Ia. - Ht. Paul Riel: Valley Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis .55. Cffvezhmcn. Caroline May Dnrkee, Jessie Gale Eaton, - Mary Sophronia Evans, - Tanlazine McKee Evans, Mary Claire Findley. - Elizabeth Mahel Fish, Nellie Camp Fletcher, - Lonis Rndolph Frankely svlliiillll llenryiiartield, Gertrude llelen Gonld, Grace llaslehnrst, - - Aanna Mcllonald llawley, Fred Sannlel Head, - - Asa Edmund llerschleli, Lineoln Hill, - - - James Elliott llolines, Mary Loomis llooker, Katherine Kennedy, - llenryKnolmlangh, - Jessie Gale LUIIJ-E. - - - F rank Bertrand ,Longfielcl, llerlrert Field Lners, - - Charles McClure, - ina Daisie McCormick, llarriet Maellonald, - Lnlie Meliregor, - - XVilliann Seward Mann, - llarriet Anna Merrill, Ernest ll. Mill, - - - Thomas George Newmxrd, NVillis Clarke Otis, - - Joseph Edwin Parry. - llenry S. Plnnnner, - xvllilillll xxiiillll Poelller, Marlon Potter, - - - Florence Caroline Powell, Julia R. Qninliy, - - - Elias Noelle, - Mary J. Redlield, Martini Rogers, - - Mabel Moore Sawyer, - Lanra Elizabeth Shafer, Laura May Sikes, - - Agnes Frances Snell, - Stephen llerhert Somsen, Adelaide M. Tholnpson, Bessie 'l'llflllllJHUll, - - 'l'hoinas Park Upton, Henry Van Boyer, - Amy Nellie XVelier, Jonas Weil, - - Ellen May Yaney, .GG- - St. Panl Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - - St. Panl tilendive, Mont. Grand Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Rapids, Wis. Creston. Ill. Mooreheall Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Panl Owatonna - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - Stz. Paul -Jai Minneapolis Minneapolis lesville, Wis. Minneapolis Minneapolis llenderson Minneapolis Minneapolis - Anoka - Granite Falls Minneapolis Minneapolis lNlinneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Hastings St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Ellington Minneapolis Edina Mills TEACHERS' SECTION. Annu Josephine B10 Andrew N. Bortnem, Bertha C. Bowen, - Carrie Bruce, - llettic Gertrude Bnelnlcr, - Lucy Roberts Case, - - lil, Ma ry Elizabct h Clarke, - - Blanche Frances Freeman, Graco Gay llicksml, - - - Frances Jcnncss, - - Ncllic McCauley, - - Anna Gurdon Munson, - Rose xViiClllil'lll Nahurslxcrg, - - Alice Cunsctt Ofliccr. - Izidu Godmnilla Sodcrbcrg, freshmen - St. Paul Brookings, S. D. Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis Aberdeen, S. D. Rich Vallvy - Minneapolis Gaim-svillc. Tex. - Ninncupnlis - Sl.. Paul - Minneapolis - St. Paul - - St. Paul Fa rsund, Norway Mamie Estes Stacy. - - - - - MlnneuD0liS Gertrude Ermiua Tibbetts, - Vlfest Concord Frances Nurion Tobin, - - - Nim1euD0liS Elizabeth Hull XV00dS, - - WV2lSi0j!1 f' "4 "-.. 'W . .. ' 5 X gag. f A-1 X ff" '1":"',11 f-if - ,jx . r -,, T.: X- p if Q :- J Z? 3... pi i- - ' Q 2 -'QQE in T551-2.525 fr' P -,f 6 Agri X29-??-L-Q .,- f' ,. fig' 2. 7-' Q., f ' gliifr. ' g 7 ' t f kgi 19 V-- x"'Q,- ff. A X A 'vs 'Q' 'fi f-- '- ,,,.41 -gil' I - .?a', .LN 1 fa "'f SAV " Lf --K ull' fgvo. 4 .1 Q GQ , - up 1 f f- .l l Sign' f . 'w - f'ff?'-. 1 . - i?-?If A i 4.9, ,ir A ,, ..i'3 h '12 -T' 'E'1 l5,f, ..., -. if .477 a :i i" g g- 1. . 2 -'gaa25?::,, x,,.gg,.i'2T ' 7: "N mf 45" . 4 ,, cf' Mir' , f 14. , i..,1 , 0 ! f' v' f , " ' --'U ' X . f "-1. 9 ,A V I ,fllfbf llmlmmlpl Q Q- fl F A:-Ti ,,, 5 "L-2" ""' ' a ,. , I Il 5 Q '1 i i I 00 ' I 'lx -.X 5 ' .v -Q-J E E' X-.v s A,-if. lu? ' X. 5 -67- pedals. 536562255 May Alice, - Annie Jennie Ellen Bailey, - Ella Maxwell llancroft, - Mrs. M. M. liarnarrl, - Susan Theresa llaxter. - Iiilnra Bennett, - Laura Bird iiusl. Rae lllacknier, Mollie Illair, - lncz BOSNVlll'lll, - lflorencv N. Bowen, - - Chapin Russell lirackelt, Archie Mack Ilrancl. - - George XVasliing.5ton Brooks, - Laura E. lirennan, ------- Minnie lilizahelh llnck. l-'rank E. linrcli, - - Eloise Butler, - - Jessie Florence Caplin, llcnry Carlson, - - John Marius Ca:-icy. - - Mary Phebe Chamberlain, - Virginia Cole Chapin, - lila I". Cliarnley, - - Kale Lydia Ulnristian. Genevieve Clark, - V Hallie llcnlnn Clark, - Nina Clark, - - 1NIarg.:aret M. Cochrane, - Charlotte Deinip: Culioon, Ada Louise Com:-itock, - llarrict Maria Cox, - - - Georgia Carolina Crandall, - Bertini Eliza Darrow, - .65. Q5 - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Albert Lea - Minneapolis Minneapolis-1 - Minneapolis-1 Minneapolis Faribault Minneapolis - Minneapolis . - Minneapolis Menonlonic, XVis. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Albert Lea - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis-1 Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis-1 - - - Minneapolis Ncwburyporl, Mass. - - - Moorcliead Minneapolis Owutonna - Moorehead Helen Davidson, - Alice Elizabeth Davis, Mary Crowell Demaresl, - Eliza Dolan ,---- NVilliam Stewart EllCl'llI1Il'l, - Fred A. Iirb, - - - Maud M. Espy, - - l-'rank Curtis Eslerly, - Mamie Gilmore l'annin,L:, lvllllillll Andrew Faris, - Sumner Amasa Farnsworth. Ruth Caroline Hallock Feagles, Posy Ainsworih Follett, - - George XV. Frazier, - Sarah J. Geer, - Sophia Gjcrtsen, Hedley Grant, Maud Graves, - Jennie Greaves, - - Esther Minerva Green, Mary Carson Greer, - - Benjamin lfelland Groat, - Carl Gunderson, - - Hattie Dora Hull, - John Porter Hall, Grace Annie Hays. Virginia K. llayward, - Murgarethe Estelle lleiser, llenrik Norman llendrikson, Esther ll. llenshaw, - - Oliver Hill, - - Sarah NV. Hillyer, - Frank L. Ilinkly. Bertha lloverslad, - - - Daisy Augusta Ilnniphrey, - Frances llumplirey, - - William Hyde, - - Katharina Ingalls, - Celia Jaques, ---- George Richard Johnson, - Mary Emeline Joslin, - llorace XVilder Joss, Max LeRoy Keith, - Collins Marcus Kellum, Ellie Kennedy, - - Ida Bell Kennedy, - Maude Kenyon, A pedals - - Minneapolis South Bend, Ind. - Minneapolis Clinton, la. - - Si. Paul - Minneapolis - - Si. l'anl - Minneapolis - - Si. Paul Ven1on,la. - Sl. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Wheaton - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - St. Paul - Adrian - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Lake City - St. Pain - Minneapolis X illlllllllllll, Mass. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Montevideo Minneapolis - - Lee, Ill. - Minneapolis - - Laverne llolilell - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Miichell, la. Minneapolis - - Crystal Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Red NVing - Mipnenpolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis '69- pecuxlz. Louise Gilman Kiehle, - A. C. Kinney, - - Florence Kirtland, - Lc-la M. Klampe, - Clara Knlps, - - Charles Knoblauch, - Alvin William Krech, - Anna M. Krudop, Florence May Lane, Malvine Linwell, - Della Justine Long, Adolph 0. Loc, - Mary ll. Lougee, - Jennie McCallum, - George G. McDonald, - Minnie Amanda McDonal Hannah McLennan, - Ellen McShane, - Margaret Madigan, - Ida Christina Magnus-nson, llelena Mann, - - - Janie:-1 llenry Maybury, Carrie Merrill, - - - Nellie Merrill, - Marian Alice Mills, James Bert Miner, - Rose Morrisey, - - Katherine Mossberg, - Ilarrilnan Norris. - May Elizabeth Norris, Delia O'Connell, - Cornelia Bell Officer, - Juliet O'llearn, - - Louise Olson, - Francis 0'Neill. Jr., Hattie Ostrum, - Florence E. Parker, - Louise NVoolsey Parker, George F. Partridge, - Rowena Pattee, - - Edith Blanch Pendleton, Helen May Peters, - Mary S. Pettit, - - Ella Amalia Poehler, Mary Long Porcher. Irene Pratt, - - Vaclav Prucha, . 70 . Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - Adrian - Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul - - Stark Minneapolis - St. Cloud Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Berlin, YVls. - St. Paul - XVilln1ar Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - - St.Paul Berlin, XVis. Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Fergus Falls Minneapolis Sea rsport, Me. Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis Catherina Eliza Putnam, Henry llulbert Randall, Ulu Riggs, - - - XVinnifred Schureman, - Mrs. Delia M. Scriver, Shabber, ---- Mary Share, - - - Margaret NVest Sirlclall, Frances Simmons, - Estelle Sinsheimer, Sister Frances Clare. - Sister M. Celestine, - Sister St. Rose, - Chas. E. Slusser, - Allbee Smith, Jr., - Lottie Elizabeth Smith, Ada Snow, ---- Louise NV. Sommermeyer, Fred L. Spear, - - - Sarah Elmina Sprague, Roy NV. Squires, - - May Reese Stahl, - - - Angenette Ethelinda Stone, Alice James Stroheck, - Gardner Callahan Tcall, - Nellie Viola Thompson, Clarence Tlmirer, - Mary Emma Trumbull, Carl E. Van Cleve, - Hiltja Vander Bie, - M. Virginia NVales, - Fletcher Loren XValker, Willis Jay NVa1ker, - May NVarclen, - - - Mrs. Alice Christie XVarrington, - Margery Wentworth, - - - Florence Martha XVlnitelcy, Nellie Arclell NVhitney, - - William XVilliams, - Clara Edna Winslow, - Anna XVilhelmine NVright, Alice Young, - - - pecialz - Hamline - St. Paul Shelbina, Mo. - Geneso, Ill. - Northfield - Minneapolis - Farmington - Minneapolis - Ned Nvlng - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Rochester - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Howell, Mich. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - Minneapolis Fullerville, N. Y. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - Litchlield Eau Claire, XVis. - Minneapolis Spencer, Iowa - 'Minnea polis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis St. Charles - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis Badger, Iowa - Minneapolis Rushford X - Duluth .71- ollcgc o Qmwginceving. 'IQOLL E GEN fe ININ QINUR Wge -LAND- Lx T LLURGDP- Andrew Uswnlil CIIIIIIIIIQIIIIIII. Janne:-1Ii,Gilumn, - - Nonll Johnson, - - - xvIIIl1lllIl'Illll'IL'S Weeks, - Nllllllfyll XVuIIuC0 XVCIIIXVOFIII, Iieorge Iilren Bray. Charles IIClIl'y Clmlmcrs, - liwlwnril Iileulns I'ruII, - l'eIerCllristinnson, - llcnry Cin-velznul Cutler. - A 1 Seniors. CIVIL ENGINEERS. MECHANICAL ENGINEERS. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. MINING ENGINEERS. juniors, see pages ISU to Stl xx'll1ll8lIil,N. D. f Minneapolis - Litelnticld - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Excelsior - Luke City Minneapolis - - 13:11 Il A Ned XVing Adam C. Beyer, - - Albert Reuben Bryan. Albert Morgan Ilnreh, - Henry Engvall Iiyornnl, Iloraee Greely Cooley, - Sydney Allan Ellis, - james llare Evans. Cloyed Paul jones, ,Fred XVinston Long, Victor Adolph Neil, Washington Yale, jr., Arthur Laurie Abbott, Frank C. Bestar, - Robert Pennell Iilalie. Liunens Peter Ilurgner. - George L. Chesnut, - Lee Mason Coleman, Fred Garrislx Dustin. Ilenry Anton Erickson, Albert Eugene Garland, Tl'lllIlZlIlI'IIlDbZll'tI, - Pliny Eastman Ilolt. - Max Atherton Joslin, Edward Snoad Savage, Newton Prescott. Stewart, Frank B. Walker, - - Herbert: Merrill XVheeler, Frank Ziinmernmnn, Clarence Janne Zintheo, NVoodbnry Fisk Andrews, Charles II. Cross, - - Clive Hastings, - - Charles Dutton Ililferly, Lewis Iverson, - - Thayer Dawson Sterling, Wallace North Tanner. K allege 0 K ngircceting Sopbongores. CIVIL ENGINEERS, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. MECHANICAL ENGINEERS. MINING ENGINEERS. - St. Panl - Minneapolis AIIZIIIIUSZI, Iowa Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - Austin - Minneapolis - - Sabin - St. Paul - - Vasa - Minneapolis - - Albert Lea - - Minneapolis - St. Anthony Park - Uherlin, Ohio Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Fertile Minneapolis - Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - - - Minneapolis Spokane, xvUSIllIl,l.fltIll - - Minneapolis - Marshtield.Wis. - - Rochester - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Norman, Iowa V llernnidn Islands - - - Hastings XVI-st Lake Minneapolis Minneapolis -73- ollege o Engineering. Harry Newell Burr, Lewis Paul Chapin, - .Frank llewett. - - Egbert A. Lee, - - - XVilliam Richard McKiustry, William Lot Miller, - - Carl Merryman Nye, - James Pfau, - - - Geo. Arthur Rhame, - Harry Benjamin Smith, - Daniel Roy Swen, - - Dan Beedy Wood, Frank D. Wood, - - Howard Howe WVoodn1an, James Jesse Parrey, Samuel Joseph Joy, - Arthur Edward Powell, Henry Dickinson Sillmnn, Rowland Thompson XVHI4.-s, Frank A. Boll, Jr., Daniel liuck, - - - Robert Edward Carswell, llnbcrt Guy Childs, - Ezra Slack Donaldson, - Herbert Clinton Hamilton. - John Robert llannay, - xvillifllll Levi I-Iofflnnn, - Fayette Cary Kinyon, Robert Ernest Lincoln, - James Henry Louie, - John Ambrose NcNalnaru, - Olaf Gottlieb Markhue-1, - Herbert Charles Mauglmn, - James Murray, - - Mortimer A. Myers, - - Arthur Frank O'Lcary, Jacob Severn Olson, - Harry Frank Simmons, George Russell Snead, - Burton Augustus Towne, George Fox Wing, - - .74. Freshmen. CIVIL ENGINEERS. MECHANICAL ENGINEERS. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. Ch Leominster, Mass. - Minneapolis - Grand Meadow - - Red XVing - NVlnona Moline, Ill. - Mankato - Minneapolis - Dubuque, Iowa - - St. Paul - Minneapolis Douglass Station - - - St. Paul. - Richfield - - - St. Paul Brooklyn Centre - Hudson, XVis. - Minneapolis - - Duluth Eau Claire, NVis. Minneapolis - Mapleton - Minneapolis Sandy Luke, Pa. - Fort Snelling ippewa Falls, VVis. - - Owatonnu - Fergus Falls - Fremont St. Paul - XVillxnar - Brainerd - - Glencoe - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - - Grove Minneapolis - Chicago Minneapolis Macon , Ga . George Becker, - CyrllBrackenbnry, - Joseph Bally Mclntosh, Eugene Clarence Mills, - Francis Xavier Mooney, - Erastus Smith, - - - David Ferdinand Swenson, - Frank Walter XVebber, - XVilliam Colby Rucker, - allege o MINING ENGINEERS. NIETALLURGICAL ENGINEERS. ' Sngirte Minneapolis - London, Eng. - Frederick, N. Il. - Chowen P. O. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - St. Paul - Chicago, lll. SPECIALS--32. Alfred Ashby Adams, ---- - Spencer, Iowa XVesley XVillard Dakin, - - Royalton Edward Hjardemaal, - Minneapolis Victor Hugo, ---. - Duluth Delbert Frederick Jargensen, - - Minneapolis Thorsten Nelson Kjerland, - - Minneapolis Peter Krog .---- - Harry Daniels Lackor, - - Minneapolis Chas. P. Lnidlow, - - XVood Lake James S. Lang, - - lilinneapnlis XVilliam Latham, - - - NVaseca Eric Frank Lindman, - - Minneapolis lame:-1ll.Linton, - - - - Minneapolis Almeron Wallace McCrea, - - Hamline John George McHugh, - - Minneapolis C. Edward Magnusson, - - - Stark Ove Mitclxlet, - - - - Minneapolis John Myrdal, - - - - Minneapolis Edward Augustus Porter, - - Minneapolis Knut Mathew Roti, - - - Sioux Falls, S. D. Ferdinand Edward Salmonson, - - Minneapolis E. H. Scofield ,.... - Zumbrota Edward Semmon, - - - Bruce, S. D. NValter Harmon Sherburne, - Minneapolis XVilliam E. Stack, - - - Harvey, N. B. Neville Dayton Stoughton. - - - NVinonu Harry Miller Swartz, - - - Fort Snelling NVi1llam James XVest. - - - Soudan Roy McMillan Wheeler, - Minneapolis Henry N. XVhittlesey, - - Minneapolis Otto NVil1, ---- - Minneapolis Geo. B. Woodford, - Winchester, Ky. .75- ating Students. Lifla 'lit-Bebe, - - - Anna N. Berg, ll. S., - Arletle liriickaway. - Edith Brown, - - Viola Canvel, - 0. Leila Clough, - Ahneda Crane. - NVinnifred Cuffs, - Emily l". Darling, - - Jayne Davis, - - - Florence Mary Dennison, Edith XVinslow Elliott. Yorda Erickson, - - Eva Myrtilla Evans, - Mary llathorn, - - Alice Kelsey, - - Mary Frances Knowlton Gertrude J. Leonard, Nareissa Lewis, - S. Jennie Litzenlserg, Elva Mcliusiclr, - May Mclinsick, - Ella Mnherslmerif. - Frank ll. Merrill, - M rs. George ll. Morgan, Mary Newcomb, - - Kittie Norris, - - Eleanor Pabodie, - - Marion Alice Parker, - Margaret Phelan, - Gertrude M. Porter, Jane Robinson, - llnllie .Edna Slllllllf, Mary Simpson, - Marion Snliill, - - Mildred Sprague, - - Margaretta A. Stevens, Georgine Swenson, - ,lannes'I'asker, - - Florence M. Taylor, - Nellie Stinson Trnfanl, Josephine E. Turner, Clara Van Stan, . llatiie Eliza XVL-lls, - Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - Faribault Minneapolis - Hamline Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - - Elgin Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Sauk Cenler Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis J gm IL 'SBQPG u ,1.'t1TT01tf of S nib W fu A 515 X F ? My 5 W xv' Af.f2Fmf: : 'AVA in lxnx M' QA ,wax fkxxf DEAN PATTEE, READY T0 SEE YOU. epartmenf of aw Graduate Work in the Law Department. HE work in the Graduate Class is now largely in the lille of studies in higher juris' prudence. The philosophical basis of law, as governed by the eternal, immutable laws of the uni- verse, was very ably discussed ill a series of lectures by Dean XV. S. Pattee, L. L. D., in connec- tion with a thorough investigation of the terms "law" and "justice," by the aid of all recent philosophical researches. tVith regard to the imperishablc treasures laid up in the treatises of the Ancients some one has said: " It is good to draw water from the source rather than from the mouth of the stream. Antiqrms exqzzirere fontesl' But' there is certainly an advantage in having the cloudy meditations of Plato presented in a neat cup, after they have been sifted in the mind of an exact and practicalureasoner. The course of lectures by Prof. W. XV. Folwell, L. L. D., on the Science of the State, was a very valuable one. The lecturer is known as an able cxpounder of the historical method for studies in jurisprudence. The treatment of the subject was not contincd to the origin and gradual dvelop- ment of the State, but included an exhaustive discussion of the present systems of government in both hemispheres. The works of Grotius, Montesquieu, Savigny, Manic, liluntschli, and oth- ers, will be read or re-read with greater protit by all who listened to Prof. lf'o1well's lectures. Judge Chas. B. Elliott, Ph. ll., delivered a very comprehensive course of lectures on Interna- tional Law. The lecturer is particularly well fitted to treat the subject, having written several treatises on important international questions. In a section of the country settled to a great extent by foreigners many disputes arise which make a knowledge of international law very desirable. The aspiring embryo statesman may also derive a great. benelit by equipping himself for future emergencies. judge l5lliott's way of imparting positive knowledge is the most. pleas- ant imaginable. ln the second term Judge James O. Pierce opened a course of lectures on Constitutional l-Iis- tory. Anyone who has looked into the matter of the historical development of our Constitution realizes the importance of this branch of American jurisprudence. Under our system of govern- ment the principles laid down in the Constitution are almost daily invoked in litigations where large interests are involved. The great elasticity of our Constitution renders the interpretation of the courts in many eases as insuliicient to determine the import of certain provisions. VVe must have 'recourse to historical investigations. A sea of literature surges here around the fatigued student. Ile needs a pilot to steer clear of reefs and shoals. Judge Pierce throughout his long years of actual practice has made the subject in question a special study, and he proves a safe and pleasing guide. Q At this writing the lectures by Edwin A. jaggard, L. L. li., upon the subject of Taxation, and those by Selden Bacon, L. L. B., upon the subject of Minnesota Practice, have not been delivered: but they are subjects of unusual importance, and are both in the hands of able and earnest instructors. Both gentlemen have delivered their courses upon these subjects to other classes in 'the Graduate Department with great interest and profit to the students. Mr. Jaggard has written '79- f5T7c1Jarimc1l'tf of aw. extensively on ihc subject of Taxation, and is a inasier in thai. branch of the law, and Mr. Bacon probably has no superior in the Northwest in ihe extent and acenraey of his knowleihfe of plead- ing and procedure. The above short review embraces only the work of the first term and a part of the second iernl. The character of the studies in the Grndnaie Class certainly nppeals to every stndeni who aspires to greuier proficiency and a wider range of knowledg'e in his chosen profession. IXRTHUR HICRMANN '93. Graduate Students. l+'l-:En AYERs, LL. B., - ----- E. BARTON. LL. li., University of Michigan, - CLAY'roNR.CooLEv,l.L.l3., - - - - - - - - - - L0l'ls PRINCE Clll"l'lC, A. B.: LL. M., University of Noire ilillllc. HARRY Ross IDANNIER, A. li.g LL. 13.9 A K E, '11 A 'l', - - - - Cnmn.les S. lmvllzlc, LL. B.: B. S., - - - - Gliomsli FlcANCIs IJULLAM, LL. Il., - Clmlel.l-is ll. l-'owLl9le, LL. Il., - Glcoleol-2 Joslevn GRUENBl'R4i, LL. li., - - - CHARLES DANIEL Ill-IIHJES, LL. B., Columbia, ---- "" ISIIWARIJ XVELLS IIAWLEY, LL. li.: B. A., llobart, 'SHQ llownrfl, 'HSM E 'P, 'I' I! K, fl' A 'l', Ale'l'nlne Lvnwlo lll-:lcMANN, LL. Ii, - - - - - - - - - - - FRANK ALnlel4:n llU'l'soN, LL. ll., - SAMUEL G. IVElesoN, LL. li., - D.-xvls FRANK LA WLEY, Ll, li.. SAMUEL BLAIR DlACHE'l'Il, LL. Ii.. - Tnobms J. NL'DI9RMO'l"I', - - I5r.vl-:leo L. MCMILLAN, LL. B., - ANIDREXV UNIUS PIAYLANID, LL. li., PHILLII' '1'0LLEF NF.oAA1enEN, LL. B., Nolelx L. MoR'roN, LL. ll., - - - l'oR'l'Ele J. NEFF, LL. B., ---- - CARL FRED ERNEST PETERSON, LL. B., - - AI.uEle'l' DleFolelcEs'l' 'l'YLEle, LL. li.: 'I' A 'l'. Romslwl' WM. YVEBIS, LL. B.,-be.-If - - CLARENCE ALBERT YVEHBER, LL. B., - .50. Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Mixmeupolis Minneapolis M inneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis St. Paul Minneapolis St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis epavtment of aw Senior Class. OFFICERS. Jfxnlss NAIDIIGAN, - - - ' - President FRANCIS GRAIN, Vice-President: JonN N'CCAUtilIEY, - Secretary GEORGIA: F. l?ole'l'me, Treasurer J. FRANK Wln9A'l'oN, - . Orator Jfwllss R. l-lick:-:x', - Marshal History. tAS JUNIORSJ IIE CODIl.'LE'l'E life history of some men as contained in the words of the Bible, consists in reciting their birth and death. The complete life history of some or,e'anizations is even morebriefg the date of birth is given and then all is blank. They have not had the courage to die. This is our modest tribute to former classes at whose success we have often wept.: at whose departure we smiled, because they did not all depart. Hut when We came, college men with little pieces of yellow tin pinned ou their vests,city men with the Statute of Frauds written plainly on their faces, country boys with serious inten- tions concealed about their persons in close proximity to a roorback and an onion or raw potato tto keep away rheumatisml, the Three Fates took a day oti' and sent for the 'Fhree Gruces. The six held a meeting. Faith looked the class overand began toweepg llopehroke downcomplctelyg but Charity, bless her heart, moved to suspend all action aml adjourn the meeting for two years. Carried. Left toonrselves thus to carve out our own fortune, we be,L:an by buyingtiliishopon Contracts," all of ns who could not borrow it, and settled down to study each other. Each man thought that the rest of the class was a pretty iIlll'd'it70iiillj.L'SCiQ barring aecidents,he could easily outstrip them. Yet it was with the best of feeling' that the race began. The way the class then sped upto the quarter-post tcontractsl, past it to the half Ctortsl, on to the three-quarters tlilackstonel, and down the home stretch tcriminal lawi, to the goal of the tirst year's work, was a sight that must have thrilled the hearts of the professors. NVhen no man won in this race, the professor smiled a faint, peculiar smile. The odds then are all in their favor, for they are tl1e book-makers. Blessed are tllebook-makers. Selah. Do not imagine that this studious race was the only thing that claimed Ollt' attention while we wercjnniors. The xnachineryof j.'fOVCl'I1lllCl1t, oiled with oratory, and propelled by wisdom and finesse had to he kept in order. 'l'o sec how ably politics were conducted, look at thelist of Junior officers. Not content with our own class work, we took charge of the Law Literary and .81. epartment o aw. fairly outshone the then Senior members. On one occasion we were specially obstreperous. It was when the farmers thought that the dudes were trying to monopolize the society. The rus- tics then in solenm caucus determined to hereafter ostracise any man who wore a clean collar. The evening particularly famous was the one during which the leader of these "Knights ofthe Flannel Shirt," having been elected president of the society on the closely drawn intellectual lines of "starch vs. tlannel," appeared and took the inaugural chair in glossy evening dress. Ah! those were bulnly times! Memory, assist me while I tell the rest. After thc last named event, consistency nursed a black eye for several weeks and seldonl appeared in public. In fact, we as a class have not seen her since. The next great event, and one which shows what a great talent for business we havn-,occurred onthe evening when we paid fora supper and a ball to the Seniorclass, Thanksgiving Eve. Even the caterers took notes on the brilliant atfair tour promissorv notes still duelg the Seniors took the rest. The year as a whole was eventful. In it we forgot more than some men ever knewg for instance, "straw men." The college men were presumed to know something, but this presumption was speedily over- come by proof. The farmers were presumed to know nothing, and this presumption has never been overcome. The rustic who brought fifty silver dollars carefully distributed in different pockets to carry him through the first and second terms, has not been seen since. He doubtless rests in the private cemetery of some East Side boarding-house keeper. But the class has lived. KAS SENIORSJ In September the old class appeared almost in a body. They saw nothingnew about the buildings except a new clock, which was a "goingconcern" fora few weeks. The wheels, how- ever, soon dissolved partnership with the hands, "wound up" their affairs and assigned for the benefit ofthe two heaviest creditors, Time and Eternity. Time had in the meantime been changing our horoscope. Some new men appearedg some of the old did not. XVe were surprised to see Sands again. In vain we looked for brother Briggs: he had found a better friend-a wife: in vain we looked for brother NVinje, but t.he Angel of Death had taken him by the hand and led him gently Home. As the poet tells us: "Years have linings just as goblets dog The old year is the lining of the new, Filled with the wine of precious memories." So when, one by one, our separate lives shall have become but memories here, may each year add a new golden lining of recollections as bright as that which now encloses the memory of our departed brother. ' The days pass. The class, after assuring itself that it was all here-all that was left of it- elceted otlieers for the tirst term with a unanimity rare even in such a magnanimous body. Everything was lovely. A new book tnot by one of the faculty? entitled "Brown's Parliamen- tary Rules," appeared and was quoted at large in an election for the Literary. Everything seemed a little larger than last year. Even the Dean's sample horse in Contracts, which last year was worth only 8700, is now quoted as a "fixture" at S5,000. During the first term we learned a great deal. XVe learned that there is no law in California to prevent lambs born in that state from straying into other states. XVe learned also that there is .32. cpavtment 0 aw no Penal Code in Californiag crime is there punished by the Probate Code and the Pcople's Party. XVe are still learnin,u:. The Czarina of parliamentary rules has taught us order and self control by a method which maybe called negative antithetical. NVe have learned how to kill a man by starving him to death through excessive fees, and how to draw his papers after he is dead. XVe have learned that a "term probatory" is that space of time occupied by men in back seats in "proving up" questions in examination. XVe, by our collateral reading, have learned that an administratrix de "bones" now is a widow appointed over the remains other husband, whose skeleton she has thrashed out during life. See 0'ReilIy vs. U'lx'eill,1', 1 L6Ilf,I"S .-1 ppeul, R. 39. Besides gaining.: all this knowledge, we were in preparing for a Thanksgiving recep- tion which never materialized: in securing a Theses committee, which immediately rcsignecl, and in diggiin: for "Arielites." Then after a week of adjourned sessions, we elected a new presi- dent. Long may he wave! Nay the Statute of .Limitations never run aafainst him nor he ll,l.fBillSf. it! Since this election another professor appeared on the scene and history stops for breath. In fact, since his arrival there has been no history. Therefore it shall cease to be recorded. This state of affairs caused another meeting' above the clouds, and at this adjourned meeting of the Fates and Graces hereinbefore mentioned, the following was directed to be drawn up as their joint prophesy: "FOR THE CLASS OF TH." "Before the coming years have numbered half a score- Such Hfl'0ll,L'l', ambitious pulse within yon throbs- Ye shall be leaders, honored and renowned XVitl1 fame, respect and greatness crowned. But self conceit great merit of all merit robs: A modest greatness seek ye and no moreg To truth and falsehood give their proper places, The first within, the last without your lives: Let not hypocrisy cause shame t.o tinge your faces: Oppress not any man for hate or hireg Then do ye well the work in hand: Beware all sell'-deceitful contradictions: Let fraud before you unrclmked ne'er stand: Else, Void are these predictions." --llIs'l'oRlAN. .83- epcwtnwnf of aw. Senior Day Class. Arthur T. Adams, - - - Edward Strong Avery, 13 0 li, - Joseph H. Beck, ------- Andrew M. Berseth, Ii. S. U. of M., - - - James Everett Bradford, li. A. U. of M., o A X. NVilliain Jasper Brown, ----- - Edmund Burke, ------- XValtcr James Burke, James Allen Carley, - A. B. Carnesius, ---- Robert Kenneth Carnes, ---- Briscoe Baldwin Clark, C. E. U. of Va., - Lee Augustus Combs, - - - Edith Maria Conant, - Edward Michael Connor, - M. L. Cormany, - - - Louis Exley Covell, ---- Herbert Horatio Crossett., -I' A re, George Cudhie, ----- Olaus K. Dahle, - - - Henry Deutsch, ---- Frank Herman Dittenhoetl'er, ---- Francis Xavier Dolenty, ----- Edwin Clarence Drew, l'h. li. Weslcyi u . lu, 9.2, Il' Robert Ernest Esterly, Ph. ll. Cornell, - Don Phelps Fridley, ----- George lf. Gage, ----- - Harris Wells Gardner, ----- Hugh Philander Gaston, ----- Charles Daniel Geddes, LL. B., Columbia, Q George Porter Gibson, ----- Christian M. Gislason, ----- Harry Erastus Glover, - - Charles Ezekial Goldblum, ---. Edward Clinton Gottry, fl' A -lv, - - . Francis Augustus Grady, IS. S., S. D. U., '80, John A. Green, ------- Anthony Grotte, ----- - George Joseph Gruenburg, Otis E. Hammer, - - .g4. qi N 4.1 - - Elysian - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - Colfax, N. D. - Minneapolis - Rochester - - St. Paul Cavalier, N. D. - Plainview - - St. Paul - - - St. Paul Winchester, Va. - Chester, Iowa - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - Rochester - - St. Paul Willow City, N. D. - XVilmington - - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - Portland, Me. - - Duluth - Becker - Fulda St. Paul - St. Paul - Mankato - - Atwater - - Minneola - Spencer, Iowa - Minneapolis - Taylorls Falls - Elkton, S. D. - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis James Raymond Hickey, V V XVilliam Henry Hodgman, ---- - Bradford Coryelle llnrd, B. S., U. of M. A. tv., Thomas Erwin Kenner, 'I' A 11, ---- Peter Joseph Kirwin, V V John Patrick Kyle, ---- Frankie Lane, V ' V V - Constant Larson, B. A., U. of M., - V Harlan Edward Leach, B. A., U. of M., XVilliam Connor Leary, B. A., U. of M., -1- .x 1-J, 'l'h0ll'lllS Francis Lough ran , ---- William Frederick Ludemann, V - - - Alexander Nackel, ---- - - James Edward Madigan, B. S., -I1 A to, A X. - james Anthony Manley, V - - - - Edward Patrick McCatTery, - Cornelius Denis McCarthy, John James McCanghey, Albert XValter McMillan, V F. D. McMillan, V V - H. V. Mercer, ---- Simon 'l'. Michelet, ------- George H. Morgan, ilst Lieutenant li. S. AJ. - Xviillflilll G. D. M neller. ------ Peter S. Neilson. V V Chris NV. Ney, V - Tlionms Ninllos, V V Carl Agnslafe Odqnisi, Patrick Hem-y0'Keefe, V George Henry Oiterness, Jacob W. Uyen, V V V Orrin ll. Pcitibone, ------ Claude K. Pettingill, -A---- Alfred Fiske Pillsbury, B. A., U. ol' M. '02, A NP, Geor fe Frederick Porter, ----- is . Frederick Dnrkee Rice, fl' A 'l', ---- Ira Richardson, V V V Anton Julius Rockne, V Thomas Homer Salmon, ----- XValter Booth Sands, ------- XVllliam Arthur Selover, B. A., U. of M.,fI- Henry Northrup Sonscn, --'-- Louis N. Spencer, ---'-- RolleiT Vaaler, ------ Charles Howard VanCan1pen, fl- A fb, V Charles XVilliam Wagner, V V V Edward David XValker, B. A., U. of M., Deiforrest XVard, ----- J. Frank XVheaton, ---44 1'A, . Frank 'l'. XVhite, -------- Alonzo Potter XVHHIIIIISOII, M. A., Hamlltoi 1, M. D., V XVilliam Snell XVingatc, ------ Clarence Archie Yetter, V George Morley Yong, V Samuel Zuckerman, Jr., V Alfred Zuger, V V - S epavfmenf o aw V V Gracevillc V Winnebago City V V Minneapolis V V Rochester V Greenleafton V V St. Paul - Oakland, Cal. V Alexandria - Spring Valley V Minneapolis - - St. Paul Ludemann - - V Ada V Maple Lake - - Rushford, V Amsterdam, N. Y. - - Mankato - Mankato V St. Paul - Owatonna V Minneapolis V Minneapolis V Minneapolis V Minneapolis V Minneapolis V V St. Paul V Minneapolis V Honstan Hastings V Willmar V Minneapolis V Minneapolis - V St.l'anl V Minneapolis V Minneapolis V V St. Paul V NVaitsf'leld.Vt. V - Harmony V Minneota Harlem, Mont. V V Minneapolis V V Minneapolis V West Superior, Wis V V Granite Falls V Rochester V New Richland V - St. Paul V V Fairmont V llagerston, Md. V Clear Lake V Minneapolis V Minneapolis V Rochester V Minneapolis V Minneapolis V Moorhead cparfmenf of law. Senior Night Class Charles S. Alhert. B. B. L.: LL. M. Columbia, - Minneapolis XVil1iam Martini Anderson, ----- - Minneapolis Edward Rutliven Becman, Jr., 1 ---- - Minneapolis Fitzhinrli Burns, B. A., U. of Mich., '92 E X, - St. Paul Homer Pierce Clark, ------ - St. Paul Frank H. Cleveland, - - - St. Paul Thomas T. Conroy, - - St. Paul Alfred Bernal Davis, - St. Paul Williani Lucas Dickerson, - St. Paul NVilllam F. Dickinson, - St. Paul J. G. Dresen, - - - - St. Paul NV. II. Gemmell, - - - St. Paul YVendal1Hertig, 0 A X, - - Minneapolis XV. M. Higgins, - - - - Minneapolis John Georsre Hvoslef, - Minneapolis Frank A. Johnson, - - - - St. Paul Frederick Lorenzo Kellogg, - - - St. Paul Frederick Saxton Lyon, - - Minneapolis John Alfred Smith, - - - - Minneapolis Charles Loui-sgYVeeks, 0 A X, - - - - Minneapolis Middle Night Class. XValter Elsworih Alair, - - - St. Paul Charles Francis Alderson, - - . - Minneapolis George Holmes Appleton, - - - . A . MinnellD0liS XVillian1Balley Brewster, ll. S., Lake Forest, - - Paul XValter N. Carroll, ------- - Minneapolis C. E. Dickey, - - Minneapolis J. M. Dickey, - - - Minneapolis J. G. Dresen, M. A., - Frank Elmer Encell, - William H. Gardner, - Newton Lemuel Glover, - Clarence Davis Hayes, Richard Mu rray Hayes, - NVllliam Kirk Knight, - Jacob Lazarus, - - - Robert Lee, ---- Henry Arthur Loughran, Philip Josephus Maguire, M WV. E. MacDonald, - - L. XV. Prendcrgast, - - N. C. Richardson, - M. T. Sanders, - - - Julius Andrew Siemcrs, - John Elliot Tappan, - ,Ben Tufts, - - - Arthur VV. Tuper, - Mark Ernest XVilson, - .35. .A Farm - St. Paul - St. Paul - bt. Paul ington, Iowa - St. Paul Minneapolis - St. Paul - St. Paul Minneapolis - St. Paul - St. Paul Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul Minneapolis Flush W. I-'0n'l'l4, - Nts:-1 ADA AUSTIN. - - GHQRGE CYRU!-1 Tlmlevli, - IIISNRY NA'l'll:KNlISl. HISNSUN, OLIVER ELTON DIIGSSICK, - FREI: B. ClIU'l'E, - - I'H'I'ER S. NEILSON- ' PIASUN XVILLM.-XR SPIDER, - THOPIAS F. YVALl.ACI'I, Junior Class. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. Thi rd Term. eparfmcuf of aw - President - - Vicc-President Secretary and Trcusu rcr - - Prcsidcnt - - Vice-President Secretu ry :md Treasurer - - President - - Vice-President Sec retu ry and Treusu rer .S7. clmniio 15 614155. ilwiff Qki gwga I AAx::3x--1sj!f52r. , wvN"fmm?vW 4 ' I , .. ' l. . W . " f 1 V R 'J , . iff Q ss ' if ! -" ' X , ' N, J J. s,,,-4. I fs. - P . Q A x I A 'ml 1 ' . .A,, , ' . ' i L'B'ERRTHOLOMEYVg MRNLCY L' FOSSEEN' O'.Fl'FEl.T' VV'D'FlXNNlNG' VV'd' I'-iElRl"l"5 5'5" l"'l l S1 CRY E A ,ll 1 I4 frfl Fl LlF.l. OLSON - fl'l'YOUNG is .A - S i , 1 ' sg ' e ar OIJY MOHGAN i.....i.......ll 1 , 2 l '- l , 1 ' F-H'MUR mw- OF Ti-is Junior Class. ll '3l'.Xl.l'l'Y. nm qmuuily."applies nuingiy in Q the .luuior eluss. lt ennnoi lmousi ol' nun:- luers, uor of any ex1ruurmlin:u'y illlllllllll ul' legal llll-Ul'lllZlllUll1 in ilu-se respeels, lhe Senior is ils 1ll'lilllIXYll'll2'l'1l .5lllN'I'lUl'. liul in lull-nt possibili- ties, in undeveloped resources, in widenessnl' rnuge, in diversity ol' i'lHll'ill'lCl'S, und in the possession ol' distinel nud peeuliur1ypes-- in suehqunli1ies,il hus no predeeessur in lhe liisiory ol' lhe depurlnieul. lfrnin the slulely :ind dignilied uieniher ol' l'hi Beln Kzippn, in the spori in erensed pnulsnnd russei shnes,whose noblest uiiu :ind highest unihition is to uhlnin an fronl sent :ind za genuine lluvzulu for the CllIlllll,l.f1bll,l.flllSllC eoniesl in order lhut he niny he nlxle lolell llielvoys how ll :ill lmppenedg from llle ulhlelic ernuk whose aippenrznlee in lhe eluss-rooul is n rnrily, to the follower of lllnekstone, who is in vniu wusiing lhe precious niidniglu oil, luking his reg'ul:u'llinik ul the lirsl opportunity the following' nflernmmg from the dude who paris his hair in the middle, who spends the invnluuhle reeilution hours in nu :ieudeuiie slnirwny und who, like the principle in equity, looks to the intent nf the pnriy rnlher lhnu lolhe form :ind expression, lo the hushful einhry- onic lawyer who sinks into his hools :nt lhe nppronch of his soniewlmi forward fL'lllllllllC Clnss-ulule: from the polished elocuiionist and enplivuting.r singer, to the sturdy sou ol' his backwoods futher, who eon- siders il smile zu eriine und n joke u personal insult- in such eouirudiclions und opposiles, the clue-is slnnd:-2 without u peer in the records of 1.1lL'SC1lO0l. w-N-'Pmvf:r- 9 T V , 'fi ' . l' ia-c-TAYLOR fili- l l i V S'C-F"RyTT'RlUC'li' -w X N ' xv- .1-r-iormfm unimf lass 1 i..-S ., H i k- . 4 1 1 s " I W A IDA .J--MUNSON' nwpfcure M-waaa .J-A-GA1.afem'm sxiu. Rouse, Incmnposi1ion.1hcnvcrngejnnior is ll mixture K of the lion :md the fox. Cleverund at tllesumetinle N fl x hold. he claims the rights nnd privileges of his 3 N, ,A superiors,nmintuining:them upon :ulloccnsionsnml O l "F under :ull Cll"L'lllllSlllllCOS. lle is ever l'cmlytu1l0I'elnl his own convictions linwever intznlgihle they muy 1 5 nppcul' and upon wlmteverfonndzntiuns tlwynmy he xx. 3"K'f't 6E6'M.O5EOR'flE hnsed. llc is nlwnys open to Illlflllllvllf hut :nt the FICHARD FILXFQFP 9 fi-H-suruemlmn em- Nus- .f '42, ,,, F- B- cr-I uT'E sznnc time slow to conviction. Nntnrc has thus equipped him with nmny ul' the prime requisite:-2 of tllcsncecssfnl rnthcr thnn the idcnl lawyer: :md the ,lmniur lSlllZllilllf.f1ll0lDCSl of hisnutive nhilitlvs hy lf00lllllj.f1llt'llllIl1.'llllSlIlIlltI'1lllllll,Lf. The class ns u unit, is :un nr,1.:nnizution where pencc und harmony reign supreme. The servant ofthe Lord :md the mann of this world: the phnned Repnlnlicun, the stan'-eyed Democrat, und the Ixridled-horse Populist: the Protestunt,C:itlmIic,und jew: flll'KlljL'lllllCtlx'1lllkL'CIllltllllC rustic newcomer: the fuirnnd coy nmiden :md the guy und sportive yunthg nll llIiIl,l.Z'1C together in that fellowship prom- ised thc select :ind faithful in n plnce where it. may trulyhe suid that most of the legal fraternity will never enter. - As the history of the junior has not yet hecn made, it con of course not he ehronielcd. XVe clner. ish mzmy pleasant memories of the yenr just passed. Study and hard work has been pleasantly interspersed with lnnghter :md fun. lsftllll the noisy foot-ball games and processions in which Rah! Ruh! Reel Minnesota Law! And Dean Putteel was heard fur above the poor Nedics' shriek to the merry group who ure flipping pennies on the front steps, not one recollection would we miss. It must be sufficient to state in conclusion, that with the en- 4. A my 'U c-c-r:aun.'rQunsT ' Qfdirig "'f 7, GEO'C'Tl"4Ol'1?pE 411.1-4-1...-Iii. nn K 1 fJ'G-f:T"'lI'l H union Glass. ,, T.i...- ...., M, ,- ,. .,.. - . .,.. ,. ,.,, ...... . ..,... -. , -...,... ,, LJ W - z f. . 1 I I 1 . ,ski , l'I'N'BEN5ON" IDA FPAUSTIN- ' v- 1. ff-gf? '44 if i , , , I 1 - 1' 5 I . I L GEO'C'MEF?RlLL-' V'L'JOHN5ON" 1 T ttqw J-W' COl'IliN " MIGHIIEL SHIWGHNLSSY 'A 11 I if ' ,V 1, ',a , 1,, I , , , v. A' IVPBPAND P- 5' NEILSON' - trance of the class of ninety-five the standard of the law school of the University of Minnesota was raised. The class contains an unprecedented per- centage of college graduates. Altliough in numbers brains and intellect it more than holds itsown. It adds another link in the evidence of the tendency of the age, towards equality ofthe sexes. The class eounfs anunu: its IIIUIIIIICFPI Ihree ladies, who in beauty and good looks as well as other qualities good,b:1d or indifferent, speak for thenlselvesz one loves law, Ihe other a particular elassxnale. and the third finds her ideal in a stately Senior. Noi all of the nlenlbersof the elnss will nlakelaw a profession, hut every one will employ the legal informal ion and Iraillinpf acquired in the furtherance and promotion ofhonesty and justice. The majority will heeolne successful lawyers, some will reach the top round in the profess-1ion,a few will beeonle legal lights who will leave foot-prints on the judicial sand. All are ready for the Senior toga, and every one will don it in a heconiing nmnner, and when another year shall he credited in favor of father Time, will hand it over, not as a j.'fZlI'lllL!l'1f dilapidated,polutcd and soiled, but increased and endeared in value, richer in honor, more splendid in glory,f0r having been worn hy Ihe class of Ninety-five. IVF' MASON' C'F" GAILI U5 I ARTHUR CHURCH . I I ' I I ' I ! .If I ' 6 iw, M 4- , , , I I I D If V4 - - K M , V X fl-Q-uoiufr' EJEPIJ-F'MF.-GFi'EGOtf' HARRY wan:-rs - O'E'ME5lCI4- - -.J-V'KHAf'IZ.- Junior Day Class. Clifton Arthur Allbrlght, Horace Sherman Andrews, - Ida Anna Austin, ----- Lucy Lloyd Baker, B. L., U. of M., ---- Lee Bradley Bartholomew, A T A, dw A 4-, .... Henry Nathaniel Benson, B. A., Adolphus College, - Alfred XVllliam Bjornstad. - -- - - - - - Archie Mack Brand, -------- Norton Franklin Brand, - - - - Clarence G. Carr, B. S., U. of Rochester, - - - Alton Morrill Cates, il' Y, -------- Frederick Butterfield Chute, ll. L., U. of Notre Dame, Joseph NV. Cohen, - -------- Fred Orlando Cooley, ------- Jolm Edward Craveus, Robert llepburn Crozier, - Charles Dielmann, - - James Kennedy Dixon, - - Alfred Cookman DoIliH', - - llomer Dowlin, Ph. B., Bucknell, - Charles Edward Dunn, - - - William David Fanning, - Richard Farr, - Q - Oscar Alexander Felt, Fred XVarner Foote, 5. X, ----- - - Courtland Ruben Gailfns, ------- John Alexander Galbraith, B. L., St. Panl's College, Frank Hammond Griggs, B. A. XVlllian1s,'l1A1lw, . . Henry M. Hammer, - -----. . . Heber Lidon Hartley, B. A., U. of M., A T A, rv A fb, - Kirk Hazlett, ---------- William James Heapes, M. A., Allegany Colle1ze,A X, XVilliam Jennings Holman, Jr., ------ Charles Constantine Hnltquist, - George Lincoln Huntington, ---- Victor Ludwig' Johnson, ------ George Lenfesty Keefer, B. A., U. of M., A X, Cyrus Murdock King, ------ Jolm Cochran King, - - - XVilliam Thomas Kirwin, John Valentine Krantz, eparlmenf o aw - - Brainerd - Minneapolis Cottage Grove - Minneapolis Charlton, Iowa - - St. Peters - St. Paul - Faribault - Faribault - Minneapolis Los Angelcg, Cal. