University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1896
Page 1 of 371
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 371 of the 1896 volume:
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BY THE JUNIOR CLASS
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WE IJEDICATIE THIS
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The '96 Gopher is out. lf
in looking through it you find
yourself hit, bear it. If you are
not mentioned, bear it.
For the generous Support
of the Class of '96 we beg leave
to extend thanks. But espec-
ially are our best wishes due to
Mr. Pirthur, lviurfin. Miss Belle
Austin. Spinster, and Mr. Carl
Fowler. of the Senior Clase, for
timely and helpful advice.
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who would gee lylmgelf
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llwet lzlm agk OF tllee.
Kijlgou laeawegt tlqe twutlqg
who 5-Heelgg 5-vlyall Flm.-l.
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ye mam, be lglnall '
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SCIJYCITIDCI' 4 T-
wctobcr 9 T
1l10l'ClllbCY 26 M-28 W
N MI 0 W m q9,..,.
,Ii!i. . .f- f 6 H . 2
IO M Entrance Examinations and Registration.
Classes called at 1o.45 A. 111.
Medical Department opens.
School 0fAgl'iClIltlll'E opens.
29 T-Dec. 3 M 77lll7lkJg'1'Ul'Ylg Vacation.
Estccmlwcr 3 M Registration for second term.
XI T Annual Meeting of the Board of Regents.
22 S Holiday Recess begins.
Qmnmryg 8 '1' Work resumed i11 all departments.
jfqb1'11a1'y3 IS M University Charter, 1868.
22 F I Washingtonkr l1'1'7fhf1lZj'.
llbm-cb 4 M-5 W Term EX8IllillHti0llS.
7 Th Spring Recess.
IX M Registration for third term.
29 F School of AgI'iCl1ltlll'C closes.
mmf 21 T Senior EXH1I1ill8ti0llS.
22 W Examinations ill tl1c Medical Department
28 T Senior Examinations ill tl1e Law Department
30 'l'-June 1 S Term Exa1ninatio11s.
GOIlll'll6I'lC6lll6llt 'UIIICEIB lS94:95
Etnwag, Sunc 2-Baeeanauiuslvrma Smwxcza . . . . .
llbellbmj, 311111: 3-Fmnn DM' S1-ours .... . . .
UIICBDRQ, Sunc 4-Semen CLASS Ex1a1u:1s11s . . . . .
ORATORICAL CONTEST. . . . . . .
Wlchllcsbay, Snnc 5-ALUMNI DAY-Meeting of Alumni
glfribau, SIIIIC 7-SUMMER VACATION li1so1Ns.
The year 1895-96 will begin Septem
ber 3d, 1895.
sn- S if 'Q VX?" ,P
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ADVANCED woRK IS OFFERED IN ALL coL1.EsEs
School of Design,
College of Science, 'JLtterature
uno the Elrts
College of JEnglneerlng,
llbetallurgg ano the
:lfree 'lbano Drawing
anb 'llillooo Garvlng
SCHOOL OF PRACTICAL MECHANICS
ECDRPTITICIIY of 'ILaxv
College of Zlgrlculture
sc:-fool. or AaR1cuL-runs
GIRLS' SUMMER SCHOOL
Department of meoiclne
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY
COLLEGE OF HOMOEOPATHIC MEDICINE
COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
1Ill GIJHIIQZ of JBORITU of 1RCQ6lIt52
STATE GEOLOGICAL AND NATURAL HISTORY SURVEY
AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION
JBoarb of Regents
THE HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, MINNEAFOLIS
one OF APPOINTMENT, mass. urs nsarwr
THE HON. STEPHEN MAHONEY, B. A., MINNEAPOLIS
one or API-om'rmsN'r, uses. TERM EXPIREBL
THE HON. SIDNEY IVI. OWEN, MININIEAPOLIS
one or APPOINTMENT, xeea. 'rsnm expmes,
THE HON. CUSHMAN K. DAVIS, M. A., ST. PAUL
DATE OF APPOINTMENT, 1376. TERM EXP REB,
HON. GREENLEAF CLARK, M. A., ST. PAUL
THE HON. WILLIAM LIGGETT, BENSON
one OF APPOIN1'MENT,!B8B. -rswm zxvmes,
THE HON. JOEL P. HEATWOLE, NORTHFIELD
one or Avwommswr, Ines. Tsmvl expanse,
THE HON. L. S. SWENSON, ALBERT LEA
THE HON. WILLIAM H. YALE, WINONA
, one or APPom1mN'r,1aa-1. TERM EXPIRE9,
HON. ALPHONSO BARTO, ST. CLOUD
THE HON. DAVID M. CLOUGH. MINNEAFOLIS
Govlnnun or Tn: BUTE EX-OFFICIO
THE HON. W. W. PENDERGAST. M. A., HUVCHINSON
STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSVRUCYION
THE HON. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., MINNEAPOLIS
PRESIDENT 0' THE UNIVERSITY EX-OFFICIO
wtficers of U36 IIBORFU
THE HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, PRESIDENT
THE HON. DAVID L. KIEHLE, RECORDING SECRETARY
PRESIDENT CYRUS NORTHROP, CORRESFONDING SECRETARY
JOSEPH E. WARE, TREASURER
Che JEICCUIIIVC COIIIUIIYTCC
THE HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, CHAIRMAN
Coz.. WILLIAM LIGGETT
PRESIDENT CYRUS NoRTHRoP, can
a HL:-'i',2.i .1 '-eggif.-Ee?--'A T
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, ' 5 A
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I W Nia' A In 9'
fgli' '- G, .., ' Y" M41 -Ng " ,f ' Q 5:1
Li x 4 n .iw-4,11 --
-F-A-sag F-. ' MLA "
CYRUS NORTHROP. LL.D., P1'csz'dwz!.
B. A. Yale ,575 LL.B. '6fr: LL D. '86-
A K Eg df li K. Skull and Bones.
Glollege of literature, Science anb Elrts.
'WILLIAM WATTS FOLWELL, LL.D.
PROFESSOR OF POLITIC
AL SCIENCE, LIBRARIAN LFCTURF
, . .R ON INTERNATIONAL
H. A. Hobart '57 5 M. A. '6o: LL.D. '80,
,JABEZ BROOKS, D.D. 'j
V PROFESSOR OF THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
B. A. Wesleyan '5og M. A. ,531 D.D. Lawrence University '65.
AI' Tg fb 1: K.
NEWTON HORACE WINCHELL. M. A.
PROFESSOR OF GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY, -IN CHARGE OF THE GEOLOGICAL
SURVEY, CURATOR OF THE GENERAL MUSEUM.
B. A. Michigan '66g M. A. '68,
A K E
CHARLES N. HEWITT, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF SANITARY SCIENCE.
B. A. Hobart '56g M. D. '58.
A A fb.
JOHN GEORGE MOORE, B. A.
PROFESSOR OF THE GERMAN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
B. A. CorIIell 73.
CHRISTOPHER WEBBER HALL, M. A.
DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, METALLURGV AND THE MECHANIC
ARTS 5 PROFESSOR OF GEOLOGV AND MINl+2RAI,OGY g ASSISTANT CURATOR
OF THE GENERAL MUSEUM.
IS. A. Middlebury '7I 5 M. A. '74.
A rg In Il II.
JOHN CORRIN HUTCHINSON, B. A.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
ll. A. Minnesota '76,
+'Yg1lv ll K. ,
JOHN SINCLAIR CLARK, B. A.
PROFESSOR Olf THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
' li. A. Minnesota '76,
'lf T3 Ib ll K. '
MATILDA JANE WILKIN, M. L.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF GERMAN.
B. I.. Minnesota '77g M. L. '9o.
fl' I! K.
JOHN F. DOWNEY, M. A., C. E.
PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY.
li. S. Hillsdale '7og M. S. ,731 M. A. '78: C. E. State Coll. of Pa. '77.
MARIA LOUISE SANFORD.
PROFESSOR OF RHPZTORIC AND ELOCUTION.
Connecticut Nornml School '55.
WCHARLES WILLIAM BENTON, B. A.
PROFESSOR OF THE FRENCH AND SEMITIC LANGIIAIQES AND LITERATURE.
li. A. Yale '74,
OLAUS JENSEN BREDA.
PROFESSOR OF THE SCANDINAVIAN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.
'A Absent in Europe Ou lenve of absence.
GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D.
PROFESSOR OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
B. A. Williams '71 1 B. D. Yale '75g Ph. D. Leipsic '83.
A K Eg In B K.
CHARLES FREDERIC SIDENER, B. S.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY.
B. S. Minnesota '83.
fl' B K.
HENRY FRANCIS NACHTRIEB, B. S.
PROFESSOR OF ANIMAL BIOLOGY AND ZOOLOGIST OF THE GEOLOGICAL AND
NATURAL HISTORY SURVEY.
B. S. Minnesota. '8z.
If T5 In II R.
FREDERIC SHEETZ JONES, B. A
PROFESSOR OF PHYSICS.
B. A. Yale '84.
NP T5 Il: B Kg Skull and Bones.
WILLIAM RICKETSON HOAG, C. E.
PROFESSOR OF CIVIL ENGINEERING AND TOPOGRAPHER OF THE GEODETIC
li. C. E Minnesota '84g C. E. '89.
A K Eg 111 B Kg 21 E.
CONWAY MACMILLAN, M. A.
PROFESSOR OF BOTANY AND BOTANIST OF THE GEOLOGICAL AND NATURAL
B. A. Nebraska '85 3 M. A. '86,
4' A 9.
SWILLISTON SAMUEL HOUGH, PH. M.
PROFESSOR OF PHILSOPHY.
Ph. M. Michigan '84.
A T A.
GEORGE D. SHEPARDSON, M. A., M. E.
PROFESSOR oF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING.
B. A. Denison '85 5 M. A. '88g M. E. Cornell '89.
22 E. '
HARRY E. SMITH, M. E.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MECHANICAT, ENGINEERING.
B. M. E. Cornell '85 g M. E. '87.
GEORGE H. MORGAN, FIRST LIEUTENANT U. S. A.
PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS.
Second Lieutenant West Point 'So 3 First Lieutenant '84g LI..B. Minnesota '94,
"' Absent in Europe on leave of absence.
WILLIAM REMSEN APPLEBY, B. A.
PROFESSOR OF MINING AND METALLURGV.
B. A. Williams '86.
WILLIS MASON WEST, M. A.
PROFESSOR OF HISTORY.
li. A. Minnesota '79g M. A. '81 5
fl' B K.
DAVID LITCHARD KIEHLE, LL.D.
PROFESSOR OF PEDAGOGY.
B. A. Hamilton '61 5 LL.D. '9I.
SAMUEL G. SMITH, D. D., PI-I. D.
LECTURER ON SOCIOLOGY.
B. A. Cornell flown! ,721 M. A. Syrncuse'84g Ph. D. '84g IJ.
FRANCIS P. LEAVENWORTH, M. A.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR Ol" ASTRONOINIY.
B. A. Haverford 'Soq M. A. '87,
JOEL E. WADSWORTH, C. E. I
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF CIVIL ENGINIFUQRING.
C. E. Cornell '9o. l
ARTHUR EDWIN HAYNES, M. S., M. PII.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS.
B. S, Hillsdale ,751 M. S. '77Q M. Ph. 'So.
A T A.
GEORGE BELL FRANKFORTER, M. A., P
PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY.
Ill S. Nebraska '86g M. A. 'SSQ Ph. D. Berlin '93.
df A O. Berichle a'. deulschen chem. Gcsellschaw.
WILLIAM H. KIRSCHNER, B. S. -
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF DRAXVING.
ll. S. Wooster Polytechnic '87,
Q. 71 V.
HENRY TURNER EDDY, A. M., C. E., PII.
PROFESSOR on MECHANICAI4 ENQINI-:ERIN4:.
D. Iowa University '86.
B. A. Yale '67q Ph. B. '68, C. E. Cornell '7og A. M. Yale '7og Ph. D. Cornell '72: LL.D. Centre
'I' ll li Q I E.
1In5tructor5 anb Elssiatants
JOSEPH BROWN PIKE, M. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN LATIN.
B. A. Minnesota 'QOQ M. A. '9I.
If T3 III I3 II.
E. EUGENE MCDERMOTT, M. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN ELOCUTION.
Il. S. N0l'lIlWCSf.Cl'll '85g M. S. '87.
A Tg fb li K.
OSCAR W. FIRKINS, B. A.
ASSISTANT IN RHIQTORIC.
li. A. Minnesota '84,
AMELIA I. BURGESS,
INSTRUCTOR IN FRE:-ZHANII DRAXVING AND DESIGN.
Boston Museum of Fine Arts.
INSTRUCTOR IN GERMAN.
JAMES M. TATE.
INSTRUCTOR IN WOOD VVORK.
JOHN ZELENY, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICS.
B. S. Minnesota '92.
fl' B K.
JAMES H. GILL, M. E.
INSTRUCTOR IN IRON WOIIIC.
B. M. E. Minnesota 'gzg M. E. '94.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL CULTURIQ.
FREDERIC KLXEBER, PII. D.
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH.
Ph. D. Berlin '02,
DANIEL TREMBLY MACDOUGAL, M. S. M. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN PI-IYSIOLOGICAI, BOTANY.
B. S. DeI'ruIw 'gog M. S. Purdue ,gzg M. A. DC1'Zlll!V,93.
fb K 'IA
MADAME EMMA BERTIN.
INSTRUCTOR IN FRI-:NcII.
Dipldmbe of the Academic of Parisg University of France.
CHARLES PETER BERKEY, M.
INSTRUCTOR IN MINPIRALOGY.
B. S. Minnesota 'gzg M. S. '93.
411' Ag -1- ls K.
OSCAR W. OESTLUND, M. A.
ASSISTANT IN ANIMAL BIOLOGY.
B. A. Augustana College '79g M. A. '87.
HANNAH ROBIE SEWALL, M.
ASSISTANT IN POLITICAL SCIENCE
B. A. Minnesota '84g M. A. Michigan '87.
HARLOW S. GALE, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN PSYCHOLOGY.
A. B. Yale '85,
CHARLES LUKE WELLS, D. B., PH. D
ASSISTANT IN HISTORY.
A. B. Harvard '79g D. B. Harvard Theological Svhool 85 Pl D Q2
EREDERIC JAMES EUGENE WOODBRIDGE B A
ASSISTANT IN PHILOSOPHY.
B. A. Amherst '89.
A A :bg 41 Is K.
FRANK MELVILLE MANSON
INSTRUCTOR IN BIOLOGY.
B. S. Minnesota '94.
FRANK MALOY ANDERSON, B. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN HISTORY.
B. A. Minnesota '94,
B 6 II.
CHARLES MARTIN ANDRIST,
INSTRUCTOR IN FRENCH.
B. L. Minnesota '94,
B 6 H.
EDMUND PERRY SHELDON, B
INSTRUCTOR IN TAXONOMY. QBOTANVJ
B. S. Minnesota '94.
9 A X.
EVERHART PERCY HARDING, B. S
INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY.
B. S. Minnesota 194.
lb A 0.
INSTRUCTOR IN DRANVING.
ll B df.
HENRY BURT HOVELAND, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY.
ll. S. Minnesota '94.
FREDERIC PAUL STRATHERN, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY.
li. S. Minnesota '94.
REUBEN SPENCER SHEPHERD, B. S
INSTRUCTOR IN CH1':MISTRv.
H. S, Minnesota '94.
111 Ji K.
PETER CHRISTIANSON, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN MINING ATU IVIE'l'AI,I.URGV.
B. S. Minnesota 'gog B. E. M. '94.
ASSISTANT IN RHETORIC.
ASSISTANT IN ANIMAL BIOLOGY.
ASSISTANT IN ENGLISH.
CHARLES ABBETMEYER, B. A.
ASSISTANT IN ENGLISH.
Ji. A. Northwestern University '76.
Gbe Gollege of law.
WILLIAM S. PATTEE, LL.D., Dean.
DEPARTMENT OF CONTRACTS AND EQUITY Junxsvnummcrz.
B. A. Bowdoin '7l: M. A. '7-1: LL.D. '9o.
A A di.
CHARLES B. ELLIOTT. LL.B., PH- D.
DEPARTMENT OF CORPORATIONS AND INTERNATIONAL LAW
B. A. Marietta Coll. '79: I.L.B. Iowa '81 g Ph. D. Minnesota 'R8.
ll' B K.
JAMES PAIGE, A. M., LL.M.
DEPARTMENT OF DOMESTIC RELATIONS, PARTNERSHIP AND AGENCY
A. B. Princeton '87g A. M. 'gog LL.B. Minnesota 'oog LL.M. '93.
EDWIN A. JAGGARD, A. M., LL.B.
DEPARTMENT OF TORTS AND CRIMINAL LAW.
B. A. U. Of I'. '79g M. A. 'S2: LL.B. 'S2.
A. C. HICKMAN, A. M., LL.B.
DEPARTMENT OF PLEADING AND PRACTICE.
2i1..i... 1 .Ti T
DEPARTMENT OF PROPERTY.
GEORGE B. YOUNG, M. A., LL.B., St. Paul.
CONFLICT OF LAWS.
B. A. I-Inrvnrd '6og M. A. '63, LL.B. '63.
0 A X3 fl' B K.
CHARLES A. WILLARD, B. A., LL.B., Minneapolis.
ll. A. Dartmouth '77C LL.B. Boston University '8o.
A K E.
HON. JAMES O. PIERCE, Minneapolis.
CONSTITUTIONAL JURISPRUDENCE AND HISTORY.
fm 0., L. L., U. .sz
CHARLES W. BUNN, LL.B., St. Paul.
MORTGAGES AND SURETYSHIP.
B. Wisconsin '74,
HON. JOHN DAY SMITH, M. A., LL.M., Minneapolis.
AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL LAXV.
B. A. Brown '72g M. A. '75g LL.B. Columbia ,791 LL.M. '79.
HON. C. D. O'BRIEN, St. Paul.
CRIMINAL LAW AND PROCEDURE. -
HON. HIRAM F. STEVENS, St. Paul.
LAW OF REAL PROPERTY.
T. DWIGHT MERWIN, B. A., St. Paul.
LAVV OF PATENTS.
B. A. Yale '77.
" To he Filled.
HON. NV. D. CORNISH, St. Paul.
HON. ROBERT JAMISON, Minneapolis.
ROBERT D. RUSSELL, A. M., Minneapolis.
COMMON LAW PLEADING AND PRACTICE.
HON. HERBERT R. SPENCER, Duluth.
Giollege of fllbebicine anb Surgery.
PERRY H. MILLARD, M. D.
DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF ALOPA'rIIx': PROFESSOR Oli T1-IE PRINCIPLES Ol
SURGERY AND MEDICAL JURISPRIIDENCE.
M. D. Rush Medical College '72.
THOMAS G. LEE, B. S. M.D.
PROFESSOR OF HISTOLOGX', EIxIIxRvoI,oI:v, BAC'I'ERIoI,oGv AND CLINICAL
GEORGE A. HENDRICKS, M. S., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF ANATOMY.
li. Peiiiisylvnnin College '721 M. S. ,751 M. D. Michigan 77.
N E N.
RICHARD OLDING BEARD, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGY.
M. D. Northwestern Medical '82,
CHARLES J. BELL, A. M.
PROFESSOR OF CIIEMISTRY.
li. A. llnrvurd '76g M. A. johns Hopkins '7S.
HENRY MARTYN BRACKEN, M.D., L. R. C. S. E.
PROFESSOR OF MATERIA MEDICIX AND 'FHERAI-EUTICS.
M. D. COIl1lllhiIl'77Q L. R. C. S. E. Edinburgh '79.
CHARLES H. HUNTER, A. M., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF THE THEORY AND PRACTICE OF IVIEDICINE.
B. A. Bowdoin '74 3 M. A. '76, M. D. Columbia '78,
A K E.
EVERETT J. ABBOTT, B. A.. M. D.
ASSOCIAEE PROFESSOR OF PRACTICE OI-' MEDICINE.
B. A. Wooster '72 3 M. D. '75.
A Ii IG.
J. W. BELL. M. D.
PROFESSOR OF PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS AND CLINICAL MEDICINE
M. D. Medical College of Ohio '76.
CHARLES A. WHEATON, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL SURGERY.
M. D. Harvard '76.
N 21 N.
FREDERIC A. DUNSMOORE, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF OPERATIVE AND CLINICAL SUROERV.
M D. lsellevue Hospital '75.
N 2 N.
CHARLES LYMAN GREENE, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF APPLIED ANATOMV.
M. D. Minnesota '90.
A K E.
PARKS RITCHIE, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF OBSTETRICS.
M. D. Ohio Medical College '70,
N E N.
ABRAHAM B. CATES, A. M.. M. D.
CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF OBSTETRICS.
B. A. Williams '75q M. A. '77g M. D. Harvard 'So.
A K E. A
J. CLARK STEWART, B. S., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF PATIIOLOOV.
- B. S. Minnesota '75: M. D. Columbia '79.
ALEX. J. STONE, M. D., LL.D.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF WOMEN.
M. D. Berkshire Medical College '67.
AMOS W. ABBOTT, M. D.
CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF WOMEN.
M. D. Columbia '69.
A A dv.
ARCHIE MCLAREN, A. B., M. D.
CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF GVNECOLOGY.
VB. S. Princeton '8oq M. D. Columbia. ,831 M. D. WOIllEll,.i Hospital N. Y. '81.
JOHN F. FULTON, PH. D., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF OPHTHALMOLOOV, OTOLOGY AND HY'lPIENE.
PI-I. IJ. Ufiversity of Pennsylvania 'SI 5 M D. 'So'
N Z N.
FRANK ALLPORT, M. D. '
CLINICAL PROFESSOR oF OPI-ITI-IALMOLOGV AND OTOLOGV.
M. D. Chicago Medical College '76,
C. EUGENE RIGGS, A. M., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF MENTAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES.
B. A. Ohio Wesleyan '77: M. A. 79: M. D. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore 'SO-
N E N.
W. ALEXANDER JONES, M. D.
CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF THE DISEASES OI? THE NERVOUS SYSTEM.
M. D. University of City of New York '8I.
N 2 N.
JAMES H. DUNN, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE GENITO-URINARV ORLEANS.
M. D. University of City of New York '78.
CHARLES L. WELLS, A. M., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF CHILDREN.
B. A. Hobart '65, M. A.'671 M. D. '69.
A A ll'.
JAMES E. MOORE, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF ORTHOPIEDIC SURGERV.
Poland Union Seminary '102 M. D. Bellevue Hospital '73.
N 2 N.
MAX P. VANDERHORCK, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE SKIN.
M. D. Jefferson Medical College '85.
A K Eg N E N.
W. S. LATON, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF NOSE AND THROAT.
M. D. Long Island Hospital College '77.
CHARLES A. ERDMAN, M. D.
DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY.
HENRY LORING STAPLES, A. M., M. D.
INSTRUCTOR IN MEDICAI. AND PHARMACEUTICAL LATIN.
B. A. Bowdoin '81 3 A. M. '84g M. D. Maine Med. School 'R6.
Z 'Ifg lb B K. Cleosophic Society, Princeton.
ALONZO P. WILLIAMSON, A. M., M. D., LL. D.
DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF HOMLEOPATHY AND PROFESSOR OF MENTAL ANI!
B. A. Hamilton '71, A. M. '75, M. D. Hahnemxmn ofl'hiladelphia '76.
'IP A '-l'.
WILLIAM EDWIN LEONARD, A. B., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF IVIATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS.
A. B. Minnesota '76g M. D. Hnlmemaim Medical College Philadelphia '79.
'GEORGE E. RICKER, A. B., M. D. , '
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL MEDICINE AND PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS.
ROBERT D. MATCHAN, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF SURGERY.
WARREN S. BRIGGS, B. S., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL AND ORTIIOPAQDIC SURGERY.
B. HARVEY OGDEN, A. M., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF GYNECOLOGY.
A. B. Carleton '81 5 A. M. ' 863 M. D. Hnhnemmm l'l1iludel1Ihin'85.
A ll 41.
EUGENE L. MANN. M. A., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF THE DISEASES 011' THE HEART AND 4RESPIRATORY ORGANS
A. 13. Hobart '85g M. A. 'Hy M. D. Halmenmnn Medical College I'hilmlelphi:x'S6.
rc A, fl- nic.
DAVID A. STRICKLER, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF OTOLOOY, OPHTHALMOLOOY AND RHINOLOGY.
M. D. Hahuemmm Medical College Philadelphia '81.
-GEORGE EVERETT CLARK, PI-I. B., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF THEORY AND PRACTICE OF MEIJICINE.
Ph. li. Knlmnnzoo College 'Soz M. D. Hnlmeuimm Medical College Chicago 'S4.
ASA WILCOX, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF OIISTETRICS.
HENRY HOOKER LEAVITT, A. M., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF PACDOLOGY.
A. B Beloit '84g A. M. 'B5g M. D. Chicago '89.
LINCOLN PENNY, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF SKIN AND GENITO-URINARY DISEASES.
JOHN SAWYER, M. D.
PROFESSOR OF HISTORY AND METHODOLOGY OF MEDICINE.
PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL GYNECOLOGY.
-GEORGE DOUGLAS HEAD, B. S.
A T Ag N x N.
HARVEY PARK RITCHIE, B. S.
A K Eg N 23 N.
EDGAR 'WILLIAM DANNER, B. A.
A II lag N 2 N.
B. O. LEUBNER.
JOSEPH A. GATES.
RALPH JUSTIN SEWALL.
A T Ag N :J N.
W. XAVIER SUDDUTH, A. M., M. D., D.D. S.
DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY, PROFESSOR OF I+3MnRYOLOGv, PATHO-
LOGY AND ORAL SURGERY.
PII. B. lll.WesleymI 'Sgg M. A., 901 M. D. Medico-Chirurgical College '92g D. D. S. Pldladelplxin.
THOMAS WEEKS. D.D. S.
PROFESSOR OF OPERATIVE DENTISTRY AND DENTAL ANATOMY.
A E A.
CHARLES M. BAILEY, D. M. D.
PROFESSOR OF PROSTHISTIC DENTISTRY, IYIETALLURGY AND ORTHODONTIA.
D. M. D. II:II'vaI'd '7I.
WILLIAM P. DICKINSON, D.D. S.
PROIII-:SSOR OF THERAPI-:UTICS, AND CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF OPERATIVE
D. D. S. Pennsylvzmin College of Dental 5IIrg'eI'y '6S.
FREDERICK B. KREMER, D.D. S.
CLINICAL INSTRUCTOR IN PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY AND CROXVN AND BRIDGE
J. DUDLEY JEWETT, D.D. S.
LECTURER ON ANz'1iS'1'HESIA AND CHIEF OF AN.'ES'I'HE'I'I.: CLINIC.
THOMAS B. HARTZELL, D. M. D., M. D.
INSTRUCTOR IN COMPARATIVE DENTAL ANATOMY, PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS, AND
ASSISTANT IN ORAL SURGERY CLINIC.
D. M. D. Minnesota 'gzg M. D. '94.
II- A Og A 2 A.
GEORGE S. MONSON, D. M. D.
INSTRUCTOR IN PROSTHFJTIC TECHNICS ANII ORTHOIIONTIA.
OSCAR A. WEISS, D. M. D.
ASSISTANT IN OPIQRATIVIQ TICCHNICS.
CAROLINE B. EDGAR, D. M. D.
ASSISTANT IN OPERATIVIQ CLINIC.
A A A.
MARY V. HARTZELL, D. M. D.
ASSISTANT IN OPIIRATIVE CLINIC.
D. M. D. Minnesota, '94.
JAMES M. WALLS.
ASSISTANT IN CROXVN TIQCIINICS.
fl' I' A.
.ASSISTANT IN OPIERATIVE TIQCIINICS.
.FREDERIC J. WULLING, PH. G.
DIQAN ov THR: CoI.I.I':C.IA: or PHARMACY ANI: PROFESSOR OF THI-2 THEORY AND
PRACTICE OF PHARMACY AND PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTRY.
ollege of Elgriculture.
'SAMUEL B. GREEN, B.
PROFESSOR OF HORTICl!L'I'IlRli.
li. S. Massnclxlnsetts Agricultural College '79,
-OTTO LUGGER, PII. D.
PROFESSOR OF ENTOMOLOGV AND BOTANY.
HARRY SNYDER, B. S.
PROFESSOR OF AGRICUI.Tl7RAI. CHEMISTRY.
B. S. CorIIell '89,
'I' .A O,
MYRON H. REYNOLDS, V. M. D., M. D.
PROFESSOR OF VETERINARY NIEDICINE ANI: SURGIQRY.
B. S. A. Iowa Agx"l '86g D. U. M. 'xgg M. D. Iowa Coll ge or l'P'ySici:mS mul Surgeons: Ph. G.
Iowa College of l'lInI'IIIzIcy.
'THOMAS SHAW. '
PROFESSOR Ol: ANIMAI. I-IUSIIANIIRY.
HENRY W. BREWSTER, PII. D.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS AND PRINLIIAI O1 SLHOOI OF
A. IS. IVIIllHCSOtI1'87Q Ph. D. '92,
T. L. HZECKER.
PROFESSOR OF DAIRY HUSIIANDRY.
WILLIAM ROBERTSON, B. S.
INSTRUCTORS IN PHYSICS ANII LANGUAGES,
B. Carleton 'S5.
J. A. VYE.
INSTRUCTOR IN PENMANSHIP AND ACCOUNTS AND SI LRI IXRY OI SCIIOOI OF
JAMES MEDDICK DREW.
INSTRUCTOR IN BLACKSIxIITHINc:.
EDWIN BIRD JOHNSON, B. S.
B. Minnesota '83.
DANIEL WEBSTER SPRAGUE.
LETTIE M. CRAFTS, B. L.
FIRST ASSISTANT LIIIRARIAN.
B. I.. Minnesota ISI.
lb I3 K.
INA FIRKINS, B. L.
SECOND ASSISTANT LIISRARIAN.
li. I,. Minnesota 'S8.
A I'. ll' ll K.
ANNA L. GUTHRIE, B. A.
THIRD ASSISTANT LIBRARIAN.
B. A. Minnesota '92.
K A O. ll' B K.
A. W. GUILD.
JANITOR IN CHARGE oIf UNIVERSITY
14345, I ,..,.l.., -I V
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COLORS'-NIZLTOOII and Gold.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
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'Varsity l 'Varsityl
Number in Faculty
Number of Students -
College of Science, Literature
and the Arts
College of Engineering, Metal-
lurgy and Mechanic Arts
College of Agriculture
YM' Srhool 1y'Ag1-lzwzzm
The Department of Law
The Department of Medicine
55 76 94
26 II I5
Candidates for the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy-22.
REV. CHARLES ABBETMEYER, B. A., Nor!h2ocslL'1'1L Uuiff.,
E. Farmington, Wis
livzglish Phflology and L1'lB1'!lf1M'E ,- Ififcnch and Gorman.
WILLIAM ANGUS, B. A., '93, Garfield.
.'f7lll'7'l'!'llN Publis liconomy- 7?z.ralz'o11 ,' flistory.
-ELIZABETH HUNTINGTON AVERY, M. A., Iowa Coffcgc,
Hislory--fha Political flislorjf zy'lhe Uuilca' Slzzles. Hampton, Iowa.
GEORGE SAMUEL BEAN, B. A., Yorozzio Univ., Minneapolis.
CHARLES PETER BERKEY, B. S., '92, M. S., 93, Farmington.
Mizzorfzlolgjf ,' Chcmisiry ,' Physifs.
-MARY LIZZIE BLANCHARD, B. L., '88, Zunlbrota.
En,q'1z'.vh 1,hZ'f0fQ.QjllZllll' Liiorhllzre ,' Ifcrfluzn.
'CHARLES S. DEVER, B. L., LL.B., Minneapolis.
lnlzfrmzlioual l.fmf,' l'rz'zfalo ,7lf!7l'I1llIif0lllI1 Law, Polilinzl fL'l'0I10Hlj!.
ARTHUR HUGO ELFTMAN, B. L., '92, M. S.,'93, Minneapolis.
Lz'!holo13'z'cal fffllfdgjlj Chem1'.vlry,' I'hysz'rs,' lWz'f1o1'alo,gjf.
A. L. EWING, B. S., Coxzwlf Uufzi., River Falls, Wis.
llolrmy ,' Uc'0logj'.
NILS FLATEN, B. A., '93, Minneapolis.
Nozfzazfco La1zg'u1zgc.v,' Latin.
RABBI AARON FRIEDMANN, Gz'r11m11 Qifflzmz-
silulz, lf. L., '93, mZZ.I'L'7'JZ'4l' of 611.110-lllldlfll, Minneapolis.
Philosophy, History cy' Ethics.
-HANNAH M. GRIFFITH, B. A., Corliozz, 90, Minneapolis.
U l:'11glfsh,' Golhic.
REV. ARCHIBALD HADDEN, B. D., Yizhf, Muslcegan, Mich.
REV. W. J. LHAMON, M. A., Ifzzffor, A Minneapolis.
I 'h ilnxofzhy of llfsfwjf.
EUGENE L. MANN, B. A., .Hoha1'f,' Ill. D. fltZfI7N'7llll7Ill,
lifszfwjlf. St. Paul.
FREEDOM CHESTER MASSEY, B. A., ,Q3, Hamline.
JVUFIIIIUL lliafffl, Sindy fy' tho flxflllltlllfl' LlllIg'IllI,Q'l'S
amz' lheir a'cz'z'!ofm1eul j9'om lhe Lzzliu ,' lffzglivh.
REV. W. H. MEDLAR, B. D., Ylzfv, Lake City.
-HANNAH ROBIE SEWALL, B. A., St. Anthony Park
lieouomzks and Polilics- 7We Daelrine ry' Value.
W. XAVIER SUDDUTH, M. A., ll!z'2zaz's IfVes!zg'au Uzzizi.,
Zoologjn' Botany: Physiolqgyg Paleonfolqgj
EDSON N. TUCKEY, B. A., llazzzliue.
Sorfolqgy ,- llislory ,' I 'h ilasojhh y.
ANTHONY ZELENY, B. S., ,92, M. S., ,93,
JOHN ZELENY, B. S., '92,
Candidates for the Degree of Maste
FRANK MALOY ANDERSON, B. A., '94,
fffSllJ7f'l',' German ,- Philosophy.
-CLARA EDITH BAILEY, B. A., ,92,
Gn'1'k,' lfkfeneh ,' S!l1l.YA'7'il ,' Gerwmz.
JOHN GALLUP BRIGGS, IR., B. A., ,Q4,
170fI'fl.!'lIl .S'e1'ence,' Frwzehg Greek.