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - Duluth Middle Creek, Ill. - Minneapolis-i Wentworth, S. D. - - St. Paul - Xl'oodlake - Minneapolis Janesville, Wis. - - Madelia - - St. Paul - Norseland Red XVim.: Rolla, N. D. St. Paul Park - St. Paul Spring Valley - Minneapolis Sioux Falls, S. ID. Baltimore, Md. - Minneapolis - - Shafer - Luverne - Lindstrom - St. Paul Fair Haven liownrd Lake - Spring Valley - Minneapolis 1 91 . epavfmcni 0 aw. Alfred Fridley Mason, J. A. McNamara, - George Costin Merrill, Oliver Elton Mesiek, Guy Morgan, - - Frank Morrison, XVilliam C. Muir, - Ida Joyce Munson, - Frank H. Murray, ----- Edmund Merton Niles,A X, - - - James Edward 0'lirien, B. A., U. nf M., Samuel Olsen, ------ George Marshall Osborne, A X. - Richard Pattee, - - - Samuel Carr Pattridge, - NVilliam Arthur Philp, - - Robert John Prescott, -I' 1' A, . XV. N. Privet, ----------- Nels Quevli, ------------ NValter Allen Reinoehl, B. A., Franklin and Marshall, fb K fb, Edward Ambrose Roberts, -------- Alexander Noise, ---------- Grant Bebee Rossmnn, il' Y, . Dlivhael Patrick Shauglmessy, - - . Ellll'llL'l'SUll ll. Smith. ----- - john Gilmore Smith, ll. A., Anlmrn, N. Y.. NVayland llenry Smith. ----- John ll. Smith, ------- Luther llersher Sorenson, A. llans Sontllerland. - - XValter Newton Southworth, -------- Nason xvlllllllll' Spicer, --------- Iftflijlllllllll Chandler Taylor. B. S., U. of M., -I' A flf, fl' li K, il' Y, . Bert Gilbert Tennyson, --------' George Cyrus Thorpe, ------ A A jesse VanValkenbnrg, ------- Thomas Freeman NVallace, B. A., U. of M., X 211, - Harry XVciss, -------- Gustave Adolph Westphall, - - Arthur Webb, ---- Charles Henry XVells, - - - llenry White Williams, -lf K -lf, - Fred NVilliamson, ---- Albert Linus Young, U2 - f St. Paul - - St. Paul - Ninneapolis Gettysburg, S. D. - - Moorhead - Minneapolis - Hunter, N. D. Pomme De Terre - - - St. Paul Diamond l3lut'l', XVis. ' - - Lake City - - Willmar Minneapolis - Minneapolis Pleasant Grove - Hamilton, Ont. - Ashland, XVis. - Caledonia - - NVindom - Lancaster, Pa. Bangor, Me. - XVillmar XVarren - Henderson - Fargo, N. D. - Appleton - l.ime Springs, la. - - Minneapolis - Minneapolis St. Clmul - Shakopee - - XVillmar - Minneapolis - 'l'aeonla,XVash. - . - Morris - - Canby Minneapolis St.l'an1 - Graceville - Minneapolis Minneapolis - - St.Paul - Minneapolis - - Gotha Junior Night Class. Stephen Cecil Montague Appleby, L. C. Althorn, - - - John Aiton, ---- George Kimball l3elden,B. A. Bernhard Burness, - - - Charles John Charleston, Sherman R. Chamberlin, - Renville Austin Chinnock, Alhert Christello, - - - Arthur Bliss Church, 21 X, Charles M. Dennison, - - M. D. Dysinger, ll. S. Minn. C Joseph Henry Dolenty, - R. J. Dornberg, - - - l-'rank Drake, - - J. R. Elliot, - - - George Hyde Emery, - XValter Ehrlichmam, - Frank Howard Farnham, - C. F. Forsell, ---- Frank ll. Gahre, lsidor Gartenlanh, Max Gartenlauh, A. K. Godfrey, - - llal Sol Goldblum, - - George Francis Gordon, - Francis J. llaggerty, - M. Hollinberprer, - - llenry John lrloffert, - William Parker Jewett, - A. A. Kane, ---- Daniel J. Keele. - - - Frederick Thomas Lewellyn, xvillifllll Gephard Lily. - Douglas MacKay, - - - llermnn Daniel Maul, - Walter llenry Maul, - - XVilliam Duncan McMillan, James Augustine Meade, - lienry Monscll, - - - C. F. Pratt, li. A., U. of M., - James Revenes, - - - George K. Shaw, C. D. C., - NVilliam Lwon Shepherd, Luman C. Simons, A Y, - Rea ll. Smith, - - - Charles XVood Somerby - Robert Butschli Stalder. Thomas C. Steenson, - Charles Edington Swan, - Charles A. Sylvester, - - De Alton Stephen Thomas, Howard XVheeler, - - - John Alexander XVhitten, Roby Carl XVhite, - - - ,U. of M..Xvlf, - allege llopsitul, lst li. A. London, epavfmcni o aw - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Eleworth, Iowa - - St. Paul - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis Calumet, Mich. - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - St. Paul - Minneapolis - - Jordan - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - - St. Paul - - Minneapolis - Ugdensburg, N. Y. - - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - St. Paul Madelia - - St. Paul - - St. Paul Portland, Me. - - St. Paul '93- .-,wx ,, f4 1 -4 nr '- ,nv ,H ,,,. ,.mV"' ,4-ff". V ,swan-, , . ' Jawa'-' I A-' yn L. . ' W ,Ir 1Q-,3 wr-fr. .., .. . 1. me-.f,',1 ggi!--,."A -'- , 123. ' Q -In ' W. ki- -J,g,,. ' -v.: vffzs . wfxqg' ,- 1..- vb, 4- .1.,,. b ,A ' m". lj- , N ,,-rw ,.' W, 5 .. H. .. ,A . ' 1 1 -QQ Q ..,. . . 1-,J 5 cplarfntemti -1 of fmcbrcuw Senior Class. OFFICERS. Kxux H.-xcux, - - . . . Gramm!-: li. Sllicicwoon, I-'ieif:nmc1c'K l.liAX'l'l"l', ALIH-:ic'l' C. llie.x'1'll, . I-INN!-:s'l' V. Al'i'r.l4:m', g College of Medicine and Surgery. SENIORS. 'flimnus lirncsi XY:ullL-r Villiers Applelwy, - h - . . . Miclmvl 'l'lncolugns Are-xlnnirlus, li. A., Anzilolcu Cnllegc, - C5154-U Knox Ilucun, --------.- - . john XVilliunl Huilcy, ---- - - . Cllurlcs Riggs Hull, H. .X.,Ullin NVQ-slcyzuz, - lliulsun Niclunrcl licck, ----- Gourgc xVilSlliIlLff0l1 llnlckmnn, - - - Emil Sydney linlcyn, - HL'l'Illll'Cl Iru liruclfurd, - . David N. llullcr, - - llenry Cotton, - - - Albcrl Arillnr llmlglv, li. H., Lcigli llill lfrcncli, - - Clmrlce-i Andrew llnus, Nurius llansmi, - - - - IVIIOIIIZIH lirndfurcl llurtzcll, ---- Alllcrt c.'lll'llL'j' llcuill, B. A.. Duriinollili, Sliermun Scclpfwiuk liCSSL'lf.2'!'ilVL', - - jnlin 'l'urncr Iliggins. li. C. E.. - - l'rcSiilcnt X'icc-Prcsiclcnt - Secretary - 'Prcusurcr L'I',l.f1'illlf'Il1'1x rms - - bl. Paul run, Asian Minor - - Si. Pnnl - Norlliliclil - llryzun, Ohio I.:u'imm'u, N. ll. - ll0llHfl1liL',l,lI. lleng.5:il,lmli:1 liivcr lfnlls, XVis. - Dlinneupulis Prescott, XVis. lfurnlingion - Minneapolis - Lzniilmcnun - St. Punl Bclnit, Ohio - St.. l'uul - St. Paul - llutchinsou -95. epavfmeni o cbicirw. Walter Benjamin Holmes, B. S., . Farilmult Francis Ilstrup, ----- - Buffalo John Egbert Jennison, - Brighton Frank Godfrey Landeen, - Brandon Arthur Ayer Law, - - Minneapolis Frederick Leavitt, - - St. Paul William Philander Lee. Sleepy Eye Edwin Stanton Muir, llunter, N. D. Gottleib Oppliger, - - Minneapolis Loretta Jane Pettit, - - - Minneapolis YVilliam Henry Phillips, - Minneapolis Charles Bertram Powell, - Appleton George Edward Sherwood, - - St. Paul Alhert Madison Stebbins, - Glenwood Markus Thrane, - - Eau Claire, Wis. Arthur Lorenzo Turner, - - Faribault Jorgen Gunderson Vigen, - lflellem Arthur Brownell XVri,qht, - - - St. Paul Franklin Randolph Wright, - - - Hutchinson Yoseph David Yoseph, - - Oroominh, Persia College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. SENIORS. Bertha L. Frost, - - ---- Hudson, NVis. Mrs. Addie Ford Gilman, - - Mazeppa Miland Knapp, - - - - Alldiili College of Dentistry. SENIORS. John Paul llandy, - - - - - Long.: Prairie Martin lf. Lowe, - - . Fairniont Frank llernion Mero, - - Minneapolis Alfred Owre. - ' ' Minneapolis james Martin XValls, - - St. l'aul Arthur Denning xvilifilli-fv Norihlield College of Pbcirmocy. SENIORS. Miller Thompson Bolton, Alfred Benjamin llart, - Enoch llaughseth, - - - Thomas Wenceslaus llovorka, Bernhard Otto Leuztner, - Arthur von Rhor, - . - .90- - Plainview - Minneapolis Minneapolis - New Prague Minneapolis Winona MEDICIMEFHZ 1 uniozf Slime-sl er - '1- lh , 1 . 'Ag '- Jijwif' l 9' A535 xfe' 1-'R-HY5,Lop 'FRED ' 5l1E.PP,ARD' l 5 mEl..VlN'G'IE1lLLET. if'-"ip " , fl -'1 . V I .f I Iwi, uzorsnnnridl. Q OF THE Junior Class. OFFICERS. EIMS.-KR XV. DANNER, - - - - President XVILLIAM IJ. KlRKl'A'l'Rll'K. Vice-President ElNVAIrll W. lil-:NllAM, - - Secretary XVILLIAN A. ANHIELL. - Treasurer GUH'l'1XX'llS A. NNXYPIAN. - Dfursllul History. N xi pleasant October morning. 1892. u number ot' young men :md women from vurious purts ol' this ond other countries, begun nt the Uni- versity of Ninnesotn the study of Medicine. Tlmt we selected the Department of Medicine of the lfni- versity ol' Minnesota as the proper place for the study of our chosen profession, wus due to the rank and fame the department has uttuined among the lending.: colleges ol' the country. It is probable that some of our number were influenced in making their choice by u desire to follow out the doctrine of put- ronizing home industries. Altliougrli students in a modern school, where the various branches ure taught by the most up- provcd methods, we have still met with vicissitudes and tribulations. This is especially true of our freshmen yeur, when we were the supposed subult- erns of our upper classmen. These trials, however, have been met and conquered, and the class now find themselves endowed with the rank und ut- tributes of Juniors. In the transition from fresh- men to juniors our class hns not been the exception, but have gone through the vurlous karyokinetic stages cha racteristic of such ri development, and as there still remains another stage before the evolu- 'VV' H' .SUIRMUELAP-'AMESQ union Iccsz. ,EDICIHEQSURGER r .aw ' gt., 'WV-gxw if ' i' 0 gxa-entree mrensswg c c L'PFi'Fi V v11AelNER cuss w-saav I J 9 ' ' -ve ,WP A , X t or - - 1 ,YM ' lr ' 'i'1i. I I E x f ' H- 5:.1PPERr-i M' K' KN!-lUFF' MILF-XN J' HIXFQT' rl Y Q71 k, l EL moan rYV'DFXPlNEl'i' tion is complete, the iiliments of the class are directed toward the pole which has the mark M. D. As a class we take pride in being the first that began the study ot ailments and action of pills in the new Medical Iinilding, and should not success crown our efforts in wrestling with the escaped con- tents of Pandora's box, it will not be for want of self- sacrilice or application on our part. Iniridentally we have been forced to cultivate patience and tolera- tion in consequence of the unyielding properties and pnritanie construction ofthe " pews" which we have occupied xv-hile attending lectures. The diilerent branches of the Medical science, in which as juniors we are expected to be proficient, have received our circumspect attention, and, al- though the subjects studied are conceded dry, we have occasionally found that which has been HlllllS- ing. lt is not without a sensation of pleasure that we review the time spent in the physiological labor- atory, conducting investigations on food stutls. That discoveries of extraordinary nature have been made is not generally known. As an example, one of our number has discovered that in digesting an ordinary ration of the " hash house," although the peptic glands are diligently at work, and although the pnenmogastrics are stimulated by various measures and the salivary glands are stimulated to a wonderful degree of activity by the gratuitous generosity of our professor in supplying mechan- ical stimuli: still there remains in the epigastrie region a spot, " which by virtue of the fact" that it has unyielding properties, remains unntieeted, and so the Professor is convinced that a substance, under some Circumstances at least, is a solid. Another member of the class has made the discovery of what he calls a physiological diet for tl1e lean. consisting of a combination of dried apples, Japajugowluskils prepared beef, green cucumbers and soda-water. As soon as the proper lean man presents himself the new regime will bedemonstrated. Butgreatest of all has been our success in the social line. The Fresh- men can testify to ourabilityin manipulatinglights, carriages, etc., and for years to come the fair maidens wi-ll kindly remember us as the cause of those ten- der words and sweet caresses they received while trying to tind their way out of the dark ball room. Va .t S 4. l wm- on LA EARRE . . tv -IV lr W -PAUL sosnmsss .- ..l.., rx, M -I .,1i,,S T' R' VY!-XT5 O N ' ' til, -5 .vi . ,, it V ,fail JOHN C,'FlXF?i'I,E,l? l N icrrim: Glass ,Inf - .I ' Wiz- 'gn W :"' fly '11 o l lCl EV 9 SURGE v vi X gig' r XCR 4 . 'N X 'N A , . X -J' . ' ' ' V . 5 q - .. LM . ' 1' Y- 'Q 1 f r . mXiti+'iLjf'X . ,yi f E . ., CHA5'Y-I-MECKSTROTH "1ARVE'BA55tT1' Eowm 0 c,m.1.uP -ADzL1Nr:JAMrsoN- E:EO'D'l'1EHDi 'HHBEHUDOUX "-' -t. . x K xx 1 1 1 4. , . TIM I EUGENE WA LTER5 -1-i-lm. .gif L A JACOB 5' TENNEY Although students of the application of medical and surgical treatment of diseases, we have taken much interest and spent no little time in investi- gating the art of preserving health. 'l'hat is. of obtaining the most, perfect action of body and mind during as long u period as is consistaut. with the laws of life. The influences on health of air, temper- ature, water, soils and surroundings have received due attention. Although the nir of the lecture room in which we have been confined while discussing the subject., has often been of a varietywhich would cause the tat men of the class to utter exclamutions of ade- cided vernacular character, still we are firm believ- ers in its value.---the lecture, not the bad air. llalf a century hence. when the Govulilc ol' that period emerges from his hole, it will find us above ground, our dollar ready and in full enjoyment of all our fac- nlties. The class is n progressive one. This is not only shown by the luxuriant whiskers which have been cultivated during the year, but by the voluminous scientific papers written, on obscure and nbstruse subjects, for the gratification and elevation of our physiologist. XVe believe that the possibilities of the healing nrt are as yet comparatively in their infancy. and that the fixture will bring revelations. We do not expect: to revolutionize Medicine, but will take our places in the procession und contribute our mite toward the solution of the problem of the eradica- tion of disease. -A '33, .L E g WM- A- Awe-au. R-J' DEWELL ' ...l-il. IH- R ASAWYER - ' -nm V ferr' 1 EV H . :wily ' I N I APLOMMEN cHAs-D-HARRINGTOH HELEN B-Nuzum JOHN A'soR5 - crms- GERMQ O f 51L'lTiG15 Glass. - A ' 'W' .V , ' - I 4 NL. :kv . li ,' 'l . I . L A 'Q ,X 'Q ,Q if . ' A, x I , , ' 3 V. R 1,5 A , N x 1,1 V . Q. ' ' ' ' P fjzd ,L , . H "7 o , fl I H A ' A , .-1.-. W Q Afjghg ' we EEL x I-1RoH1E:H'1-11z.1.nRn A THEO' COOK 4 U5HEN13Aru,1l'.R5Of4 Crilib 1.'C'wlxIf'i'L A' W1 ' L f: gi-Zjfw' , , ul fb- .for-4 H N users .n '--N QTY A LI C. R HOU LTOH ........-.lil :5AAt-c- oL.s:N luiil- -1 fury . 5 VA V . .1 25, ' I FRANK R- Pafbmgu. Class Officers. ARCHIE HARXYUOID l'lll.I.AND, - I'rCSidCflt Glio. NVAHIIINGTON ll,'l'IS, - - Vice-President DANIEL E. FARMER, - . - Sccretu ry RICHARD 'l'lloNA:4 lilvlemi, - - 'Fremmrer yy H' L: .. ,f 1 , Kem , . A 1 ff f ,Z : ,fT'7-:i:T'5x,x - V V ' -1. .""' v' K -" Qi ,fr y , KZ4 xx X 'Ny ly 1 2?-4,-:if ,4,, n- Y, ww ,Q - --- ,- ff if---U-F V --1 W 771, v 4 Q -5 4:-'U' ' '1'11E S'l'UI!10l.'S JUN1OR. A Composite Picture of the Class. -rl, 6. N , K B c 1 .,1oHrls,o,ra -ll.-.1 K J' - N Fgucr1ArqLv uumxm Q "ga: I X, 2-E-:ir -.N CIEO-NN I L. TI 15 1 . p - X H W IP KNIFE Lf IUWNIYN ' 1 'f7i.1.- ' , .lbw ' . ALJ'- unim: Glass W-A'DEMO.', ---av"" 'X-..,.,4 v-,,..-.sq X--. '+..fK.f n : n- -- V W -igz fy? Rwffij zi LS 1:9-i .fn , H if , . , eg'-,fl..v'1. , . A' . 1'-f.. . .k .img ,- . ' JM? . 'nf lfREUERiCK EMORY COBB 31' Class Officers. HENRY C. liAncoL'K, - ' 1 x H-C-agggock A XVIILLIADI II. DHNO, - GEORGE S. Tomy, . . I-'lm NK F. RomNe-SUN, '5- -T - President Vicc4l'reSidcnt - Secretary - 'Vrcnsurcr GEO'5' W E ary X . A-qs Mormrr' si milf YQHPET from PATHY M, msz- c-1::i..,,LL'f 'N H, iw .N .MGEQV R E , . N. L i HQMEU- W s U N VA4 . Q .4 W .A 1 5? Sv, Z' dz? 5' ... x. . 'JH5'H'BEF1TY' 1 eparfmenf o ebicine. College of Medicine and Surgery. Sainuel Patten Ames, NVillian1 Arthur Angell, Carl Phillip Arzt, - William de la Barre. - - Mary Elizabeth Bassett, - .llenry Alexander Beaudoux Edwin XVest0n Benham, - Charles Edward Bennett, - Charles Xvllliillll llray, B. A., Minnesota, George Elmore Campbell, - Leonard Easton Claydon, Edgar xvilllfllll Danner, N. A., Yale, - XValter llenry Darling, - Charles Lawrence Dolnr, - John Coy Farmer, - - Edwin Dorvin Gallup, - joseph A. Gates, - - Charles Gernio, - - Judd Goodrich, - - - Charles Daniel Harrington, Milan John Hart. A - George Douglas llead, H. S., Minnesota, - John Burton llolsi, - - .I-'red R. llyslop, - - - Edward llenry Koivupalo, iNilllli0!'liD6l'jl' Kellar Knanll, George Krch, ---- IeH,l.fllVillll Liland, - - - Andreas Pederson Idllllllllfll, Charles WVilliam Neckstroth Melvin Calvin Nlllet, - Gustav Adolphns Newman, Mrs. Helen Brown Nuznm, John Jay Platt, - -- - - Clotilde Ladd Preilow, George Ranson, - - Swen Swensen Reinistad, Frank Oscar Ningrlell, Marie Jean Nyley, - - Herbert Philander Sawyer, Ralph J. Sewall, - - - Fred Sheppard, - - llalfden Slippern, - John Andrew Sorg, - - JUNIORS. Paul Sorlrness, Ii. S., University of Galesville, Charles Terrell Steele, - - John Linnaeus Stephenson, Jacob S. Tenney, - - - Eugene WValters, - - - 'Fhmnas Nonaldson XVatson, - 102. - Minneapolis - Ninneapolis - - St. Paul - Ninneapolis - Hastings - St. Peter - Brownton - Minneapolis - Excelsior - Rochester 4 Minneapolis - Stillwater - - Mankato - - St. Paul Spring Valley - - Cheney Rochester - - Menlo - Minneapolis - Rich Valley - - Dover - Prospect Park - Clay Bank - - Chester Calumet, Mich. - - St. Paul - - St. Paul - Norway Spring Grove ' Le Sueur - Rochester - - Goodhue XVheeling, VV. Va, - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - Dodge Center - Minneapolis - - Sweden - Minneapolis - - Berlin - Minneapolis - - Lake Side Tacoma, XVash. - - Hastings - Lake Park - - St. Paul Monango, N. D. - - Vlfabasha London, England - - Scotland epowffmefnsl o cbtctrw College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. James H. Beary, ---- xvilliillll David Kirkpafrick, - Margaret Koch, ---- Henry Crandall Babcock, - Aksel Trygvc Boyesen, - Frederick Emory Cobb, XVillium Anthony Demo, Frank llorton Kyle, - Mark Owens Nelson, - Frnnk Spaulding Robinson, Arthur Jay Suucr, - - Erwin Lee Sinclair, - George Silas Todd, - Frank Jacob NVagner, - Nathan Levi XVntson, Richard 'PIIOYIIZIB-l Burke, Charles Lorain Cliupple. - Theodore Cook, - - Dan. E.l4'z1rn1cr, - - - Alex llnldor Fjcldstacl, - Clarence Gilbert Goodwin, xvillllllll Carroll llaney, - Archie Harwood llillurcl, Alice Iloulton, ----- George XVashington Iltis, - Bernard Curl Theodore johnson, John Nelson, ----- Isaac C. Olsen, ----- Ransom Franklin Peppel, JUNIORS. College of Dentistry. JUNIORS. College of Pbo rmacy. JUNIORS. Luke City 'N inncupolis ,Luke City - - - - Afton Christiana, Norway - - XVl1ite Bear - Hokah St. Paul - St. Paul - XVabusha - Sr. Paul - - - - Byron Chippewa Falls, XVis. - - New Richland - - - St. Paul Chevelier, N. D. Beldenville, XVis. - Prescott, Wis. Spring.: Valley - Minneapolis llndson, NVis. - - Henderson - - Verndale - Elk River - - Clluska - - Minneapolis - - Minneapolis St. Croix Falls. NVis. - XVorthington 0 103 - epavfmcmrf of cbicifne. College of Medicine and Surgery. Nay Alonzo Baker, - - D811 Goodwin Becbe, - - Albert Thornton Birdsall, B. L. Minnesota, Adolph Odin Iljelland, - llarry Brown, - - Pearl llnrbert Brown, Frank XValler Burn:-i, Michael Alphene-1 Burns, - Charles Edwin Caine, - Robert Allen Campbell, - john Siegfried Carlin, - - Charles Rasmi Cln'ist.ial1son, 'FIIOIIIZIS Percy Cochrane, - J. Frank Corbett, - - - john Eglllitlll Crewe, - - llerbert Benton Crommett, XVarren Arthur Dennis, - Richard M'cI'herson Dinahan, Fred lxI'fllll!'1,l'llkC, - - Robert Oscar Earl - - NVilliam Marshall Edgerton, John jay Fansct, - - - Gustav Fischer, - - ' Otto Ferdinand Fischer, - George Edward Forsherg, - john Geiger. ---- XVilliani Albert Gerrish, Luther Lewellyn Gibbon, Hedley Holmes Grant, - - Liaton Quincy Greeley, - Charles Theodore Grivelley, llarry Alfred llalgfren - Augustus llamilton, - - Charles Frederick lleinze, Arthur Lyman llill, - John Snell llolhrook, - Oscar Houck, - - - Harold Clifford Howes, - George Burdette Hunter, - Carrie Eugenia jackson, Thomas Percy Jewell, - Asa Miller Johnson, - Carlos Selly Jones, - - - Paul Emerson Kenyon, ll. S., Louis William Krueger, - Robert Lane, ---- XVilliam Ernest McLaughlin, Elmer Ellsworth McQnivey, ll. M Martinson, - - - George Mathison, - - Lewis L.May1and, - -101- FRESHMEN. - New Haven, Conn. - Fergus Falls Minneapolis New York City - Albert Lea Belfast, Ireland - Minneapolis - - Rochester - - St. Paul Spencer Brook - Alexandria - Minneapolis - - Owatonnu Eau Claire, Wis. - Minneapolis Devil'e-1 Lake, N. D. Star Prairie, XVis. - Sharon, XVis. - - Rushford - Mlnnea polls Sioux Falls, S. D. - Millbank, S. D. - - New Ulm - Northfield - St. Paul Osceola Mills - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - St. Paul - XVaterman, Ill. Young America - - XVatertown Eau Claire, XV,is. - - St. Paul - - Fairmont - - Northfield La Crosse, XVis. - Ashlield, Mass. - Minneapolis - Minneapolis Star Prairie. NVis. - - Northfield - - Duluth Minneapolis - Mankato Minneapolis - NVillmar - Minneapolis - Minneapolis - Evansville - Aspelund Jacob Wells Meighen. - Adolph Edward Melcher James Edward Merrill, - Rose Marie Merrill, - George Henry Meeker, VVilhehn L. C. Michelet, Joseph Robert Mitchell, - Louis Allen Nelson, - Frank Clarence Palmer, - John Emil Palmquist, - Mary A. Pendergast, - - John David Pitblado, - - Franklin Theodore Poehler, - Edward Adolphus Farmer Reevs Christian Reimstad, - - - Frank Oscar Ringnell, - - llarvey Parks Ritchie, Karl Seibel, - - John Magnus Setnan, John Soper, - - - George Franklin Stack, - Bert George Stockman. - George Leonard Stoucln, - - Ernest Joel Constantine Swa rd, Alowis John Thabes, - - - Date Kimball Thyng, - - Conrad Zenclus Vander I-Iorck, Frank Stombs Warren, - William VVillson XVebb, - - apartment ebrcrne College of Dentistry. . . Mankato Cleveland, Ohio Minneapolis Masonville, Iowa - New Rome . Minneapolis - Mayville - - St. Paul Shell Lake, Wis. - Princeton, Ill. llutchinson . Minneapolis Minneapolis - Buxton, N. D. Minneapolis - Sweden - - St. Paul Ashland, Wis. Minneapolis - Minneapolis - - Anoka NVoodville, XVis. Fort Snelling . - St. Paul - Brainerd - Minneapolis Minneapolis - St. Paul - St. Paul FRESHMEN. Christian Albert Bach, ---- - St. Cloud Henry Christian Beise, - - Mapleton XVinfred Garner Benjamin, llutehinson Frank NVaverly Birch, - - Faribault Fletcher Marion Brothers, - - Us-ieeola Mills George Randsom Day, - . Farmington Bert Henry Eldred, - - Rushford Festns Manfred G riilin, - . St.Pau1 George NVllliam Hamilton, - - St. Paul Ralph Robert Hutchinson, - - Faribault Raymond Daniel Kelsey, - - Minneapolis Claude Albert LBOUIIFII, - - Dlengnlince, Wis, NVinifred Josephine Madden, - - - - NVaseca 1811165 Oscar Mill-Wife, - - - East Dubuque, Ill. Charles Purnell Montgomery, - - - - l-lamline Frank Emil Moody, - - - Robert Annand Munro, Frank Mortimer Norris, - Harry Alex Pierce, - - Elmer Eugene Prescott, - Joseph Satory, - - - XVa1lace L. Titft, - - St. James - New Auburn - - Tracy - Oxford, N. II. Minneapolis - NVabasha - Hutchinson .105. epavfmenf of cbicine. College of Homeopathic Medicine cmd Surgery. FRESHMEN, George Goodrich Balcom, - James Flournoy Beck, - Hiram Henry Bingham, John David Hadden, - George Baldwin Hamlin, Albert Groves Moffatt, Alva Gilbert Phelps, George Reine-ke. ---- Louis Dwight Shipman, - - Mrs. Innez Lucretia Terwllliger, - Charles Burton Upson, - - - College of Medicine and Surgery. SPECIALS. Frances B. Ea:-stlnan, - - Jilllllfbi Ui-nry NcCalTrey. Mrs. Eninm J. Roberts, - Ernest Nu-sol, iM. DJ, - john lV0sley Underhill, Lutie L. XVilliamson, - Louis Blanchard Milson, College of Dentistry. John Davern, - - - George Herbert Jones, - Edwin Sullivan, - College of Pharmacy. Lucy Il. Blaucllard, - Frank Edward Cady, - XVillian1 Henry Root, - - Stephen Francis Sanderson, Fred Sleight, ---- -106: Grand Rapids, Mich. - - Minneapolis - 'BabCock, NVis. - - St. Paul - - Minneapolis - Balligatc, N. D. - - St. Paul - Deerfield - Minneapolis lllinneanolis - Xvudena Rose Crock - - Duluth i5iiIlllOlllJ0liS - - Perlman - Alexandria l.un,i.fdon, N. D. - l'ittslmrg.5, Pa. - St. Paul - - Duluth - Minneapolis - - Elk River - Flandreau, S. D. - - - Staples - Minneapolis - Guelph, N. D. cparfnwnf of lcbrcmw Unclassified. Gisle Biornstad, - - ---- Cliristiana, Norway Mrs. Maria Blees, - - - - St. Puul Guy Thomas Brearley, - - Minneapolis George V. I. Brown, D. D. S.. - - Dllllliill Milton Daily, ---- - - Le Roy XValter Ashby Day. - - lilinneapolis llernmnn f,llllIS15jL'ldC, Minneapolis Robert Corse Gillillan, - - Minneapolis Clarence Gillweri Goodwin. No1'lnal,lll. jay Nason llall, - - - Ansiin Adeline jameson, - Noche, N. ll. Edward ,Daniel Leahy, - - - Si'.1'anl Charles Allen Lcaycrnff, - Minneapolis XVulter Reiinar Licnau, - Minneapolis Peter Thonnm Mcllermott, - St. Paul Frederick Carpenter Nelson, '- Minneapolis A. E. Nichols, - 1 - Ninneapolir-A Byron XValtcr Parrott, - - Minneapolis Ira Roadmun, - - - - St.1'm1l joseph Rochex, - - - 51. Paul Charles Burney Siranpg, - Alexandria Ai1,v.fiistaI:+abella True, - - Cheney Gastave Charles Yilmrunee, - - Fai'inini.:lon 5772 "X 1' Q I If 'Wye h V . Zwfililm ,4 Gill 7 fy if A X W ", ,f M 1. ,ff " fw 1' 7 .. , , ,, fig . MW? , ' ww' if ii if M f 'f- A 4 'CQ' N. f vff f , ' 1 -f fly' 11A 10973 :gm ' fr., T, f X f X fl I LQ H.,14y.a'. lul, Vi f ,q,, X f fff i ff . . "ez" A' mi I f .-- - f I ' "K Jwiil lf! if l f X M Q X b . L W . f -.- 1 ' 4 2551. ee- V 21 I gas: -i ff if f ' ll . ff . .li i 'ec e 2 1 .,.',, , , ,. - f if l :if '1 Q -- Q, - - ,Mlm l g li. I . I I if ' - , W. Xp, Milf . I W l i Ei -Elvfllfa A G. 1 'A L' Q 3 l , I K 6 I . AQF n I tm-1 ' ' "f i x .-:- H 1. s im Z V 'i 3 ' " R' N -f i 'r -1 . r 0 - - I Hr V R. . V , 1 lf' ' I l i "'-' -k P! I ' t' 1.1-jf rl: Alba Af fl X f --" " L- X 17 H E -WW' nf' ' I' - 7' uv ' -MQ ' H Y .. ,hw H -, AT""lv .-eg..-2 ,igwiiv yljjyf , . in Q..-5 P-1 f ,l ' lggwx . mia -: 'i ,994 gr'-5" f Zeal law: 'QMZA QJ-V1-f-I ,TZ ' 1 ' TWT wi' f '2a+:4b?4'fW A T1 , -f' . ' I Tepavfmenf of Qffgviculfuve .,5v. ld .IIXABIUN .10g. cpavfrrtenf of '?.l'fg1:ic1.clf1uc T. A. lloverstecl, Emil P. Sanclstcri, jolm'l'l1ompson, XVu rren XV. l'e11dcr,u:nsl , xviililllll George Snliill Frzmk Ilenry liorclwrt, Pctcrjucl Winlcjer, - Arthur J. Glover, - Ruger Mackintosh, Ernest W. Major, - - llcnry ll. Porter, - Ilurry Sllunmn, - 1 llllllll1mmn0,,m ,f X l?'.EQ'5u3 r Iss? Y t Cbwr c5cqQoL- e5cl'Ql 'qaqucvlvvgrf 'W' .E Egfglvu-1:-,ri'l75L t5JTllTlof1 s-f' is ' 'T i College of Agriculture. SENIORS. JUNIORS. SOPHOMORES. FRESHMEN. School of Agriculture. GRADUATE STUDENTS. lluldfill Sl. Anlhony Purk - Cul:l'n,qcGrnvc llnlcliine-:ml New Duluth Bird Island - Gurlielal - ZlllllbI'0 Falls - - - Lang.-:dun St. Anthony Park - Great Falls, Mont. - - Minneapolis ' lllll - unim: Glass. X 51 P' I M'6'WAT5ON rv' w- -NElL.D '- TL w-"1-.Ls-i'.l.Ql1q,f""' ,, 6 - ',LOUl5 l.nwrer:Nc,a ' v-1-M-Luotow -- :.. gavl- J f- -H- V F B TRULSON COWELL , A'D' CPOSS- E'H'POP'l'EP .N mag' - r I l l . Q H . U' , ' i'YA'T'CAf"'lf:'lONf Awrgjofe carat: l x vc l B l J 5 90 'a . 3' D Q i I fl 'K ' 1 f ,V Ut 1 t If rg L . , , , K ' f I V 6,1 . ' t 4 ef 1 t L. I I 1 Y 5 3. 1 I al A IIE School of Agriculture of the University of Altlinnesota is the first institution in the United States that planned a course of agricultural study in which the farm is placed before the college. prac- tical work before profession work, and which farmers' boys can complete during the winter months without losing connection with the spring, summer and fall work upon the farm. The adoption of this plan was not effected without opposition, doubt and hesitation. It was argued that such a plan would fall to be either practical or scientific, that it would degrade a course of study beneath the respect of people of culture, and at the same time fail to meet with any response or confidence from practical people. It was claimed that such a plan would reduce an agricultural college to u low grade of training school following aimlessly the ignis fatems of popular caprice. Nor were the ideas of the advocates of the plan very clear or definite. A vague idea of the necessity of com- plying with the fundamental principles of science -relating to all organic products and of applying the elementary principles of business tofarming,togetl1er with a sympathetic desire to help make farm life more prosperous, contented and happy, constituted about all the specific qualifications of the founders of this insti- tution for their contemplated task. Six years of planning and working have now yielded results which reveal the value of the plan, the wisdom and sincerity of the planners, the fallacy of the argu- ments of their opponents, the real difficulties to be overcome. and the way to gradually overcome them and accomplish more for the benefit of the farmers than was expected by the most sanguine. The hearty cooperation of the farmers with the School of Agriculture has been surprisingly gratify- ing. Starting with an equipment of two wooden build- ings and an attendance of forty-seven students the first year, it now numbers five buildings, two wooden and three brick, with an attendance of two hundred and tive students. Q Of its sixty-one living graduates, one is a senior in the College of Agriculture, two are juniors, two are sophomores and two are freshmen. Five are pursuing special advanced studies in the School of Agriculture, one is foreman of the Minnesota State Experiment Farm, one is foreman of the North Dakota State Experi- ment Farm, and all the rest, except four, are engaged in creanlerles, cheese factories or some line of farming. 'ip fx . 8 I Ta C . Lv C t L 4 -1 Q' .- ,. , E '4 -'-. 1-, Qs :ji-1? ,tx 47. " 0 li. at " 5'5f"l6 7-J' eco-L-caierven .ug f 5 1 ' ' e- 5 ' V' SG. ' ' oe sw- o'sARA-- X 'Veena f lv H?' mean PHILLIPS . , ' ,.C. l 1' T'-7' rf . rzannow- , , A if POFT- ,' X: 5 -, ' A 'tl .' 'Ji' " . R' 5 ,I . i l:r'., is V 5 51.1 6- J title Z' Q 1 . ,S . 'til' Gf'CF-'AP' A-u H'Af:cKER Q , Q. , 1 l V it-1 'Q' V . QA, 6+ 'Y T, CLP MARTIPI O-HULBERG' union Glass This plan, instead of degrading agricultural educa- tion, has awakened in all students a profound respect for the value of scientific information to all the varied branches of farming, has developed so many practical applications of instruction to farm work that it is ditili- cult to tind room for them in the course of study, and has led to the establishment of an agricultural course in the University, which requires 3116 more hours of recitatlons in the natural sciences than the scientific course does. The ditiiculty no longer consists in devising meth- ods of applying scientific knowledge to practical work in the daily program, but in linding time enough for such work without extending the course of study an- other year. Practical lessons are now given in the breeding and feeding of nearly all kinds of farm ani- mals, in all lines of dairy work, in fruit culture, vege- table gardening, field agriculture, agricultural chem- istry, forestry, work in green-houses and hot-beds. entomology, veterinary science, farm accounts, car- pentry and blacksmithing. in addition to the regular course of study, a year of elective work is now offered in which tive of the gradu- ates have been enrolled the year now ending, March, 1894. This additional elective work bids fair to become a distinct and important department in the general field of agricultural education, thus making three dis- tinct hut related courses of study. Tlieagricultural course in the University. while lt carries still further the practical work begun in the three years' course, makes a specialty of the natural sciences of chemistry, physics, botany and zolllogy. It requires 672 hours of recitation in these sciences, and permits, with elective work, -180 hours of such work in any one of them. In addition to these sciences, ll-t hours of recitations are required in veterinary science and geology. This makes the graduate from the agri- cultural conrse in the University not only a skilled agricnlturist but a scientific expert, such as will be needed in the coming years in agricultural colleges and experiment stations all over the United States. For six years the Minnesota plan has been tried and found greatly wanting,--not in success, however,-but wanting in money and equipments to enable it to develop still more rapidly new lines of practical and scientitic work that are constantly and imperatively demanding the attention of the farmers. HENRY YV. 'liREXYS'I'ER. chool. of flifgviculfuvc. Gordon Anne:-1, - Louis I. Bnllis, - llurold E. Burnley. - Frank I3. Coulullan, Ole O. linestvedt, - Ove Flznten, - - Thonins A. lIzli,e:h, - James Ki:-isnek, - james C. Mctiruth, - Elmer L. Niddlebroolc, Jens Peterson, - - George Porter, - XVillium I". Shaw, - Hurry Suter, - - F. F. Walter, - Fred XVesenberg, - W. A. NVheeler, - James A. XVilson, Rollin N. NVood, George Aldrich, George L. Austin, Byron Briggs, - A. F. Campion, - JL E. Clark, - R. XV. Clurk, - F. J. Cowell, - George Crippen, - Wulter Field, - W. R. Gresmzm, - Archie I.. Huecker, V IS. N. Hagen, - - N. R. Hopkins, - R. F. Kerr, - Arthur Lune, - Louis Lawrence, - Il. M. Ludlow, - Ira Mendowerofi, - NV. D. Neild. - Arthur Nelson, E. XV. O'lIara, - john Olson, - Aleck Phillipps, Edward Porter, II. E. Preston, - R. F. Rasmussen, A. E. Smith, - F. B. Trulson, R. M. XVushbnrn. Norris XVata-ion, - Addison xvlllllllllii - -112- "A" Clclss. GRADUATE MARCH 30. l894. "B" Class. - - Litchlield - XVinnebago City - liudson, NVis. - - Renvllle - Belview Granite Fulls - Nnnkulo - - NVadena - Good 'l'hunde1' - Eden Pruirie - - Freeborn - - Red Wim: St. Anthony Park - - - Welcome - Bellinghuni - - - Duluth Winnebago Valley 4 - Lake City - Arvilla. N. D. - ,Freeborn - Fergus Falls - - Austin - - Angus - DodgeCenter - Northfield - XVuterford Cottage Grove - Znmlxrolfulls - - - St.Puul St. Anthony Purk - - - Hagan - Bloomington - Rushmore - Cundo, N.D. - Spring.-glielcl - Worthington - - - London Great Falls, Mont. - - Albert Lea - Znmbro Falls - Minneapolis - Luke City - Ned XVing - - Rochester - Hutchinson - Minneapolis Prescott, XVis. - - Monticello Cottage Grove - - Lansing J. XV. Alton, - A. XV. Arulcrson, Charles Amling, - J. V. Hailey, - Edward liurlow, - L. H. Bassett, - J. C. Becksted, J. S. Brand, - Arthur Burghardt. August Ch ristenson, R. R. Clark, - - George Craig, - - Frank Crippcn, A. D. Cross, W. C. Currie, - Elmer Deebnch, R. R. Ferris, - Manvel Fink, - J. NV. llagennun. - Oliver Halvorson, - Charles Ilause, - D. M. Holmquist, B. F. Hoyt, - - Ynshuharu Kato, - ll. F. Kohlmeler, J. ll. Kohlmeier, Walter Lamb, Louis Leitner, - F. ll. Llndig, - Charles Link, - Os-scar Lunn. - J. ll. McNally, - Edwin Morris, - NVilIiam M uld row, - 0. L. Myaer, - - Charles Nelson, C. S. Nygren, F. C. Ormond, - Hurry Per Lee, - R. A. Penderga:-xt. - E. H. Riley, - - M. F. Scanlan, - Hurry Stein, - L. R. Strunk, - Thomas XValters, Miehull NValHh, - NVilllann XVhite, - Oscar Wolner, - "C" Class. fachool of flifgvicu lfure - - St. Peter - Eden Prairie - Lake City - Newport - - Barrett - lfllSllIlllH'0 - - Northfield - - Faribault St. Anthony Park - - - Milan - Janesville, Iowa Brandon, Manitoba - Cottage Grove - - - Childs - - Euclid - St. Paul - - llaxnpton St. Anthony Park - Cottage Grove - Norway Lake - - Mendota - Nenvllle - - St. Paul - Minneapolis - - Portland - - Portlaml - - Alma City St. Anthony Park - - - St. Paul - - Lake City - St. Paul - - Portland - - Lake City Brandon, Manitoba StarPrairlc,XVie-1. - - Nosendale Lake City - Rochester Stillwater - St. Paul - llammond - Alum City Stillwater - Faribault - Lake City - Minneapolis - - Twin Lakes St. Anthony Park - ll!! - chaol of Qlfgricultuve. Ilnns Agre. - JolnnA1.-gre, - - A. E. Alexander, - Lewis Anderson, Frank L. Borth. - Frank Brand, - F. M. Conway, 0. ll. Ellamm, - I. A. llun,1.:en,- Edward F. Hellie, C. J. Johnson. - Elmer Knutson, Lendal Makee, - Joseph Monson, Archie Montfort, - Henry Nelson, - Theodore Nelson, B. B. Ness-meth, - Julius Nyguard. - E. O. Oppegurd, Albert flSlllUl'lllS0fl, - Andrew Quam. XVillian1 Slnoeder, I-Iernmn Skogberg, Carl Sorknes:-4, - ll. J. Tllonl, - Martin Uelsheixn. C. K. liergan. - R. W. 'l lerrick, - Adolph Holt, - M. O. Hnlberg, - J. J. Jenson, - XV. E. jergem-1, NV. B.,Noy, - - Martin Negaard, - Carl Olstad, - w. A. E. Pfatf, . N. P. Peterson, - R. C. Rothl, - - II. M. Sunde, - R. L. Williamson, - ll-l - Preparatory Class. Specials. Sacred Heart - Sacred Ilcart - - Stanton - - London - Cottage Grove - - Faribault - XVhlleBear - Hucred lleart - - - Kenyon - Albert Lea Winnebago Valley St. Anthony Park - - Portal, N. D. - - - Ashby Litchfield - Litchfield Norseland - Goodhue - - Atwater - Sacred Heart - - Mallory - Holden - - St. Punl - Sacred Heart - Colfax, XVis. - Rushmore Sacred Heart - Sacred Heart - Minneapolis Minneapolis - New Market - Zumbrota - - - Blseay - Niverville, Manitoba - - Kerkhoven - Hansku - St. Paul - - Olivia - Minneapolis Minneapolis - Sumter R. E. Bnkke, - J. V. Carter, - A. L. Cline, - A. E. Comstock, - Jesse Dunhmn, C. Ellermnn, - I". N. Fox, - - N. II. Fulton, - Peter Guusedelen, - George fillllllllll, - H. C. I-lun:-ion, - - H. C. llnnsen, - xvlllilllll llenlenwuy, J. C. lligbe. - - Amszustllnnnnel, - J. F. Hunt, - G. J. James, O. C. Johnson, E. R. Jones, J. Jnleen, - - E. E. Knufnmn, xvllliillll Kittleson, ll. C. Klukow, - F. 'l'. Lemlmke, M. l'. Leslie. Christ Lund, - P. Nclntosli, l". J. DICXVIIHIC. C. ll. Nulctte, G. A. Niller, - A. XV. Nelson, .-X. I. Norman, S. ll. Uversen, XV. R. Pattison, E. L. Paulson, - I-Inns Peterson, P. A. Peterson, - E. F. Plxillipps, K. L. Prestrud, L. A. Rustad, Oscar Sunderson, Curl Sundgren, - NVillimn Sheelmn, - L. F. Sleber, - - R. XV. Simpson, G. XV. Soren:-ion, - N. P. Sorenson, Adolph Strornme, John Sullivan, - Olnf'1'unde, - - Arthur Tlionipson, E. N. Torksberg, - John Trudell, - Q. E. XVnlters, llolxn XVeuver, - 'rank Xvlllflllllll, S. J. NVyatt, - S. A. York, - - Ness York, - Dairy Students. chool of Qlfgviculfurc - - XVillmnr - Twin Lakes - Caledonia - AlmuCity - Oak Center - Owzitmnnn St. Paul - - llawley - - llolden Niver Falls. NVis. - - - Evun - llnrtlnnd - Znnnlwrotu - - Concord - - New Ulm New Nichlnnd - - Noseow - - Otisco Cedarville - - St.l'nul - Fargo, N. D. - l.ul1sim.5 Albert Leu - Mansfield - - Waseca - - - XVue4ec:n Xl'oodlnwn. XVnsll. - - - - XVIISCCII - Glll'fll'II Grove. lown V - - llnndus - Elbow Luke - - Dalton - - Dalton - Vernon Center Luke Elizabeth - - Owntunnu - - Lerdul Columbus, XVis. - - Holden - A Dalton - llnywurd Sturlnuck - - - Bnth - Burnesville llollowny, Ont. - Wunpnn, Wis. xvlillllllll, XVis. - Elbow Luke - New Nichlund Minneapolis Brownsdnle - Stillwater Minneapolis - Lake Clty - - Lowry - - Steele Center - - - Ninneu Jolie-i - North llrooktleld, Y. - - - - Nviullllll' -115- ummavg of ifubenfs. The Graduate Department. Camliclalos for Degree, ------ ----- ' 72 Others rloiug grxuluute work, ' 1-"' 9' The College of Science, Literature and the Arts. S' ' Cl N., ------------------ - - 74 15253: ciillg. - - 197 Soplmnmre Class, - - 1-53 Fresllnum Class, ' 1527 v Spuciul Sludcuis, - - U13-4179 The College of Engineering, Metallurgy and the Mechanic Flrts. Senior Class, ----------- --------- 1 0 junior Class. - - - - - - - - - ' 13 Sophomore Class, - 343 FFBSIIIIIHII Class, - 50 Special Students - - Ill Scllmxl of llvsign: - ll-l-199 Tbe College of Agriculture. Scuim'Class, - ---- ------ - l junior Class, - - 2 Supluuuure Class, - ---- - ,- - - 2 lfrcsluuau Class, - - A ------- 2- 7 'I'lll9 Stlllml. Ulf AliRll'lll.'l'l'Rl9 -llratluatv Sluclouis, - - 5 Class A. - - - - Ill Class Il, - - - - 31 Class C, - - - - 43 Preparatory Class, - - gli The Dairy Scluml, 119 Special Students. - 15-203 The Department of Law. Graduate Students, - - - - - - - - - - - 25 Senior Class, - - - 114 Middle Class, - - - 2Q Junior Class, - 14:1-310 The Department of Medicine. THE CULIZEGE Ol' DIEIHCINE AND SURGERY- Stlrllur CHISS, - - - - H9 juuinr Class, - - 50 lfrcsluuan Class. - 80 Special Students, - - - - 8 Unclassified. - - - - 22-199 THE CULLEGE UI" ll0l'll'20l'A'l'lllL' DTEDICINE ANI? SURGERY- Svflllbl' Class, - - 3 ,luuinr Class, . . 3 I Frcsliumrl Class - - ll-17 THE COLLEGE Ulf DliN'I'lS'l'RY-SCl1l0l' Class, - - - - - - - - li Junior Class, .- . ...,. - 12 ,frcsluuau Class. - - 22 Special Students, - - 3- 43 THE CoLr.licui OF PHARMACY-Senior Class, - - ll Junior Class, - - - 14 Special Students, - 5- 25 Sum totals, excluding duplicates, - 1828 -116' Tl 0711015161111 ll A I MIN x PITNCE POXXI'lx T Q TI I I XRQON JOQI'I'IIfNT' 'NIC COX CIIARLFS A I'lxIClxqU'N XX 1Ll IAN IURYI lx 05 C I'0lxf I' ARllll'lx Tl RNLR Dull N IX nd rl ul I llul :Is Died April Du rl July Dneml Dec Dxed july 'N 1'! 18 S' I S' P H' I H' I Sf! H0 H! 1 80 9 ' o fi? ' V11 4 FULLER EV, '77, " :,'25,l.'.1k. 5 , 4 ' ' 3 ' Fl I HER, '79, D' - :Xp 'lG,l.'.1l 1 , 4. '- ,Wh Ili ' J ily 29, 18.3 ROLAND IZRUCIQ IIAIIN. '93, i' jl.'lI,l'.3 .2 A124 " ','93, ' ' ..f,l . L ' .. .1 ' ' '. 'mf . '- , .,1.:x. ' . " A E ', '.., ' .22,l'.3. it '52 " ,' 7"f,'iN3. ' , .3 QL - f ,..g-- -- " -4 E-Q x-A 9 - " 'XL' fy ' X ,- w , Lyfj 4 f ,7 Q-":4',' 1 H f W H1 ' Ysf? 71 .l 17 MPX ij W? f lf-.-x ,,f - 12,4 -7- Y -If YY' S 'Ig lf?-'x M at - K ,,, - f 1..--V, ' lg- " ,....,.,- f x ,l. gfs-Q fl, Q , - L f .3-T T wtf - 119 - hi 'lnsi Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha FOIVNDISD AT UNION CULLEGE, 18-ll . Chapter Roll. Pi, - Union College Theta, - - Williams College Nu, - - Middlebury College Alpha, - Wesleyan University Phi, - - - Hamilton College Epsilon, - University of Michigan Upsilon, - - - Furman University BQ-tg, . University of South Carolina Gamma, - - University of Mississippi Chi, . - - Amherst College Psi, . Cornell University Tun, . - - Wofford University Nu, . - University of Minnesota Iom, . - University of W'isconsin Rho, - ---- Rutgers College Xi, - - Stevens Institute of Technology Alpha Delta, - - - University of Georgia 4120. vs 1 A IVHM - M : 1, 1 BH M 1 Alpha Nu Chapter, Established l874. FRATER IN REGENTIBUS. S'l'liI'llHN NAIIONHY, A2 FRATRES IN FACU LTATE. GICURGH E. NICKER, N. ALEX.-XNIDEN STONE, K-D. GRADUATE MEMBER. Glcmcul-2 IIANCUCK Svlmlc, N. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. S ol K? 9 E- lu sr Wll.l.l,xN IE. l.lcnNAlcn, N. IHEI-1. XY.XI.'I'liR IIIQNNY llAs'l'lNus. Flemnslelcu ANme1-:ws KIl'IllI,Ii. 1895. l-'mein-:RICK VON SClll.li1il'2l.l.. CllAlcl,l9s ANTHONY Nlilill. Al,m4l9 SMITH. JR. 1896. I-'RANK CUle'l'ls l5s'l'r:lel.Y. CLIVE llAs'l'lNus. I+2lcAs'l'Us SNI'l'll. lfleleln-:lclL'K LINIISISY Sl-rule. IPRANK CI.lN'l'0N lfI'2S'I'0N. ll.xmeY Nlcwlim. Bfxlclc. 1897. I IIARRY JAQIYIQSS CASTLE. Rolslclrl' .'Xl.liX.XNlblCR lI.xs'l'lNc:s. S.-xmvm. josmul Juv. Al.liI9R'I' Iilvs1lNlsl.r. LOYIE. RICHARD 1Hl.l.oN KVISICIIEN. Nm' SAN!!!-Jlesox WYNAN. LAW DEPARTMENT. ALI-'RIGID I-'ISKE Plr.l'.snUlcY. BlcmufolelmCo1cYr:l.l.E Illrlen. Gmmeule IflPll!AI.I. lmr.msN. 'Fnmms l+'lelsmmN W,xl.l.AcI9. 121 - Cl' M GAUTTUGV. l-'Ul'.Nlll'2ll .YI' PIUNNOUTII L 1870. Chapter Roll. ALPHA PROVINCE. I'hi, - ---- - lletu Iietn, Iletn 'l'on, - Psi, - - Beta Alplln. Iletn Upsilon, Gnnnun Rho, lietn Iotn, Lnnnlnln. - lietn frllllllllil, Iietu Delta. - IleInNn, - Xi, - - Kuppn, Delta, Iotu, - Mu. Btn, - Upsilon, Epsilon, Chi, - Iietn Zeta, Tlletn, - Signlzl, Omega, Iietu Etn. - - 122 BETA PROVINCE. GAMMA PROVINCE DELTA PROVINCE. UI.I.I'.hli, - Boston University St. Luwrenee University - Syracuse University - - Cornell University University of Pennsylvunin - - Bnrnurcl College Alle,i.5hnny College - Swnrtluuore College - BIICIIICI College - XVooster University University of Michigan - Ul1ioStnte University - - Aclrinn College llillsdule College Inclinnu University - DeI'nnw University - - Butler College University of XYiseonsin - Northwestern University Illinois XYesyInn University Minnesota University - - lown University - Missouri University Xelxrnskn University - - Knnsns University nnd Stnnforcl, Jr., University - - - -. - Lel 'l'otul memlversllip, ---- ------ 3 ,000 Colors-Light 11 ml Dn rk Blue. Flower-Fleur de Lis. ri . Mwr mms B75 cuppa kappa. cmuu cr Chi Chapter, Established I88O. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1804. MARION JEAN CRAIG. IIUPE MCDONALD. liER'l'llA NCNILLAN. IfA'l'IIlSRINE JEWELL EYl9R'l'!-i. 1805. MARY TU'r'l'l.E BREWER. NA RuAR1i'l' NCDQNALD. DIARY IIAWLIEY. ANNA IIENSHAW IIULHRUUK. Lll.l.lAN RANDELI. Mooleli. X 1806. ALICE CA'l'llERINli Wmm. SARA Ill-:LIQN Nll.l.leR. Dlll.DRl'IlD XVlll'I"I'Ll'ISHY Nl'l'cllliLL. 1 S97 . IIARRHQ1' Nc1mNALn. ANNA MCD. IIAWLICY. Ill-:LIQN HoRAcls AU:-1'l'lN. Fl.oRA El.lZAlSli'I'll ABRIQWI-JR. AGN:-is EMILIIQ lHsl.m-:N. MAHLE RunlNsoN. KATIIARINI-I KIQNNIQDY. JICSSUS GALE EATON. Rnsls W. NAliHlx'SliElx'G. A LIC!-2 CUN:-u-:'l"r UI-'I-'ICICIL FLORENCE CAROLINE PUXYELL. CURNELIA BELLE 01-'1-'1cER. -123- Ephi clta heta.. FOIINIDISID A'I' MIAMI I'NIVI5NHI'l'Y. 1848. Chapter Roll. ALPHA PROVINCE. DELTA PROVINCE. CUHW University University of Mississippi lmrfIm,mh Q,,llL,gL. Tulane University of Louisiana University of Vermont University of Texas wimmm, Coucgc Southwestern University Amherst College Brown University Epsll-ON PROVINCE. Cornell University Union College Miami University Columbia College Ohio Wesleyan University Syracuse University Ohio University Lafayette Collelrc University of XVooster Gettysburg College Iluelitel College XVashington and jetlerson College Ohio State University Alleghany College , Indiana University Dickinson College Xl'ahasli College University of Pennsylvania .Butler University Lehigh University Franklin College llanover College DePauw University BETA PROVINCE. Pintlue University University ot' Michigan l.g0u,,,,kc College State College of Nieliigan University of Virginia UillHllill0 Cilllvl-C0 Nantlolpli-Macon College l' - ' y 5 Ixielnnoncl Lollegv. ZETA PROVINCE. Xlfasliington antl Lee University University of North Carolina Centre College Central University GAMMA PROVINCE. University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Vantlerlmilt University University ofthe South University of Alabama Alabama l'olyteehnie Institute Southern University Total IIICIIIINJFHIIIIJ, - Fra tcrnity Flower-Il"l1ite Carna tion. '121- Northwestern University Knox College Illinois XVesleyan University Louihard University University of XVisconsin University of Missouri Westminster College XVashington University Iowa XYes1eynn University State University of Iowa University of Minnesota University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of California Leland Stanford Jr. University - about 8 ,200 Fra ternity Colors- White and Blue llrrlvvl. 1011711 nrfywffvf, ff 'N K-lphi Eealfa Uhcfa Minnesota Alpba Chapter, Established I88I. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Coxwxv MAcMlI.l,,xN. '1'lloMAs IIAlc'l'zl-:l.l.. IIANIQY Sxvlmle. 'PIIUPIAS LIEIS. Gmulecm Ii. I-'RANIU-'me'l'l9le. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. ISU-4. l5X'l5RII.XN'I' l'l-:ROY llmclrlxu. Iimame Cll.xlel.lis .lilsmsl-2. lllslelzlcm' lIme.vrm Clmssl-:'l"1'.1'f Rom-:le'l' 15. Es'rlsRl.Y:" XVlI.l.lAM CoNNme Lli.xleY.'t JAMES ISIAVARU PIAlDlliAN."' lxsni. limxuxmm Wll.l.IAN NATIIISXYS. W1l.l,l,xM Ill-:NNY CONlJI'l'. XVILLIAM zXLlEXANllER Golmmxlelm. 1896. Clmlenl-is Elmuxxcn ADAMS. Rm' MAcMlr.I.AN Will-:lcl.l91c. EARL SIMPSON. Emo FRANK LINUMAN. JAMES Ilmcm EVANH. v Dl.'xvNAlcn Cvlelv:-1 PleleKlNs. 1897. XVAl.'l'IiR IIANMUN Srmleluvlmle. llfuelev FRANK SlMMuNs. :"l.uw. 0125. elfa almma. Alpha, - Delta, - Zetn, Eta, - Kappa, - Lunlbdo, - Xi, - Sigma, Tun, Phi, Chi, Psi, 0nle,L5n, - ' 126 - FOUNDEIP AT XVARREN FIQDIAIJE iNS'l'l'I'lV'l'E, 1872. Chapter Roll. - - - Mount Union College University of Southern Cnlifornin - - - - Albion College - - Buchtel College - University of Nebrusku , University of Ninnc:-moto - University of Nichignn Northwestern University University of Iowu - University of Colorado - - Cornell University XVonmn's College, liultiinore - Univera-Iity of XVisconsin COIOFS-11'I'OIIZC, Pink and Blue. 9 P , lm, l'h fibclfa M ammo Lambda Chapter, Established 1882. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1894. m,.xNcul9 ALMA MACH. Nom-:lc'l'A PlcA'l"l'. 18:15. MMM' M,u'n CAS!-:. M.KIH.l9 IIICKMAN 'l'uuM.xs. 1896. Avis XVINCIIHLI. GR.xN'r. Glc.-xcl-2 Mmslsl. 'l'lENN.XN'l'. K.x'l'lmlelNH Hol.l.lNc:1cN. MANY IS. Nole'l'ENsuN. I9l.Iz.xlsli'l'll S. lllmcn. Amcl-3 LUUISIS lSU'I'l.liR. NISLI. Llsvlsxs. IHQT. Am4l..xmla MAY 'l'lluMl':-RUN. ll.x1mll4'l' ANNA Mlslemlm. SPECIAL. lilsssm Lnulsli liUR'r. BlcR'l'll.x E. Dmueuw. El.IZ.xms'l'll Nolclcls. SCHOOL OF DESIGN. OLIVE LEILA Cnomall. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT MARY EI',lZAlHi'I'll BASSE' Colors--Bronze, Pink n ml Blue. -12 clfa X au Alpha, Rho, - Upsilon, - Gilllllllil, Tun, - Mn. - Chi, - Psi, - Zeta. - lieia, 'l'he1u, - Eta, - Delta, - Phi, - - Epsilon, - lota, - Kappa. flllIlCl'0ll, lllllligfl, Xi, - Lillllllilll, - Pi, - - - lieta Epsilon, Beta Delta. - lietn'l'heta, .Beta Ileta, - Beta Eta, - Beta Kappa, - lieta Zeta, - lieta Alpha, - Beta ldlllllltlil, Beta lota, - llctnlllu, - ,Beta Xi, - Beta Onlieron, Sigma, - - Beta flllllllllll, lieta Pi, - - Beta Tun, - Beta Upsilon, ella. 1-'ol 'Nlllill A'I' lilE'I'Il.XNY COI I lfiili, 1859. Chapter Roll. - - - - Alleghany College Stevens institute ol'Teel1nology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute XVashington and Jefferson College - Franklin and Marshall College - Ohio XVesleyan University - - - - Kenyon College XVooster University Aclelhert College - Ohio University - - Bethany College - - liuehtcl College - University of Michigan - - - - llnnover College - - - - Albion College Michigan Agrienltnrnl College Hillsdale College - State University of Iowa - - Iowa State College - - Simpson College Vanderbilt University - University of Mississippi - - - Emory College - - University ot' Georgia - University of the South - llel'anw University - llniversityof Minnesota University of Colorado - liutler University - University of Indiana - - Lehigh University - University of Virginian - - Tufts College - Tulane University - Cornell University - - XVillinnls College - University of XViseonsin - Northwestern University - University of Nebraska - University of Illinois Total inelnhership, - - - - - - 5,000 Colors--Purple, White nm! Gold. Flowers-Pansy, Viola Tricolor. -128- W 4 ,g.f.,f why.: ., ,. +,Aqvx.w1g1v! A. , :Ammo N1 9 alia S au Tclfa Beta Eta Cbopter, Established l885. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. IYENDNIC Cll.xNI.lss BAm'ncK. Ale'l'llU1c EDWIN ll.xYNE:4. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 18514. l4'R.XNK lI.xnwl-:N lS.xwNlsY. 1895. Nov JAY Coma. .'XI.HIiR'I' II.-xm. Naomi. umm Ilouulnvxs lllsxn.-I' Flelclu XVAllSXVUR'l'H NUUNDS. R.xI,l'u JUSTIN SEXY. lllililili LINDQN lIAlc'l'l.r-:Y."' LIS!-I lilmlmnlsv 1iAlc'l'noI.m1lf:w."' 1806. Anlflmn lhxvln MAYO. CIIAMJQ:-2 EleNI9s'l' Sl.Ue4:4lQle. YVIIJJAPI SllA'1"l'UCK Alm1eNl4:'l'l1v. Flush Kustom li.vxlc'l'lloLmII-Jw. 'l'mmAs Nl-llill li1mwN. PAUL EMERF-UN Kl9NYoN.'I' 1897. E!-1I.I SU'l"roN. DANIIQL Blmm' Woon. XVll.I,l.'XDI lilflccrmlm NOHIER'l'H. ENN!-:s'l' lixcclllvs MILLS. Fm-in SAMUEL lllmn. "'Lz1w. 1'Mc1Iicul. XLI I 125 Ili appal flpsi. FOIYNIIICD A'I' Xt'.XSIIINti'l'ON ANI? jIil"I"I5RSON COLLISGIC, Pennsylvania Alpha, Pennsylvania Iieta, - Pennsylvania Gannna, - Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsylvania Zeta, Pennsylvania Eta, - Pennsylvania Theta, Pennsylvania Iota, - Pennsylvania Kappa, New York Alpha, - New York Iieta, - - New York Gannna, - New York Epsilon, - New York Zeta, - Virginia Alpha, - Virginia Beta, - Virginian Gannna, - West Virginia Alpha, - - Maryland Alpha, - - - 1852. Chapter Roll. msrmcr 1. 'DISTRICT Il. Vfashington and jeITerson College - - - - Alleghany College - - - Ilneknell University - - Pennsylvania College - - - - .Dickinson College - Ifranklin and Marshall College - - - - Lafayette College - l'niversity of Pennsylvania - - Swarthmore College - Cornell University - Syracuse University - Colnnxhia College - - - - Colgate College - Brooklyn Polyteellnie Institute - - l'niversity of Virginia XYnr'hington and Lee University - - IIanipden-Sidney College - University of XVest Virginia johns Ilopkins University Ilistriet OIIc.!OIIIIIlIlill Alpha, - Colntnhian University V Mississippi Alpha, - - - Ohio Alpha, - Ohio Ileta, - Ohio Delta. - Indiana Alpha, - Indiana Iieta, - Indiana Gannna, Illinois Alpha, Illinois Beta, - Michigan Alpha, - XViseonsin Gannna, Iowa Alpha, - - Minnesota Beta, Kansas Alpha, California Iieta, - - DISTRICT Ill. DISTRICT IV. - I niversity of Mississippi - Ohio XVL-sleyan University - - Wittenhnrg College . Ohio State University - .IJePanw University - Indiana University - XVHIHISII College Northwestern University - - University of Chicago - University of Michigan - - - ,Beloit College - - University of Iowa - - University of Minnesota University of Kansas Leland Stanford, Jr., University Total rneinhership, - - - 6,-107. Colors-Pink n11dLnVcudcr. XIII-"1Ii,LZII! High! lligh! - I30 - Phi Kappa Psi! Live ever! ,Die never! Phi Kappa Psi!" flmli lcqalaa fly,-si Minnesota Beta Chapter, Established I888. FRATER IN FACULTATE. D. T. IXICIYOUGAIJ.. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1894. CHARLIQS SUDINER 1'A'l"I'lilC. Llewls Plclccv Lmcn. ARCIIIIE EL'l'uN XVILLIANS. 1805. EDWIN 'PIIOMAH REED. CLARENCE BIQNJ.-XMIN MILLER. Glzomm SMITH Jo1lN:-1'l'oN. 1896. XVILLIADI FULLER WENIJELL. XVILLIADI IIAMILTUN LAwle19NCls. 1897. HENRY VAN liuvmc. Flelfilnelelc Ummm DAVI:-1. l1Alel.AN XVOI.CU'l"I' HALL. IIEIQISHIWI' CIIANIQIGH 1Nl.xuul1AN. lllelelsmwl' l5Il5I.lilNG LUIGRS Clm1eLEs NCCLUIQIQ, JR. XVlI.I.l.'KN NOXVISLI. I'U'l'NAN. SPECIAL. FLLUYD XVILLIJING 'I'lcluus. IIALSIQY XVILLIAM WILHUN. LAW. llmuclc GlmIcNLlsA1f DOWLIN. XVALTIER ALLAN RIQINUIQHL. IIIQNRY XVIIITH XVLLIJAPIH. - 131 - igma hi. Epsilon, - Alpha Chi, - Alpha Theta, Omieron, - - Alpha Phi, - Theta, - Alpha Rho, - Kappa, - - Alpina Alpha, Eta Eta, - - Tau, - A Psi, - - - Sigma Sigma, Gamma Galnnl Zeta, - - Alpina Tau, - Gannna, Mu, - - Zeta Zeta, - Alpha, - - Alpha Gannna, Zeta Psi, - - Delta Chi, - Rho, - - Chi, - - - Delta Delta, - Lambda, Xl, - Zeta, - Iota, - Theta, Lilllliltllln Pi, - Sigma, - Omega, - - Kappa Kappa, Alpha Alpha Theta Alpha Alpha Alpha Xi, - Beta, - Epsilon, Upsilon, Omega, Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Nu, - Umicron Psi, - To Eta, Alpha Alpha Alpha - 132 ' ilu ' FUUNIJIQD A'l' MIAMI UNIVI5RSI'I'Y, l855. Chapter Roll. PROVINCE I. - Massaehn PROVINCE Il. PROVINCE IV. PROVINCE PROVINCE V. PROVINCE VI. PROVINCE VII. tal nlelnbership, ----- - - - Colors-Gold and Blue. - Cohnnbian University State College, Pennsylvania setts Institute of Technology Dickinson College - Cornell University - Gettysburg College Lehigh University Bucknell University - Hobart College - Dartmouth College - - Roanoke College - University of Virginia - Ilaxnpden-Sidney College - Randolph Macon College Washington Lee University University of North Carolina Ohio XVesleyan University - - Denison University - - Centre College - - Miami University - - Ohio State University University of Cincinnati - XVabash College - Butler University - Ilanover College - Perdue University - Indiana University - DePauw University - - - - Beloit College Illinois NVesleyan University - University ot' Michigan University of Wisconsin - - Albion College University of Minnesota - Northwestern University - University of Illinois - University of Kansas - University of California - University of Nebraska University of Southern California - - Staiford University University of Mississippi - University of Texas - Tulane University Vanderbilt University - 5,000 x Vw. ,.-. igma fh Alpha Sigma Chapter, Established I888. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1894. JESSE VAN VALKI-:Nm'lu:. W.xI.'1'lc1c Cul.-xleulis l'0lilll.l'IlC. Rox' XVIIITIG SQUINE:-2. Al.lil9R'l' Alwlllflc lmlnal-:.'l' 1895. llowmen Slmmmlu-:le CLARK. 1XN'I'lllVR Buss Cllulccllxf' Fm-:lm WARN!-:le l'00'l'E."' 1896. l"Rl'Ill Al.l'IXANlH:IR Elm. Al.m9le'l' Rlivlsl-:N IRNYAN. Gxiulem-1 Ale'l'lll'le NIIAMIS. FRANKLIN 'l'lll5olrmcls I'olilll.lile.'I' CnAlel.lis Il. lHSNNlsuN."' 1897. llulmvls XVIIJIISR juss. Rwlmlelr Ill-:NNY Clll"l'l-3, Jn. Glcoleuls EMI-Ile:-MN Cllulewl, JN. Wll.l.lAM ADAM l'm-1111.1-Ile. Whuw. 'I'Nc1liL':uI. ' 133 - fllcqapa Qlflpha S hola. FOUNIDICD A'l' llli PAIWV l'NlVliRSl'l'Y, Alpha, - Iietn. - Delto. - Epsilon, - Iotu.- - Knppn, Llllllbllll, Nu, - Nu, - - Onxicron, - Pi. - - 'l'nn, - Upsllon, Phi, - Chi, - Psi, QHIICLCXI, - - VAlplmBetu, - Alphn Gunnnn, Etn, ------ - - Total ntetnhershilr, 1870. Chapter Roll. - Del'xmw University - - - lncliunn University - Illinois XVesleynn University - - - XVooster University - Cornell University University of Knnsus University of Vermont - Alleglun1yColleg'e - - - - llunover College University of Southern Culifornin - - - - Albion College Northwestern University - - University ot' DflllIl0SUfXI Leluncl Stamford, Jr., University - - - Syracuse University University of Wisconsin - University of Culiforniu - - Swurtlnnore College University of Ohio - - - Ann Arbor - 1,021 Colors-lilnck und Gold. 1-'lower-Blnclc Pn nsy, with yellow heart. ' llll - sf:-rw: -' w v-ff vf-V, V P" ..'7i'IfJ'5f'--'WMV' . 1 0 MNA., f , ,Q M .. r M. -f '- l7n-ku, l9u'lu, fglappa flflplla. X hcfa Upsilon Chapter, Established I889. GRADUATE MEMBERS. tile,-xcls WAI.'l'llmc. ANNA GU'I'llNIlC. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 18114. NlY'I'II Ill'N'I'00N. Auvle ltxlmml-3. JI-Zsslli BRADFOIHI. 1895. MMM' Goolmslu.. ' KA'I'llANlNl+1JACKSON. lilSR'I'lIA Nos!-: Iilmlnl-'ulclm. l.ll,l.l.xN llA'I'L'll. IHA llUlcNl9'l"l'l9. 18915. 3-ill-2 Ginn:-1. MANY VAN Cm-:VI-:. MANY l+'1sl.'roN. llA'l"l'll9 FE1.'mN. M.x1'n lilil.l.. 1897. lllsr,lsN WoomI.xN. Cmucllc lwlcwlcl-2. NANY KNUXYLTON. SCHOOL OF DESIGN. l"I.0Rl9NCl-I DICNNISUN. - H35 - O eta I beta 1. FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY. 1839. Chapter Roll. DISTRICT I. DISTRICT VI. llurvaril University Miami University Brown University University of Cincinnati .Boston University University of Ohio Dining State Cgllegc Western Reserve University Amlwrst College Washington and jefferson Colltgc lim-fmmlgh Cullegg Ohio Wesleyan University Wesleyan University Uvfllilny COIICIIC Yule College Xvittcllbcrg' CUIISLEC Denison University DISTRICT H. XVooster University Kenyon College Rutgers University ljhiu University Stevens Institute of 'Feelinology Cornell University St. Lawrence University DISTRICT VH. Colgate College - Union College De VHUW University golmllbiu College University of Indiana Sy,-,louse University University of Michigan XVabash University Ilunovcr College DISTRICT III. Dickinson College johns Hopkins University DISTRICT VH'- Pennsylvania State College , , , Lehigh University kno? qmvuslty Beloit College University of Iowa DISTRICT IV- Iowa Wesleyan University . . ,. llainpden Sidney College gnlgcrsftiiof xblsfonsiu University of North Carolina of lwtjs urn ,n Xerslty University of virginia University of Minnesota Davidson College University ol' Chicago Richmond College DISTRICT IX. DISTRICT V. Centre College Cumberland University University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University University of Texas Number of members, Fra ternily Flower-The Rose. -136- xvCStllliI1SfCl' College University of Kansas University of California Denver University University of Nebraska University of M issonri - - 8,250 Fraternity Colors-Pink mul Blue .e, ...un ,Q .Wy ' 'V+-.M av if ,fini l ,IA X ' ' K if QW! X 'Y-1 . 1 X. f f , gg, ,mv 054 " ' Ax A xfv BGTI wks , C5 5,4 ANN! 4 4. 1 GSW. 5 mx, QQ 5 M 'Mega A 'sw f ff S I ' -Q 3 fra Q , I ck xr Qi 2 . 2 , 1' 4 1 a , f ' . , ' , luillhyxfy' 1 AN M ,, iv,-. ag f K vi M ' Q ,SA X .XNQV -N yy , "LN ' x ,W-1 rl 'X d Sir .... 1 ,5 X EQ! 1' 7 My Q I ffxywf- K 0.5 1v,A.Pmv.A ofa hcfa fqpi Beta PI Chapter, Established l889. FRATER IN FACULTATE. EINYIN A. J.xuu,xlm. GRADUATE MEMBERS. IHNNIQY E. 'l'le.xsK. B II 'BML jmm A. SAN:-mich. K 'Nl YlC'l'olc Sl-:l.mcN L'l..XlfK. I! ll '1D0. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 189-I. lf'le.xNK MALM' ANDERSUN. Tllliolmlel-3 Cl,.xlcK. 1895. CARL IIVHN. I,mem'AE,x'l'oN CLARK. IIENNY BARNARD Nlc'KI1:lcsoN. AR'I'lllVIf I,r,I9wliI.m'N lllil.l.IXYliI.I.. NVILLIAN l+'l'l.l.lelc Twlxu. Rmmlew' Dl1'rcmer.r, 'rllmrl-sox. 1896. ERN.-KN llAl'l"I' CII.-xmmx. Cll.-xlenlsr-z I-'lelilmlslelcli KI-Wits. FILXNK ,loslwll SAx'.xule. JACOB I+'0wI,l4:R AVHRY. 1897. Ilow.-xml Ilowls Woommx. YVILLIAM JAMES Ibxlclilslc. U'I"l'U Wll,I.lUe4. FIMNK CLl'Il'IliN'I' I-'.xl'mi. IMNIEI. Nov SWEDI QPlcd,v.:cd.J IIENRY KNmu,AUCll fI'lt-mlgt-11.1 LAW. Elnwmelm S'l'lcnN4a 1XYlSRY. MEDICAL. WARREN ,ym-,wie DENNIS. jmm 'l'U1eNHlc lllmams. jmm GKNDIDNICII. JANE:-1 I-'RANK Colems'l"l'. DANIEL GOUINVIN Br-zmm. - 137 - elim, ,filappal Qqqnsilonl. FOUNIHSD A'I' YALE UNIVERSITY l8-il. Chapter Roll. Phi, - 'l'hetn, - Xi. - Sigma. - Gamma, - Psi, - - Chi, - Upsilon, Beta, - Kappa. - Lunllxla, - Eta, - - Pi, - - Tota, - Alpha Alpha, Omieron, - Epsilon, Rho, Tan, - Nu, - Nu, - Beta Phi, Phi Chi, - Psi Phi, - Gamma Phi Psi Omega, Beta Chi, - Delta Chi, Phi Gamma, - Gamma Beta, - Theta Zeta, - Alpha Chi, - - - Pl1iEpsilon, - - - - Sign1aTun, - . Massa v - Yale University - Bowdoin College - Colby University - - Amherst College - Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Mississippi - - - Brown University University of North Carolina - - - Miami University - - Kenyon College - - University of Virginia - - - Dartmouth College Central University of Kentucky - - - Middlebury College - - University of Michigan - XVilllams College - - Lafayette College - Hamilton College - - - - Colgate College College of the City of New York - - University of Rochester - - - Rutgers College - - - De Pnuw University - - XVe:-ileyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute XVestern Reserve University - - Cornell University Syracuse University - - Columbia College - University of California - - - - Trinity College - University of Minnesota chusetts Institute of Technology Delta Delta, ------ ------ C lxicago University Total membership, ------- C0l0I'S-IfCd,.B1llC and Gold. .138- -10,561 -1-.-nv.: -1 -. Y.-.' . .-,Y .-1 rw-nm ' ,, 4, -x A Qywv' ETOHQQ Q lil H1 EDQIM1 appa. 61112-ilou Phi Epsilorp Cbapter, Established l889. FRATER IN REGENTIBUS. OZONA P. S'l'liARNS.U FRATRES IN FACU LTATE. Cvleus NOR'l'llR0l'. -1- EV!-:le'l'0N J. A1mo'l"r. B X C11ARl'.E:4 A. Wll'.r,Alen. Il MAX P. YANIJIQN llmecxi. fl- I9 AHRAIIAM ll. CA'l'lf:s. E NI'IXV'l'UN Il. WlNCum.l,. U Glioleuls EIIWI-N MACLIQAN. IS XVILIQIADI RlCKli'l':-10N IIUAHAI-19 CIIANLISH II. BU.-XRI1N.XN.'P ClI.'XRI.l'2S ll. lll'N'I'l'1R.Q'J JANE:-1 R. ANGIELI.. 0 UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 180-1. Cvleus Nme'l'u1c0l', JN. CONRAD ZHNZIU:-K VANIH-:lc llmcclc. 1895. Elxs.-ue W, IJANNIAIR. XVILLIAM l+'lsleuUsoN 1JAI'.leYMPI,li. Flmn C.-xleleomp liAl.ln'. N0liliR'l' S'1',xNl.m' No1c'1'l1wAv. XVll.l"Nl9ll OAKIJQY S'roL"l'. Wl1.l,l.-xm DI-2XVl'l"I' Nl'I'ClllGI.I.. GlmN'r VAN SANT. 185115. j0IlN S'I'UAR'l' DAl,RYMl'r.E. IHQNNY Nlcw'l'oN XVIII'I"l'l.liHl'IY. PAUL Al.lxl9lc'l' PIIGBISIG. Il.-xlem' lhxlclis RITCIIIIQ. HENRY llULmslc'l' l6ANlml.l,. CARI. JUNIGS. 1897. f CHAPIN RUSSHIJ. ,BRACKli'l"I'. Blswl' lXR'l'Iil'N Come. BURTON A l'GIfH'I'lVS TOWNE. '139- l almmtm Iota Mn, - Pi Iota, - - Nuljenteron, - Tan Alpha, - Upsilon, - Omega, - Nu Epsilon, Theta Psi, Kappa Nu, Alpha, - Beta, - Delta, - Ixi. --rr Pi. ---- Epsilon lleuteron, Sigma Denteron, liela Chi, - - - Gannna Phi, Beta Blu, - Epsilon, - Oniicron, - - Beta Denteron, - Delta Denteron, - Zeta llenteron, - Rho Chi, - Eta, - - Sigma, - - Theta Denteron, Lanlhcla Denteron, Onlieron Denteron, Rho Denteron, - Alpha Phi, - - Zeta, - - Lambda, Tan, - Psi, ---- Alpha Denteron, - Gannna Deuteron Mn Sigma, - - Nu, ---- Kappa Tan, Pi Denteron, Zeta Phi, - - Delta Xi, - - Lanlbnla Sigma, - Mn, ---- Chi, ---- - Alpha Chi, - - Total '1-40' malta. l'NIll-Ill A'l' JI'1l"l"l'Il!SON t.'0l.Llitil'I, 1848. Chapter Roll. Massachusetts Institute of Technology - - Worcester Polytechnic lnstitnte - - - - - Yale University - - - - Trinity College College of the City of New York - - - - - Coinnnbia College - University of the City of New York ' ---- Colgate College - - - - Cornell University Washington and jefferson College - - - University of Pennsylvania - - - - Bucknell University - Pennsylvania College - . Alleghany College Mnhlenburg College - - - Lafayette College - - - Lehigh University V Pennsylvania State College - Johns Hopkins University - University of North Carolina - University of Virginia - - - - Roanoke College - - llannpden-Sidney College - Washington and Lee University - - - - Richmond College - - Marietta College - - XVittenberg College - Ohio XVeslyan University - - Denison University Ohio State University - - XVooster University - University of Michigan lnclianu State University - - De Panw University - - Hanover College - - - - xvilbllflll College illinois Wesleyan University - - - - Knox College University of Minnesota - - Bethel College University of Tennessee - University of Kansas - - William Jewell College - ,K - University of California - - - - Stanfort University - - University of NVisconsin - - - Union College - - Amherst College llIClllb0l'Sll'llJ, -'----'- 6,000 Color-Royal Pu rple. ' ir 'PTA . lawn 5 I X f ' Ah: hx I N A Q x i x 9 wr ' 'QW hi amma elfcr Mu Sigma Chapter, Established l890. GRADUATE MEMBER. CHARLES PETER BIQRKEY. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1894. RouER'l' LYON JACKSON. CASXVHLL ADEN BALLARD. XVILLIAN ALLEN BAR'ro. 1895. XVALTER IIENRY CAMR1zEl.L. HARRY A, FUXVLER, BENJAMIN SAMUEL XVIELLS. XVILLIAM J. TAYLUR. GEORGE FRANCIS ADAMS. 1896. PIARRY EMM!-:'l"l' WAKEMAN. ARTIIUR IIUliI9R'I' IIE.-XVHN. FRANK EARL HURCII. FRANK JOHNSON DIORLEY. NVARREN W. PENlJERuAs'l'. JUEL ERNEST GRIGUURY. 1897. NEr.s0N D. BEHSESEN. FAY C. KINYON. LAW. XVIl.l.lAM A. SELQVER. GEORGE L. llUN'rlNu'mN. NUl!liR'l' J. PRESCO'l"l'. MEDICAL. JAMES M. YVALLS. HARRY A. Cu'r'ruN. -141- fgelfcm fpsilon. FOIVNIDI-Ill A'l' NYll.l.lANS Ctll.l.EGE, 1834. Chapter Roll. XVillinnis College. Union College. llznniltonColle1.:e. Amherst College. Amlelhert College. Colby University. Rochester University. Middlebury College. Bowdoin College. Rutgers College. Brown University. Col,u:ute University. University of the City of New York. Cornell University. Swalrtlnnore College 'Potul nlenlhersliip, Marietta College. Syrnense University. Univer:-wity of MieIli,1.:nn. Northwestern University. llurvurll University. University of XViseonsin. Lufuyette College. Ctlllllllllitl University. l.el1i,Lfl1 University. 'l'ul'te-2 College. De Puuxv University. University of Penne-iylvznlizi. University of Minnesota. Nnss. Institute 0f'liUL'illNll0g', 5,250 Colors- Old Gold unc1Pencock Blue. -142' ,X W.. ' 5 Q V BQQQQ jf 1' A, A rl x F, , . ' . , ,, fw 2?-ZxSf,:1g 4, Stu , A . 0 5 ' F ff' if A50 cb IX A 'A X: , r 1' .Ev A .,, HL fjr il miw .1 j 1 fv 1 ' " AV -f "Lo , 'f27,yi'VfQ,y, ,KX 9 '. 44,76 ,f94ff,v,'?5v ,,g,'7a , A ' af2gf'fWl' M, J' . ' KT' .kg 42 v .4 ZQQ. Q4-?N 1, of Q, 'L ' 1 '23, ado 0'0- . I " , 2066, ""21f W , -44. '93, Yi, 'fy QW 441- ' " 1' ffifw 124, 1 'WWI , gw-M 0 f.fgV7 X fll'l'l.'fI ,HI I CR lS'I'UI'll ISN Xvlililillllf HA LI.. UA V alfa Q1 fpsilon Minnesota Chapter, Established l890. FRATRES IN FACU LTATE. El'l9l'2NH lf. MCUEN1'l0'I"l'. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. Ili l4l'I'CllARll KII-IllI.l'I. ,IUIIN GISURGIC MOORE. 1894. JOHN G.XI.I.l'l' Humans I-'RANK Wlssnm' l4liAVl'I"l'. I+'lclilmRlcK PMN. S'l'lm'l'IllslcN. AIHNNINGS CleAw1foNn l.l'l'zI9Nm9lcu. 1895. IIARRY XVIN:-BLOW ALLEN. Nlsvlnnlc D,xv'roN S'l'AlYGH'I'0N. CLAIRIQ lf. 1NI14:'l'C.xl.rf. McL.xuc:ul'.lN NVIIITE. 1896. Ar.lmR'1' FIORGAN Blflccu. IIIRAM EARL Ross. JAMES XVOOIJXVARD Glcolml-2. AIi'I'lIlTIQ L. AliliOT'1'. NEWTON PRESCO'l"l' S'l'EXVAR'I'. 'F LUMAN C. SIMONS. W' 1897. Griouuls II, 'l'nwLlcR. :"Lnw. CUIILI NS N . ,K ELLAN. . 1.13 . i eta hi. Pemlsylvania Alpha. Columbia Alpha, - Ohio Alpha, - Ohio Beta, - Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, - Michigan Alpha, - Michigan Beta, - Louisiana Alpha, Vermont Alpha. Illinois Beta, - Illinois Delta, Iowa Alpha, - - Iowa Theta, fAssoeiatel. Iowa Iota, fAlumn:el, Iowa Beta, - Iowa Gamma, Iowa Zeta, - - Minnesota Alpha, - Iowa Kappa, tAlanma:l Iowa Lambda, - - FOUNDEIJ AT PIONPIOUTII COI.I.liGE, 1867. Chapter Roll. ALPHA PROVINCE. BETA PROVINCE. GAMMA PROVINCE. DELTA PROVINCE. Colorado Alpha, Colorado Beta, - Kansas Alpha, Nebraska Alpha, California Alpha, --4-- Colors- - I-Il - Total membership, Swarthmore College Columbian University - Ohio University - - - Columbus - Franklin College - University of Indiana - - Ilillsdale College University of Michigan - - Tulane University Middlebury College - Lombard University - - - Knox College Iowa XVeslyan University - - Ottumwa, Iowa - Mt. Pleasant, Iowa - - Simpson College Iowa Agricultural College - - - Iowa University University of Minnesota - - - Iowa City, Iowa - Des Moines - Colorado University - Denver University - - Kansas University York Methodist College - Stanford University 1,850 IVi11e and Silver Blue. Flower- Cn rnation. 3, 4. '- ' EU. x v- 1 XX 1 f ' ff 'R M-N lxxl ,iff .I 'AW 'ifnullhfa W 1857 I' A f":.u- f .1 ' . . T ----.- - ' X if - " I ' 3:55. ' jffi., ,,, gfggj. q f -, f , N f'f4f ht .,.. 35.4.3 1 vl. , , ' lhvlraf, lvullu ' i Zfieia 'lphi Minnesota Alpbcn, Founded l890. GRADUATE MEMBERS. I+'lc.xNC Ml'lclcAY l'u'l"l'EN. CI,.xleA ElDl'l'll ll.xll.l9x'. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 180-1. El1l'l'H AN!-2'l'IL'E RUUHIN:-1. 1895. NOSE XVINIFIHSII EATON. EMMA MARIA HART. SUSIE l5'l'2LCH. 1806. EMMA NUHGER. ELIZAISETII ll. FOSS. EIQSIE IILANCIIIE SMITII. 1897. FIINNIE PLXUID LEE. SCHOOL OF DESIGN. ELVA AGNES NCKUSICK. MM' Smcvm NCKUSICK. SPECIAL. Mxmamev XVl'IN'I'XYOR'I'Il. l'l,l' Runes. 5 'piflpha flphi. FUIINDHID AT HYRACIVSH ITNIYISRSITY, 1872. Chapter Roll. Alplm. - - Syracuse University Beta, - Northwestern University Eta, - Boston University Gamma, - De Pau w University Delta, - Cornell University Epsilon, - University of Minnesota Zeta, - liultimure XVonmn's College Thetn, ----- - University of Michigan Total membership, - 600 Colors-Silver and Borden u.v. Flo:vers-Forget-Ne-Nots and Lilies ot the V alley. 'HG' "Ql'fIs1aAha I1 Epsilon Chapter, Established l89O. GRADUATE MEMBER. MARY IIOLLEY Loumus. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1894. MARY GIiR'l'RUlHi S'I'Al9EIQli. 1895. BLANCIIIS ALMEDA XVNllill'l'. 1896. EI.lZAl!li'l'lI Goolmow. Amon-: GlelsEl.Y NomzlNs. C I IAR l,O'l"l'lS EH'I'I9I,l,lE KOBIL EUGIQNIA Loulsli Come. IIELIEN LYQN IIAYI-ls. JQSEPIUNE L. lIUNu19lclfolen. Arm Blcl,l.l4 IIILLMAN. ,IISSSIE LONG. 18517. RU'l'll lmlelc Come. MARY JANE REIDFIELID. CALLHC E. WINSLQW. x SU!-FANNE 'IIIURNIC DONALUHUN. MARY LUOMIS HOOKER. -147' 'lphi ella Qphi. Kent, - Booth, - Story, Cooley, - Pomeroy, Nnrshuli, XVebster, I-Iunlilton, Gibson, Wuitc, - Choate, I Field, - Conkling, Tiedcnmn, Minor, Dillon, - Daniels, Chase, - Hnrlnn, Swann, - McClain, -1-18' FOUNIJHD AT TUE l'NlVERSI'l'Y 01' DIICIIIGAN, 1869. Chapter Roll. University of Nichigzm - Union College. Chicu,u:o - Columbia Law School - St. Louis Law School University of Cnliforniu - XVushington Luw School - Boston Luw School - Cincinnati Luw School University of Pennsylvania - - - Yule Universiiy - llurvarcl University University of the City of New York Total lIlL'lllilL'I'Silill, Colors-Wine mul Pearl-Blue. - Cornell University University of Missouri - University of Virginia - University of Ninnesoiu - - .BIIHHIO Law School - Oregon Law School Univere-:ity of XVisconsin - State University of Ohio Stute University ol' Iowan - 2,500 x Q K- ml . .gmt v Awmnuxvm 151 Dillon Chapter, Established l890. GRADUATE MEMBERS. hi 5 elfa 'lphi Elmuxlen Wien.:-1 ll,xwl.lcY. Al.nme'l'1,m lfmmlelenwl' '1'x'L1cle. N0lll'Ilf'Il XVILLIJXDI Xvlilili. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1894. JOSICPII lllslevlev .BEIQKIL Fl'l'Zlllllill BURNS. CIlAlel'.Is:4 Mvlcox Incl-iw. lirnxuxlm CI.lN'I'0N Go'r'l'lcY. .l!leA'ln-'oxen Co1clsYl,1.m llulcn. TIIOPIAS ERVIN KISPNEN. Clmlc1.l-is 'llowmen VAN CANPIGN. Flflilllilflifli Dulcxlui Icicle. A. P. XVIl.I.l.-XNSUN. 1895. LEE ILRADLIQY HAR'l'll0L0?ll'INV. Glcolemi lfIMl!Al,l. lililml-IN. FRANK ll,xMMuNn Guiness. , lflmeluele l.lNnuN lLxR'l'l.IcY. BENJAMIN CllANlll,l'2R ' 'FIIONAS FRE HPIAN XVA l.l,AL'Ii. - 1-Ill - igmav Lu. FUUNDHD A'I' UNIX'ERSl'l'Y OF MICHIGAN, 1 881 . Chapter Roll. Alpina, - University of Michigan lieu., - ' - - - Detroit College of Medicine Dem., - Western Pennsylvania Medical College Epsilon, - - - University of Minnesota Zum, ----- Northwestern University Em, . Chieugo College of Physicians und Surgeons Theta, ------ University of Cincinnati Iotn, - - New York College of Pixy:-licizms und Surgeons Knpnzn, - - - - NIIHII Medical College .150. 5 S+. ,WA "wr, Epsilon Chapter, Established l890. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. tu Sigma 'gnu Gi-:Oman-2 A. llENnlclL'lis. A Jollx F. l'UI.'l'0N. E MAX l'. YANIH-:lc Ilmevx. li C. EUGENE Ricans. E Clmlcl.Es A. XVlll'IA'I'0N. I-I JAMES E. Muolcli. E FREDERICK A. Iwxsxome. I5 PARKS NI'I'l'llll'I. li W. A. JONES, E JAMES ll. IWNN. E UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1821-I. KNnx BACON. SYDNEY lim.EYN. L?uAlel.Es IclHHH I!,xl.l.. WAr,'l'Elc BENJAMIN llomlms. jmlx 'l'l'lcNEle llluulxs. SHERMAN SEIJGWICK IIESSI-IIAQRAVE. .I.Eu:u lllm. FIQENCII. Wli.1.lAM HENRY l'llIl.l.II'H. FNEIJERICK LEAx'l'l"l'. Al.HliR'l' CHI-INEY IH-I.-X'I'II. A1e'rllUle AYER LAW. 1895. Iilnmlc NVILLIAPI DANNEN. M. KEr.l.AR KNAVI-'I-'. Julm Goumelcll. GEUNUE U0lVHI..XS IIEAD. RALPII Jl's'rlN SEWALI.. CHARLES Wlr.l.mM IHc.u'. 1896. DANIEL Guulmwlx BEEHE. HAIelcY P. NI'l'L'IIIl9 XVARREN A. DENNIS. -l5l- si f?sic1J'5iIl01T. Tllelu, Delta, lletu, - Sig.-fum, Gzuuuul Zeta, Lzuuhcl: Kuppu, Psi, - Xi, - - lv Upsilou, lotu, Phi, Mn, - Pi, Chi, - Betn Ile Etn, - Tau. lu, - 152 Totul lIl0lllbCI'!-illlll, FOUNDEIJ A'l' UNION C0l.I.HGE, 1833. Chapter Roll. Colors--G11 rnct and Gold. - - - - - Union Colle,e'e Vlliversity ofthe City of New York - - - - - Yale University - Brown University Amherst College College College College College - XVesleyun University Dartmouth Columbia - Bowdoin - Hamilton - University of Rochester - - Kenyon College - University of .iNilCi1i,l.2'1lll - University of Minnesota - Syracuse University Cornell University - Trinity College - - Lelxigh University University of Pennslylvsmiu - - 7,800 .,,' 1.2 QM. - I SKF! E' rn-vm 6 ' "Q QQQ f1 i QQf I Qiifiiifi 111 2 A 1 . 'N2 133.-1 . J,. . ":1"' ' ' Wai f?JfpsiI.on Mu Chapter, Established l89I. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. FREDERICK S. JONES. JAIIEZ IJNOOKH. JUIIN SINCLAIR CLARK, JOIIN CURRIN HU'I'cIIIN:-LON. HENRY FRANCIS NACll'l'RlliB. JosEI'II BROWN PIKE. ASA J'oI1N HAMNUNII. AI.uNzo DRAPHN MEEIIS. GRADUATE MEMBER. IIARNY RIINIEAW.-xv l'I.INu. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1894. 'FIIOMAH Ar,IIIIoNzo R0c'KWI-:I,I,. Al.liI'IR'I' EIIWARII MAY. FRANK Nl'2I.YIl.I.lC NANSON. SADIVEI. SAVII. I'.xggI'IN. I 895. ,ISIIWIN M. JoIINsoN. CARI, lII'I'CllCOCIi I-'oWI.ER. FREDERICK J.VxNE:-1 GIl.l4'lI.I.AN. LEWIS S1:IIW,xuER. 1896. IIARRY LAXYRENCE DONAIIOXVIIIR. l"Rlilll9RIL'K ll.wIII.'I'uN CI'R'I'Iss. MAX A'l'lllCN'I'UN jusI.IN. EDGAR RlEGIN.'Xl,ll li.xR'I'oN. VlC'I'0R llmau. 1897. LAWRENCE EUs'I'AcE lIoR'I'nN. IVAN .-XR'I'IIIIR P.'xRRY. LAW. 1894. ARCIIIIIALII WILLIAM:-I XVILSUN. 1895. Ar,'I'oN MnRRII.r, CA'I'Es. AI.IIER'I' l+'III.I.ER PRA'I"I'. GRANT BEEIIE ROSSNAN. EDWIN CLARENCE DREXV. BENJAMIN C. TAYI.oR. ' 153 - 'ltflpha ella fllhi. Hamilton,1832, CfllllllllJiH,18:il3, Amherst, 1837, Tirnnonian,1887, Harvard, l837, - IIudson,18l1, llowdoin,1S-ll, IlZIl'flll0lItll,18-15, Peninsular, 1846, Rochester, 1850, XVilliams, 1851, DIlll1lliltfilIl,1855 a FUUNDED AT HAl'IlL'l'0N COLLEGE, 1832. Chapter Roll. Hamilton College Columbia College Amherst College Brown University - Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College - University of Michigan - University of Rochester - - - - -NVilliams College - University of the City of New York Middletown, 1856, - - - - YVesleyan University Kenyon, 1858, Union, 1859, Cornell, 1869, Phi Kappa,1878, Yale, 1888, - Kenyon College - - Union College Cornell University - - Trinity College Yale University johns lIopkinS,1889, V - johns Hopkins University Mim1esota,l892, - University of Minnesota Total membership, - - - ...- 6,-161. Colors-White and Emerald Green. Flowers-Lilies of the Valley. -154- lin-lm, Mum Qlflpha elfa I1 Mirpnesota Chapter, Established l892. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Wll'.l.l.-XP! WV. F0f.XVET.l'.. CHARLES L. XVELLH. NVILLIAN S. I'A'I"I'l'Il CIIARLES N. lIEWl'I"l'. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1894. IXRTIIUR li. YVRlGEE'l'.'f' ALl!ER'I' CHENEY HEA'I'lI.'I' 1 S95 . CHARLES DEAN XVILKINSON. ITARRIMAN IVORRIH. 1896. R. NOBLE DAY. CLARK H ENl'S'l'EAll. ALBERT TIIoRN'r0N BIRDSALLA' EIJXVIN HAWLEY 1IEwE'l"l'. 1 S 9 7 . CHARLES N. SvleA'r'l', 1'Mcdica1. 15. 4 ella K- hi. - 156 FOUNIJEIJ AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY, 1890. Chapter Roll. CORN!-:l.r, LAW SCHOOL. NEW YORK UNlVElesl'l'Y LAW SCHOOL. I ALBANY LAW SCIIOOT.. UNlvERs1'l'Y Ou NTCIIIGAN LAW SCHOOL. COLUMBIA LAW SCHOOL. NEW YORK C1'l'Y LAW SCHOOIZ. ITE PAUXV UNIVENHl'I'Y ,LAXV SCHOOL. UNTX'Elx'Sl'l'Y OF PIINNESOTA LAW' SCHOOL DICKINSON LAXV SCHOOL. S'l'. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL. Colors-Red and Bllff 'Ley' 4 -' " , f y was w -f- " E 'Y Wim' - v ew- - 1 f E f"'Z?E?'!?P'iW'Xi3ifl ,- A si? . , A,,J! , Drxdna. x7 Phila . Minnesota Chapter, Established l892. GRADUATE MEMBER. FRANK IX. HUTSUN, Llhll. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. clfcc M 11 1894. MES Ii. NAIIIIIAN. AIe'I'I1IIIe W. SI9I.ovEIe. JAMES A. CAIeI.IsY. NVILLIAM II. HOIJGMAN. DUN P. FIIIIILI-DY. YVILLIAM C. LIQAIW. JUIIN E. EVANS. ISIIWAIIII P. NCCAI-'IfIem'. HIcIeIsIeIe'I' ll. CIeossIi'I"I'. 1805. HOMIQII D0wI.IN. EIIMIINII N. NILIII-1. Glsoleuli M. OSIIORNIE. IIAIIIIY XVEISB-1. GEOI-rule L. KIQIQI-'IsIe. WII.I.IAM J. IIIQAIIIQS. 157 - hola ella Shi. Beta, ---- Gilllllllil1,0lll0l'l7ll, - llellu, - - - Epsilon Deuleron, Zeta, ---- Elu, Theta. - - Iota Deuteron, - Kappa, - - Lambda, - Mu Deutcron, - Nu Denteron, Xi, - - - - Onlicron Deuteron, Pi Deuteron, - - Rho Deuteron, - l-'OUNIHEID AT UNION CUl.l.liGli, 1847. Chapter Roll. - - Cornell University V - University of Michigan .Rensselaer Polylecllnie lnstit ule - - - - Yule University Brown University - Bowdoin College - Kenyon College - NVilliams College - Tuft's College - Boston University Amherst College Lehigh University - llobart College - - - Dnrtnnontli College College of the City of New York - - - - Colmnbin Colle,1.5e Sipima, - - - - Dickinson College Tun Denleron, - - University of Minnesota Phi, - - - - Lafayette College Psi, - - .llflllllllllll College Chi, - University of Rochester Iota. ---- - - Harvard University Total membership, - 4,000 -158- Colors-.Bl.uck, White and Blue. llrrlwr fl: I In fx Wk lwfa elfa Sh! Tau Deuteron Charge, Established I892. GRADUATE MEMBER. RALPH PU'I"l'FIR FELTUN. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. LD, 1894. NALVI-:RN IIILI. NANU1-:l.. Wll.l.lAN C. WIQEK:-L XVILLIAPI AIDAIR Smorvrux. 1895. Flmxcls RAMAl,EY. lilmrlcn L.'xwleIcNCI-2 Cnllflfolen. Rom-:YN W.xl.l..xCIi XVI-IN'I'XVOR'l'II. Iilmnxnlm lllilelxliwl' Sum-'llc SORIQN P. Rims. ,IA mes Bvlecll DI0l'Fli'I"I'. 1896. Tn0MA:-1 IuNA'l'u's McDI9mln'r'l'. limvmm Sxmmn S.xx'.xuls. WlI,r.lAM DAN!!-il. llfxm WIAN Glaolecali ANNAND GRAY. Tumm:-a Nom-'Nl' Illmlllss. 11-497. LI SNA EUS 'l'. S.-X VAGE. W1 LLIAM LISVI lim-'1fMAN. GEORGE RUSSELL SNOAID. ILXRRY JOIINHTUN. LAW. CHAlel.Iis Louis XVISEKS, 'SDL JAMES EYliRl'2'l"l' B1mmfolen,'94. HARLAN Elmuxlm L1s,xc1r,'91. XVIENDELL lIER'l'lu, '95. MEDICAL. JUIIN Cox' FARMER, '95. CIIARIJSS XVIILLIAN BNAY, '95. GEORGE SILAS Tomy, 415. XVILLIAN COL HY RIYLKI Romain' 19. P. KI IVE 155 elia alfa clfa. Alpha. Delta Deuteron, Epsilon, - - Gamma. Iletu, - Zeta, Eta, - Theta, - -160- FOUNIJED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1889. Chapter Roll. - Boston University - Simpson College Knox College - Adrian College St. Lawrence University - Cincinnati University Vermont State University Minnesota State University ' elfa clia elfa Tbeta Cbclpter, Established l894. GRADUATE MEMBERS. LOUISE E. ROBINSON. +DIe. CAIQOLINIQ EDGAR. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 1895. 1' LUCY BLANCHAIQII. 1' ALICE IIOUl.'l'0N. 1896. MARY IsAl:I4:I.I.A DAVIDSUN. DIARY CIIAIxIIOUIeNI-: SMITII. LYIIIA MAY I'I.mlNIsIc. LILIAN A. SIIscsI.IsIe, EI.IzAIzIs'l'Il LUCIS. 1897. 1' DIEIHCAL. I I I9'l"I'IE G. IQUEH IJER. 'mn- ummavg of iifvafevnifies. Chi Psi, ---- Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Della Thcla, - - Della Gamma, - Delta Tau Delta, - Phi ,Kappa Psi, Si,Q,'ma Chi, - - - Kappa Alpha 'l'h0la, Hcta Theta Pi, - - Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Gamma Della, - Total, -162- Summary of Fraternities. 21 Della Upsilan, - 21 Pi Bela Phi, - 17 Alpha Phi, - - 18 Phi Del1n1'Iii, - 19 Nu Sigma Nu, - 20 Psi Upsilrm, - 16 Alpha Delta Phi, - 17 Delta Chi, - - 22 Theta Della Chi, - - lH Dc11aDul1aDcl1a, - 21 Other Frqternities Representedq E -iv EIIWAICD WELL:-R IIAWLEY. X -if LYNN Gicomsic 'l'Rlll9HllEl.l.. E A I5 CII.-XIH.I'I3-1 Ninas BALI.. Z -1- l-'RANK HAMUNH Gleluus. -li :Z ALICE ELINOR WALKIQR. 372 - wo--r 41 ,Www hefa ' u Qfpsrlan FOUNDEID A'I' XVEHLIE YAN. Chapter Roll. Allgllgg, XVes1eyan University -Beta, , - Syracuse University Gmlmm, . - - Union College Dem., . - - Cornell University Epttilfm, University of Rochester Zeta' University ot' Californian Eta, . - DIIKIISOII University 'l'h01,,, . - Kenyon College Igtg' . Adelhcrt College Kappa, . ---- lImniltouCol1egc L,,m1,,19, . ---- Williams College Kuppa gmt, . - Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Mn, . . ---- Stevens Institute Nu, . - ---- Anllwrst College Chi, - - Lafayette College Onlicron, - - Rutgers College Upsilon, - - University of Michigan Tau, - - University of Minnesota Phi, - - NOl'i.IlXVOSI01'll University Tau Chapter, Established l895. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. 189-l. ALmf:1e'r EDXVARIJ NAV. YVALTER CIIARl.E:4 POIGIILER. THOMAS ALPuoNzo ROCKWELL. 1895. VVILLIAN FICRGIIQ-HON 1JAI.RYNI'I.E. XVI LLIAM DIS VVI'I"l' I5Il'l'CI'lELT.. ROISICRT STANLEY NORTIIXVAY. LEXVIS SCIINYAGER. WILI"l2ElJ OAKLEY S'I'0l7'l'. GRANT VAN SANT. CHARLES DEAN YVILKINSON. 1896. zgquzsfrv + llm2fff+2s"? I"l?gQlUE?,5f':-e-'Z11I.,:: JlIEfz'?a++: 1g,'?mfi-"info-J:+ "i:lI15c?Q++ Jr-TI,:tI5:E5 :S-UI?a5iQ+QJ:-U63 ,lHii"i1I33'5i5ItlI:: yy-1H+flS + wvgtrf zz - ltili - flphi efa appa. FOUNDED A'l' NVILLIAN AND MARY COLLEGE, 1776. Alpha of Minnesota, Established I892. OFFICERS. President, ---- ---- J' ABEZ BROOKS, D. D. First Vice-President, - - XVILLIADI WA'r'l'S FOLNVELL, LL. D. Second Vice-President, - GEORGE EDWIN MCLEAN, Ph. D. Secretary, - - - - IKENDRIC CHARLES BAHCOCK Treasurer, - CHARLES PETER BERKEY IN FACULTATE. - 164 - CYRUS NORTHROP, JABEZ BROOKS, JOHN S. CLARK, A CHARLES F. SIIIENER, Wlr.r.1AM R. HOAG, .KENDRIC C. BABCOCK, ASA J. HAMMOND, CHRISTOPHER W. IIALL, WILLIAM W. FOLWELL. JOHN C. IIUTCHINSON. MA'1'1r.nA J. C. WILKLN, GEORGE E. DIACLEAN, IIENRY F. NACHTRIEBv FREIJERIC S. JONES, EUGENE E. PICDERDIOTT, JOSEPH B. PIKE, NVILLIS M. WEST, DAVID L. KIERLE. GRADUATE MEMBERS. CLARA E. BAILEY, '92. CHARLES P. BEKKEY, '92. FREDERICK W. SAROESON, '01, ELIZABETH A. PETERS, '93. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. YVILLIAM ALLEN BARTO, THEODORE CLARK, HOPE IWACDONALIJ. REUBEN SPENCER SHEPHERD. AIZTHUII B. CHURCH, '91, ARTHUR W. SELOVER, '93. ARTHUR E. IIUNTINGUON. '93, EVERHART PERCY PIARDING, YVILLIAPI ADAIR SIMONTON. FRANCIS 13ER'1'Om' SUMNER. RORERTA PRATT. LAW. BENJAMIN C. TAYLOR, '93. THOMAS F. YVALLACE, JR., '9:i. ALBERT F. PRATT, '93. HEBER L. HARTLEY, '93. FOIINIDEID A'l' 'I'R1NI'I'Y, ENGLAND. 1775. " I' ,Q'wir yn erhyn y lgrd. " ffN Xl -nr" f 6 maamvu Q S R q- - . .L ' Chapter Roll. TRINITY COLLEGE QISNG LAN Ill . lIOHAle'l' CoI.I.Hm9. W1 L r,rAM:-2 COLLEGE. ' CORNELL UNIVERSITY. LEIIIGII UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYI 13AR'I'DIOII'I'II COLLIEGIE. Ix0L'IIICS'I'IER UNIYICRSITY. A l.A1fAYl-:'l"l'E Cor.l.lsul9. CUIQUMHIA Cm.Lm:H. BNUWN UNlx'lile:-il'l'Y. UNI VIERSITY Ol-' PI I NNE:-10'I'A. Omega Nu. FIRST DRAWING FROM '94. XVALTER IIENRY IIASTINGS , AI.IiER'I' EIJXVARIJ IVIAY. THOMAS :XLPIIONSO ROCK XVEL L. IYAVIIP RICHMOND IIURBANK. FIRST DRAWING FROM LEWIS SCIIWAGER. '95. WI r,l.l A M F. IJAr.RYNvLE. 1XL'I'0N DIORRILL C.fX'I'I'IS. CHARLES D. XVILKINSON. XV ILLIAM DlEXVl'1"l' MI'I'CIIEI.I.. IXOY GRUXY III A'I"I'I'ISON. lfrlllslcwl' Cor r I4 I- NANIA. UNION Cor I II 165 fue in ,Pr rgma. ' 'IGG- Local. ENGINEERING, ESTABLISHED 1894 THOMAS Molfl-'Nl' HUGH!-ZS, 131'1ecllA1m Fowl' Sulevlllsxen, Flush WAnSxvnle'1'1I RUUNDS, Glsolmls ALBElc'l'US CASEEDAY, Gleol-rule FRANCIS ADAMS, Ronlsln' EDGAR FORD, JQIIN ADAM BOHLAND, XVILLIAPI NAGNUS TIl.IbEIx'QUIST, IIARIW Louis TANNISR, JAMES SIIERBURNE LANu, ALliIER'l' CLARENCE XVEAYER, Ll-ESIJE HOWARD CHAPMAN, ADAM EIDGAIIEIZISIIPIAN, CLYDE SANUHL I'lllfII.l'S, Flmlmlelcx VON SCIILEUELL. fflicliltliiili' flifssaociaiions TION D 'f '7 5 3711117 ' OFFICERS. President, Vice Presidenl. - - 7I'lllsulmlcl43 K Secretary, 'l'rensurer, - Low Ellumni Flssocicxtion. - - - A S'l'l'Il'llliN DIMIONIQY ' HUA R HS - - KIENIDNIC ClI.'XRI,liS IlAm'ucK - - A - IILX V. NANN OFFICERS. President, - - - - - - S. 19. lfleleleislc, '99 Vice President, - G. XV. l!l'l-'l'lNti'l'0N, '93 Secretary, - - - E. L. D1CNlli.l,AN,'!l2 Assistant Secrcinry, - E. W. IIAWLI-:Y, '93 Treasurer, ------ ' ll, E. lflcvlsl Rmflc '92 Chairman Directory Committee, -----'---- CIIANLI-IS E. BOND, '90 Alumni Association School of Agriculture. oFF1cERs. if 1- 1 Next Annual Dinner will he hclcl :nl the Nicollet lluuse. xvl'illlCSCl1lj',JIIIICHHI, 1H9l, S P. WI rg su 4,11 , - - - - Y ANDREW Bo:4:4, 'ill Vice President, - - - S. J. XV Secreluryund'l'reusux'cr, - . . . i. Ylf'I"l' "H 4 u x J frovme '93 UST ellowship 'RICH-2-ociaiion. University Fellowship Association. OFFICERS. President. - CIIIELSEA J. ROCKWOOD Vice-President. - - SIVER SERUMGARD Secretary. - - - I"R.'XNCIS N. STACY Treasurer, - - FREDERICK B. SNYDER DIRECTORS. ,IUIIN C. llI"I'CIIIN:-InN. JIIIIN W. PERKINS. Gleoieuls II. AITON. SUDINISII L. TRUSSELI.. KIENDNICK C. BAIICUCK. COMMITTEE ON APPOINTMENT OF FELLOW FOR I894-5. JAIIIQZ lllconxs. JOHN F. DIIWNEY. LI9'l"I'II-2 M. CIeA1f'I'S. XVILLIS M. XVEST. CIIELSISA J. KOCKWUUD, ex officio. Fellow for 1893-4, - EI.IZAIIE'I'1I I'E'I'I2RS. ' 168 - l11:i,-sfian Qifssociafions S'l'UllliN'l'S' C'llNlH'l'lAN ASSUC'I,X'l'ION HIYILIIINU. Students' Cbristiary Associatiorg. OFFICERS. CLARENCE B. DIILLER. - - - - - - President CLARENCE ELLI'l'lIORl'E, Vice-President CARL HUIIN, ---- - Secretary CHARLES ll. CROSS, - Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS. DEAN Cllicrs'I'oPIlEIc W. IIALI.. Pleolf. ,luux IP. IJUWNIEY. DEAN XVILLIAN S. PA'l"l'EE. Pleulf. IIENRY N. BRACKEN. Plmif. WIl,r.mM W. l4'0I,XVIiLL. YVILLIAN 'I'. Col-2. CHARLES II. Cleoss. IIA'l"I'1E I-'LE:IINu. IISSSIIS ,Bimini-'i1ieIx. CLARI-:NCE B. PflI.l'.liR, ex nflicin. - men - Qhrizfiamx Qlfssociafions. REC EPTION ROOM lall Iusistian f?.I'f:a,-saciaiionzs Young Nlen's Christian Association. Al'.HER'I' C. YVEAVER, CHARLIS:-1 E. ADAMS, - AUGU:-a'rIvs T. LAlcsoN, Ale'rllUle L. IIILL. - I'Il7IiEN'I' C. Clll LDS' Axmr. BAKER, - - FRANK ZIPIPIIGIQPIAN, OFFICERS. . . . .....-- President . . . . - - Vice-President - Vice-Pre:-xident, CLaw Depurtmentb - Vice President, fltledienl Department! - - - - Corresponding Secretary - - Recording Secretary V - - - Treasurer CLA rumen Is. Nimme, - - - Librarian Young Women's Christian Association. OFFICERS. DIARY E. FF.r.'roN. ' ' ' - - - President MAIIION A. PARKER, - - - Vice-President DIARY P. SHEPARD, - - - Treasurer NELLIE A. LEVENS, - - - Recording Secretary BI-IRTIIA R. BRAIJITKHIIIJ, ------------- Corresponding Secretary Joint Receptions given September 16th, November 18th, January lliih, February 2lst. Students' Christian Association, Agricultural College. Jmms A. w1r.soN, R. S. PIACKINTOSH, - J. A. VYE, - - - JAMES STRONG, - REV. DR. CROTHERS, - - REV. SAM G. Snrrn, OFFICERS. - - - - President Secretary - Treasurer S. C. A. LECTURE COURSE. - - - January 28th,1894, - - President Carleton College " The Relation of Thinking to Character. " - - - March 4tI1,1894, - - Pastor Unity Church, St. Paul "Three Types of Religion. " - - Aprll1st,189i, - - Pastor Peoples' Church, St. Paul " Immortality. " -171- f?.mTiI ifcwg igJ01JL'l.1Jf'l'lT01Tf CU I Il SIUNI I Ol I lill I '?.miiI.iia1:g 90P'GFf1Tl0TIf I X fx I 5 . ' 72, ffkm if ig, Q. X 4 tl, . ,gl I g l f X i Mg f ' A I I - 'S 1 , ? f X ji xxx 1 . , I "g-st-. 