JULIUS CLARENCE BRYANT, B. A.,
ERNEST J. DONALDSON, B. A., C'n1'llw1,
r of Arts
l,l.'lI'll'.Q'0j,"1',' Lalfnp Greekg Cbllbflilllllidlltlf flllifllljf ey' lfnglamd.
JOSHUA A. EDQUIST, B. A., f11QQ'llSflZl1tl, St. Peter.
Lilhaloginzl Geology ,' Animal 1'hysz'alQQQv,' Poliliml
Hfslory of Me Uuiied Slfzlav.
-MARTHA RUTH GLASS, l!lll"Z'L'l'.YZ'4l' ef .Narlh Dakola,
l.a!i11,' Greek, History, lizlglish. Mi11neap0liS
SIGURD GRYTTENHOLM, Royal Univ. rj Aforrway, Minneapolis
ARTHUR DILLWYN HALL, B. A., ffave1ff2J1'd Coffzjqe,
Lfzlin ,- Greek ,- Rfychologgf. Minneapolis
AUGUSTUS THEODORE LARSON, B. A., '94, Alexandria.
EIlg'Z1'.S'll C07I.S'lillllI.0llllf flisiory and Amerzkau His-
laryg Greek Hz'.vl0ry,' .Science W' the Sizzle,-
--FRANC MURRAY POTTER, B. A., ,Q3, Minneapolis,
- l,al1'11,' Greek, .S'rzmkr1'z' ,' Hislory.
-MRS. ALICE P. SANFORD, B. A., Vassar, Minneapolis.
l11'sz'ory,' l'oliiicalEeo1zomy,' Laiin.
THORSTEN K. THORSTENSEN, Si. Olzy' Colfqgfc, Hanley Falls.-
Laliug Grcckp En,gf!is!1,' lfomrw Law.
WILLIAM BRADFORD TURNER, B. A., fllzzfafvsfcr.
lle1'm1zu,' l'B'c11fh,' Laliu. Minneapolis.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN WEBSTER, B. A., '86, Minneapolis.
l.1z!1'u,' Fkfmrk ,' Greedy' llfzlhzu.
CHARLES ELON YOUNG, B. A., ,92, Brainerd.
Candidates for the Degree of Master of Science-I0.
ALEXANDER PIERCE ANDERSON, B. S., '94, Red Wing.
Plan! f1l01'f2h0IQgQv ,' la'ar1fc1'io!0,qjf,' O1jq'4z1z2'f CW6l1lf5fI1l'.
I-IUBERT CHARLES CAREL. B. S., 793, St. Paul.
Chrmz'.v!1jf,' l'hy.vz'0ZQgy,- f1,!Z1'll?l'l'0f0gy ,- Cmolqgiuf.
FRANK EVARD GREEN, B. S., Browns Valley.
Gwlvrzzf liv,1frh0lQgy,' H1'sz'0ry Q' l'hil0sofPhy,' lfmzlozlzirx.
EVERHART PERCY HARDING, B. S., Waseca.
C'hc'wi.s'X111f,' l'hy.v1'cs,- Germany L7'lfl0fQ1f'fflll limlogjf.
HENRY B. HOVELAND, B. S., Zuinbrota.
Chemz'.v!1Qy,' Lz'!h0!Qq'1'm!I,'1'alo,gqf,- Illf?fllf!ll7fQlll.
FRANK M. MANSON, S., Prospect Park.
.-Inimal limbzjfologgfor 11lorf:holog,1f,- C01llf7tZ7'llfZ"Z'6 .'l71lllUlIIVl',' Holrmy I Geology
WILLIAM ROBERTSON, B. S., Car!z'o1L, St. Anthony Park.
C0L'mi.vl1jl.' lfolzzzzyf Physfc.v,' U4'r111az11.
REUBEN S. SHEPHERD, B. S., St. Charles.
CWBlllZiSf?f1',' I'hysz'rs,' German.
GEORGE A. SMITH, B. S., Minneapolis.
Ylz.-rzmomy Qin llalauyj ,' .eluiwal liiolqgjf ,' fTtIllIKQ'l1gll'.
FRED PAUL STRATHERN, B. Rich Valley.
Chdlllblljlg l'lzysiz's,' ljllmlogicfzl Gealqqjff fllzflfzflnrgy.
Candidates for the Degree of Master of Literature-6.
-MARTHA SCOTT ANDERSON, B. L., Ohio Pwwslqlfan Uzziv.
History ,- lingzish. Minneapolis.
CHARLES MARTIN ANDRIST, B. L., Minneapolis.
l'lrL'1zch,' Germaug Sm11a'imzzfz'1m ,' Sf1m1ish,' flalirm.
-MAUDE COMFORT COLGROVE, B. L., Minneapolis.
-SARAH CATHARINE COMFORT, B-. L., Fergus Falls..
Englislzg l,'Ur1111m,' Hislory.
-EDITH PHILLIPS SELOVER, B. L., NVHDZISIIZI.
E Il gl ish ,' H is! Uljf ,' Ph z'l0sojzh,1'.
WILLIAM ADAIR SIMONTON, B. L., Sauk Centre.
Yhe Labor Pralafem ,' the Jilouey Qncsiiou ,- li11g'l1's1z.
Candidates for the Degree of Civil Engineer-3.
RUSSELL HAYWOOD FOLWELL, B. S. M. S. Coruvll,
Sfr11rfm'aI lL'7Ig'flI!'61'1'lI..Q', 1il'a.w11111'zu1d Mu111a'fzliw1.v ,' G1'af1h1'r.S'lnl1'rs.
NOAH JOHNSON, B. C. E., Litchfield.
Gm41'zf.v,1f,' St1'urZ1n'rz! Iron Iifbrk ,' fl1'lf1'tZ7lf1'l' and ,SlIl1fliII7'V1'
l511,qAi11e1'rz'11g',' l'!1y.viz1v as f7l'I'l'lll-7lI-Hg' la G1'0n'a'.Uf.
GEORGE I. LOY, B. C. E., Spokane, Wash.
lJr1'n'gf' E1zg'z71zczr1'z'ng,' Waler lVw'ks fum' Sewerage,-
CIO-Ufllllillllfd' G'L'lI77lUfl1Jf,' Calculvzs.
Candidates for the Degree of Electrical Engineer-6.
EDWIN HUGH AI-IARA, B. E. E., Minneapolis.
.-Illewmlhzg' C 111'1'c11ls.
EDWARD PARIS BURCH, B. E. E., Menoxnonie,
AUL'l'IllIlflI.Q' C11 rrwztx.
CHARLES HENRY CHALMERS, B. E. E., Minneapolis.
Design ju' llwzanm lileclric 1llarlz1'11e1jf,' .'lffl?f'llllf1'71g'
Cll7'7'EIlf5 ,' .S'!r11rlu1'f1l Iron Work.
WILLIAM IRVING GRAY, B. E. E., Minneapolis.
li!n'lrz'c L1Qg'hli1zg,' Allernaliug' Cm'rwzl.s' ,' illalheamzlicx.
FRANK ERVEN REIDHEAD, B. E. E., Minneapolis.
FRANK WESLEY SPRINGER, B. E. E., Anoka.
Candidates for the Degree of Mining Engineer-2.
HARRY C. CUTLER, B. MIN. E., Red Wing.
filming and flll'ltIffIl7',Qll' cy' Gola' ,- Rapid filelhoak cy'
A7ltlLl'.Yl.X,' 00111115511 ly Orc llepnsils.
PETER CHRISTIANSON, B. S., ,QO, Minneapolis,
Others doing Graduate Work-22.
-ALICE E. ANDREWS, B. A. Caflfvil, Hamline,
-HATTIE LOUISE ANDREWS, B. A. '90, Minneapolis.
-MABEL AUSTIN, B. S.,
-LULU M. BATES, B. L.,
-MARTHA CLARK, B. PI-I. flamlivze,
E vzgl islz .
-GRATIA M. COUNTRYMAN, B. S. '89,
-MATTIE L. ELWELL, B. L-,
OSCAR W. FIRKINS, B. A. '84,
-GERTRUDE ETHEL GIBBS, B. S.,
Logic ,- Ethics.
EDWIN BIRD JOHNSON, B. S.,
Englislz 3 Amcrimn Lz'lor1zlurz'.
-CLARA KEZIA LEAVITT, B. S.,
A nimal Biology.
-EMMA MAES, B. L. '81,
M'e11flz,' English. -
St. Louis Park
St. Paul. V
VICTOR ALFRED NILLSON, flzlglzvr Latin Collqgfe, Golhezzlmrg.
lVorkz'11g foward' Ph. D.
-PAGE, B. A. Carllou,
-JANE B. POTTER, B. A. flllrhzlgazzg M. A. '94,
-EDITH ANSTIS ROBBINS, B. S.,
-MARGARET LOUISE SEVVALL, B. A.
E. FAY SMITH, B. L.,
Chomz's!ry,' Physics ,' Illililary Sczkvzcr.
-MRS. CARRIE RANSON SQUIRE, B. A. Ha111!z'11e,
-MARY L. SOUTHWORTH, B. L. LVolleslqV,
FRANCIS BERTODY SUMNER, B. S.,
Animal Biology ,' Bolafzy.
-MATILDA JANE CAMPBELL WILKIN, M. L
CLASS MOTTO-If"1'11cil qui .ve vinril.
CLASS YELL-Rah! Ru! Rcel
Rah! Ru! Reel
X C V. -
CLASS Cor.oRs--Old Gold and Ivy Green.
woulcl an artist paint a picture
Fair and beautiful to view,
He would choose from Nature's palate
Every tint and every hue.
Here a red so warm and brilliant,
There a purple royal rare 9
Now a glittering gleam, as golden
As a lock of sunny hair.
Now a dash of deepest azure.
Then a bit of balmy blue,
Blending all with skill together,
And the picture greets our view.
CARL HITCHCOCK FOWLER.
MISS ISABELLA AUSTIN.
MISS LILLIAN MOORE.
HARRY A. FOWLER.
MISS MARGARET MCDONALD.
EDWIN T. REED.
GEORGE F. ADAMS.
MISS HELEN HAYES.
MISS ISABEL VVELLS.
W. OAKLEY STOUT.
LYNN GEORGE TRUESDELL.
CHARLES A. REED.
'91 -2--Victorious over Sophs at our
first meeting and at Fresh-
o it is in Human Nature,
Thus the artist must portray,
Lives of men in many colors,
Bright or somber, grave or gay.
All in harmony united,
Then the union will survive.
Thus it is the whole world over,
Thus it is in Ninety-five.
There's tl1e maid wl1o sits triumphant
High on reason's lofty throne,
And another quite contented
just to rule a heart alone.
93 4-Proposed, designed and car-
ried lnto effect "U" pen-
Gopher '95 most artlstlc yet
Issued. Q1--Ed.J 4
who can e'er forget the maiden
Always brilliant, full of fun,
She who gives her heart to many,
For it's quite too big for one.
She wl1o speaks right out in meeting,
Who believes in womau's rights,
One who to her days is adding
just by stealing from the nights.
There's the girl witl1 tactful manner
Who agrees with all you say,
Reconciling her opponents
While she gets her own sweet way.
Adopted uniform class cane
l1ere's another, have you seen her?
One who will procrastinate,
Who never seems to worry '
If she is a little late.
Girls who leave the narrow hallway
And adore the sweet fresh air,
Love to stroll about the campus
And may be-you know where.
She who digs and delves for knowle
Searches deep in ancient lore,
And the maid who is contented
just to knock at wisdon1's door.
'94-5-Cap and gown revolt.
Inaugurated 86.00 assess
94-5-Our parties lnnumerable.
Baby pictures, " Artlstlc sway
and motion," coasting, Blsh-
op's Mlstletoe, etc., all char-
acterized by braln and heart
and fine refreshments.
andsome n1en and men ambitious,
Tall ones liked by all the maids,
Short ones whom the girls are fond of,
Men who have their plans all laid.
E'en a married man is numbered
And the man who is engaged 3
There the barb against the frat man
Many little wars have waged 3
There's the wily politician,
And the athlete you will tindg
Men with brains as well as muscle,
In the student here combined.
ne whose soul is filled with music,
One who simply loves to dance,
In the hall so bright and dazzling
When the melodies entrance.
Men of every life and nation,
Men from almost every land,
You will find them here united
Ninety-five's most wondrous band.
One who loves to wear a sweater
And a wondrous growth of hair,
And the man who looks important
With his pockets full of . . . air.
'94-5-Origlnated and completed
" Federated Students."
6here's the man quite literary,
94-6-Instltuted "Minnesota Maga-
zine," as a memorial ol '95,
One who shall be known to fame,
And another whose great genius
Will perpetuate his name.
Yes, the world shall hear of many
Of our jolly girls and boys,
Ninety-five shall claim their glories-
As her own peculiar joys.
And as time goes on forever,
Many rich harvests grow and thrive'
From the seeds we've sown together,
In the year of Ninety-tive..
1 Senior Glass.
GEORGE FRANCIS ADAMS, l:'!z'dr1kall:'1:g'z'111'cr'i1zg', Owatonna
dw I' A. Il 23: Hcrmean: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Republican Club:
Band: Engineer's Society: Business Manager Band 135: GOPHER Editor
135 : Poet 145 : Class Day Committee 145.
HARRY WINSLOW ALLEN, Sfz'r1za', Red Wing
AT: Y. M. C. A.: Guitar Club 115: Treasurer Class 115: Chairman
Literary Committee: GOPHER Board 135 : Class Day Committee 145.
HERBERT HENRY ASPDEN, .-Iris, Excelsior
Delta Sigma: U. M. A. A.: Senate: Poet Class 135: Business Manager
NORMAN BELMONT ATTY, Cqliflif 1511-gf1'11z'c1'z'11,gf', 2016 Third Ave., S.
Junior Hop 155: Engiueer's Society: Banjo Club 135: Second Lieu-
ISABELLA MCI-IUGH AUSTIN, l.1'fC'1'lIfIl7'l', X312 Fifth St., S. E.
Y. W. C. A. : Choral Union: Knights of English Learning: Class Secre-
tary 125: Pennant Committee 135: GOP!-USR Editor 135: Vice-President
145 : Class Day Committee 145: Literary Sub-Committee 145.
FRED. CARROLL BALDY, .-Iris, St. Paul
A K WZ CIHSS Base BHHTCHIII 1I5, 125, 135, 145 : Secretary Tennis Association
125: Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 145: .-Irie! Board 145: Social Committee
145 : Sergeant-at-Arms 145.
LOUISE BEDIENT, ljfvralzzrc, Kasson
Knights of English Learning.
ADAM EDGAR BISHMAN, Elvdriral l511g1'1zrcr1'1qgf, Otisco
JOHN ADAM BOHLAND, C'1'w'! li11gi11a'c1'1'11g, St. Paul
JULIUS J. BORAAS, l.l'ft'l'lIfIll'6', Hader
4' B Kg Knights of English Learning: Shakopean: Historian Class 135:
"Kjerulf " Quartette.
BERTHA ROSE BRADFORD, Lifcralzzrr, 324 Thirteenth Ave., S. E.
K A 03 Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Association: Vice-President Class 115:
President Ladies' Tennis Club 125: Junior Hop 135: Class Day Com-
MARY TUTTLE BREWER, f.Z.f67'tlfIl7'L', 215 Clifton Ave.
K K Pg Tennis Association 3 Knights of English Learning.
DANIEL BUCKLEY, Scfcufe, Farmington
Knights of English Learning.
ALEXANDER WOODS CALDWELL, Arfs, St. Paul
Delta Sigmag Democratic Club President 1413 President Senate 1313
Prodigy Class 1313 Managing Editor Arial 141 3 Pennant Committee 131.
WALTER HENRY CAMPBELL, Lz'!c'f'az'1u'c, Alexandria
fb 1' A 3 Hermean g Treasurer Social Club 131.
.MARY MAUD CASE, 1,z'fw'al1l1'c', St. Peter
A Vg 11- is Kg Y. W. C. A.
GEORGE ALBERTUS CASSEDAY, C'z'tfz'l l:'11g'z'1zcw'z'11g, Rochester
Il Eg Engineers' Societyg Business Manager GJPHER 131.
LESLIE HOWARD CHAPMAN, Cz'w'Zli11gz'1zec1'z'2zg', Lilrhjicld
ll E3 Engineers' Society.
MRS. LILLIAN CHALMERS, Sciwzcc, 321 Fourth St., S. E.
K A 03 Hcrmcang Secretary Class 1213 GOPHER Editor 1313 Cap and
Gown Committee 141.
IDA F. CHARNLEY, l.Z.fL'l'tlf1lI'l7, Minneapolis
HOWARD SHOEMAKER CLARK, .Strata Viutoii, Ia.
Z X. H Nllg Captain Class Base Ball Team 121 131g Class Foot Ball Team
'LEROY EATON CLARK, Arls, 217 B Eighth Avenue, S. E.
119 II3 Irlermcang S. C. A.g Knights of English Learningg Oratorical
Association 3 Class Historian 111 3 Assistant Business Manager Ariel 121 3
Secretary Social Club 1213 junior Hop 1313 Manager Class Base Ball Team
1313 Magazine Editor 1413 Chairman Literary Committee
QELMER LAWRENCE CLIFFORD, Arls, Lake City
O A X3 Delta Sigllli-IQ .'lrz'c'l Board 1113 Class Foot Ball and Base Ball
Teams 111, 121, 1313 Cane rush 1213 Knights of English Learning3 Treasurer
U. M. A. A. 1313 Manager Class Foot Ball Team 1313 Republican Clubg
Promenade Committee 1413 Advisory Board U. M. A. A. 1413 Assistant
Manager Foot Ball Team 141.
ROY JAY COOK, .gCl.L'7IC'L', 8 E. Fourteenth Street, St. Flat, K.
A T A 3 Knights of English Learning, S. C. A.: Nachtrieb Club 1153 Treas-
urer Class 1253 Class Base Ball Team 115, 125,1353 junior Hop 1355 Assistant
Business Manager GOPHER 1353 President Tennis Association 135g Tennis
Manager U. M. A. A. 1355 N. W. Tennis Champion 1353 Class day 145.
VVILLIAM FERGUSON DALRYMPLE, 1.2'!eralurc, St. Paul
A K lil. GN E. K ll flvg Knights of English Learning: Class Foot Ball
Team 115, 125,13l: 'Varsity Foot Ball Team 115, 125, 1359 Manager Class
Base Ball Team 1255 loo yards dash record U. M. 1253 Chairman Junior
Hop 135, Chairman Senior Promenade 145.
ERNEST DAY, flrls, 253i jackson Street, N. E.
Philosophical Society Q Class Day Committee 145.
CORNELIA DEKAY, Science, Red Wing
Artist Class 1255 Junior Hop 135g Class Day Committee 145.
AGNES ELIZABETH DOHERTY, Lz'!e'1'alure, St. Paul
Knights of English Learning.
MARY HELENA DOHERTY, Liferalurc, St. Paul
Knights of English Learning: President Witanagem6t 135.
KATE ETHEL DUTCHER, Sczkvzre, ' Austin
Invitation Committee 145.
ROSE WINNIFRED EATON, LZ'f6'7'dfI1fL', Wells
ll ll flvg ll- Il Kg Knights of English Learningg Class Day Committee 145.
HORACE T. EDDY, lileclrical E7QQ'Z'7l867l'7l-g', I I 16 Sixth Street, S. E.
Il 0 II. II Eg Entered from Rose Polytechnic Institute 1455 Invitation
CLARENCE ELLITHORPE, Lzleraiurc, Gem, S. D.
4- B Kg Delta Sigma, S. C. A., Y. M. C. A., Knights of English Learning:
Senateg Congress g4Pl1ilosophical Society, President Delta Sigma 1455 Mar-
shall Class 135g Moses Marston:Scholarship in English 125, 135.
ROBERT TALMAGE ELWELL, Arls, IOO2 Sixteenth Avenue, S. E.
Y. M. C. A., Republican Clubg Choral Union, Captain 1352 Captain and
judge Advocate 1453 Senate 5 Knights of English Learningg U. M. A. A.
LILA WOOD ESPY, Srienre, St. Paul
Y. W. C. A.g Choral Uniong Knights of English Learning, Treasurer
Class 135g Senior Social Committee 145.
SUSIE FELCH, Lzlcmlure, Elk River'
II B415 Y. W.C. A.
ELIZABETH MAY FISHER, Science, Hotel Waverly
K A Gig Y. W. C. A.g Cap and Gown Committee 141.
ROBERT EDGAR FORD. Eleclrical Eug'z'ueeriug, 1217 First Avenue, So.
II 23 g Engineer's Society 5 Class Day Committee 141.
CHARLES HITCHCOCK FOWLER, Avis, II I5 Nicollet Avenue-
NPT. I' II K: Entered from University of California 1215 U. M. A. A.
Herxneang Senateg Philosophical Society: Republican Club: Oratori-
cal Association President 1413 Statistician Class 1213 Chairman Pennant
Committee: Leader Wisconsin-Minnesota Debate 1315 President Class
141: Secretary Senate 1315 Managing Editor Senior Magazine 141.
HARRY A. FOWLER, .SCl'L'7lL'6', 1320 Sixth Street, S. E.,
'll I' Ag Treasurer Class 141.
HENRIETTA GERTRUDE FOX, Scimrc, 2204 Seventeenth Ave , S.
Y. W. C. Ag Botanical Clubg Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Convention 121.
DON PHELPS FRIDLEY, Becker'
FRED JAMES GILFILLAN, Arls, St. Paul
NP T3 Knights of English Learningg Class Day Committee 141.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER GODWARD, ANS, Elbow Lake'
fl- A 05 111 B Kg President Iowa-Minnesota Debating League 131g Ariel Board
141 5 Literary Sub- Committee, Class Day 141 5 Law-Hermean Debate 121 3
Minnesota-Iowa Debate 121.
MARY ISABEL GOODSILL, Lz'!cra!zm1, Grant City, Mo.
K A 9g Y. W. C. A.: Hernieang Knights of English Learningg Secre-
tary Class 1115 GOPHER Editor, resigned 131g Invitation Committee 141.
GODFREY GUMMER GOODWIN, Arfs, St. Paul
GEORGE ANNAND GRAY, Lzlcrature, 715 Sixteenth Ave., S. E.
6 A X3 Delta Sigmag Senateg Knights of English Learning: Prome-
EUGENE KIBBY GREEN, Aris, Brooklyn Centres
HARRY MORRILL GUILFORD, Sriwzfe, 139 Aldrich Ave., N.
Knights of English Learning.
EMMA MARIA HART, Lilcrallrrc, Spring Valley
lil li LIU Y. VV. C. A.
HELEN LYON HAYES, Lz'!cralurv, 1807 Ninth Ave., S.
A dv, Historian 145.
ADA BELLE HILLMAN, Lilcmizzrc, 1126 Fifth St., S. E.
A 'Pg Y. W. C. A.g Hermcan, .-Iricl Editor 145.
ARTHUR LLEWELLYN HELLIWELL, Liicralure, 2819 Stevens Ave.
U 9 ll: .Delta Sigmag Prohibition Club: S. C. A.g Managing Editor
.-Irie! 135 g Senate 135 g Auditing Committee 145.
JOHN EDWARD HODGSON. Sciczzce, Hamline
GOPHER Editor, resigned 1355 Class Day Committee 145.
ANNA HENSHAW HOLBROOK, Sfzlvzfe, I8OO Nicollet Ave.
K K F3 Tennis Association, Nachtrieb Clnbg Choral Uniong Party Coin-
mittee 135 3 Invitation Committee 145.
MARY ANN HOYT, Ll'fl'7'df1l7l', 714 Fifteenth Ave., S.
Knights of English Learning.
-CARL HUHN, Arls, 309 Lyndale Ave., N.
B 0 II 5 Hermeang S. C. A. 5 U. M. A. A. 3 Ariel Board 145.
KATHARINE JACKSON, Arls, I428 Sixth St., S. E.
li A 09 Choral Uniong Knights of English Learningg Y. W. C. A. 3 His-
torian Class 125 5 Promenade Committee 145.
EDWIN MARTIN JOHNSON, Science, Sauk Centre
'P T5 flrifl Editor 1353 Chairman Invitation Committee 145.
ELIZABETH L. KOHLER, ljfcrafzzrc, Hastings
Y. W. C. A., Cap and Gown Committee 145.
LYDIA THEDORA LAGERSTROM, Sciwzrc, 23IO Emerson Ave.
Y. W. C. A.: Choral Uniong Knights of English Learning: Naclitrieb
JAMES SHERBURNE LANG, C'z'w'Z li11gz'1zcw'z'11g, 615 17th Ave., S. E.
ll E g Engineers' Society: Department Editor Engineers' Annual Q31.
MARGARET LAURA LAWRENCE, swam, 1219 Fourth st., s. E'
Y. W. C. A.g Knights of English Learningg Choral Uniong Prodigy
Class Q 11.
'WILLARD CROSBY LYON, Sfzkvzre, Fargo, N. D.
fb ll K 5 Delta Signiag Choral Union Librarian Q31 3 German Club Q31 Q Presi-
dent Class QI1 5 Secretary U. M. A. A. Q31 3 Secretary Iowa Debating
League Q41 3 Magazine Business Manager Q31 5 Auditing Committee Q41.
JAMES EDWARD MCANDREW, Sczkvzfe, Iroquois, S. D-
AGNES HOMANS MCCORMICK, Lz'lc'ral1zrv, I9 E. Twenty-eightli St.
Knights of English Learning.
MARGARET MACDONALD, Lilcralznzf, 314 Tenth Ave., S. E.
K K Pg Secretary junior Hop Q31g Assistant Treasurer Class Q41 5 Class
Day Committee Q41.
LOU NOBLE MCWHORTER, Lilcrafure, Austin
.EDWIN WILLIAM MATHEWS, IR., Arfs, , Cambridge, O.
fl' A Og Knights of English Learning 3 Class Foot Ball Team Q21 Q31 3 Var-
sity Foot Ball Team Q31 Q41 3 Junior Hop Q31.
.CLARENCE BENJAMIN MILLER, Sficlzcf, Pine Island
fll K slfg ill IS Kg Y. M. C. A.: S. C. A. 3 Oratorical Association Q Senatcg
IPl1ilosophical Societyg Extempo Club Q11 Q21g Orator Class Q11 Q21g President
.Naclxtrieb Club Q21g Delegate State Oratorial Convention Q21g President
Oratorial Association QSJQ GOPHER Editor Q31g Class Foot Ball Team
Q31g Magazine Editor Q41g Auditing Committee Q41g HC1'I1lC3llQ U. M.
A. A.g Republican Clubg Editor Students' HandBook Q21 Q31 Q41 Q Presi-
dent S. C. A. Q31 Q41.
WILLIAM DEWITT MITCHELL, l:'!c'drzkal ff7lg'l'7Z6'l'7'l.7l.Q', 'Winona
A K Eg G N Eg K ll flig fl' A Glvg Entered from Yale Q31: Class Base Ball
Team Q31 3 Class Day Committee Q41. .
.LILLIAN RANDELL MOORE, Lz'fem!1u'c, St. Paul
K K l'g Knights of English Learningg Y. W. C. A.g Prophet Class Q21 1
Vice-President Class Q31 5 GOPHER Editor Q31 5 junior Hop t3l 3 Secretary
.Class t41 2 Class Day Connnittee Q41.
ALBERT HALL MOORE, Science, Minneapolis
A T A.
MINNIE FRANCES MORSE, Lileralure, 1840 Sheridan Ave., S.
Y. W. C. A.
ARTHUR M. MURFIN, Srzknce, Sleepy Eye
U. M. A. A.g Chess Club: Democratic Clnbg Delta Sigmag Statistician
Class Q35g Ariel Editor Q45 3 President Cross Country Club Q45: Speaker
House Representatives Q45.
CYRUS NORTHROP, JR., Arls, 519 Tenth Ave., S. E.
A K ic.
CARL OSCAR ALEXIUS OLSON, Science, 324 Thirty-third Ave., N.
Y. M. C. A. 5 Delta Sigmag Fortnightly Scientific Society: Philosophical
Societyg U. M. A. A.: Oratorial Association: Republican Club: Presi-
dent Class Q25 5 Ariel Board Q25 3 Treasurer Class Q35 3 Committee on Invi-
tations Q45 g First Lieutenant Q45.
ELIZA ANNIE PERKINS, Lz'z'cra!ure, 916 Fifth St., S. E.
Knights of English'Learning.
ERICK ANTON PETERSON, Arls, Red Wing
JONINA ROSE PETERSON, Sczknce, Newark, S. D.
Y. W. C. A., Choral Union: Nachtrieb Club Q25g Class Day Com-
JOAN THORUNN PETERSON, Sczknre, Newark, S. D.
fb B K 5 Y. W. C. A. g Choral Union 5 Nachtrieb Club Q25 5 GOPHER Editor
Q35 3 Class Day Committee Q45 5 Tennis Association.
JESSE ELIPHALET POPE, Sczlenre, Fontanelle, Iowa.
Knights of English Learning.
FRANCIS RAMALEY, Scievzcc, St. Paul
0 A X 3 df B Kg Secretary Fortnightly Scientific Society Q45g Vice-Presi-
dent Philosophical Society Q35, Treasurer Oratorical Association Q45g
, Scholarship in Botany Q45 3 Class Day Committee.
CHARLES ANTHONY REED, Scicfzre, Hastings.
X Wg Chairman Cap and Gown Committee Q45 3 Statistician Class Q45.
EDWIN THOMAS REED, Scicure, River Falls, WiS-
41 li rlfg Y. M. C. A. 3 Ariel Board Q45 g Orator Class Q45 2 Chairman Liter-
ary Committee Class Day Q45 3 Senate 3 Magazine Editor Q45.
SOREN P. REES, Science, Stillwater
OA X g fb B Kg Y. M. C. A. g Hermeang Senate: Fortnightly Scientific Club:
President Nachtrieb Club Q25 5 Extempo Club Q25 3 U. M. A. A. 3 Junior
Hop Q35 3 Editor-in-Chief GOPHER Q35.
DAVID PERRY RICE, Arls, Rockland, Mass.
Knights of English Learning, S. C. A. 5 Y. M. C. A.g Oratorical Asso-
CLARENCE RAYMOND ROGERS, Aris, 23 Eastman Ave.
FRED MAY ROUNDS, E!cc!rz'mZ E1zgz'necrz'11g, 728 E. Eighteenth St.
.A 'l' Ag 'II Eg Engineers' Society: Editor-in-Chief Engineers' Annual Q45 3
Class Base Ball and Foot Ball Teams Q25 Q35.
EMIL P. SANDSTEN, Algrricullure, St. Anthony Park
Philosophical Society Q35 5 Botanical Club Q35.
FREDERICK VON SCHLEGELL, Eleclrifal Eugim'w'z'ng',
2416 Ninth Ave., S.
X Nlfg ll 233 junior Hop Q35.
LEWIS SCHWAGER, Srzkvzfe, Bethany
cl' T3 G N Eg li B -bg Knights of English Learning, U. M. A. A. Q Class
Foot Ball Team Q25 Q President Junior Hop Q35.
BURCHARD POST SHEPHARD, f'f6Ch6l7ll'f6Z! Eugz'1zecrz'ug, St. Charles
I1 Eg Y. M. C. A., Engineers' Society: Glenn Medal QI5Q Assistant Busi-
ness Manager Engineers, Annual Q35 3 Business Manager Q45 5 Captain Q45.
STEPHEN BARBER SOULE, Sciefzre, 1505 Seventh St., S. E.
Knights of English Learningg Prophet Class QI5.
OLAF OLSON STAGEBERG, Lz'lcm!m'f, - Dawson
Choral Union 3 Oratorical Association 9 Orator Class Q35 3 Class Day Coin-
mittee Q45 5 "Kjersu1f" Quartette.
MINNIE EVANGELINE STONE, Lz'fcra!m'e, 520 Sixth Ave., N.
Y. W. C. A. Q Knights of English Learning.
WILFRED OAKLEY STOUT, Sffclzfc, St, Paul?
A K E: 0 N E: Knights of English Learning: U. M. A. A.: Captain
Class Foot Ball Team 115, 125, 135: Poet Class 125: Artist Class135: 145:
Artist GOPHER 135: 'Varsity Foot Ball Team 135: Vice-President U. M.
A. A. 135: Class Base Ball Team 135: Advisory Board U. M. A. A. 135:
Magazine Editor-in-Chief 145 : Class Day Committee 145.
JAMES STEENSON, Sdwzrc, Eden Prairie
S. C. A. : Oratorical Association: Winner of Second Preliminary Contest
for Pillsbury Prize for Oratory.
HARRY L. TANNER, Elccfrical E1zgz'1zcer1'1z,Q', 1424 Fifth Ave., S.
ll E: Engineers' Society: Vice-President Engineers' Society 135.
WILLIAM JOHN TAYLOR, Sciczzcc, 2200 Chicago Ave.
1l'l'A: Hermcan: Knights of English Learning: Choral Union: Wita-
nagemot 135: Captain and Quartermaster 145: Class Day Committee 145.
NELS THOMAS TEIGEN, Arls, Wanamingo
Entered from Carlton College 125.
MABEL HICKMAN THOMAS, Sf1'v1zfc, Mankato
A l': Y. W. C. A.: Assistant Treasurer Class 125: Secretary Nachtrieb
Club 125 : Secretary Class 135.
JOHN THOMPSON, Ag'r1k11!!111z', Cottage Grove
Philosophical Society 3 Botanical Club.
ROBERT MITCHELL THOMPSON, Lz'!c1'almz', 701 Fifteenth Ave., S. E.
ll 0 Il : Knights of English Learning: Class Foot Ball Team 125: Secre-
tary and Treasurer U. M. A. A. 125: Advisory Board U. M. A. A. 125, 145:
Field and Track Manager 135 : President Class 135 : Social Committee 145:
Promenade Committee 145.
JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH TILDEN, .S'c12vza',
319 Nineteenth Ave., S. E.
Botanical Society: Fortnightly Scientiiic Society: Artist Botanical
Department: Assistant Natural History Survey 125, 135.
WILLIAM MAGNUS TILDERQUIST, fllcfhanica! E11g'z'1zcc1'z'1zg', Vasa
II Z: Engineers' Society: President Engineers' Society 145: Engi-
neers' Annual 145.
KNUTE HJALMER TONE, Lz'z'emz'm'c Gilman, Ia.
Shakopeang German Clubg Senate. v
WILLIAM FULLER THWING. Affs. 2423 C1i11'w11 Ave.
li 0 ll.
LYNN GEORGE TRUESDELL, Arls, Owatonna
X dl, Entered from An1herst125 5 Glee Club 125, 135 3 PresidentHern1ean 135g
Chairman Class Social C0ll1I'I1lttCC'145Q Vice-President Oratorical Asso-
ciationg Knights of English Learning: Magazine Business Manager 145.