'S A I I fn - I VA, I li' , li C, Commandant of Cadets. First Lieutenant GEORGE II. INIORGANJIQI U. S. Cavalry, Prufcssm' of Military Sicnce :xml Tuctice-1. Battalion of Iryfarptry. FIELD OFFICER. Cmlct Nnjor IIA RRY D. LACKORI5. STAFF. Carle! I-'irsl l1fClllClHlllf :1mI.IrLiuIunt FRIED M. RUUNIDS. NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. Cadet Sergen nt Jilnjor, Cmlet Color Sergcunf, Cnrlct Orflnnncc Sl?I'2'C-flllf, THAYER D. STERLING. TIIOS. DEVEREA UX. IIEN. N. BRISDING. Principnl Musician IlfTl'IllII1JClCI'S, F. L. IIINKLEY. ' ITZI - 'lmiilifcmrg cpcwfrrrenf. Company "A." Cadet Captain, E. FAY SMITH. Cadet Ist Lieutenant, W. J. TAYLOR. Cadet 2d Lieutenant, C. O. A. OLSON Cadet 18tS6l'2'ClIIlt, CLARK IIEMPSTEAD. Cadet Sergean ts. A. C. Beyer. F. L. Anderson. Nnx A. Joslin. Fred Dustin. Cadet Corporals. C. ll. Cross. C. F. Keyes. F. G. Sasse. J. N. Berg. C. E. Magnusson. P. E. llolt. Frank Zimmerman. F. J. Savage. Company "C." Cadet Captain, T. ROBT. ELWELL. Cadet Ist Lieutenant, H. NORRIS. Cadet 2d Lieutenant, E. A. PETERSON. Cadet Ist Sergeant, C. D. IIILFERTY. Cadet Sergean ts, F. E. Burch. NV. Yale. A. A. Adams. C. B. YVingate. Cadet Corporals. A. R. Bryan. ll.Borcl1ert. H. S. Newell. XV. Case. F. R. Bartholomew. A. lfI. Beaven. ll. E. Ross. NV. McCrea. Company "B." Cadet Captain, NV. C. POEHLER. Cadet Ist Lieutenant, C. E. GOLDBLUM. Cadet 2d Lieutenant, N. B. ATTY. Cadet Ist Sergeant, C. E. SLUSSER. Cadet Nergcants. B. N. Bretling. E. S. Suvagu. ll. ll. Chapman. ll. H. Dlalleson. Carlet Corporals. N. C. Perkins. ll. N. Tllaycr. J. N. Tirrcll. A. N. XVinchell. J. W Slxurpless. N- J. Cox. XV. N. Tanner. Company "D." Cadet Captain. C.-S. PATTEE. Cadet lst Lieutenant, B. P. SHEPHERD. Cadet 2d Lieutenant, C. G. A. WERNER. Cadet lst Sergeant, C. ZINTHEO. Cadet Sergeants. R. P. Blake. G. L. Chesnut. E. F. Lindman. L. P. Burgncr. Cadet Corporals. M. J. Simpson. A. F. Maxwell. L. N. Coleman. F. XV. Long. XV. D. Hartman. A. E. Anderson. A. D. Mayo. - W. F. lVendell. Company Cadet Captain, L. I. BULLIS. Cadet lst Lieutenant, GORDON AMES. Cadet 2d Lieutenant, j. S. KISSACK. Cadet lst Sergeant, J. T. CLARK. Cadet Sergeants, U. of Nl. Cadet Band. NEVILLE D. STAUGIITON, - Chief Musician 1XLBER'I' M. BURCH, - Principal Musician Joan E. GREGORY, - Henrly V. Boyer, - Novi le D. Stauprhton, Frank L. Hinckley, Collins N. Kellanl, Joel G. NVink'er, - George F. Adjams, - Albert N. Burch, - Otto M. lflnugan, - Adam E. Bisllmnn, - Egbert A. Lee, - V t A. N 'l A. llaecker. Geo. Crippen. Ggoige D. Siiepardson, R. M. wvwhbum. H. owrlam. Edward A- T- Neve- Rmicst lgilimmtt ' rt 1 r . o - Cadet Corpotals, gexvgiin Pv Sltlewart, I Frank Brand. ' H. C. Sutter. F?::g?ss'RIO0I1gY'?rka: Y John Aiton. XV. D. Neild. Arthur E. Powell. - Total in Batallion, - - - ----- - 318. -174- Drum Major - - - Piccolo Solo Cornets - lst Cornet - 2d Cornet - Solo Alto - lst Alto - 2d Alto - lst Tenor - - 2d Tenor lst Trombone 2d Trombone - Bb. Bass - Baritone - - Tubas - Snare Drum Bass Drum immiliftllfg 'S7c1J avf'mcui 1 i-. r' ff 1 I , . Qratorical Qifssociatiomts. HARRY ll. XVALK I-:R, C. W. l'RoSslQR, BEN A. MAsoN, Interstate Oratorical Elssociation. OFFICERS FOR YEAR lB93-'94. University of Nissouri, President DePnniV lfnii'crsit,r, Ind., Vice-President Parsons College, Iowa, Secretary undTrea:-lurer winners of Lust contest Held at Coltimbus. ohio. - - - - - A. A. IIUPKINS, Lake Forest Seminary, Ill. Fir:-it Prize, Second Prize, - 4---- - - j. II. KIMHALI., Beloit College. Minnesota was represented by Curl S. Palttee, University of Minnesota. Next contest to bc held at Indianapolis, l'Iay3.1l'lEil. CLARENCE B. DIILLER, CHARLES SCIIELIJSACII, G. A. CAIIOUN, PAUL EWERT. Song - Urn tion Uration Ora tion Urn tion Song- Oration Ora tion Ura tion Ura tion Song- ' 176 First Place, Third Place, State Oratorical Elssociation. OFFICERS. University of Minnesota, President Carlton College. Vice-President Hamline, Secretary Nnealester College, Treasurer Winners of Contest Held at St. Paul. Aprll IO. l893. - - - - - - - CARL S. i'A'I"l'EIi, State University. - - F. M. IIUImELL, Carleton College. - XVILLIAM A. SMI'l'II, State University. Second Place, Contest at Northfield, April 6, l894. PROGRAM. - - - - - - - - NCllf'I'I'I STAR QUAR'l'E'r -" The Puritan Spirit," ------- W. ll. IIor.l,ANlis, Carleton College -"l'atriotisn1-A Factor in Politics," - - - Il. N. XVIIIEIELIER, Ilanlline University -"The First Minnesota," - - LAURA I'lx'ANKIiNI"lICI.ID. University of Minnesota W" Advantages of Poverty," ----- A. CANDLE, Macalester Colle,l.:e - A - - - - - - - 4 - - - - - - NOIC'I'lI STAR QLl4XIf'I'Ii'l' -"The Cliinnniunf' ----- - C. E. i3llR'I'UN, Carleton College --" Liberty--ATIie XVntcl1worcl of Progress," - - II. I.. CLAIR, Hamline University -" Patrick Henry," ------- j. G. BRIGGS, University of Minnesota -"'l'Iie.I9m.:lisl1Speaking.: People and Mmlern Civilization," If. NV. BEIIILER, Macalester College - - - - - - - - - - - - - - NORTII STAR QUARTET Winners of Contest. First Place, - - CHARLES E. BURTON, Carleton College. Second I'1nce,- JOIIN G. BRIGGS, University of Minnesota. Third Place, - XVILLIAM II. IIOLLANDS, Carleton College. , o Q Qraforrcal 935 Home Orotoriccil Elssocicltion. OFFICERS. FRANK N. ANDERSUN, - lfimn A., - J. IPIQANK CORlili'l"l', CuA1er.1cs M, ANDlx'lH'I', DELEGATES TO STATE GONVENTION. SANT. NVILLIAN T. Com. YVILLIAN SIMONTUN. GRANT VAN Contest for Pillsbury Prizes, Nlciy 29, l893. First Prize, Second Prize Third Prize, Vice- 2-octalrons President President Secrelury Treasurer - - XVIT,Ll'AM A. SDIITH. . - Es'l'Hr.I.1i SINSIIEINER. - - BENJAMIN C. 'l' Contest Nlcrcb I5, I894, for tne Honor of Representing the Univer- sity cit the State Intercollegiate Contest. PROGRAM. NORTH STAR QUAR'l'E'r. J0l1N G. lklemue-1-"I'aIriclc Henry." W. A. SMALL!mm-"Russia und the Exile System." Izvxiric.-x FRANKICNFIISLIJ--"'I'Ile Fir:-it Ninnee-iota." Nuie'l'il S'l'Ale QUAic'l're'l'. JQIIN li. UNlII'INIlIl.I.-HINIV Country." Null!-3Ir'I' E. P. lflilNI'fM"HIxlOtllLFTS, Not Pnlilicirms-x." XVILLIAPI A. SlNUN'l'0N-"XVIIIium, The Silent." ALGERNON II. LEE--"A NuIion'e4 llnrvestd' No1e'l'll STAN QIIAR'l'l9'l'. WINNERS. First Place, - - - JOHN G. Bmuus. Second Place, - LAURA FRANKENFIEIQU. '177- ifercwg ociefics. FRANCIS B. SUMNER, FRED B. S'rRA'ruERN, ELMER L. CLIFFORD, - HEllIiEli'I' H. ASI-UEN, FRANK E. GREEN, - JOHN A. CRHCELIUS, CHARLES II. TOPPINH, ARTIIUR N. PIURFIN, JOEL E. GREGORY, - ALEXANDER XV. CALDXV li CLARENCE ELLITIIORPE, - CARL O. A. OLSON, GRANT VAN SAN'l', XVILLIAM C. MUIR, - JOHN A. CRECEIZIUS, CLARENCE ELY.l'l'lIOR1'l'f, GARDNER C. TEALL, NVILLARD C. LYON, - Delta Ll., ALEXANDER W. CA Llmw Ii LI., GEORGE A. GRAY, - -178- Si gma, Founded OFFICERS. First Term. Secnml Term. Third Term. l869. - President - - VicePresidcnt Corresponding Secretary - Recording Secretary - - - Treasurer - Critic Dlilfflhlll - President - - - Vice President Corresponding Secretary - Recording Secretary - - - Treasurer - Critic - Nu rshal - - President - - VicePrcsident - RecordingSecretnrv Corresponding Secretary - - - - Treasurer - Critic 3 xx! x wi A-ml' lu! itcvcwg ocicties The Founding of Delta Sigma. S SOON as a preparatory school had been opened at the University,a munber of students niet to organize something, and they decided to make it a literary society. J. lirockway called the meeting to order and XVarren Clark Eustis was chosen chairman. As n com- mittee on constitution and by-laws Prof. XVashburn, C. C. Adams, J. Brockway,and ll. M. NVilliam- son were appointed, with instructions to report at the tirst regular meeting of t.he society U' be held November 22, 1867. Enough of their report was adopted to enable the society to hegin work, but no name was selected until January, l8ti8, at which time the name "Delta Sigma" tpower of wisdoml triumphed over the name "Eulalia" tbeautiful speechl by il vote 'lf 23 W 4- xVil""'-'ll Clark Eustis, '73, now a physician and surgeon at Owatonna, Minn.,was elected the lirst. pres- ident: llenry Martyn XVillianlson, '73, now editor and publisher of the "Rural Northwest," Port- land, Ore., vice-president: Edward M. Johnson, ex-president of the city council, Minneapolis, recording secretary: Andrew Russell Cass, '75, now a farmer near lirainerd, Minn., corresponding secretary, and C. C. Adams, now an editorial writer on the New York Sun and an acknowledged authorify on geographical subjects, marshal and critic. Mr. Adams was in fact the founder of .Delta Sigma, as he was the active and aggressive spirit in its organization. Other charter members who took an active part in the work of the society were Miss Margaret McMahon, sister of the wife of the now Prof. Campbell, of Da rtmouthg the Misses Cole: Chas. R. Chute. of Minneapolisg Dr. Arthur Eastman, of St. Pauly and J. B. Eustis, of Minneapolis. Among those who joined early and took an active part were .Dr. E. S. Kelley, now health commis- sioner of Minneapolis: Dr. George E. Ricker, '74, Minneapoiisg Miss Mary Moore, Miss Addie Connor: E. C. Chatlield, '74, lawyer, Minneapolis: Miss Minnie Smith, now M rs. L. A. Dunn, and Mr. Dunn, Minneapolis: Miss Anna Pease, now Mrs. J. P. XVilcox, Richfield, Minn.: C. C. Buel, assistant editor of the Century Magazineg L. M. Gaskillg J. XVilkinson, of Ned XVing, Minn.: Chas. Scott, proprietor of the Headquarters llotel, Fargo, N. D.g and C. E. Thayer, '76, now of Oregon City, Ore. Several of Delta SlLfllltl'H most active workers in i1.s early days are now deceased. In those early years the total enrollment at the University was less than 100, but nearly all of the more advanced students belonged to Delta Sigma. The founders of this society recognized that the purpose ofa literary society in a college or university is to furnish opportunity to its members for nmtual henetit and ilnprovement, particularly along lines of dehate, the writing and delivery of essays and orations.extemporaneous speakingand parliamentarypractice. They held that the idea of entertainment should he but secondary and that the best results can often he obtained in the private society or debating clublwhere none but active members are expected to attend. Debates and parliamentary wrangles were characteristic of this society from the be- ginning. The questions of "The rights of labor" aml "The rights of the Indian" were the first to receive attention, the fndian tlnding an nncompronlising champion in Mr. ll. M. XVilliamson, while E. M. johnson and others closely consulted Cushing's Manual to discover some new "rule of order" to apply against an opponent or the presiding oflicer. fn ltititl the ladies organized "Zenohia," a literary society from which gentlemen were excluded: and in 1870 Hermean was established and the rivalry became quite sharp. There were no frater- nities and but little class spirit, so the divisions among the students were made along the lines of the literary societies, and all were prosperous. It is reported that for a great many years one of the most interesting features offered by any of the societies, was the parliamentay wrangles that came up in Delta Sigma. Three other features in the early history of the Delta Sigma society are worthy of notice: the social gatherings, before the program was renderedg the society paper, which, aftermany "reports," "suggestions" and "divisions" was liually named "L'Etoile du Nord," and the public entertainments. Union meetings of the three societies were also held occasionally. The success ofa literary society in fultilling its purpose can be best determined by the indi- vidual achievements of its members. judged in this manner Delta Sigma has an enviable record- In joint debate she has the proud distinction of having won four of the annual joint debates with Hermean during the last seven years, having lost in '88, '92 ami '93, while her success with the Law Literary has been equal to that of her rivalg and some of the Laws' ablcst dehaters have been trained in Delta Sigma's halls. In Oratory, more than two-thirds of the successful partici- pants have been members of Delta Sigma. On the Ariel staff more than half of the ablcst writers were faithful workers in the Greek letter society. On the Gopher, Delta Sigma has had her full quota of able representatives,while in Phi Beta Kappa, her members slightly predominate. IliY1toN ll. TIMIHQRLAKIQ. 'DL . 179 . ifcrarg ocicfics. XVILLIIXPI fx. SIMONTUN, - Wn.r.IAM J. 'I'Avr.ole, KATE Dwrcnme, , - W1r.l.rAM T. Cora, - CLARENCE XVIlI'l'NAN, - JESSE VAN VAI.KENlmlcu, XVILLIA M J. 'l'AYl.olc, CLANENCI9 XVIIITPIAN, LILLIAN I-IA'rCn, - Ro1sER'r P. IfLlNlC, SOREN P. REBS, - - XVILLIAPI A. SIMQNTUN, - LYNN G. 'I'RlYliSlDELl., - Tnns. R. IilenwN, - - Gleoleum C. WI-Inn, - Wll.l.IAN J. 'I'AvI.ole, - Wn.r.mM A. Gonwmen, CIIARLIQS ll. lFuwl,l4:le, .180- Hermean, Founded I87O. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. Third Tc rm. - President Vice President - Secretary Treasurer - Critic - Marshal - President Vice President - Secretary Treasurer - Critic - Nur:-whal - President Vice President - Secretary 'Fruusnrer - - Critic Nur:-dial 'JUN Law JAMES A. MANl.lix', IDA J. NIYNSON, - GUY MORGAN, - - J. IPRANK XVIlI42A'l'0N, - ANDNI-:W M. BlERSE'l'lI, - ULIVI-:le E. MESICK, - VIL"l'UR L. JQIINSQN, - 1-'ieAN,K1l4: LANE, - A.J.Rm'KNli, - - - Clmienrcs W. XVAKQNI-IR, - JAS. E. lilemmi-'nlcn, V Al.lix.vxNnlsle MACK!-ll., - ARCIIIE M. IIRANU, IPRANKIIS LANE, Ilm J. NUNSUN, SANIYEI, ULSUN, - - 0l.ix'l-:lc IS. NHHICK, - SAMIVIGI. C. l'A'I"l'NlllGl9. iferavg ocieficf- Literary Society, Founded I888. OFFICERS. I-'irsl Term. Sccunrl Tc-rm. Third TL-rm. 'l'H li TRIA T.. Vice Vico- Vice- BRADFORD ANTI SELOVER, l'ROSFICU'I'TNG A'I"I'0RNF1YS l'l'0SidL'Il1f -Prvsixlcni Sccruiury 'l'rc:lsurvr Critic Nara-ihul President Pre:-wiclcnt Secrctury 'I'reue-lures' Critic Nur:-xlml Pre:-iidunt President Secretary 'l'r0:n-ui rcr - Critic Nnrslml 181 - ifcvary ocicficz-. Sax-xii P 'R sicjob ING,-Z 'EAN K -I Shcikopecin, Founded I895. KNUT II. 'l'oNl-3, - Wlesu-:Y S. l"US'l'lCIf, juni. II. Li-iwis, i-'RANK G. Sixssli, Ci1ARI.lcs E. XVl'2A'I'll IERHON, - IIIQNRY CAm.snN, C7'l"I'H N. IIAUHAN, - XVll,l.l.XM l-'. KUNZI-2, - l,iNeui,N Him., - Wi-:sLl9v S. FOS'l'lCN, - l9RNlisT N. lfixmli-:lc, KEUHIEN C. 'l'mmi-sox, M I-:ic1el'r'r M. RING, - RALPH W.Nls1.soN, - HENRY CAm.snN, - Students' Debating J. C. MeG1eA'1'1l, - E. II. i'oie'1'l9R, - W. A.XVlll-Jl9l.E1c, F. Wissimismes, - -1242, OFFICERS. I-'i rs t Tenn. Second Tc-rm. Tlzircl Ternl. Society, Scbool OFFICERS. Vice .Y iee - Vice of Agriculture. - Vice 1 President President Seereiury 'Frensurer - Censnr President President Secret zu ry l'l'L'ilHlIl'C!' Censm' President President Seerctury '1' ren su re r - Censur President President Secretary Treasurer funiov all fllfssociafion f is ,Z I E777 ' if X- 7 V 9- ,. .iii- W ' 'i I ' W n az!-L.:.9 JANUARY 30. I894. Masorplc Temple. Committee. XVIl.I.lAN lf. lJAI.lfYNl'l.l9, Llslcov E. CLARK, CmeNlsl.l.vx D1-JKAY, I!lele'l'1m N. Iilemn-'olen, Llewls Sc'1lxvAu1e1c, Rcmlam' S. NOR'l'llXVAY, l4'RlihERlCli VoN SCllI.IiGEl.l., Clmlelms W. NVILKIN!-ION DI,xmaA1cle'l' NM'1JoNA1.h, l.1r,I.lAN N. Momm, J. Iimecn Nom-'1c'l"I', Rox' J. Comm, Num1,xN B. A'l"l'Y, Enwmm NV. lxIA'l"l'lIliXVS. -183- 1 0 enafe. QQQX I X J x N 'J Persorpnellof the U. of M. Senate. OFFICERS. ALEX. XV. CAI.IrWEI.I., - Prcsimlunt, pro tenl. CARL ll. FUXVLIEII, - XVILLIAM T. COE, - GARIINI-:le C. 'l'l-:Al - - - Secretary - Chief Clerk ., - - Assi:-blunt Clerk Cl.Alel-:NHS .ISl.l.l'l'Im1cl'l-2. - - - Chaplain XVILLIAN T. Cole, - Surgical nf-at-A runs SENATORS. Alu Im III H, Dclu Wu rc, Arthur Bl. Murlin. lglllllllllil G. Jewctt. XVm. F. Kunze. George N. Bauer. A rku I1 sn s, I-'ln ridn, Tu1ulu,L':e R. Elwell. joseph F. Sxllnllidge. Chester N. Gould. David A. Myers. California, Georgia, Clarence H. Miller. John ll. Dewart. Curl 0. A. Ulsuu. Knut ll. Tune. Colofumlo, Irluho, Francis XV. llines. Rohert M. Tlumxpson. Oscar Anderson. XVarren W. Pendergusl. Connecticut, Illinois, Frank G. Susse. XVillium XVilliuius. Joel Ernest Gregory. Linnaeus 'l'. Savage. . 184 . Indiana, , Victor L. Johnson. Lynn G. Truesdell. Iowa, Victor G. Pickett. Horace E. Bagley, Kansas, XVIII. T. Coe. Edwin T. Reed. fX'Cl1lllCkJ', Henry Carlson. Frank E. Burch. - Lozzisinzm, A. C. Kinney. Matt L. Higbee. Maine, john M. Duvics. john E. Boodin. lllnryland, Adam C. lleyer. Gardiner C. Teal. Nnssuclzusetts, Hurry J. Castle. Anguss Foss. Nichigfm, XVu1tcr ll. Campbell. James B. Miner. Minnesota. Everliart I". Harding. Leroy E. Clurk. Mississippi, Wvilllillll C. Muir. Thmmns Deveruux. Missouri, John E. Hodgson. Robert E. Kline. Nontimu, XVlllium A. Simonton. Henry R. Richard. Nebraska, Francis Ramaley, xvilllillll S. Mann. Nevada, Frank II. Borcllert. Henry C. Cutler. New Hn mpshire, Louis R. Frankel. Fred. U. Davis. Ncwjersey, Herbert I-I. A:-ipden. George A. Gray. he New York, Carl II. Fowler. ' D. Perry Nice. North Cnrolimz, Asn E. ilcrschleh. A. H. Lee. North Dakota, Frank E. Green. john A. lloorn. Ohio, Wm. A. Godwnrd, Edwin N. johnson. Uregon, Archie N. Ilrond. XVm. R. Putnuln. Pennsylvania, John A. Crecelius. '.l.xllf7IlHlS R. Brown. Rhode Islnml, ' Merritt M. Ring. Curld A. NVo1d. South Curolinn, George Hansen. Andrew N. Bortnem. South Dukom. Clarence Ellitliorpe. Erick A. Peterson. Tennessee. Melvin E. Coleman. Harry L. Dixon. Texas, Arthur E. Anderson. Henry li. llovelnnd. I 'e rmont, Max A. Joslin. John NV. liaxrrlngton. Virginia, NVm. j. Taylor. Rosser E. Womack. lVushing'ton, George C. Dunlap. C. F. NV. Carlson. West Vir,Lfi11ia, Alexander XV. Caldwell. Wm. H. Lawrence. Wisconsin, Walter N. Carver. Carl G. A. XVerner. lliyoming, Samuel S. Puquin. Lawrence E. Horton. 185 errata aint cbafcz. University of Minnesota vs. University of Iowa. MINNEAPOLIS. MAY 26. I893. Resolved, 'Flint lhe United States-1 govermnvnt should own and operate the telegraph system MiNNEso'rA, - - - - . lowA,- - - Decided in favor of negative. - - - - - Aflirmative. - Negative. University of Minnesota vs. University of Wisconsin. MADISON. MAY 20, lB94. Resolved, That the complete exclusion of foreign immigration for a period of ten years would be preferable to a continuance of the present freedom of immi,u:ration for the same period. WVISCGNSIN, - - ----- - - - - Affirmative. lil l NNESOTA, - - Delta Sigma - - - - Negative. vs. l-lerrnean. Resolved, That the state should have the exclusive dispensation of intoxicating within its borders. Alfifl le MA'l'lVE. Ilermenn. Malvern H. Manuel, xviliifllllj Taylor. XVilliarn A. Simonton. NEo.vr1vi4. Delta Sigma. Charles ll. Topping. Alexander XV. Caldwell. XVillnrd C. Lyon. Hermean vs. Nesollfefl, 'l'hut. the ,zgovcrnment should own AI-'1fIRNA'l'l VE. llermenn. NVilllam A. Godward, Charles ll. Fowler. Charles E. Adams. Law Literary. and operate the teleugruph system. NEGATI VH. Ln W Liters ry. J. Edward Ollirien. Benjamin C. Taylor. Robert j. Prescott. Delta Sigma vs. Law Literary. Nesol ved, That the complete exclusion of foreign immigration for a period of ten years would be preferable to a continuance of the present freedom of immigration for the same period. 1VEGATLVE. Delta Signln. John A. C-recelius. George A. Gray. John Milton Davies. - 186 - A if!-'I lcMA'l'lVE. Law Literary. George M. Young. NVilliam J. Heapes. Oliver E. Mesick. liquors 1 CQ ZA If Nw . ,f ,-..-,:a,Q ,fa xx .. AT MLETUES Mfhleiics Qlffhlcfics. Inter-Collegiate Atbletic Association of the Northwest COLLEGES IN THE LEAGUE. UNIYICItSI'I'Y OI-' I5IICIIllIAN. lINlVIENSl'I'N OI YVISLOI SIN lINIVI'IRSl'I'Y OI' I5lINNI'IS0'I'A. NUR'I'IIWIiS'I PRIX UNIX I Ivwl FX i'I'Inis leugnc wus dissolved Ileceniber 27, 18019 Oct. 28.-Minncsoin vs. Oct. 30.-Minnesotn vs. Nov. 11.-Minnesota vs. Nov. 4.-XVisconsin vs. Foot Ball for I895. Mieliigun. 34-20. Northwestern. 16-0 Wisconsin. 40-0. Micliignn. IH-18. "'XVisconsin vs. Northwestern. Nov. IS.-Michigan vs. Northwestern. T2-6. Championship won by University of Minnesota. 'I'Declnredo1f on account of snow. Champions -188- Base Boll-Spring, I895. M innesotu vs. Minnesota vs. XVisconsin XVisconsin XVisconsin XVisconsin vs. Northwestern Northwestern VS. VH. VS. MicIii,1.::m ini, Ann Arborj. 27-7. Michigan fat Minneapolisj. 1-I-12. Northwestern fat Evnnstonj. 7-3. Northwestern int Mudisonj. Minnesota int Madisonj. 20-11. Minnesota Cut Minncupolisl. 13-11 vs. Michigan lat Ann Arborj. vs. Michigan Cut Evanstonl. Minnesota vs. Northwestern Cat Mimneupolisj. 7-4 Minnesota vs. Northwestern fat Evanstonl. 11-7 Michigan vs. Wisconsin fat Ann Arborj. Michigan vs. Wisconsin Cut Madisonh. -M Iclligun. Qlffhlefics University of Minnesota Athletic Association DEPARTMENTS. 1+'OO'r B.xLr.. 'l'l-:NNls. B.-xsic BALI.. 'l'ieAcx A'rm.Er.IC:-1. OFFICERS. Em-zu W. Emrri-:, - ---- - - President W. OAKLEY S'rOu'r, - - Vice-President Wrr.r.A1m C. LYON, - - Secretary ELPIER L. CLIFFORD, - - - Treasurer JAMES E. 0'BRllCN, - - lfOOtBullNa11ug'er IIARRISON IB. NAir'l'iN, I - - Base Bail Manager ROY J. COOK, - - - - - Tennis-1 Nummer ROBERT M. TuOMl'sON, - Truck Athletics Manager ADVISORY BOARD. PROP. CONWAY NACMU.r.AN. Flush W. FOOTE. Pleolf. GEORGE EIIWIN NACLEAN. W. OAKLEY S'roU'l'. XVILLARIJ C. LYONS. Students Atbletic Association Agricultural College. OFFICERS. ll. XV. BREW!-i'l'liR, - - - - President A. A. LANE, - - - Vice-President J. A. XVILSUN, - - Secretary E. NV. MAJOR, Treasurer BOARD OF CONTROL. S. B. GREEN. A. L. IIAECKER. A. A. LANE. J. T. CLARK. E. E. DEEBACII. - 189 - Shampionz of the 'U :r o .-v o VI U' '4 JU c no ln 589' f v A l -pf- if-46 ll ax . UQ' . rg glkx K 5 3 4 I f r .xr J'Vvf9 ...l.4.wvuno'b- A ' sy, ' '-q,.ls.,- , sf. l. Larson. Il. Pillsbury. 5. Danncr 7. Spicer, 0. Southworth. 2. Belden. 4. Finlayson. 0. Cutler. 8. Stout. IO. Adnlul. Photos I K. M we Rx. 'fs w 7 O 'ffign' lw' ...I , 54, GV -s' Qnovfhwezf curb 'Beef b y R U 9 9 ish., Q, .-qw, iq 5. lining? ' 5 1 I I' G , 5, ' Tk 0 . .gy v ' " 1 mn, 4 wi. nf? ,D W nl .1 sg- ii, Q- xwfb 2255, W.. . . Q-4,,,.,,. f 2? I Jim 535.5 I. Walker. 3- D"h'3'l'Pl'-'- 5- Muir. 7. Larson, A. 9. Bishee. 2. Harding. 4. L1-nry. 6. Mndignn. 8. Van Cumpcn. avsiig oof all Ucamu. .. , l 'mes 1 M mi W 4 . ' 1' I 1 1 wlg yw Z A 2' . rr, M Q' . ' I ' f ff, ,JW 7l,- M- . V . V - .7 1.4: ,il VHPVW 'Nauru-1: RXQW-X-'4 U , . i". '- I . Il X ixaywqgna l . W bk . U Ntgirifilfghx du W 'v11,""' A 'HY' .N FM +V' 'Flew ." gfif' "7 ' ,IAQ .1fxg,f'.?' K, -'-.0 , W ,, '1.,',g,f,n1 1 -:1 "ff ,- .4:,z: -' f ' NL - WHSQQ4. ' ', M17 ,-N2 .A-. -1 - Jew ! Rug ' , 4412 'uv . A QD. XM . -'- 1. -in-.,' ' ,.1f,gfw J' 1 r X f' I 4 -v ,f 111' ,.61f,. .C vb . 1, ' P , , 311 "77w ,- X .-M .1 af- --31.131 " F, ..:K,.5M2f ' gi U , ' ,WQ 1515... -'-:gn-by .1- ,, ' ,,.,q:..5, ga f.. ,.,f2,.x - " .f',5:33u"fgf,' 1- gd ,J fj!:, ' X X 2:."3' Y 9' f r ' r ' 1 IIURACI-1 G. l!Aul.m', Flmnw. I-'no'rl-:, - - JAMES E. PIADIGAN, - ISV!-:lelmle'l' P. IIARnlNu Al'lPl'S'I'l7S 'l'. LAR:-MN, CUNS'I'.'XN'I' l,AlcsuN, - XVll.I.IAPI C. Nvllc, - Nllli.-XR C, Hlsnlil-2, - Wll.l.l.xN If. lmI.m'Mvl.l Clmlul-:S ll. VAN CAMP XVAl.'I'ICR N. S0lY'l'HWule'l tmmeuls K. lilcum-:N, IIENRY C. C1r'l'l.Elc, - CHARLES ADAMS, RAI.:-u K. KEENH, Gmneul-: A. l4'lNLAsoN, ' MASON XV. Sl'lCER, - W. 0,xxr.leY S'rou'r, WILLIS J. Wm,K1cle,- J. Lis Nm'Nle IMNNERQ j - 1915 - 5' . ICN. - 'll. . 'Officers for 1895. - - - - - Pre:-wiclcnt - Secretary and Treasurer Varsity Team of l893. - Cen1cr:mdCaptnin Night Guard Left Guard - Left Tncklc - Right Tackle - - Night End - Lcft End Quarter Back Right Half Left llnlf - - Full Buck SUBSTITUTES. Ilulf1'lucks - - Guard - Full Back - Quarter Buck - Tuckle -. - - End M- lass- goof ' ELM ER I.. CLIFFORD, IIOXVARD S. CLARK, - W. OAKLEY S'l'0lV'I', - XVI LLIAM F. DA I.RYMI'Ll9, FRED N. RIIUNDS, - - HARRY B. NICKER2-ION, WILLIAM C. PIUIR, - - LEWIS SCIIWAGER, - FRED VON SCIILEGELL. CLARENCE Ii. DYILLER, YVILTJAN II. CONDIT, - EDNVARD W. PIA'l"l'HEWS, CHARLES D. XVILKINSONI Junior Team. - Cflpfilill il ...ll - DIIIIIIUICI' Secretary nd Qnzurtcxtlluck Full Buck Left llulf Buck Nighi. llalf Buck - - Ccutcr Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle - Left Tackle - Nigllt End - Left End . 193 . all came. Glass Goof all cams. JAMES II. EVANS, Cll.'xm.l-Is ADAMS, - K.Kl.l'll KI-:NNI-3, - Cl..xleK llmls'l'l4:.xn, I'Al'f,HlGl!l4Il'I, - Grinmslli I-'lNl..vxYsnN. Clmlernis l'l.Ax,x1:.xN Fuel-in J. SAx'.xmc, - Clmlulcs Suussl-:14:. YlC'l'me llvuu, - - FRANK C. Es'l'l-:lel.lsY A. C. KINNICY, - - - 191 - Sophomore Team. SEASON OF IB93. Oct. 7 juniors vs. Snphmnnrcs, U-0. Cuptain mul R - - Manager Left llulf Buck ight Half Huck - Full Buck Quarter Buck - - Center Nigllt. Guard Luft Gnurcl Right, 'Fnckle Left Tackle Night End - Left End 'ligase all V A r ., lz'2,6-HERB: ffl' . ' ,v"',. .47 16, ,,W ,. A A, ...- - wif if2.wfffffi: wi - if Will r . ... ' 'f-oi.-fffft. - ffffqg- n C- JLJ i . 'L " M ' I .. . N I Sm ADAMS, - - - Nl-1vll.l.IE D. 1-1'l'oUuli'1'oN, lin. A. .Xle'l'z, Al.lH'IN'I' C. lll9A'l'll, - l+'l-:ANR Il. GITNN, - XVILLIAN l.Imm'. NVALTER Ponnnlslc, - CLARK l'llSl'1PS'I'EAlJ, - Rolmm' S. Nolc'l'llwA v, -- DAvlD BURBANK, - Many 5. May 6. May 0. Nay 10. Nuy 26. May 8. Nny20. Nay 31. University Team, l893. 1 3 GAMES PLAYED l893. XVisconsin vs. Minnesota fat Madison I. 20-11. Northwestern vs. Minnesota: iut Evunstonl. 7-11. .Detroit Athletic Club vs. Minnesota fat Delroitl. 20-Ei Albion vs. Ninnesotn. 12-10. Michigan vs. Minnesota tat Minncnpolisj. 12-14. Michigan vs. Minnesota Cut Ann Arborj. 27-7. Northwestern vs. Minnesota int Ninnenpolisi. -I-7. NViHconsin vs. Minnesota fat Minneapolis-ij. 13-ll. - Catcher - Pitchers Third Bose - Second Base - First Bose - Short Stop Center Field - Rigllt Field - Left Field .105n Slams Gemma ani! 'Qiiecorbz-. Sophomore Class Team, l895. YVIIZLIAN F. DALRYMIILIQ, - - - Louis SUIIXYAQIISR, - NmsER'l' S. NURTIIXVAY, Nl9Vll.l.E D. S'I'0llUll'l'UN, FRIED C. BAl.m'. - - Al.iil9R'I' ll. MuoRl-2, Nov COOK, - - - IYUXVARID S. CLARK, - l5l.l'Il9R L. Cl.ll-'I-'oRn, . MAYNARH C. Pl-:RK1Ns, SHLDON CROCKli'I'T, - Cuplnin un SUBSTITUTES. FRED KUUNDS. LYNN G. Tlx'UliSDlil.I.. GAMES PLAYED. Sophomore vs. ivl'CBlllllZIYl. 32-7. junior vs. Senior. 22-2. Sophomore vs. Junior. 7-4. Junior Class Team, l894. LEROY CLARK, . GRANT VAN SANT, - NonER'l' S. NORTIIXVAY, NEVILLE D. S'l'Al'Gll'l'0N, - FRED C. BALIW, - - GRANT VAN SANT, - - AI.HHlx"l' Nomeli. - - XVlI.l'.lAi'I S. x'XliHRNE'l'llY, Ef.PIl'2R L.'I-'oRh, - Rox' J. COOK, - - IIONVARID S. CLARK, - SUBSTITUTES. GEORGE S. JOIINSTONIS. XVILLIAPI DE YVl'I"I' PIl'l'ClIELf.. Sophomore Class Team, I894. CHARLES E. ADAMS, - - . Glsol-:GE W. FRAZIER, :- 1soRGE A. F1NLAvsoN, Cuptuin,i ' G HARRY B. BROOKS, - YVILLIS WAI.KPIlf, - JAMES I-I. NAYHURY, THOMAS BROWN, - EARL SIMPSON. - - CLARK Hl2MPs'l'EA1m, . , . GEORGE W. FRAZIER, in GEORGE A. FlNI.AYSON,i ' "" ' GAMES PLAYED. March Jil.-junior vs. Sophomore. 7-10. -196. - Dlnnlxugcr Secretary Cuicher - Pitcher - First Base Third llusc - - - Second Hose d Short Stop - Left Field Centre Field Right Field - DIIIIIHIJICI' - Cupinin - Cutchcr Pitcher rst Bose Second Base Third Hose Short Sfop Riglit Field Center Field Left Field Fi - Cnicher - Pitcher:-A Short Stop - Fir!-it Base - Second Base Third Bose Left Field Center Field Right Field ff' Cslfeunis . aft? .T Wiviyr , xi ,if , 'I A 'F X, if '2 f 'ij W s... - X , .z- "" Tennis Hssoclcltnon. ' -g A F MMI Rox' J. Cook, - - Manager FIRST SEMI-ANNUAL TOURNAMENT. OCT. 21-23-24. I895. W! J I' If , Rox' J. Cooli. - - First Prize h I X ' I 'f 'I'nom.xs WAr.r.Acl:. - - Second Prize K f " ,,,,4,, HW' FRANK ll. lmxeNm', , ' - , M J """ J .- Uh A - First Doubles I 5 ' ..,, -, , ' Nov J. Cooli, S Hill Q' Q .il f fi' N 5 Consolation prize uncontested. Tourna- , , ' " , ment heldsenli- nnuallyin N 1ynnd0ctober. 7 riff! l " I vm J-4 'f. 'gl - llolilerul' Clmmpionship, - Rox' J. COOK . Q 'yi J 1 ,J guy L ru Q -V - ' Y' .1 Ladies Tennis Association. OFFICERS. IZEWPIIA N. l3RAm1omr, - - - - President A1s1uAIL RIPIJEY, - - - Secretary DIARY E. lfIAwl.EY, - Treasurer - 197 - ennis. PHI KAPPA PSI. - DELTA GAMMA. - SIGMA CHI. PSI UPSILON. DELTA UPSILON. - DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. THETA DELTA CHI. - BETA THETA PI. - PHI GAMMA DELTA. - Fraternity Tennis Sets. II.-XLSICY XV. XVILSON. GEORGE SMITH JOIINSTUNE. - NAND N. CASE. MAH!-il. II. 'l'mmAS. - Rox' W. Sgglvlleus. I-'NED W. 1-'0o'l'l5. - SAMLII-Il. S. PAQUIN. EDGAR R. BARTUN. - JIENNINGS C. Ll'l'ZIiNI!I'IlMI. JAMES GEORGE. - Flelsp C. BAl.m'. NV. OAKLEY S'l'OlI'I'. - Eminem L. Cnnflfolen. TIIUMAS NclJERNo'l"l'. - TmsonoRECLAleK. CARI. IIUHN. - XVILLIAN A. IBARTO. YV. II. CAI'lI'IiEl.I'.. IIARLAN W. IIMJ. llfxwlcv W. XVILLI.-XMS BEF-SIE L. BUle'l'. NIEl.l'.lI9 LIQVIQNS. J. N. Iilmlxlfulelx. IIow.xlcn. S. CLARK. T. A. Rm'KwIir.T.. ll. L. IJoNA11mvlale. l+'1eANK. W. I.l2Ax'l'l"r. HARRY ALLEN. KVM. D. IxfI'I'CHEI.L. FAU L A. I I IGBEI9. YVILLIAN A. SIMONTON XVILLIAN. L. 1floF1fMA1x BIRNI-JY TRASK. XVILLIAN TXVING. F. C. .KINYON. Glen. F. ADAMS. , . FISH:-. . I u' Mfg- I 'MIA rl-G. H11 ff - L X .Liv ' y'3i55i5iii:52!g 5 "I':'pgg7"""W"'.'f-""'-M-H f JXX X wr -1 'wsezizia--3 ..-- "-. , gmfyyf X J Qfnfm.-y'm1'-1fv1m,, . I..3'.-.-..:L,,Qgm,,4' L,-gli 1 NIA A -'.vci'ff.-V , I K -I 'Qw.,Kr ,X ' , N. - ---- -f' ' " .,' . ' W. I I .fi We I A.ff.4.'I'fI1Z . .-.Y-n...-.,.....w4...1.f4'-L.1Fy:... .11-,QMQWII-s,,,lpI1f1vqvy, ,,,,,,1,,4g.,,,,....,.,, I, M. r I A -198' 'I I " ' C - d gc 0 gfeivnig Tauri s Annual Field Day, Uvack '?J'ffl1Iefic:a may 27, 1895. 120 Yard Hurdle. EVE1e11A1e'1' P. IIANIIING, '91, 1915 sec. One Mlle Run. Al'G1'S'l'US 'l'. LARSUN, '9-l, 5 min. 100 Yard Dash. W1 l.l.1AM IP. DA1.1cY1'1l'l.I2. '95, 1914 sa.-c. Putting the Shot. Grammars 1-'uNi.,xvsuN. 'w:,:s1.1s fi. Two Mlle Bicycle. FRIED A. ER1i,'9ii,1i:l0 min. I00 Yard Dash fsecond heatj. XVILLIAM F. DA1.1eYM1'L1i, 'lI5,1I sec. Running Broad Jump. Elm. W. TAYLOR, Law, '93, 18.7 ft. 220 Yard Hurdle. EH. XV. 'I'AYl.0R, Law, '93, 30 sec. One Mlle Walk. ALI-IXANIDIGR PIACKIEL,T4nNV,'!Il,3:I9IQ111111. 220 Yard Dash. JAM1-:H I.. Roulilfs, Luw, '91, 253.1 soc. Pole Vault. CONH'I'AN'I' LAWSON, '93, 8.8 ft. Half Mlle Run. Al1G1l:4'I'UH T. LANSUN, '94, 2:15111 mill. Running High Jump. EVERHAW1' P. IIARUING, '91, 4 ft. 11 in. Throwing I6-Ib. Hammer. EvE1e1IAle'r P. 1f1A1e1m1Nu, '91, 80.1 ft. 440 Yard Dash. A1e'r1f1U1e O. ST0RE,15IediCaI,'93,58 sec. A11-around prize awarded to Ex 'ISI Eh, XV. 'IDX YLOR, Luw, '93, 20:1-5 sec. Ill-IRNAN E. lijfxielrl-11'1.xA1.,'91i,5:1'Qmin. ,IAM 1-is I.. Noulsles, I,:1w,'91,Il sec. CoNs'l'.-xN'l' l..xlcsnN, '93, 31.5 ft. A1,1s1s1c'l' R. BRYAN, '1ll3,6:l3l11i1l. A le'1'11U1e O. S'l'0Rl'I, Medical, '93,11 1-5 sec. CoNs'1'AN'1' LAIi140N,'93,17.8ft. EVI'2RIIAR'l' P. 1IAim1Nc:,'94,:i2 soc. AR'l'l1U1c 0. S'l'ole1c, McdicuI,'911, L5 -I-5 soc. HERMAN E. IIjARIlI9NAAI,,'1I6. CoN:s'l'AN'1' IQARSON, '93, CONS'I'AN'l' LANSUN, '93, 74.1 ft. IXUGUSTUS T. LARSON, '94, 60 SCC. cHA1e'l' PERCY IIARDING, '91. - 109 - '?J'ffhlefic ecovfl,-sf-. Arlyericory lrpter-Collegiate Records. 19 Vent. 100 Yards 220 Yurd:-A Al-10 Yards Hall' Nile One Nile One Nile 120 Yurd:-A 220 Yards Two Nile Nnnnimu: Dil!-511, Dm-Ili, Hush, Nun, Run. XVullc, 11 nrdlc. Hu rdlc, Bicycle, Ilipgh jump, Running Broad jninp, Pole Vault, '1'hruwing16 Lb. llnnnncr, Putting 10 Lb. Shut, Event. 100 Yard:-1 Dzlrlll, 220 Ynrd:-1 Dnsli, -1-10Yurds1Jnsli, lIu1fMilcRun, One Nile Nun, One Nile XVn1k, 120 Yards Hurdle, 220 Yards Hurdle, Two Mile Bicycle, Running High Jump, Running Brunel jnnip, Pole Vuult, Throwing' 16 Lb. llunnncr, Putting 10 Lb. Shot -200- lfccord. 10 :-ice.. 21 -i-5 sec.. '19 1-2 sec., F' 1 nlin. .171-5 1-wc., 4 nl1n.294-5 sec., 0n1in. 57 4-5 sec.. 15 4-5 sec.. 25 1-5 sec.. 5 niin. 50 3-5 :-rec., is rf., 22f1.1l1--lin., 10 ft. 10 1-8 in., 110 ft. 4 1-2 in., 41 ft. 1-8 in., University Records. Roco HI. 101-l sec., 2-1 1-Zi soc., 59 1-USC., 2llI1ll.111'2 Hoc., 4 min. 534-5 soc., 8 min. 4-5 sec., 17 4-5 sec.. 30 sec., ' 6 min. 10 sec., 5 ft. 2 in., 19 ft. 21-2 in., 8 ft. 5 in., 80 ft. 1 1-5 in., 34 ft. 4 in., Ilulzler. College. CARY, Princeton CARY, Princeton SllA'l"I'UCK, Amherst DUIIM, Princeton NVELIQS, Amherst BORCIIERLING, Princeton YVILLIAPIH. Yule YVII.I.IAM:-1, Yule BLISS, Amherst FEA RING, llurvurd VICTOR MAPES, Ciblllllllbill C. R. BnCRn0l.'l'Z, Univ. of Penn. W. 0. 1'1lCKUK, Yale W. 0. 1-IICKQK. Yule llolflcr. 1Vl1.l.lA1'1 DALRYMPLE, '95 GRANT Ro:-1:-inAN, '92 AR'l'llUR STORE, Medical, '93 GEORGE K. IJELDI-IN. '92 GRANT ROSSPIAN, '92 FRED M. MANN, '90 J. F. HAYDEN, '90 ED. W. TAYLOR, Law, '93 FRED A. ERB. '96 GRANT ROSSPIAN, '92 E. J. CLARK, '93 CONSTANT LARSON, '93 E. P. HARDING, '94 Jouu RUSTGARD, Law. '92 S...- 9.-ff ff! ffl f X - we ' . " X . , Q. f 4' 1 fish' 'ljrlll x-'Liga' 1 1 . 201 ' GLEE CLUB. :J 3 1 F' F' C? u-Q. C D vi- is F 6 G' L5 :I tilmcfsical. I lime 'l'. lil1clas.xl.l., Glee Club. 61111195 uc" FIRST TENOR, ,uwrm num-, jmm IQ. i'lfl9WI'I. 'l'mm.xs IDIGVICNI-2l'X. can-:meme li. lIlvN'l'lNm:'rux. fI..XlCI'IN1'l'1,l.ZlN'l'III-10. SECOND TENOR. Alf'I'lllYI1 'l'. BlRllS.Xl.l.. N1sl.x'lN Ii. Cul.EM.'XN. CARI. IIUIIN, L'll.Xlcl.liS If. K1-:Yr-:s. BARITONE. Fm-:lusulcx C. li.xl.m'. SADIUISI. S. l'A1gl'lN. ,IOSICPII Ii. l'.xle1cY. Ihxmcx' I'. NI'l'L'llIl' TIIUPIAS A. lcm'1uvlf:l.l.. BASS. Iflmxli C. l9S'l'Elcl.EY. J. Ienlelslrl' Il.xNx.xx'. X ' lNs'ruNle. UXYISR. IIARRY S. IJUNNAH TIIOMAS Fl. HUGIIISS. GEulec.E. 5.1411 ' 203 - wig:-1-,w ., P' tgfqq. 'fi s v ' 3. ' ix. A :W gf. gg.:-, ' ,-. FT ,qypv-,- .ku BANJO CL UB. P Q5 F Q' LQ QQ4 G Q 7 6+ P 6 U' gn 'mmusicail K lube . eg , x f an - 1- Q-f . - I- :- f, . ' -Af - , wi ?iSq5fgfi-ff -- l :: Q - Lfpa ii-L: f' ' . Trl, . AHF.--A 4145: " 1 N is - -half? X A ' 1 -2 ei? - ff' 9 f.'i1-L V T -: I XX if 7-ldv! I ff X f 4' U' U 1' me ' 9 , U v6u.5fhf A , -iii-:JJ U1'Wf?:f,G"f1f"'f 7 9 - '? -. -T+1, 'Q' J as EN 4' A + A ' 1 'X xg 11 ' " wg f' ,fell " j' f j ,,L, 5" 4 QQ . ' . s f' l-v ,N Q1 Li? " ,ff 1 59 Bcrpjo and Guitar Club. OFFICERS. Iilumlc N. li.xR'l'uN, . A ---- President llxslenmx ll. N.x'r'l'lcsuN, RIGUHEN N. DAY, - - BANJEURINES. EDGAR R. BARTON. XX DAN B. Wuon. IIIQRMAN II. NA'l"l'liSON. ESLI SIV'l"l'0N. FIRST BANJOS. GUITARS NUNMAN B. A'r'rv. CII.-xlcl.l9s D. XVILKINSUN. PICCOLO. REUBEN N. DA Y. v Sec rct :ary :und Trczxsu rcr CULHY RVCKER. VICTOR XV .X llmzo. - Lcmlur 1,'l'lelc LT. l'ul-:llI,l-iw. 205 - ?K 'Z ER Q-Q0 O 9 Q? J? C cr I-Q musical Qllubea KDIILUIIIQJ Y A lj, ' Ik ?2i udqvgv' I 1 f ,'. I "- ' II GEM D '2 3 f I f 11: ' II,-Q G o o 0 4'df,,, . "4'r57j7:7f.1 N Z-'ian-A Mandolin and Guitar Club. JOEL E. Glelauolev. LOUIS R. FRANKEI., WAI.'l'ER I,'0EIl LE le. REUHEN C. THOMPSON. NORMAN B. A'l"l'Y. FIRST MANDOLINS. JOEL E. GRMQORY. - - - Louder Business DIIIIIIHICI' LOUI:-2 R. FNANKIQL. SECOND MANDOLINS. FA Y Ii'I"I' Ii C . K l N YON GUITARS. IIIERNAN II. Dl'A'I"I'I'ISO XV. COLIIY NUCKICR. FLUTE. . W1 LLIAIII A. Pomlmele. N. FRANIQ IS. BITRCII. DAN IEL N. BIGSSISHHIEN. .207 . Qmiusical Simba. Ill IXII NORTH 5-1'I'A R Qimmcisicali M rlub,-5 L'L.xlci4:Nc'l-2 J. ZINTIII-Ju -IUIIN Mnxmx lmvil-:H NOIH-JR'l' l'. KLINIC, Tiionms M. llmauics. YVILLIADI J. llrmi-i-Ls. Gliuleul-2 L. lll'N'I'lNti AUSTIN lilYle'l', - - Nolxlilwl' l'lei-2r:C0'l"l', I lux I AR'l'lll'N XV. S 'I . ' l+'lcr:lrlslel1'K XVALTI Lows BULLIS, Alcvllll-3 Il.xi-Iciimc, Glzoiculc CRIl'l'l'IN, University Quartets. SKI-U-MAH. N - First IPCIIOI' L Scvoml 'll-nm' - - First Buss-1 - - - - Second Hass - - Ifllllflltillllit-51, and NL-uder NORTH STAR. 'l'uN. - First Tcnnr - - - - Second Tenor - - Firsf Has:-1:11111 Render -llc, - - Socoml Buss EGE. AGRICULTURAL COLL CN, - Firsi 'l'unur - Scc0l1d'l'cnor First Buss Second Buss - 209 - 'llmuzical lube. E vls1elrAu'l' P. lLxRmNu, CLAM-:NCB J. ZINTIIEO, SAMUEL PAQUIN, EUGENIA L. Cul.:-2, I. S The University Choral Unio FRAULEI N SCIIOEN-KEN li. U'l"l'O M. HAUGAN, JouN SOPER, 4GEORGE E. BRAY, KATHARINE J. EVERTS, NELLIE MERRILL, J YVILLTAM C. LYQN, Ul'IR'l'IIA Tmrelemv, 'I'olmlele Ilovl5Rs'l'Mr'l', - .MAIDAPIE NORDICA, 3. 5 CONCERTS. Minneapolis, May lst-4l'eoples Theatre. St. Paul, May 241'-Peoples Church. C . x" I ii D. 'G' Ji' Q '2- 5 N43 ef??g1 9 U' Wig X C, 0' f 'Ta .711 L 42 M iffy., xy- ww xg- y f X ' rfNx-- 'Lg239Ng ff ' Wm -210' President - Sec rcQ nry '1' rcusu re rs Director Advisory Committee - - Librarians Sergeant. nt Arms - Soprano Lender flpvizes i893-4 fi 'V - . . fl - Pillsbury Prizes in KX A ' W, Oratory. . X l l- , I X I X0 W li -,.z X NT II v XX E, V 5-94 M V, XYlI.I.lAM A. Smrru, Q - My NL , .5-2 lar-11-,l.i.l4. mixsiu-umm., f - . N f' 7 I ':.,..41gf' X I -W Sccoml l'rizL f' 5 ' ll WU' g' f A lmNJ,xMiN C. T.xvl.o1e, mm- X X' " "' 'rmm mm WI? ki? "I - ,.-' E I NI- -Y f ' K' '89 Memorial Prize. wma' v, 3-534-' W I HISTORICAL DEPARTMENT. ,.,, X. " , Illilclililwl' C. CA1cEl,. If I ,A ,xx 'Xb I I X I If I -l l. A A-A Q ' .II Moses Marston Scholarship Prize. . I . ,V M , - 'I ENGLISH LITERATURE DEPARTMENT. r CI..-xlelcxcn I'2l.I.l'l'liom-la. W I ll Gillette-Herzog Manufacturing Company Prizes. ,i MECHANICAL DEPARTMENT. ' 'I IHQIADH C. YVASIIISURN, - - - - - - First I'rizu,bl150und Mcdnl llesign of steel frame for zu moclninc shop or iron foundry. FRANK N1-:llmHls.'xo, - - - - - - Second l'rize,rR30and Medal Design for Sevior elvctric motor. Glenn Medal. MILITARY DEPARTMENT. IIllRl'II.XNIl I'. SIII'II'llERIi, - - - - - NCKIIII Paige Prize. JouN Coclllenme SWEET. For bust Thesis Senior your, QLuwJ. .211- ARIEL BOARD, 18934. 0 15' Q :J 02 Clio Q Y S he 'Qlfrtcl 19' - k 42. 4 5 A A M 5 14 . ,,,.iH' K. 1 IW - ' up--f - A A -' ' A - if J 'll ,ff4f,'L'f' I f rf., - Q , 4 fi 1 , 'Q if I, ' i Vfe Y A X l fri? 15 '43, ,d . - E. -f"i"-YF? QL f-11-1 ' I. M + tg" Y 1 .4-A X K Q 357 J . gi3.....1a'2r1f'. ' ff ' ' '1,..a-,Q 1. " ff f . .,LNN I-.--I......................... ...,..... ..I-....--......III.....E2E?At I -O,-Qqrx f :-."'e--- 5 .-4 - viggjrzf- . g.--ifgfix f-112: -.fz-.-5- 'E-T -1 Y .pfjg:.g.5.N a ... ..,.,,.viImgiiiuImmvrgimiiImiw:mtrIILI,gquggI,Jf , .QYEXFQ I ' 2- '-A+'ff'Q2--wiiiiflfifaiffIf 4 L-:Six .L 'Spf ' ':..ae1Gf?. 21 5 , ,,,A, I ,....., ' fri.. 111.52 -1' .4 -Q A ' ' 'X - Y, 1- -W ' E Q .arg -ir 53. fi' r A 4 '- of -HQEQQTT T -Q. T iii ji F 6 -' . V... .wmtyj ' . -T CHARLES H. TOPPING. '91, - XVIIQLIAM A. B.xR'I'o, '94, XVILLIAN A. SIMoN'roN, '94, I . Y DIARION J. CRAIG, '94, - - AI.cIIiRNoN lfl. LIiIi,'iIli, - . C LARENCE L. XVIIITMA Enxxuxlen M. JOHNSON, '15, C. 0. ALIsxIUs OLSON, 'imma' F. YVARNER FOOTE, '91, - - ANIJIQEXV N. BE1esE'I'II, '94, - CIIAIeI.Es W. QBRAY, '95, . XVILLIAM G. SMI'I'II, NoAl1 JoIINsoN, - JOHN A. CIcI5c1cI'.lIs, '95, '94, IXLEXANDER W. CALDNVEIJ., '95, - YVILIZIAN A. GODNVARD, 'll5,z CART. HUIIN, '95 EDWIN T. REED, '95, HARRY CASTLE, '97, - Aierlwu M. Muiufm, '95, - ADA li. HILLMAN, Ima. 4 - Vxcrou G. PICKE'l"l', '96, I FRED C. BALDY, '95, HENRY BENSON, '95 1 PEARL H. BROXVN, '95, YVILLIAM G. SM1'I'n, NOAH JOHNSON, - '95, HEIe1IEIe'I' H. Al-HPDEN, '95, - N, '94, - - The Ariel. BOARD FOR '95-4. NEWS DEPARTMENT BOARD FOR '94-5. NEWS DEPARTMENT. ' 7W7"' ali, Dlanaging Editor - - Editorials - I.iterIn'y Editor EXCIIZIIIQC Editor - Editor-in-Chief - - The XVeek - Athletic Editor - - Editor Lnw Department - - Editor Medical Department - Editor Agriciiltiiral Department - - En,I.-fineerel' Correspondent Business Manager Managing: Editor - - Editorials - Literary Edit ro Exchange Editor - Editor-in-Chief - - The NVeek - Athletic Editor - - Editor Law Department - - Editor Medical Department - Editor Agricultural Department - - Engineers' Correspondent Business Manager A - 21:1 C5fDopI1ev. IVA R R EN YV. PENIlEliGAS'l', IEIJQQAR R. BAIe'I'0N, Z Ar.IxER'I' N. BIIRCII, 5 DIAY SIIIQPARD, . - 1-'Iemn G. DU:-i'I'IN, - - FIIEID BAIe'I'I-IuI.mIIEW, I LEE GAI.I.mvAY. I ALICE RQIIIIINS. GRACIE TENNANT CIIARIQES II. CIIALMERS. ANDREW' O. CUNNINGIIAN, GI-:uncle E. BRAY, - HARIW C. CII'I'I.EIe. - CIIARLIQS ll. CIIAMIERS, XVILLIAM C. WEEKS, - NOAII JOI1NsoN, - - CONXYAY 'I5IAL'NIl.l.AN. YVIIILIAM R. AXPPLIEISY, - Tbe Gopher '96. BOARD. - - - - Editor-In-Chief . - - - Business Managers - Chairman uf Literary Cmnniiltee - - - - - - - Secretary - - - - - - - Artist:-I ASSOCIATE EDITORS. PAUL James. C.'IRoI.INE FUr.I.I4Ir'I'oN. l-'RANK L. ANIIEIISUN. CIIARLICS F. Klivlss. Engineers' Glnnual. -BOARD OF l894- - - Editor-in-Chief Business Manager DEPARTMENT EDITORS. Mechanical Eimiiieeriiig - Mining Engineering - Electrical Engineering - - Civil Engineering - Member l9.I'-omclo Quarterly Bulletin. - - Editor-in-Chief - Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS. l'IeoIf. WILLIAIII W. FoI.wI9r.I.. IDR. 'l'IImIAs G. Lim. Pleolf. Glemeul-2 EINVIN NACLICAN. 1'IeoIf. NVILLIAM K. lIoAu, Rlmif. JAMES PAIGE Umwl. Minnesota Botanical Studies. Published by Stall' of Botanical Department. Students' Hand Book. CLARENCE B. PILLLER, - - - - ------ - Editor for 1894-95 " Tbe Anchoraf' Oflicial Organ of the Delta Gamma Fraternity, published by Lanida Chapter of the INA FIRKINS, - -214- University of Minnesota. - - - - - - - - - - - - - - Editor Ji iizfg'-5 ' 'P '41 1.1, . . . 1 . . , , , I 1 ' '- -. ...f1' '- .. - . - , I . . , ,.,,n..1rv, .wfflxly-.,-.'., s Z l 1 M.. . , 4, n " " ",7 s . ps I 'N I lv ' ' -.,-' , -.r' ,., x . 215 Cgmgincerrs' Sociefg. F SA . M 3 ,A fu maui WE? Q- - Q 763- I .iqyf 1 E ,V ,., , , WN 'f-3 E' 'sun lfdflflr mf? ff '-ui. W "1 4- W' JMS 14' 'nuf' f N- N I , .E EN Eu!! x Qf. 7 ,ll 5 7, ,X , 3,511 gn! u.1,.,,MM WL,HD' . . qi! Z f,f?,lkn M f M ff Mu" X, Zz Eiififf 5 Wins, Emi , f .., g g fi is was F . , WIEO " mn gl, ZZWW 2 641 g EM. X1-'fs 'f , LN j I N - -. . HI ll 'E-L -jg ,,.,..giZ'.1 , Mn' 'f gf. X" I1 'Z' ' T 'I xg,2L:...f' ,f xl' T.: -"i:"T' l' ff ? f JH lk 1:.:""1 5 "-s? T- " ' . M If ' . 14, W , 21- vm M MM M -- f 'f . 3 W V . WI A 2'3,Pf:,..L-ff 93:1 1 Q "'KTf"- 1f2" ,yl'l lu '- I ,I7"v. 115 ' " , ,L 3' if A ,-,I NI Nx 'HI ' lla? . 'N '-Wfisfi ,, ,n If 'H U, ' f7"f'- ll" ll 5' ,, Mffff f Zffwl' 1 , 3. .INN mx X gl , -Ywvn-25,51 11 QQ, ,f,A::3WI! . 91,1 ,fy L W ,ex K M fs If Ms',u4"f1u-'ffw' fiwf fe' M592-1: 1691157 " as si 'I 'Z' 1 ' . by f ' pw, -' C W 'W ' 4 'L f'-gg. ',"f'7" J A XX , x l 1 1 Officers. Nmxu JOHNSON, - - - President HARRY L. TANNISR - Vice-President AI.l4EN'l' C. XVISAVER, - - Secretary PLINY E. IIOL'I', - - - - Treasurer Iiunclmlelr P. SIIISPIII len - Business Manager PROGRAM COMMITTEE. ADAM IE. HIHIINAN. HIVIHEIVI' G. ClIll.l1:s - 216 - Republican Club. flpolifical lube- WIL1.mM'1'.CoE, - - - ' - - I resident JADIES E. lilmlnfolcn fhnul, - - Vice-President ULAUS K. DAIILE iLawj, - - - - Seeretury Alecullc N. IQNANU, - - - - Treusn rer DELEGATES TO STATE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION. Fic.-XNK E. GRIQIQN. XVIl.l.lAM 'RANK XVIIIQATUN. DELEGATE TO THE NATIONAL CONVENTION AT DENVER. JUNE. JOHN CRECIGIJU:-2, - - - Ar.ExANmsR W. CAmmwm.r., Rrcimien N. HAYES iLnwJ. - CIIANLES C. I'IllI,'l'QlllS'i' qLuwJ, Ll-:leur E. CLARK, - IPRANK L. ANI!!-IRS-UN, - Cl.Am-:Nui ELI.I'l'UORl'E, - CHANIJ-is E. SLIVHSER, - W. NELSON, - Gicoleom A. XVES'l'l'l'lAl'., - Ar.uif:leNoN H. LEE. I- Osuxie A. I-'Er.'r, I M0le'r0N F. BRAND, - IDA J. DION!-10N QLnw7. - BENJAMIN GRlIENme1eu, - J AM les IS. I31eAlnfoicn. Democratic Club. Prohibition Club. Populist Club. - President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - - President, - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer N ur:-shul - - President - Vice-Presidents - - Secretary - - Treasurer - Seri.-:cant-at-Arms - 217 N-my cieniific lube. FREDERICK XV. SARHESON. FRANCIS ll. SUMNIER, - FRANCIS Ii. Fortnightly Scientific Club. OFFICERS. PROG RAM COMMITTEE. SUNNER. C S'I'liI'llliN HA RIHCR SOULH. Philosophical Society. - - - - - President Secrelurv and Treasurer LA RK BA RRUXYS. OFFICERS. N'ALX'ERN ll. PIANUI-II., - - - - President FRANCIS RAMALI-DY, - - - - Vlcc-President YVALTER ll. IIASTINUS, - Secretary and Treasurer PROGRAM COMMITTEE. Picmf. Wir,I.iS'l'oN S. llouun. l-'RANc'l:-2 B. SUMNI-ile. G RANT VAN SAN'l'. Knights of English Learning. PRO!-'. GEORGE E. NACLICAN, President EUGI-SNIA L. Come, - - - - Secretary WITAN. XVILLIAM J. '1'Avr.uic, '95. LYNN G. '1'leL'I2si1lsl.r., '96, TIIEOIJORE CLARK, 'lll. Ji-:se-lic VAN VAI,1ueNnliRu, 'UL C, E. Allll0'l'l'lliYHR, Graduate. ' Journal Club. N EMNIEHS:-Axlvunccd Students in Animal Biology. , Dcvoled to discussion of nuurazine article:-i and uriginul investigation. -218- 87101 Qlub Q? 1 99 , P9 X ,J f WWW ,idk gpg. Q X XX 1 1 1 . 1 J"Qi.1Q::11f111115gjppy'f", 1 If 1.111 , W EE W,11,4"91f1"f f ' G I '11 1 1 1 ff ff ff 11 11111 ,, W 1 . ,lx A Bl ll 1 1 NX F 1 J1 IA 1 R D1-,xLoN BXII S ORIX A1.11'N s11xN Jo N 1 Nl P F ll' L H 5 CIAI IN Ii A ' U, 1' ' 1 Q 1 1 'WWET7 wwf Al HH rl I XII 1f,lf?fl7.ff f 1: ,f 1 1 If W 111 4 ww 1 IN N"'HfMVf -.93 frifffffg' 53'7 Ll fl 1, Sp 111,11 111 ll C 1 11, F ll 11 1,1 11 tl y c s bl 1 Ll H t 1, 111 Ily lb ,flbocial Csllubs. "N f'-, :SQQN al - 'g 9 5 'mx Q ff iff, 115 7 I, I Lg! V14 4,7 I, fiff M 'f '-fini, vw ,Niall , ' f 2 . rrcpcxboes, f' , . ,, ,y fbjlif: Z' Y.2' f J' Awful? -as fulfl sf 'Yi frllll ' ' pllllll 1 ,ff ml Www N l ' p:,ll"'I 12 Lulely ' ' l-WM A , fl' l.l1qllll:lfSa52.ll 4,,A' l llll!ulzls?gg"y:e19ral:1llWil:pm 52+-1, N .A llg'lllfilll':" plfliilix 'lx . . 'X Umverslty Social Club. Q-f 'vlllll ' l ll ,lf - l Al present "Non est." wg! :wg ' fyhavmll :HZ 15 35273251 ijll, y 15 jig, ,,,q, "Ponce fo thy dust' 211 iw, ' A H A" - C X C X C 'T " Y! QNX J x i-X xi ' W, l 4- A X Q55f3' 1 Philcldore Chess Club. Wu,r,mn C. Mum, . , , president Holme:-: G1 BAGLEY, - . . vicc.p,-esident RUN' YV- SQUIRES. - Secretary and Treasurer . f 9 Biographical gf- f--.N -5 NINNEHAHA JAHICZ HRUUKS. - 223 iogvaphical. l'I'lI the present commencement IDN. ,IAISEZ BROOKS closes his twenty-fifth year of service inthe University of Minnesota. including a year spent in Europe in travel and study in the interests of the department of which he has charge. To his many friends to whom this volume may come, the GUPIIER is pleased to ofler the following sketch of a life of which the largest por- tion has been so faithfully devoted tothe interests ot' 1'Iij.L'l1C1'Edl1CIlfl0l1 in Minnesota. Prof. Brooks was born in England in the year 18153, and was still a youth when he came with his parents to America. lle had already acquired the rudiments of an English and classical education in the schools of his native town, and after passing through the grammar school at Kenosha, XVis., he entered upon a preparatory college course in Rock River Seminary, Mt. Morris, Ill. This course he finished in 1847, so successfully that he was chosen vnledictorian of his class. In the same year he entered the Sophomore class at XVesleyan University, Middletown, Conn., and graduated from that institution in 1850. The discipline of these days was severe, but many a student of his in after years, who, while struggling for an education in the face of adverse circumstances, has met with ready sympathy and very substantial aid from him, has had reason to bless the fortune which to the young Eng- lislunan in the New XVorld must have oftentimes worn a rather sombre aspect. For it was by his own personal labor, with little or no aid, that he defrayed the expenses of his preparatory and college courses. While in the preparatory school he supported himself by teaching in private and district schools, and husbanded his resources so well that he had 562.50 with which to begin his college course. XVhile in college he taught in the classical school at Middletown, and in the Newbury Seminary, Vt., yet graduated with his class without debt, taking honors both in the Junior year and at commencement. Ile wasa member of the Psi Upsilon fraternity, and of the Phi Beta Kappa society. Immediately on graduation he received many excellent offers of positions in Eastern schools, but being more in sympathy with the energetic life of the YVest, and believing that it offered a more congenial and promising field for labor, he returned to XVlsconsin and became principal of a seminary at Watertown. This he left to become Professor of Greek and Mathematics in Lawrence University, XVls., and a little later he accepted the position of president of Hamline University, then situated at Red XVing, Minn. The latter position he resigned in 1869, and immediately efit- ered upnn the relation which he still sustains to the University of Minnesota. It wlll be seen that Dr. Brooks has been one of the pioneers in education in Minnesota: and he has indeed been identified with the most important of the early educational nmvements in the State. lie was a member of the State Normal School Board at its first organization: and also of the first State Agricultural College Board, on which he served two terms. From the very begin- ning of his connection with the Agricultural College he favored the union of that institution with the State University, although at that time the latter was not in active operation but practically existed only in charterg and he had the satisfaction of being a member of the Board when the consolidation actually took place. It should not be forgotten that these services were given to the State at a time when he was carrying the burdens of the presidency of Hamline University. Those were days of beginningsg foundations had to be laid and capable workers were few. The few had to be ubiquitous, " men of many counsels." None were more so than our Professor. In the organization of the State Teachers' Association he was an active participant, and was twice its president. In 1868 he offered a resolution in the Association declaring the expediency and justice of opening the High Schools of the State to all duly prepared pupils of the public schools without charge for tuition. The Association adopted the resolution three years later. A second .22-34. iographical resolution, however, he could not induce the Association to favor. In this the State Legislature was urged to create and appoint a faculty, consisting of the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, who was to be president of the faculty, the principals of the Normal schools, and such other instructors as the local Normal School Board should appoint, whose duty it should be to organize and conduct Teachers' Institutes throughout the State. lt must be gratifying to Dr. Brooks to see both his propositions substantiallyincorporated at last in the public school sys- tem ofthe State. For another feature, also, of the Higher Education in Minnesota we are largely indebted to Professor Brooks. Under his direction llamline University had from its beginning offered its advantages to all, without distinction of sex. It was quite natural therefore that, when the State University was organizing for college work, Professor XVashburn, the principal of the Preparatory Department of the University, should, in behalf of the Board of Regents, consult with one who had fifteen years experience with the doubtful innovation. The letter which President Brooks wrote in reply, setting forth the reasons, which experience had justified, for co-education in col- lege studies, accompanied as it was by a draft or scheme of courses of study suited to such a sys- tem, doubtless had large weight in deciding that the University of Minnesota should open its doors to the daughters as well as to the sons of t11e State. It will be concluded from what has been said that Professor Broolfs interested himself in all forms of progressive educational activity. He was for years accustomed to travel through the State giving lectures and addresses, and conducting and assisting in Teachers Institutes and conventions. Necessary work this and all important, but it consumed, nevertheless, time and energy which would doubtless otherwise have resulted in publications connected with his chosen field of study. Yet the Doctor's pen has not been idle. He has been a contributor and correspon- dent both to the daily and church pressg several of his lectures and addresses have been pub- lished, and he is the author of a book for beginners in Greek styled "An Introduction to Attic Greek," a book which is calculated to secure the advantages of the new inductive method with- out sacrificing the valuable features of the older method of instruction. For many years Professor Brooks has been a member of the Minnesota Conference of the M. E. Church, and has been honored by that body with an election to the General Conference, the high- est deliberative assembly in the church. The degree of Doctor of Divinity he received from Law- rence Universlty, XVisconsin. To those who have been personally acquainted with Dr. Brooks it will be gratifying to know, that his 11ealth gives promise of many added years of active service. For time has certainly dealt kindly with him, enriching him with the wisdom of a manifold and long experience, and preserving to him at the same time the intellectual vigor of mature manhood and the active sympathies of youth. The wise counsellor, the skilful educator, the faithful friend " Serus in coelum redeatl' '225- GHORG E ED XVIN NACLEAN ' iographical Eolcult EDWIN MACLIEAN was born August the thirty-first, eighteen hundred and titty, in Rockville, Connecticut. Ile was reared in the Berkshire hills, at Great Barrington, one of the homes of Bryant in Massachusetts. llis preparation for college was completed at XVestfield Academy and at Williston Seminary, East llampton. Ile was graduated the third man in his class at Williams College in eighteen hundred and seventy-one. Ile bore a part in most of the various activities of college life. Ile wasa A K E and a -I' B K, an otliccr tlf0l10 Of the literary societies and of the Natural llistory Society. Ile was au editor of the Williams' Quar- terly. 1-Ie took the lirst prize in oratory. In eighteen hundred and seventy-four he completed the theological course at Yale, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Divinity from Yale and M. A. from Williams. Ile married a student from Mt. Holyoke Seminary and was settled in two successful pastorates, one at New Lebanon, N. Y., and one in Troy, N. Y. Between the years eighteen hundred and eighty-one and eighty-four Mr. and Mrs. MacLean were in Europe. Ile matriculated in the University of Leipzig and devoted himself to philological and historical study in biblical exegesis and criticism and in English, particularly in the lield of Old English. He heard lectures by Professors NViilker,1Ieinze, Lechler, Kalmis, Luthardt, Fricke and Bauer. He was a member of the seminars in biblical exegesis of Professor Franz Delitzsch and of Dr. SCIIIICCICTIIIHUII, and ot the seminar in Old English of Professor XViilkcr. lie spent the winter semester of i832-Sl in the University at Berlin and worked in class and in seminar in Old and Middle English with Professor Julius Zupitza. lie also heard Professors XVeiss and llillnzann and Dr. Strack. ln the spring a visit was made to England to study Old English manuscripts in thc libraries at Cambridge, Oxford and the British Museum. In the summer of eighteen hundred and eighty-three, he took the degree of Ph. D. at: Leipzig. Before and after the University residence and during the long vacations he traveled extensively upon the continent and in Great Britain. In February, eighteen hundred and eighty- four. he was invited to occupy, for the spring term, the Chair of English, left vacant by the death of Professor Marston, in the University of Minne- sota. After the accession of President Northrop to the presidency Dr. MacLean was elected to thc chair which he has lilled ever since. In the rapid development of the University it is enough to say that the English department, under his administration, has held its own. At the expiration of seven years of service by Professor MacLean the regents granted him a year's leave of absence. For eleven months he was at work in t.he reading and manuscript rooms of the British Museum. Several cycling tours were also made in England. Facilities were given him to bccome acquainted with English life, particularly in the schools and universities. Despite a serious accident the professor returned refreshed to his duties in Deeembeneighteeu hundred and ninty-two. Since that time a number of new departures have been made inthe English department. . In eighteen hundred and ninety-one he was elected a memberof the Pliilological Society of London, and also of the American Philological Society. The following publicat ions have appeared under the professor's name: f7Slf1'ic's .'ll7j.Z'l0-S-fI.l'0I1 Version OfflllfllflliIl1f6I'l'02'!llfOI1CS Sigcwulii Prcsbytcri in Gene- sin, Karras, llalle, l883. Republished in the flllglin, VI and VII Bdd. Text, An Old and Niddle English Ircnrler by Zupitzu. Ginn 84 Co., Boston, 1886. A 11 introductory Course in Old English prepared by Professor NVilkin and Mr. Babcock, Minneapolis, 1891. A Chart oflinglisli Litera- ture with References has passed through several editions, the last published by MacMillan dc C0-1 New York and London,1892. Au Olzl and Itliddle Englislz Reader with In trodzlction Notes and Glossary, MacMillan dc Co., New York and London, 1893. .227, is CHAR LES XV. liEN'l'0N ' iograp hical R. BENTON spent the first seventeen years of his life in Syria. The last four years of this m time he was a student at the "National College," Beirut. 'Beirut is the sea port of Syria, at the foot of Mount Lebanon. ln its harbor are seen the tlags of all nations. On its streets are heard as nlany languages. Among the teachers of this school were Nasif cl Yazigi,and Butrus Hustani, two of the most distinguished scholars and authors of modern Arabic. During his senior year at Yale, Nr. Benton was one of the "Scholars ol' the House." having been awarded the XV. XV. DeForest scholarship in modern languages. After graduating at Yale in 187-l, he took a three year's course in theology and philology at Yale and Union, New York. Then he was principal ofa high school in Massachusetts for two years. In l87ll, he entered Har- vard as a candidate for the Ph. D., in the Semitic languages. At the close ol' the tirst year's work at Harvard, he received an appointment as Professor ofthe French language and literature in the University of Minnesota. which position he still holds. At the last meeting ot' the Board of Regents a chair of Semitic languages was added t.o the curriculum, and hereafter Mr. Benton will be glad to meet those students who desire to do some work in Semitic philology. This course is for those students who wish to go outside the beaten road of the European languages into the literature ofthe Arabs and the Hebrews, those two na- tions which have had such an influence on the thought of Europe. The history ofthe middle ages is, to a great extent, the history of the conllict between Christianity and Mohammedanism. The inspiration ofthe Hebrew mind, which lights up the world's thought, has unilied and de- veloped civilization. One ofthe principal questions before the church and the thinking world today, in the light of historical criticism and the study of those literatures, is the right intern pretation ofthe sacred books of the east. One object of this course, then, will be, to give future students of theology and comparative philology, a better instrument to work with, when they come to their more advanced philosophs ical studies. Much time is lost by students who have reached those advanced studies by being compelled to begin at the very beginning that work in Hebrew, Arabic, Assyrian, etc., which they ought to have done years before, and which, having now become impatient to engage in life's work, they are often satisfied to get second-hand and through a translation. No translation can excuse the scholar from independent investigation. A reading of the Poenla del Cid, written in the twelfth century, the oldest monument of Spanish literature, will give a more lifelike and a truer idea ol' that chivalrons age, than the reading of twenty volumes of history. La Chanson de Roland, sung by 'Paillefer the minst rel, at the head ot William's army, will give the student a more correct idea of that heroic stream which at Hastings entered the cur- rent of English history. No translation of Dante can reproduce the spirit and the music of the great Christian poet. This is true to a much greater degree, on account of the peculiar genius of those people's, so different in its poetic tire and fibre from the calm, analytic t.emper ofthe west, when the student comes to the books ot' Job or Isaiah or the Koran. inspiration isaquality which comes from communion with original sources. - Next year Nr. Benton will be absent in Europe, the Board of Regents having granted him leave of absence for one year. He expects to hear some of the courses, principally in Romance Philology, at the Universities of Paris, Madrid, Rome, etc., and will represent the University at the Tenth International Congress of Orientalists, which meets at Geneva in the month of Sep- tem ber. 229 - au' D .A B HAYNES1 n-1'-mcnoixam. f A,,, fi , WFHWRGHNER f R L ' 'FREDKMEBHR- 5 N ENV PROFEQNOR iogisaphical RTHUR EDWIN IIAYNES was born in Van Buren, N. Y., May 23rd, 1840, and moved with his parents to Reading, Mich., in 1858. He entered Hillsdale College, Mich., in 1870 and was graduated from the Scientific course of that institution in 1875, andthe same year was married to a college class mate, Miss May Hewitt, a daughter of ex-Senator Alexander flewitt, of Hillsdale, Mich. fn the .Fall following his graduation he was appointed instructor in Mathematics in Hillsdale Collegeg the year following 08705 he was elected acting Professor of Mathematics and Physics in the same institution, and in 1877 he was elected to the Professorship of Mathematics and Physics in his Alma Mater, and at the same time received the degree of M. S. from that college, which, two years later. conferred upon him the degree of M. Ph. He paid his own way while taking his college course, mostly by teaching country and village schools, and in teaching classes in the preparatory department ofthe college. In view of his success and ability as a teacher he was granted a life State 'l'eacher's certificate in 1872 before he had completed the Sophomore year. He is a member of A T A fraternity. During the summers of 1877 and 1878 he studied General Geometry and Calculus at Ann Arbor under the instruction of Dr. Edward Olney, of Michigan University. lle was elected a member ofthe London Mathematical Society, Dec. 10th, 1885. After a continuous service of fifteen years in the chair of Mathematics and Physics in Hills dale College, he resigned and accepted thc Profcssorsliip of Mathematics and Physics in the Michigan Mining School, to which he had been unanimously elcctedjune0th,1890. During his connection with this college he was frequently appointed by the Superintendent of Public Instruction to conduct Teachers' Institutes in various parts of the State. In the summer of 1800 he took course " C " in Physics at the Jefferson Physical Laboratory of Harvard University: in the summer of 1891 he was unanimously elected to the Olney Memorial Professorship of Mathematics of Kalamazoo College fMich.J, but did not accept the position, which had been entirely unsolicited. In the summer of 1892 he was engaged in special work in electricity in the Franklin Physical Laboratory of Cornell University. During the three years he was with the Michigan Mining School, he bought most of the excel- lent equipment of its Physical Laboratory, and conducted its work with great success. Prof. flaynes was elected to the Assistant Professorship of Mathematics in the University of Minnesota, and commenced his work in this institution in the fall of l803. 11011824 proven himself a valuable addition to the faculty and an enthusiastic worker in all things pertaining to Uni- versity life. 'Q' AMES ROWLAND ANG!-:Llp was born in 1869 at Burlington, Vermont. Since 1871, resided in Ann Arbor, M ichigan. Attended the Ann Arbor public schools and then entered the Uni- versity of Michigan, graduating in 1800. Studied as post graduate at Michigan and at Harvard, gaining the degree of Master of Arts. Later traveled abroad for study, being enrolled as student at tl1e University of Berlin and the University of Halle, investigating also the work at various other institutions. Mr. Angell began his work at the University of Minnesota as assist- ant in psychology, in the fall of 1893. -231- 7 iogvcqa hical. T. 15iACD0lltiAl, was born at Liberty, Indiana, March 16,1895 Completing the courses of Q the conuuon and high schools, after an interval spent in teaching, he entered DePauw Uni- versity in 1881, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Science from that institution in 1890. From 1888 to 1890, he wus assistant in the botanical laboratory of DePauw University. ln 1890110 went to Purdue University as instructor in Botany. On leave of absence during the summer season 0fl89l, he carried on botannical explorations for the U. S. Department of Agriculture in Arizona, and performed similar service in Idaho in 1892. lu 1891 he received the degree of Master of Science from Purdue University for researches in the special senses of plants, carried on in the physiological laboratory of that institution. in 1891! he took up the work in plant physiology in the University of Minnesota. lie isa meme ber of the American Association for the Advancement ofScience. and other scientific societies, and ofthe Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. ILLIAPI H. IYIRCHNER isa native of Templeton, Mass, He prepared for work at the XVor- cester Polytechnic Institute at the Templeton high school. ln 1887 he graduated at the Worcester Polytechnic Institute, having completed the course in Drawing and Design. From l8SSYti9 he was an instructor in Drawing and Designs at the Ron Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Indiana. In 1889 he was promoted to thejuuior Professorship of Drawiugat the same institution. In 1890 he was elected Librarian of the Ron Polytechnic Institute Library. llc remained at Rou nearly six years, and came to the University ofNinnesota,Ianuary,1891. IIE stall' of the English Department has been strengthened by the addition to it of Dr. lfkl-IDERICK KLA!-IBER. His name stood first on a list of rising scholars in Old and Middle English, nominated for the appointment by Prof. Julius Zupitza of Berlin. Dr. Klaeber's fitness for his position and, incidentally, the gain possible for philology in the University, may be gathered from his biography. lie was born October l, 18453, at llietzendorf, Prussia. From the earliest period of his life he enjoyed exceptional opportunities for culture. From a preparatory school the lad entered the Ix'f7nglicl1e Landes ' Sclzulc Plortn, one ofthe three ancient and renowned Fiirsten SCIHIICS, Not only as primus of his class, but also as primus omnium, escaping oral examination. the youth completed with the highest distinction his course in the Gymnasium. The unusual breadth and richness of Dr. Klaeber's student life and acquircments in the University may be seen from the mere enumeration of his Universities, subjects and Neisters. Ile was successively at the Universities of Leipzig, llalle, Kiel and llerlin. llis studies were in theology with Snthardt, Delitzsch, Kahnis, Beysclllay, literature with G.Curtius and Hieder- mann, in philosophy with lleintze, Dilthey, Paulson, in comparative philology with J011.SClllllidf. In modern languages he specialized with English as his haupt-fncli. Dr. Klaeber engaged in original research in the English Seminar of Professor Zupitza at Berlin, in German Seminar in Kiel and in Berlin, in the Romance Seminar in Kiel and in the .-I kademisclicr Verein fdr Neuere Pliilnlogie. In 1892 he sustained cum laude, his examination for the degree of Ph. D. His published contributions to knowledge have been his Dissertation: CI1aucer's Bildcr aus der Tierwelt, C. Vogt, 1892, Berling Das liild bei Chauscr, Richard Heinrich, 1893, Berlin, pp. VIII, -154. The latter volmue must remain for many a day the authoritative book upon the subject. u 232 n + 1,2 mg '- ' 1 1-fl R31-if r r DAVID L. KI ICIILE. .21 iogrscqcrhical. AVID Ll'I'ClIARlb KIEIILE, is of German ancestry aml was born in Dansville, N. Y., in 1837. He was graduated from the State Normal School at Albany, N. Y., in 1856, and from llamil- ton College in 1801, from which he received the degrees of A. N. in lS6l, and LL. D. in 1891. In 1865, he was graduated from Union Theological Seminary, New York, and ordained to the gospel ministry in the Presbyterian Church. In the same year he came to Minnesota and organ- ized the Presbyterian Church of Preston, where he remained until 1875. During this time he was County Superintendent of Schools six years, and a member ofthe State Normal Board live years. In 1875 he was elected principal of the State Normal School at St. Cloud, remaining in that posi- tion until his appointment by Governor Pillsbury as Superintendent of Public instruction in 1881, and to which he was reappointed six successive terms till his resignation, September 1, 1893. During these twelve years, in which he was also e.r-ol7icio a Regent of the University, he was active and influential in securing a generous expansion, and a more perfect organization and articulation of the several departments of our public school system. Institutes and teachers' summer training schools were provided for all counties ofthe state: the state one-mill tax for the support of common schools was established: the system of state high schools was organized, and by an original plan proposed and supported by him, there was established and developed by the Regents of the University the School of Agriculture, which has finally solved the problem of ag- ricultural education to the satisfaction of all concerned. llis service in the department of public instruction closed with his election to the presidency of the National Department of Superin- tendence which held its meeting in February last, in Richmond. Va. XVith the present year he assumed the duties of the chairof Pedagogy. llc is a member ofthe Delta Upsilon and the Phi Beta Kappa fraternities. EORGE B. FRANKFORTER was born in Ohio in 1860. At the age of twelve his parents moved to Lincoln, Nebraska. Here he tinished his connnon and high school studies and entered the State University. In his sophomore year he was appointed assistant in chem- istry umler Professor Nicholson, which position he held for three years. He graduated iul8Stiand was appointed instructor in chemstry. Ile held the instrnctorship for two years, carrying on at the saline time minerological investigations for which he received the N. A. degree. In 1888 he organized a department ofchenlistry and physics in the Lincoln high school, tcachinga year. In 1889 he went abroad for study. lie spent three years aml a half in the Universities of Germany, taking the Ph. D. at the Royal University of Berlin. lie studied with Hofmann, Fischer, Lieb- reich, Tiemann, Landoldt. l-'reund and Gabriel in organic and inorganic chemistry: Pinncr, in pharmaceutical chemistry: Friedheim and Ilerzfeld, in technical and sugar cheinistryg Bruno Keri in minerological chemistry and metallurgy, and Kundt and Helmholtz in physics. He specialized in the alkaloids, more particularly those occurring in oplmn. Ile worked out the cou- stitntional structure for narceine, and finally succeeded in producing it synthetically from nar- cotine. The first alkali alkaloids ever made were the Natrium and Kaliumaponarceiates. Imme- diately upon gradnating he was appointed lecturer and professor of analytical chemistry in the University of Nebraska, which position he resigned to accept the professorship in the University of Minnesota. Of his most important papers are the following: A Study of Volcanic Ashes. Au Investiga- tion of the Permian Limestones. Narcotine and Pseudonarceine. Narceine and its Constitu- tional Structure. Bertrag zur Ken tuiss des Narceizzes. The Iodides of Narceiue. .234- GEORGE li. FRANKl"OR'l'ER. 5 M-H 'REYNOLDS' -aim 'DREW' 'W-M'HAYS ' 'W X 'THOMAS ' SHAW - NHXV I'lx ' ' ' -N ' Ulf AliRICUl.'I'I7NE. ' I Cf .w f 1 ' if Ag f G-sur 6 i, 2' -4 ,, 1 , yy ' ,, s f A ?'ffg, X f A HK ' Q fi ' :fx -f e - H gil.. 1:52 t4, ' 2 N v ii, 1 2 f' ,,ff Q , ,v f - '- f vu if I n xx, fx ' " Y - 'va ' pf" X: X I , N F ,I . .if 1 ,A I 237 Cgbems. IBY G Aspiration. LITTLE drop of wafer lay, And yearned for purity one day. Hut one desire its longing knew: To be iransligured into dew: To leave the ,ucuiier and ihe nmri And twinkle in n blossonfs heart. Ere long the wind cmne dancing np And bore aloft ihe dreaming' drop: And from the vernal skies of blue The snnbenms lent their succor too. At last as dew it found repose XVithin the bosom of a rose. lk wr ll' lk ll' 111 A Soul would be lnunacnluie- Crcofor, what will he iis fnie! Antiquity Eclipsed. ZIAURE eloquent than Denlosthenes I The whispering leave:-l upon the frees More sweet the flower beside my door Than ought that blew on Attic shore: That little wnrbler on the wing Night teach n siren how to sing: XViih more than Phidins' nrt endowed, The wind hews-I beauty from a Cloud: And l'lIlllSCt'S Midas:-touch at last Nnkes.Greekdom own herself :-mrpussed. Life. Aspiring to palutial hulls of glory: Attaining to a gravel dormitory! chinb the cones How the Faculty Grants Petitions. t'I'ime, 4:30 P. N. Place. I'rexy's Ot'lice.J BIND discovered trimming his nails. Solilouuizes: "These everlast- , ing meetings make me weary. When l am president here, won't I change things! I always was stuck on farming things out to com- mittees. Saves lahor. Committee is the thing-excuse commit.tee and all. XVonder if it will do for me to tackle'm for a raise this , W year?" 1.33126 Loud alarum without. Enter Mariar, running: " Oh, good 7" mt X evening, Mr. Johnson. I thought there was to be a faculty meet- ' ff "fy ' ing. XVherc's the faculty? I declare they are worse than the I: 4' Vj freshmen. 'l'his morning half of my sunrise class was tardy. iw Y Have you the time? l've been dreadfully worried all day about .4 L '- 'Ag - my watch. l think I must have mislaid it in the street cars. Q! ' If llalt'-past four- dear mc! Ihave an engagement to meet a gen- aL 'm f "V tlemanf" texit. running. Collides with XYilkin in doorway if g ami knocks hymn book out of her handl. " Oh, I beg your par- f don-'you must excuse me, l haven't a moment to spare"+tllur- -I ' ries out.J Wilkin fasidel: ' 'Nl'onder if she's got her ahschierl. At any rate while they keep her l'm safe." tl'ieks up book.J "That man hasn't: manners enough to tend bar-why don't he otTer to help me-good evening, Mr. johnson." E. Bird: "Good evening." XVilkin: " I helieve there's a faculty meeting to-day." ttllanees at clock.J " Am learly?" E. Bird: "Oh, you're on time I guess." XVilkin subsides into a chair. Enter George Edwin McLean, Ph. ll. Leipz., Professor ot' the Eng- lish Language and Literature in the University ot' Minnesota, Author of u Glossary ot' Chaucer, Editor of a Chart of English Literature from the time of Alfred to and including the Victorean Age, dec., kc. Bows profoundly to Wilkin, nods to E. llird: " My dear M rs. XVilking I am delighted to see you. The vigorous bloom ot' youth and health on your countenance makes me young again. Dosen't it you, Nr. johnson ?" E. Bird grunts and XVilkin blushes to the tip of her chin. The dear gallant Doctor glances at his watch. " XVhat a blessed thing punctuality is. Order is heaven's tirst law-order of time and place. Bye-the-bye, I passed poor dear Miss Sanford on the walk hut a moment ago. She appeared care-worn and tired, and was so preoccupied that she did not recognize me. I shall introduce a resolution to the effect that she be tendered retirement on a pension. It is no less than our duty to see that she does not work herself to death. lJon't you think so. Mrs. Wilkin Z"' Wilkin: " You are certainly right, Doctor." Confusion without. Enter Downey, Dutchy, jones, llutehy, Ole Jensen Breda, llilly Falwell, Nuchtrieb, " IIutl'y," Benton, llabblecock, and a mob ot' lesser lights. all talking. Jones: 'tl see Mrs. XVilkin is on deck with her hymn book. What is this-an experience meeting?" Babblecock: " The contmnaceous and wicked shall abound and flourish for a season like one green bay tree, and then experience tllzlt all-gone feeling at the pit of the stomach." Ole Jensen Breda: "His stomach? What is the matter wlth his stomach? lie must have been eating pie." Nachtrieb: " XVhat are we here for?" Chorus: " XVhere are we at?" -239- elunb the cones. Heavy discharge of ancient brass six-ponnder without. Enter Prex: " XVell, Johnson, what's on your mind ?" E. Bird: "l'etition." llabblccockz " Give unto us what thou hast." E. Bird: "The Gopher wants to get out ofa study." Ominous murmurings. A tall angular person removes its cane long enough to say: "IIere's nerve for you. I move to strike out the word Gopher, substitute the word foot-hall, and that the petition be granted." Prex: "The gentleman is out of order. Nevertheless, I desire here to emphasize that foot- ball must be encouraged and taken care ot. As a pure matter of business I would rather play winning foot-ball than successfully lobby an 2iil0U,tltltl appropriation through a granger legislature." Dutchy, twho has already twice mopped his moustache. cannot endure it any longer, and painfully wiping his hands, takes the tloorl: "Nr, President, I rise to a question of privilitch. The atmosphere in here has become quite too ponderous, andt if the ladies do not obschect I will take the liberty to adchust the ventilation." tNo one paying any attention to him, he goes and makes the 8lljl,lSt!llCIlt.J Iflutchy: "I hope not to be misunderstood as questioning the 1'resident's business sagacity when I say that I do not agree with him upon the matter of foot-ball. I cannot refrain from ex- pressing my regrets that he tlnds it necessary to countenance a sport which is as contrary to the spirit of the Grecian games and the teachings of Socrates as was the Roman Arena, and I trust that we may yet have the manhood to follow the example so gloriously set by our sister Uni- versity." Downey taside to llutchybz " Cut it short, John." Hutchy: " -As I was saying, I move the petition be laid on the table." Ole Jensen Breda: " What do you say, Dutchy?" Dutchy: "Oh, I do not think it will materially affect the llohenzollern Dynasty one way or another." Downey: " Looking at this matter dispassionatcly, and letting x stand for Gopher, which is an indetinite quantity: 2r stands for study, covering the entire periphery, as is well known. Then we have dx f dy ABC, which is absurd. I therefore second the motion." jones: " That settles it." George Edwin McLean. P11.D. Leipz., Prof., Author, Editor, kc.. kc., taside to XVi1kinJ: "How delightfully soothing to the intellect it is to dwell upon the precision with which the science of Mathematics disposes of vexatious questions. Now, I was disposed to favor the petition until Professor Downey demonstrated its impossibility by the rerluctio nd al1s1u'dum." XVi1kin: " XVhy, so was I, Doctor. llough fwho has been violently exercising his face during the proceedings, takes advantage of a momentary lull in his featureslz " Dlr. President. This morning, I regret to say, that an unfor- tunate misuuderstandiug arose between my landlady and myself, which necessitated my taking luncheon at the University restaurant. I must therefore beg to be excused from further attend- ance at this meeting in order that l may go seek the wherewithal to still t.he pangs of hunger." Ole Jensen Breda faside to lloughl: " Poor fellow! Say, Ihave a quart or two of Christiana export pale. some pretzels and frontage Noquefortz in my den. Book-case, lower shelf-recess behind volume of Horace-you can't miss it: it'll tide you over till supper-er, l mean dinner-time. Then we'll go down to Iiarge's." Benton twho has overheardjz " Messienrs, I am with you. Allons en trois. " Hough taside to Ole Jensen Bredajx " You save my life!" Ole Jensen Breda, Hough and ,Benton taside to one anotherjz 't 'Tis a go." tlixit HoughJ Nachtrieb tfuriouslyl: "Question!" Chorus: "Questionl Question!" Prex: "It there is no further debate, the chair will ot'fcr a few esoteric remarks. In the first place I desire to congratulate Nr. llutchinson upon his very felicitous expression of faith in what he is pleased to term my business sagacity. True, the cause of such faith is not far to seek, and of its possessor it cannot be said ' happy are they who not having seen yet believe! To illustrate: A. D. 188-t, Cyrus Northrop was elected President ofthe University of Minnesota which was then twenty-four yea rs old. Attendance 300. divided between the College of Agriculture and the College of Science, Literature and Arts. A. D. 1894-ten years later-attendance 1,800, in the Departments of 11 - 2-i0 - ehinb the Law, Medicine, Dentistry. Pharmacy, Engineering, Mining. Agriculture, and Science, Literature and Arts. 'By their fruits shall ye know theln.' Now, tl1ere's a tide in the atluirs of men which,1aken at its flood, leads on to success. Such success as I have inet with I ascribe to my ability to seize the tide at its flood. l+'urtl1ern1ore, no man lights an incandescent lamp to place it under a lmnshel. and no success can be acheived in education or dry goods without persistent and systematic advertising. Let any one discover a Substitute for foot-hall that shall procure for us the free pub- lication of solid columns of hot stull' in the daily press and I would hail it with joy but forthe fear that it may he like the unclean spirit who once inhabited a tnan. and went away only to return with seven others. each worse than hinu-ielf. Finally, I did not invent foot-ball: neither did I invent Congregationalisni. l find these things. I utilize them. l seize them at the flood, and when they ebb in popular favorflo! I ani already on the crest of the next wave. " As regards this petition, to grant it would set a dangerous precedent and tend to lnak future Gophers too fresh. Hence we will sit down on it. Those in favor of motion, signify-'tis a vote. Notion to adjourn is in order." Nachtrieh tfranticallylz " Let me get in a word edgewise. A year's vacation with salary has been given to Norsk and English. It does not seem to occur to anybody to think of the depart- nient of Zolllogy, however. I suppose it will have to wait its turn until the horse doctors and farmers have gone on a junlcetf' Prex: " You give me a pain. Didn't we apprentice you when you were greener than the Irish flag? Didn't we let you out of Physiology, and give you a slave to do the balance of your work? XVhat do you do all - - - --? If you're not careful the great State of Minnesota - 1 - .- 1. it i-, YI Billy Folwell: " I iuove we adjourn." Clfusli, 8XClII1t om11es.l ef' ' M yxk f..ll I llrl 1 I7 "H fd. ' l if vi'N,f S Q-A lf 3 i Q ,H'.,,1V'.,, 41,4 ci, 14, l . - wg,-f,'u H .-,leaf 5 fi -if-f"'4?,M has gztfi' 'I " V' 5 i' -f .f-G" 1, A' ,,,- gf- !!! 6,55 ' 1- !1 I- ' ' '18 A F L 5 ' Egx -fffgj 'W ,. YQ Q 5 - aff 4wv4f-rf' L . .lf Q x f 777 - -f- - ' .241. 001105 flyocfic Qlfphorizmnz. Sonnet to Prexy's Whiskers. A! I'NEXYl Is it thou? XVe scarce did know Thee in thy bristling beardls disguise. And yet, forsooth, xnethinks 'twas lit and wise, XVhen lioreas his icy blasts did blow, Fierce whiskers on thy reverend chin to grow. Thy pardon, Prexy, for the wild, wide eyes XVith which we viewed thee in our lirst surprise. 'Twns scarce well bred our wonder thus to show- Tho' wonder trod upon the heels of friglit. I mind nie yeurs ago, when "Ninety-live" Were Freshmen: how thy smooth, benignant face Like the full moon, illumined all our night. Go, thou unshorn, beam on ns from thy place: Thou chungest not: so let thy whiskers thrive. -E. Ii. 'To Frank Anderson. 'HY massive brain each circumstance foretells: XVhat. cruel fate prevents their happening? Ah, Frank, the futnre's not to thee unfolded: Rest thy prophetic soul in peace! On Contentment. To Little Curtlss ll SI Ul' not for sparkling wit, Clad in coat of fanltless tit. Limbs encased in broadeloth wide XVherein two like you might hideg Naught need you on earth beside Coats that lit, and trousers wide. On Conversation. To Hartley. l'GG LE and gobble ill become the learned ot' human kind Tho' often in a golden house a wooden room you lind Intelligence and gossiping not often are combined. '2-12- nf,- .f- fubenis' cclenbav Humhlerl, lttllmulll CD Cnmenm xlfmnmz '- F11 , un-uk-. leur for illlm ry price! K' Rcdpuppunnu ilnszcuud Gfmll-:rn iff-lfnilrcrm neil Second xggl-lu,Qnnry Anclrhu wynnxglx the - Won I, Held v nic: content. v luml c,Ndrth. Um annie H5-Mir-W Phil 1'cnldSmith. ELGQN1 lcfiill an pub. mn 1+ :Army -tl fr. 1 103,16 nlccll Si ' nu vn. I Phj U4 1 Dnlt :neu L nn lug W W Guusv l1'uu':!1-4np1n-nra'- n-ml-nv' IH navy'-rwnrlc 1 , +- f mm 1. .lu lnhrurmun Lu ml After P KT uxNnfmi1-ln ' Qho bull' L bum. , W UI1lcur,uy I yulhxr hull. In Hu lvuf.'!g:llu rmnn mm lwinmng. . tlon nmci- ' X U . Inu. i L, url: ..f..,,. Ju li--rinlm-1 llnlln. Im:--NH..-li., ....nw .J rllull Il,lNll:'rs xlull Iul I'lll4 MU i . ,, ... A 'I'l::I-I' ..1 U-I.. nn-.H llIl"'Nl1l4'l-1 :lllfxnwv-.-...1. w:.....-g.-. :.n.m.- ,1:lfIfN:l'.,'1'f','f.'I','nfIfm: ,,f.,.r fl Ivrlurn' In I .. -,1..u. U I Pr.--. Ml-I srl r.-.!Zlw.-,1n.- , ,.m, W QI ,ll A sl-..m7Q.....1.:, 1-M... an-rj"f.T':ff1H1 --v. ,H 'H' Illl'llr1'1'4'iv4'1ll1'rYI'uIll- my ,I L .. Y-v-Y - A 'J ' f n A rlumly mgm: f 'sochmnlumum-R.-pang fm mum, I In I V . H Q Qt X v . A 1 I . ' - nr 1 1- u ww: , 1 3 I . on f' gl f 30 IAN,-'mm ,fcznpm-fuml' 'mm' f N Q,..mv2. Nllffdlguglinllh Hmm' X ,num-ea n. Tm . H g..,..,, L 3: E' ' lllfllllml Um' I mr if 5 5 Af . T2 r ' 5 I sim' Q 7, :WW fubenfs' Qlcrlcnbar. Chung Day fl! Kkflmililif- -- , mf. s wr., -f I-'lm :mn ..-1 ul nu- rl.-rm.-f..,w., f-nn sm. J'Lfff'f1' L'L"'1' " "" mum-i.Kr1.k",!l ln.1m.-N um. HL' "' cu.?"n-lm "vnu vun'lQ ue GZ-nn 1111211-K-" wse6'S . .- .- rma. cygl-.I wlih HAND .h Q '. amy-..-llxgfx-.l1.., .nMf,,,., X- . . . . c 1- -- - - fp 155-gggg ,fir 1517 Ln X, m,,,L.,,,,,,,,, I s.-,nmqu- nmjrw-neu. WG '- - n 'mdk-Q V-2. I Tfll X, Gllllll Yh, Bl. 'l'll0llIKIPl ll--7. 4 Anulrl-4: rullm-LC fur Un ll Il . . . .I4-mn mis fun .U :-xml ...... ku sw- .xprlu w . Q I0 Tbes- .30 Scnlqr Hb Prunu-umlv. 5 Q 1 l ,V e lx. 14.1.-in mr . l'u1u-Wim Jm-HL-nu. Mlm nom n Lkrlum. num bun. " L"' x-1. Xi rn: I ul Flmli son. Sn ' J mglmv ultcluul ' hun ,. ,,,,, I ,,,,,,. s'..1l.-a.'m..lQ.-K-1 r.- , ,lu ik , ut 1-'.n'w11.1lin5:: my pl .. hm mu H . ul mu' rch. 7 K w,,..,. g'PY?f!- n .. ln. I. 1l1'l-1, K L' Ivy: xa u lm frnnl Vln' ruw 1, A 1 Iowa' ff Q.. .lmm-m- pw-um. 7 Ill ' ' um- pn., I U. .. . l --...W QgIf.,.fQg"Zi5IQ- V 'fl :'nnF?- .. NW, .g '46 irag holcghizf llh L- June. NCIS more an eloquence divine refutes My doubts and proves a Providence is niglng lt steals upon mc from the rainbowed Sky And whispers in u million buds and shoots: lt comes in warmth whose alchemy transmutes 'l'he chrysalis into a buttertlyg And speaks in verdure, charming to the eye. Fresh-woven from the looms of hidden roots, 'Tis uttered by the trees snowed o'er with flowers, Twinkling' with bees-a mimic milky way: lly Snnbeams wedded unto vernal showers, Iiv birds that make the air one rupturous lay: Iiy dork-eyed Nidnigllt, and by hlue-eyed Noon- l almost wish the world would end with june! Arnbiuon. ENVDROPS in a blossom's Cllll Dream of buoying vessels upg Every glow-worm thinks 'twould grace The lost Pleiad's vacant place: Should the spheres resign their stations, Notes would hand in applications. Theldeal II, better far to lileh the spark of tire From heaven, and suller the Promethean doom Than scathless to exist as one in whom A spirit dwells content with dust and mire! Oh. better struggle for a higher desire, 'Foo star-like high for winnimr. than assume Low ease-won ends, yea better for the tomb 'Phan barren life, unlearnimx to aspire! 0 God! of base inertness purge the soul, And quicken it for new vicissitudes! Rekindle zeal to still pursue the goal xvilltlll, almost won, the lust wild quest eludes! Grant death be but u larger life begun, XVhere to aspire and to attain are one! ' 245- , Kp 4-u , r Q 1' l 111-W , ' f 4 , 5 -is dig if-255: '- J f1,,f E a IZ. ,Q I ' '35-fi W su, X C -W im B- z C i -4 xlolgtoux f :LM HP 'gh- if? 