GRANT VAN SANT, f.i!cralz1re, Winonai
A K I-I g O N E 5 Entered from Amherst 135 3 Knights of English Learningg
Class Base Ball Team 135 9 Assistant Manager Base Ball Team 135 3 Captain
Class Base Ball Team 135 3 Magazine Editor 145.
ALBERT CLARENCE VVEAVER, Elcclrzrczl l:'1zgz'2zec1'z'1zg,
I4I4 Sixth St., S. E.
ll 215 Y. M. C. A.g President Y. M. C. A.g Engineers' Society.
GEORGE COLLINS WEBB, Lz'leralm'e, Arcadia, Wis.
Y. M. C. A.g S. C. A. 3 Herrneang Choral Union.
BENJAMIN SAMUEL WELLS, Arfs, Duluth
fb l' .lg fb ll Ii 3 Knights of English Learning.
ISABEL WENONA WELLS, Lileraizzre, Plainview
Y. YV. C. A. 5 Choral Uniong President Y. VV. C. A. 3 Prophet 1453 Class
Day Committee 145.
MCLAUGHLIN WHITE, Sdcfzfe, 1316 Fifth St., S. E.
A T3 Knights of English Learning: Editor Magazine 1453 Class Day
CHARLES DEAN WILKINSON, Mz'1zz'2Lg'E1zgz'2zccrz'7zg,
516 Fifteenth Ave., S. E.
.-l.l1lfg 0 N Hg li Rfb: Engineers' Societyg Hockey Clnbg Banjo Club
115, 125, 1355 Class Foot Ball Team 125, 135: Engineers, Annual 1453
junior Hop 135 5 Senior Promenade 145 3 Assistant Treasurer Class 145.
BLANCHE ALMEDA WRIGHT, Arls, 1126 Fifth St., S. E.
A dig Herineang Knights of English Learning 3. Y. W. C..A.,
,, M 3 , ,X
., r 'Jw f
i"L?:!:UI , Il-'fry fl "U-M lgiiil
'1 ' m
K 1+ N-,fff?,vWg-
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4' f .
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, ' ff l
f f 1 xx
IYN ffm A
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jv-'f:' UQ W1
,A M ,123
AN J' iw
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CLASS MOTTO-Des deux mains.
-Rah! Ripl Ru!
Rix! Rixl Rix !
Minnesota U !
CLASS COLORS-Ll11CO1ll Green and Old Gold
E. E- LOFSTROM.
VVARREN W. PENDERGAST.
FRANK L. ANDERSON.
1I'lotes on 'lecture lm llbrofessor 1RnowaIl.
Sanuarg l7tb, 19,996.
I. Introductory.--Reasons why we should study the history of this people.
a.-They were a distinct and peculiar people, far superior to all contem-
poraries, predecessors and successors.
11.-In them was concentrated all the learning of their age.
c.-" In perseverence, pluck and punctuality, tl1ey were equalled by few,
excelled by none."-fSce XII. L. Sazdordkv " Personal Memoirs of Classes
from -- to --."
II. Origin of race and early home.
Authorities differ.-Some say Ireland, basing opinion on fact of their verdancy
fprejudiced and not authentic.J Major surmise false, Since proven by
best authorities on antiquities that they were well nefajd, and true blue
could not have been green.
Other authorities inclined toward the Lunar Theory, which grants to the moon
the honor of being the producer of this remarkable people. While there
is a strong analogy between them and the moon, in that they furnished
lights in the darkness about them, it cannot be asserted with any degree
of probability that they really came from the moon.
Solar Theory-generally accepted-conceded by all best authorities that with-
out doubt the sun must have been their primeval dwelling place and
preterrestrial habitation 3 their unparalled brilliaucy being cited as sufh-
cient and abundant proof.
III. Entrance on Stages of History.
At critical period after Dark Ages, during which, tribes of '94 and '95 held sway.
" Night brings out the stars."
a.-Conditions under which they entered.
fSee E. B. jalmsomj
b.-Effects of these conditions.
Lives of great men all remind us.
QSce Dewarl, Hzgbcn, Slusser, et.al.j
IV. Periods of History.
I.-Reign of James I.
a.-Struggle for existence.
fl.,-ETB. of Invasions.
The barbarous tribes of the Sophomorites secretly recognizing the superiority of the
new race and realizing that they were destined to supplant and surpass them,natura-lly
regarded them with no friendly spirit, and in fact, made use of every opportunity to beset
them on all sides. Having long and patiently endured persecution at their hands the
race arose, and in the sight of the assembled tribes, twenty of their heroes wrested from
the Sophomoritic champions the sign of their supremacy and carried off the cane.
Un regard to t11e glorious victory contemporary Soph. records are silentfl
b.-Rebellion against severe Requirements of Military System.
2nd Period.-Rule of the Danes.
Marked religions development,
a. Civil Strife and Internal Disseusions.
Causes-People made up of commingled nations, many Greeks and more bar-
barians with a sprinkling of Scotts, Fijis and Finns.
fSee Walker, Page 30.1.3
This homogenous structure of the race necessarily gave rise to internal dissensions,
usually exhibited at elections and settled peaceably by ballot boxg physical force being
reserved for foreign invasions.
Culminated in great Gopher Battle, February I7, ,94, in which all the other races.
unite against Barbarians, neither side gained decisive victory 3 result, the removal of all
b.-Financial distress caused by extreme indulgence in social frivolities. Won-
derful ability of the race was equal to the occasion. Sold their women
by the pound and paid their debts.
At this time also, election was held for the purpose of making money, a custom not
uncommon among their contemporaries.
3d Period. Reign of the House of Hempstead.
All enemies subdued and idea of universal and eternal dominion fully established.
Age of culture and general good feeling.
The great literary work of the age, in fact of all ages, the Junior Annual, is of
New School of Psychology establishedg great service rendered to mankind in
doing away with all laborious study formerly connected with the old
school. Psychology formerly treated as study of the internal life and
mental development of mankind in general 3 their new school introduced
the idea of Psychology as the study of diminutive man or the infant.
Great discoveries made i11 other lines of scienceq subjects looked upon in
entirely new light. Biology for the first time treated as study of two
legged animals. CSce Webb. flurzbnl L'Jl7ll7lliiillll'07l iles, Feb. 17, ,9.f.,
Endo skeleton defined as bones of tail.
In fields of literature, entirely new meter was employed, as we find mention
made of " mouonleter, diameter and barometer " in Higbee, " Notes on
Eng. Literature, Vol. I, Mar. 19, I894."
V. Characteristics and Temperament of Race.
Remarkable Physical Development.
Strong foot-ball tendencies. Athletics played prominent part in national life
and politics. QNot due to climate, as the atmosphere was not conducive
QSM lfblzrfell, in " Mesh .fI1'1'."j
Beauty of its women. Feminine beauty so highly esteemed, that tl1e hand-
somest women was voted for at general elections and the result of the
vote published in the great work of the age.
Vote for the
Most popular Junior man .. ......, .Q .... - -
'iHa.ndsomest " " . ............. 1 .... ., ' m -
Best all-round " " ..,,.. .. .. ..,. , I .' ' , f
One most apt to succeed ,,,..... .. . .,........ . .
Most popular Junior woman ,.
Brightest ' " .,,... .... .. . One most likely to succeed ,,.., .
in Dg ,,,, zfgllnw y rzff r inrlinarfans and vorrjor rself
tP!m.fr :urilr Ihr nu zrft- s dirfiurrlv and -nan-for earh one. Ea':.J
s , ,
. ..,,... '. ,. ..... 1 ..,.
itPrettiest ' " ,..,.,.,......, " ' . ' ff
'I -. . y r
6. I .-if - its
5 ' i ii ' 'lla
gi Efunior Glass.
ARTHUR LAURIE ABBOTT, Eleclrzkal E1zgz'nrer1'ng, Albert Lea
A T5 Engineers' Society: Cadet Band C31 Q Scholarship in Drawing fgj.
WILLIAM SHATTUCK ABERNETHY, Arts, 2101 Fremont Ave., N.
A '1' A.
CHARLES EDWARD ADAMS, AVIS, Fargo, N, D,
dr A G5 Entered from Princeton Q23 1 Y. M. C. A. Q Herniean 3 Oratorieal
Association 3 U. M. A. A. 3 Choral Union 3 Republican Club: President
Oratorical Association 1333 President Herinean Q 3,1 Minnesota-Wisconsin
Debate Q2lg Captain Cane Rush C25 3 Auditing Committee Junior Ball f3J 5
'Varsity Foot Ball Team fzj, C35 3 Class Base Ball Team f25 3 Class Foot
Ball Team Qzj, C35 3 American Whig Society at Princeton.
ARTHUR EDWARD ANDERSON, Srzkurc, Red Wing
FRANK LEONARD ANDERSON, Arts, Red Wing
Y. M. C. A.g S.'C. A., Herineang Class President C215 GOPHER Editor
ELLA MAY AUSTIN, Lz'lcra!m'c, 1525 Lyndale Ave., N.
Knights of English Learningg Y. W. C. A.
FRED. ROSCOE BARTHOLEMEW, Lileraizzrc, Chariton, Ia.
A T Ag Artist GOPHER KZSU! U. M. A. A.g Knights of English Learning.
BLANCHE BARTLESON, LZ'fC7'dfIl7'0, I2OO Chestnut Ave.
EDGAR REGINALD BARTON, Arls, 2632 Second Ave., S.
slfTg 0 N 1125 Banjo Club Qrj, 125, Qjgjg Class Base Ball Team 113, f2jg
Business Manager GOPHER Q33 3 Assistant Geological Survey flj 3 Chair-
man Auditing Comniittee junior Ball Q37 3 Tennis Manager U. M. A. A.
f3j g President Banjo Club fzj.
ELIZABETH SOPHIA BEACH, Sdenrc, Fairbault
ARTHUR HUBERT BEAVEN, Lficralurc. 1613 Bryant Ave., N.
ll' 1' A g Color Corporal Q21 3 President S. C. A. fgjg Prohibition Club.
FRANCES LOUISE BENNETT, Lz'!crature, 1227 Fourth St., S. E.
ADAM C. BE
228 Eighth St., S.
YER, Cz'z'z'! Engz'ucerz'ug, St- P21111
ll Eg Engineers' Society: Cross Country Clubg Congressg First Lieu-
tenant f3j 3 Philador Chess Club 3 Ariel Editor fgj.
HELEN ELIZABETH BLAISDELL, Scicnre, 514 Fourth St., N. E.
Knights of English Learning,
ROBERT PENNELL BLAKE, lilac. lingz'm'crz'11g, St. Anthony Park
Choral Union: Class Foot Ball Team Manager fljg Crew C3l1 Second
Lieutenant Q55 3 Hermean 5 Engineers' Society 5 Senate.
THEODOR BRATRUD, flrls, Spring Valley
Y. M. C. A. 3 Sliakopean 3 U. M. A. A. 5 Senate: Choral Union.
JULIA REED BRECKENRIDGE, Arls, Decorah, Ia.
Y. W. C. A. 3 Knights of English Learning.
HARRY BAYARD BROOKS, Ll'fL'l'!lfIll'L', Renville
Y. M. C. A. 9 Shakopean Q Congrcssg German Clubg Oratorical Associa-
tion: U. M. A. A.
DANIEL BUCK Eleclrzka! ElQgrl'lZL'L'7'l'7lg', Eau Claire, Wis.
ALBERT MORGAN BURCI-I, Cz'z'z'! E1zgz'1zcer1'1zg', Anamosa, Ia.
A TQ ll 23 3 Business Manager GOPHER ffl, 3 Principal Musician Band Qzj,
Q35 5 Engineers' Societyg Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A. '
LINNEUS PETER BURGNER, E!c'cz'rz'ml ff1zgz'1zee1'il1,gf, Oberlin, O.
Engineers' Society 3 Sergeant fgj.
AUSTIN BURT, Elcclrical Erzgz'1zccrz'1zg, 923 Eighth St., S. E.
fb I' Ag K Ng Entered from Cornell '92g at U. of Wisconsin 'gog Glec
Club flj, Qzjg North Star Quartette fzlg Senate CID: Representative of
Engineering Department of U. of M. at World's Fair fzjg Treasurer jun- fir'
ior Ball QQ. fit: ki X
MARTIN WILLIAM CASE, Scienrc, St. Peter g,
Mp 'li .-,E
HERMAN HAUPT CHAPMAN, sfime, st. Paul 7, - N
B 0 II 5 Glenn Medal C233 Second Lieutenant f37Q Cross Country Club f3lg xt il?
Executive Committee Junior Ball f3j. O'
GEORGE L. CHESTNUT, Eleclrzkal lf7Zg'Zi'llL'6'7'l'7l'Q', 2 SIQ Stevens Ave.
53 in-'.:Lz Jr L V
LEE MASON COLEMAN, 319 Ninth St., S. E.
Sergeant Major 131.
WILLIAM HENRY CONDIT, Science, Jersey, O.
-if A o 3
MARION E. CROSBY, LZ'lL'?'dfZU'6', Hastings
K K F3 Entered from Hardy School, Duluth: Knights of English
CHARLES HENRY CROSS, Ilfcchczfzicczl livzlgrz'rzccrz'1AS's Noriuan, Ia.
Y. M. C. A.: S. C. A.: Sergeant 1311 Engineers' Societyg Senate 1115
FREDERICK HAMILTON CURTISS. llh'nz'nlg' E7Qg'l'7Z6C7'l'7QQf, Minneapolis
0 N Eg 'Varsity Base Ball Team 111, 1213 Class Base Ball Team 111, 1213
Class Foot Ball Team 1313 Manager Glee and Mandolin Club 1311 U.
M. A. A.
JOHN STEWART DALRYMPLE, Science, St. Paul
A K Eg 0 N 1113 K B413 Class Foot Ball Team 111, 121, 1313 'Varsity Foot
Ball Team' 1313 Chairman Ticket Committee junior Ball 131. .
MARY DANIELS, Lz'lcralurc, Arviska, Sweden
Y. NV. C. A.: Knights of English Learning.
MARY ISABELLA DAVIDSON, lilcralzzrc, 2108 Portland Ave.
JOHN MILTON DAVIES, Sczcnce, Courtland
Y. M. C. A.g Delta Sigmag C. A.g Choral Union Q Glee Clnbg Second
Tenor Ski-U-Mah Quartet 111, 121, 1313 Shakopeang Congress: Republican
Club 3 Knights of English Learning 5 Cane Rush 1115 Joint Debate, Law
and Delta Sigmag Minnesota-Iowa Inter-State Debateg Ariel Editor.
REUBEN NOBLE DAY, Sciencc, 2415 Park Ave.
A A fbg 0 N Eg K ll dm Banjo Club Leader 111,121,131.
THOMAS DEVEREAUX, l.z'!c1'a!11rc, 2209 Clinton Ave.
Knights of English Learning: Class Treasurer 1313 Glee Clubg Color
Sergeant121: Class Foot Ball Team 1113 Choral Association: Vice Presi-
dent Democratic Clnb 1893.
MURRAY WILDER DEWART, Arls,
A A li g Re-entered from Harvard 131.
LUCY LVELINA DICKINSON, Arls, 16 Florence Ct.
.V . A
Simi, 1 l
MARY ELLEN DREW, Aris, Burlington, Vt.
FRED. GERRISH DUSTIN, lileclrztal ff7Zg'Z-7l6'r?7'i7Qgf, San Jacinto, Cal.
Y. M. C. A.: S. C. A.: Engineers' Society: Cane Rush 111 121: Second
Lieutenant 131 I Secretary GOPHER Board 131.
ADOLPH ODIN ELIASON, Sczkuce, Montevideo
dv K 'I' : Mandolin Club 131: Hermean : Executive Coxnnlittee Junior Ball 131.
SIDNEY A. ELLIS, Sficnre, Austin
Engineers' Society: U. M. Band 131.
'GEORGE HENRY ELLINGSON, Lz'lcraz'ure, Sogn
,, Slzakopean: Senate 121.
HENRY ANTON ERIKSON, E!c':z'rz'ra! E7ZK2'i71667Z'7llgf, Fertile
JAMES HARE EVANS, liieralzzre, 2801 Stevens Ave.
lb A 0 3 0 N E : President Class 111 : Sergeant-at-Arms 121 : Manager Class
Foot Ball Team 121 131.
ERNEST M. FARMER, Lz'lera!urc, Spring Valley
Delta Sigma: Shakopean: Congress.
PETER FIELD, Scicnre, Meora, Iowa
-GEORGE ALBERT EDWARD FINLAYSON, Avis, Crookston
Hern-can: Shakopeau: Oratorical Association: U. M. A. A.: 'Varsity
Foot Ball Team 111 121 131: President U. M. A. A. 131: Advisory Board
U. M. A. A. 131.
WESLEY SHERMAN FOSTER, Sdcfzcc, Dover
Shal opean: Republican Club: Senate: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Ariel
Editor 131. -
CAROLINE AMANDA FULLERTON, Lilcmlure, 3016 Harriet Ave.
Z A A: Y. W. C. A.: GOPHER, Chairman Literary Committee 131: Knights
of E iglisll Learning.
LEE GALLOWAY, Science, Durand, Wis.
Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Artist GOPHER 131: 220 and 440 yd. record:
Choral Union: Vice-President of Cross Country Club: Shakopean: Glee
Club : Class Base Ball and Foot Ball Teams 121: Corporal 121: Cane Rush
121: S. C. A.
we ""' l HARRY GARRITY, Am, Minneapolis
'rs' J U M A A.
T" ,,f H, JAMES WOODWARD GEORGE, Science, - Rockford
X f 1 5 A T Y M. C. A.g Treasurer Oratorical Association 135g Secretary Choral
ELSIE CAROLYN GIBBS, Lz'!era!m'c, 516 Fourteenth Ave., S. E.
F""" if L' A .1
nr .fn - ,W
g. 'J "'i7 1 ,-1 .,1 ' 'Q j
5225111 ""-"nf ff 1
i f, 1 ,4 1 . . .
wwf ,H ffl ze H
- f W. 111 .
A ,Joh , A" J
W n il' A ,im ' Union 1
. 1141 iii. W , ly.
ll l 5.
A! il ' iv '
K A G. .
CHESTER NATHAN GOULD, Arls, Owatonna.
Y. M.C.A.g S.C.A.g Shakopeang Congress 1375 Oratorical Associationg
Knights of English Learning 1333 Secretary Oratorical Association 1353
Leader Iowa-Minnesota Debate 1353 Ariel Editor 13j.
JOEL ERNEST GREGORY, Sriezzce, St. Paul
'l1I'Ag Business Manager Mandolin Club 1153 Leader Mandolin Club 125
1353 Business Manager and Secretary Band 12l 1353 Drum Major Band 121
1353 Congress 1335 Delta Signiag Ariel Editor 131.
BENJAMIN GRUENBURG, Sczknce, 916 Fifteenth Ave., S.
Engineers' Society'1xjg Senate and House 1111235 U. M. A. A.g Choral
Union 3 Populist Club 1 Fortnightly Scientiiic Club 135.
WILLIAM DAVID HARTMAN, Sczkwce, Tower City, N. D.
0 A X.
CLIVE HASTINGS, Mechazzical .E7Zg'l'7lC'6'7'l'7l'gf, Bermuda Islands
X ilfg I1 Eg Engineers' Society. I
OTTO MARTIN I-IAUGAN, Lilcralurc, Violin, S. D..
CLARK HEMPSTEAD, Arls, 82 Willow St.
A A dbg 9 N Eg K 1511-g Class Foot Ball Team 111 12J 135g Class Base Ball
Team 1Ij 1259 'Varsity Base Ball Team 113g Ist Sergeant 1255 Ist Lieutenant
and Adjutant 1359 Class President 131g GOPHER Board 1315 President Junior
EDWIN HAWLEY HEWITT, Arls, Red Wing
A Aavg 9 N 141.
T RUMAN HIBBARD, Elcdrical E1zgz'1zcerz'1zg, 27 North Twelfth St.
Entered from University of Nebraska 12D.
PAUL ALBERT HIGBEE, 2-Iris, 710 Third Ave., S.
A K Eg 6 N Eg Class Foot Ball and Base Ball Teams 1213 Prodigy Class
131: Executive Committee and Auditing Committee Junior Ball 131.
CHARLES DUTTON HILFERT Y, Jllcchazziml f1'lIgl'11L'L'l'l'Il.Q', Hastings
Choral Union 5 ISt Lieutenant 1313 Engineers' Society.
MARY ALLEN HOLLAND, Ll'ft'l'tlfIH'6', 1101 Seventh St., S. E.
Y. XV. C. A.
PLINY EASTMAN HOLT, lflcfiriml lflI'Q'l'll6L'1'I'l1lQ', 3046 Third Ave., S.
II T23 Engineers' Society.
ELEANOR HOLTZ, Sczlvzcv, 2112 Portland Ave.
THOMAS MOFFAT HUGHES, .lfflllilligf fL'lI'Q'l'1ll'l'l'1'11.Q', Hudson, NViS.
0 A X5 ll .Eg Engineers' Society: Glee Club 121 131g Ski-U-Mah Quar-
tette, Baritone: Y. M. C. A.
JOSEPHINE LOUISE HUNGERFORD, l.l'fL'1'!ZfIll'L', ISI9 Portland Ave.
VICTOR HUGO, l:7ef!rz'm! lfIIlg"l'IlL'l'l'lilly', Duluth
XI' T5 9 N B3 Engineers' Socictyg Banjo Club 121 1313 Class Foot Ball Team
121 Cane Rush 111 121.
GEORGE SMITH JOHNSTON, Sakura, 3140 Second Ave., S.
fb K Wg Crew 131.
CLOYED PAUL J ONES, Cz'z'1'! f!.lQ.gfl.llL'L'l'l.ll1Q', Sabin
"' . " Goal-IER Editor 1313 Y. M. C. A.g 1st Sergeant and Quartermaster 131.
CHARLES FREDERICK KEYES, Arls, 310 Twelfth Ave., S. E.
B 6 Hg Oratorical Association: Republican Clubg Choral Uniong Ser-
geant 121g U. M. A. A.g G01-HER Editor 131. -
ALVIN CLAUDE KINNEY, lilemlure, Lake City
Delta Signiag Congressg Class Foot Ball Team 121.
RHODELLA KIRTLAND, Sfzkzzce, 2515 E. Lake St.
Knights of English Learning.
WILLIAM HAMILTON LAVVRENCE, Science, Wabasha
11' K 'lk
57 We li'
. I xg
NELLE LEV ENS, Lz'!vralure, Albert Lea
A I'g Y. W. C. A.: Hermeang Historian Class 1353 Secretary Y. W. C. A. 135.
JOHN HOOVER LEWIS, Srfwzrc, Dean
Y. M. C. A.3 S. C. A. Director.
EMERY ELMER LOFSTROM, Aris, Litchfield
U. M. A. A.: Choral Union: Y. M. C. A., Vice-President Class 1353
Republican Club 5 Forum g Ma-Hoo-Me Chess Club.
FRED. WINSTON LONG, C1'w'! ff7llQl'2lt'67'Z'7l.Q', St. Paul
U E. Engineers' Society.
,TESSIE LONG, Sczkwaf, 910 Groveland Ave.
ALMERON WALLACE MCCREA, Srz'c11a', St. Paul
Y. M. C. A. 9 Congress: Choral Union: Fortnightly Scientific Club: Pro-
hibition Club : Sergeant 125 3 Engineers' Society 3 Glee Club 3 U. M. A. A.
THOMAS IGNATIUS MCDERMOTT, Sf1'c11rz', Stillwater
H A X 3 Class Prodigy 115 3 Herniean 3 Ticket Committee Junior Ball 135 3
Secretary U. M. A. 'A 135.
CHAS. EDWARD MAGNUSSON, Efl'ffl'l'fdf l:'1z,Q'1'fzcc1'z'11,Q', Stark
Engineers' Society: Scientific Clubg Y. M. C. A.
HERMAN HOWARD MATTESON, .S'r1'w1rf,
723 Twenty-fourth Ave. S. E.
Banjo Club 125, 1355 Mandolin Club 1353 Choral Association: Glee Club
135 1 Executive Committee Junior Ball 135.
ASA FRANK MAXWELL, Sriwzrc, San Francisco, Cal.
. Choral Union: Serrcant 135.
ALBERT EDWARD MAY, B. A., flfllllllllg' lflI'1j'I.lIl'Z'l'I'1I.Q', II28 Harmon Pl.
NPT: oN15g K llflf.
ALFRED DAVID MAYO, .Sl'l'l'l1l'l', Leavenworth, Kan.
A T A 3 M T E 5 Color Corporal 125 : Soph. Cotillion Committee 125 5 Exec-
utive Committee junior Ball 135 3 Treasurer U. M. A. A. 135.
GRACE HANNAH MILLER, Snfwzrr, 1710 Twenty-second St., S. E.
MILDRED YVHITTSLEY MITCHELL, .gL'.l'!'Ill'l', St. Cloud
K K l'g Knights of English Learning: Class Treasurer 115.
FRANK JOHNSON MORLEY, Arls, 1524 Eighth Ave., N.
41 I' A : Knights of English Learning.
MARY ELLEN MORTENSON, Scz'm1a', Fairbault
A I'. -
JOHN VVELLS MOSHER, Saz'ma', Zumbrota
Delta Sigma: Congress: Republican Club: U. M. A. A.: Class Foot
Ball Team 131.
VICTOR ADOLPH NEAL, Civil l:'ugz'ncU'z'11,gf, Vasa
Engineers' Society: Band 121.
HORATIO S. NEWELL, Scimfc, Robbinsdale
WILLIAM JOHN OSBORN, Srmzrc, Mankato
Choral Union: Y. M. C. A.: Delta Sigma: U. M. A. A.
MARION ALICE PARKER, l.z'le'1'al11rz', 316 Fourth St. S. E. I
Y. W. C. A.
MAYN ARD CYRUS PERKINS, Scimrf, 7 36 East Sixteenth St.
'I' A 0: Executive Committee Junior Ball 131.
WARREN WENDELL PENDERGAST, Agrfczzliurf, Hutchinson
fb I' A: I-Iermean: Wisconsin-Minnesota Debate 121: Senate 121: Class
Orator 131: Editor-in-Chief GOPHER 131: OratoriculAssociatio11 131: U. M.
A. A. 131: President of State Oratorical Association: Ticket Committee
Junior Ball 131.
VICTOR GOODRICH PICKETT, Srzlvzfc, Albert Lea
Delta Sigma: Shakopean: Senate: Knights of English Learning: Dem-
ocratic Club: Cross Country Club: Ariel liditor 131: U. M. A. A.
LYDIA MAY PLUMMER, I.1'lfra!zn'c, 1500 Fifth St., S. E.
A A A.
HELEN CLARE PRATT, Arls, 1603 Bryant Ave., N.
ABIGAIL RIPLEY, 1.l'fL'I'tlfIH'L', 48 Eighth St., S. Y , fa.
CHARLOTTE ESTELLE Roan, 1.0'm-afm, ' 16oo c11i00g0 Ave. 17' . f1'-31
A -I.: Y. W. C. A.: Ariel Editor. , Q1 ':11f-I, g 4
ALICE GREELEY RoBB1Ns,Lff0f0fm-0, 000 State sr., s. lf'
, ii Pr' 1
A lhg E A A: GOPHER Board 1312 Executive Committee Junior Ball 131. N . '1 1711, I ,M
'I ,L ,P '1 L
KATHARINE RONEX7,.gCl'6l1CC, Winthrop, Ia. T i 1
'L if '
yy ' .9 -Y, A l
59 'Qi " 4
NILS NILSON RONNING, Sczkvzce, Boe, Norway
HIRAM EARL ROSS, Sdcfzcc, Minneapolis
A T3 Knights of English Learning, German Club: Corporal fzj.
EDWARD SNOAD SAVAGE, Elecirzka!Engz'1zccrz'1Qgf,
O A X. 903 Fifteenth Ave., S. E.
DANIEL ALBERT SCOTT, Scicure, Fairbanlt
BLANCHE MARGUERITE SEELEY, Lz'!cra!zw'f, 18 Florence Ct.
MAY PILLSBURY SHEPARD, Ll,fL'l'llfIU'L', 9 East Thirty-fourth St.
v. W. c. A., chess ecrc tary 421, comma Editor qfesigncap 431.
LILLIAN SIEGLER, Sczkvzcc, Spokane, Wash.
ROSE ANTHONY SIMMONS, .41-15, Hastings
MARCUS JULIUS SIMPSON, Arls, Long Beach, Cal.
Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A., Choral Union 5 Forum 3 Class Foot Ball Team
QU, Sergeant 131g Ma-Hoo-Me Chess Club.
CHARLES E. SLUSSER, Sficncc, Minneapolis
A 'l' Ag Class Orator Qljg Class Foot Ball Team 111, QQJ, f3Jg Cane Rush
Team qrj, Qzjg Treasurer Class Qzjg 'Varsity Foot Ball Team Qgj.
ELSIE BLANCH SMITH, l.z'!cral1n'c, 1911 Linden Ave.
II ll 1113 Y. W. C. A.
MARY CHADBOURNE SMITH, .-Iris, 2720 Pillsbury Ave.
A A Ag Y. W. C. A., Knights of English Learning, Witan fglg Choral
WILLIAM GEORGE SMITH, 4-l,g1'1'c1z!!1n'c, New Duluth
FREDERICK JAMES SPERRY, 1-Iris, Wasioja
Shakopeang Y. M. C. A., Choral Union, Oratorical Association: U. M.
IESSIE ELIZA STEVENS, Sczkvzcc, Hollidaysburg, Pa..
Y. W. C. A. , .
NEVVTON PRESCOTT STEWART, Elcclriml Engz'1zcw'iug,
709 Fifteenth Ave., S. E.
A TQ Engineers' Society Q 'Varsity Band 3 Ariel fsij Chapel Organist Q11
WALLACE NORTH TANNER, fllilzilggf l:ll4gf1'f11'z'z'z'11'g',
1424 F fth Ave., S. E.
GRACE MABLE TENNANT, Arfs, 422 Sixth St., S. E.
A Pg E A Ag GOPHER Board f3l: Y. W. C. A.g Class Secretary UD: Exec-
utive Committee Junior Ball Qgl.
REUBEN CELIUS THOMPSON, Srmzrc, Preston
Shakopean 3 Choral Union: Mandolin Club.
FRANCES MARGARET TILLOTSON, Arls, Sauk Centre
JOHN MAHLON TIRRELL, Aris, 2454 Bloomington Ave.
MRS. ABBIE MINERVA TRASK, Srz'w1a',
Macalester College, St. Paul
ALFRED WOGDBRIDGE UHL, Sriwzrc, St. Paul Park
MARY ADAMS VANCLEVE, lilcratzzrv, 520 Fourth St., S. E.
K A 0: Executive Committee Junior Ball 135.
ALICE ELINOR WALKER, Arls, Amesbury, Mass.
fl' 233 E A Ag Y. W. C. A: Entered from Wesleyan University f2lg Gopher
Editor C35 3 Secretary Junior Ball Association 135.
FRANK B. WALKER, Cz'r'z'! l5II'gfl'7ll'l'1'l'711Q', Minneapolis
CHAS. EDKIN WEATHERSON, Srfc11a', Dundas
Shakopean 3 Y. M. C. A. 3 Choral Uniong Prohibition Club fgl g Corres-
ponding Secretary S. C. A. fgl. .
ALICE CATHERINE WEBB, Arls, 2757 Hennepin Ave.
li. K. l'g Executive Committee Junior Ball f3l.
HATTIE E. XVELLES, l.1'lfral11rc, Minneapolis
NVILLIAM FULLER NVENDELL, Sciwzrc, 318 Fifteenth Ave., S.
fb li di.
HERBERT MERRILL VVHEELER, Elcdrzknl l:'14Q'z'11z'c1'z'11'g',
Marshfield, W is.
Engineer's Society 3 Corporal Qzl.
ROY MCMILLIN VVHEELER, filllllllll-Q' l:'1zg'z'11rc1'z'11-g', Minneapolis
ll' A 0 3 Assistant Geological Survey fij.
ALEXANDER NEWTON WINCHELL, Sfiwzrc, X20 State St., S. E-
dv I' Ag Hermean: Y. M. C. A. g Senate Q11 3 Prohibition Club Q11 Q21 Q31 g
Philador Chess Club QI1 Q21lf3lZ Champion Chess player of the 'Varsity.
CHARLES BENJAMIN WINGATE, .-Iris, 1408 Fifth St., S.
Y. M. C. A. '
AGNES YOUNG WOODWARD, lifcnzfzmf, 2712 First Ave., S.
ll ll -bg Y. W. C. A. 3 Knights of English Learning.
WASHINGTON YALE, I R., kYL'ffl'l'!'tlf lf1QQ'Z'1Il'l'l'I'lQQ', 96 S. Thirteenth St.
Y. M. C. A: Engineers' Society.
FRANK ZI M M ERM AN ,. l1YL'6'fl'12'lTf f1'lQQ'1-lZl'L'1'l'lIKQ', Rochester
Sliakopeang Y. M. C. A.g Engineers' Societyg Choral Union 1 lst Ser-
geant Q 31.
CLARENCE IANNE ZINTHEO, lLYL'C'fl'1'L'fIf !:'11,Q'1'11c'z'1'1'11g', Fargo, N. D.,
Y. M. C. A.g Engineers' Society 5 Sliakopeaug Senate 9 Ski-U-Mali quar-
tettc, Ist tenor, Q11 Q21 Q31 5 Ist Lieutenant Q31g Treasurer Choral Union
Q21 Q31g Glce Club Q11 Q21 Q31, Zouavc Club Q31.
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3 ' ' Q13 liffuur ft'f1Ql,ll'If-I'
ln'arlvu-" The heart to conceive,
the understanding to direct, and the hand to execute."
. f23 A1ltIIL1',fl,l'Il lllwrw-" And e'en her fnilirgs lem-'ci to virtue's side."
133 .-lffnlpll Odin liillltldllll--H He clrn weth out the thread ofhis-1 vcrboaity
finer than the staple of lliS!l1'f1lll1lEllt.', V
X .13 .lla 1 fun lf. L'rn.vbVr-" The one thing in the world of value is the active
153 ll'1'Il1'um lnlzu 0.x-bmw-" Morlesty is an ornament of this youth."
463 Alumni .fllirr llrrlwr---" The power of gentleness is irresistible."
173 llnmlfu S. A7-rwrll-" He is armed without that is innocent within."
QS3 l:'l.v1'f'lflmn'hf' Smill:-" The grass stoops not, she treads on it so light."
1133 flow-fi lizzrljulnuv-" Look, he-'e-1 winding' up the watch of his witg hy
rntl hy it will strike."
ru.3 Clmlhzv l:'1i:'c'urd J,lI.L'llll.Y.l'llll1HStiffill opin-
ion, always in the wrong."