'XE' L ' .2 1 BQ an Sxfn' Q 12-. A' X lu' , .hu-1 bs VY-:-F1 xi y v 'DH' X r E J WM' AxQ9"b"hu311b'w2ov'0"' E ' CJ: W U lf' M N ww S"?l2wff1:.3?-0'xal'35- ' J IV' ' W A.,W,o3,iffo12mg:n'I,2Gfmm" mu Wg? Q 154' L, on We a"bme?e'b:""lo9e X? 'M r I W L,-,Liv "0'1,,,, G19 " x NX- fy Jw X X ,ng ' X3 u 'lg 'wfff g .M 1 W N 1-, ,F lku I 44' lf , Q W ,IV -, X ,., - 4 mf - Tb'I1alc-zany rpsmrpdxlf waTcbed fbe 5gq, if V wi-, A1 I urns: - ,. N -Q mbd The rgoogheazill ,zzz nine no gh ,xii agclnzhe r9and,, Xxx 4 I gmhb! Wkjfbey swore. I Fld nl' 'Pica' N007 d4F55:?be,?Jfa,e-hblqg lov, ' fl es nj up 5 are Wad mf Q03 fbrrizld, Iggy Farid fhergl htmfqforesxedhaluizj-.ral I Ulf, np ww M ! QV of X I M f I flf4!Q,,0 Q Du c 59351- H fs' " ' -J' ' uf IL Qin N Q I 6 If ' . "'Yf:YX wvl xff ' :I e QSM Q5 CJ , ar ' X X X f 1 , f Mx Ref". 'H 'A-LA A Q ,X f,,' f x f-,mfr ' , ff, f.:',1f5Q,f , V.' f, - - ' ' V2 l W ' Hnbe., 6Qfb'f'w ff' 'V.Lg?i,!" W 'ffl XR . Y N Y 1156. 531099 Cf U 2 ..',- h ,qv I XX f uk ' MW? A "Walk f - 'f WX X 410 ' 9 N 4' J-V 15- MX----" w 5' 4, X, M 41 J '. Wm " V U - fa fl + J IW ff' fgj X L. MTUTLE Cl I' -.-.lg -246- 'xsx a Jdn E -H 'Q-cc X Q V 1f'f W '4fuf','fJ' I f 1 ff U Xbtatfgxbf ., xx ,3 in 77' P3 UL gf? , . ,I .c, I who f5ou1:neg ln No-Nlan's Land. ANY moons ago a stranger set out from his native llohland, that region of oblivion, in 2 I I quest of the more stirring scenes of No-Nan's Land. Ile was a Dutchferj llufhjn by birth, but had lived in Flanders and traveled among the Moores. He had been a Page fo the King, but was now commissioned by the Pope as an Austin monk devoted to Sant Van, fTho- niasfsl he seldom saidj, to Ransom the liish-and Chap-and Fill-men from among the heathen. lle started by a North-way - which he said ought to be a -- sight better to be even passa- ble -with the Strong north wind, old Borfcitajas blowing the Green Needs in his way. Ile followed this path, strewn with many a XVhite Stone and traversed by many a rivulet, until he came to a Cwlllolfeb-brook running across his way. This brook had come from some gushing YVe1ls called Cald-ELlion-Max-and-Col, and was overleaping the Condit in its hurrying flight and dashing o-Bedient to the law of nature, down to the Fords be-Low. These Fords were among the Cliff belonging to Brad and Guil. llere the stranger saw a Fisher sitting on the bank and watching the Dalying rymples of the shining surface circle round the fishes' Gilltsi-an-fill the brook with their quiet plashings. From here he wandered through the forest where the Aspden leaves were thickest, and Espyfedj a slender Gray Fox in fruitless chase after two departed llares. Here he met two Fow- lers who showed him the lluntleys. or hunting meadow lands, which were the favorite Buck-leys and Ram-tal-Ieys. lle saw a Stout Lyon in swift pursuit after a timid llart, Til-fthej-den of the mighty Shepherd was approached. This sturdy Parker, guardian of the floods, Ames at the dread despoller. Norfrj-is his aim without effect, for it fl'Jl1elps the Stag to gain a Burg-hardt by in safety. The stranger now found himself "tout Soulel' with a Truefsj-dell of nature. The sun was rising Godward as the Day wore on and gave and received a Rees-fciprocalj splendor from the earth beneath, as the Gophers so long hidden at length emerged. All-enfjoyedb the pleasure of a Nor- sefcurej Knapp than they had had since the first Hatchfingl began. They had Eaton jokes and other indigestibles till they Grant-ed themselves satisfied. lt was now becoming dark and Kohlfdler in the meadows, so the stranger, moving to where he saw Mat-hewfingj his way through eleven trunks, asked if there was not some Smith or other person who could give him guidance. llc waited Til-derfquestionj was answered. "No," replied Mat, "but the Baldtyj Tanner XVill-i--am-sfurel if he is able. Do-hefajrtzytlyj what you can for him, for now Good-winfsj him easily. llc used to be a hard Case, but he has reformed and the Twinges of his conscience make him pay strict Attfyh tentionl to the KXVJ right." XVith this companion. who was u great NValker, the stranger now set out upon the road, and saw the Miller grinding Pease and Rice and the Taylor buying a Xl'ebb from the XVeaver. Two Clarks were taking from the Barn-fybard a McCormick reaper just vnrnished Mit-tsjchelflacl to the fields of a Brewer who had a good natured Sfchiwager in his mlen. He saw a Cook whose troubles were greatly augmented by the Deliay which had come upon his fortunes. The stranger was suddenly startled, as he had been at johns-tofwjn and in the Irish riots concerning the Lawffulj-renttiee trentsi, to hear a Camp-bell rung violently. lle looked and saw only u young chaplain, Eli Thorpe by name, organizing a company of the boys'brigade. They were the sons of the villagers, the sons of Peter and lVill,jack and Robin, Hodg and Ella, XVilkin and Thomp, Nicker, Ole and John and many others. Some delayed. but the Lager's-trumfpetl sounded and all fdeJMur-finfallyl gave way. The stranger spoke to the three Mes, And-fdlrew them aside from Der-midfdlei ofthe throng and promised if they would Don-ald clothes and go with him he would show them the way to an alchemy superior to that of Devereaux, the alchemist. They started forth and with their comrades followed him while he showed them the mys- teries of the unseen and expounded to them the alchemy of knowledge. They were toilers to- gether for four years and were the followers of the stranger, that ever-fleeting guide to an illusive, exalted. far-distant goal called scholarship. It was through a region of delight, but so fleeting that almost before they realized its presence, it was in the past, and there came an unreality to the real which showed the searchers that they had been journying through No- Man's Land. -C. Il. F. -217. GYIQES 0 00011. ff", 9-' sas- Q Q "'ifT4g-1 i 'ii lj - X- ' fl Ss 9 X 5 K af ff '- F2 01 A j fmx X1 f L' eq 52 Q Q J XX K ' V fcfiyfuf-1 I I .2,4s. The Evolution of the University Bell. SONG of a triangle: There was once a triangle of steel: Shrilly it sang an unnlusicul jungle, Ajanirnir1g,auear-splitting peul. just over the chapel door It hung with its resonant roar. l.'ell mell, in a struggling' line The students of sixty-nine Would rush at the sound of its clamor, Produced by a blow from a shoenlaker's hannner. I pray you hear the song of the gonlcs: For it is but short. Four there were. To the last belongs A story. Three students, for sport, Dumped it into the river. XVhy not? The faculty funiecl--in truth, waxed hot. "Return it or leave!" was the edict stern. 'lfhe students three chose to "return," A tishermau lished up the gong. llard cash Ile got for it from those students rash. A song ofa bell: The elccrtic bell does now replace Those devices crude that served so well lu by-gone days: and the Freshnuan's face With interrof.-:ation is all aglow. XVhence comes the sound? he would like to know. At, last, for a time-honored abuse The dear professors have no excuse. They must heed the inlperious whirr of the bell-- Must dismiss the poor students on time--'tis well. I pray you hear my song of a belle, For it is not long. 1 XVords fail me quite her charms to tell. The students among. She moves, a queen to whose gentle sway 'Tis a joy to yield. She has her way, For obedience is her rightful nleed. And her silvery "call" we will always heed. Of all the belles, is she not the ueatest? "The ring" of her voice, is it not the sweetest? E.B ommencemeni x H Ltml n 7 V 4 , 'fig OfT1fT1CnCCl'nCI'1t. Twenty-First Annual C OF EXERCISES, JUNE l, l893. ORDER Music- Nurcll, "Ann,-ricun Republic," Thiclc. - DANZ' BAND Prayer, ---- '-"- ' - - DIlISiC'f,YL'l'illl'L', " zXlllllHl,UI1C1'U1l', ----- DANZ' BAND Hruiiu Sllilliiliibfiil, --'--- - ALllER'I' COlfNliI.ll'S KNIYHSUN Ur:itiun,"'1'l1c Political Futurcuf thc NC,l.fl'll,H - BENJANIN Cll.XNlhLI9R 'l'.'XYl.UR Uruiiuu, " 'l'lu: DiilSfL'I'DZlS!4iUll,u - - - - - - MAHIEL Al'GI'S'l'A CUL'l'lilf Music- Selection, "Rubin llou1l." llc Ix'o1'cu, - ----- IJANZ' BAND Uru1iuu,"'l'l1u Iuilucuccuf!-icicnccnu Religion," ANDREW DIIKKI-3I,HOX lil'iNSli'l'll Urutiml,"'1'l1c Mission of thc Newspaper." - - - JAMES I5RAH'I'l':-1 l'llII.l.Il'S Urutiml, " xxll1lH,L2'iVi1lg' vcrsus Charity," - DIARY CODIS'l'0L'K SM l'l'll Music-XX'ul1z, " Scuuriiuf' llnwc, - - ---- DANZ' BAND Hruiion, " 'l'llL' lirnillcrlmml of Nations," - IIAICRY OLIVER UANNUM Urulirm, " Tlxc Vnlilicnl Nzwliinicf' ' ' - AR'I'lII'R XVll.l'.IAPI SIQLOVIEIQ x'ulL-flicmry Aillln-ss, ---------- EI.lZA1ili'l'II ALMA 1'Ii'l'lCRS DlusicfUvcriu1'L-,"Nnrnin1.f, Nuou ziucl Xi,L5l1t,"S1I1111c. ----- IJANZ' BAND f.'O!IfC1'!'flI,E' uf llmrrecs. ,lin-ncdictimm, ---- ------ ' "'l'1'iuulpl1ul,"ll'icg'nn1I, IJANZ' li,xNn Nllsic--I'ulmmlse. HONORS AT GRADUATION. fAwur1lccl upon thc Basis ul' SCll0l1lI'Silill.J EI.lZ.'Xl!li'l'll ALMA 1'E'l'liNS, - Yalcdictoriun A l.1slf3lf'l' CuRNEl.II'H KNVIIHUN, Snlutnturiun 1 Urn iions-CHAN LHS ELUN Philosopllicn Yovxu, CLAIM N. In-:r.r.uuu, Erum' Nl"l'Il HARRIS, JHSSIH P.-XINIC SPll'I'll, DIARY ELIZ. 'I AlilC'I'll BAssP:'r'r, Al.liIER'l' lf'l'l.l,l4:1c 1 fA'li'l', " 'N' f I-'l,li'l'c'll1c1e LICILA l'ANI9I.l.vx j01lxsmx,lIAl4l.I. AI's'l'lN. Umtions-'1'umms lf1eHmI.'xN WAr.I..-xcli, NINNIIQ AR.'XIll'Il.l.A Iwllcklxs, JHQNJANIN L'1l.'xx1u.1eie '1'Ax'1.uw. I-'imxc Nriue.-xv Iwi'- TER. - 249 - Glass ag. Tbe Princess, adapted from Tennyson. LYCEUM THEATRE, MAY 20, 1893. I ,I 1 CAST OF CHARACTERS. .king Arthur. Father of Prince, - - - - - - - - Kmyz Gama, Father of Princess Ida, ------ gherrince, - - ---- . . vn , Florian, 11, H f I P - Edwin, if o owers o t le rlnce. L Percival, - Aruc, Brother of Princess, - - - - 'fTwin Brothers of PrincVess.a - giillfgfg: ?Generuls to King Arthur. Lord Chamberlain to King Arthur, - Lord Chamberlain to King Gamn, - Embussudors of King.: Guma, - - Minstrel, ....- Jester, - ---- Captain, Sentinel, - - - Inn-keeper, - - - Lavain,aNob1en1an, - Galahad, ll Noblcnmn, Jacques, ---- lodge, - - - - Croque, The Shepherd, Scout, ----- Statues, - Courtiers, Soldiers, - Queen Ethel, Mother of Prince, - rincess Ida, ----- Lady Psyche. ----- Lady Blanche, ----- Melissa. Daughter of Lady Blanche, Lady Christie, Professor, - - - - Lady Natilda, Professor, - - - Xantippe, Preceptress, - - - Rosalmd, Violet, Marian, Anna, Girls in College. 1, Maude, Olive, Marigaret, Reg strinu, Fortress, - Procters, - - - - - Bess, Inn-keeper's Daughter, Post NVOnmn, - - - - - Messenger, - - - - - Daughters of the Plow, Freshmen, AStatue, - - - Ladies in the Court, - -..-.-.. . J. W. POWELL, Property Mun. - 250- - B. C. 'IHXXYLCTR ' G. P. DIERRILL ' tx. 13. I3RxX'l'T ' - G. 11. Sl'E:XR ' ' 1'I. lj. 1-IANNUPI - G. L. TIUNTINGTON - - II. L. HARTLEY - E. L. PATTERSON - A. E. IEIUNTINGTON - - H. P. HOYT - D. C. NVASHBURN - - J. XV. ERF - G. F. STACK - - C. R. EMPEY - 3 F. S. POE!-ILER 1P. P. SALTSBURY - H. O. IIANNUM - - G. H. MoRSE - F. L. BATCHELDER - - - XV. ,ANGUS - J. E. PHILLIPS - J. W. PowEI.r. - J. E. BORNCADIP - - N. JENSEN - - R. O. LUNKE - C. W. FERREE P. P. SALISBURY I E. BORNCAPIP - 4 '. E. REUH-IEAD L G. JI. MORSE J. E. Pu1r.L1vS R. B. HAIIN G. B. COUPER I W. D. FRQST , A. W. CHASE f N. FLATEN F. C. DIASSEY 4 C. E. YOUNG - 0. ANDERSON X . H. DEWEY A. GRO'l"l'E S. SIGVALDSON - SALDEE PICGREGOR - NINNIE PERKINS LILLIAN FULLER - LOUISE MCCOY - PIABEL AUSTIN - - JESSIE SNITI-I - DIAUDE Cor.uRovE - CLARA IIELLOGG GRACE XVALTHER JOSEPHINE MCCOY - JESSIE NCGREGOR - - DIARY SMITH - - IDAAADAMS LOUISE FOLSOM GERTRUDE GIBBS - LEILA JOHNSON - - DIABEL COLTER FRANC POTTER ESTELLA SINSHEIMER N'AR'l'HA COOLEY - HELENE DRESSER - GRACE RHOADES - ELIZABETH PETERS RUTH HAIZRIS DIARY BASSETT L ANNA BERG GERTRUDE BELL SADIE BENWELL JESSIE IAVELL DIAREN NIC:-IELET - GERTRUDE BELL -6 LILLIAN S'l'ERR1T'l' 1 ANNA BERG ACT ACT AC'1' ACT. IV. Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene -4. SYNOPSIS OF PLAY. .-Court of King Arthur. Departure of Prince and followers. 1 2.-Court of King Gama. Arrival of Prince and followers. 3.-Inn. Departure for the College. 5.-Before the College. Arrival. 3.-Lecture Room of Lady Matilda. 4.-Melissa's Chamber. .-College Garden. Chapel llour. 1 2.-Geological Expedition near 'l'aylor's Falls. 3.-College Ga rden. The Capture. 4.-College Hall. Arraignment of Culprits. 1.-Camp of King Arthur outside the College NValls. 2.-Field before the College. Battle. 3.-Room in College. The Convalesccnts. 4.-College Hall. THE WOOING. XVords by S. S. PAQUIN. Nusic by HARRY O. IIANNUDI. These maidens' hearts are full of woe And dreary are their lives: There'll be for them nodxeace or joy 'Till they are wedde wives. Love comes to cheer our dreams, But leaves us when we wake- 'Tis then our hearts would break, And life most dreary seems. NVhy are swcethearts so few? XVh3f are not lovers true? An when they come to woo XVhy don't they stay? My heart is true. Dear heart, to youg I love you night and day. Then 1 rive all doubts away And Come with me, I pray. Ny arm is strong, My purse is long- Come wed me then to-day. Not with such headlong haste May I decide my fate- For me he'll surely wait If I am to his taste. Think not that hearts are won Pwlxt rise and set of sun- Your task is just begun. So persevere! I must away- I cannot stay Qnd'wait in mute despair, I ll had a maiden elsewhere- For there are maids as fair. My arm is strong, My purse is long- My heart is light as air. -College Hall. Presentation of new students to the Princess. Glass ag -.Til . 251 . ncibeufalz. ' 252 ,- if- f'Hf'f 1, ,yn nnwuu" :sq 4 l it ffffiv - . Q f The Kappa Muff. :along one winter night, E. , und cold enough: And in one cllish hund she bore A dainty Krinnner muff. l the other held . sf-f,-.1 HEY walked 'Twus keen llis strong right hom K- 1 ' .,,,1 But that she quickly drew, Neg ,X . C . . , Y L - NX V2 Dumur ly placed i1 with ite mute "l'wuS then the muli' held two. " ., 5, But soon n cloud stole o'er the moon Sweet silence,-paused, and she, ' ::"L"' XVhen slow it passed, most plainly s The mulf was holding three. What! think you now the bliss complete, That xnul'f could hold no more? A loyal urm stole round a wuistw- Thur xnull' wus holding' four! -IV. A. lf. Arg Ode. TO MY SLUMBERING FOOT. OLE of my soul, awake! Deep is thy slumber, indeed. AS sodn the nose Priekles thy doze As soothing as new smarty-weed. Sole ol' my soul, awoke! Art dreaming ol' needles und pins? Slumbering so- Priekerly-oh, Ned pepper nnd snnlishes' tins! Sole of my soul, awoke! Dreaming comes not by the foot. XViggle, my toe, Oueh! Jimminy! Oh, Ilust tasted some nice ginger root? Sole of my soul, awake! 'Fhou nrt ever the first out of bed, Yet dreaming ore you The whole dny through. Time! ,Break away there, my Ped. -Aldeuf. BlCtl1l!11,jF., '9l. HW fubcrrfs' Qlcclcnbm, Q 0 O 'iIIIIIu'-:IIIIII-:P I 5II..,.II.I., I- II-I I,-IIIIIII. .X lllrlr I-I-I-II IIrII :Inu RW" 'U"?'4 " H' Jlllm III IIIIII lu Ilfm... I., III-r QIIII III ffl- IIIIIII--' IIIIILI? llllllhf- IIIIIIIIII I IIIIIJI- II. "Nfl L l"'Uf, " IIC-,png U U IIQIEE-nlv Im II Bm , -7 ICIIIIIIIIIIII III ,Even fmII. 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U INNIIUUIU U ' Q X-' Z sIIIIIIII'III1fr IIIIIgI' IIIIII-I I, IIIMIIVJ vIIII' ockcml h.'y2'i:ir54.:Ql 'vm- D':'f,f,, K,,aMm, IIQIIII-IIICIIIIIIIII. Ut:-f-'29 III u-I Pfnlrh ltt l Ill U M1 QU 2 I . mmmwllh IN I 1 . , . 2' , I: ' IES' I ' I 'I sgfogi- a 325 ' 1 " W I 1 ...., I I If E x M I PT"U"1' I MSM I . I - " I Q 5 . 'I 'TTI -If - f: C 1111126 ,,- 1 s 5, I , 'Q -C I-f,,y " X Q.. ,'Q'y.- B - A rv ' ON THE HFXT. .f KEHG elf the Eovstg Q' XVAS sad. In spite of the cheerful tire in the grate, the merry sound of song and music in the parlors below and the interesting hooks at my side, l wished I had not been a Gopher Editor. I flared not again attend Gopher meeting without some "contribu tion." Somehow, involuntarily, l thought of mother, of the time when free from care, I played about her chair, and when tired ortroubled 4 I I crept upon her lap and buried my if ,f head upon her bosom, where all my sorrows vanished. 'Fears came into my eyes and with them the books ' ' " 'A' on the shelves, the crinkled lamp- shade, the Indian clubs in the corner, everything liolxbed fantastically up and down. The room took on such a wierd and distorted aspect, that I was not at all surprised to see coming out of the coals,a little goblin-like figure. Ile perched himself upon one of the andirons, and crossing his legs, clasped his skinny little hands around his knee and, looking at me quizzically, said: " XVell, young fellow, you think you feel bad, but lots of people feel worse than you do." I shook my head incrednlously,bnt the little man turning several somersaults in his ,,5lee,settled himselfonce more and continued: "One day when l'rexy was in his otilicc, Professor Klehle entered. 'Good morning Nr. Kichle -Doctor Kiehle-good morningf was l'rexy's bright greeting. Professor .lirewster tncar by, t.o Kiehlel, 'Uh, I know now what to call you. Doctortnkes the place of Superinteudentf 'Yes,' says Prexy, 'you are both doctors! lt reminds me of the Roman Augurs, and thereby hangs a tale. And Kiehle and Brewster felt worse than you do." " But they are old professors, and used to the grinds of life," Istammered. N y new acquaintance, nnotioning me to be quiet, continued: " It was at the Y. M. C. A. reception last September, The ambitions professors always attend. Professor Babcock was there. The freshman girl was delighted, hut when she innocently intro- duced hinl to a senior friend as Professor K. C., our junior professor felt worse than you do." "Ah, but I am only a student and -4" " Listen," he said, " It was during the first week ofthe college year. XVhilc watching the gentle freshmen I noticed a fair maid in particular, rushing from one room to another evidentlyin search of something. As it happened, she came down stairs on a run just as Professor Babcock turned the corner to go up and unexpectedly ran into him. 'Oh excuse me,' she gasped, ' I am looking for Mrs. K. C.,ean you tell me where her room is? ' No,' was the quiet response, 'l have been look- ing for her myself these twenty years. NVhen you tlnd her please let me know.' And when Miss --- found out her mistake she felt- "' "' Now don't interrupt nie." "There was a pretty scene enacted one day over in Science Hall. lt was about dark. jones and Downey had been at work upon the program. Professor Downey had mathematically demon- strated that an alphabetical arrangement by subject, a scheme upon which he had spent much study, would be preferable to no arrangement at all. Ile had just concluded and had relapsed into further meditation when Dean llall entered. 'Good evening! 'Good evening, Professor, how do you like this new arrangement of the program? said Jones. 'I have no time for those fellows who sit up nights just to get up some new fandangle to spring upon the faculty,juSt to .2550 Kho elf the flgorzt? make themselves conspicuous, and to change the order of things which has existed for more than twenty years and which has been found to answer the purpose very well. It is all'-but here Jones interrupted with: 'Excuse me, let me introduce Professor Downey! NVhen the latter came forward Dean Hall feltfg Don't say a word." " lt was near the beginning of the year--a Saturday afternoon just before faculty meeting. Most of the professors were in the office and all the chairs were occupied. Professor McDougall came in and seeing no vacant chair walked forward with somewhat undecided steps. Prexy, not recognizing the new professor, asks: ' NVhat do you want? ' I want a chair! When Prexy answered: ' There is no vacancy in the faculty,' all the professors laughed, and McDougall felt as bad as you do." "Professor MacMillan prides himself on never smiling, but when during the recent election of Professor Frankforter he carried his point and got his man, he forgot himself and actually smiled. XVhen he afterwards came to himself and remembered that his great hoast and one of his eccen- tricites had been forgotten, he felt as had as-. Now don't go to sleep yet for I have another incident to tell you." "NVhile Professor .Downey was chairman of the committee which was to select a successor to Professor Dodge. he had so many applicants, that for con venience sake, he divided them into two classes: Those who were to be further considered and those who were not. The first lot he placed within a circle and these were to be considered: the second lot, those who were "ont of the ques- tion," he placed outside the circle. Downey rooms with Professor Babcock. One night he dreamt that a fellow without was get inside the circle. XVith hoth his feet hammering away on Babcock's back, he made a dash for his neck, exclailning: 'You impudent little rascal, what are you doing in here? As Babcock had paid his half of the room rent in advance that week as usual, he felt worse than you do. But I don't believe you feel very bad, you just inlaginel' "' 'l' " "' Here the little man, in trying to grasp his little pointed toes, lost his balance and fell head fore- most into the tire with a crash. I started to my feet. The tire had gone out long ago, the room had grown cold and the clock was just striking one. R Xgqx of '53 ca- P ,. 5- 5 "WTv'rS - 256- emacracg owing to Qlfvizfocracg H Ballad to the Tune of " fx -L . 1, I ' lfff. . " ' I . VI!! X f QW f is KX, 76--ntl' K m W. x, - QW 5- 1 t if 2' F5 5 Q Q, .iii 2 'X if 1iiE:"?' 2?f'f'7 N 27A-f"GfyG'244fy'Wff'e llllhfll- ji A! ff fi? trim im' if ,' 7' 'I f 1 " U ., ff ff I. ?fL1 l13?ilfug.t:t i,,lllLegQ , 3'-.ll . all s -,-- - "aiu l .t '.'1 , .,,. f p il' tw N f Lit- , f - i t og N A - it 'Ng 1 :iii f If N 'A U. xxx.-h fy i -N-3 f f? 6' -A 'f . , -flew lf f ........i ,1 s Xu-lu 'Y , link-3. ""' X--" f'i""T'fT"1 Castles in the Air." HY so brent his bonny brow? XVhat has he there Guiding o'er the campus with such uuxious eare? XVhy that look of solemn joy illnuxining his face? 0, Prexy shows his Varsity to llls Russian Grace. The war-like figure of the prince, exceeding thin and tall, Looms up among our classic shades as tho' he owned them all, Full gallautly our Prexy clear does show him this and that, Full gracefully, we can hut own, tho' he be short and i. At lVhat.'s-his-name, a real live prince, we take a full-sized stare: The Eagle's feathers seem to droop before the Russian Hear. American Democracy hides its diminished head, XVl1ile Russian Aristocracy goes by with lnuurhty tread. XVith 'Bobby Burns our spirit yearns to see o'er all the earth. The empty honors kings can make, bow low to wit and worth. The glamour of a title has dazzled mighty men: ls Prexy demoeratiefnow? llow can a body ken? -E. B. Post Office Boxes. 'Y WIS!-I l had a box That locks, For sometimes there are roses And posies That someone near might steal. And sometimes there are notes From poets, XVho write about spring bonnets In sonnets, And love and woe and weal. Oh ye who come in tlocks About my box I wish yon'd stay around 'Til I have found XVhat you have put within- .lt is a sin That what you meant for me Some one should steal. -C. N. 0. .257- ,Jf hatfeveb Sbope. 'Q' T NVAS a dark and dismal night: great rain drops fell with sickening thuds upon the de- serted streets: the wind, in titful gusts. sobbed and sighed through the shivering tree-tops. Now and again blinding flashes ot' lightening darted, zigzagging across the inky sky, fol- lowed by such deafening crashes ot' thunder that the very earth trembled and shook as though in tright. lt was indeed a terrible night: n night tit for the commission of darkest deeds.-a night so horrible that even the policeman deserted his favorite lamp post. Bareheaded and alone, she stood upon the porch of the darkened house. Her dark hair fell in disheveled masses around her beautiful face, her lithe form swayed back and forth before the wind that came in such mad rushes that, had she come from any place save Chicago, she could not have kept her feet. Sobbing, she raised her ashen face toward the warring clouds as though she would fcign pierce their ehon blackness with her sorowful eyes. ller bosom heaved and her bloodless lips moved. It might have been a prayer-perhaps u curse-who knows? Suddenly a blinding tlash rent the darkness and the house shook before the awfulness of the thunder crash. As the roar died away into low mutterings, the door behind her opened and a lig- ure glided out and stood beside her. She turned and, with a shriek that died away into a sob, fell panting upon his breast. " Fatherll' " Merciful heavens! My child ! " Passionately he clasped her to his heart. " Ny child, my child, why are you here? Speak to me!" "l"atl1er,"sl1e sohbcd, " They told me-they told mei." She could say no more, but throw- ing her arms convulsively around his neck, she buried her face in the Chrysanthemum upon the lapel of his coat and wept as though her heart would break. lie clenched his list and a terrible look came into his eye as he cried, " Ny daughter, my dar- ling! XVhat have they dared to tell you?" and he softly stroked her tangled hair and caressed her trembling form. Slowly her pitiful sobbing ceased and, raising her,tear-stained face, she continued in an nn- steudy voice: "O, father! It is too terrible-too terrible! They told me that if I counted seven stars for seven nights I would-marry-in-a--year. For six nights have I counted them, and, O, father, father!---to-night-is-thesseventh night-and, O, cruel, cruel! there-is-not-a-s-single- st-t-ar-r ! " And, with a convulsive shudder, she fell fainting into her fathel"s arms. XV. O. S. An Incident. AS TOLD BY MISS ESPY. UOTH he, "I sigh for other worlds To conquer." But, said she, "Ply only care, my hope, my wish ls glass tloors for to sec." "Arise," said he, "your wish l'll grant, llence, when the wee sma' hours had come, Come! down these stairs we'll flee: Friends found that foolish pair Nor dark, nor length shall hinder us Each gazing with enraptnred looks Nor chaperoncs us see." At the other's face, so fair. -258. fubcnfsf M alcnbcw 4- :hy-1 Ahd rlnl - Proxy ln llc Ne' if lllpl chapel: 'gwurxlg nin- ! ,v Proxy wmln 115 lnlrmry m u n n ' Ihxck Lkfxjln- Baku V F1635 .llnll. vu. N AL IG--0. L'mnlaf,11f!-N mm-'-'lu nw lu-rynmnynl-usruf YLQVQQ' M r. umk mm ,vw-11-nm l'hl lh-tgh lucluux. f......f n, K, L- .-un 1.- ul..-"ll'n-WK." EJ H Nxiu 1-mr. W.-H1 A ul 'ia-1 win- .,....nmfnlw1'x .mm-. A5 U .UI I xllll'Wl"l'g1 'nm ..'-nu.-1. nff-mum 1. 1-mgislllh n-REG. An mn uvvnuu- 4lQpofJ nm-m-H.. rll- 'gn-llnlm. Pn-xy nwniln n nm: I 11.-nw ai' ax.. '- L1 in - K . 1--AX .. :nm mxmrflrvg. s,. xx c x Hwrp KWH Wm Luz!" xx-:mi-41 nrlvuu up 4:4-ln..-1 156,-1551?-4.....-N H nnnfTGu-. Klr,i'mu 1 I 'nlny tXn. In-1 nm: l'urllx'gA'ml1ll2li -uv ,.n.,.-J-'I xy'.6...1..- :lv-11.-N lwn'e-h.- , Fl IAA s..,.n.,..l5n n-1 m-.-ry-'?11m- fl I-1..x.ff.-X21-m 15lsvr.-u1-.- .-llmnzxj. In-lfmnl nm--. nan.-..lmr.0' U '5 I-'mn nnmwm. ull ...r .xnn1.xrlJ71.,fv .xn-nm: .Tn I-4-.1 m- :- UMW l'f.-Malin. vm-,.n. . fn-114-:.,,l ' CQ s Inm- xu... lllltgw Nlun. lnlvnv W :Hu KN" .LHmmEN, Usa? 51:-L'4,..,j'n F4 ,.. G.-pm-r Ilnu'ruI -'11-.. 1... :mum-.ZZ u Mr,-. sE1f3m?f?.9:7'f.f14-14 caww- IQAN-In nam un um:-rg-1lu.'W mu I..-:f'?', umm-.N-.1. wa-:fi Hum -.4 In nn.- ,-ng-In-a-1J4'f1Q'A-um, null Lznllw, P-In-1.14-.--ua.. u 'f rim- fm- mm qv.-r L'--f. Mny Sl -nm I .ml mam. mmpwgymu 1 1' u r' 1' 412 ul' M h .X llurul ' . L-mx Mm-..r slmuk-.fum-. -1. nm "N-'nk In vlmpol. I"xna'lH!5'iinu1:'f1illg mn, ifmrm 1.14.-. 1'." .nm-H mam-nJ'f' ' qfiffw 1' .lr .I v.'.x,m xl-mr zu mn M f u.s,L'n.r ur- WJ.:-.rn a . N . . , . N DTI 1" ' . alillllzrfu , Ln H Img -n PMI DUNQNH-mud uw mN,.,,q- 4 und! Gomwr Ysnuiizg. nl mr? Nm.. ,,,I,,,.,. 1 mu rg Thurpu gm-N mm, cg 1 MT' X , wk 15" Z 5' cf ,QU rl 'XJ fi? '4 ' 8 Wfrmvyffffffffw U E 510 L X 'A jigs' A Q. N, QE: K EJ- ' ig' 'Y ,lk ' -- 1 ' J he Csilvip of fgiclfilld flnhi. As Related by "l-I." HE was a dinlpled Alpha Phi in pose, in tliolxglnt, und beauty rare, And as we sat there side by side, I asked that frat grips we compare. She asked for xnine with archful smile: KNOW who could thus resist her p0wer?D For mine I gave :mother frat':-1, And hers-I held for half an hour. Clementine. 'iv' T XVAS after nine, when fair Clementine Descended, pale-faced, to her breakfast late. Hut the happy light in her eyes, so hrigfht, Did rnuch to offset her ill-looking state. Said Mamma, "Ny dear, I do greatly fear That Charles nlade his call xnuch too long last night." "No, Mamma, no, nn! what makes you say so? Ile left very early, I'n1 sure I am right." But Mzmnnu just said, with a shake of her head, Iler eyes all the while overflowing with fun, " I awoke, my dear, when Charlie left here. And heard him say at the door, "J ust one." -f. .-l. II. Three Football "Jokes" and Their Terrible Result. FIRST JOKE. Snobly: " Say, Nobly, why didn't Cornell come NVest and play ns?" Nobly: " Don't know, I'm sure." Snolzly: U Because Minnesota would hnve been apt to 'Gopher' 'en1." fNobly sighs.J SECOND JOKE. Snobly: " What is am appropriate song' fo sing when a goal is kicked?" Noblylnieeklyjz "Give it up." ' S I I '.- " XVhy, 'After the Bull,' of course." no 2 J 1Nobly cries.l 'rurkim JOKE. A Snobly: " XVl1o is the most dissipated xnan on the team?" Nobly fweukiyl: "Can't say, 1'm sure.', Snobly: " Why, the 'full' back, to be sure." KNObly dies.J ' -H. E .260n chagogg Report of c Junior Pedogogue. SCIIOOI VfSit6d,-3713 James-dandy, Location--ifmpey-seventh avenue, south. PriHCi11f21--.Miss 6'ooksy-'Wooksey. Time SDC!!!--'Steen hours and a half. NUHIDGI' 0fSCll01f1I'S.'u7'v!ice too many for cornfort. General order,-,Bpm.bym, Number of classes Visiterl,--Jbyf, Number of teachers Visiterl,-JVfy1e, .flestlzctie surroumlings,-Upg of scenery, How treated by teucI1ersP-,Perfectly lo vely. Was there harmony between teochcrnnd pupils?-,Neg as much as bgtyggn 'W'5ft0r and teacher. Hownfere the recitntions conducted?-J3y the fegchgrs. What means ofliglz ting the room?--c7'he teeehey-'5 .5miIe, IIOW-'1l10UfU1e Venfilafivll?-One of the teachers got hot and made it very warm for the children. Did U10 Cllildfen 306111 i11i61'CSfCf1?-' yes, especially when the teacher sat down on a bent pin. Did you cultivate the acquaintance of any of the scholars?-JV0, only of the ygbng lady teachers. What seemed to please tI1e children IHOSIP-,Reg-e,5,5, WCPO .J'0I1 COIINCOYISIJ' fCCGiV0d?-eyes, even more so than the prodigal son. Was there a spirit offrcedom manifest?-ye,5, Give C-WIHIDISS--One boy took the liberty to ring the fire bell in the hall, another skippedhome at recess, while a third decorated the school board's property with ink. Give .Y0l11' ll'Cll0l'H1 Opilliflll Of U16 8011001--Its teachers are liW'ng angels, beautiful beyond description, and as charming as fairies .-They are the pride of the city, the delight of every true rnasculine heart. .-P. S.-:Please excuse me from recitation to-day. I left my note book at the building by mis- take, and am therefore unprepared. The Freshman. OW doth he rub his sleepy eyes U And oh. his soul doth tire! For dawn has come and he must rise And go und see Nnriur. The Soph. HQ' 'LL teuch you to think on your feet, you see." The hluncl professor said: "They're too broad u tll0lllC,U says the soph, "for mcg I guess I'll tulk insteudl' ' -E. T. R., '05. 0 261 v ook ofices. Recent Publications. PEECHES FOR CLASS-NEETINGS.-To those who are acquainted with the author's inex- haustible powers. the book needs no recommendation. For the benefit of others we quote the following passage: "Nr. President, as I said at our last meeting, Mr. T- will accept if nobody runs against him. If the other candidates withdraw I believe he will not decline the nomination. He will not lip-:ht for the ofiice, Nr. President, but if the class will tender him the ofliee and nobody else wants it, I believe he will accept. I nominate Nr. T- for president." Special rates to ambitious lower classmen. By C. ll. Fowler. NR. CALDWl9l.lfS new book, "Hints to Kickers," should be in the hands of every enthusiastic classman. The book is noted for the parliamentary manner in which it presents its illogical siiggestions, Price I0 cents. by the author. "DIY IDEAS" is a litt le vo1ume,thc result of many discussions and arguments after class at the be- ginning of the noon hour. lt is published at the earnest request of professors and students who believe it their duty to lunch at regular hours and yet wish to learn ofthe latest discov- eries. The book appears in a pocket size edition. Price to suit purchaser. Author,Jesse Pope. "MUCH Ano AnoU'r NLl'l'IIINCi, or Short Stories Made Long."-Andrist. AN ELAH0leA'l'E treatise on "The Kiehle Cure," by Miss Katharine Everts, is a valuable addition to scientific literature. The author, after a careful training.-5 in our laboratories and frequent Consultations with the inventor, is in every way qualified to further explain a treatment long watched by us with much interest. "How 'ro Gleow A I3lsAlen."-Cyrus Northrop. AT LAST it has come, "A Story XVithout a Moral," or "How to Fall in Love." by Fred Baldy. The author having had much experience will undoubtedly receive the merit due him for the col- lection of points in his book. The work is profusely illustrated with brooks, brewerfiesj, vilfljas, etc. A SEQUIGL to the above, "How to fallout of Love," by Wm. Simonton, is now in press. THE GOPHER welcomes to its study table a new visitor in the "Kilpatrick Kicker," dated July 11, 1893. Few would suspect this bright sheet to be published in the remote northern part of the State. XVe quote from its various departments as follows: TELEGRAPIIIC NEWS. NlNNl9Al'ULIS,JlYl.Yll.-11: looks like rain at the State University. Lust month's salaries of professors have been conveyed over into next fall by a political cyclone of which it is reported Governor Nelson knows a lot. Three starving professors were taken to the St. Barnabas Hospital to-day. A movement has been started by the Associated Charities to send the rest to the Gull Luke Biological Station, whither a few who foresaw the storm have fled and who are known to be well supplied with beans and prunes. HOME HAPPENINGS. Nr. Gail Pierce, of the Kilpatrick ball nine, pitched a row-boat the other day. Great arm, Gail! SCIENTIFIC NEXVS. In one cubic millimetre of johnny-cake there are G20,62l,842,000,000,000 of bachteria after the but- ter. Butter is full of Holothurians and Rhynchodellidze, and many of these may be seen moving about under a powerful microscope if they are placed upon its stage. The monotonous droning sound given off by butter from Mr. Poop's pharmacy is caused by the abrasion of the holothuri- an's wing-cases upon their lower teeth. None of these creatures are at all harmful unless taken into the human system. --R. u 262. icwmev ' lwrflg Some Peculiarities of the Fair. ELL, I haint nothin' much but an old farmer, but I've got some ideas of my own jest the same. Last summer when everybody was a talkin' about the Col- umbian Exposition down at Chicago an' no. body, what hadn't seen it, seemed to be worth talkin' to, I just says to Mariar-she's my wife-that I was a goin' down an' see what this here talkin' was about. An' so I up and went. Ut' course when I struck the Fair I saw lots of curious things, but the most curious things I saw was some of the people visiting the show, like myself. Une afternoon I got just about tnckered and so I sat down right near that big entrance to the Transportation building, and all to once I came pretty near starting out of my boots when I saw a woman a coming along that looked for all the world just like Mrs. Brown, my neighbor's wife. She walked with a firm sort of tread and carried a big cotton umbrella. She seemed to be takin' in the Exposition in the very air she breathed, as was showed by the regu- lar rise and fall of the diaphragm. An' I says to myself kinder out loud, "I'll het Marial' would have thought that woman was Mrs. Brown too,--an' Mariar can see as well again as I can." Well sir, fore I knew it, when she heard me say Mariar, shejust stopped and says, " Ilow de do," and I wasn't going to be outdone, though I was kinder took hack: so I says, by way of conversation, "Ain't you from Minnesota?" And she says. "Yes, sir:" and then she says, "Pm connected with the University of Minnesota, and have been for twenty or thirty years." "Oh," says I, " so you are a schoolmarm, he you?" " She laughed and says. "Maybe that's what some people would call me." XVell, we talked for some time, and, by gum, she was one of the tiniest women that I ever tried to converse with. But finally I thought I'd have to he a movln', so I. didn't see her again." One morning as I was n passing up Midway Plaisance, I Caine along by Old Vienna, and stopped to look at some of them queer old buildings, when I saw one of these here Sedan chairs with a couple of niggers a carryin' it, and they was a working like nailers, I tell you. The sweat was just pouring down their faces, and I saw there was a big fat man in the clmir and he seemed to be getting kinder mad cause they didn't move faster, and l heard him say, "Come here fellows, I never can make this fair in four hours if you don't get a move on you." He looked like a man, who I used to know, who is president of a big brewing concern down in Maine. So, when he told them niggers to take him into Old Vienna, I thought maybe he might be one of them very kind of fellows. I didn't dare to follow him in, for my wife would have felt awful if I had a gone into a saloon, and I never set eyes on him again. But these wasn't nothing for hard characters like the one I saw the very next day n hanging round the Administration Building. Ile made me think of one of these villains in a dime novel or in a cheap play that strikes a town once in a while. He had curly black hair and a black mous- tache: one of them fellows that always bets on the winnin' horse and can play cards like a house on fire. Course he looked smilin' and pleasant enough, but l was on to him. I could see that he was one of them fellows that would bluff you out of your eye-teeth, so when he tried to talk to me I just didn't say nothing, and by-un'-by he walked hinder man-like until I heard some chair- pushcrs say after he was gone, " XVhy, that was l-Iutcl1y,wasn't it?" And then I knew he was a crook. and that was the name he went by. But my money was giving ont, so I concluded I had better be getting back.or I might get in the some fix as mynelghI10r,lI0ag. And so I left. -A. - T63 ' 1 THE AND , OF 'T. The Lon llclcu lluys XVLUIF4 Yo 1" g and Sbort of lt. . , . . .. slim-S. Iiulcly is in love ' 'f' ' .n,,.iul. Nuuucl is ymxlligi.-i'lli'i1l l , . :ist vcur. "Clmllv" Kl' l , .nc nur wcurs Hquiic English" suits. Norris is an public lilumrv I' cl. W . , lL'll u:11'L'g01tii1giul 1' ' , rc. .1 lznuuus rusurt for nlcl muirls. l'liu Ariel Bimrfl has no v' ' , . Xllljlh. l ruf. huufurcl is '- I V umm pulmlm' than cvcr. llllL'L' il l'l1i Psi, ulwzlvs an I'l1i l'-ui I"iul nsuu would ul , :Ike an good Thu rcasmn l'll'C4lllll0!l r -f Fiji " . g,oiocl1apcl: " L01 all f ' L - ' ,LILLII tluugs of thc illil czlrilx praise thc L1 :rd Qlazs Dedicated to '96. "E ff Fif i, , -'ni " - "' ' 'J' - 1555- ' -348- ,.., x The button-hole band found converts Sophoxnores ofNil1ety-live To hold xi picnic did contrive, And XVlldwood's breezy shore enlive XVith merriment and mirth. Enthusiastic devotees Kept playing' on their favorite keys, Advancing' many moving' pleas- Of such there was no dearth. It never came off! It never canine oil! Their eloquence all was in vning " But the picnic was all in their brain. The lake's smooth smile enticingly, Invited all to put to sea, And ilont upon its surface free From studlons alloy: Or some might find enjoyment more In pronienading on the shore, And some set hammock life before All other outing joy. It never came oil! It never came off! In spite of their loud advocating, No Sophomore bout was ever afloat, And empty the hummocks were waiting. What pleasure wus not promised there NVhen Ninety-live at old XVhite Hear, A quite informal class ullair, Should join to celebrate? For who would lack good feeling so As absolutely not io go, Ur e'en consider "yes" or "no," When offered such a fete? It never came olf! It never came off! For narry a Sopli. there attended. The crowd was elusive, the picnic delusiveg Before it begun it was ended. -Alexander Caldwell, '05. at hand, -265 ffx CANE Rl' H 'QJ eavlin as 'lgatcvloo The Yearling's Waterloo. Q XVAS u balmy day in the month of Moy XVhen the nthletes promised u grnnd display That a freshman crew of u verdant hue Concluded 'twus time to muke their debut: So the spokesman suid, ns he tossed his hcud And shook himself free from un nwful dread: " Brave knights ofthe green. 'tis plain to be seen That we nre the people of lofty nnen NVho ought to be running this mighty machine And clothing ourselves with glorious sheen By ' swiping the sophs-nnd further I ween "- jerking his vest with n gesture serene And casting his glances. furtive und keen. To the North and the South und points between Lest :my good student should chonce to glenn The gist of hislspeech with its innpious spleen - " Thut we can Just chew 'em up slick und clean As if the whole class was u cunned surdinelu With an lolllng leer From eor to enr I-Ie waited anon for the freshmen cheer, And then with u chuckle And snnp of his knuckle He tightened his belt and fastened the buckle: " llol knights." quoth he, "on yonder tield I spy a soph with cnne concealed, Against the sight my heart is steeled, My teeth are set, my blood congeuled - To US yon soph his cane must yield!" The sophhnore taking recreation All heedless of this machlnution Observed the sports with grent intent And to his feelings oft' guve vent By tossing cane und cop in nir And cheering roundly here ond there, As now and then with sudden crush A record bursted ull to smush l- In very truth A proper youth And tho' n s ngle soph, forsooth, Ile wusn't the lad to be taken in With the sudden burst ofthe freshmnn din. With an flendlsh vell And a rush pell-mell The freshman horde on the sophhnore fell, And soon in u tu:-Isle Exerted their muscle Making our hero. the soph'more, hustle. And cuuslng him quite u degree of distress While squirming about to get out ofthe mess. But after u while NVlth u cunning smile His face emerged from the quuking pile, And people ubout NVhile pulling him out Indulged in a very hilarious shout: For sure as the fates and the freshmenC?J reign The lad still clung to his '95 cunel The freshies luy sprawling about in the dirt fQuite black in the fuce and front of the shlrtjg And ev'ry one tugging with ull his might At the root nf o tree they'd brought to light. " Geewhiz l " sold one. " This ain't no fun, This cune is a reg'lar 'sonva gun'l The more you pull the longer it glts You never can smash the thing to bits! " Sf 'Q earlingha flbuqterloo. - 268 ,lint 'twas just at this point NVith a gait out of Joint That three stout policemen arrived on the scene And promptly began an assault on the green. XVhick, whack! p Snap, Crack! ' Coats ripped in the back, 1 A mass of green ligures all crouched in a pack- A few draggled fragments to hang on the rack! Alas! for the freshies untutored in law. Alas! for their gall when the eoppers they saw, Alas! they knew not that the calnpus atleast ls earth which the city has never policed And that the hold copper who brings in his star Should strnightway be sent where the other stars are! lint next day at noon flndecently Soonl Each freshman came out of his fractured cocoon And straightway cut up like the man in the moon And yelled till he beat the proverbial leon! But soon the sly soph with becoming disdain Saluted the freshy and shattered his cane And since he had grown so decidedly vain lle challenged him out for a " rush " on the plain. The freshy was loth to combat on the square lint tho't that a th ree-to-one scratp would be fair, And tho' the good soph was a tri 'le chngrined Ile feared lest the freshy would wish to rescindg And so he agreed XVith wisdom and speed To stand hy the plan iwith amendments indeedl lf only a clause should be added to read: " No matter who win and no matter who lose The sophies may carry their canes if they choose." 'Twas a whale of a crowd And the yelling was loud And ne'er was the freshy so grinning and proud As when he indulged in a tender survey Of all the green stalks in his motley array, XVho stumbled and thundered and blundered away And acted like cattle enraged and astray And seemed on the whole to be anxious to say: "just wait till our voices are trained and we'll lxrayl" And there were the sophs-Ajust and an even fifteen, As stalwart an army as ever was seen! 'l'he line was as firm and as straight asa wall And ready and eager to answer the call, As sharp the report ofthe pistol was heard Which gave the contestants the coveted word 'l'o light to the close of a ten-minute round And capture the cane at the moment 'twas downed. The cheering began with a whoop and a yell, And students dispensed with their wits for a spell As pairs ofthe combatants wrestled and fell In a lump XVith a thump And a terrible bump XVhile somebody murmured, "Just notice that hump"- XVhereat the crowd opened and swallowed the chunlpl A wrestling wrangle A tattered tangle Resnlted the moment they got in a jangle: And over the cane in a heaving heap The sophs and the freshies were lying deep! " Oh, fresh." said the soph, " Yon'd better come oil Yon're quite dishabille and you might catch a cough!" 'Qljearlingha Qsafcvloo lint lo! as the people came crowding about And rendlng the air with their deafening shout A great transformation came over the fresh And caught the poor soph in a horrible mesh! For each of the freshies was changing his form And growing as vague ns the clouds in a storm, He faded till nothing but fibres remained- But libres all verdantly colored and stained: Ile looked like a mellow and green innovation, A iuiey and plastic and fresh incarnation. A heterogeneous conglomeration Of ehlorophyl plenty to drug a whole nation And drown ev'ry soph that e'er breathed in creation! But slowly and surely the changes progressed 'Fill all the late freshies were faithfully dressed As cabbages, cucumbers, corn andthe rest Ot that class of plants which so often infest Our gardens and meadows at Nature's behest. And out of each tendril and leutlet and ear A wonderful figure began to appear Assuming the shape ofa muscular hand Which 'circled the throat of the soph like a band And gave him a grip that was hard to withstand! But, horror of horrors! condensed and retinedl These monstrous appendages, awkward and blind, XVere used like the cuttle-fish, known to the deep, To seize on the cane in the midst of the heap! The sophomores clung with the grip of despair, But thousands of hands were abroad in the air, And 'oft as they seized them and tore them away A myriad more would embark in the fray: And so when the pistol reported again The referee counted the hands onthe cane: :And there us the champions panted in line l'he sophies hnd seven, the Ireshies had nine! A frantic display and a frenzy of glee Denoted the freshy had gone on a spree, But "yelling" and "bouncing" occasioned n strain XVhieh fevered his fancy and softened his brain And made his performances slightly insane: As heads of the cabbages, stalks ofthe corn And vines ot' the cucumber, drooped and forlorn, All joined in the ponderous freshman parade XVIIICII loosely ran rlot and swaggered and swayed NVhile loudly proclaiming the freshies had won The grandest of victories under the sun! WWA if ,.,-- 5 ,pw- LJ' X ,ur ff? .-.2119 s0i?':" zz 44 "ef f Af? . " ' .wil ' V 13 -"fy 621 ' ,ez ff L, 1' .ff ff Q ll , "4V:DTS ""'C7au': 0 Gil 4? f L b' 4 Q lx 159 :Quinn fy 7 pwifimfql h f f ,ml I 141. . - -Si .' ' -1- ' " A u mi f 9 kj If L'-.B 47 Q l"'4w dx Q5 ""' 1 A We J '01, 3 1 "4 f' f- :gff?1, tstgljhf-'o.Y4JHJo1fb0 world -forsake me 6 lbewafqfg IZIEQI 06, Qi:-575-4i?g,.i 'fq bw nfl ev6r b - 2 40f for 'P an ' X 5 and 0 P 4 rf 7 '77 Us L 2 Wd . Q' eq. 1 .,, hgH1AlruetI,0'iId,5 o'e,.f.,,,g ,oe 1- ffl! ,oeflooljeh 14,5 0 0'fhew0f14 rn., 4, . ' W4 ' - J Ann dcrldg, ,Surah nr., ilfinf ' lf., - .F , K x J--fi? J fg AK X ,X N 00:5 Ilan-4 0 l,a9',1xi, X,Xx 1.1 ' "" k X l Sli . A ffl ., ,F M QSM "e""f7'sw,f,ff5f,1,j,, m. M ff VY' f' 5-if 4 A "WW H-z7f5'W"'f9 Ye' "':159L'5h'e5m 'Q' X 1f fic 'fwasnnafullo -, f 'fffgppz 'ID ,Smal Q , ' w X I SLC -V' .LZ QSSKQ ,tf i4!QN,xQf L ,' -, iqsjx 2-EN - NX KZ' , jj MHA w2w f1r?' W0 xx X. f . , n . , , wg , ' x Y He ' f -5 '12, .yvk 1 K ix. W 'Q Ib 1 qyllggl .3 JJ 1 K loved - . A ,,,42 M w if . We-r? Gb blailinzgiltzjofe fffiieui LSLX kgs '.gK7"! X be r 6 XJ . Y. ,Y.. , e'ur'lf-'d fo 0 d- 9 'Zin K ZX f ,9750-Dureqqatgafyg fcqreiiebill uhm 1 iii f. 0 r':z3,- NMI I uhrunems n 1. V :cw 'N ,,.,,. f X X ye ' 2 xondes xencxgf, b era M09 I X f 4 N., 5 ,D 5 3 n. X HJ 0047 XXX' QWUU hwlex A - A Whfm 0 fa N Qual, I ,D no-'dxxr0mYbaJe1fl2 4 I K J? we 'Pe X009 8901, Bevfd ' -' X .s A ' 'X 'W W- dw J 4 f W KN - "lQ.uej lqfc 64, - if U Ili X121 il t M5681-as 919' 'r.f, fl? at Q M' I 'eh fm Q X L ,' Xxx 'lo ' JYX ,. .U 9356, U x,' "-' Y 2 ' 534' , '. xi--iv vwuxgg-' I 4, 'Nw .' 1: -'Ei K X gi?" F fl, 3 ,' ffslngj ,I .-, Lf 'H 1 'mov iiebes1'toI5. 'Mein Sliebfter ift am football team, Gin gal: gemalfger Sliecfeg Sein Qlntlig ift nach guiem 'Brandy Qiegiert init iibeiim linfeii tiling' Whit einem blauen Elecfe. Slllciii Sliebfter iii am football team, Ellie wart: er iibermunbeng Gr hinft ein menig in ber That Eeit lehtem Ciamitag, benn cr hat Gin Sinie fich abgeichunben. Wlcin iliebfter ift am football team, Shin hub' ich mich berfprodyeiig 3mat hat er neulich ali er fiel, Bmei Gchritt mir vom eriehnten Siel, SDa6 Ulaieubein gebrochen Slllein Sliebiter ift am football team, Ciein .baupt iii nicht non ilappeg tbrei Qleulen fgeugen - iveldg' ein Gjliicf! - Cllnb eine vierte im Gjenicfl Bon ieinei Y-einbe6 Cimhlappc. ilkein Sliebiier iff am football team, Ciein Qerg, ift gut unb ebelg Elllan brachte ihn vom jiingften Straufg Qluf feiiiem Schilbe fran! nach Samui, Elltit halbgeipalthiem Qchiibel. SBDC!! lub' ich mir ben football team, Gain Elluhm meicht nicht ein Sotag Glornell, Qii-0-a, i53i6confin, Sie alle finb vor Qlerger griin, 'ERah, 'rah, fiir Elllinneiotal ARTHUR IIERDIANN, LHXV '93. ,Siebesz-lolz '271- 41-J A , . , lr FQ, nnvznsnty or Ijqnesofas "CHAf1B,ElR Ol' H FCS "5""' ' WW' f4'n'1vsH ' b n " ""' ""' I 1 ,,,,,,.,,....m ....... ., Y of-':heLomqi4n ff.. ll' , .-X- ' ig gg , ' M m fg +1 ,.,- Ilkllllmlllllllllillllllllllllll :A-Thfsis MW -1 in Sv Q ' 1 ik 1, P jf 15 v 2,4 mwmw " Wg, 'g 145 , - l 1 L- ' 'iU0fW" BYUNNU -, , - fx -- X W 5 'f 47 0511 , W -f 'K ' - 1 n f A ' E , xx N ."bv'.,,m IIIA M 'IIII AII, E - K -. ., J 'V J U H ,," ?-1""-' - - U.,M ATTALION 0' 'W fl ' VW 7 WI I ,X 2 H5 1 5 Sf , E4 ' QS I .X 5.fy"i2"2x yla.5,, 7 Y -l I-if v f '77 ll 9, . lvlyat the ,. 'uqllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllulllllulInu'llll qgopber qfoulbyff ll ll mWUElNlllIll?mml Sinb Qjuf I llllllllll l l , . W 1 aliwx Y Y 'ml.1...4 Nl 'Vw W- i t.,,,l -P scifi.. -'iii V 'Liv A !f,VfT.1g ' ,il 2... 'Q "l 'Q' 'Q ' Elf' gg' ' ,ffl LM" - 1:13 llll 5 , , tl". "2 ' I - I . , Dull 1 'I l W , Ill ln l , l lllllllllllllll - T N , ' What the Gopher Couldn't Firyd Out. XVho saw the picture inside of Prof. Angell's watch. What Prexy told the girls in the parlor. When thc lil.-:ht goes out in the Theta Delts' billiard hall. XVhy Downey has a lock on his P. O. box. If Trnesdell ever niet Miss Jackson. XVhere Prof. Smith studied spelling. XVhen Miss Doherty ilunked in linglish. XVhy Prof. MacLean didn't stay in England. xvlllll makes Uncle Kiehle's nose so red. XVhet her Andrist was ever arrested. llow many tickets Hastings sold to the 'ill junior hall. XVhen Lynmn will graduate from Madison. XYhy Dlitchell dldn't remain at Yale. XVhere Prof. Nachtrieh got his chickens on llnllowcen. XVhy Frank Anderson persists in dancing. How the Psi U's decide who shall wear the eordnroys next. XVllat Leavitt found out from Proxy concerning the new assistant in Botany. What We Dare Not Tell. 'Phat Prof.1Iongh has n machine that can lllL'ZlSlll'e the length of his hair. Why Anderson wasn't put on a Senior committee. XVlmt professor it was that lli-nnilton asked to have Hred. XVho wrote Niels Espy's vnlentine. That "DutChy" buys his Incer hy the keg. XVhat stopped Miss Deliay from eloping. That Miss Comstock is only lifteen. 'l'hat "Billy" Simonton is getting sporty. That Dr. Klzeber never would have come to the "U" had he known there were girls here. XVhat reporter "got left" on advanced Sheets of the catalogue. In what suloloj 11 Niss Espy waited for the interurhan. 'Phat MacDongull cuts his whiskers with his wit. That Margaret NacD-- gave XVill D- a bid to the Soph party. -273- Gaz-g ,Sass-ons fm: Cifvez-hmcn. Chart Exercise. LESSON I. .4 W , 1 P0-Hy rm de g f'w ,3V' 'M Here is H- and his pony. ,334 They have had a long ride. . . - -my 5 I ji' Is I-I--- tnred? No, but the pony IS. .N 5 5 21, a ' LESSON II. ,R M 5 NX NS., Ill, ear-ly 131111 , e- - - catch-es bf A Ni ff ff RQ' x- Y f Worm 40 '- xx WN a .ssl See the bird! XX!! 7 Is it an early bird? X rjmtq N Q M X f ffm! Yes, it is an early bird. L E201- It catches the worm. fl- --f-- " :ji fry .27.1. img.-frm LESSON 111. 131.136 Gasp lessons for Freshmen t if K . H., - . 'QQ'-9 -xx A fwfx 111110 fx-fj mu Is there water in the mum? . " , W' "Qii77'ff'f -- Is the man happy? Yes . 'Zg ,E 25, S+ x .V c -W A all I- Iqwfl INN ll QIIIQ The man has an pipe and a mug. N V . 6 t 0' No ' p 3 ifi-,E W KW 51, ff ff I wry 4 W 4l,'.jam Y Wiki 1' WW MKWXHWKN NW M 4, "hl ea 'G.1zf'fJn flidfofyk l r 2. -J ,gf ,np p fm: M fx - Xxx Wk 13 Wx. Z7 .J I1 aints ffhweqaect Qlfs. HE COMMITTEE of patron saints of American colleges was on its usual quadrennial tour of inspection, and had reached Minnesota. This year it was composed of three. the Rev. John Howard and Master Elihu Yale representing the majority party, and Mr. Attorney General Seymour the minority. 'l'he rounds were tinishcd. The Rev. John had spent an hour in the library, in the sunshine ofthe presence ofthe motherly assistant librarian, yet, nevertheless, wore a deep frown. Master Elihu had "done" the seientitic departments, ineludinga technical lecture in botany, and had investigated the class in rhetoric and oratory, but he too looked dis- gusted and angry, and muttered things unbecoming a member of the Royal Society. The minority was plainly in the minority. Mr. Attorney General was beaming,satisfaction exuding from every pore: he had been a Greek among the Greeks: he had been among the people, with whom wisdom will not die: as a stranger, they took him in. Ilis face was redder than usual, there were marks on his forehead where A - -had been branded, and an undesirable odor of the pipe and cigarette in his clothes. They had hardly tiled past the argus-eyed registrar into l'rexy's den, where they were to prepare their report to the heavenly superintendent of education, when Mr. Attorney General burst out: " Zoundsl But this is a jolly place: quite to my taste in fact. XVhcn I stood down in the engine room in the basement and sniffed the smoke of the cigarette of the freshman and the pipe of the sophomore, I blessed myself for my good judgment when the Vir- glnians applied for a charter for XVilliam and Mary College to help save souls by educating the clergy. ' Souls! Damn your souls: grow tobaecol' I knew l was right, and that the educational system would be reduced to a similar basal principal. Education is culture, and when later I was taken to a chapter hall and saw and smelled what a merry time they had, regardless of study or cares, and how there was tlow ot' soul, I said, ' Bless your souls! Keep it up.' " "Have done, Nr. Attorney General, broke in the Rev. john,'you disgrace the whole of this honorable committee. My soul isdisquieted within me, for I find that whole herds of students of every class are daily using the library. Think of it. Brother Elihu, using the lilll'!1l1V-!-lill- dents, mere freshmen and sophomores! It must be stopped at once. As though a library was for the students! XVe must go back to the good old daysof my tcollege, the library must be open two hours,two days a week. Only four students may be admitted at one time: they must not go beyond a certain lille on penalty of two shillings for each ollence. My faith in the progress of education has been badly shaken. If the library is used it will be worn out, and then what will the faculty do, for there cannot be a college wit.hout a library. Something must be done. XVhy! I actually saw a student penetrate into the sacred precincts where the records of the Civil NVar and the reports of the State Agricultural Society are kept. It is dreadful !" And the good preacher mopped his troubled brow. It was Master Yalels turn to report: "Things are not what they seem' as certain of their own poets have said. Everything is so magnified, so out of proportion, so exaggerated, that it is a heavenly miracle that this institution continues to cumber the earth. Beluga member of the Royal Society, and interested in science, I asked to see a bean plant that I might know if trans- planting t.o this new country had modified the plant in any particular. They told me that the tiniest specimen known to the world of science, a specimen grown by the most approved methods of the ,Inland Biological Station, was just ready for inspection, and I was given a long brass tube to look through. Upon my honor as a Christian and a member of the Royal Society, gentlemen, there was no bean plant there at all: just a mass of green and white stuff. Yet the teachers looked like wise, honest, earnest young fellows. But this is not all. Last evening I went to the evening class in oratory, the bi-weekly public appearance ot' the class in rhetoric. A well of English undeliled, pure, smoothly-tlowing and well turned? Believe me, those urations were read from manuscripts, and evidently for the first time. Oratoryl The excellent Elihu shuddered and ceased, for a commotion had begun in the next room. The committee looked at each other in amazement, and forgetting all about a report, seized their hats and tied through the window, and not even Hope was left behind. The faculty had met to discuss the petition of the seniors to abolish connnencement oratious. "' See "Library Journal," April '93,114. .2760 he famaubcvuwg 'rv The Tailor cmd His Samples. . sf-"ill , HERE came one day tx Sheeney luilor . X XVith his samples in the hall M J 'Puking orders for some puntuloons, -A " Dat vuld lit, schust like der hupcr on dvr vull, ,D Zo dut venn you ,l.'1'UlllC trouggli cle hullwuy . V You gun dose bretty mzulchens mush. l zay-I della you vut l do to-duy, l gif iifdeen ber zcml ol? for gush!" J But the boys, with pi'et,endecl interest, Pu:-med his sample:-i through the crowd Which were of shades immortal And could almost speak out loud. Then some unfeeling' ruscul .2 ' .Begun u rush right then :md thereg -2 I, , And Solomon found himself sliding ' Unceremouiously down the stuir. After picking up his samples All lmcclrzigglecl from the lloor, He left the campus muttering Imprecations dire und sore. "Do:-ae poys vas de vorst vous dnt I ever saw! Venn dey don't vzmt to veur my bants Vy dou't dey dells me zo. Py schimminy gracious-i, I vos so mut Dut I could huf sclinmshed h-is kopf Venn dat poy took me to der prol'essor's tour To show mein munples up!" "Und ilut professor he vas ein x'onmn:-x-- Ach himmel! venn Iganich dui, poy l muke him tink dnt his-1 mime vu Und not hi:-i 'mummu's joy.' De poys dey link it vos funny, But you clon't know me vut I um Ven you tink I pgome here uguin. No, zir-not py tumm!" S hunts ' 4 -of ' 2,1 aiwib 5' UQ-r ' ,QQ .v-"' 'v' i if --.'o':.,,,E ..- X xt YW ' 4'4" :"" :::::I annum: N95 .F .7114 up - -., 3 ala- ---nu., 'gg::::Sh: 1 , -:"u.':" nun -..-u,.: is, A A. g f exif"- , " +93 f " 6, f , 9 .,-Lzlv ' 'rw ""5:55'- 7" 2:55----- QL?"--. mf F-J 5: "rib - .. - --- f.w'f',w' it . :A 7 -.------ ' "f.,B?2.g.-25135-- --cunning-:::.,' Q an-----IN : -I:-1 1 - -H ------, 'O 'I--n-.. NQ:s,- ,v , I g . -.: -.....7------::- .. .uf . ,. Qi.- - .N,,::,, -- f.-:-:ff " -4: 'E 1 :She fgliieb Qging 'Email .D y E .i 'lcv .... 'U f el'-'iii L 31:,2l,ue2.-,3 lg-rafpflsrq,-rgiigfb mul! S.-we U D 1 1 1 ' 7 "ff Tizi?-iv '4 4'-1'?::Zi-:?J D Q Q Q ' f-SEE " 552 '-P' 1 -ce-. .'e:.7 ' ' ' "' ' ' N Q 4 Q Q G5 s G- 3 O 9 M GW v Ax 1 Q , :HQ Qvcc He that hath ears to hear let him give heed unto this tale. In the days of Cyrus the . Great there lived in the beautiful city of Red Wing, on the shores of the great river, the Father of Waters, a maiden of great repute throughout the realm both for her cunning of mind and for her great beauty, which verily did rival that of the sun. Now as the days passed by and the full moon in the heav- ' ens declared a new month to be begun, arose this maid from her couch whereon she was wont to while away much time when not engaged in eating, and quoth she, "By the hair on Prexy's chin, ,, verily doth this day my vacation end, and I must hie me DJ back to the great University where my studies do f await me, and the spider buildeth his habitation upon my books." Then did she gather together her possessions nqgggl from the four quarters of her abode, and inasmuch 6 54 i Eilflsiff as they were many, did she pack them in a gipsire I of large siae, which when full was truly of great """"""' .2780 Uhe fllicb King 'lmaib weight. Then said she to her younger brother, " Make haste, O my 'Nov Wwwv ov s 56 670 brother, and stir thyselfg for if thou fail- est to leave this my gipsire in the hands the depot before my tram departs verily I shall be in a pickle fora scarcity of wardrobe, and a hickory withe shall rid 6? of him who doth smash the baggage at in A i - , . l D ' ' thee of a portion of thy epithelium." Then was her brother sore afraid and did place the gipsire upon his hand-sledge and vanish up the street at such a pace that the wind did make a buzzing sound within his ears. Then did the fair damsel embrace her many friends and kinfolk, mir :E 1 ' ' ' f , Qi al l i ii i and bidding them adieu with great tenderness and many tears, she stepped aboard the train, which swiftly as the arrow leaves the bow, carried her toward her journey's end. Now as the cars sped on and the mile-posts flew past like pickets in a fence, the eye of this wily maid did chance to fall upon a youth in b "She 'QRQB Using flmaib. QQ that selfsame car at sight of whom her face if did smile, and winking to herself, quoth she, A ' "By the great horn spoon, 'G. A. Rf as big as life. Verily the fates do prosper me, for WL' ,E before the sand shall have half run through T2 the glass will I have a string on him, so that r gig- peradventure 'Conf doth not meet me -f lf... ... mm at the depot with his sledge, as I ex- h l - K " pect, he shall lug my grip." But lo, at the journey's end her friend was there to welcome her, and HG. A. R." did leap for joy as he surrendered up the grip, for thus far had the string prevailed. Now, perchance, an evil spirit had taken up his abode within the y, i beast which did draw the sledge, or mayhap f , the size of the grip did provoke a spirit of . l I I I . qw rebellion within h1s breast, for of a sudden Q ! I he did set his teeth upon the bit and his ears W ' x H- lf ,N WP . J' i to the wind, and did leave for parts far re- moved, moreover. so swift was his departure u-asxl .1 yy f? Q f . 0, M -,ali and unexpected that the driver and the fair maid were cast forth from the conveyance and did measure their statures upon the ground. Now it chanced that "G, A. R." did behold these pro- ceedings from afar off, and gathering his tunic more closely about him, he made if . I f J " 6 'NV' ,f QQ , ' M SX .. f ef .K i' haste and approached the damsel, who, .g50. Uhe glitch ilqiug fllmaib , seated on her gipsire in the midst of a curious - if he 1 bl d d d'd wi, ,.-f popu ace, was sore trou e an 1 weep tears in abundance. Then did the maiden fall upon his neck and Eygfggj '4ei,g': . . . H . . 0- 2 adjure him, saying, O thou friend of my friend, surely thou art on deck in the time of my cal- l' amityg but make haste and convey this my gip- 'T 1S?i'lE."" sire to a place of safety away from this vulgar crowd, whileI search for my friend and his horse, which is departed." Then HG. A. R." did shoulder his burden and with much labor made footprints for a hostelry afar off where he might put it in for safe keeping, while the venders of papers and the ragged blackcrs of boots followed in his train and pelted him with balls of snow. Of a truth "all is well that ends well," and now doth this tale draw to a close. Verily the beast was so overcome with ffl remorse that he did stop of his own accord, and as the moon, Q still a trifle full, made his presence known over the walls of vw.. i the city, did the maid and the youth journey safely homewardsg while "G, A. R.,', supporting his weary frame upon a post which giveth light to the passer-by, did mop his heated brow and take a great and solemn oath, yea by the beard of the prophet did he swear, henceforth and for all time to come, to avoid maidens with gipsires of massive size. I-I. A. K -231- Ehafiz in cm ame 'P What's iry a IIAT books did Blanche Nome? Almedn Wright? And which did Charles A. Reed? Is Sunday Ernest Ellwo ls Daniel Loe indeed? 'l'ell me, is Eugene Klbby And is McLaughlin ll'11itc Why is Ninnie Evangelh Does XVil1ard Lyon bite? rth's Day? Green? ? ic Stone? Who fell in llenjnmin Sumuel's Wells!- Did Lizzie l"iHII-' 'er out? Did Hurry Fowler catch the Fox? And is XVilfred Oakley Stout? XVhat wicked plot did Lil 'Gainst Emma Maria's 1111 Did your fond hopes, Cor Can Roy Jay Cook a tart? XVas Mary T., n Brewer l And Clarence li., a Miller, Was Mary Maude a Case liun Iln tch rt? neliu, 1JCKlI,l'? ine? too? indeed? And why and when and who? lf these poor rhymes don't suit your taste, You know 1'm not to blam As XVilliam Shakespeare "XVhat is therein a name? e. truly said, Y! WL. R. N., 715. The College g'lSTEN now ye profs of learning, S NVhy not learn a lesson once! As' Ye are always fond ol' scolding, Fond of poking at me puns, ---And of calling me a dunce! Though l fail within the class-room, Lose command of heart and voice, Why not think instead of scolding And of making such u noise: F-"llc has his peculiar choice!" As for others, let them grapple XVith their " Trig" or "Pol-Econ," XVith their algebra nnd "seience"H- Of my business that is none!- I think boys should have some fun Foot-hull is my earthly Atblete. What care I for lots of learning, Or for honors to compete! XVhat's to me u "roeky" record. "Con" or "thunk" or "incomplete," -If in foot-ball I can heat! 'Tis my uim to win the pennant In the great "Northwestern League," And i'll win it spite of "f'lunks," Spite of hardship and fatigue, -Spite of "slugging" and intrique. What's to me a battered bodyg Broken ribs or blackened eyes, Twisted legs or shattered shoulders Cheeks of ull the "Diamond Dyes," -Unly I can win this prize! mission! Font-bnll is my greatest prize! Foot-ball is uly sole ambition! Foot-bull is my paradise! -And my soul within i -282- t lies! 0. O. S., '95, fihcbenfsf Sale-1't D01 2T"X , . NOVEMBWR -Qi., P X '. K' ' xx:- V V n w A fi CW MV' M xlnnuvl -- 1 mv' r. n---gm -. 1.-W Il K"""n """" GW" w""" """ "" ""f 1 V MVIIF' 'X N4 +- . ll-r - f' B I H hmm- miami I L ' """""5'9" "Y S1 Q""""'f fn i ' -'ifax ' """U L' in'-'D 5ll'Yl'l""- lex..-me X X x 1 f - - 4 1 3 5 Effie , ,vbix "32i7'lP I' llllullnI:ll:5l!?'1lllIlIUIl h--4 Film nm I.:-r-up Inn--5 hlr- wl I" l""' + 'u-' E l ' mm.-- 27. ur .,.y,mn,,32m-E131 H- S, ,,,.,.,,. U 1.4-mv Q If U aa S f ,f,,g,, ,,,,,, ,mm ..,,,,,,,, ,H 1z..fs1.nN-.Qu ILL' gunna IW N, Um nm-. . -1.10.1 nn f,Lb,,mm,,,, K .1-I-. - .um-v1.1-.......k fl...,n-1. 4 uh, V J fi'- A U Q ZS? wi Q31 4' - 1 "1 A ' Q, 4 A O 1 ' n 1 - '-1 x an .x--umm, to lu- mm .m-165 cn..-mn s0p,mHWl, H uhm' '1fff,rC'f:,'W"' " Q' l'1.4..-m-glmgg f.-.-- nn... QD .-ml.-fl .xn cl 1-f Jun. lwmm. N7 . n.,.s.,f.l1..Q-J xfmx-wr n.4v-..-m.'- .lf l""1 ,XI -b . ' w mf.,f..LL:3 ! N NS Q L ' . asf -. .. M H WN R57 fimflj f . , ' . - 4 - nw If . , , , ' ff: , Q uw iw S'J::l'::rI'1-'91-'.""' "" H H mm.. v.n1ax'.'f..:'1.-,n..m. lf.-run-iul.nlWL,-muan l' I-'N-1'-. U 'YW W-0 . , Uu,mf,,m1mg,L,,,,,K, l.ym.m 6.11,-uqnmnwnl N ' ' " J l..n.,,,,g.L-T-f,,,,, ,!,,,1.,,. mmm-U1.lrEiklfk. I,. . N .lrlmwnlrryunlx un N ki V ' ' 'l '- ,....k......... ,. .. .,.', .W gg "kg-,tba nu-ullm: I ' I js' fm N v iv -30' 'V' Q f A ' - 7' .4 6 ik, , 41,-I -4- N rf Jz, v ' wa f me Xi ' 'L f .!. ,lv ' um Q 'kgi X 'B V W Cifffvcf-huieu vimev. Y if 3 M5 I' li , " -s..'f-V.. MAH.. The mam has nl-so ix de- moe-rzxt-ic mam-ner. Is a Fresh-mmm a man? No, n Fresh-nmn is not u mam. Neither has he num-ners. is - 7 IE- Is the mmm stand-ing in zu mud pud-die? No, that is not mud Sec the MAN. Is it a man? Yes. it is sup-posed to be Il man. So he is n mam! If he looked more like a mam would he be ax uizm-ner'r No, he would still be :1 man. The man has an ar-is-toc-rat-ic man-ner. - ,JA--, V ,ww - o VLAN-NfR I-Ins the man been ma k- ing' mud pics? NKT,tilCll12lllllZlSllOt been making' mud pies. He is il Junior. He has been nmking an nmsh. 1V1z1sli,i1mi1,1nnsh! . uh- vw? GI - . B, W .-. ...W had F' - Pl - Sin 5 That is a back-ground. Is UlClllill1'f-!f1lCO dir-ty? No, the man is too fncc-ti-ous to have a dir-ty face. NX The dirt is il slmd-ow on the lllHl1,S face. X M Is it "the shud-ow ofa sin?" X' D No, it is the shud-ow of Sepia. The Shad-ow was put on by a .Q34. sin-e-cure. Sin, man, sin. QSWAQ- OW 0711015 I 0 'f J, 'i A 'K ,l I ,, 5 ,, , ff X j. 1 ggi A 1 ghd W' F5412 f- J Q V 1 ff-'i W ft W1-.fffrtf PM Nz ." ' M., ,fr -f I .-y.4lf'5 1 U -G'fFfl,' L 'Q-"'t,-U . -s - iw.: 1: ffc. f iff l -Lfrn fn 'vii-f .. ' I . Hx..x- x . 4? f' 3' J' . J Q ' -Mffm' A X in 7- 3173? , , 'gf - J, if Z r- fr 1:4 f N "wg:-4i " ' fy' 'IP' WI. ' ff- ! 47. 'pfff X I5 "" sri.-tyfn X gif ' V' fi' ISNIORS meet in vouvoeation, "X ,' Seniors vote a juhilatiou, ' ' All will meet. at Union station: Great and gram Tlierehy hangs a tale. l the preparation, lleep the self-eong.:ratulation, Seniors high an Seniors out of every nation, All accept the invitation, All will take a ride. At the check- c'ccl'nnation, Long and loud t.he . . llo! for Rohhinsdale. tl low in station, Bishee huzzes with elation Ixook's circulation: Everyone of male persuasion Fairly fortilied. XVeather of a low creation Comes to help the eelehratioug Seniors meet in congregation At the said depot. 'l'here they wait. in eouv lf'ull of glee and expectation, Stumling in anticipation Of the time to go. ersatlon, lu unconscious occupation Of the steam pipes' radiation And the Irriglit illumination, Seniors rest awhile. Till a sudden penetration Of the caller ol' the station, XVho demands thelrahdieution, Nukes the seniors smile. ff Seniors give no intimation tif an early alrdieationg Caller seeks adjudication, Steps across the lloor. Joins the "cop" in consultatioi lle decides extermination, Threatens prompt annihilation Of the trilxe seniore. Z f fa l X kt DDNOT X, 4 Touc SX TIL it X THAWED X fa, OUT gl fi ,E A 'l , Tlx all gyltf l " f UN! H Xi' at ' Z 5 -' vl Then with facial elongation, XVith all due acceleration, XVith their four years' education Seniors start to go. l'aqnin argues arbitration, Andrist pleads for mitigation, llardintr signs eapitulation, Seniors' cake is dough. ll' lti ll' Pl' Ili ll' lk Cold the wind's reverlveration 'Round the corner ol' the station XVhere in deep commiserutzion Perished Ninety-four. And her soul in desperation, After hours of dissipation, Ended in evaporation. Ami was seen no more. fl. E. IV. ' 285 Q ull filaflze. Notes from the Biological Station. l -"f NOV. NACIITNIEII ton first day of his arrivall -" Well, I suppose I must put some mosquito netting on my window. The rest of you seem to he pretty well supplied in that line. You made a ralherbotchy joh of it though. One thickness would work just as well it' you would only put it on tight and use enough tucks." tProeeeds to measure off a square piece ol' the falxric, which he taeks neatly on the lower half of his window. The other scientists -having had three weeks' experience --smile and wait.J First night. A swarm of mosquitoes approach the newly decorated window, alight on the sill and folding back their wings walk through the square holes and hegin their night ol' revelry. Second day. if o 'clock A. PI. Prof. Naclltrielm is discovered sitting dejectedly on his front stoop. a bored expression upon his countenance. After strenghtening himself with some cocoa-sllells he "NAt'llY" IN 'I'llli iN'l'likISs'l' up SCIENCE- applies another layer ot' netting and edges it with n continuous row of taeks. At breakfast the rest of the scientists speak cheerfully of their night's repose and descrihe sonle amusing dreams. Prof. Nacht rieh fto himselfl-" Dreams! Dreams! I don't see how they ever manage to get that far." Seconal night. Mosquitoes return hringingtheirfriends. With apparent unconcern they make their way through the two thicknesses and fall upon their victim with added relish. Third alay. .2 o 'clock .-l. M. A succession of dull thuds is heard from the direction the zoolog. ist's cottage. Rest of the scientists awake, smile contentedly and turn over for another nap. Morning tlnds the aforesaid window draped from top to bottom with three thicknesses of netting, one layer ot' heavy coffee sacking and the whole front of the house covered with breadths of gleaming white cheese-cloth. Within, "Nachy" sleeps peacefully with the remainsot' a tiendish grin still illuminating his countenance. Mrs. Carson, the cook tio Mrs. Piercel :-H" Them Perfessers is the queerest folks I ever seen. XVhy, they allers hev to hev a glass fer milk an' another one fer water, an' all the things jest the same. llelieve they jest do it 'cause they know I hate to wash dishes. But I like the Botany ones hest, 'cause they allcrs come to meals on time. XVhy, that Mister Ballard, he's allers even settin' on the front steps in the mornin' when I come down from home to get breakfast, an' he looks so empty an' kinder homesick like. One mornin' I came down at four o'clock jest to see if I eouldn't. keteh him, hut there he was, an' jest like he'd been there a long while too. I thought when I tirst seen him he was sorter preaeherlied, but I ketched him a settin' the clock ahead so we'd hev din- ner earlier. an' then I thought as how I must be mistaken. Mister Anderson is jest the nicest one though. lle chops wood fer me an' he never brings n hatchet tothe table to cat his radishes with. "'l'hat big Botany Perfesser is awt'ul queer like. Ile is alters sayin' as how vittles an' every- thing has bugs in it. It dou't 'pear to make any difference about his eatin' though. This mornin' - 2Sti - ull. ,Sake he was a tellin' u yarn about the butter movin' on the table, an' said as how it was a ' phenomenon of osmosis between the butter and its internal parasilcsf Then ull the rest of 'em laughed lit to kill 'emselves, but I didn't see nothing' smart about it. I kinder think mehbe he was a hintin' 'round about them little black bugs that are in the llour. But I ean't help their gettin' inthe bis- cuit when I lmint get no sieve. " The hull pack of 'em are lllI,l.fIlty foolish, in my opinion. There's Dr. Lee, he ain't a real doe- tor at all, he told me so himself when I wanted to get some medicine of him. lle's a Perfesser of snakes' eggs, or somethin' of that kind. The other day Ile walked twelve miles upto Hubert, lake jest fer some turtles an' then he didn't get none. " An' now there's tlu1tBug:nmn, why he went an' giv Mamie an' the other young uns eueh of 'em a crooked bottle an' told 'em whenever they seen u bug, to chuck it right in the bottle an' cork it up, an' then when they got enough to bring' 'cm to him. So Mamie an' the children they jest went right down in the pertater patch an' Iilled them hotties with pertnter lJug.:s, an' would you believe it, that man was mad. " I got a good un on that young feller that come up here Inst. I heerd the rest of 'em a talkin' un' I knowed what was 1.-:oin'on. So when he 'started back to Minneapolis, I said: ' Say, Nlster Sheldon. the next time you come up here you'll bring a Misses. won't you?' An' he got awful red nn' didn't say nothin'. " TIME TABLES. 'W STO-NY Baoox S'rA'r1oN. Munro dz Brainerd Express ...... 1.30 A. M. 1.20 A. M. 'Glasston Local ..... ........ ...... tl . 62 A. nr. 4.30 v. M. xOhlear:o Limited ......... .. .... ............ ....... . . . .. BRAINERD Sc NOIi.'I'llEll.N MINN. lt. R. New York 8: Van Uouver Mall 2.08 A. M. 2.03 v. M. Arrlve. I Leave. H :Through Car to Camp 4. Stops only on col- s ons. +Does not run this year. 2lGPassengers on this train must have their accident policies punched at Stony Brook. GULL RIVER 85 NORTIIERN. Arrive. Leave. Jr' l'E.'fli?025Jfi'.'T:.'7.'ff"?f?"11:" :::::: .""'T.A:.":. .'?1"'T.'f:."3. +Speclal to Kilpatrick.. ........... When it When ll. ' ', , ' cornes. goes.- 'QF ff' , 'This train does not run Sundays or week days. +'l'hls train does not run an all. 'Picket Ollices. Masonic Temple Bldg.. Stony Brook. Take the elevator ln the Brewery, next door. QF ,rt +V- sb. , ln. , A" -P I . e -237- canes- rom - cal ie. Tc1ylor's Falls Trip. ll'icl1lres left out on consideration of Iremgx' llrilfes puirl the Ifonrcl lu' fmrlies conz:erne1I.l HIS presents to our view a cur Un the St. l'. ik ll. R. N., llringim.f'home is Professor llull llis Geology classes one nud all. At 'l'nylor's Falls they've been ull day, Stmlyine: the rocks uml shules :xml clay: XVe:u'y they are of mud und rocks, Aml ofthe l'rofessor's fossil talks. llere we behold four students ,Lfay 'l'ryin,i.5 to while the time awuy: Une is dealing 0lll1nl'OlL'HUllllll uces. 'l'he rest look on with eager faces. lle with the cards is culled 'l'. C., She heside him is Jessie ll. Ile is ai Senior grave and wise, Mischief beams from hoth her eyes. 'l'. C.'s ticket, yon'll take note, l'rotrudes to view from out his cout: This is plainly the reason why Jessie li. doth look so sly. She thinks on him to play an trick- Nuises her hxmd with motion quick, Snatehes it forth and it conceals. XVhile poor 'l'. C. an new hn Now the conductor comes along, Collecting.: tickets from the throng. "Tickets, please," the ofticiul snid, Jessie li. quickly raised her head. She looked nt him und winked her eye. "Cmmin,1.: it was, :md dev'lish sly," And plneed hoth tickets within his lmml, Sllllllllg an smile both deep and bland. ml deals. Now d'oth T. C. feel like u clnnnp, No more cares he what cord is trump: llis ticket certainly is gone, And he may have to pay the "Con." llis coat he searches und then his punts, Casts on the floor an anxious HIIIIICCI 'l'urns the sent over and looks behiml, Hut nowhere can he his ticket tind. " lln. lm, 'l'. C.,,' the students cried, Jeering him loudly from every side, "'l'hnt is :i very old kiml ol"hlut'l',' And you'll surely have to pnt up your stul'l'." And so T. C. fell in the Snare, And lmmled out in full his fnreg Fifty cents was the sum it. cost 'l'o pay for the ticket he had lost. Now the comlnctur cracked at smile, XVhich he'd not done during all this while, And though to 'l'. C. it seemed quite strange, To J. li. he gave that bit of change. "Smart boy," the conductor laughing said, Pnttim.: 'l'. C. upon the head: Whilethe stndentslanghed witligreotdelight And 'l'. C. would feign have sunk from sight. ' 288 - Now gathered 'round a sodn fonnt, With more friends than we care to count Jessie ll. with n look of glee Drinks to the health of Teddy C. "Sweetest are the stolen kisses," Is very true of certain misses: And this the truth would also seem, That stolen money buys the crezun. ifmcbcmifsa Sfaleubar 7 I 4 4 6 6 f 1 7 , 'aafarff f tx fa '. r1.,.- V fu-.5 if Q., H32 5 ,,,.113YQS JE. i,Q5Q""'3-gr-. 35 14, ' '- J ' 17 1145 "" - ' A-5:12. 'W "W 1' my 1 :3 F' ff fa' E haf 'f MQ-11:2 Q f 6 f-W f f ww f 1 ff "" 5 ' 1, , - - "H"- , - vp. 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Q- K - ' Wfllvli' ' Q , 7 ' '- I' 111-13 fs N 'I-:mf I-mx--.mln .-.. .Mr ... f 1'l,I "1 l'ln,,l.,,l1iv..r.-if.1.x-,mil F ..,A V ii ,L 4? Z 1.1-w :Jn - , X, ,, jlygi l' og l . f ' ' 23 1 S f ' NNN 'K " ' ' X 4":" " 'i" 'ANff' - Nici' "- -'-1-ff'-'-P' 'Q-err,-is-:ff "'t4iae:s:mZf+ " ' ' W V- X X . 22 4. f an fl pw -Q Q -' I fl ' 'XV Wx Q 2 .N 1 f ' Q 5 f Q.. 4 -f +., 7 Z W f UP z 4' xx 543 I ' l,'1, 5 6 X56 xxx" ll'l YI f,lllIz'o11l Q"11,,"":1lJV :Q:ixx::Xlxt0, K-61.62, ,"'l1I'..!, .290 - 'W 'I' WAS one night at about I2 o'cl0ck that an illustrious Uni- versity prnfessnr, haunfed in his slumbcrs by the vision of an im- mense gas hill received that day, was inspired in rise and go below in order tn investigate the working of his ga:-2 meter. Candle in hund,he cautiously de- scended the stairs, and arriving ni the ,urns nleier, his biological mind was stunned to see the needle rc- volving with lightning' rapidity, al- though he had vnrefnlly avoided lielxting the gas that evening. Whether he felt relieved the next day when he discovered that his ,uns meter had been nrtfully con- nected with his neighbor's gas pipes, who can tell? Botany. XVith deep ntfeetion And recollection. I often think of that Botany class, And pause to remember That mild September XVhen we were Freshmen as green as grass. Can you conjecture That first lecture. As with awestricken eyes we gazed on the Prof. NVho with quiet sarcasm Described protoplasm, Nor saw through the keyhole that inquisitive Soph. And when with a Quiz he Rendered as dizzy. lIow he tortured his victims one by one. Hut, save the one standing, XVith ignorance expanding, We all looked on and enjoyed the fun. Oh, wasn't it glorious! XVith laughter uproarious, XVe listened and giggled in tlendish glee. Said he. "Can you tell me XVhat may u cell he?" The answer came slowly. "A cavity!" Another did wonder XVhen asked to ponder On the difference between an umbrella and horse. He stood there shaking, His heart in him quaking, His thoughts filled with bitter but. useless remorse. 'l'hen twisting and turning llis meagre learning, Casting wildly about for some source of relief. Ile gasped, " Specialization. llitferentiationf' The Professor instantly filled him with grief. In the laboratory, With pride and glory, We gazed with one eye through the micro- scope. NVith loud interjections XVe cnt sections, . XVilh artless abandon our cover-glasses broke. "Bennie and Mary." "Sachs" and "De Bury," Each was a true and sincere friend. XVhen our knowledge dld wohble NVe went to "Gohhlc," And to "Elizabeth " we clung to the bitter end. From Croocococezc And Bacterlaceze, XVe wended our way through the Nosses and Ferns: Then Isoetes lacnstris And Pinus sylvestris- Uh. how it all to my memory returns! Oh, those blessed hours, XVe spent with tiowers, llow it all through my brain ina vision tioats! And again that tone- fNy dreams are tiown D "Don't sit there like a row of oysters. Take notes." -J. E. T. s -291- cast Quropean nglish. IIEN Mr. " C.," one of our traveling professors, was tramping with a friend in Switzerland, he arrived one day at oneof those inns which bearoverthedoor the very deludint:announce- lllvllfrt "En,t.5lish Spoken Here." Very hungry from his longand vigorous tramp, he at once ordered the particular dish that his voracious appetite most demanded. The waiter. whose claim to familiarity with the professor's mother tongue, rested solely on his ability to say. "English spoken here," shrugired his shoulders. A repetition of the order brought simply another shrug. The professor, hoping.: to eome within the waiter's vocabulary, then abandoned that dish und or- dered anotherg but this only brought a more decided Slll'lI,l.'f. In tones anything: but mild several other dishes were named, but elicited nothing.: more than SIIYIILIS that were more and more apolo- getic. Finally, the professor, with very marked impatience said, "Go bring me what you think l need most." The waiter, with look and gesture which signified that: he understood the situation, retired with great alacrity. it was much more amusing to his friend than to the exasperated pro- fessor when the waiter, beaming.: with satisfaction at being.: able to provide what the gentleman most needed, returned and placed before him a large dish of calves' brains. The Senior Reception. l. A hundred lights gave forth their glare, And shone on men and maidens fair: And there was music in the air, ln there. II. Nl'ithout1 the house dark brooding.: night, Lent her assistance and her might, To a scheme well planned, but trite, You're right. III. The plan was this, as Vve been told, A couple of youths both brave and bold, XVere to steal the cream so sweet and cold. Seniors sold. lV. into the yard they softly crept, Then found the place where the cl'eam was keptg Upon the stair they silently stepped, Adept.. V. XYith eager hands they seize the prize, Then out of the yard each quickly hies, To where fair men ami maids arise, Their size. VI. More lights gave forth their dazzling gleam, And shone on faces all a-beam, As they ,tfuyly ate the Seniors' cream - Neal mean. VII. liy the host and hostess, great etlort was made, To keep the whole matter " in the shade," lint " murder will ont," though long delayed. 'Tis said. VIII. Their names, you say, you would like to know? Then listen while I tell you soft and low: "J'al:" and "Jack" they're called, where'er they go. Thnt's so. No'l'lG 'ro Gopllme Em'l'oics.-'l'liis affair occurred on the night of Feb. 16, 189t, and is very quiet as yet. Will,be out in a couple of days. XVatch the papers. See " Penny Press" Saturday night. . 292 . -I. fl. ll. Sbfubcmwis, Qfalcnbar 2 1.-...-.. W!! , J l?f!'f ii- 5 J, Q J . 2:-J. H--:.a, 4- - lllv 'v', X vvlu ru 1'-4 0 null 1 flu ' ul iuml .mm. . :flu n ny -I-'rg rpm " J llu' 1' 1 . nl: wur , V . M0 .l,mmk.,, z,l,,,.,,,,. Wm, m-nmr:ynr9,nl-ru.: Jn ilu- In II: I Q LQ llll llu' xrl' 'vuuu' nu lllhbli'-I lxgilifliwxxllll X' . i::.:1:1fTWP""'!-J .. A , kj LJ u.-mu V. I g V W -.4 - 'ou nlr v -.I X Y , xnnni!-y - ..: mf., 1. 1 .xxnlk--fnulknm h:1' lQ'.::'IE!:'m::: A9535 0 + :',i:.'::,.:rn'.:::3..f""'Y fi iff? I f 2 1' 'I' mm llll fd"-ulm M fpnnr e ,l,, ,l,l,,, 3 F. ::::3.'g:a'.f"" " .F '31 R F , 0 X 5 f I fm X Q., ff 11-5112::ux:".'."2,4:'1: "" " v-fiigffx 'MX I ' rw an .... y. .- - A L QQ . N ..., ' 22 , N9 f 5 I U L 'KL ' ua-nnmff 4X 1,2107-Y I' NX A " ' :::xa22f:rs::.ex.::::. if W" X I p Lin'-If-X J A 095 WQILQ f mmf? YQ Q- , . 3-Lty aff Aa, N ly 252- S .f Nl ra E X ,WV as , 'f X , , fgliiiii 5 YP "H 11 " , ' 'f ' ' 2 Q f E - ai qihfafffuaff -- Q y law N N' QFD lfj',4Q?f1lH'U J Y I ,milllim M! X 3 f 'fn I" 'V' ,1 J EQ Q '. A 1 M - ggi , 'A TA , F Aj A z,5,, i,m,! ml, J , A L H H 1 . WV - K I f , , .V. www xw at he aw fgraculfg. - 294 Fl Joint and Several Epitaph! NOTICE! llezu' Sll'llll,Lf0l', us you pass this gate 'l'he " pleas iu hor" put in their plucesg Tuke oil' your hui :uul rczul the fulc Of these "Three llluslrnlive Cases." l. ENE lielh one," suitlx an weary worm, 4, As he lwurroweih for the uunrrowg " llere lieth one whose every houe llaih gi 'traverse' ihut's 'too nurrow.' A 'hypolllelicul' Clmp, l Ween I I! ,,,ql.?ff,,y,,,,'I ilu ii tipflller place l've :lever bee.-ul, 41,1 JM lies caught unc foul: till the crock ol' alooui 'Milli 1 ,lf l l'll heau' ol' those ' logs' in ilml horrilmle 'Imooxu'." 'ffl ,f I ll. " llere hr01herS," suith :lu :angel fair, " Fix up this grave, it seems io neecl it: Qnicquicl pluntutur solo, solo credit, Hui siuyg such weariness ouch visaugc pieiures Ye workers in this 'land' of sorrow, Simply put flowu the one word 'lixtures' llere's where we will hcgiu tomorrow." lll. llis phiz wus u quizg 'l'n quiz was his biz: I wiz-my luiir riz XVhun whiz from his uhiz Came quiz after quiz. llis phiz uow cloth siz, lioih siz, siz-z, siz-z-z!!! -.