1113 0111: flffllflllll'llllllifllll -1:1
V Iii A' " V ,L'V.V had rather grlo and not
,I , R. V H promise, than promise and
V ,g 'L' J . not du"'
I 3 ' U23 lidfzin I,t1i'I'fl11"lfl'7Ul4H'--HS0
V I . ' V .V absent-minded, it's u won-
' , V W' der he ever: remembercrl
, " anything."
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A ' Ui jnlm llnmw l.r.v1,x- llis
"92s. XM 2' O heart was in his work, '
X, "XA " and the heart giveth ' N
W X 'S grace to every act."
xv 121 l:l'I'fY'1'I'fi'kQflllllfl Sprrvgr-" My salad days when I was green in judg.
1 . A men ."
v 133 Clmllnlh'l:'xl1'lh'RnbI1-" Those who love music are gentle and honest
' 7 A " K , in their tempers."
1 Q43 411tll'!'Il5 Julius Sim .mu--" Ile would not in a eremnor mn
P 1 Y BJISSCI1
, , the nose upon his lace his own."
' Q 155 Lucy lf7ll'1l'Il0 D1'fkiusm-"'l'o all she smiles extends."
152' -l ' 161 .S'm'm'i' A. Ellfx-"He turned his eyes to heaven and the music flowed
5- . figs from his soul." Y
- I' f ' 17, llvrlrfri Illrrrfll If'7ll'I'1l'f'-H Whatever sceptic could enquire
. Q 11 .tug for,IIe had a why lor every wherefore."
l w X Kaffe ..., x PM .X 185 Rlmdrjla'lx'1'rllzH1d-"I'll silent steal thro'
V' f' A XX ' M, life in my own way."
, .4"' 1, -L X, ' iQi ',I'l'flll' .llzinlpll N1"l -"H d ii d
'I X1f",35" ' 4- I C-NW ' the law." I e e e
' QP 1 ', 3 A! .
I ,Q " ' 1, x I ' -in .'f.Hlll'.Y lnung Ilfoodward-"She
A, 'N I ,. f L hlast common sense in a way
. V Q., op in 's uncommon."
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6 1 li! fx 'Q F , X - U IHliitgihsnlriexveiisilfr Better
,ji ." f N U U Liz? Arlllur Hurbrrt lffavfn-"You
' -If f 4 g iX1 ' us may trust him in the dark."
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. 16" ' f 'X U1 Alzrr C-UfflI'I'1'llI' N , lx
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QM vi N iv X llfwvb-"She hath no faults, or I no I -' '
WX .' L ' 1 ' ,- " ll fnults cnnspy."
'jf' X" tc 125 6'1'1ug1,fr lf. A. l"I'Illl7.1'AYHl--"HRVC held no ofiicesg am not an
'- V, , , . A ,QQ--L ' ofllce-seeker."
tu' t3l ,lr.r.v1'f' Long-" Nothing lovlier can be found,
-, ' ' f' 'ff In woman, than to study household-goods."
l' ' 'l 143 lI'r'll1'am lfflllfl' Cnmifl-" Cut and come again."
'n ll- Q55 l'll1'la'rrd I!f711'lllf'.v1gn' lllilchrll--"Wl1ose wit in the combat, as
gentle as bright,
- Ne'er carried a heart-stain awny on its blade."
' Zl'IlIllIl'I'7PllHl-HA laugh is worth a hundred groans in
.' ' V . I - 4 165 Frank
. , ' Kali
,,' ,,-- B .wr 173 fllmj' lfllfu Ilhrlrusorl-" Hem' mc, for I will Speak."
, ,f X ' . r ' . 1 , Y '
gi, ' . MUN?" al ISJ fllarlfn llfillfam Caxr-" He attempts to use language
ld- N' " ' which he does not know."
f Q 'gf' - 9' 'f l I I - fgl lhwjumiu ffl'll!'lIb!'IQL"-HSilCllCC is not
N N W L my-J :I .G Lf: 1 N kk l hia one great art ofconversutiouf'
X, 'ff 1 ' . 'Tl ,s . J- ' V '-t Q tml Clmrlfx H. Cruxs-" Why then
.S I' i "ff ' 2 'I-Lf. 0 - 4 X do. you walk ns if ou had swal-
- - . 4. xl V Y
fl If l "' -4 5 ' ' 'A M lowcl n ramrod?"
. - . -. . ' fs --
I' L: A bay' U ' N 1' . Q ' 1 F1 flllbfllllfl lllalzlun Tirnfll--"My
1 i' XS' ' 1 4 ' 11 , 1. b T 1 , - , I I1 words were meant for
. .it I U . LO! X . 1 ., ' l rw clcuclsql
I ,vmhlmv N V ' ,,,,,--Qhi J . . , L,"3m,i,,lg' fl2l Frank Lrnnard
JZ J- 1 K gf' Yr", l 71-A 'ix .'lmi1'r.vnn-"A
,.,- at -'EK i , 'l f- K , ,,.., K 5 , -, ' . . .
. - M M11 J A ,VA K -. -h ,Y .. 'N' X X mnustex, but
N I, F' A li M' 1: Ox I "" ' it X" ,' f 4. ' stillnnmnf'
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Q U 1 I 3 F ll ,F :VX fy ,gg xii
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lxj Ernest M.
X Farmer-" O1her things are
slcw in January."
C25 Thomas Ignalius McDermot!-"'Tis ever common that men are met'
riest when they are from home." '
135 Edward Snead Sazage-" Every mind has its own method."
n golden tleece."
L55 john Stuart Dalrgvmple--" Pm Bill Dal's young brother."
l6j Lee Mason Coleman-" On their own merits modest men are dumb."
175 Lillian Siegler-" Her eyes-fair windows to a fairer soul-are blue."
Q85 T1 mmm Hibbard-" For him, the pangs of absence are removed by let-
ters, soft interpreters of love."
Q93 Frances Louise Bennett-"The maiden
hath no tongue but thought."
001 Peler Field-"Good nature is
stronger than tornahawks.:'
ful Arlhur Edward Anderson
-"As merry as the day is
Q43 Elsie Carolyn Gibbr--" Her sunny locks hang on her temples like-
Qxzj Many Chadbaurne Smilh -
"The very pink of propri-
144111068 McCrea -" To
one thing constant never."
Q25 Lydia May Plummer-"I am all the daughters of my father's house
Q31 john Nelson Berg-"The march of the human mind is slow."
Q45 Elizabeth Sophia Beach-" You are a good girl."
1 Q59 William Fuller Wemirll-"In one thing men of all ages are alike,
they believe obstinately in themselves."
Q65 Ada Br1le4Hz'llman-"Her smile was like a rainbow, dashing from a.
misty sky." '
175 Charles Edkin Wvallzerson-"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and
thoughtful of others."
Q85 Kdlhf7'1'ME Roney-"She openeth her mouth with wisdom,
and in her tongue is the law of kindness."
Q95 Clarence j. Zinlheo-"Ta-ra-ra-ra Z-z-zintheo."
fxol Pliny Eastman Holi-"The pursuit even of
the best ofthings ought to be calm and
UID Victor Hugo-"A fine volley
of words, gentlemen, and
quickly shot oi"
C121 Wells john Mosher-"He de-
clared he knew nothingfefagpt
the fact of his ignorance."
and all the brothers, too." '
.fr-atrud-"Natureneve - . . "
' nvs that which reason will contra-
ul julia Reed Breckenridge-"Sl1e is not made to be the admiration of
everybody 1 but the' happiness of one."
is l3l Paul Albert Hzlzbee-" Ah, tell him he's a man."
rp Grace Hannah llliller-" Every friend is to the other a sun and a sun-
flower also. She attracts and follows."
Q51 Charles Iienjamin Wingate-" Whose very looks are a prayer."
5 165 A11 in C. li'1'I1NQV-'tHE enjoys the windy satisfaction of the tongue."
' 473 Eleanor Holiz-"Bitter-sweet."
Q81 George Henry Ellingsou-"An inquisitive mind isa creation :naturally
ery vacant of thought itself, and therefore forced to apply
itselfto foreign assistance."
I A '-5 Charles Dullon Hilferly-" I hate to see
' ' things done by halves, if it be
right, do it boldly, if it be wrong,
.eave it undone."
up llfallace North 7'anner-"Hand-
some is that hauclsc me does."
url Ella May Au.vh'n-"Her looks
do argue her replete with modesty."
U23 Fred. GE7'I'1'Jh Dustin-" He has
puuned once or twice well in his
life: but he can never ntone for
all the pool'
Uj Reuben Noble Day-" I never 7
thrust my nose into other mcn's por-
rldge. It is no bread and butter of xnineg every
God f.r us all."
- sense, save those who agree with us."
words are faint."
173 Hemj' A 7lfUII E rfkxu 1:-"
R95 Hrlrrl Cla re P1 al
We .5 tml Hawgvli
N, ' 'Not mn
man for himself and
tal jessie Eliza Sle-um:-" A snapper-up of nnconsidered triflesl'
Q31 Warren WendPI1oPfndr1g'a.vl-"We hardly End any person of good
lV1'lI1'nm George Smilh-" The farmers are the founders of civilization."
155 Afls A1'l:cn Rsnm'ng-"'l'he hand that follows intellect can
163 Mary Adams Van Cleve-1'To those who know thee not. no
words can paint: and those who know thee, know all
I'Il take a word
with this learned student."
QPJ Hangs' Ca111'l9-"Diligence is the
mother of good luck."
I-" The temple
of cur 1 mer-it thought is-silei re."
that mad emi-
U23 Hallie lf.
ll'f1ls r" Il ath
thy toil oh r
midnight oil? "
' L . nf Hg- . - 1' . -f K
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- -,f5,V"EL""""v , 5 ' . 1-'fy ,ng .'
. fi 1 i' '4 ev' ' -"lf
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I X Q, Irma
ig" 1 " '3- 7' if , "- -.. iii .Tl lla' '9....,,',., 1
if fx ' 1 N ' l.1'1'1'N.v--"Ground not - '
1. Q Lpon dreams, yin know they are L
A 1.-ver contrary."
125 Nnlrz-rl H'nufll Hlfzkr-"Sleep, thou most gent!e of the dieticg
frfj d o 5
135 .ilzllmr l,aul1'1' Alrhnfl-" A p1'eacher':-1 son : you know the rest."
if , L17 .Aldmu C. lfqiw--"It requires n surgical operation to get a joke
f - into Adam's undersLandinfz."
Lsw lflmlrlnf Ill. .S?'f'lf,r-"Friend-making, everywhere friend-finding
' '. mul."
' X in Clmrlvx E. Sluxxm'-" A politician-one that would circumvent
i V, gods."
-. ' 175 Ilnwfrlllrlf ,.01ll'.V1' l!lHl.L"I'Ilf?1I'If-HA daughter ofthe gods."
, ' U1 Alfn-11 Da-Nr! 11fl1'1'0-ull lion among ladies."
, L95 A'f'uhru CI'fl'll5 77mnlf1.mu-"A blushing bud of
x Lv innocencef'
lu Us A-Q35 V . V," fxoj lilmzrlu' lflll'f1f.T07l-'IHCY hair
j 'N s -f 7.2,"1.f:,' ' 1 A X was not more sunny than her
L A ' I if ll 714' W. heart."
K . Q n Q' , 4'0" 'A A ' Qui Clmvlrr Nathan Gnnld-
f I X " Who knows nothing base, fears
Qui llfrmun Haul!! Clmfrmau-
"We grant that though he had
he was very shy ot
5 IQMA . much wit,
X 1 h P using il,"
W L . , , Y
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fy -t ............-...,.,r I W.
g V ,N ELM . ' .
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, 111 114-.vlqv X-.X , A ,
, ' .5'hl'l'IIll17I Fnxlrr- i ' 4 i
"A happy tempered bringer . ' .M ' ..
xx, ' 5 nt' the hest out ofthe worst." """l
xr, H 121 Arwlou Pnuvrull .qlI'7l'lll'f--Hxvllfll he laughs, the natives stand ngogf'
" ' 131 Alhrz-I Almggfan lhnrll-"'l'lmt what he will. he does: and does
.fix 4 ' Q so much."
X "lx : 443 llfram liurl Roxy-" Plain without pomp mid rich without show,"
" xfx 1 151 rllmlv Lvalwllu 17ll7'I.!I'.Y0lI'-H Under my giddy manner, I mn serious nud
N 3 thoughtful."
' . 161 Clmrlvs l"n'dr'n'rk lt'ryv.r-"Almos'e the vulgar flight oi' common mortals."
" , , A ffl .llmlv A Ilan Holland-" Thy lllOdCStj"S n candle to thy merit."
, : 181 ffllllllli' lilmvr Lffvlrnm-"He has more goodness in his little
, g f if tiuger than you have in your whole body."
Q15 QV Vu 4 191 .-1117-wi lI'7:f1fib:'1'1ign' l'l1l-"Every one has his faults, and hon-
" b 8 N esty is his."
I -' dl , 1 tlC1H1'lr'll l:'l1':nbr'lh lfllIl.,YtfI'l,'-utx nmiden never bold: of
rf' Fw fl fx' - 1- '-,ll , spirit so still und quiet that her :notion blushes nt
' X, y UQ' gy' . ' itself."
K 'r '- X . ' ' cj 1111 ll'l'llr'am llnmillvu Lawrrncr-
ki i", ,u 0 " The frivolczus work of polished
'X ,' a idlenessf'
B. rg gk 1. C A Q -K I U21 Rnxf' A nllluny Simmons-
6 i 1 - ,K V1-I "She hath n natural wise
N .i is 3 in sincerity."
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. X 41 Y. ug! ' .143 I .yt
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QR - "J ' fljflllllfi' kr, I R ' -.
- " - ' ' Ham E-mrzs - . . - N .J
,' 4 -V ml, -" Honors come by M- -'
-QNX , U E A diligence."
1 nf J A H LX '27 Alinr lilinm' IVnIkcr-" Trust her not g she is fooling thee."
2-'tg'-X 49 Clark Hvmjrslmzz'-" Honor to whom honor is due."
fx, 143 CHI'01l'IlfffIIll1lIIill FllH!'l'f0ll-H0 Milton, thou sliouldst still be-
X3 V ' E living now 5 then coulrlst thou see thy living face and brow."
h' X M 1- 155 Frank johnson Illorlqv-" A nmn he seemed of cheerful yesterdays
W L ': and confident to-morrowsk'
f X 1 . .
i ' , I V F, L63 flhxynard Cfvrus Pcrkzux-" Quick to resent, but ns swifl in aton-
N j ing for error."
X ' l7l fill!!! G1'r'1'11'y RnM1'n.v-" Her very frowns were fairer fm' than-
, F i 'L A smiles of other maidens are."
- J , ' K .f ml Q85 Frnl' l8o.vfmr Rarllmlrmmw-"Ile draws like a chimney."
'- I M . ,, ,J A 191 Lac Galluwaif-"Eternal smiles his emptiness betrays."
' X V f -Fx rf , 1105 jfwlr'-Y U4 Gvofggfz'-" He seemed the incmrnate
A ' W' ' e V ,N V., A. my ' Wrll -I told you so."'
if if Q, -'Lf,"N -53..- 4. I , - C115 Grace Jllabfl Lcunrml--"1
E ,5u,,v, xx."-S 4' Q .. ,W H... never could trend an sin-
Q ,f ' - ' ff L N gle pleasure under loot."
E 1 I S, Ab '5' 5 1 f U21 Clzarlrs lEd1um'd"
,f N, ' K ' XY 1 fn" '- - 'gh Adamx-" My Minneap-
if 5 "- KXYQ t Mi? olis company has been.
,X rf L ' I7 'pa 3 the ruiu ohne."
Jul i ,KZ e 4 il ' . ,Km -i N
ui, L- J ,..f.fifMr.. , -- I. lv .4 H 'Ni
KQV , ,N-M , .--ig xg N 4
i -12 it , 1 - , 5 ,Lf .
fly 0 .X L. -5. ,R . . ' V K- 5 ' ,, .
,ff Q-Q. V ft-f!3?"ffi-1 - - , . MJ' tif' .
,.- , "' ffm K3 '- V ' f
Q' ,gi K,-f' , X ,gb .,- .K
JW Q L ,Mil S-i, i L ,,.., Y
if rx ly: .K ggv I in . V 1 Y -1 :
,,- ge' fr. ' 3 xl , l
I Y I V V. . ' 1
'sl ' , -X .1 :I QM x,x9 QNX V kv , " " .ix 'nj I 71
. . " ' l 'il 'Jo .f
K - 'i 7 - 8 I' ,
.L t g IV.
4 f' ,
Newton Winclzell-" I Ie
uses choice words and measured phrases above the reach of'-
ordiuary men." E
123 Atzgail Rzlbley-"How fresh and airy you are in this old-
Q31 William Da-rid Hartman-" His face was that of doubtiinl kind."
f4l Stanley Hall Bissell-"Ambition is like love, impatient both of'
delays and rivals."
C55 Daniel Burl-" Jack of all trades, master of none."
Q65 Asa Frank Maxwell-" A constant, ceaseless clatterer."
Q73 john Milton Davie:-" Life is real, life is earnest."
Q81 Vidar Goodrich Picks!!-"A world-without-end bargain."
C97 Fred Winston Lang -"One loses all 1the
time which he can employ better."
Qxoj Frederick Hamilton C'ur1z'ss--
" What a Fme man his your
tailor made you."
K1 IJ Herman Howard Malleglz-
-" What a spendthrift is he oii
his tongue I"
U21 May L'a1lz'e1.v -f"Thou
faith of saints."
hast the patience andlthef
COLORS-"LRVCI1d6I' and XVl1ite.
YELL-Booinerlackerl Hoo! Boomerlacker! Hoo!
- 4, -4.2
Ninety-seven I Ninety-seven !
Minnesota U !
lYIO'l"l'0-Cllffig cl C'0ff1f'E7'L'
STEPHER G. UPDYKE.
EDMUND G. JEWETT.
WILLIAM E. KUNZE.
WILLIAM R. PUTNAM.
LOUIS R. IPRANKEL.
BERT J. MINOR.
HERBERT C. HAMILTON.
LINNAEUS T. SAVAGE.
HARRY J. cAsTLE.
M EAI IIERSHIP, I . .
Bbepartment of Ibistorxg
tl: COURSE II, 1893-95.
An Universal Empire in which all earlier history loses
itself, out of which all later history grew."
Boomerlacker! hoo! Boomerlacker! hoo! '97! '97! Minnesota " U!"
II. .-I-Emigrations from
I .-Norway 3
2, Sweden' 5, Canadag 4, U. S. of America Vrexas' Minn"
' I Mass., Ore.
B.-Gathering of the tribes, lirst attack 5 stormed Registrar's Office 5 " l'. of
M.," zoo strong, Sept. ,93.
III. -Political Development of '97.
B.-Preparations for Union. Caucuses, politicians, ofiice seekers, nomination
C.-Issues: Minneapolis vs. St. Paul and Country.
General Assembly in " 553'
St. Paul and Country victorious in election of Frankel, Blake, Manghn
and others. I
IV.-Reign of Louis the Fair H893 and '94l.
Cal.-Stages. I, Loyal Students.
2.-Some wavering under influence of Upper Classruen.
3.--Separation into factions: Greeks, Barbarians and Nentrals.
tbl.--1, Class Meetings many: class parties not any.
I.-Succession 3 Barbs vs. Greeks.
2.--Victory of Barbsg Stephen elected at Hundred H-505 Court.
VII.--Reign of Stephen Rufus.
A.-Skirmish with Freshies.
I.-J2lllit0l' Qtol de base Cdl fmentl.
2.-Prexy hears of Sophs' heroism and rewards live of the bravest with
leave of absence.
3.--Jealous Sophomores remaining sign petition to have them recalled.
4.--Return. Happiness reigns supreme.
B. Greatest Social Event of Modern History.
I. Sophomore Banquet.
I. Decision to be " np in G "-Uaranty Loan Building.
2. Assembly of Freshies to escort good King Updyke.
3. King not mindful of little things Q departs unattended.
4. Grand Banquet, toasts, etc. " O, how great a thing it is to a Sopho-
II. Sophomore Cotillion.
III. Party at Mr. Savage's Home. " The las! shall be jimi."
Greatest and only limfmy not yet conquered 5 Old English with a l'a11f1,:,f
lf. Greaiesl Battle 5 GOPHI-:R Election, February 2, 1895.
VIII. Results of '97 fon tlxej
I. Organization of University S. S. Classes.
2. Highly cultivated and intelligent audiences.
ff. Lllflf. 4
1. Supply of lit candidates for Governor, Senator, etc.
2. Beginning of 1i11e of U. S. Presidents. .
QCA " U. of M."
A perpetual " Boom " fas yell indicates.l
1. Ariels of different dates.
2. Kunze on Hydrozon.
3. Ring-Indian History.
4. Boot11c's Freshmen History.
5. Grey's Elegy.
6. Fisl1er's " Outlines of Universal History."
7. -Iohnson's Encyclopedia.
S. Cadwell-La11g111aid's History.
9. Holmes' Autocrat.
10. Merrill's Text Books.
1 1. McCormick-Authority ou Agricultural Implements.
12. Blake's Records.
13. Putnam Check-book.
14. Tibhet's Treatise on Education.
15. Roberts' Rules of Order.
16. McDonald's Novels.
17. Otis-Independent Rights.
11 ' .r .19 2 N
.. ,Q7 I 1 N N51
I 7 'l 1
! 1 " 5A,'t,,. J.
Pxynvfl ', ,:N ' N , f i-, I i
'J I , 'gif
xi' ,.:- "' A. -f '-
A VKI IL, T : iii. -
.I 5 -...Misa
"'l'l1cl1islo1'ian can give only the hriefesl outline ol' this grlsnlesl ol' o1'g:111iz:1lio11s. For fnllei
1lCC0lllll.t-3 we refer you 11, '97 Go1'111-ik.
'J Q X
ff I 3
.ff -- -
f it j
4 V ixx Af
f 'W 2 "Ax
x - f V A ,
2, . '
ff Q M ! V '
Q 4 X 4 A
x l 5' if
N W m ll
Mw Q W
,,,f' if " W ,y W
HZ Y 1 'f , I f! lx
, 5 4 fe,
--1 'XV' . gfi
- r ,.f ' "
COLORS-Gold and XVl1it.c.
YELL-Rickty Zip ! SlSS-BOOIII-All I
Minnesota! '98 !
Rah ! Rall I Rah I
3Io'1"1'o--Em' quam zmicrz'
PRliSIIlEN'1', F. E. DEAN.
Vrcrc-I'arcsrm:N'1', J. M. HISFFNHR.
SECRET.-xkv, MISS ELIZABETH FISHER.
ASSISTANT Sl'iCRlC'l'ARY, MISS HARRIS. .
TR1i.xSuRr:1z, W. M. BILLINGS.
ASSISTANT '1'R1e.xsuRif:R, F. J. MURPHY.
SERor:AN'r-A'r-ARMS, J. L. ADAMS.
POICTESS, MISS GRACE MITCHELL.
CLASS ORATOR, B. C. SHFZLDON.
CLASS 'HXS'l'OR!.-IN, MISS ESTHER EDDY.
CLASS AR'I'IS'l', R. H. COSGROVIC.
.V EOClllll6lllZ5 ill IEVIUCIICC.
Q X l MINNEA1-oI.Is, Minn., September 1, 1894.
if - MR. S. U. B. FRIQSHMAN: I send you a catalogue which will
3 725 1 - I . .
I gnc all information required.
Q 1 Address all communications to the Registrar.
R Yours truly,
'U ' l' E B. JONSIION, Registrar.
FARMINGTONVN, Minn., September 29, 1894.
MV DEAR SON : I was so glad to get your letter and to learn that your homesick-
ness is wearing off. Now, Samuel, lfllllyl study too hard. Your health is of more import-
ance than Algebra, and don't stay up late nights. It is very bad for a person who is
undergoing severe mental labor to keep late hours. Tell your instructors lirmly, but
kindly, that you can't possibly stay up studying after ten o'clock. lt is contrary to all
rules of health.
Well, 1 must stop and get the potatoes on for dinner.
YOUR LOVING MAMMA.
'GO the jfF65l9l'llk'lll.
SUBSCRIBE FOR TI-IE ARIEL.
It is the students' organ, and loyalty demands that you support it. And tif you
need a selfish reasonl you cannot otherwise keep in touch with the varied life of this
great and growing institution.
TERMS! One dollar and lifty cents per year Qalways in advancej. Single copies
All communications should be addressed to Tl-Ili ARIISL, University of Minnesota,
Subscribers failing to receive the paper promptly are requested to notify the
FA14MINc1TowN, October 15, 1894.
DEAR FRIEND. I was aruy9z!ly glad to get your letter. It must be awjlzlly nice
We had a surprise party last week down to John Dextcr's. We played Copenhagen
and Post-Oflice, and had a lowly time. What are some of the games you play down at
Minneapolis? Please write to nie again 1'!'7ll' 50011. I must close.
P. S.--1,111 so glad you beat in the cane-rush.--N.
..... ., , .. ...uma si nu.sox m me ,mp-
-rhe Pastor, Guo.
nuim.. ll. D., prrnchu
.U In xl.-llilulc-school Rally.
.l:00 l'. u.-juninr Emlcuvnr
-lilo l'. u.-linrlenvnr Rally 1
mul Connecrntion Meeting.
:an r. M.--Young l'uople't l
Rally: plenty ul' sung mul
mfr, bright rpmim.
-nur l'nivrrxily lluolr sa..-.-.
'I-UE FIRST Cl5NliRlill.YI'lIINAI. Clllllifll. lllv older!
luul lnrgent of thx' linxt Side nlulrrllu, has nlwnyx lwrn
the chosen wligionr liumc ul' u large number of ntudunts. It is
notcsl hir its cuniplrtc equipnwnl, the provision it makes lhr llihlc
nudy in nmilcrn wuyv. and the spirit nfiluniocrucynml lblluwnhip
wmai rum, pmimm-ly .mmm in ,-ming pwple. ,xi in forum
yenlwi, its large facilities lhr rm--yuirnt and lcrvice ure freely
ulfcrcd tn ntmlcnts. All who ilu um belong elsewhere me cm'-
ulinlll' mvitcrl I0 lnnlw their lmim- with un
to FRESH EN!
A WORD OF WARNING ABOUT YOUR UNIFORMSZ
lr vor wflxr the , Maxis l'r.
Regulation Cloth CADET
made lirst-class, ,frm UNIFORM
with n Psnrucr 516,00
Frr, have 256 Nicol-L5-f Ayg BEWME or IIIIYAIIGN norm
November 26, 1894.
MR. S. FRESHMAN, DR.,
To UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE.
SQPLIQL .Books M , do E.-..,,'-.,..l"LI 00
I7 Paper, ,Wim 40
T 1 2? Fountain Pen, E A v Q-I 25?
IQ.U'?CwfS. I ,I 50
so OO.. .E F, Tiflilvfni I cf I c l O, I 25
M-P ,IQ Y -EendingQrfranslagonof-Pivyi
I I I I4 I 70
FARMINGTOWN, November 29.
MY DEAR SON : I enclose the fifteen dollars you asked for to pay your dentist's
bill. Father seemed to think it was rather expensive, but I told him everything was
dearer in cities than in small towns. I must close.
YOUR Lovme MAMMA.
December 1, 1894.
MR. S. FRESHMAN, DR.,
TO UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE.
f fvgqf Ei WIVTO bill, +L I I4 , 70
-I W-,A lgd Pay't. ,A, T my L
I I H. W. iv. I
Mv DEAR MR. FRESHMAN : Thank you very much for your kind invitation tothe
party at the Waverly. I shall be pleased to go. Yours truly,
Friday- Gr.ADvs MoN'rMoRENcv.
FARMINGTOWN, January 27, 1895.
MY DEAR SAMMIE : I am glad you had such a pleasant time at the party at Mr.
Savage's. You were very bright to guess all the names thatuwere pinned on your back.
We had a donation party at our Pastor's1ast week. Father and I took a bushel of cabbages.
They seemed very grateful.
I must close, for we are going to drive down to church to-night. Be a good boy.
,Zf.:.....,.,+..As., .ll.sw.-.L: L.9.1.-l5q..Sz
fo THE ARIEL Assoc1ATloN
To Sus3o'm"9N L8.9A..5
The Univlersi-ky of Minncsofh.
,,.,.,,, A ffffffi Y.- ,,...,
I! has been reporfezi lo me lhal you are not
nllamhng some of the classes in subjecfs for -which you
lzrefegistarea' Tlcase cal! al once ami see mc abou! lhis
mailer E. B. JOHNSON,
FARMINGTOWN, February 1, 1895.
SON SAMUEL : I am glad you are doing good work, but it seems to me you are
spending altogether too much money. I send you the money for this month, and it is all
you can have. Times are hard, especially for farmers. YOUR FATHIQR.
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTIX.
MR. S. FRESHMAN : You are hereby notified that you did not passin DXI Algebra...
Your record in the tCI'1I1'S work is a failure. E- B- JONSHON.
D. Freshman. B. Junior.
C. Sophomore. A. Senior.
W i.. -
jfrom Some Hlumni.
. 1 DEAR '96 Gemma:
XXX , We do not send this account of ourselves to give you
-an any advice, we need all we have 5-or that you may
Nt . profit by our experience. We can't afford to let you.
, One of the first precepts inculcated on our infant mind
X, t i"Qi"-,gp f ' was that experience is dear. We have lived to prove it
-,E true. Moreover, beneficient nature has so constituted
,lb A - ' .4 rfb the human race that not even the most generous man can
'tie .I ,mu n' .mf donate his experience to another, as in the kindness of
jF .: y, 1,Qiw X V his heart he would often gladly do. But in the Spring a
Qg'4,'f43:f V ' km 1 young graduatels fancy lightly turns to thoughts of his.
Xi A ' ' R Alma Mater, and fond memory drops a tear, or perhaps a.
letter, as in this case.
I11deed we do think of you, for it is not yet a year since we left the dear old campus,.
and now, tho' absent in the body, in the spirit we are with you still. It was at the-
Alumni Banquet last June that one of us granted he would never feel so important again
as he did then. " For to-day I am a Senior of the glorious U. of M.-to-morrow--and I
am a tramp." But now most of us tramps of '94, turned away from what has been our
home for four happy years, have been driven, by our indomitable energy and the Minne-
sota winter, to take our place among the world's laborers. When we parted we promised
each other we would learn our class motto-there wasn't time to learn it at the U-
and make thro' life our guiding star, Sumus quad nos fflI7i17Z7lS. But now-come to try
it-there seems to be a general sentiment among us that it needs revision. A slight
change will do it. " We are what we can make the most at Qthat is, we are going to be
as soon as we find out what it isj. No one in the class thus far has been found wl1o could
change the new motto into Latin, so it hasnlt been adopted.
Perhaps you wonder what becomes of all the graduates.
Some of us still linger about the campus-" the last leaves in the Spring "-cram-
ming nights as of old, the next day we may deceive with our great learning, not a pro-
fessor now, but a class Those of ns in the professional schools are so much in evidence
among you that we necdn't mention them. The vast majority in lesser halls of learning
are finding out how not to apply pedagogue theories, and daily administer to the youth-
ful mind sugar-coated facts which it regards as quite superfluous.
Some have been called to the ministry Q they were called, it wasn t some other noise
Some in the classic east are realizing their ideals on canvas, and some in Western
newspaper olliccs are idealizing realities beyond recognition, for the ediiication of the
Some have discovered that it is not good for man tand especially for wonianj to be
alone. A good many more are apparently on the poi11t of making the same discovery.
But we are forgetting that your interest in us cannot be the same as ours in ourselves
or in you, for that matter. Nothing connected with the dear old University can ever lack
interest to us. We are eagerly waiting for the GOPHICR to be out. Please add five more
to those already ordered 5 the check is E11C10SEd.
So, dear GOPI-INR, we leave our best wishes with you, and nogood advice, for we said
we wouldn't. There is no need to advise our friends of '96 to follow in our footsteps,
they are following now. Go on as you have begun and you will succeed. Grab every-
thing in sight, or, in other words, live up to your motto--Azffr deux mains.
---- ---, B. A.,
MARCH Io, 1895. Class of '94.
GOPHER EDITORS '96:
I sincerely regret that I am unable to comply with your request for a letter from tl1e
class of ,93, of which I was a member. One soon loses sight of one's old classmates, and
the sentimental interest supposed to cling about college days quickly evaporates. For-
tunately, perhaps, we are all too busy for such things now. I am always glad to hear of
the progress of the State University, however, and will do what I can to support its inter-
ests. Enclosed find two dollars for GOPHERS. I may be able to get some one to take one
copy off my hands. '
Hoping your book will be a'success financially a11d otherwise, I. remain,
i ...- ,..,
MARCH 12, 1895. , Class of ,93.
EDITOR '96 ANNUAL, UNIVERSITY on MINNESOTA.
DEAR SIR :--Yours of the 7th received. Am sorry to say I have no information at
hand concerning the class of ,92 of the State University, so am unable to accommodate
you. Enclosed End fI.O0 for your annual. I hardly care for the book, but if it will be
.any benefit to you--as you imply--you may send it.
MARCH 18, 1895. -- is--4.
QFROM B. A., '9I.D
MR. PENDERGAST. I
SIR :--Have neither time nor cash to waste on your publication.
MARCH, 1895. --- --at --
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Eepartment of law.
A. M. BRAND, PRESIDENT.
MISS LUCY BAKER, VICE-PRESIDENT.
BEN-I. F. MCGREGOR, SECRETARV AND TREASURER.
O. H. PETTIBONE, MARSHAI..
HARRY T. KYLE, ORATOR.
V. L. JOHNSON, HISTORIAN.
H. L. HARTLEY, MINISTER PLEN1P0TEN'rIARv 'ro THE DEAN..
GUSTAVE A. WESTPHALL, l ,
naar G. TENNYSON, I PHBNOMENA'
CHARLES W, FARNHAM, POET.
JOSEPH W. COHEN, PRODIGY.
To chronicle the history of that organization, which in tl1c records of the College of
Law will be called by the plain and modest name of tl1e Class of ,95, in a manner which
would dojustice to that memorable body of men and women, would be no idle task, and
one which neither time 11or space will allow. Some ofthe events in our history which
have served to make our class one to be long remembered by the members of the class,
and by the faculty, we will not here refer to g events, which, though temporarily exciting,
and of much moment to us as members of the class, delicacy and good taste forbid their
record for the inspection of future classes. But aside from all these special incidents. our
entrance, the two years sojourn in, and the final triumplrant exit from, the now beloved
institution, have been ricl1 with events which will not soon be forgotten.
Tl1e first act which marked our class as remarkable in depth of intellect and surpris-
ing knowledge of Constitutional Law, was the unanimous adoption of a constitution
which caused even the grave Seniors to regard us with marked respect. Indeed so pro-
found in its conception was this document, that after striving in vain for a year to construe
its provisions, we were forced to adopt a simpler code of rules, and since then, the wheels-
of government have revolved more smoothly.
As juniors, we were specially noted for our dignity, and for our high estimation of our
own importance, and perhaps, we were justified in our opinion, for we were told repeatedly
by our instructors that in points of intellect, application to our work, and good looks, we'
eclipsed all former classes. fBy the way, the Historian has accidently heard the same flat-
tering opinion given out to the present junior Class, and he wonders if this is not a part of
the regular curriculum of the two year's course of instruction.j
As Juniors, we monopolized the offices of the Law Literary g dictated all elections of
debaters with the other Literary Organizations of the University 5 in the election of
a delegate to the Convention of Republican Clubs at Denver we strictly observed the rule
of Tammany Hall, " Vote early and Often," and hence, it is unnecessary to say that our
choice became the choice of the University.
In athletics, our class has been very prominent: J. E. O'Brien, the most successful
foot-ball manager in the history of the institution : Fred Foote, the President of the
Athletic Association: Southworth, the brilliant half-back and Spicer the unterriiied, are
all members of the class of '95, as are also Belden and Wallace, famous tennis players.
The political battles have been, as a rule, very tame, and the only issue has been the
merits of the aspirants, but if ever any wire-pulling has been necessary, it has been done
in a manner that would do credit to the shrewdest politicians in the State. It is perfectly
safe to predict that many members of our class will achieve fame in the political arena, and
'that many of these will trace their political inspiration back to those exciting contests
of their college days.
In September, the old class, appeared almost to a man, and in a very short time were
deeply engrossed in their work. Time had in the meantime been changing the appear-
ance and personal of the class. In vain several of us looked for Miss Austin g we know
not what has been her fate, and careful inquiries have proven of no avail. Miss Munson,
the bold champion of woman suffrage, has sought more responsible fields. Prescott,
Smith, Morgan, Thorpe and Nielson, were all missing. Many new faces appeared upon
the scene, who are 11ow full fledged members ofthe class of '95.
During our Senior year, we have established several precedents, both in social and
political affairs in the College of Law. We have proven to the satisfaction of ourselves,
that our department is of equal importance with the academic, by haughtily refusing to
accept lesser representation upon the commencement program tl1an a fair proportion of
speakers, and the mere fact that we were as haughtily refused, does notdisprove the right-
eousness of our position. We then unanimously determined to introduce a new depar-
ture by having a commencement program of our own, and it is safe to assert that our day
will not be the least brilliant of that eventful week. In social events, we have played a
prominent part. Our class parties have been more than a success in every respect.
Space permits us not to make individual mention of each man's good qualities.
Many will not make law their profession, others will become successful, prosperous
lawyers, some will be shining lights in the political andjudical history of the State.
The Senior year is rapidly drawing to a close 5 to the members of our class it means
that our college life will soon be over, and we shall begin the real battle of life which
heretofore has given us but little trouble. We shall meet with bitter disappointments
.and joyful triumps, but all will e11ter into the struggle witl1 enthusiasm, and it ever the
way seems dreary and beset with difficulties, the watchful care and words of cheer and
-encouragement of our beloved Dean, while under his care, will inspire us with renewed
-energy until success shall finally crown our efforts. HISTORIAN.
GOUQQC of law.-296.
Senior Eng. 85.
LUCY LLOYD BAKER, B. L.,
LEE BRADLEY BARTHOLOMEW, A 'r Ag mm-.
HENRY NATHANIEL BENSON, B. A., Gnsl. Adolph.
Grl., St. Peter
ANDREW ARTHUR BENTON, Madelia
ALFRED WILLIAM BJORNSTAD, St. Paul
WILBUR PALMER BLACKMAN, B. L., .Nolre Davzc, Winona
ARCHIE MACK BRAND, Faribault
NORTON FRANKLIN BRAND, Faribault
JAMES ANDREWS BROWN, Detroit, Mich.
JAMES EDWARD BURNS, Watertown
CLARENCE G. CARR, B. S., Uzzfzv. ff lfackvslfr, Minneapolis
SHERMAN R. CHAMBERLAIN, St. Paul
ALBERT CHRISTELLO, Minneapolis
FREDERICK BUTTERFIELD CHUTE, B. L., Nofz'c'lJn11zf, Minneapolis
FRANK H. CLEVELAND, St. Paul
JOSEPH W. COHEN, Minneapolis
FRED ORLANDO COOLEY, Duluth
MONTGOMERY L. CORMANY, Minneapolis
JOHN EDWARD CRAVENS, Middle Creek, Ill.
GEORGE CUDHIE, St. Paul
JOHN THOMAS CULLEN, Minneapolis
ALFRED COOKMAN DOLLIFF, A X.
PETER WILHELM DOUGHERTY,
Dell Rapids, S. D.
D. WESLEY EVANS, A Minneapolis
FRED BUREGUARD FABER, Ph. B., lfVes!q1'a11, Seymour, Conn.
WILLIAM DAVID FANNING, Madelia
-CHARLES WELLS FARNHAM, 1l1Afl'. St. Paul
77n' iuqu .v la '-g4'm'm1, lllr. lf'U!HlS, is fl firm IJL'lz'1t710r in man'.v abilfb' lu srrm' Gad Ilillf Jhunmn
al one and the .fame limr.
OSCAR ALEXANDER FELT,
MANLEY LEWIS FOSSEEN,
JOHN ALEXANDER GALBRAITH, B.L., Sl. Pauli: Col., St. Paul Park
GEORGE PORTER GIBSON,
HAL SOL GOLDBLUM,
FRANK HAMMOND GRIGGS, B. A., W?7!z'ams, 4- Afll.
HENRY M. HAMMER,
HEBER LINDON HARTLEY, B. A., A 'I Ag af A an
WILLIAM JAMES HEAPES, M.A.,A!!qgfhc1gx Col., AX. Baltimore, Md.
WILLIAM JENNINGS HOLMAN, JR., Minneapolis
CHARLES CONSTANTINE HULTQUIST, Center City
GEORGE H. HUTTON, Slmkopee-
WILLIAM PARKER JEWETT, St. Paul
VICTOR LUDWIG JOHNSON, Lindstroin
GEORGE LENFESTY KEEFER, B. A., A X. St. Paul
LEWIS H. KENNEDY, B. A., Litchfield
WILLIAM THOMAS KIRWIN, Spring Valley
JOHN VALENTINE KRANZ, Minneapolis.
HARRY THOMPSON KYLE, A X. Platteville, WiS.
BENJAMIN F. MCGREGOR, Mapleton
ALFRED FINDLAY MASON, -I St. Raul
GEORGE COSTON MERRILL, Minneapolis
OLIVER ELTON MESICK, Gettysberg, S. D.
SIMON T. MICHELET, Minneapolis.
CHARLES T. MOFFETT, 0 A X. Minneapolis
ROBERT MUELLER, St. Paul
JAMES EDWARD O'BRIEN, B. A., Lake City
SAMUEL OLSON, Willinar'
GEORGE MARSHALL OSBORNE, A R. Miimeapoiis
Chap ffzrr 11 th 1'rr kx :J Ifai' 1'r1, If thr bank and hi 1'z'1z g out to ilu' Gas Company, 1r.v lu' is .vo .vurnxvsfzrl al
,JACOB W. OYEN,
SAMUEL CARR PATTRIDGE,
ORRIN H. PETTIBONE,
ALBERT FULLER PRATT, EPT, -1- ll li
WALTER NICHOLS PRIVET,
ALEXANDER H. ROISE,
LUMAN C. SIMONS, AT.
'CHARLES WOOD SOM ERBY,
A. HANS SOUTHERLAND,
WALTER NEWTON SOUTHWORTH, flfao.
MASON W. SPICER,
'CHARLES CHESTER STORING,
BENJAMIN CHANDLER TAYLOR, B. S., +11 -11 mcg 1l'A1l'. Minneapolis
BERNT GILBERT TENNESON,
JESSE VAN VALKENBURG, 2 X.
THOS. FREEMAN WALLACE, B. A., x if, 11113 Kg im 1
ARTHUR M. WEBI5,
WILLIAM HENRY WEBER,
HARRY WEISS, AX. H
GUSTAVE ADOLPH WESTPHALL.
HENRY WHITE WILLIAMS, -11 N iv, 1l1A'l'.
ALBERT LINUS YOUNG,
WALTER ELLSWORTH ALAIR,
CHARLES FRANCIS ALDERSON,
-GEORGE HOLMES APPLETON,
77m only lmublr willz Yhldx is lu' hrlongfs In ll 7. L. R. 1. Ca
WILLIAM REYNOLDS BEGG, fm-li. St. Paul
BERNI-IARD BURNESS, ' Minneapolis
WALTER N. CARROLL, Minneapolis
JOEL MARK DICKEY, fha-Ii. Minneapolis
CLAUS F. FORSELL, St. Paul
HARRIS WELLS GARDINER, St. Paul
WILLIAM HENRY MILLER GEMMELL, lllzlfll. St. Paul
NEWTON LEMUEL GLOVER, Farmington, Ia.
RICHARD MURRAY HAYS, Minneapolis
PETER ANDREWS HOLM, Minneapolis
WENDELL HERTIG, Minneapolis
WILLIAM MARTIN HIGGINS, Minneapolis
WILLIAM FRANKLIN HUNT, -I-Adv. St. Paul
TOLLEN FRANK KIRKPATRICK, Dundas-
JOHN COCI-IRAN KING, Howard Lake
JACOB LAZARUS, ' St. Paul
WILLIAM E. MCDONALD, Minneapolis
PHILIP JOSEPH MAGUIRE, M. A., lfaylcs, St. Paul
LOUIS W. PRENDERGAST, St. Paul
NORMAN C. RICHARDSON, Minneapolis
M. T. SANDERS, fm-11. St. Paul
JULIUS ANDREW SIEMERS, Minneapolis
BENJAMIN TUFTE, Minneapolis
MARK ERNEST WILSON, Minneapolis.
GEORGE KIMBALL BELDEN, B. S., X 113 -I1 A -ll. Minneapolis
CHARLES H. DENNISON, Minneapolis
WALTER ERLICHMAN, Minneapolis
FRANK H. GAHRE, Minneapolis
ISIDOR MAX GARTENLAUB, Minneapolis
Yyll' fur 1f1' l'1,0Cf .1,A fi?IIl'.VUfIffLI'1'lf'l'I'.Vrf flff n1z'1'n fhffl f1.v.f, ,'f1 r fu-pf -fA. v auqf 0lH'flIf7fU1'llfl'lu'ffl!!
, I f-zffff f1,,f 1 Emgv Mfznmzy n1,f..s'1,1-M.-nf.
ALVIN K. GODFREY,
GEORGE FRANCIS GORDON,
DANIEL J. KEEFE,
HENRY ARTHUR LOUGHRAN,
WILLIAM GEPHARD LOY,
MAURICE P. MCINERY,
WILLIAM DUNCAN MCMI LLAN,
WALTER HENRY MAUL,
JAMES AUGUSTINE MEADE.
HARVEY L. MILLS,
GEORGE K. SHAW.
WILLIAM LYON SHEPHERD,
ROBERT BUTSCHLI STALDER,
Ogdensburg, N. Y.
CHARLES EDINGTON SWAN, -IIAIII. St. Paul
DEALTON STEPHEN THOMAS, 1l1A1If. Eau Claire, Wis.
ROBY CARL WHITE, Iola, Kan.
JOHN ALEXANDER YVHITTEN, Portland, Me.,
Saullzwick has an afrpffzlf, bul when it to .VfZ7Iff7U1'Cfll'S, Cannon cleans lim Nutr.
A ulmlec.-"A jfrclly boy."
JOHN W. BARRINGTON, PRESIDENT.
MRS. BELLE MORIN PURDY, Vice-PRESIDENT.
ADOLPH FREDERICKSON, SECRETARY.
HUGO O. HANFT, TREASURER.
GEORGE W. MEYER, ORATOR.
GRANT B. ROSSMAN, POET.
JOHN E. GREEN, Hrsroamn.
ANDREAS H. AUBOLEE, SERGEANT-AT-ARMS
EDWARD F. FLYNN, PHENOMFNAI
RICHARD E. TITUS, '
HORACE G. LATONRELL, PRODIGY.
WILLIAM TATNALL COE, POLITICIAN.
Of old it was customary for the class historian to regard his class as a marvelous organi-
zationg composed of men and women towering head and shoulders above the ordinary
mortal and members of previous classes in particular, in respect to beauty of counten-
ance, grace of movement, stateliness of figure, and physical and mental abilities.
In this, he did not much differ from the philosophers and the wise and learned 111en
of ancient times, who, from their habitations on the fiat plane known as " mother earth,"
bounded on all sides by unpcnetrable darkness out of the depths of which mighty monsters
stretched forth their hands and seized whoever ventured to approach, gazed upon the
vaulted heavens and beheld the stars and planets fixed therein, and the mighty sun make
its daily course thereupon.
Our class cannot claim such marked degree of superiority, notwithstanding the fact,
that in due season, and at the appropriate time, Qmany Seniors being present,J after care-
ful thought. and dcep meditation, Dean Pattee, not in the spirit of flattcry or empty praise,
,but seriously and conscientiously declared : ,
" This, in my judgment, is the best and brightest junior Class I ever had under my care,
lm'n'wsh'r.-" Oh, yr' Gods, wha! tl hrad of ll!ll'l'.'
Chr.-" ll wr!! brrouuui at vuung man fo br m0n'r'sI."
and by saying that I do not wisl1 to speak disparagingly of my former classes 3 " as our
class was conscious of t11e fact that these words of commendation were unquestionably
merited by the members of tl1e class of '95, who moved by their magnanimous kindness
and good will toward the juniors, eondeseended for a season to suffer aftiiction witl1 them
in order tl1at tl1e class, as a class, might find favor in the sight of the Law Faculty.
The Juniors will always cherish in their hearts the memory of these self-sacrificing
men even unto the third generation.
The class of ,QS is made up of men from all parts of the state together with a few
from our sister states. Its per cent. of college men is somewhat greater than that of pre-
vious classes, and the majority of' the non-college men are graduates of the best
academies and high schools of the state.
The political tendencies of the class are very marked, the Republicans leading with a
strong majority. Though it is not generally known, it is true nevertheless, that IllC1llbC1'S
of this class held the balance of influence in the late senatorial contest. This augurs well
for future fame. The power of oratory and persuading eloquence has been bounteously
bestowed upon the Populist faction of '96. Tl1e " swell " and the " farmer " are unknown
quantities in our organization. In athletics the class is strong. Tl1e University has
entrusted to our class the leadership in the great contests on the gridiron for the recap-
turing of the lost championship standard.
The history of the class has been uneventful. The class has attended to its work with
due diligence and care, and a great deal of perseverance and business-like vim.
The class marks the close of an era in the Law College, being the last class capable of
Hnishing the greatly extended course in two years.
The class of '96 has begun its work under favorable eircumstnncesg has excellent
opportunities for work, and is under the best of influence fthe Senior Classy. Under
these conditions, judging the future by the past, it cannot fail to make its mark in the
Sflucrch-" Wisriam and lc:1o1u1fnfr,fr, lhfxf vuilh Ihre shall .rnf-fly dir."
A lihrlwakkns '
KC O. Puma
.A I Quaid
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. ' 'i .ip V, 5
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, kj' ' Ms
, ' Ll. Q K In i , N I
un gmgm any eumilu- ' J E Cru rx LK xxx cm-vw
I' ,., -3. 51.1. . ., . f
5 ' - , ' 'L , ,K ,.
my xhnn Pia merchant qui A.-.uskhr C Z Bron .1
AIN I ,,
L' I4 '
, B I
rr Q mmm: Q. ws rm-,un GLx1,Ulfl-xxvluj C. i..ln.u
I A, cl
1 V 'I
. X A
, A ...
rl B'il'lr.Wm J S.,Bruin. :sl'5kA,-Q R,i:'I'mJX-M' G S den
,IL li v,
Af A , 2 r
L.1A.L3uiwr 11HLGoe.Lz.xnqu- Run-lx M0 Hemp.
0 115 I ' I
ll P xml: r a .1 x.....u,.f.fQ L J :,....m:-,.w.x Q'-.L V1----N-l
n. C '-:em
1, vi L 1
'rn ', f
mv, A I
.. W ' M,
rx ' . .t ,Y
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9 , -V1 -
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c. unaonmra - E SQ. Green ' " ' , 5 m.n.o arm. GT aww
' '3:A1"1.f ' "Qt '
Y, 7,... I 3 . W W 5. 8
fp ' r.. Sivw, ' i A' ' :r fm: A
H' w ., N- wig-'
'A 11.7. N 1 ,, ,Q Ky
i'sfL1Y tx 131 Q uf' ' '
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. if fAf1X- 1i.35ifgQw 2' 52 ,
Jvuj Q , . , in H' C, Rfmhn X I Gygfginnv
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wisp ' ll .A
QL: Cdawmu. E3 u...Od:-.Ak c.x,L,1.au.x.md k'nfEb3.1u Filldg r'..x..fva,,.LL1,
. . , N
la ' ,I
, Q .2 i vu:
1 W 4 s L
Jfavxuzg Y qTlh.hun u.z.P:n'nnu C4u'.ueucr R2 Snug
Q 1Q 2.L3eg4.1 - f , .
' " 5 e " ' . ,
. N I .,
4, , ., V f L I, I
f -'I' A ' 5 .
153' - V 1.3 '
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ff , I . . L '
C.u,m..m,u-.p.an xv- Lkxxqug L Q. xr -1.-mm . -I1 I-'. rxqluwch kin Lau-L -u
. "if-1. . I ' NA -V .K .Q
, ' , 1 ' fi
qt' .- K W' ,pp 4,5 13 - Q " Q.
Q. - 'tx , 4 , . .
, Ji , U .' ' ' a ' f
Lulu gnu-' i'Ll'ign v TC Wm Sullj G G.Qvudxwlu A l,.n.x'J.
Slflrx.-" D1'11'r1'nns 7'l'!'!fll7ll'Y1', llllfllllllllffll' rluvfk,
'uqzzrxlzrmrzlzly nalnrr".v SfI'!UI.2'1'Sl fw'alc."
WILLIAM ANGUS, B. A.,
ANDREAS H. AUBOLEE,
JOHN W. BARRINGTON,
CYRUS ASAPH BRCEFFLE,
LEWIS BENNET BOOKER,
FRANK H. BORCHERT,
BURTON HASKELL BOWLER,
JOSEPH S. BREGSTEIN,
MORTON WILKINSON BREWSTER,
CLARENCE ZALORA BROWN, Mo.
GEORGE T. BROWN,
JOHN WILLIAM CALDWELL.
JOHN MICHAEL CANNON,
WALTER M. CARVER, B. S.,
HORACE ALBERT CHOUINARD, M X.
MARK WILSON CHUNN, Pa. 0. Yale,
WILLIAM TATNALL COE, B. S.,
ISAAC ALEXANDER COHEN,
MYER SAMUEL COHEN,
ERASTUS S. DARLING,
GEORGE FRANKLIN DEAN,
DANIEL DELURY, I
HARRY LAWRENCE DONAHOWER, qfrg K B111
EMORY WILLIAM DOUGLASS,
HARRY JAMES DUERRE,
Van Sant.-" Siis ufx! lo Goodwin."
West Superior, Wis.
Pembina, N. D.
New Richland, Wis.
Manilla, Ont., Can.
O N St. Peter
Odvlif.-" lu ilu? counlrj' 'Its 0'1lf'1I."
CHARLES EDWARD DUNN,
HIRAM WALBRIDGE EASTMAN,
WALTER AUGUSTUS ECKHOLDT,
WILLIAM NEIL FELTUS,
ANDREW J. FINNEGAN,
EDWARD FRANCIS FLYNN,
LUTHER HARON FOSTER,
ZEEB PRESCOTT GILMAN.
GEORGE HERBERT GJERTSEN,
MARTIN ERNEST GOETZINGER,
-GODFREY GUMMAR GOODWIN,
E. S. A. GREEN.
JOHN EDVVARD IGREEN, B. Abrllzcrn Ind. N01
CHARLES JOHN GUNDERSON,
HUGO OSCAR HANFT,
HARRY REID HAMPTON, X Xlfg K A.
'GEORGE M. B. HAWLEY, 22 11-g K nw.
ARTHUR LLEWELLYN HELLIWELL. llllll.
REUBEN DAVID HILL,
'CHARLES SMITH HOFF.
PEYTON REAMY HOLMES. .l K li.
HAL K. IIUNKINS,
GUY B. HUNTINGTON,
EDWIN JAMES JONES,
HERBERT P. KELLER,
Manvel, N. D.
Jersey City, N. Y.
Vermillion, S. D.
All Healing, N. C.
l Q .- 77:11 murlz Ifarl 1 1, my l.m'd, will nmkf' you mild."
'I' . H ' ,.
TU 11 ill
llfll.l.1 Cl1II',5tIllIl'7UIH!ll'A, lz I Il I
I kNll7U!fl1'Nl nat."
CHARLES W. KERR, A X.
ELMER AMBROSE KLING,
IVER WILLIAM LANDGAARD,
AUGUSTUS THEODORE LARSON
HORACE G. LATONRELL,
CHARLES ALLEN LEAYCRAFT,
GEORGE BENJAMIN LEONARD,
HARRY ALBERT LUND,
FRED. J. MCCOLLOUGI-I,
HARRISON BURKE MARTIN, B. A., A X.
FREEDOM C. MASSEY,
EDWARD WILLIAM MATHEWS, JR., II-M,
FRANK DAVIDSON MERCHANT, - ..
GEORGE WILLIAM MEYER,
WILLIAM DEWITT MITCHELL, A Ii U, K llilfg fx' A 11-g
JOHN MARTIN MURRAY,
ADOLPH THEODORE NELSON,
ALBERT EUGENE NORTON,
MICHAEL N. O'BRIEN,
DANIEL AUSTIN ODELE,
CARL OSCAR ALEXIUS OLSON,
DAVID THOMAS OWENS,
ARTHUR LEON PARSONS,
GEORGE E. PARTRIDGE,
WALTER CHARLES POEHLER, 2 xg O N U.
WILLIAM ADAM POEHLER, EX.
MRS. BELLE MORIN PURDY, AV.
Jllzlfllifwx.-"A lion among flu' lllfl'I'!'A'."
New York, N. Y.
o N E. St. Paul
New Haven, Ia.
Theecl, N. D.
l1'ng:,f.vh'1:r.-" lln'.v11'f':gf .vrlf lrnv' pn.v.w'xx1'.
FRANKLIN EDWIN RANVLINGS,
GRANT BEBEE ROSSMAN, w.
JACOB CORNELIUS SATHRE.
JOHN FREDERICK SCHURCH, Ilfrg
LEWIS SCHWAGER, AP rg li is -113 O N
FRED ELLSVVORTH SMITH,
GEORGE NVASHINGTON SMITH,
RALPH CLARENCE SONVLE.
FREDERIC LINDSLEY SPEAR, NAP.
WILLIAM JAMES STEPHENS,
ASA JAMES STYLES,
JAMES BLACKWELL TAYLOR,
RICHARD EDWARD TITUS,
L. LATHROP TWITCHELL,
ANDREAS O. UELAND,
GRANT VANSANT, A ic I-15 O N lc.
FRANK G. WASGATT,
IRA MELVIN WASSON,
WALTER BENJAMIN WHITCOMB,
GUSTAVE A. WILL, A X.
EDWIN CLINTON WILSON,
SAMUEL BAILEY WILSON,
FREDERIC JOHN WULLING.
Smnior 411419 bth-51.
JEAN BAPTIST BELANGER,
GEORGE GILBERT BLYMER,
linlllfflml.-" Sn .ull his lrf.vx1's, film! wi 1
ll lnrklv pmrl,
J'vu'd riuulrl hir .war and Iukz' him hu' rr 1, I
'IL libn-nf vom I I
Park River, N. D.
Hankenson, N. D.
I V11 itrom
. , .
I Hlx mnnlh x llfcr' ll nmu I Ill
And workx upon vfn Q
llr' ufn'rl.v il rjlrvl
A nfl' A'lI,1'.V fll7lll,1' fflllflg
JOHN MCCARTNEY BRADFORD, E R.
VVILLIAM H. BURNS,
WALTER HENRY CAMPBELL, 1l1l'A
M. P. CANNON,
JOSEPH CHAPMAN, JR., .1-M.
ARTHUR BLISS CHURCH, B. L., 2
EDWARD MARSH COMFORT,
FRED NVILBUR CURRIER,
LOUIS L. DODGE,
JOHN R. DONOHUE.
JOHN B. EUSTIS,
SCOTT FORD EVANS,
GEORGE ROBERT FOLDS, 1l'..X1I'.
FRANKLIN G. HOLBROOK,
ERNEST C. HOSMER,
WILTON BREW'STER JUDD,
HARRY ATKINSON KENNEDY,
RICHARD CASPER KETTICL,
JULIUS WALDEMUR LANDQUIST,
HORACE G. LAZELLE, wail.
NICHOLAS C. LEHNERTZ,
FRANK PIERCE LEONARD,
FRANK C. LYDIARD,
MONFORT MILLS, 111 A fn.
lh'l.'111'f'.-" llfmk IllI'!'k,,71lf von lcuuw 1 ll I QI I I I
15' dons hr' :ml nfmu lux 111011111
Hi' Inu 7Il1ll,L"fl1 lu .vzl1'."
,S'rlm'r1,g'1'1'.-" iqhllfl' mr' ilu' liulrlnmzu vc'
AlfQw'r's.-"A lall Iran man ix lm, but a !'l1L"flf guna'
Soulf.-"flh1,1' jaw, 1011 "rl you nn' vldf'un11g'l1, rrfuard 1 1' frulllvv
ROCKWELL COLMAN OSBORNE,
RUFUS IRVING PRATT,
THOMAS HILL PRIDHAM.
ISAAC FRANCIS RICE,
CHARLES LINCOLN SAVVYER.
I. HOWARD SELLECK,
FRED. J. SHEPHARD.
HIRAM A. SIMONS,
ERASTUS SMITH, X QP.
CLAUDE EDWARD SOUTHNVICK,
I likr .vu ll!
If vnu kumu him."
TU I II
v qdbrlx llfll!'.Q'l'1JfU 1 muu.vlarln'."
GEORGE HANCOCK SPEAR, B. L., xv, lllifll.
ARTHUR J. STOBBART,
WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN,
ROBERT S. TAYLOR,
WILLIAM GOULD THOMPSON, 1l'AfI'.
GEORGE E. TODD,
.TED LINWOOD VAN LOAN,
CARLTON LYMAN WALLACE.
DAVID WALLACE, 'l'.X1I'.
-CHARLES RUDO LPH ZSC HAU.
lIuu41ln.fw'r.-" llr rnurlx ilu' .vlfll .vvz'1lrsim: :gf Inn mum,
A mt' KfIIffI'1'.V fill lzix wry soul ix Ii: rd."
Larxuu.-"A nmub' jbrm, a xolvmu plzfz,
Ill' .VlIldI't'.V lmrrl' and Illlillifi' I ' lv S."
La Crosse, NVis.
Wakefield, N. H.
law literary Society.
PRESIDENT, H. O. HANFT.
VICE-PRESIDENT, A. H. AUBOLEE.
SECRETARY, C. J. GUNDERSON.
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, J. W. LANGAARD.
TREASURER, R. D. HILL.
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, S. B. WILSON.
C2 ei n cl.-5.
l:'chohi!.-" Some prefer hail' fore lw'V1'w.vIe1'J, oiherx fzrrfer none."
Hrzltft.-" lie axkx more UltI'.fll'UllJ than len men ought lo."
Olson.-" lVhat'x in ll name."
l'?1hf'y.-" Sober, xletmfasl and denture."
Du n n.-" His mrdinal m'rlue.v are in his hair,
He .vludie.v, Heavezi knows not rohr'1'e."
lViI.x-on S. lfaileyv.--" Dare to meet a DafnJ1'el."
Ftvnn.-" Little boyx, when naughty, should be wluffma' ll1Id.Yl'lll to !u'd.'.'
Goodwin.-" Goodwin Ca' Co. Qsee Van StzntJ."
Darling.-" See Rrewxter Lantejf'
Fin negan.-" 77ie sage of the class."
lllorlin.-" How I would like to be a leader among' men."
Pftlibone.-" Taka nal from us such an zzneient 1rln1t'mark."
I1'rown.-" Too fa! to be rz good student."
Carver.-"A11oids whiskey, czlgarcltes and girls."
Feltus.-" Were it not for thy mouytaelze we llllfllf think thee a boy."
lluerre.-" You muxt keep your temper even when you are thrown out by .9!'IlI'0l'S.H
Green 171 EJ-H He knows it all, how multi it be ollze1'7o1'xr.P Hr' has been juxtice ty' the Penn'
Leaycraft.-" Ilfho would not know he was En,r,fli.vh ? "
lfonfler.-" You are too good for this world."
Latonrell.-" We can tell you nothing. Mm kuofu it all."
IVasgatt.-"h'rewsle1' might help 'von out If you would ask him."
Gwen QE. S. AJ-"A eunning man and d67ll'Il'5,l sly."
ff, f 1
t I 11,1
PROFESSOR THOMAS-G. LEE
THOMAS G. LE:-2, Professor of Histology, Embryology and Bacteriology, was born in
Jacksonville, N. Y., in 1860. After completing his preparatory education there, and in
Rochester, N. Y., he entered the University of Pennsylvania and received the degree of
M. D. in May, 1886, and that of B. S. in June, tl1e same year. Shortly after graduating,
he accepted the position of Lecturer on Histology and Embryology in Yale University,
and assumed full charge of these laboratories. He spent a portion of the year 1887, in
Germany, at the University of Wiirzburg, taking special work in Histology and Embry-
ology in the laboratories of Professors A. Von Kijlliker, Stohr and Schulze. On his return
to Yale, besides his usual work, he carried on a series of Bacteriological and Mieroscopieal
examinations of the various water supplies of Connecticut for the State Board of Health.,
During tl1e year ,QI-,92, he was at Harvard, taking post-graduate work in Zoology, receiv-
ing the degree of B. S. there, in june, '92, During the Summer of '92, he was in the
private laboratory of Professor Carl Von Kiipffer i11 the University of Munich, and the fol-
lowing Fall assumed t11e duties of his present position. While at the University of
Pennsylvania he became a member of the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity.
PREMDENT, JOSEPH A. GATES.
SECRETARY, MILAN J. HART.
TREASURER, JOHN B. HOLST.
The first distinction achieved by the present Senior Class of the College of Medicine
and Surgery is due to the fact, that its beginning at the University was contemporaneous
with the completion and dedication of the new Medical Building, which for tl1e past
three years has graced the Campus. Whether the Medical Building was erected because
it became noised abroad that such an imposing aggregation as the Class of '95 was to
enter, or whether the imposing aggregation in question assembled because such a magni-
ficent structure was ready to greet the new comers, we will leave for a more philoso-
pl1ical historian to decide. But the fact remains the same. The building was fittingly
dedicated in October, IS92, by Dr. Usler of Johns Hopkins, the great authority on Prac-
tice, as an omen doubtless of what many of the Class of '95 are destined to become:
and a few days later we began our search for medical lore.
Seldom are disciples ofAesculapius brought from more divergent points. Members of
the Class filed in and registered from England, Scotland, Canada, the United States and
Rochester. But when it came to tl1e nationalities represented, we were 11ot confined
even to t11ese places: Germans, Norwegians, Frenchmen, Swedes, Irish, Finlanders,
Englishmen and Americans were all there-a conglomerate and heterogeneous mass, one
might think, but under the humanizing and civilizing influences of the University and the
city in which it is located, cosmos has come out of chaos, and all the various elements
have blended into a symmetrical, harmonious whole.
After a few preliminary meetings, the Class effected a permanent organization by
electing "Doctor " Head president. Perhaps the " Doctor-'s " name naturally suggested
that he-should be made tl1e chief magistrate, or perhaps, and more probably, l1is deep
sonorous voice and reverberating tones gave the impression that great genius, which
must not go unrecognized was their inspiration and foundation. At any rate, his hand at
the helm guided the '95 Medical ship through its Freshman voyage, and the fact that the
ship anchored safely at the end of the year was due either to his great skill in navigation,
or to the fact that 110 storms were encountered.
The work of that year was no pastime. Visions of it even 11ow rise before me like
grim spectres. Dr. Hendricks lectured on anatomy, and gave oral quizzes. Some thought
they were well up in tl1e subject until the lecturer transfixed them with a question-
Their knowledge fled on tl1e wings ofthe wind, and the lately confident Freshman was a
trembling, pale-faced pitiable object, utterly unable even to state whether or not he pos-
sessed an anatomy, or it by chance he knew so much l1e was atleast convinced that
backbone formed no part of it. Then there was Dr. Lee's examination in histology,
which was apparently intended to cover everything known to the medical profession on
that subject. It gave the class such a nervous shock that it was reported that it was only
revived by liberal injections of a stimulant in tl1e form of "Kline," which many are
understood to have had with them in their " medicine cases."
JUNIOR year opened with the class ranks somewhat thinned. Some members had gone
to Chicago to study, and others were needed at home. Notable among the absentees was in-
comprehensible, indescribable Leib, who never could understand why his transcendent abil-
ities were not appreciated, and who expected the class to go to the "demnition bow-wows"
when he deserted it. He crossed the river-the Mississippi--and started in at the P. and S.
The class organization was headed this year by Danner, who was elected president.
He was elevated to this honorable ofiice by the valiant efforts of himself and his friends,
and during his incumbency introduced many unique reforms. Parliamentary law was
relegated to the rear, probably on the theory that Medics should have nothing to do with
Laws, and disorder and confusion held sway in class meetings.
Knowing by experience how dear to the Freshman's heart a little darkness is-espe-
cially when a lovely maiden friend is not too far distant, we planneda pleasant little
surprise for their class a few months after the opening of the year. They were giving a
reception to their fair friends in the medical building, and the twinkling FI'CSl1lllCl1,S feet
were just becoming accustomed to the intricate ways of the dance, when darkness settled
upon the assembly like a pall. The only trouble was that the Freshmen were trying to
burn air instead of gas. In the recess of the dental room in the basement a bellows had
been connected with the gas pipes, and fresh air pumped in for purposes of ventilation.
When they finally realized that fresh air would not burn, that there were not in its chem-
icalcomposition the necessary combustible qualities, they took their young friends on
their arms and quietly wended their several ways homeward.