-l .Sunset Senior. A Tale of Woe. ISTEN, listen, lords xmd Indies guy, No lmu,L:llty feut of nrms I'll tell: For soft is the note und sud the lay. Ui' the old oaken bucket thot hung Ill the well. The hoy stood on the burning deck, For if he jumped, he'd break his neck: And the birds singing guyly that come nt his coll, An opcrn you know is u fushionnble bowl. Outside her futher's goto, A bulldog muy be seen: And when I tried to climb the fence, lle hauled me back again. Old mother Hubbard went to the cupbonrd For the ship that never returned, . And Poor little Jim went out to swnn And ie got his fingers burned. I sat on the bridge ut midnight When Johnnie cume marching home, And the rooster out in the harnyurd Sung home, home, sweet home. Blessings on thee, little mon, Steul into the circus if you cam: But if you'r caught they'll hove some Plnyed on your turned up pmiinloons. tunes Yet u comrade stood beside him, As his life blood ebhed uwuy, And in kind und Vitying uccents Asked him his bi 1 to pay. XVould you like to know the golden rule? l will iell you if you would. "l'is, when you do your best, best friend, .lie sure you do him good. At midnight in his guorded tent The Turk lay dreaming of the hour, When he hud given his Inst cent To buy u summer shower. Young' Lochinvur hos come out of the west, lie wore u hi,i.5ll collar and n cutnwny vest: And when he nlighted at Netherbv gate He felt ruther lmngry, so his breakfast he ole. O'er Linden when the sun was low, Kiss me quick und let me go: .But love to dnre und do the riglli., For Curfew shull not ring to-night. "Forbeurl nly son," the chieftnin cried, "The bout is but n skipperf' llis mother held him to her henrt And fnnned him with her slipper. llunyf on ye lows and don't give up The ort will soon be token: Keep up your grit for yon'll be safe If you but digest your Llucon. aw ebleg -F. H. Salmon, Lair, '9-I. 295 - hem flyro 2- uv Willie's Sin 45, U v ast , 5 Milf " MB: W' 610511. g-Song to t be Student. i N lg X 1 , , .fl wi X Ilello, Flunkey? how ml' y' do? WWW Guess you'll illlljiil when I tell you -ff7Z,!yg AA X 'At I know HOIII gr'a' big men if I 1731 , 'At keeps school where you hev Iren- ff y .fn ,jf One is Clurk un' unolher's XVestg- , Guess I like the fnt one best, .iff S7 Cos he tells such funny things, A Rl , ,f'f 'fp- ',l,Y-MQM, if SQ l An' l:uu.:hS ou' lillljlilrl uutil it l.rrin,v.fs Y-All ff ffl g Gr':u' big.: tears right in his eyes, ,nxt ll M' 1 ' ' A 7- 73 na. stops :md never cries.- 'l'ell yo ' ll xx hut 'twos uwful queer V, L XYhen them Profs uv youru wus here! 1 - ff ,f -- 1 H ' ' J fy! gin " 4x61 L .fmf 44,5 70 rl K i A , 174 li .o zz,- t 43 fill: .f V ' fgitjhh- ': N 7:1 .1- lw- 1, rf-.,,- '-f,.,v XVhen 1 hey com to Kin' k' ' mu: They wus ull drest up os sliek As our litztle hohy looked XVheu he had his pictur tookedg liut when they was here n while 'l'hey thie-it peeled oil' som t.heir style, Cos they com to cctch som trout XVhere folks won't hcv dudes :shout Settin' 'round behind their mill- lliggiu' worms where they throw swill! jiuksl but folks all thought 'twos queer NVhen them 1' rofs uv youru wus here? 296 - 1 1 M ff' ' V f f :tl f f! fl' ff' it M- I ,i 'Z ll Q V Q 1 x . -1? xlllllllflllf 0 Q 'Evil , Ngtnifx X, L ,,,s I ' f lilalgl 'f ' lb 'itll ""f'ii:f:k is ' A ww is-E ,gf-ffl' ' - f . A ' fiilru .A "',..-'Q-.e 'N '- --1.1 r--if 'PQ ' '1'-.- ag 1405 -7-4 'Ghent flpvo 5 uv 9.1 omwn 'But 'twus funniest thing uv ull 'Fhist to sec Old Clnrky fall XVhen he climbed :mold fiend tree Thist to get som grapes: am' he Didn't lungh no more, you het! But his fuee thist leaked 'ith sweat Tryin' to keep the e-uveul'-words in, Cos Old XVL-st 'ith gr':i' big grin Picked his hut np ont the dirt An' then told him, " XVus he hurt ?" But Clark thist looked kind uv nmd Au' snid. "Guess them grnpes is had " -V Ny! lint things ull turned out queer XVhen them Profs uv yonrn wus here! Then when they went home lmime-hy Our lmrd-muu lany.5hed like he'1l die, Cos they thisl had two smzill lish--- Alrflll small--am' 1 thist wish X 'At yon'd seen their gr'u' big box Plum chock full nv iee in blocks. 'lth them teenty things inside. New when they went otl, I tried Thist to see uhout. how fur I could tell which ones they ure: lint leonldn' tell, try my Ixest, XVhieh was hurd-nmn Clnrk or XVL-st ,-- But things don't, seem hnll' so queer Since them Profs uv yonru was here! Y'-E. T. li'. f ' f if , ,X.,.' 1' 'V Jn in,- f ' - -. 122: : ss, ' N 5.512 J,-251 lt? - 2:17 - fubenfs' Qalenbar. T1 0 N 111111-r1111111l,ff1111c1:11p11ur 11111. XB'l11!'l111L ll In? HI! KI! 1 Swv I. YYII11 lllxllvll il dnl? Llllh' 1111kluy '111111. 11111-11 11-v Shar - F 91111171110 1111. 11111111f1K11i1t1-111Yi uw Slxll lin v. I 1 11 111 fl T1111 111- 41,111 1111 9111111 '11 11111111 111,1 1-111- rl1-1o 1 I 11 I11111 1 1111111 lun.-. uxm u '37, A 1. '1x:1.:':" ff 11 A K1 fic? 1 1 11. T N M1-1. 1114- 111111111111 wuz- 1-11, 1' 111 111111111-111111111 91111111 nlln 11 111111111111 M:ffQ,,',:TQ1m:?? 1tQf:H"1-51: 'd U .A "':"""1"'5'-Q The uf: Dr. FHwell'1Fl -vlurv Ill 11111-11 cud? 11111111 1 11 1111- J111111115'li111g1f 11111 Xt 1. 5 5 B1p1:d "1 "'I'1':V:"" 11' WY 1'111.l-em 1111111111111 111111 IU! S wn1mn,fm,M. 111111111-1 11 11111111111 ,U 1 N .1 6 1 'xx-J 1 L if , 61 Q BJ 11111-11-1y11'111e15j,!61u11uv- D A fw I nnmii H ' Aff 1 . . - .4 ,- ,, . 1 , 1 -1-111111. H -1-- I-1 r V1 1: .1 F Tf,','f,','Q2,QflI1f'?1?f1'11111111.11 Diff!! 'BZ' 11TQ1CJ'321 M' ?'5""'y'?" '-""-"'--'---- ...1.1,.11....1..6?T,...11-1 W D 111 lE1114li11G Lc11r11l1111. yhm SLM Hmm wh I' 1 ' y v1111- H I J, H WW ' Xi ' If 1-11xy'11 111-11111 111111111 1-1111-111-1 1-1.11-11 11.11111 Ki:i'h':ix:"'rx,tftsaffimlfx 1:m11f1imL1:51111,1111..111:11.--. 1 Q f U 9"""" "cf" 'QF' 111 1141- 11111-1-11-1111, re Q U gy Q , fffn ,f O .,:r-gp! F l'r1-xy 5lcxl1'11 S1-11lf,rl1r1mIl1-1111 l'111 fx L' 4 1 C I ny! I , Q 11-1-1- fx 1-1111. 511-1.1 11 11111111 11 R 111111111 M.,1c11111a1y11111 ::imu'qi':::':' "f"""" w.111111i11 y117Imx11111111. QQQQIZUI 'q"""' """' N ' ' 111111111111 111 C111111111. Fmnhnwn bmw 11111-1-11 l- 1111-11121111-1-11 " dance 11111111- .bw-U1 111, k ' I V KY ' ,, ' A .I ' X Q I 1 ZW Fr-ily!!! 11-1 11 ' .I , , . 3... H a N, f 3 11g1::11.g1:.,..'.. -yggg,,3I- T1:.1.,:,1,:q,..-1...1:.' . I 1 DI11l1lc111111115g1?1uu 111 ll. mm l'h'Rm"'w"""' K Gnpluer 1-f:1l n. ml It L""'l Lf T s. c111111 mxln 11 11-1111- Tm. 11511711111 11-1.11 1111. 1 jf, 1 111111U11. QD A ' Eg V ' 1' gd? f - 1 -W -- -T 0 X1 C1 EA is Ej 5 Q- f' p ' 1 i Q' ' S 3 I 1 "" 1 " , - :' , -g ' ' XX. E Q XX' -if ','?',7' X - N : A X 1 K E 4 1 1 40 0 on E N I 1 .1 1,1 " W 3' ' Ri 1-1' 22' W " ' ' - - K ' v W ffl!! L Wh 1" onuubrumns My .1 , - v X ff A 2 ,fjiy ? ? I' ? N7 41, 4 f llafffif, ll f , fi x .HERE is zi thing: that hotliers nic-- N ,'.' I- WVR I LL I Something I' cun'1z explain: ij! Mi H 'L ' ' And every time I think of il, s l 'A Y VIH, h I' ' . V1 , g,l.M.l M The more confused my brain. W, .,V, .,, lb , ,WI If ill if WW- l,XfQ,!,f I 1 ,y EWQ ' -f If 'l'here :ure some girls here nl' the "U," iw " ' Their nzmiesx you surely know, Al lf yglwiiyfjlll , 1 I iw' E X j XVho wear "frat" pins io view displayed ' ' ' f'7f""" .di N J - W' 1 , , , . . . , w ilk.-Qrxsxwpy ig yyh j 'Noel exely plane they 5.,o. 'if' m'Sef'i-- Q, 1. ,, I " .MUN ', f ' "'-,lil N il '- X H ' fi I Anal lhis is where the question comes: 'lu Xl i N3 f If NVhy girls should wean' :1 pin, , Iffqi A QQ-f , lv ' fffii' XVhen the "frail," io which the pin belongs j - Wil ' li J Doe'-x not i'xl'e l'1clieQ ini' li :V A .'5-l lliua ' D X Yi I X A U I -U. ll' .-I. XA. .M.,I.!,gp2g1g,,3,:X , 's!'s:,,.,.fL'?iE55i Lx,,' lfizgfiih' -1 l . i l 5. , , , l as . 5f:g:::'.:i-'-.A-f'I"g:ffEZ!1.:"fg-rs , 2 lll"l5'gfflf3.' f?','iiA his i If g:'fg5g52'i5g,gfi9,Ql' 13 Q l 'iff' l Nl Tl "CIW-L-' b-Ili? 2215121 'lil or ,'lQ,M-If N "' Mg? gl-Xfhfmf'"FJ7E.iE5.-,',,3531.2555555 lily? li xx i . is cowmv w--we 1-ml 1011 1-is --In 5575:..A,i55sas::51LflgE3iA f fi In-5 "ffiii'ii!!!i!flf5f:5: 'Ff,5' WX' , ' llow the "profs" he conlrl all lilull, "X my " I H' MU But coulil never lvll his pal I' ,A I "lx XVhere the --- went ull lhe St.ul'l'. lx Alb, We -15.14. C., '9.:. I ll.. Ill, wf WI' "'!i'i'l'fl1l'fff, ll fl " l Dedicated to Webb. '5' NET u slnrleni. yeslerclzly, indeed, he was ai herog Ile rode u cycle on Nicollet At forliy below zero. The Medios' Sbriek. "The Phurynx now goes np, The Larynx, with a slum, Ejects a note From out the throat, Pushed by the Diaphragm ll vi Observed of '97. 'lle e-mys to the clerk with careless ense "I'll take those violets, if you plea:-le." .But alas! his hopes like lend do fall, As she says, "Three cents each: will you take them ull?" -glnue Redfield. ' 299 - Cglonbolicv. Y f x f---A .. , --v .si-ff 'E- - F, 'ihw iwllvfggyf Q - Z 'uwfffrf ,-,-,. 1 X3 A 131' 4Sf1:iA:i in 4:7 Gomlolier, gomlolier, QM Thou lmst xi shnpely hont, iw And yon illlllffbilllililljl' youth nml luuid in XVould fain upon its cushions lloat Ardown this liquid ,uflndeg i, XVhilenll nrouud the snusetfs glox 1:1 Sends phantom castle:-A to und fro, 1 ln mystic slludeg iw! And slow lagoon in sombrc rune Repeats thc rippled fonntnin's tune As oft' blade disturbs its rest , And rolls in wake nn cddicd crest. it Gondnlier, gomlolicr, I . 'I Drenmy, SliClli5 gondolier. l - Iillil - x ,Xi ,-f iiomlolier, gomlolier. llnst thou no welcome Smile 'l'o greet this il0llCy-lllllilllilljl' pnir, Advancing down the mnssive stile, And pnusing.5 on the stair,- .J- A -rififi :W ia Q. Now reuchingnnt withcnutions HI rides 'l'hy hnrk to gnin as close it glides Beside them there? Thy look is cold, of rigid mold, And Stygian Ixlunkncss seems to hold 'l'hy fcntnrcs in an stern embrace XVhich hides thc spirit in thy face, Gondolier, gomlolier, Stern :md stoic gondolier. V- gas, ,NSE Cglonboliev f'q2?b: 15" ew, f Rl '6 1 I f, i Gondolier, gonflolier, gl I I ?"'f' Ah! now display thy mirth! I , , ,yu Q I' NneNonnie's fountain fonnxs in I 4. " .'f Ulf. fyylllv- "i ffl B -45.-:u'l,, X glee, 1 fig 4 ' X ,TN N And like n phantom not nt' earth ' 1 1 V 'I I il' 1 Sing:-x sweetest songs for thee. I I I ll . i .iii Am Hfwl Y lt sing:-1 of Venice quaint and old . I 'i ,' fl! H, 'I ller quaint delights und wenltli 1 - , .Q , , x W , "L I HIM,-f,cl untold- , ill A ...HI E f'1. i it I' i llvr inland sou. And with the sung there tlout:-K along The merry murmur ofthe . L Hilllliulllhlitnl 'ilillrll I W' l lim lil' X , , V 1 throng, X VZ ' 3, jf, fr, ty -,,,,.L ,Z Impelling look:-x of happy xx - 4-Q A XX i'le:Fw'llll.., Y cheerrf X' x -V ' lint. still, uh, still, thou ' 3- s ' ff! an rt nnstere, Q -7, Zi 'ir .ff lmW13+5:, 'L' 'z' , Gmulolier, gondolier K! mbqclll ,mfF"f'g- - A .-l. qf Ga W Gondnlier.',i.50ndoIier, CS A lnunch, n lunnch nhuyl- With frnntie shout :md eager eyes its occupant:-1 nre wild with joy Sn swift their vessel Ilies. Ply quick thynar :mul forge ahead, Q if i Speed on thy Imrk ns ne'er it .' 'Ll M' +...W 1-,QQ .. Xnd win th - r'-in Nm- - 'ft' Q . v 5 . L p me. :iQ fir- h 9, XVith stroke und splash and lmrried dash, ' ! ' X ffl Thou hu:-ut eclipsed them like at ilu:-lhg 1 l ,f X g But tlmugh the sweat drop:-1 bend thy brow V, V tw 'ff 4 xl The Sphinx is not more stone than thou 7:1 Vim . . . .fjli f f r A C-ondoher, gonmloher, Qi: ' Z' J Nunnny-feaitured ,Lfondolien 0 2, ' -E. T. N. ' -'- -nip:-,,,,. w Sift tc,-... Q, 1' E. -S-,ff-:Z g ii ' f Q0 i-L-of .f Y of-9L..snfJ' , A ,, Q -301- ibc alles 'Sith iris. Ewen Till-,lflllvlfflfllp wife Jig? Lg-'E W is 'JS si-J 1 I .U 'M lj ' V, ,W-p up 1 J "I zf fig - . T. ,xil'!H,", 1 ' Ih,: ,:fjTY?..1--.grQl--lx ' iv v f- ,A At .4 ,H if ff ,.1s'.v""'-'3f'sFw N. 5, J ll. l ff X r ll .lm f 1 ,, ,Wfl ,,,, W . , N. .l ., ,H , , it JJ, li ' mmf , ill 'flef3ll'l iiiggiyff lx 1-Z!! Ill ti' f 'i " -it t i if gwialf fllytifflill',tlL.f?.1'Mi'1, 'gggi.Qf'l?iQ. N f l :-. t tl 'ill ' ii t l l ll l l ,7 W W L QLIN .ilift-gg VXV 5 I. I V AIA' M11 M ' j,! l Pig i- .,l 'N"L . I' ' l IE ,.3',:yjf...l. lt oft' ,lp ' ffl .l lim, A . I, . I ' I Y. K .app ,J L: 5 1 4 ,A N' oft . . , . 1 -X. 's MJ -VA, - N . l. all- N ,, r , NX1-,fi,,,f, A A ug f l ml mr .. ,.,. ll, J , -H1 2 ' l ll f f , I A . i ll -r l ll if ' l .ef , .ll - J, . Fffrf A i ' ! ,flM!'4V'?, 5 1 'lf ' ,LA mf V." ', . -f,'.r 'A x ' 1 I I I fry. ,V ' xl ' ci lx' ' , N Ml xl! lk xg , 'IJ f V V--1 -V: I i ,, lt: 3 - wi ll H' , .. - - ,NV llxlklwll ,I K.j.-Avoid all Shades of grny and heliotrope. Clnru li.-'l'ry Coe-Coe. lt' that fails, you must drink tea. junior I-'reck1cs.-To make clean' the skin I would reconnnend a daily application of Sapollo N-hel Th:-lu due time you will tind n pnthless wniste :noe-It desirable. UCIlCI'.,.1lliCCH1111 others.-l will answer no more questions concerning love und kisses. Summit A Venue.--You need a inother's love. till. Refer such questions to her. Nore St. Plzlll.-Insist that he refrain from calling you his "French 1ily" or any other flour I ann sure you are entire wheat. llave an new dress for the concert. 12. N. and N. N.-Yours is a rare privilege, for it is not hard to forget the old love after choosing a fresh one. Nellie 0171-1'.--I cannot advise my little friend to exchange a name of such dignity for one so common nlhe cause of cupid's aim. .-lg--s ll.-Unless you knew that Hitting was wrong would you have asked the question? K. K. G.f"l"ret not thyself hecause of evil docr:-X," occurs in the Psalms. Ii'uIl1.-It might have been the attraction of your tlxed and stony stare that smote lnm when his head was turned. I..l+'--l1e1'.-XVl1en he declared he was piningaxvuy because of the drought ofyouroctavo notes, he was certainly committing himself. A. l'11i.-You should lcnrn to discriminate between the Black and White. lt certainly was a pernicious pastime to allow n num to hide his face in an occupied suubonnet when the other com petitors are in the llcld. Lou B.-lt isn't a very hnd sign if " Birdie" sings. just give him ull the pure water he can drink. Keep him caged and his plumagc out of the bright sunlight. Na C.-Never have shoestried onwithn hole in your stocking,even if it is small and in the heel. Plo- I?-r.--lf they insist upon lllilkilljl' it their temple, I would open the door toward the outer court, :md with gentle dignity comnmnd them to get out und roll. " 302 ' echanical 'rtgineerirrg As Taught in the U. of M. NTER sickly smile followed by Prof. S-. Boys with their feet on the backs of the chairs. R-s coughs and simultaneously all feet are crossed. The Professor sits down, tan- gles up his feet with the chair legs, leans his head on his hands, and riveting his eyes upon a knot in the floor, begins: " Ah! hem! Before taking up the lesson for to-day I wish to explain that little problem which I was unable to get yesterday. I find that by following Mr. S-d's suggestion it is easily solved. Well, having explained this, I guess you may all go to the board. But before we proceed, is there any questions on toAday's lesson i"' Ch-s: " Yes, Professor, 1 couldn't see how equation 105 was derived." Professor: " XVell, to tell the truth, I worked on that some time myself last night, but was unable to obtain it. Is there any one in the class who can get it?" N r. C--r: " Why, that is very simple: it comes directly from the preceding equation by sub- stitutionf' Professor: " Y-es-y-es-, oh, yes! You see that, do you, Mr. Ch--s ? That is very simple." Mr. Ch-sys: " Oh, certainly, Professor: your explaination makes it very clear." Mr. B-y: " That next question: where does that djlp come from ?" dtfl Professor: " Does any one see that? No one? Well, yon see when I attended Cornell I didn't take second differentials, and, to tell the truth, I am sort of rusty on them." Mr. Ad-s fstudyiug the equation while the Professor is talkingl: " XVhy, if you transpose the members of equation, 105, and combine the terms and differentiate twice, you will get it." Professor: " Put that on the board, Nr. Ad'--s." Mr. Ad-s puts it on the board his way and explains. Professor: " Oh, yes: that is the proper way to get it. ls that clear to you all now?" Mr. Ch-s: " But, hold on, he has combined two terms that are not alike: that isn't right. Professor: " What? Isn't it? XV--e--ll, we crm't spend any more time on that just now. I will see what I can do with that to-night. I am anxious to get over this part of the lesson. I will also see Professor Downey about that differential. Is there any one in the room who can give the three rules for velocity ratio?" P-r volunteers, but in trying to say proportional gets his teeth out of gear. J--r, by using a lever, gets them back again and Pir sits down. Professor: " Does any one know those rules? No one? XVell, scholars fafter a shifting of his feet and a greasing of his cardsj, this thing must stop. You have been three weeks trying to learn those rules, and you ain't high school children either: you belong to the University, the University of Minnesota." Then, seeing the sad ami eareworn expression on the faces of the scholars before him, he adds Ctilting back in his chairb: "As the time is nearly up you may all go to-." tllere, amid renewed shuffling of feet, he loses his balance and falls over backward, leaving a doubt in every mind as to the intended destination: but ll-o said it was the black-board.J Just at this point the bell rings ami the class departs, with the exception of C-r, who stops to enquire about his marks. C-r: " llow do l stand, Professor?" Professor: " Well, let me see, 64-32 is your number-oh, yes-you see, l' have been using a new system this month: it is very easy and complete. Your mark so far is-, no, that isn't it either. You see, I ain't quite learnt it myself and couldn't tell you what you stand without some thought." C--r follows in the wake ofthe departing class, with a puzzled expression on his face. -303- flfubenf,-5' Qmavfcnbav. ff"' fe fu?- -203 A 57j',!P"'2bWf lmlm- 5 TE lam..-f mar nrfl' ' un.,-rv mf :lm V --lnlxxln--Q 4.1 .-.. riv- n-I I Km-1-fp. ' 'f-v- ll- .xrKS14u'm-- 5.1: x lmnrljng O Q-gj Gm u-.I f """ 5552: .'.. 45:?"1:1'f- M 5 M" Q9 kj '17 MJ Law 47 xg W "':"':11"flI 'H' 'HF if """5 '1gmvIIrv IIur :u l', ' 'G U I , Emzmluzrzlliffr-,4K'll- x.,'K. x ..,, hlgjTI PM ,lLNF lIm" " ' ""1 "' "-'-' - ..,x , ,n....",'k,..g..,.N " f Q J J M QQ UU 4 24:.i,.l .l-r n nv.. H ,,'!Z,y , 'II ,.c. M... h-wr x f..' ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,.4!Zl.. C: I f T . ..xy-.. .tif-.-. xv ,,..,, L., U x ......: 11 If .'... 6.6. Harm.-,'1.n1E,.1.-.. lh,,,-l1,,'lTL-lun ' , in w at U zfcj hw QZf Q!! f .3 5 ,X 75- - . X I 'fr ff zljfffyul Ix v ,,. M V,!f M9 Y K N N I -5 i x., u ' .94 ,151 -s ew, , E, fb f F441 Q5 4. Q VF' V 'Ji 4 XJ C tffvxkx N X k 3k qM?E '2f'F'q A ' if . fiiflfsjxx v.-- -V ry W X v , X - K W1 Qu K E4 5 T ' ' ' - 3ohes ll lilW lf l'l 'lm Wllfl"l"f at f'Wi'fff 5 fffllllff ll l'lll'lll'lfill lllllrrfr lllll " 'fflvlll t lmlilllll ll ll lf llllllllmlllllllw l l llll ll ll' ll Ili lf ml ilifllfl Q-in g, all ,Ml lm A l , 1 I jf ,I 'I i"'l'i '-f'-173-'ri "" .,gLfQl'I'1f'fg1 -, 'A :lm la 'ff' -"-i f ,lf ll Sillllle I - I 4 5 i KF ,W,i jfli l4 ' , .l a l l IQ'-lfl l n A xlhk ' -' ml 'H Q 4 " -' . I e r l I Jokes. flfrom the tly-Ieuf of u Biblel: "I have begun to read my Bible every day, and when I get through Momma promises me live dollars.-fPuid.2fl.. G.b'1'-ks." Professor ilecturlng on hydrogen gnu-IJ: "This gas not only elevates balloons when they are in- flated with it, hut it also elevates the pileh ofthe voice when it is inhaled. I would like to have some member of the class come forwaird und iuhule some of it to show this peculiar effect." Mr. E. lwho never has his lessonl: "Professor, I will inhale it if you will ussure me that I will not go up." Professor: "I can assure you nt any rate, that you will be in no danger of eapsizing, as the light end will be up." fAt the corner of Tenth avenue zuul Fourth street. Southeast, small child to her motherl: "Manuna. who is that University professor whose wife comes out on the porch every morning, kisses him, and says 'good-byC,l1uub?' " Prof. McLean announces to his Junior English Lolin class that the following week the "spe- cial topics" for the term will be due in alphabetical order. This causes umeh disturbance in the class. Miss ll. H-y-s C10 Nr- VH!! SJ: "U, dear, ond my name comes near the beginning!" Nr. Van S: "Don't you wish yours cauue neur the end of the alphuhet, like mine?" Miss H. ll-y-s: "It depends on wlult the change would be." Nr. Vxm S. Cleaning forward Hill' Hlleilkillg sweetlylz "Didn't I make my question plain enough, dear?" XVANTED:-Any person who holds an office or receives an :appointment to let us know at once. Application blanks sent free. B 0 II. Green next ! .305. chez. Echoes From the Class Room. Ang-11: "In breaking habit the best way. if you can stand it, is to break right off." Van S: "Are you acquainted with the Keeley cure?." N-rthw-y freciting in Poly Coal: "I was in a big brewery once--." E. Blanche "It is masculine in the singular and neuter in the plural." Mach.: "Cook, have you now any other feet that we haven't mentioned?" Prof. llough tin Freshman Logiej: "Miss C-le?" Miss C--Ie tvery much absorbed inthe young man beside herlz "I don't know." Prof. II.: "I haveu't asked you yet." C-tl-r: "Professor, what is the value of pitel in centimeters?" tBilile classy: "XVho was Micah?" N'-rthw-y: "Micah was the diseoverer of isinglassl' K. C.: "Miss Eswy, what were the chief exports in the American colonies?" Miss Es-v: "Agriculture was their chief export., I believe." Y. M. C. A. treading index tothe Biblejx "J-o-s, what does that stand for? 0, yes, of course: Josephus." , ll-rt-n tin historybz "Charles Martel was a Cat.hollc and the Pope was a Catholic, too." Prof. San-d: "M r. S-ple, explain Speuser's law regarding economy ofthe reader's attention. Mr. S-ple No. 2: "I don't know anything about it." I'rof.San-d: "Dill you ever know anything when I asked you?" Mr. S-ple: "I dou't know as I ever did." Prof. San-d: "It'you ever happen to know anything please let me know and I will ask you about it." Mr. Fowler: "Isn't crying from the sympathetic system?" MacLean walling rolll: "Miss Jesse Pope!" Pope fholding up handjz "I think that is a Mr," Nac: "You think so, do you?" K. C. tcalling for special reportlr "Father Hennepin! Aspd-nz "Here." Ang-ll: "Miss Deli-y, can't you think of man in general?" "No, I always think of a particular man." Mae. tcalling rolll: "Mr. Reed! Is there more than one Mr. Reed?" E. T. Reed: "No, sir: only one!" Miss Il-y-s fquoting Constitntionbz "Congress has power to lay and collect taxes, imports and exercises!" Mr. Ols-nz "Congress also has power to pay foreign debts." Sweet: "I suppose you lind boarding very different, Mr. I'hreslunan?" Emerald 'Sl7: "On the contrary, Miss S., I tlnd It very much the same." Mr. M-yo fexamining his zooiogical specimenjz "O, Professor, my skin is coming off! " Frattleiu: "NVas wissen Sie, Ilerr "A.," hente?" I didn't know we had to know anything to- day." .I!erkey's Query:' "Shall members of the class who arcaslcep be nlnrked present? I think not." D--v--x: "Shakespeare was born and some years after, got into trouble with the Lord." .306. Hall Gleanings. SentlmentulFresl1ie: "Oli, what is so rare as a day in June!" Unsentirncntal Stljllll "XVhat's the matter with a duy in March: they are often pretty raw." Bertha Nose: "When you make a Delsarte bow, you just. hend your front knee and then the back one." Notice: "All who have checked girls und got left, please remember to uncheck thenl.-Chain man Reception Committee." A Kappa to Miss liek-r: "You can't come over to my house any more to sleep with me. So there, now l " Literal Translations. Original: "Ou est mon chapeau?" "Ou le cherche. N'Ul1Hi0l1f-" Translation: "NVhere is my hut?" "On the chair, Mister." E. Blanche S. ttrauslatiug Germany: "Being stood upon their heads, they are disturbed from their rest." Nous allons travaillcrg les cafes sont pleins de monde. "We will travel: the caves are full of money." A certain young lady who wears a D. K. li. pin was one day reading her psychology to a group of fellow students. She came to the sentence, "'I'hackeray somewhere asks his readers, to con- fess whether it would uot give them an exquisite pleasure to be met walking down Pall Mull with a duke on either arm." Miss B., the young lady in question, read the passage thus: "Whether it would not give them anexquislte pleasure to he met walking down pell mell with u "dude" on either arm,,' und u wist' ful look crept into herlarge brown eyes as she suid it. Chunks of Thought. "Consonants are the dams of speech." "I d0n't know whether they study Literature in hell or not." "When you goto u drama what must. you get at the end ofthe first act?" "I want to hreak up those habits brought on by Sunduy-school study." "just consider ,Belgium with her four hundred square people to the mile."-lf'-lw-ll. "Why! In St. Petersburg! found shrines in every saloon: they looked something like soda fountains."-K. C. The Registrar: "Jes, sir: lots of students come here just to join a "frat" and have a good time." Nachtrieb: "Cau't he mine, for that husn't taken in any this year." "The next time the pin machine comes to the Dime Museum be sure to go and see it us Prof, ilull and I did."-F-lw--ll. .307. alaees ENE CDF' . Q f ?SN,l ' 1.. Hfff - f .ZF .Q .,... H "" E144 2 , N +L jf - f' '11 '- : u 'iqp'-"' VQRQYQQQTTQ Fi' V I V ,f 7 -,a ........,nz:r -V I -gf"-ff 'ufj'-v7'17'l7" Our Advertisers.-Patronize Them. Beard Art and Stationary Co I. E. Burt, ---- A, Knoblanch di: Sons, I'IoITnlan 8: Sons, Kenedy Bros., - - Smith Ga Zlnnner, - Geo. C. XVebb, - - Plymouth Clothing Ilouse, Dorsctt, Garland, - Dreka, ------ Electro Tint Engraying Co., Minneapolis Engravirng Co.. E. A. NX right. - - - Mcnllenhall, - - C. A. Smith Floral Co.. D. L. Auld, - - Bnde dc Upnxeyer, - Roehnl dk Son, - A. Sanborn 8: Co., XVeld 6: Sons, - - Hennepin Laundry Co., - Ariel. - - - Curtiss College, - Eiiner tk Amend, - Gilmore. ---- Glessner dz XYushhurn, R. B. Lees, - - - Menielly, ---- Pillsburv-XVashburn Co., Ponrl's Extract, - - - Palace Stables, - 4 - Sam Reynolds, Ski-U-Mull B C. A. Smith Lumber Co., University of Minnesota, - University Bookstore, - University Restaurant, XVehster's Dictionary, XVcst Hotel, - - - Denlpsie, - Haynes, Miller. - S. E. Olson, - Harrison dc Smith, A. Roper. - - - YVest Publishing Co., Nicoll, The Tailor, - Nicholson Bros., - urher A lx' T. BOOTS AND SHOES. BIC YC LE S. C LOTIIING. CATE RERS. ENGRAVING. I"I.ORIS'I'S. JISXVISLERS. LAUNDRY. MISCE LLANEOUS. PIAIOTOG RAPI-IE RS. PUB LISHERS. TAILONS. P8228- XXII - XII II XII III - x vnr, x vu, x x XV XX XIII - XIII - IV XVII I XVI Insert XII XV - II IX XIV IX - II XIV XIX I IV - XIII XIV XV XXII XXII XXI - XII X - VII -IX - XXI I xxrv XX11 - V XIII x, xn - ur xxlu XXIII XII XXV XXIV XIII " Now remember, Rees, what I sary."-Harry Allen. E. lr, smvru. L. w. zmmlsze. . . I . I . . . . QP, mth '55 Zmrrg MINNEAPOLI5. :F . . , I E S, W3,'l2f7.L4pf3?L?f Y I gl 'X fffg., S' +2 i f-2 31151,-,F,,,W ' f I Kk" 2 3 xxxsk-ll E, A Ju,-tt ,O 62,1 V ., V g., I. -.T.,,.f 1 , 1 . 'gfll .f AJ T' 93 'ff' Qi I-V im, ' . I 5' 2 .I '7w"4" 'P- -'13, I . S -In I--II, . W pix' ' 1 "V 'Ii ' U "-' 1 ,4f1'1.Qf-' I' L 1, ' 2, E ' , . , 4 ,5 N. M f QI JMX? .xx ' cm 3 ' f I , If cw 4,5 . ' -Q2 . ' ' 31 Z V 55' : ar Q S'- : - 4 o cc: I. -s 99 'F' FIND ENJOYMENT IN RIDING A BICYCLE. ,xAfvxA, xA AA,-. ,V-. .x,x,x,,- V 1-'i'?'i'ri-fir Sze -the Wheels shown at 'I 'I " ' 5420 3d AVF-E NQBTEL SMITI-I CSC ZIMMER You can not see him for his good clothes."-IVa1ter Clnnpbell. VIII "An honest man, I have not ln I fl e III t II 0 Bunnkwa UQIIEYER, A-ISWIQIL COLLEGE BADGES UI' All Kinds Our Spcciuliy. -si- Before Buying get our Pri e and Styles. -v5S'N' XVQ Ciurmrx-u1Lee Smtlsff ti l FIVSL Class Go cl -sf5Q'N' 121-123 WISCONSIN ST., -:- -:- 4- IVIILIWHIJKEE, WIS. l.. ff f , 'Rf ' IQ QI X If If . x 5' -. ' "-I xx . X I I X D 0 VX - .J- - W '4 I M 'Q L Q. Z ' tx.. IFF I THAT IS WHAT A SHAVE IS WITH...:l Sdm, SKI-U-MEIII I3ElI'D6I'. AGENCY NAT'L STEAM LAUNDRY. 416 14121 Ave. S. E Emblem pins . . G. Sanborn . . . Babges Sc QQ. 2'lTcmufacturing jewelers. 26 waslpington Crue. South, lilimleapolis. Diamonbs . . II ll p I k ll . . . jewelrg SPI H gil: Itll ll DUI IDQ progress with Llou. With the end of the present class year we graduate from our little studio on 7th Street to enter larger and more advanced fields in the new Syndicate Arcade, on Nicollet Avenue, between Sth and 6th Sts. We are enthusiastic over our beautiful new quarters where there will be plenty of room for large groups without crowding, where large re- ception and toilet rooms add to the comfort ot our patrons, and where it will be a pleasure to wait upon our University 'friends with more promptness than ever possible in our former crowded rooms. HAYNES, the Photographer. H f lk b lt -C"I1I1 1 X ll l tl f y tter."-jesse I: I 1 IDQ are Glbankful For the liberal patronage from the University classes during the past year, which has been one of the hardest times in the history of this city, and trust that we may merit a continuance of. your kind favors during the terms to come. As we move into large and beautiful quarters on June lst we will be better able than ever to give our class work special attention and will do everything in our power to please all who wish to be immortalized by the modern photographic process. We cordially invite the students and their friends to visit our beautiful new studio in the Syndicate Arcade, Nicollet Ave., between Sth and 6th Sts., during vacation or the school term. Open June lst. HAYNES, the Photographer. lttk l I 1 k -Il' .ll I XI " Once a PlIi1'si,:Ilw:Iys a Phi Psi."--Grunt ALFRED ROPER, Printing PI and Ii Binding, 4I7 HENNEPIN AVENUE, Eighth.FIoor, Edison Bldg. Tel. l239. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 1,1111 Sfmt. G. C. Tlmrpc, IJ. N. Burlmnlc. EEEEWEEES SEEEES EESWEIES I SEEEES MENDENHALL Thu Ylurlsl of lEIl7 Norlliwost, Can furnish you with the CHOICEST of Flowers , ...W ,,,, . ,E . for Weddings, Parties. Funerals and all other purposes. Large assortment of line bedding and house plants. Choice flower seeds. Send for Cala- logue. Telegraph Orders for Funerals Promptly Filled. IIIIII MENDENHHLL GREENHOUSES, EIYEEIQQIQJTSIlE'l?2.'E.'EI'ISE52E5Z Mlllll9llll0llS, Mlllll. ARTESTIC PURTRAITS. -ELEGAN T FRAMES. Largest and Finest Establishment of the kind in the U. S. SIXTEEN ARTISTS who workin . . . ' . .. I PASTEL, A E eSe E lly-4 , OIL, I E EEQQ vrv QQ ' Q SSE4 X WATER COLOR, y J CRAYON and 'ISI Z , SEPIA INK. 'E -' i."5?71i5m E Many Portraits of well known and interesting subject always on exhibition ..... A "- . a ' ' q X - ,I , . "W A - A- -E" 'I I - mon GRADE WORK. - l'l-ODERATE PRICES .-5 - . X I. E. Bllrt POrt1.eL1t CJO., NOTE.-Send for Prices if not in City. If here, call. 76 and 78 S. 7th St., MINNEAPOLIS "He lilushc:-I like :I III:Ii1I ul' sixlcen Sllllll I I'S.H"'NV0I'flIII'!I,V ' x ll lVcIls. " A still tongue shows u w se head."-Isnhcllu Donserr, CHTERER. J. P. GlLMORE,ZN W . . nnurn uv . . PEERLESS ICE CREAM, , . , ..Hh.w-.--+h-'W ihfugs anb Zllebucmes, . . . CANDIES. Chemicals. I-'nncy and Toilet .-lrliclcs, Home Made Bakery Goods- - Sponges, Brushes. Pcrfumcrgr. Etc. -gg-STOFILQYFN 401 FOURTEENTH Ave. SOUTHEAST. 418 NIC. 824 NIC. 112 HEN, Soda Fountnln with all the Latest Drinks. 5'006s5mD'.65 Garlancl'S G. W. GOOSMAN, Prop. 9-My mnww Wimgl- ' Sivcrg cmb Boarbing Q Best Broughams and Carriages . . in City. . . onlvsns uv Llvlnv. No. a Ano 10 EAST GRANT smear 707 flicollef Rvenue. NICHOLSON 4 Q .51 . fi' O 5: ' . 0 2 L' Q -.-flj I 6, .8 '-L i 2 . -Q 709 NICOLLET AVENUE, Q no P . . . Minneapolis, Flinn. QQ :D U Q Vw c. E. sToKEs, 5 he 3 Ijxusrn QM Maker. Q. Q h O Q Repairing of all descriptions. Q ggmuc-non quuunfun. 'X ! With J. Hallman A Son. dealers ln Sporting Goods. Vlrmwv ll0'0 won fnir Indy."-Lynn 7'rl1cxllvI-A XIII "licitcrln'l:ricl'tIml1icmliousg iliurm-fore l'Il In ln'icl'." .fI. Il. lllnorf-. l GLESSNER Sc Wnsneuen, l unnslrrnusns l FUFHIBUF6. GZIPDBBS, WIHIIOW SIIZIIIBS, Gl'06Ii6I'U I HMI GIZISSWEIFB. Special Attention Given to Upholstering N and Repairing. . IN I-IS'I'.XliI.lSlll-Ill XYa1L'll0e-I and Draperies. l e""iq4,5 ff 'arf 'DQIf Ii" 1 . l ASVDNHQ 1 ' oirfyvq Xijo 615 , nerieiirrfaedgweafl 2 Cr I W ia' Magl- .x.'....g. Gm., ' fy R r Cas UNIVERSITY TRADE CAREFULLY l ' SUPPLIED. Approval l'ackay:us sl-ni upon request of Cllaplur Clll'I't'SlDOIllIL'llI. 227 and 229 General Avenue. p Goml:-2 Sold for Cash or on 158:-Hy Payments. For Prompt Delivery and Superior Quality of Work . CEC? 'PCD TPI IE t Hennepin Z Steam Laundry ' Company, 120 and 122 First Avenue North NIAIN OFFICE, 318 Hennepin Avenue, NVIICFL' wc have lmuun for fifteen years. Telephone Orders Receive Immediate Attention T.-IKIC YOUR II"UIl'Ix' TU ................ Mr. J. P. GILMORE, our Agent at 4401 Fourteenth Avenue S. E WESLEY M. LAWRENCE, PR1sslmeN'r. . .yy ,M , "II0llail1nlorclialrilmll wit. lu. I. Imocfl. ' XIX' 1819. Engagcincnt Rings . Al. iltc. tl el tg.5rnw fomlcr. I I I I R. 13. LEE5, + + C21l1SIDGI1f,QIS Q+ fet1i1df Bui1dQr Repairing and Alteration , S iii- aSpecialty. Screen Doors, Window Screens and Storm Sash Flade to Order and Put Up on the Shortest Notice---AND WARRANTED. None but the Best Material Used ..... OFFICE AND SHOP: University and Sixth Aves. S. E., Minneapolis. Telephone S97-2. Smi-I:h Floral 9.25 - 5 'B M Q 4 s 4 t . ms 5 . 'iixf u sl Roses and cut Flowers GREENHOUSES, 3501 Portland Avenue. I ' J- an ' , If a Specialty- A OFFICE d H055 Seventh Street South. 1 f e-for N ,gi 2112 4th Ave. s., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. , AA,, A X N iii Bicycles, 4' V X PRICES A . t f TELL ga Repairs, sgstyt 3, 5 L, tSundries,i, 4V, t ff GEO. G. WEBB, U. or M. '95. BOX 576. t-Q t fe- " Tliink twice lxcforc you speak oucc. -Hoo. ll'eI1h. XV " 'l'imc and iidc wait for no man."-IVm, Muir. A,-,,+4 , ,,,, mirineapolis ngrcwing ompang. We refer to the above specimen of our work and to plates elsewhere in this volume of the Gopher. 9f?QQ:G"9FFTF'f'l9f 11'0OPf'1Qffwi'1Qf s5H:ffSTIF9r g99f?'9Tl!QI9, ' - Tooosooowomc. . . . . . . . We Rim TO KEEP UP oun REPUTATION Fon nEi.iAsn.iTv. Removed to BEERY BLOCK, Cor. 2d Ave. 5. and 3d Street " XVhcrc ignorance is bliss, 'tis fully to bc wise."-fG0odWin. XVI " The curly bird catches the worm."--0. Slngclzcrfr. E. F. SMITH. I4. NV. Z1 N N IS N. SMITH 6: ZIHFIER, l O Q Bicycles Bleyeles Bleyeles W Q-:Q frfff XX ,I I M? t , 'AX ' " ' , , - 1' Iv l' H, h Q I I I!!! 'RXSNM e r R , fi X X Nqbll: X A..- - -M wilt TPHMQ vm " x- s .L - V ,,,, pg.--'Ln , , , , 544 X-avi ,M x X if w "W ""'W'-auf-wh-1,-,.. qkpiief f 1 v 1 e ' J f M612231:55355ii59i5fiFE?iQ22'122r',22EEE?iT25if ,.,: f J N A,.. -44 ,X IHPERHAL FALCON S.-if Z-Svesial , , ,-.X,..,V, New Wheels, Second Hand Wheels. Call on us or send for Catalogue. SMITH 6: ZJMMER, 1120 Third Avenue north, NIINNEAPOLIS, MINN. " All work und no play makes ,lack u dull buy."-jnmcs llodgsou. XVII I 1G'b -DI' ,lIt'I. 'Af ' ' I I E 3 I Qffifi. - I 'II watt:-.QJII wet It A V5 ,Qt DESIGNERS I Q V I A I'rnA1'ons I Q -ENGRAVERS aoa-iaio Filbeiftifst, I Wm 4 x .t if PHILADELPHIA. iII,. . i Il y'IEnonnifmoysiNIQHXfQToNe Eiioiiiivinos for special editions, -I biograpnicaicountxtownestate - historiesstationerin advertise- 12 I'IALF-TONEWORKASPECIALTA l . 4- 'Q' -0- + 4' I in E . + . 4+ -mentsmagazine ai oooii iiiustra- gg -tions etc. Special attention paid gf W to depth ai printing Duality , PnomoniessAssuneo. i I Seno DETAILS'-' ESTIMATES. .4l" ,ii I p eecneoonHard-noiieocoppen' If: taaas 47 Directfrom Photographs: t A i hpiwash-dravlmds-r0th rilopygiy 4, 45' . I MID Il e 1 11 J i ii ll ll r 5, XVIII " I have immortal longings in mc."-H. S. Clark. i Q i 'A HE RIEL ez ez' yr A weeklysixteenu- pqge journal, publish- ed by tbestudents of the University of Minnesota. lts object is to bring the stu- . dents in the different departments into closer MA relationship, to develop a spirit of loyalty toward the' institution as a whole and to keep the Aaiunini intoueij with the undergraduates. Departments Literary Law Editorials Medical Varsity News Agricultural Alumni Notes Engineering ' Athletics The College World HLEXHNDER W. CALDWELL, HERBERT H. HSHDEN, Nnnnging' Editor. Business PfIII1lI2'C1'. " For my xoice. I huvc Lost it with 'lnolloring' and singing of untlncms-i."-Elmer Clillbrfl. XIX " liclmlcl! :i sccoml, Stcntor!"' fflsfulr-11. i i4 " if v Y .-foot . C f - f . -5- I . , , . I O - s PLYMOUTH ff CLOTHING House- Correct Styles. ' The "Plymouth" are exclusive agents for Youmans Hats, Brokaw Clothing, Genuine English Nlacintoshes, and in fact, nearly all the leading S Specialist manufacturers of Hats, Clothes, and Furnishings. These correct and leading styl-es are sold by these makers exclusively to the leading clothing store in every large city-In Minneapolis and St. Paul, of course it is the "Plymouth," g ,I " H THIRD AND NICOLLET, SEVENTH AND ROBERT, Plumoum Gornms MINNEAPOLIS. sr. PAUL. " llc XVll0lll1dCfll u XVifC,l'lllllLJt1l111.10011Hllllgiu'-1'Ii1fUI'. XX I is happy for him. tliut his father was lwcforc him."e-Clms. If. I-'on'Iur. Bonds xtract, 41' + If you wish to take REGULAR DAILY EXERCISE, and not be compelled to desist from work because of SORE MUSCLES, you must, after exercising, THOROUGHLY RUB the MUSCLES with POND'S EXTRACT. By its use you are made QUICK and ACTIVE, ALL SORENESS, STIFFNESS, or SWELLING is prevented, and you will AVOID the DANGER of TAKING COLD on going out after exercising. 1 We have a book full of testimonials from the most famous athletesg to quote them is superfluous. V 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 1 . . . . POND'S EXTRACT CO. 76 Fifth Avenue, New York. C. A, SMITH, President. S J. .PlLLSBURY, Vice-P I C A smith Lumber oo. Manufacturers and Dealers In Qumber, Kath dnb Sbinglesg MILLS YARD AND OFFICE: Forty Sixth Avenue North and River. RETAIL YARD: Corner Plymouth and Lyndale Avenues MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. " A penny for your thouglits."--Blunclzc II-'1'ifI1t. 1- XXI " Docs she xuukc brcncl?-nay,1my,tl1oSczlui11ty digit:-2, Give not soft dough, but softer youth:-1 the f'll.fifS.Y""l4!Jl1iSC Bcrlicnt. tTuTsT:,hry'sTBest" Makes The Best Bread T .T 'TILLSBURY5 BEST" tw- ., 1.r...,,,.,. - I fm... .TA I mr., . ' f "WT" 1 ,. m..,....... ........, ,,,,,,.,.4 T- S5511 . 4A1i:II:mn.1IW1r:PTII1l!!lII!!!lS!uIlUH' r eeee eeee A eeeeeeee r V ee4--'e 151 j "TFT" I h eeeee e,, i eeee- eee. " " ILYIL ' ' V V .V in s'4 . T A 9:1 J Ji A .r,aeE...?r-:....:q:..iq312f:gt- f r:'f'aafi1.1i L wg s 0 ., To s, L. 0: T : 0. T 1 wr H , H IJ mm an ' X 1 n Q. T 'o ' Q ' 1: .T o . 4 o rn ' 9 1, 'Q rv "'s: ' r" ' 7' 7' 1 ' f. J 0 .1 U: qjof .Q W 1 n J 2 , G , ' J I c u n o 1 X 'c iw. . .. . :O 1 1 ' ' H " . - N I N,..!wfm,, ' I I X , ,f,,'Hf . nr.......,run:r............W J nl. ff, ,lr , , ' ........ ..TT...1u..1Mm.r.Am my wgzwwff vf,,,,mWmF-4.,.........:,........,. . .......Tun 1 I F ' X tn ' M L g R ,A 'mr r. l Makes Better Bread Than Any Other Flour I n The World FOR SALE BY ALL FIRST-CLASS GROCERS- C. Monograms, Greats, . ' Qmblems, Invitations, V nlversl-tg Programs and Gards. PQCSI'y', oesloueo nun Enonnven av wee f"L' me BEARD HRT HND 403-405 I4I3h TWG. 8. E.. STATIONERY GO., MINNEAPOLIS, Mum. 423 mconee Ave., Minneapolis. Wl Us vm 5 ",fZrnrgAvunnAL xxmnv f Au mf nc Wflsnlungn hnuuummn' wuvrnfx EF T A: plc! UNM The New "Unabridged H Ir I4 thc- Standard of tho If 9 Suprune Court of the U S For t 1 rmting, Office 'md of mm' truths ot the Sm hoollmokn It is wnrmly tllllllllblldtll by every St Lto bupermtendcnt of Snhuole. The One Great St'md'1rd Authorztx llon D J Brower, Tuwtnonfh 9 Quprum, Court unto-1 'Tho Intern ntion'1l is tlu. p0l'fLLtlUll of 1111 t10ll'll'lLi I moxnmuud it to ull 'ns the one great standard authority. Ank your Bookseller to show it to yon. 1' tk C Merrialll Co ., Publishers, Springlleld, Mmm.. U. S. A. rw' Snnrl for free pronpr-fetus containing specimen names. ous. 1552130 not buy cheup photographic reprints of XUIUICXIL editions. 'Webster's International Dielionary :ki .. k4rA E 1 J' ,3 .I , r H . 1- Z.. ..' I EH: , . . . E' Z ' T ' ' 'v -N--L H I- .3 '- 4eH-.,6. We 2 ir. . . . . ., Y- f , - umm' 5, - Q, 1 -' f gill! 5 'ID . E X .. . . T " 'Tis good in every cus0.yo1l know, To have two SLI'Tll,L'fS unto your l,7CilllX.H"L0llfSC 11'1:zIicnI. XXII Hrt in Steel Engraviilg X The attention of Colleges and Fraternities is especially invited to the artistic elTect of our Invitations, Class Day and Ball Prograxnnnesjalso Heraldic Plates and Illustrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses. We aim at correctness and refinement in all designs. Q E. El. Tllllrigbt Specialist ln College Engraving 110. 1032 Chestnut Street, Dbllat-clpbla am: printing f0Vll, rights llingraving l TDOLISQ 1032 Chestnut sr. Dbtlabelpbia Has become the recognized leader in unique styles of College and Fraternity Engravings and Stationery. Long practical experience, combined with personal supervision, is a guarantee that all work will be executed carefully and with most artistic effects. College and Class Day Invitations Engraved and Printed from Steel Plates. Class and Fraternity Plates for Annuals. Diplomas Engraved and Printed from Steel or Copper Plates. College and Fraternity Stationery. Pro- grammes, Menus, etc. i r l l l i l PROCESS AND HALF TONE ENGRAVING AND PRINTING Wedding and Reception invitations, Announcements, etc., etc. Examine s-rvz.Es Arvn Pmcz-:s aaron: El, . 1032 chestnut sr., ipbuaoa. 50 Visiting Cards from Engraved Plate for One Dollar. ORDERING ELSEWHERE iovxnj S. OLSON Xt CO" If E Dboiograpbic Dzpa rimani I Having th II st c 1 enent uni c n- Q plete equiini pu 1t is, find ikio ms 'I in ihe my umiei the immgeimnt of . - artists or long e ie: en we sol Lt YOUR PA TRONA GE and OFFER T0 STUDENTS SDGOIZII ilidU66m6Iii3S both in PRIGE AND QUALITY OF wonn. OUR Morro: "A gona picture is our best advertisement." arrieon 85 eimitb 65 Pimtepg ' 'The Printing d gollgoswf-S I Qitkgogr-icxphepg I I ig! I Icmpk ook Wakevg 257 First Hive. S, MINNEAPOLIS. .,,, 4 I , 'I XXIII I 1 Ifdltyl If XVI1oluvcsnjokcumlcnjoysupun."-Al." I Il , .-I still. 9 9 ., ' ZTICOII the Caller, is A LONG DISTANCE - AHEAD IN THE CLDTHESSMAKING WORLD. , A J J x Q V4 12 4. f ' SPE0lALi fj ff' , mnuczmsnrrs 1 . : A . wf i elven 'ro ' ' fl A '- s'runEN'rs ..... I A I , West Point Cadet Suits, to order, 5l8.oo. Business Suits, to order, 18.00. . Pants, to order, 55.00 up. NICOLL THE TAILOR, 245 Nicollet Ave. UNIVERSITY LUNCH ROOM, MAIN I3UILDING. f--o o o o W- Open frorn 7:30 za. rn. to 7:00 p. r'r1. --oooo--f SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PARTIES AND IQECEIZYIIIQNS - W A GEO. B. DARLING, - Proprietor "'l'Iic riglii Immwulmle ,LECIIIICIIIIIII is I ft I t I f I csts,:mrI to his inmg ' t' I' I' I 1 " I' I' ' XXIX When Buying Law Books , Now or Hereafter, U For School or for Practice, Remember that the West Publishing Company carries a complete stock: On Intoxicating Liquors, Judgments, Tax Titles, Water Text: Rights, Code Pleading, Criminal Law, Wills, Chattel Books. Mortgages, Taxation, Bills and Notes, Death by Wrong- ful Act, etc. - Wa We will willingly make suggestions as to the best selection of text-books in starting a library. We publish the National Reporter System, which has taken the place of State Reports in popular use and estimation. Every lawyer must have the Reporter for his own state, and he finds it to his advantage to have the entire System. Reports. We will send on request sample copies of any Reporter, and explain the theory of this "revolution in law reports,.,' In a small library, Well-selected Digests play an im- portant part. They give in condensed and accessible U. S. Digest and the American Digest, for instance, cover all reported American case-law from the earliest time to the present. Dlgests' form the contents of entire libraries of Reports. The Wa' These two sets are sold together at prices and terms that put them within reach ol any young lawyer, and a better beginning for a library cannot be made. ' """""""""""""' We have a large stock of second-hand law books, Secgndzl-land among which are many bargains. Bi-Weekly lists Will Books be mailed free to any address. For information more in' detail, write direct to A WEST PUBLISHING cot., si. Paul, Minn. XXV

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

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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.