The last half of our Junior year was mainly spent in delving into tl1e mysteries of
" Frogologyf' under the teaching of Dr. Beard. Frogs of all sizes and shapes, and with-
out regard to race, color, or previous condition, were brought into the ainphi-theatres.
There they were intoxicated witl1 electricity, and their nervous system, rcflexus, muscular
actions, and all else pertaining to them were so thoroughly investigated that at the end
of the year each diligent member of the class was a competent specialist 011 frogs' diseases.
THIS, our SENIOR year, opened with a memorable and spirited contest between the
" Frat." and " Barb." members as to which faction should control the class olliees.
" Deacon U Walters was the " Frat." candidate for president, and his campaign was
managed by the learned " Doctor," wl1o figured somewhat in our Fresliman history.
Gates, the opposing candidate, was backed by the solid phalanxes of the "joe Gates
Gang," and by other " Barbsf' This combination was irresistible, and its candidate won
in a walk. Strange to say, some moss-covered individual did 11ot innuediately " move to
reconsider," as has been tl1e custom this year with every measure passed, and Gates is
still president. He has made a stern and righteous presiding ofliccr, and has developed a
smootlmess of political method which marks him a worthy disciple of David B. Hill. lf
he manipulates medicine with the same skill he does politics, he will some day be able to
buy a seat in the U. S. Senate with the proceeds of his practice.
After election we settled down to a year's work on Pathology, interspersed here and
there with lectures on a few minor subjects. Semi-weekly written quizzes have rendered
us all worthy subjects of pathological investigation. The ordeal has been one compared
with which the far-famed "sweating system " must be a paradise. The monotony of
this was, however, somewhat relieved. Dr. Stone invited the class to his office, in St.
Paul, one evening during the Winter, investigated a little as to what the members knew
about his lectures, and then induced them to investigate an elaborate luncheon, which
was not all dry.
It is but natural and proper that many serious problems should come before the class.
in the final year for study and solution. Among these we can mention but one. It has.
puzzled many of the best minds, but with t11e aid of the Dean it is believed a satisfactory
solution will soon be reached. The problem is this: "What Would be the Reciprocal
Effects of a vulminating Body Like a Wagon Wheel on a Dysersic Condition? "
' Our class has been particularly fortunate in having among its members six young
ladies. It is impossible perhaps to adequately estimate tl1e refining infiuence their pres-
ence has wrought upon the members-at-large. They have uniformly stood high in.
scholarship, and so, by introducing the element of competition, have doubtless elevated
the standard of the class. Much of the work of the course, many of the lectures, and
many of the illustrations thereof have been given an added interest by their presence.
May success always light their pathway.
The progressive spirit of our class has been shown by a long-needed reform being
brought about by its influence. During past years University Commencement Exer-
cises have been very successful, but something has seemed to belneeded to bring them tor
the stage of perfection. This year, however, the Medical Department is to be represented
on the program by an oration delivered by one of our number, and the impression is
general that nothing is now lacking to make the day and event all that could be desired.
It certainly cannot be improper in this place to seriously express our deep feelings of
obligation to all the lecturers who have labored so diligently with us during our course,
oft-times at great personal inconvenience and sacrifice. We feel that they have placed it
in our power to learn much, and to well equip ourselves for our life work. By precept
and example they have urged us 'to diligence, they have held up before us the reward of
honest effort. If we have not made the most of our advantages the responsibility is
elsewhere than with them.
The time has about come when the members of the Class must go their different
ways. In three years of intimate association strong ties are necessarily formed, but
though paths diverge, these ties need not be broken. Some strife in the past there may
have been, but in the light or the darkness of the future, that is forgotten. The world is
sick and we go out to do what we can, toward the healing and the binding up of the
wounds. Whatever of success may be to all, all will rejoice in, and each will wish the
other his full measure. W1r.I.mM ARTHUR ANGELL.
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WILLIAM ARTHUR ANGELL,
CARL PHILIP ARZT,
WILLIAM DE LA BARR,
MARY ELIZABETH BASSETT,
HENRY A. BEAUDOUX,
EDWIN WESTON BENHAM,
CHARLES EDWARD BENNETT,
CHARLES WILLIAM BRAY,
GEORGE ELMORE CAMPBELL,
LEONARD EASTON CLAYDON,
EDGAR WILLIAM DANNER,
'WALTER H. DARLING,
JOHN COY FARMER,
HERMANN OLAUS EJELDE,
JOSEPH A. GATES,
FRANK H. GUNN,
CHARLES DANIEL HARRINGTON,
MILAN JOHN HART,
GEORGE DOUGLASS HEAD,
EDNVARD HENRY ROIVAPALO,
ANDREAS PEDERSON LOMMEN,
CHARLES WILLIAM MECKSTROTH
MELVIN CALVIN MILLET,
GUSTAVE ADOLPHUS NEWMAN,
MRS. HELEN BROWN NUZUM,
JOHN JAY PLATT,
CLOTILDE LADD PRETLOW,
W'l1eeling, W. Va.
GEORGE RANSON, Dodge Center
SWEN SWENSON REIMSTAD, Minneapolis
MARIE JEAN RYLEY, Minneapolis
HERBERT PHILANDER SAWYER, Berlin
RALPH J. SEWALL, Minneapolis
FRED SHEPPARD, Lakeside
HALFDEN SLIPPERN, Tacoma, Wash.
PAUL SORKNESS, ' Lake Park
-CHARLES TERRELL STEELE, St. Paul
JOHN LINNJEUS STEPHENSON, Monango, N. D.
JACOB S. TENNEY, Wabaslia
MRS. FRANCES EASTMAN TURNER, Rose Creek
EUGENE WALTERS, London, England
THOMAS RONALDSON WATSON, Scotland
PRIQSIDENT, VVILLIAM ERNEST MCLAUGHLIN.
SECRI-:'rARv, HARVEY PARKS RITCHIE,
'l'R1f:AsUR1eR, JAMES FLOURNOY BECK.
We entered college as modest and unassuming a lot of men as ever aspires to the
honorable title of " Docl' We had no bad habits and most of us had certificates of good
behavior Qin daylightj from those with whom we had formerly been honorably associated.
We loved and admired our Professors, and as they were in some cases, older than we, it
was only natural that we should imitate tl1en1. Whatever bad habits we have acquired
are the direct results of such imitation. While the historian is aware thata daily chronicle
of the deeds ofthe illustrious Class of '96 would be of as much value to succeeding
generations as are the chronicles of the ancient inhabitants of Britian to our contempo-
raries in the Academic Department, yet he will state here that inborn love for precedent
forces him to follow the example of the ancient ehroniclers, whose descendent he may
well claim to be, and for that reason this will not be a voluminous record, but let no one
think on this account that space has been denied us, or that our path has not been strewn
with Herculean tasks Qwhich we have easily acco1uplished.l9' We entered our Alma
Mater and were informed by the Faculty that we were conditioned in English Conver-
'tLet anyone who doubts this, attempt to boil down 7oo pages of subject matter into a one hy twelve
inch Yale Roll and his doubts will be removed.
sation and Latin Prose. They however assured us that a few lessons in each subject from
their honorable body would obviate this difficulty. We took a short course called,
" Complete Mastery of Latin in Six Hours," and if in a future and warmer clime,
it should be our good fortune to meet Julius Caesar or any other kindly Roman gentleman
wl1o, in his day, was accustomed to operate on the human body we should be quite equal
to the task of inviting l1in1 to 'set 'em up.' We also think we could do the same thing
in fluent English-but the reader might think us conceited.
It would not be fair to state here how the professors had to hustle to keep ahead of
us in their lectures, how they had to purchase new editions of their standard text-books
and asking confusing questions i11 the vain hope of Hunking some of us.
As a matter of fact, their labors have been much lightened si11ce we entered
college, our reasoning powers being so great that a mere outline of any subject is all that
we require. Those of the gentle sex among us are worthy ot all honor and respect. We
have inside information to the fact that what they do not get in tl1is world, they will in
the next. We used to be very fond of Tootsie, but as sl1e has affliated with the weaklings
wl1o came after our illustrious body, we repudiate her. We have 11ot yet decided
whether we ought to drop Mr. Phelps. It goes against our vanity to acknowledge that
he prefers Tootsie to us, but such seems to be the sad fact.
We had hardly ni itriculated when about half our members were appointed assistants
in some one of the departments. The other half have been hot ever since, but we are
consoled with the thought that although the professors have not taken us into their
hearts, surrounded us with their vascular mechanism, so to speak, we still know a few
houses where we can walk in without wiping our feet.
It would not be just to pass over the social side of our career. When it comes right
down to a contest for the cake we are inclined to the belief that it was a fortunate thing
for Mr. Ward McAllister's peace of mind that he passed away just when he did. When
we think of what his feelings would have been after reading an account of our last ball,
under the management of Mr. P. Brown, we cannot help but feel happy that he was
spared the bitter pangs of jealousy he certainly would have experienced. He always did
the best he could and, now that he is dead, we would be the last to depreciate his merits,
but we cannot help but feel that if the task of turning our dissecting room into a " Saele
A danser " had been given to him l1e would have been stumped and thrown up the sponge
or anything else he might l1ave had on l1is stomach at that time.
We have always been a harmonious body. When we entered college we discussed the
question of cheating in examinations, and we, each one of us, including the ladies, got
up and said we would be men and not cheat. What a beautiful example ofa harmonious
class l What unison l What a pleasure it must have been to our professors to know that
one class, at least, could be trusted. Thus, early in our careers, we showed much char-
acter and perseverance,which, coupled with a few other things we are on to, will surely
pull us through. We l1ave already deeply considered tl1e subject of what we shall do when
we graduate. We have formed a " Whisker Club," but have not yet decided whether we
shall go to North Dakota and buy out a man who offers his practice, house, barn, horse
and carriage, together with an entree into t11e best society for a quiz-compend on practice,
or keep the compend and stay out of society. Important questions, such as tl1is, should l1Ot
be decided upon without due consideration. Whatever happens our success is assured.
We shall be " in at the death," as it were, and so we send out the glad tidings that we
shall soon be with you, and for the present, adieu.
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DAN GOODWIN BEEBE, is O llg N 2 N.
ALBERT THORNTON BIRDSALL, A A
ADOLPH ODIN BJELLAND,
PEARL HUBERT BROWN,
MICHAEL ALPHEUS BURNS,
CHARLES EDVVIN CAINE,
ROBERT ALLEN CAMPBELL, -1- I' Ag N
CHARLES RASMI CHRISTIANSON,
JAMES FRANK CORBETT,
HERBERT BENTON CROMMETT,
WILLIAM MARSHALL EDGERTON,
WARREN ARTHUR DENNIS, UU fl: FT
RICHARD MQIJHERSON DINAHAN,
CHARLES LAWRENCE DOHM,
FRED ARTHUR DRAKE,
ROBERT OSCAR EARL..
OTTO FERDINAND FISCHER.
GEORGE EDWARD FOSBERG,
WILLIAM ALBERT GERRISH,
LUTHER LLEWELLYN GIEBON.
LISTON QUINCY GREELEY,
HEDLEV HOLMES GRANT,
CHARLES THEODORE GRIVELLICY,
HARRY ALFRED HALGREN,
CHARLES FREDERICK HEINZE,
ARTHUR LYMAN HILL,
JOHN SNELL HOLEROOR.
JOHN BURTON HOLST,
HAROLD CLIFFORD HOWES,
THOMAS PERCY JEWELL,
ASA MILLER JOHNSON,
LOUIS WILLIAM RRUEGER,
WILLIAM ERNEST MCL.-XUGHLIN,
LEWIS L. MAYLAND,
New York City
Star Prairie, Wis.
Sioux Falls, S. D.
New Haven, Conn.
Osceola Mills, Wis.
Eau Claire, Wis.
Star Prairie, Wis.
JACOB WELLS MEIGHEN, Mankato
JAMES EDNVARD MERRILL, Minneapolis
ROSE MARIE MERRILL, Masonville, Wis.
GEORGE HENRY MESKER, New Rome
LEVVIS ALLEN NELSON, A St. Paul
JOHN VINCENT O'CONNOR, Belle Plaine
FRANK CLARENCE PALMER, Shell Lake, Wis.
JOHN EMIL PALMQUIST, Princeton, Ill.
MARY ABBIE PENDERGAST, Hutchinson
JOHN DAVID PITBLADO, Minneapolis
FRANKLIN THEODORE POEHLER, B. S., 22 X. Minneapolis
'WALTER REEVE RAMSEY, ' ' Grand Forks, N. D.
CHRISTIAN REIMSTAD, Minneapolis
HARVEY PARKS RITCHIE, A li Hg N E N. Minneapolis
JOHN SOPER, Minneapolis
GEORGE FRANKLIN STACK, Anoka
BERT GEORGE STOCKMAN, Wooclville, NVis.
ALONVIS JOHN THABES, Brainerd
DATE KIMBALL THYNG, Minneapolis
FRANK STOMBS VVARREN, St. Paul
college of 'IDOIIIOZODHIDIC flbebicine FIIID 5111266132 30.
JAMES H. BEATY, Lake City
WILLIAM DAVID KIRKPATRICK, Minneapolis
MARGARET KOCH, Lgke City
ALBERT GROVES MOFFATT, Bathgate, S. D.
MRS. INNIS LUCETTA TERWILLIGER. Minneapolis
GEORGE GOODRICH BALCOM, Grand Rapids, Mich.
JAMES FLOURNOY BECK, Minneapolis.
HIRAM HENRY BINGHAM, Bgbgggky Wig,
GEORGE BAI4DWIN I'IAMI4IN, Minnegpolig.
ASA JOHN HAMMOND, NPT. Lake City
ALVA GILBERT PHELPS, St, P3111
GEORGE REINEKE, Deerfield
Glollege of llbbarmacxg 26.
LUCY H. ADAMS BLANCHARD,
RICHARD THOMAS BURKE,
ALEX HALDOR EJELSTAD,
ARCHIE HARWOOD HILLARD,
GEORGE VVASHINGTON ILTIS.
CHARLES NEWMANN MCCLOUD.
GRAHAM WILLIAM MUNCH,
ISAAC C. OLSEN,
JOSEPH MARTIN ARBES,
JOHN WILLIAM BOWE,
JAMES LAWRENCE COLNE,
CLARENCE GILBERT GOODWIN,
JOHN EDWARD HAUGEN,
FLAVIUS I. JOHNSON,
LEWIS THEODORE LARSON,
JOHN ANTON MIESEN,
BENJAMIN HEBER NICHOLS,
FRED HORACE WILLIAMS,
Chevalier, N. D.
St. Croix Falls, VViS.
Flandreau, S. D.
Eagle Center, Ia
Batligate, N. D.
Osceola Mills, Wis.
Little Sioux, Ia.
St. Louis Park
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HENRY CRANDALL BABCOCK, Afton
FREDERICK EMORY COBB, Wllite Bear
WILLIAM ANTHONY DEMO, Hokah
HERBERT BURY HURD, Minneapolis
FRANK HORTON KYLE, St. Paul
CLAUD ALBERT LEONARD, Menomomie, Wis.
MARK OWENS NELSON. St. Paul
FRANK SPAULDING ROBINSON, Wabaslla
ARTHUR JAY SAUER, St. Paul
ERYVIN LEE SIN CLAIR, Byron
GEORGE SILAS TODD, Chippewa Falls, Wis.
HENRY CHRISTIAN BEISE, Mapleton
VVINFRED GARNER BENJAMIN, Hutchinson
FRANK VVAVERLY BIRCH, Fairbault
GUY THOMAS BREARLEY, Minneapolis
GEORGE RANDSOM DAY, Farmington
BERT HENRY ELDRED, Rushford
CLAYTON C. HERRICK, Rochester
RAYMOND DANIEL KELSEY, Minneapolis
VVINNIFRED JOSEPHINE MADDEN, Waseca
JAMES OSCAR MAGUIRE, East Dubuque, Ill.
CHARLES PURNELL MONTGOMERY, St. Paul
FRANK EMIL MOODY, St. James
ROBERT ANNAND MUNRO, New Auburn
FRANK MORTIMER NORRIS. Tracy
ELMER EUGENE PRESCOTT, Minneapolis,
'WILLIAM JOHNSON ROSE, Minneapolis.
WALLACE L. TIFFT, Hutchinson
HERBERT ARTHUR PARKYN, B. A., M. D., Univ. cy'
TLCCYIWG Oli lblfglelle.
SCEN1-2 :-Lower Amphitheatre. Class Assembled. Enter lecturer amid loud applause
at his unexpected appearance.
Dr.-ifsarcasticallyj "I hope you will feel as happy after our examination."
At which remark the class foolishly shuts up.
Dr.-1--" We have for our consideration to-day the subject of Quarantine. Quar-
antine, from the Italian meaning forty, remotely connected with the forty thieves and
our modern practice of buying Mint-Juleps-three for forty cents. Thus is the educated
mind enabled to trace word derivation which, pursued with our 111odern antiseptic
weapons, seldom suppurates, which reminds me that t11e subject of ventilation is a very
important o11e. Air is a complex food. We take in oxygen and give out carbon dioxide
in the shape of words, which may be or may not be, as Bill Shakespeare has it, or was it
jules Verne P Professional life narrows a man-poor air narrows a man's chest and thus
the great parallel truths of science come down through the ages and we will represent
them hy two lilies thus : Z
One of the best examples of modern ventilation is the bar roo111 of the Windsor
Hotel in St. Paul, where the door is opened so often that a current of pure air is constantly
passing through and where glasses are so quickly emptied that their contents, commonly
known as Bug or Bacilli juice, are prevented from adding their contamination to the
We have endemic diseases where a man makes you sick 5 epidemic where he makes
you sick every time you see him: and pandemic diseases where he makes you sick all
over. Thus, by the means of modern, scientific nomenclature we are able to express a
great deal without saying much, while in years past it was customary to say much with-
out conveying many tangible ideas.
I will now take up the subject ofthe use and abuse of alcohol. You remember the
scriptural injunction, " Look not upon tl1e water when it is full of bugs," and I assure
you that all water is full of bugs. The great question of the saloon is to make the other
fellow set 'ein up. Stick closely to this advice, never drink on yourself and you will
never till a druukard's grave. That is all for to-day gentlemen. The next time we meet
I shall be detained elsewhere.
'- oblivious of the fact that by a mere slip of the tongue he had struck a chord
3 ill our hearts, which, though unheard, has never ceased to vibrate. If we
X may be allowed to take advantage of your mistake, Doctor, allow us to sug-
gest a few names which we are sure will give more satisfaction to the class than the best
lot of mangled remains ever donated by that fiend of investigation, tl1e Hospital Interne.
fjjzg, AVE you any friends you desire to dissect?" asked Dr. Hendricks, quite
We don't wish to show any partiality in this selection, and we hope that no one's feel-A
ing will be hurt because his name is not on the list.
Now to begin with, there is the Freshman Class, which feeds 011 bread and
bananas, and daily deposits its butter and banana skins upon the floor of the Amphithea-
tre. While we are charitable and realize the fact that they have been brought up in the
-region of universal swill buckets, yet we cannot prevent a peripheral delitation at the
thought of searching in their inter-crainal regions for structures which God has denied
them. Next in order we would suggest Tootsie, who, of late, has been much more
attentive to some ot11er fellow than to us. Thirdly we have the prestidigitator who for
tl1e past two years has caused us so much amusement by abstracting car fare from our
overcoat pockets in his inimitable style and wl1o has sucl1 a mental grasp that he can
absorb a book on sight this sight, not that of the man who owns the bookj. Fourthly we
would like the man who is ass enough to think he knows more tha11 we do. I-Ie would
be an interesting specimen for the study of nerve. The fellow that hit us with an over-
shoe about two months ago we especially ask be retained for our own private use, and
lastly, Doctor, we are all of us anxious to investigate thc peculiarities in the anatomical
construction of Mr. MClg1lCl1 which cause him to clecend the steps of tl1c Amphitheatre
in such an odd manner. We sincerely hope that the Anatomical Department may, in
these few suggestions, Gnd some solution of the question of supply and demand,
INSPIRER on HOPE, DENNIS,
CHIEF CHARMER on XVINDS, MEIGHEN.
ASSISTANT CIIARMI1:11 OF Wmns, THABES.
DIs'rRIIsU'I'oR on PILOCARI-INIQ, 4 RAMSEY,
111 E157 BE NS.
MEIGHEN, RAMSI-EY, BALCOM,
'School of Elgriculture.
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HENRY WEBB BREYVSTER, PH. D
Priurzjbal aj School 0f.'1AI,'l'l'C1llfIl1'lF.
be ollege of Elgriculture.
For the education of expert agricultural scientists, the College of Agriculture offers a
four-years course. In tl1e first two years of this course, each student is required to pursue
two of the four sciences, botany, chemistry, physics and zoology, four terms each, and
the other two, two terms each. In the last two years of the course each Slllldellt is
expected to continuously pursue one of his two major sciences in some of its forms, and
to elect such other kindred lines as will give greatest practical results. In following out
this plan the graduate from the agricultural course in tl1e University of Minnesota be-
comes a scientific expert ready for some line of professional work in agricultural science.
For the training of practical farmers who wish to make farming both pleasant and
profitable by tl1e application to it of scientific knowledge and business methods, tl1e
School of Agriculture offers a three years' course of six mouths each. The sciences of
agricultural chemistry, bookkeeping, botany, entomology, physics, physiology and :cool-
ogy, are studied in a thoroughly practical way 5 improved methods in agriculture, animal
industry, dairy husbandry and horticulture, are illustrated 5 and practical work is done i11
blaeksmithing, butter and cheese making, carpentry and dressing and curing meats.
Practical work characterizes the School of Agriculture in all its developments.
The third branch of the Agricultural Department, the Experiment Station, has for
its function the solution of the many and complex scientific problems involved in the
various lines of agricultural work and the dissemination of this information among tl1e
farmers in bulletins, which are published quarterly or oftener, and sent through the mails
free of postage. Some of the subjects treated in the bulletins of the Minnesota Experi-
ment Station are Rocky Mountain Locusts, Potato Scab, Treatment of Smut, Composi-
tion of Native and Cultivated Soils, Winter Butter Production, ete. Other problems
awaiting solution are Chinch Bugs, Rust, Russian Thistle, etc. The successful solution
of suel1 problems as loeusts, rust and potato seab, gives reason to hope that continued
systematic research and experimentation will cope successfully with many, if not all, of
the various and constantly changing pests which baffle the efforts of the individual
II. XV. li.
OVE FLATEN ARTHURIJ. GLOVER JAMES A. XVILSON
ROGER MACKINTOSH ERNEST YV. MAJOR
PRIESIDIQNT, A. A. LANE- VICE-PRIcsImf:N'1', G. E. CRIPPEN.
S1ccR1f:'I'.xIw AND ,lxRI':.'xSlTRP:R, R. M. WASHBURN.
IV E111 B li!I'.S'.
B. BRIGGS, Ii. N. H.-XCSI'2N, A. H. NIYII.SC3N,
A. T., CAINIPION, M. R. HCJ1'IiINS, E. H. O'H.III.x,
R. W. CI..xII1c, J. A. HImInIIcI,, A. A. PI-III.I.II'S,
F. J. COWIQLI., J. O. JOHNSON, E. H. POR'rI4:II.
G E. CIzIvIfI4:N, A. A. LANIQ, . R. RAsMIrsssI:N,
W. E. FIICLIJS. H. M. LUIJLOW, A. E. SMITH,
NV. R. CEIHSINIANN, I. 1NIIc.xI1cmwc1IO1f'I', . M. WASIAIIIIIRN.
A. L. HAIQQIQIQII, W. D. NIEII.1J, M. G. W.vrsON,
C. A. WII.I.I.-KITS.
. PIQR LIeIs,.
0 FF! C I 5 NS.
PIaEsIm4:N'I', H. C. HAECKER. VICE-PRI2sInEN'I', E. H. RILEY.
SI-:cRIL'rARv, IC. D. MORRIS. 'I'IzIcAsI:IucR, F. ORMOND.
W. C. CUIIIIIIQ, C. S. NYGIQEN,
AGIQIC, E. N. DISNEY, F. C. ORMONIJ,
W. AITON, J. W. Em:II'I's, H. B
. S. AI.IJ1iICI'I, R. R. FIQRRIS, R. C. POLK,
ANDERSON, H. C. HAIQQIIIQII, G. E. RICH,
. AUSTIN, J. W. HAGMIAN, E. H. RII.I1:v.
V. BIIILIQV, R. W. HIQRIIICIQ, M.
H. BURTON, B. L. HOVT, L. R. SNQUNK,
R. CI,.xIIII, Y. K.vI'O, C. P. TAVLOIQ,
CRAIG, J. H. McNI2I.I.v, W. M. WHI'I'I4t,
CIIIPIIIQN, E. D. NIORRIS, O. 'vV0I.NEII,
D. CROSS. C. NI4:I.sON, T. J.W1XI.'Fli1iS..
PIzI4:sInEN'I-, L. PENNINGTON. VICE-PIzI-:sInIeN'I', A. R. BROWN.
SECIzIf:T.xIw, P. NORTON. TRh:AsuIu1:R, J. ANDERSON.
.1 aLA L4 L
W, .,,. .-mu-.. ..
- + . ,
, . 1
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3'lllliOI.'5--SCIJOOI of ZlQEiCllltlll'C.
GEORGE E. CRIPPTCN,
ARCHIE L. HAIiCliI5R,
JAMES A. WILSON,
Rah! Rah! Rain!
Hay! Straw! Grai
Brawn and Brain!
5 0 G 0 H 0
SECRETARY AND TREASURER,
MEMBER EXECIYTIYP: COMMITTEE,
J. A. WILSON.
A. W. WHEELER.
J. W. AITON.
J. A. NVE. '
E. W. MAJOR.
. T. A. HOVERSTAD..
Glue Elthletic Elssociation.
PROF. SAMUEL B. GREEN.
A. 'L. HAECKER.
A. A. LANE.
R. M. WASHBURN.
MANAGER OF FIELD ATHLETICS,
MANAGER on FOOT BALL '1'1A:AM,
Jfiret Elnnual Jfielb
Ioo yard dash,
Putting 16 lb. shot,
One mile run,
One mile bicycle race,
Running broad jump,
Running high jump,
Half mile run,
220 yard dash,
ESQ 5. of El.
NOVEMBER 6, 1895.
IMIM by. lx'r'cor4r'.
E. K. McCuLLv, my sec.
A. A. LANE. 30 ft. I0 ins.
R. R. CLARK, 5 min. gg sec.
P. BURTON, 3 n1in. IIK sec
A. A. LANE, I5 ft. 8 ins.
A. A. LANE, 4 ft. 7 ins.
R. R. CLARK, 2 min. 265 sec
J. T. VVALTERS, 7 ft. 8 ins.
A. HAECKER, 24X sec.
Standing broad jump, A. A. LANE, 9 ft. 85 ins.
High kick, G. CRIPPEN, 7 ft. IO ins.
Standing high jump, A. A. LANE, 4 ft. 4 ins.
Hop, skip and jump, GEORGE CRIPPENQ 33 ft. 2 ins.
jfoot IVBHH 568111.
M. VVASHBURN, MANAGER. G. E. CRIPPEN, CAPTAIN
B. HOv'1', Center.
M. HO1'IiINS, Right Guard. P.
W. E. FIELDS, Left Guard. A
H. L. HAECKER, Right Tackle. G
J. MCN142I.LY, Left Tackle.
R. R. FIQRRIS, Right End. H
B. NIELD, Left End. H
School of Agriculture
School of Agriculture
A. LAND, Right Half.
BURTON, Left Half.
E. CRIPPEN, Full-back.
F. ORMOND, l .
M. LUDLOXV, 5'
St. Anthony Park, .... . . .
Hamline, . . .
of Agriculture tvs.
of Agriculture vs.
of Agriculture tvs.
Minneapolis Central High School, . . . O-
Coluinbi as, .....
3585125 103811 568111.
MW Champions of !Il3im1esota.
J. EWINKGER, . . .
A. A. LANE CManage1'J,
THOMAS S1-IoR'rT, . .
H. NELSON, .....
L. ANDERSON, ....
E. DISNEY, .....
E. L. HBZATI-I CCaptainJ, . .
GEORGE ALDRICH, . .
GEORGE CRIPPEN, . .
JOHN MCNULTY, B. B. BRIGGS, J. W,
F. C. ORMOND, E. H. RILEV, JOHN
Dec. 8.-School ws. Y. M. C. A. of Minneapolis, .
Jan. 15.-School fav. Y. M. C. A. of Minneapolis, .
Jan. 21.-SC11001US.Y. M. C. A. of Minneapolis, .
Feb. 9.-School vs. Hamline, ......
Feb. I9-1SChOOl zap. Hamline. ..... .
' -"'1'v',v v--."'fr'.2, 4 '52
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PARTIAL VIEW OF CAMPUS, SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
STUDENTS Juneme SHEEP.
3olJn Zllbcmt 1DOOlll, '
wolncv 6 1RfCfr3IllDCl,
SCVCII GCIIIIO, SS
Elo 3uIv 12 189+
Dub 'ylllllllv Z4 'ISM
Dub 'llloumlm 15 ISH-
!Du.b Sqmnllm 9 151+
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ZUOIISO 6. 1RiIll1CQ, '95.
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P95 W 'N Nl if I
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ITAT W H :W
-., N - E
5111111118332 of jfl'8f6l'l'lftf65.
Chi Psi ........ . .
Kappa Kappa Gamma .
Phi Delta Theta .
Delta Gamma. .
Delta Tau Delta . .
Phi Kappa Psi .
Sigma Chi .....
Kappa Alpha Theta
Beta Theta Pi. . .
Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . .
Phi Gamma Delta .
Delta Upsilou. .
Pi Beta Phi . . .
Alpha Phi .
Phi Delta Phi. .
l li FSF
Nu Sigma Nu. . . . jx-
Psi Upsilon ..... . 22 K Z
Alpha Delta Phi. . . IO F-
Delta chi .... IO vi ll , I
Theta Delta Chi. . . . 20 ,LQ -l..L'L 5
Delta Delta Delta . . . . I3 '
Delta Sigma Delta . . . . I5 ? - 7
i -K V0 fl-"Q Jim
Qt y P K 1 D 'mill' A
.W U' E f
p A 51 p U Q
525: L'-.31 ' ' 1
25' N J
M Q ma -Tiuivflnllt.
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE,
Pi, . .
Mu, . .
Alpha, . .
Phi, . .
Epsilon, . .
Beta, . . .
Gamma, . .
Chi, . .
Psi, . .
Nu, . .
Rho, . . . . . .
Xi, . .
Alpha Delta, . . . .
Beta Delta, . .
. . Union College
. . Williams College
. . lvliddlebury College
. . Wesleyan University
. . . Hamilton College
. . University of Michigan
. . . . Furman University
University of South Carolina
. . University of Mississippi
. . . . .Amherst College
. . . Cornell University
. . . .Wofford University
. . University of Minnesota
. . University of Wisconsin
. . . . . .Rutgers College
. . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology
. . . University of Georgia
. . Lehigh University
Iupba mu, 1814.
STEPHEN MAHONEY, N.
GEORGE E. RICKER, N. WILLIAM E. LEONARD, N
ALEXANDER STONE, O. D. EDWARD SMITH, x.
BD HCHD6I1liCllm C5I'8Dlll1l THUCIITZB.
CHARLES ANTHONY REED. FREDERICK' VON SCHLEGELI..
CLIVE HAS'DINGS. HARRY HANIPTON.
FREDERICK LINSEY SI-EAR.
ROBERT ALEXANDER HASTINGS. HARRY JAQUESS CASTLE
ALBERT BUSHNELL LOYE. RICHARD DILLON O'BRIEN.
ROY LAMBERSON WYBIAN.
JOHN MILTON ARIVISTRONG. GEORGE EMERSON LEACH
GUSTAV WILLIANI VON SCHLEGELL. JACOB SIDLE LAWRENCE.
1h1 Iegis Gollegio.
THOMAS FREEMAN WALLACE. GEORGE KIMRALL BPZLDEN
GEORGE HANCOCK SPEAR. ERASTUS SMITH.
' HARRY ATCHISON KENNEDY.
FOUNDED AT MONNOUTII COLLEGE,
Beta Beta, .
Beta Tau, .
Beta Iota, .
Lambda, . .
Beta Delta, .
Beta Nu, .
Kappa, . .
Delta, . .
Eta, . .
Epsilon, . .
Chi, . . .
Beta Zeta, .
Omega, .... .
Beta Eta, .
. . Boston University
. . St. Lawrence University
. . Syracuse University
. . Cornell University
. . University of Pennsylvania
. . . Barnard College
. . Allegheny College
. . . Buchtel College
. . Wooster University
University of Michigan
Ohio State University
. . . . Adrian College
. . Indiana University
. . DePauw University
. . University of Wisconsin
. . . Northwestern University
. . Illinois Wesleyan University
Chicago Associate Chapter
. . . - - I 1
. Minnesota University
. . . Iowa University
. . Missouri University
. Nebraska University
. . Kansas University
. . . Leland Stanford University
Total Membership, . . .......... 25oo
Colors-Light amz' Darla Blue. Flower-Fleur de Lzs
Tkappa kappa amma.
Zin Elcabemicum Cbrabum Tlflttentes.
MARY TUTTLE BREWER. LILLIAN RANDELL MOOREC
MARGAR1'Z'l' MCDONAI.D. ANNA HENSI-IAXV HOLBROOK.
MILDRED XNHITTLESEY MI'l'CI-IEI.T..
MAR1ON CROSBY. AI.ICE CAT1-1AR1NE WED11.
JESSIE L1G11TENER SCHULTEN.
FLORA ELIZABET11 BREWER.
HARRIE'P MCDONALD. KATHAR1NE KENNEDY.
JESSIE GALE EATON. ANNA MACDONALD HANVLEY.
AGNES EM1Lv BELDEN. HELEN HORACP2 AUSTIN..
FLORENCE CAROLINE POWELL.
ELEANOR MITCPIELL. MARGARET CASTLE.
1In Glasses mon Elscripti.
EL1zA1zET11 ROBINSON. SARAH BELLE PARRY..
' lb t
lil EMIS 6 3.
FOUNDIQD AT MIAMI UN1v1sRsITv, 1848.
Zllpbil lDI'OVlllC6. ECU!! IDPOWIICC.
University of Vermont
NVashington and jefferson College
University of Pennsylvania
University of Virginia
XVashington and Lee University
University of North Carolina
University of Georgia
University of the South
University of Alabaniafffff
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Total membership, ....
F1'aler111'ly Flower- While Carf1al1'011.
University of Mississippi
Tulane University of Louisiana,
University of Texas
Ohio Wesleyan University
University of Wooster
Ohio State University
University of Michigan
State College of Michigan
Illinois Wesleyan University
University of Wiscoiisiii
University of Missouri
Iowa Wesleyan University
State University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
University of Kansas
University of Nebraska
University of California
Leland Stanford University
University of Illinois
. . . . . .about S,5oo
f'7l'llll'7'Jlif,l' Colour-IV!z1'ie and Blue
llbbi Eelta Theta.
!IDit1t1G5Of?1 Ellpbkl, 1881.
'CONWAY MACMILLAN. TIIOIIAS HARTZELL
'IXIIOMAS G. LIQIQ. GEORGE D. FRANI:IfoR'rI':R,
Elcabemico Grnbu WPIIRIIIIB
EVERIIART PIQRCY HARDING
Hb ZlC2'lC6llliClll1l Gfilblllll mit6Ilf65.
IQDXYARD WILLIAM MATTHIEWS. WILLIAM ALEXANDER GODWARD
JAIIIQS HARE EVANS. CHARLES EDXVARD ADAMS.
Rox' NIACNIILLAN WIIEIQLER. MAVNARD CYRUS PERKINS.
HORACE EDSIQLL PIQCR.
W'AL'I'IH:R HARIION SIIIQRIIIIRNIQ. HARRX' FRANK SIMMONS.
1In lcgts Gollegio.
WAL'1'12R SOIITIIWQRTII, '95. CLARENCE BROWN, '96.
' LIVIIIRIIQR LA'I'I-IR0P TWITCIIELL, '96.
r Awimug MLA
TNDICD AT XVARREN FIClNlALl'I INS'l'I'l'UTlC,
. . . . .Mount Union College
. University of Southern California
. . . . . . . .A1bionColleg'e
. . . .Buclitel College
University of Nebraska
University of Minnesota
. . University of Michigan
. . Northwestern University
. . University of Iowa
. . University of Colorado
. . . . .Cornell University
. Womaifs College, Baltimore
. . . University of Wisconsin
Colors-Bronze, l'1'fzA' amz' lilac.
HD ZICHUEIIUCIIIII Gllflollm 1HffCIl1IC5.
MARY MAUO CASE. MAHE1. HICRMAN THOMAS.
HELEN CLARIE PRA'r'1'. MARY ELLEN MORTENSON
GRACE MAR1.1-: TENNANT. NELLE LEVENS.
BESSIE LOUISE HURT. ETIYIELXVYN GOODRICH LORD
HARRIET ANNA BIICRRILL. ADELAIDE MAY THOMPSON.
NELL14: CENTENAL SPENCER. MILLIOENT NICCOLLOZXI
NIARY CONE H.XliRIS.
'ull lmebicineae Gollcgio.
NIARY E1.1z,xnE'1'H BAsSE'1"1'.
1foUNmH:n AT BETIIANY coI.1.i4:G1-3, 1859.
Alpha, . . .
Rho, . . .
Upsilon, . .
Gamma, . ,
Tau, . . ,
Mu, . .
. . . . . . . Allegheny College
. Stevens Institute of Technology
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Washington and jefferson College
. Franklin and Marshall College
. . Ohio Wesleyan University
. . . . . Kenyon College
. . Wooster University
. . Adelbert College
. . Ohio University
. . . Bethany College
. . . . . Buchtel College
. . University of Michigan
. . . . , .Hanover College
. . . . . . . .Albion College
. Michigan Agricultural College
. . . . . . . Hillsdale College
. . . State University of Iowa
. . . Iowa State College
. . . . Simpson College
. . Vanderbilt University
. University of Mississippi
Chi, . .
Eta,. . .
Phi, . .
Iota, . .
Kappa, . .
Omicron, . .
Omega, . .
Lambda. . .
Beta Epsilon. . .
Beta Delta, ,
Beta Theta, .
Beta Beta, .
Beta Eta, . .
Beta Zeta, . .
Beta Iota, . .
Beta Mu, .
Beta Xi, . .
Beta Omicron, .
Sigma, . . .
Beta Pi, . . .
Beta Tau. .
Total Membership, .
furfrle, llfhile mm' GUM.
. . . . .Emory College
. . University of Georgia
. . University of the South
. . .DePauw University
. . University of Minnesota
. Unive1'sity of Colorado
. . . . Butler University
. . University of Indiana
. . . Lehigh University
. University of Virginia
. . . . .Tufts College
. . Tulane University
. . . Cornell University
. . . Williams College
University of Wisconsin
. Northwestern University
. University of Nebraska
. . University of Illinois
f'YU2'U!'I'.S'-filllflf, I 'iola Yrn nlnr
Eelta au Eelta.
JBeta Eta, 1883.
ARTHUR EDWIN HAYNES.
HU ZlC2lU6l1liClll1l GIISIOIIIII THUICIITCB.
Rm' JAY Coma. ALIIERT HALL Mooxuf
FRED MAY ROIINIJS.
ALFRIQD DAVID NIAYO. CIIARLIQS ERNEST SLUSSIZIQ
FRI-:D Roscon BARTIIQLOMIQW. WILLIAM SIIATTIICII A121aRN1a'r1-Iv.
IQSLI LYI.T'f SU'r'1'oN. DANIEL 1312151112 Womn
XVILLIAM BIIRCIAIARD Ro1zIs1z'1's. 1iRN1e:S'r BACKUS MII.I.S.
HORACIC LA MON'l'l2 DANIELS. BIORTON K1h'II!ALI. DIMENT
Rox' FIQIQIJIQIQICII HOOICICIQ. NVIRT WILSON.
ARTIAIUR N1-:FF WALTERS.
1In 'Regis Collegio.
Lmc BRAIILIQY BARTIIQLOMIEW. HIiBI'2R LINIION HARTLEY
1In llbebictmt Gollegio.
G1f:o1zm1: DOUGLAS HEAD. RALPII JUSTIN SEWALI.
FOUNDED AT XVASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLICGIC, 1852.
Pennsylvania Alpha, . . Washington and jefferson College
Pennsylvania Beta, .......... Allegheny College
Pennsylvania Gamma ,.,...... Bucknell University
Pennsylvania Epsilon, . . ..... Pennsylvania College
Pennsylvania Zeta, . ....... Dickinson College
Pennsylvania Eta, . . . . Franklin and Marshall College
Pennsylvania Theta, . ....... Lafayette College
Pennsylvania Iota, . . . . University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania Kappa. . .... Swarthmore College
New York Alpha, . . . . . Cornell University
New York Beta, . . . . . Syracuse University
New York Gamma, . ...... Columbia College
New York Epsilon, . ........ Colgate College
New York Zeta, ...... Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
Virginia Alpha, . .
Virginia Beta ,...
Virginia Gamma, . .
West Virginia Alpha, ..... University of NVest Virginia
Maryland Alpha, ........ johns Hopkins University
District of Columbia Alpha ,... . Columbian University
Mississippi Alpha, ........ University of Mississippi
Ohio Alpha, . .
Ohio Beta, . .
Ohio Delta, . .
Indiana Beta, . .
Illinois Alpha, .
Illinois Beta, .
Michigan Alpha, .
Wisconsin Gamma. .
Iowa Alpha, . . .
Minnesota Beta, . .
Kansas Alpha, . .
California Beta, . .
Nebraska Alpha, . .
. ...... University of Virginia
. , Washington and Lee University
. .... Hampden-Sidney College
. . . . . .Ohio XVesleyan University
. . . Wittenburg College
. . Ohio State University
. . DePauw University
. . Indiana University
. . . . , . . . . . NVabash College
. . . . . . Northwestern University
. University of Chicago
. University of Michigan
. . . . . Beloit College
. . University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
. University of Kansas
. . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University
. . . . . . . University oi Nebraska
Total Membership, ............ 6,407
Colors-l'z'zlk and l.aveuder.
'Highl High! Higl1!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live Ever! Die Never!
Phi Kappa Psi! "
llbbi kappa llbsi.
YIDUIIICSOUI 156128, 1888.
DANIEL TREMBLY MAQDOUGALL.
HD flCRUCll'liClllll GPEIDIIIII 1nffCllfC5.
CI.ARIf:NCI+: BENJAMIN BIILLER. EDWIN THOMAS Rman
GEORGE SMITIRI JoIINs'roN, ADOLIIII OSCAR ELIASON
WILLIAM FuLI.I+:R W1sNIJI2I.L. WILLIAM HARIII.'FON LAXVRICNCIC.
THOMAS HISNIQX' COLWIQLL.
WILLIAM ROWIQLL PUTNAM. I'IERBI'IR'1' CIIARLI-:S MAUGIIAN
CIIARLIES MCCLITIQE, JR.
SIIAINER FRANK PORTIQR. FRANK HIiRI3IC1i'1' LIISK
LIQIGI-I DUIJLEY BRUCKERT. IARTIIUR FRANK O'LIf:ARv.
WILLIAM WARRICN DEAN.
1h1 flegis Gollegto.
HENRY WHITE WILLIAMS.
rf 1. -,
M X . I t
5' lb '
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UN1vERsI'rv, 1855.
Epsilon, . .
Alpha Chi,. . ,
Alpha Theta, . .
Oxnicron,. . .
Alpha Phi, . .
Theta, . .
Alpha Rho, . .
Alpha Alpha, .
Eta sms .
Beta Eta . .
Tan.. . . . .
Sigma Sigma, . .
Zeta, .. . . ..
Alpha 'l'an,. . .
Gamma, . .
Zeta Zeta,. . .
Alpha, . . , . . .
Alpha Gannna. .
Zeta Psi, ....
Delta Chi, .
Delta Delta, . .
Lambda, . . .
Alpha Zeta. .
Alpha Iota, . . .
Theta Theta, . .
Alpha Pi, . . . .
Alpha Sigma, .
Kappa Kappa, .
Alpha Xi,. . .
Alpha Beta. . .
Alpha Epsilon, .
Alpha Upsilon, .
Alpha Omega, .
Alpha Nn, . .
.Alpha Psi, . . .
llbrovince ll .
. . . . . . . . . . . . .ColumbianUniversity
State College Pennsylvania
-. Massachusetts Institnte'of'Fecbnology
llbrovtnce 1l1l1l .
. . ....... Dickinson College
. . . . . . Cornell l'niversity
. . Gettyslnurg' College
. . .Lehigh University
. . lincknell University
. . Hobart College
. . Dartmouth College
. . .Columbia College
. ..... Roanoke College
. . . . University of Virginia
. Hninprlen-Sidney College
' .1 . . Ranrlqlph Macon College
. Washington Lee University
University of North Carolina
. . Ohio Wesleyan University
. . . . .Denison University.
. . . . .Centre College
. . .Miami University
. , . Ohio State University
. University of Cincinnati
. . . Kentucky State College
. . Wabash College
. . .Butler University
. . . Hanover College
. . .Pnrzlne University
. . Indiana University
. . DePauw University
. . . . . . . .Beloit College
Illinois Wesleyan University
. . .University of Michigan
. . .University of Wisconsin
. . . . . . Albion College
. .University of Minnesota
. .Northwestern University
. . University of Illinoi
. . .University of Kansas
. . University of California
. . University of Nebraska
4 University ot' Southern California
. . . . . . . .Stanford University
. . University of Mississippi
. . . University of' Texas
. . . . Tulane University
. . Vanderbilt University
Total membership, ................ ..... 5 650
Cilftlllt-Gtlfll' n 7l rl lflur.
Hb HCFIUCIIIICIIIII Grabum 1Hitentes.
RICHARD HENRY CI-IUTE, JR.
1In 'Legis Gollegio.
JESSE VAN VALKENBURG, VQS. LOUIS HENRY KENNEDY, '95.
CHARLES HARRY DENNISON, '96. WILLIAM ADAMS POEHLER, '96..
JOHN NICCARTNEV BRADFORD, '97. FRANK DAVIDSON MERCIVIANT, '96
ARTIIUR BLISS CHURCH, '97. WALTER CHARLES POEHLICR, ,97
1h1 llbebicimc Gollegio.
FRANKLIN T1-IEODORE POEIILER, '96.
- .Q Q ' '
1 ws K' V,x.v"'
K, f .nw
appa Ellpba beta.
1foUNmf3D AT DE PAUW UNIv15Rs1'rY,
Lambda . . . University of Vermont
Chi . . , . . Syracuse University
Iota ..., . . Cornell University
Alpha Beta . . . Swarthmore College'
b Jl3etn District.
Epsilon ..., . . Wooster University
Alpha Gannna . . . . Ohio State University
Alpha . . X. . . De Panw University
Nu . . ...... . Hanover College
Delta . . . . Illinois Wesleyarl University
Pi . . ...... . Albion College
Beta . . . . Indiana State University
Tan . . . . Northwestern University
Eta . . . . . University of Michigan
Psi . . . . . University of Wisconsin
Upsilon . . . . University of Minnesota
Kappa . . . . University of Kansas
Phi .... . . . Leland Stanford University
Ornicron . . . University of Southern California
Omega ........ ..... U niversity of California
Total meinbership . . ......... 1632.
Cofars-l?!rzfk and Gold. Flozuer-lflafk 1'tZl1.V'V will: Yellow llrarl
1Rappa Ellpba beta. 1
ECEIUCIIUCO LBFRDII QISIHIIFIZ.
ANNA L. GlT'PI'IRII'I.
GERTRUDE E. GII3I3S.
T10 Z1C?10C1'll1Cl1111 3178011111 11'11fC11fC5.
jfA'l11I.XRINE JACKSON. MARY ISAREI. Go0Ds11.
E1.1zA1sE'r11 MAY FISHER. L11,1.1AN HATCH C1-1A1.MERS.
BERT1-IA ROSE BRADFORD.
ELSIIQ CAROLYN Gnms. MARX' ADIXINIS VAN CLICVE.
HELISN CELEs'r1A WOODNIAN.
CAROLYN MAY DURKEIC. So1f111E MAY PENDERGAST.
'f?R.'XCIC ANN.A COSGROVE. ADA E'1'11E1.YN DAN1E1.s
LIZZIIC ANNA F1s11ER. JANE EVELYNE POMIQROY.
GESENA W11,11E1.1x11NA KOCH. ZOE Ho'rC111c1ss.
6lIEl beta I.
FOUNIJED AT MIAMI UNIVICRSITY,
Eistrict 1I. District lllll.
Maine State College
Stevens Institute of Technology
St. Lawrence University
Johns Hopkins University
Pennsylvania State College
Lehi gh Uni versity
University of North Carolina
University of Virginia
University of Mississippi
University of Texas
Leland Stanford University
Number of members, .
.f'7'llll'7'7Illl1' Flwern-The Rosa.
University of Cincinnati
University of Ohio
NVestern Reserve University
XVashington Zllld Jefferson Colle e
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio State University
De Pauw University
University of Indiana
University of Michigan
University of Iowa
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Wisconsin
University of Minnesota
University of Chicago
University of Kansas
Unive1'sity of California
University of Nebraska
University of Missouri
.. . .S,4oo
F1'lIf67'l1l.Kl' C?1lar.v-Pink and Blur
JBeta Eheta llbi.
EDWIN A. JAGGARII. CHARLES M. ANDRIST.
Elcabemico Gramm Smmtus.
FRANK NIALOY ANDERSON.
Bb flC8U6l1lfClll1l GYRDIIIII 'lR1t6I'lt66.
LEROY EATON CLARK. CARI. HlTI'IN. VVILLIAM FULLER TXVING
ROBERT INIITCHELL THOMPSON.
ARTHUR LLEWELLVN HELLIWELL. HORACE TAYLOR EIJIJV.
HIERDIAN HAURT CHAPMAN. CHARLES FREIJERIC KEYES.
HOYVARID HOWE WOOIJNI.LXN. WILLIAM JAMES PARKER.
CTTO WILLIUS. FRANK CLEMENT FAUDE.
HISNRX' KNOIILAUCII. DANIEL ROV SWEM.
WII.LAR1J COLLINS KEVES. HICNRX' STERN SOMMERS.
ALBERT JUSTIN DICKINSON. WALL MARION BILLINGS
ROYDON VINCENT YVRIGHT.
1ln llhebtcinzt Gollegio.
JUDO GOODRICII, '95. DANIEL GOODNVIN BEEBE, '96.
JAMES FRANK COREETT, '96. WARREN ARTHUR DENNIS, '96.
.mumm , 1-nu.A
alta apps Epsilon.
Phi, . .
Xi, . .
Chi, . .
Beta, . .
Eta. . .
Omicron, . .
Epsilon, . .
Rho, . .
Beta Phi, .
Phi Chi, . .
Psi Phi, . .
Psi Omega, .
Beta Chi . .
Delta Chi, .
Alpha Chi, .
FOUNDJQD AT VALIC UNIVICRSITY,
. . Yale University
. . Bowdoin College
. . . . 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
. . . . NVilliams College
. . . Lafayette College
. . . . . . . . Hamilton College
. . . . . , . . . Colgate College
. College of the City of New York
. . . . University of Rochester
. . . . . . Rutgers College
. , . . . . DePauw University
. Wesleyan University
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Western Reserve University
. ...... Cornell University
. . . . Syracuse University
. .... Columbia College
. University of California
. . . . . . . . . . Trinity College
University of Minnesota
Nlassachusetts Institute of Technology
Total lllGllllJCl'Sl1llI, ....... . . . 10,561
K lrlnrx-ll'm', film' and ffuld.
elta kappa Epsilon.
OZORA P. S'r1c1xRxS, 11,
CYRUS 1YOR'l'I!R0l'. -11. Ev1f:R'1'oN I. A1mo'1"1', :Lx
C111xR1.1cs A. W11.1.1xR11, ll. MAX P. V1xN1m1eR HORCR, -1- 12.
A1sR.x11.xM B. CATES, E.
N15w'1'ox H. XVINCIIICLI., 11. G1coRc:1s EDWIN M1xcL1a,xN, 1-1
W1L1.11x1x1 RICKli'l'SON I-10110, 111, 112.
C1mR1.11:s H. Bo1xRmmN, 11-, C11ARL14:s H. HL7N'1'I'IR, u
EIO ZlC?lDCllliClllIl Grnbum 1I-lltentes.
. ' 1895.
W11.1.1.m1 F1cR1:1'soN IJ,x1.Rx'n11'1.1':. GRANT VANSANT.
W11,1,1.xA1 DEYVI'1"l' l1I'l'CIiICI.I,. FR1211 CARROLL BA1,m'.
jo11N S'1'U1xR'1' IJA1.RYn11'L1c. PAUL AI.13ICIi'l' H1u1s1i14:.
W1l.1fR1-21: O1xR1.1-tv S'1'o11'1'. HENRY N1QXX"FON WIII'l"l'I.ICSlCX'.
C11.xv1N R1'sS1aLL BRAcR14:'1"r.
P1':v'1'oN R1cAN1':v HuL1111:s. CLAR14:Nc1c S'rEw1xR'r R1c11.
R1x1.1f11 WOOIJ R1cvNoL1aS.
1Il1 !ll5CUiCiIlIU Gollegio.
1'Z111:,xR XVILLIJXIXI DANNER, '95. PIARRV PARKS R1'1'CI'III', '96.
Iota Mu, . . .
Pi Iota, . . .
Nu Dentcron, .
Tau Alpha, . .
Upsilon, . .
Nu Epsilon, ,
Theta Psi, . ,
Kappa Nu, ,
Alpha, . . .
Beta, . .
Sigma Denteron, . .
Beta Chi, ....
Gamma Phi, . .
Beta Mn, . .
Epsilon, . . .
Beta Denteron, .
Delta Deutcron, .
Zeta Denteron, . ,
Rho Chi, ....
Theta Denteron, .
Lambda, Denteron ,
OllllCl'OI1 DCl1tCI'Ol1, . .
Rho Denteron. .
Alpha Phi, . .
Zeta, . . .
Alpha Deuteron, .
Mn Sigma, . . .
Kappa Tau, . , .
Pi Denteron, ,
Zeta Phi, ....
Delta Xi, ....
Lambda Sigma, .
Mu, ..... .
Chi. ...... .
Alpha Chi, . . .
bi, amma alta.,
1foUND1f:n AT JEFFISRSON coLI.1f:mc,
. . Massachusetts Institute of Teclmology
. . Worcester Polytechnic Institute-
. . . . . . , . Yale University
. . . . . . . . . . Trinity College
. College of the City of New York
. . . . . . . . Columbia College
University of the City of New York
. . . . . . . . . . Colgate College
. . . . . . . . . Cornell University
. Washington and jefferson College
. . . . University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . Bucknell University
. . . Pennsylvania College
. . Allegheny College
. . . . . . Lafayette College
. , . . . . Lehigh University
. . Pennsylvania State College
. . johns Hopkins University
. University of North Carolina
. . . University of Virginia
. . . . . . . . Roanoke College
. . , . Hampden-Sidney College
. .VVashington and Lee University
. . . . . . . Richmond College
. . . . . . . .Marietta College
. . . . . . Wittenberg College
. . Ohio Weselyan University
. . . , Denison University
. . . Ohio State University
. . Wooster University
. . . University of Michigan
. . Indiana State University
, . . De Panw University
, .... Hanover College
. . . . . Wabash College
. . Illinois Wesleyan University
. . . . . . . . Knox College
. . University of Minnesota
. University of Tennessee
. . University of Kansas
. . William Jewell College
. . University of California
. , . Stanford University
. University of Wisconsin
. . . . . .Union College
. . Amherst College
Total membership, . .... 6,300
01101 -fv'0J'f?f l'l11'fP!f'- FflI7UEf-01-1107 az nz
llbbi amma Eelta.
C11.xR1.1f:S P1c'1'1cR BERKEY. Jfxmlcs NIJXRTIN WALLS.
ilcabcmico Grabu smnuti.
YEIJXYARIJ PARIS BUNCH, FRANK ERYICN RICIIJIIEAIJ,
Zlb Zlcabcmicum. C5ra0um 1Mttcntce.
WYAIXIJICR LYON CAMRMQLI.. vXVII.I.I.XM JOHN T,xvl.OR
HARRY A. FOWIJQR. BIQNJAMIN S XINIUICI. XV:-:I.Ls.
GEORGE FRANCIS ADAMS.
FRANK JOHNSON NIORLICY. AIi'1'l'IlTR HlTI3ICR'F BIQAVEN
JOIQI. IfRNl'fS'1' CERICGORY. S'1uxNL1cY HALL BISSIQLI..
XVARREN W1f:NnEx.I. PxcNu1-:ROAs'r.
Ar.1cx.xNm4:R N1cw'1'ON WINCI'IIiI.I.. AUSTIN HURT.
F.xx'1c'1"r1e CARY KINYON. EDGAR CHARLIQS WELLS.
NICLSON DAN1121. BIQSSIQSIQN.
FRANK EIJSCJN D1e.'xN. RORIQRT Hl7CPl'I COSGROVIE.
FRANK E. R. MII.LliIi.
1lll IIIBCMCIIIFC Collcgto.
ROm2R'r ALLEN C,u1vmcI.I.. FRANK FQXRI. BURCH.
- JOHN D1cMO'r'r GII'1xIIRTE.
" if ,X N
XA my 1
, qu ,
. I .
f f P
I XX A
H vi l
ji VJXL. N
University of the City of New York
FOUNIHCD AT WILLIAMS COLI.l-36112,
University of Michigan
University of NVisconsin
De Pauw University
University of Pennsylvania
University of Minnesota
Mass. Institute of Technology
Total nieinlmersliip . . . . 5,900
Cblurs-Old Gola' amz' 1l'lIt'lJt'k Blur.
M INNICSOTA, I 890.
CHRISTOPIIER WEIzm4:R H.'XI.I.. IJAVID I,I'1'cIIAIm KIEHLE.
JOHN GEORGE MOORE. EUGENE E. MCDERMO'r'r
Bcabemico Grabu Mnnti.
JOHN GALLU11 BRIGGS. FREDERICK PAUL S'I'RA'rHERN.
'BD HCflDCl1lfClll1l GTZIOIIIII 1l"lffCIltZ5.
Hmuw WINSLOW ALI.EN. MCLAUGI-ILIN XVIUTTC.
ALBICRT MOI-:OAN BURCH. I-IIRAM EARL ROSS
AR'l'IIlTR L. ABBOTT. JAMES WOODWARD GEORGE.
N ICNVSON PRESCOTT STEIVARII.
GEORGE H. TOWLER. CLAIR ELWOOD AMES.
COLLINS M. KEI,LAIu. .JOSEPH BAILEV MCINTOSH
ELKINS C. WII,I,IX1QIJ.
FRED LvIxI.xN AIJAIIQ. JOHN LESTER ADAMS.
CI.Av'rON J. DODGE. JOHN BORLANIJ IRNVIN
FINNICY G. WI'F1fIl'IRS. LEON N. GH.I.E'rTE.
1ln 'Legis Gollegio.
LUMAN C. S1MONS.
ll! If '
, db, y
I 6123 I.
' IIB ID'
FOUNDICIJ AT MONMOUTII COl.I.ICGIC.
Ohio Alpha, . . .
Ohio Beta, . .
Indiana Alpha, .
Indiana Beta, . .
Michigan Alpha, .
Michigan Beta, .
Vermont Alpha, .
Illinois Beta, . .
Illinois Delta, .
Iowa Alpha, . .
Illinois Epsilon, .
Iowa Beta ,...
Iowa Zeta ,...
Iowa Lambda, . .
Colorado Alpha, . .
Colorado Beta, .
Kansas Alpha, . .
Nebraska Alpha, .
California Alpha, .
. Swarthmore College
. Columbian University
. . .Ohio University
. . . . . .Columbus
. University of Indiana
. . Hillsdale College
. . University of Michigan
. . Tulane University
. Middlebury College
. . . . Lewisbury
. Lombard University
. . . .Knox College
. . Iowa Wesleyan University
. ..... Northwestern University
. . . . . . . . . . .Simpson College-
. . .Iowa University
. . University of Minnesota
. . . . .Des Moines-
. Colorado University
. . Denver University
. . Kansas University
. . York Methodist College
. Stanford University
Total membership, . .... 1 ,850
Colors- Wimr and Silf'1'r Blue. lflczzzfrz'-U11 uallon
llbi LIBeta llbhi.
INIAV SIQRVIA MCKIISICR.
BCFIOCIIUCO GYEIUII Nfllilff.
CLARA EnI'r1ITQ15AI1.1sv. EIJITII ANSTIS ROBBINS
FRANC MITRRAX' PO'1"1'14:R.
iw Ztcabemicum 5128011111 1lftttentes.
Rosle WINIlfRI4I1J EATON.
Susuc FIQLCII. EMMA MARIA HAR'l'.
1.8112 BLANCR SMITH. AON1-:S YOUNG NVOODNVARIJ
E1.1zAmc'r1I HAIQXCINSON Foss. Amms BA11,1A:v LANGMAID.
1In Glasses Tl-lon Zlscriptn.
Eli lb b'
vonnnnn AT svkfxcusie UNIVICRSITY.
Alpha, . . .... Sy1'acuseUniversity
Beta, . . . Northwestern University
Eta, . . . .... Boston University
Gamma, . . . . De Pauw University
Delta, . . . . . Cornell University
Epsilon, . . . . University of Minnesota
Zeta, . . . Baltimore xVOIllElll,S College
Theta, .......... . . University of Michigan
Total nienibersliip, . ....... 6oo
Cblors-Silzfcr and fJ,lIl'lI'!3tI1l.l'. l'70:lvrrs-l'b1ju'el-Illc-Nolx and l.1'l1'e.v fy Mn lizllfgf
HU ZlCk'lC6lllfCll1ll GPIIDIIIII 1nft6llt65.
BLANc1 11c AI.INII'fI7.N WRIGIIT. HlCI.ICN LYON 1'IAYlES.
BLANc111f: BAR'1'1c1.soN. ADA BELLE H11,L1x1AN.
Jos1f:v1 11NE Lomslc HITNGERITORIJ. W
ALICE GlllCIf2I.liX' ROBBINS. CHAR1.o'r'1'1c EST1431.1.1e Roms
MARY JANE REDFI1CI.D'.
CLARA E. W1NsLow. MARX' Loomue HOOIiI'2li.
SUSANNE TI'IORNl'2 DONALDSON.
LAVINIA M1'rc111iLL HzXI'IN. KAT1-11-2R1N1c GIiRlIAR1J
BIQRTI-1A AD14:LL1c L11.1.1nR11JG1i.
ESTI-IICR MA1s1N:L EDDY. H1':L11:N EL1zA1s1sTu LONGE1-2.
MAUD C1.A1RE SHAW. F1.oR1sNc1s CLAY.
bi alta bi.
FOUNDIQD AT THE UNIVIQRSITY Oli MICHIGAN,
. University of Michigan
. . Union College, Chicago
. . Columbia Law School
. St. Louis Law School
. University of California
. . VVashington Law School
. . . . Boston Law School
. . . Cincinnati Law School
. . University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . . . Yale University
. . . . . . . . . Harvard University
. . University of the City of New York
. . . . . . . . .Cornell University
. . University of Missouri
. . . University of Virginia
. . University of Minnesota
. . . Buffalo Law School
. . . Oregon Law School
. . University of Wisconsin
. State University of Ohio
. . . . . . . . . State University of Iowa
Total membersliip, ......... , . . 2, 5oo
Colors-lV1'11e amz' Pearl-l1'lue.
llbhi Eelta llbhi
DILLON CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED I89o..
LEE BRADI.EY BARTHOLOMEW. WII.I.IAM REYNOLDS BEGG-.
JOEL MARIC DICKEY. CHARLES WEI.I.S FARNI-IAM
WILLIAM HENRY MILLER GEMMELL.
FRANK HABIBIOND GHIGGS. HEDER LINDON HARTLEY.
WILLIARI FRANKLIN HUNT. ALFRED FINDLAY MASON
'FULLY M. SANDERS. BENJAMIN CIIANDLER TAYLOR.
THOMAS FREEMAN WALLACE.
HENRY YVHITE WILLIAMS. CHARLES FRANCIS ALDERSON.
LOUIS W. PRENDERGAST. ALBERT FULLER PRATT.
JOEL MARK DICKEY.
GEORGE KIIN'IliALI. BELDEN. CHARLES EDINGTON SWAN
DEALTON S. THOMAS. WILLIAM MAR'1'IN HIGGINS.
JOI-IN FREDERICK SCHURCH.
JOSEPH CHAPMAN, JR. GEORGE' ROBERT FOLDS
HORACE GIRRS LAZELLE. MON1fOR'l' MILI.S.
WILLIAM DEXNITT NIITCI-IELL.
GEORGE HANCOCK SPEAR. DAVID WAI,LACIi..
m wmmq mm
illlp il n.
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLICGIC,
Theta, . .......... U11io11 College
Delta, . . . . University of the City of New York
Beta, . ......... Yale University
Sigma, . . . . Brown University
Gamma, . . . Amherst College
Zeta, . . . . Dartmouth College
Lambda, , . . Columbia College
Kappa. . . . Bowdoin College
Psi, . . . . Hamilton College
Xi, . . . . Wesleyan University
Upsilon, . . . University of Rochester
Iota, . . ..... Kenyon College
Phi, . . . University of Michigan
Pi, . . . Syracuse University
Chi, . . . . . Cornell University
Beta Beta . . . Trinity College
Eta, . . . ..... Lehigh University
Tau, . . . . University of Pennsylvania
Mu, .... . . . University of Minnesota
Total niembership, ........ . . 8,000
Ci0fUl'S-'G'lH'llt"f amz' Gold.
JABEZ BROOKS. JOHN SINCLAIR CLARK.
JOIIN CORRIN Hl7'1'CI-IINSON. HIENRX' FRANCIS NACHTRIEB
JOSEPH BROWN PIKE. FRANK MELVILLE MIXNSON.
T. DWIGHT MIERWIN. HARLOW GALE.
Elczwemtco Grabu wrnntus.
. ALBERT EDWARD MAY.
HU RCRDEIIUCIIIII GFRDIIIII 1l:llfCllt65.
LEWIS SCIIWAGER. ' EDWIN MARTIN JOHNSON
CARI. HI'1xCIICOCK FOWLER. FREDERIC JAMES GILEILLAN.
VICTOR HUGO. EDGAR REGINALD BARTON.
IVAN PARTIIUR PARRY. LAWRENCE EUSTACE HOR'FON
CHARLES GIBBON FLANAGAN.
JOIIN MARTIN HAIQIQISON. FRANK MIERTON WARREN.
ERNEST TRACY HARILIN. FRANKLIN FISKE ANDREWS.
EDMUND WHITNEY ALGER.
1In Iegts Gollegio.
.ALBERT FULLER PRATT, ,95. GRANT BEERE ROSSMAN, ,QS
BENJAMIN CHANDLER TAYLOR, ,95.
LEWIS SCIIWAGER, 96. JOHN FREDERICK SCHURCH, '96.
HARRX' LAWRENCE DONAHOWER, '96.
1h1 llbebtcinzt Golleglo.
.ASA JOHN HABIBIOND, '96. MERTON STEARNS GOODNOW, '97.
Ell In b'
p a Eelta 1.
FOUNDICD AT I-IAINIILTON COLLEGE,
Amherst, 1837, .
Harvard, 1837, .
Hudson, 1841, .
Bowdoin, 1841, .
Rochester, 1850, .
Williams, 1851, .
Kenyon, 1858, .
Union, 1859, .
Cornell, IS69, . .
Phi Kappa, 1878.
Yale, 1888, . . .
. . Hamilton College
. . Columbia College
. . Amherst College
. . Brown University
. Harvard University
. . Adelbert College
. . . Bowdoin College
. . . Dartmouth College
. University of Michigan
. . . University of Rochester
. . . . . . .A . Williams College
. . . College of the City of New York
. . . . . Wesleyaii University
. . Kenyon College
. . . Union College
. . Cornell University
. . Trinity College
. . ,... . Yale University
,Johns Hopkins, 1889 . . . . johns Hopkins University
Minnesota, 1892, . . . . University of Minnesota
Toronto, 1893, ..... . . University of Toronto
Total membership, . . . . . . 6, 5 50
.L'u!0rs- While mm' Emenzlzz' lirfczz. f70ZUl'7'S--flffI'6.Y ay' Me Valley
Bubba ECUZH IDN.
WILLIAM W.A'P'FS FOLWELL. CIIARLES N. HIiXX'I'1'T
CIIARLIQS L. W1fI.I.S. WII.LIAhI S. PA'r'rI:I4:.
FREDERICK J. E. WOODBRIIJGE. AMOS W. AnBO'r'r.
Elo Elcabemicum GYRDIIIII Tlflitentes.
CHARLES DEAN WII.IiINSON.
RICUBEN NOBI.E DAV. NIURRAY WII.DER DEWART
CLARK Hr:M1-STIQAD. EDWIN HAWLIQY HI5wI'rT.
JOHN R. R. HANNAX'. CHARLES NP2I.SON SPRATT
I+'AvIa'r'r1e BOusIfIEI.Ia. GEORGE BARNES VAN CLEVIC.
1In llDZDfCfIll'C Gollegio.
AI.I!ICR'F TIIORNTON BIRIJSALL.
FOUNDICD AT CORNELL UNIVICRSITY.
'Cornell Law School
New York University Law School
Albany Law School
University of Michigan Law School
Columbia Law School
New York City Law School
De Panw University Law School
University of Minnesota Law School
Dickinson Law School
St. Louis Law School
Colors-li'f1f and 614111
MINNESOTA CHARTER, Es'rAIsI.IsIIEn-
WILLIAM JOI-IN COWAN HENRY.
ALFRED COOKMAN DOLLIEE. GEORGE LENFESTY KEEFER.
' HARRY THOMAS KYLE.
GEORGE MARSHALL OSBORNE. WILLIAM JAMES HEAIJIES.
C1-IARLES W. KERR.
HAXRIQISON B. NIARTIN. GUSTAVE A. Wllfl..
I3 t E I b'
-6 3 6 ta I..
IPOITNIJICIJAT UNION COLIJCGIC.
Zeta, . . .
Eta, . .
Theta, . .
Iota Deuterou. .
Kappa, . . .
Mu IJeute1'o11, .
Nu Deuteroii, .
Pi Deuteron, . .
Rho I7eute1'o11. .
Sigma, . .
Tau D6l1tGl'O1l, .
. . .Cornell U11i1'e1'sity
University of Michigan
. . Rensselaer Polyteclmie Imstitute
. . College o
. Yale University
. , Bowdoin College
. . Kenyon College
. NVillia111s College
. . . Tuft':-3 College
. . Boston University
. Amherst College
, . Lehigh University
. . Hobart College
. . IJZ'l1't1'lI0l1tll College
f the City of New York
. . . Columbia College
. . . Dickinson College
University of Minnesota
. . . Lafayette College
Psi. . .... Hamilton College
Chi, . , . . University of Rochester
Iota, , , . . . . I-Iarvard University
Total 111e111be1'sl1ip, .... . . . . 4,200
l'blw'.c-lllrzck, While fum' lffllf.
Ebeta Eelta bi.
62111 ECIIYCFOII Ch?ll'QC.-1892.
G1coRc:12 B. YOUNG. Iimruxu P. S1-11c1.11oN
Zlcabemico Grabu 9l.'lI2'ltllt3.
W11.1,1AM ADAIR S1n11N'1'oN.
H0 ECHUCIIUCIIIII 5l'21ClllIl'll'UfCIlIC5.
:FRANCIS R,xM.x1.1cv. E1.1s11cR L.1x11111cNc1c C1.11f1foRD
SOREN P1a'r1cRsoN R1c1f:s. G1co1zc:1c ANNANU Gumv.
W11.1,1AM IJAN11':1. I-I1x1z'1'1x1AN. E11w.xR11 SNOAI1 S,xv.xc:19
Tuonrfxs Mo1f1f.x'1"1' H11G111iS. TIlilBIfXS IGN1x'r11's McIJ1f:14x1o'1"1'.
W1L1.1A1s1 LICVI IfIo1f1f:w1AN. G. HARRY jo11NS'1'oN1f3
LINNA1-:Us TvNu.x1.1. S.w.xG1':.
P1111.1.111 R,'XI.9'l'ON TII03I.'XS. C111x1:1.14:s F, O. M1c1c1:1.u1.
HARRY SYI,VICS'FlCR SWHNS1-:N.
1In Icgia Collcqto.
HORACIC A1.1a1c1z'1' C110111N.x1111, '96, C11.x111.1:s T11m1.xs BIOlfl'IC'1"l'. '95
1111 flbcblcillrt Collcqio
JOHN Cm' Ffxlmlcu, 'QS. C11.xR1.1as vXVII,I.I.XM B1z.xx', V95
Glaoucsiz S11,As Tomy, '15, F1e1c1114:u1c1c Iimom' Colm, ' 5.
alta alta alta.
FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY,
Alpha ,... . . Boston University
Delta Deuteron . Simpson College
Epsilon ,... . . Knox College
Gamma, . . .... Adrian College
Beta, . . St. Lawrence University
Zeta, . . Cincinnati University
Eta, . . . Vermont State University
Theta, . . . . Minnesota State University
Iota, - . Michigan State University
Lambda, . . . Nebraska State University
Sigma ,........... . . . VVesleyan University
Colors-Si!zfw', I 'ale Blue amz' Gold. Florucr-lf! fzz' l,llll.3ll'.
Eelta Eelta Delta.
E1.1zA ANNA PERKINS.
MARY ISABELLA DAVIESQN. MARY CHADBOURNE SMITH
LILIAN A. SIICGLER. LYDIA MAY PLUMMER.
KATE NIACDICRMID. CLARIBEL ANGLE.
JENNIE MAY MICANS. MARY ELLEN BUCHANAN.
Tln Glasses non Zlscriptm.
HETTV GERTRUDE BUEHLER. MARY LELA KLAMPE,
1h1 Ilbebtciuat Gollegio.
LUCY H. ADAMS BLANCHARD. ALICE HOULTCN.
A , N
f Cf- .N -,
K if f
'K 1:73 A A'
3 117391 .54 :fi-
- f -Yg...L, " - -ig, f
X 773 X 'fu ' 1
rfvy, "f " f'-71 T L
. A yy, ,WXl.I!,j if! W1,XiQ'Xx.X l 4-
s . . 1 u ' 1' L E ' - 1 , V,
I 'XM r I L ' XX I - A
, ' K1 ' V
. 3 ,g'
Eelta Sigma alta.
IfoUNIn-:II A'r UNIVIQRSITV ov MICHIGAN,
Alpha, . University of Michigan
Beta, . . Lake Forest University
Gamma, . . . . . . Harvard University
Epsilon . . University of Pennsylvania
Zeta, . . . University of California
Eta, . . . Northwestern University
Theta, . . ......... University of Minnesota
Colors--l.1fhl Bfm' and Uawlfl.
Eelta Sigma Eelta
Tnonms E. Wmaics. Tnoiwms B. H.'Xli'l'ZICI.I,.
FR14:1n4:RIeR IiMoRv Coma. HIQNIQY CRANDALI, BARLOCR
WII.I.IABI AN'1'I'IONV Diamo. NATHAN L. W1X'1'SON
QEIQORGIC SILAS TODD. FRANK SPAULDING RoIzINsoN
MARK OYVEN NIc1.soN. EDXVIN Lim SINCLAIR.
ART1-RIUR J. SAUICR.
CIIARLICS PURNIQLI. MoN'rGoMIeRv. RomcR'1' ANNANII MINI
FRANK iYIOR'I'INl'2R MORRIS. XVAT.LACli L. 'I'rIf1f'r.
PIICNRY C. Bxfzisic.
FRICDICRAICK A. Cooxic. FRANK Bmen.
" Y.grzw'r,l'n crbyvz J' Igwz'."
Jfratcr in !lDCUfCllI?l.
AI,IiI'2Ii'l' '1'uoRN'1'oN B1R11s.x1,r,, '93.
Jfrntcr in lege.
G1+:oRc:1e M. B. I-I.xwLrcx', Y93.
Jffiltef most GIZZIDII.
A1,1s1cR'1' ICDWARIJ RIAY, '94.
W1I.I.1AM FERGUSON IJ.x1.Rx'MP1,1c.
W11,1,1AM 1,I'TWI'lX'l' MI'l'CIlICI.I..
Cr-IARIJQS D. XVILKINSON.
iflrst Drawing from '96.
RIEUBICN Nmxmt IJAY.
joux S'r1f:xvAR'1' DAI,RvM1-1,14:. H.NRRY
' CLARK Hmx1vS'1'1CAn.
beta Mu Epsilon.
Alpha, . . . Wesleyan University
Beta, . . . Syracuse University
Gamma, . . . . Union College
Delta, . . . Cornell University
ltipsilon, . . . University of Rochester
Zeta, . . . University of California
Iita, . . . Madison University
Theta, . . Kenyon College
Iota, . . . Aclelbert College
Kappa, . . Hamilton College
Lambda, . . . , . Williams College
Kappa 21111, . . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Mu, . . . . . .Stevensllnstitute
Nu, . . . Anilierst College
Chi, . . . Lafayette College
Oniicron A... Rutgers College
Upsilon, University of Michigan
Tau, . University of Minnesota
Phi. . Northwestern University
Ebeta 1Hu Epsilon.
Zlcabemico Gtabll Mnntus.
ALBERT EDWARD MAV.
BD fHC2lUCI1'liClll'll 6I'8DllI'Il 1l'1ftCllf65.
WILRRIQIJ OAKLI-:V STOUT. WILLIAM Dl'3WI'l"1' MI'1'CI'Il'II.l..
LEWIS SCIIWAGIQR. WILLIAM FRRGIISON DALRvnII-LIQ
GRANT VAN SENT. CIIARLIQS DEAN WILKINSON.
HOXVARD SIIO14::sIAK1cR CLARK.
PAUL ALRIQRT HICiBI'2I'I. EDGAR RICGINALD BARTON
CLARK HIQMI-STHAD. EIJYVIN HAWLIQII HIiXVI'1"1'.
JAMES HARE EVANS. RIQUIIIQN NOBI,l5 DAY.
JOIIN STUART DAI.RvMPI.I5. FRIQIJIQRICK H.LXBIII.'1'ON CURTIS
1In Icgis Collegio.
WALTER CIIARLI4:s POICIILIQR. H.-XIQIQX' LAWRI-:NCJQ DONAIIOWICR
Gbther fraternities 1Representeb
-1- x WESLEYAN, Amcxf: IJZLINOR WA1,1c1e1z.
2 -1- HOBART, Gvzoxamc M. B. HAwv1.1f:v.
x -If AMHIQRST, LYNN CYICORGIC T1w12SD1sI,r..
z 4' WILLIAMS, FRAN1: HAINIBIONIJ Gmcscss.
22 A 11: OHIO WESLEYAN, IQRANK RIGGS BALL.
UT EBW XIAWXRENX
1 gi 1' J' QM
, '15- 1, mfs?
...RH Mc. V- , --- ,, - g. - 1. ,.
QL,ln e Y , Q
'01, of flb. Elthletic Elaaociation.
PRESIDENT, G. A. E. FINLAYSON.
VICE-PRESIDENT, WILLIAM T. COE.
SECRETARY, T. J. MCDERMOTT.
TREASURER, ALFRED D. MAYO.
Manager Foot Ball, GRANT VAN SANT. Manager Aquatic Sports, G. SMITH JOHNSTON.
Manager Base Ball, R. D. O'BRIEN. Manager Hockey, H. A. PARKYN.
Manager Tennis, E. R. BARTON. Manager Track Athletics, S. H. BISSELL.
' .This organization shall be known as the University of Minnesota Athletic Asso-
The object of this Association shall be to promote tl1e best interests of athletics in
the University of Minnesota.
SECTION AI. Any professor, alumnus, or student of the University of Minnesota
shall be eligible to membership in this Association, and may become a member on sub-
scribing to the Constitution and .payment of membership fee.
SEC. 2. The membership fee shall be one fSI.O0l dollar per year.
SECTION I. Tl1e general oflicers of this Association shall consist of a President,
Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer.
SEC. 2. The department oflicers of this Association shall consist of a foot ball
manager, base ball manager, track and iield athletics manager and lawn tennis manager.
SEC. 3. Any undergraduate student in any department of the University shall be
eligible to any office of this Association.
SEC. 4. These oflicers shall be elected at tl1e annual meeting of this Association,
hereinafter provided for.
SECTION I. The duties of the President of this Association shall be to call and pre-
side at all meetings of this Association.
SEC. 2. The duties of the Vice-President of this Association shall be, tal to perform
the duties of the President in the absence of the latterg tbl to act as custodian of all the
property of this Association.
SEC. 3. The duties of the Secretary of this Association shall be to keep a record of
all meetings of this Association and a roll of its members.
SEC. 4. The duties of the Treasurer of this Association shall be, tal to care for all
moneys of this Association 3 tbl to pay out to any manager no greater amount of money
than he has received from such manager during such manager's term of oiiice, except by
the written order of the Advisory Board of Athletic Control, hereinafter provided for,
fcl to colleet the membership dues of this Associationg Qdl to make a report of the
finances of this Association at the order of and to tl1e Advisory Board of Athletic Con-
trol, and to the Association on his retirement.
SEC. 5. tal The duties of the department officers of this Association shall be to
arrange all matters pertaining to their respective departments, except as otherwise here-
inafter providedg tbl each manager shall have power to appoint an assistant manager,
who shall aid him in tl1e performance of his duties 3 fel each manager shall pay over to
the Treasurer of this Association all moneys of the Association received by him as soon
as possible after receipt thereof.
SECTION 1. Tl1ere shall bean Advisory Board of Athletic Control consisting of the
President, Vice-President tllltl Secretary of this Association and two members of the
faculty, to be chosen hy that body. ' l
SEC. 2. The President of this Association shall act as Chairnian of this board, and
call the meetings thereof. I n Q
SEC. 3. The Secretary of this Assoc1at1o11 shall act as Secretary of this board and
perform such duties i11 this capacity as usually pertain to tl1e otiice.
SECTION 1. The duties of the Advisory Board of Athletic Control shall be the gen-
eral supervision and control of the athletic interests of this institution.
SEC. 2. They shall authorize all expenditures of the moneys of this Association,
except as is heretofore or hereinafter provided.
SEC. 3. They sl1all audit the accounts of the Treasurer and Department Officers of
his Association at least every three months, and oftener, if they deem it necessary.
SEC. 4. They shall make a report to the Association at its annual meeting herein-
after provided for.
There shall be an annual !IlCCtlllg of this Association the last Saturday in January.
SEC'1'1oN 1. This Constitution maybe amended at any meeting of this association
by a two-thirds vote, provided notice be given of tl1e !llllCllflIllCllt i11 tl1e oflicial organ of
this Association one week prior thereto. A l
SEC. 2. All questions involving parlianientaily forms not provided for by tl11s Co11st1-
tution shall be referred to " Robert's Rules of Or er."
SECTION 1. T11e President shall give 11otice of special 111eeti11gs of this Association,
and tl1e purpose thereof, in the official organ of tlus Association at least three Q35 days
prior to the date of the 1neeti11g.
SEC. 2. The President shall call a special meeting of this Associatio11 at l1is option
or at the request twrittenj of the Advisory Board of Athletic Control.
SEC. 3. OIIC-fOllftll QVMJ of the members of this Association shall constitute a
SEC. 4. The membership fee of this Association must be paid in advance.
SEC. 5. The ARIEL shall be the otiicial organ of this Association.
SEC. 6 The Advisory Board of Athletic Control as soon as elected aml chosen shall
take steps toward a11d effect as soon as possible the incorporation of this Association.
SEC. 7. This Association shall assume all assets a11d liabilities of athletic associa-
tions previously existing in the University.
SEC. 8. The President of this Association shall serve personal notice of all meetings
ofthe Advisory Board of Athletic COllt1'Ol.
SEC. 9. The President shall call a meeting of the Advisory Board of Athletic C011-
trol at the request of a11y 1llIlllIlg'Cl' of this Association.
SEC. 10. The Advisory Board of Athletic Control shall make their own rules Illld
regulations except as otherwise provided in tl1e Constitution aml By-Laws of this Asso-
SEC. 1 1. The managers of this Association shall eo11sult tl1e Advisory Board of Ath-
letic Control in all matters involving over 5150.00 expenditure.
SEC. 12. The A. B. A. C. shall have power to suspend, pending the action thereon
of tl1e Association, any manager of this Association whose proceedings they may deem
detrimental to tl1e athletic interests of this Institution, or Association.
SEC. 13. The Association shall have power by a two-thirds HQ vote to impeach or
remove any oliieer of the Association.
SEC. 14. When the A. B. A. C. shall suspend any manager, tl1e President shall co11-
vene the Association at the earliest possible moment thereafter.
SEC. 15. During the suspension of any manager tl1c A. B. A. C. shall assume the
duties of such manager.
SEC. 16. The A. B. A. C. shall decide all protests of members of teams, or contes-
tants in athletic games or tennis tournaments of this Association.
SEC. 17. Captains for the football and baseball teams shall be elected by the mem-
bers ofthe teams of the preceding season, and at tl1e close of their respective seasons.
SEC. 18. Tl1e manager of the football team shall secure a competent coach who
shall be present at least at one-half QMJ the practice games.
SEC. 19. The members of the football team shall be chosen by a majority vote of
the manager, captain and regular coach or coaches.
SEC. 20. The baseball team shall be selected by the manager and captain, and in
case of disagreement between them the selection shall be referred to tl1e A. B. A. C.
SEC. 21. There shall be an annual field day on a date selected by the A. B. A. C.,
and if possible prizes shall be obtained for thc winners of tl1e iirst, second and third
places in each event.
SEC. 22. The track and field athletics manager shall decide the events of the annual
iield day subject to the approval of the A. B. A. C. and a list thereof shall be published in
the official organ of the Association at least two Q25 months previous to lield day.
SEC. 23. Any matriculated student of the University sha1l,on the payment of one
921.001 dollar entrance fee be qualified to contest in the annual field day games.
SEC. 24. The field and track athletics manager and the A. B. A. C. shall make all
arrangements for field clay contests with outside athletic teams.
SEC. 25. There shall be two Q25 lawn tennis tournaments each year, one in the
Spring and one in the Fall term, on particular dates to be decided upon each year by the
manager and A. B. A. C.
SEC. 26. Any matriculated student ofthe University shall on the payment of one
Qfnool dollar entrance fee, be entitled to contest in the semi-annual tennis tournaments of
this Association for one year. .
SEC. 27. The winner of the Fall tournament shall play the winner of the Spring
tournament for the medal, which shall be carried until the following Spring tournament.
SEC. 28. All members of teams and all contestants in athletic games and tennis
tournaments of this Association must be members of this Association.
SEC. 29. The Vice-President of this Association shall deliver none of its property
to any manager except 011 receipt for tl1e same, and to any other person shall deliver
nothing except on the written order of a manager of this Association. And all
purchases of property made by any manager shall be turned over to the Vice-President
before used. And at the annual meeting of this Association the Vice-President shall
report an invoice of the property of this Association.
SEC. 30. After the adoption of this Constitution the officers of previously existing
Athletic Association shall make a report to this Association of their respective affairs.
Sac. 31. The Chairman of the body adopting this Constitution shall appoint
a temporary Secretary and Treasurer.
SEC. 32. The order of business of meeting of this Association shall be as follows:
Reading of minutes. Roll call. Reports of committees. Unfinished business.
Election of officers. New business. Adjournment.
SEC. 33. These By-Laws may be altered or suspended by a two thirds fgj vote of
any meeting of this Association,provided,l1owever, that a proposed alteration be pub-
lished in the official organ of the Association at least one week prior to the date of the
SEC. 34. The rules of Inter-Collegiate Football Association are hereby adopted by
SEC. 35. The rules of National Baseball Association are hereby adopted by this
SEC. 36. The rules of Amateur Athletic Association are hereby adopted by this
SEC. 37. The rules of The American Lawn Tennis Association are hereby adopted
by this Association.
y Q- X f,K,,I.,,,-, ,. ' L-1 -,SQLSM
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MATTHEWS PARKVN KEHOE WINKJER CONDIT SLUSSER
J. S. DALRVMPLE HARRISON FINLAVSON HARDING WALKER PETTIBONE
CUTLER LARSON ADAMS VAN CAMPEN SQUTHWORTH W. T. DALRYMPLE
jfoot JBaII Giollege Eleven.
JAMES CYBRIEN, IVIANAGICR.
GIN:OROIf3 A. E. FINLAYSON,
I'3vIcRII.xR'r P. HARIIINO,
AIIGUSTUS T. LARSON,
VVILLIS J. NVALKER,
JOIIN S. DALRx'IxIvI,I2,
NVILLIAM F. D,xLIwMI-LIQ,
JOHN M. HARRISON, .
CIIARLIQS H. VANCAMPICN,
NVALTER N. SOIITHIVORTII,
CHARIJQS E. ADAMS, .
HPINRY' C. CIITLIQR,
EDNVARD WM. M,x'rTHIcws.
NVILLIAM Hl'2NRY CONIIIT,
THOMAS M. KEHOE.
CHARLES E. SLUSSER, .
JOEL GIINIIERSON WINRJER,
GEORGE TAYLOR PIQTTIIIONIQ,
' 1Recorb of Games.
If -I .
. Left Half
Minnesota zfs. Iowa, IO--2
. Minnesota vs. Purdue, 24- O-
. Minnesota vs. Wis
jfoot JBaII Ciaptains
'88-A LFREIJ F. PILLSBURY.
'89-ALFRED F. PILLSBURY.
'go--HORACE R. ROBINSON.
'9 I -VVILLIAM -I. LIS ,-XRY.
'IRECOIZD of GRNICE
Iowa. . .
U. of I owa.
Nor th western .
'92-WILLIAM J LEARY
igg,-JAiv1Es E 'NIADIGAN
'94-EVERHART P HARDING
'95-AUGUsTUs 1 LARSON
Total number of games played.
. "lfWf'f '-. l'Tlz,WF" " .ktf . ' '-..
""f 'llpl ' I":' 2' "' .l l"!l',E ,Q Z1 fufllfx 1 W W -H .1 V' 1., 'flliltwa It-,.
tilt ll twvl"'w.ir - ., ,a R llllurfll
i , i,, Y 'l 'i . '-53 1 - , 4 'R 4 II: WSE' -'un' 'za' v,'. . ,R ,, l
kiwi. ,lit KJLM i U'n".l. l..','t'ffl'D 'J1 fE",',l' V7 J
. f ll. .
f. sf'T4f1f- "" 'Lf-ii-g 2 l '-" ' 5 wifX5ff'?1 'X JM"
aff ! ' ,Q s -,, .
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X ,Q .f 'L 7 Q - , N A U 4 F ,
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"' ".' -.
-- 1 'R 'Ttv.iiini rf" ,sift -. 'Ja
:Lge-SQ ,I ,pr -- 9-ln, , , , .
, Base JBaIl.
5685011 of 1394.
HARRISON B. MARTIN, '94, MANAGIQR.
WALTER C. POEHLER, ,Q4, CAPTAIN,
FRANK ARMSTRONG, ,Q9, Pitcher. Rom. S. NORTHWAV, '95, Third Base
WILLIS J. XVALKER, '96, Catcher. WALTER C. l'o15HLP:R, '94, Short Stop
F. ,N. GRIFFIN, Med. '96, First Base. H. P. WOOD, ,97, Left Field.
H. P. RITCHIE, Med. '96, Second Base. G. VAN SANT, '95, Center Field.
W. H. GAR1+'1ELn, ,97, Right Field.
F. C. BALDY, ,95. ' F. H. CURTISS, '96. G. W. FRAzI1a:R, ,97.
April 26-Minnesota vs. Macalester at Macalester, . . 34--O
April -Minnesota vs. Ex-Collegiates at Minneapolis, . 5-9
May -Minnesota vs. St. Thomas at St. Tliomas, . . 9-3
May -Minnesota vs Shattuck at Minneapolis, . 8-o
May -Minnesota vs Winona at Winona, . ' . I1-Q
May -Minnesota vs. La Crosse at La Crosse, . . I7-2
May -Minnesota vs. St. Olaf at Northlield, 11-6
May -Minnesota vx Shattuck at Faribault, . , 10-12
May -Minnesota vs Grinnell at Minneapolis, . 1--0
June I2-Minnesota vs Northwestern at Evanston, Ill., , 2-6
June I3-Minnesota vs. Chicago University at Chicago, . 2-4
June Minnesota zur. Notre Dame at Notre Dame, Ind.. . . 3-I
June 15-Minnesota vs. Battle Creek at Battle Creek, Mich., . 7-I9
June I9-Mi1lIlCSOtH zfs. Winona at Winona, .... , 16-S
WILLIAM S. A1sr:RNE'1'Hv, Catcher.
E. P. HARDING, Pitcher QCnpt.J.
F. A. KIEHLE, First Base.
T. A. RocKwi'sLL, Third Base.
J. H. DENVART, Short Stop.
Blsnrzis, Left Field.
C. H. TOIII-ING, Right Field.
J. G. BRIGGS, Second Base.
W. A. SIMoN'roN, Center Field.
. S'roUc:H'roN, l'itcher.
First Base. .
. VAN SAST, Second Base QCapt.l.
A. H. MooR1f:, Third Base.
R. J. COOK, Short Stop.
L. E. CLARK, Left Field.
E. L. CLIFFORD, Right Field.
W. DEW. MI'rcm:LI., Center Field.
R Sophomore 1lfline.
C. E. ADAMS, Catcher. FRANK FRAZIER, Third Base, Pitcher
G. A. E. FINLAVSON, Pitcher, 3d Base qCapt.J. F. C. CURTISS, Short Stop.
W. J. WALKER, First Base. EARL SIMPSON, Right Field.
J. H. MAX'lilJRY, Second Base. E. R. BARTON, Left Field. A
CLARK H lClVIPS'1'lCAD, Center Field.
H. P. Woon, Catcher fCapt.l. WILLIAM H. G.-XRFIELD, Third Base..
F. D. Woon, Pitcher. J. F. SMA'LL1m:1':, Short Stop.
I. A. PAIIRV, First Base. D. A. MYERS, Left Field.
A. B. Love, Second Base. M. E. COLEMAN, Right Field.
R. D. O'BRII+:N, Center Field.
ChamjJ1'oz1sh if won by Sojzhomorfs.
R. M. THOMPSON ..............
FIELD DAV, JUNE 4, 1895.
First-H. H. WOODMAN, '97.
Second-C. D. WILICINSON, ,95. . .
First-W. F. DALRVMPLE, ,QS . .
Serofza'-H. GRANT, '96. Med.
Fz'r.It-A. T. LARsoN, 394 ....
Sccond-G. A. E. FINLAYSON, '96.
First-LI+tE GALLONVAY, '96 ....
Second-W. F. DALRVMPLE, '95,
lfirsl-A. T. LARSON, ,94 . . . .
Secona'-M. E. COLEMAN, '97.
Firsi-C. BRACKENBURY, '97 . .
Second-A. T. LARSON, '94.
STANDING BROAD JUMP-
Firsl-C. LARSON, ,94. Law . .
Serofzd-G. A. E. FINLAYSON, '96.
RUNNING HIGH JUMP--
Firxi-F. J. SAVAGE, '96. .... .
.Secorzd-C. LARSON, '94. Law.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-
Firsl-C. LARSON. Law. ,94 . .
Second-G. A. E. FINLAVSON, '96.
Firsl-C. LARSON, ,94. Law . .
Second-F. J. SAVAGE, '96.
F. A. ERB, '96 ......... . .
PUTTING THE SHoT-
hirsl-G. A. E. FINLAVSON, '96
Scrond-F. J. SAVAGE, '96.
FooT BALI, PUNT-
lfirsi-F. W. FOOTE, ,95. Law . .
.Second-F. J. SAVAGE, '96.
STANDING HIGH JUMP-
Firsi-C. LARSON, ,94. Law . .
Second-F. J. SAVAGE, '96,
THROWING THE HAMMER-
. . MANAGER.
. . Time, I5 9-3 seconds.
. .Tin1e, HM seconds.
. . . Time, 33 seco1Ids.
. . .T1nIe, 24 seconds.
. . Time, 2 min. 21 4-5 seconds..
. . Time, 5 min. 75 seconds.
. . Distance, I0 feet 1 inch.
. . Distance, 4 feet IO inches.
. . I7 feet 6 inches
. . Distance, 7 feet 6 ill ches.
Time, 5 minutes 57M seconds.
. . I4I feet 6 inches.
. .. 4feet 5M inches.
Fin!-F.J. SAVAGE, '96 . . . , , 60 feet,
Second-G. A. E. FINLAYSON.
Firsl-LEE GAILOWAV, '96 ....... ..... . . 57 3-5 seconds.
Class Cup awarded to F. J. SAVAGE, '96.
E-mful. li'frv1'1I. Hf'f1"f'f'-
Ioo Yards Dash, I0 1-4 sec., WILLIAM DALRYMPLE, '95
220 Yards Dash, 24 sec., L1-:Ie GALLOWAV, '96
.440 Yards Dash, 57 3-5 sec., LEE GALLOWAY, '96
Half Mile Run, 2 min. II I-2 sec., GI-:ORGE K. BELDEN, '92
'One Mile Run, 4 min. 53 4-5 sec., GRANT ROSSMAN, ,92
One Mile Walk, 8 min. 4-5 sec., FRED M. MANN, '90
120 Yards Hurdle, I7 4-5 sec., J. F. HAYDEN, '90
220 Yards Hurdle, 30 sec., ED. W. TAYLOR, Law, '93
Two Mile Bicycle, 5 min. 57 I-2 sec., FRED. A.'ERIx, '96
Running High Jump, 5 ft. 2 in., GRANT ROSSMAN, '92
Running Broad jump, I9 ft. 2 I-2 in., E. I- CLARK, '93
Standing Broad Jump, IO ft. 1 in. CONSTANT LARSON, '93
Pole Vault, ' 8 ft. 5 in., CONSTANT LARSON, '94
'Throwing I6 lb. I-Iammer, 80 ft. I 1-5 in. E. P. HARDING, '94
Putting I6 lb. Shot, 34 ft. 4 in., JOHN RUSTGARD, Law, '92
EllT'l6l'lC8l1 1ll'lf6l'fGOIlCQi8f6 'lRCCOFU5.
Ewnl, R1'm1'1i. fA7fIY'I'l'. Collqffv.
Ioo Yards Dash, IO sec., L. H. CARY, ' Princeton
220 Yards Dash, 21 4-5 sec., L. H. CARY, Princeton
440 Yards Dasl1, 47 3-4 sec., WICNIJPILI, BAKER, Harvard
Half Mile Run, I min. 57 I-5 sec., W. C. D01-IM, Princeton
One Mile Run, 4 min. 26 4-5 sec., G. O. JARVIS, Wesleyan
One Mile Walk, 6 min. 52 4-5 sec., F. A. BORCI-IIQRLING, Princeton
120 Yards Hurdle, I5 4-5 sec., H. L. VVILLIAMS, Yale
220 Yards Hurdle, 95 1-5 sec., H. L. WILLIAMS, Yale
Two Mile Bicycle, 5 min. I5 sec., W. M. SIMMS, Swarthmore
Running High jump, 6 ft. 4 in., W. B. PAGE, Univ. of Penn.
Running Broad Jump, 22 ft. II 1-4 in., VICTOR MIXl'l'2S, Columbia
Pole Vault, I0 ft. IO I-S in., C. R. BIIcI:HoL'rz, Univ. of Penn.
Throwing I6 Lb. Haminer, III ft. IO I-2 in., 'W. O. HICKOK, Yale
Putting I6 Lb. Shot, 41 ft. I-8 in., W. O. HICROIQ, Yale
1 J' f
. M M.. ......
W.nlif'... ii rflg W
,f ,,.,!1?f. , ' 'll-if
-:Z --Y-Ln 'yy fi -u.
. . U 6
'GSL of GD. Ziennis Elssociation.
EDGAR R. BARTON, '96, MANAGER.
H0853 19, 1804.
Rov SQUIRES, '94, -... . Firsl Prize.
' Secomz' Price.
ROBERT HASTINGS, 97, .
I11 contest for championship Roy J. Cook, champion for ,93, defeated Roy Squires
L tl 'ntercollcgiate tournament at Chicago, in
and represented University of Minnesota a- 1C 1
k ' defeated G. K. Belden, ,92, and T. F.jWallaee
F. H. Barney, 94, and R. J. Coo , 95,
,93, and were Mil1IlCSOtZl,S doubles at Chicago.
College Champion, Roy J. Cook, 795.
'Jmoics' Ecnnis Club.
PRh2S1D1ftNT, BERTHA R. BRADFORD.
VICJC-PR1QS11nf:N'r, BESSIE L. BURT.
S1cc1u4:'r.xRv, ABIGAIL RIPLEY.
'l'R1+:.xSu1ucR. MARGARET LAWRENCE.
'QL of KID. 'IIJOCRCXZ Ctlub.
H. A. PARKYN, PR14:s1m4:NT AND MANAGER
C. H. VAN CAMPEN,
C. D. WILKINSON, Exrecuwivlc COMMITTICIC
JESSE VAN VALKENBURG,
H. A. PARKYN,
F. S. HEAD,
C. D. WILKINSON, .
WM. J. RUSSELL, .
W. J. WALKER,
C. H. VAN CAMPEN,
- 5' "3
Glue Elcabemic Glrew.
i, .EJ l YL A ,il
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' 1 P I
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MQCLURE, JOHNSTON, BLAKE. O'BR1I'IN.
Laws vx. Academics, October 24. 1894.
XVOII by Academics.
ARTHUR M. MURFIN.
XVILLIAM HAMIIXFON L.-XXVRENCE
S'I'Iil'IIEN BARIHCR SOULIC.
Jfresbmensiopbomore Game 1Rush
'IHOVCIIIDCY 15, 1894.
M- Aj -
1 'V nl. S
Che Gopher jfoot JBaII Ream
DUBTIN. JONES. PENDERG
THOLEMEW. HAWLEY. KEYS. BI
c OIHTR z 9 ARI:-r 4 'ro o.
ARTICLE I-NAME, COMPOSITION AND PURPOSE.
SECTION 1. The name of this federation shall be " The Federated Literary Societies
of the University of Minnesota."
SEC. 2. The literary societies forming this federation are: The Delta Sigma, Uni-
versity Congress, Shakopean, Forum and Law Literary.
' SEC. 3. The purpose of this organization shall be the promotion of general literary
and oratorical work in the University of Minnesota.
SECTION I. The government of this federation shall be vested in a Federal Council.
SEC. 2. The Federal Council shall be composed of two delegates from each society
and the live officers of tl1e Federated Literary Societie selected at large. A majority ofthe
members ofthe Federal Council shall constitute a quorum. The Federal Council shall
be judge of the election and qualilication of its ow11 members.
SNC. 3. The Council shall have power QIJ to have charge of all matters relative to
inter-collegiate debates in which the University of Minnesota may be engaged, Q25 to
decide upon appeal all matters of disagreement between the societies, and Q35 to levy
such assessments as sl1all be necessary, by a two-thirds vote of those present.
SEC. 4. The members of the Council shall be elected O11 the evening of tl1e last
Tuesday but two ofthe spring term of every year and shall hold office for one year.
SEC. 5. This constitution shall go into effect when ratified by any three of the
literary societies heretofore mentioned, and shall be binding upon the societies so rati-
fying. Other societies may be admitted to this federation by a majority vote of the
Sicc. 6. As soon as this constitution shall have been ratified by a sudicient number,
tl1e delegates from the societies so ratifying shall meet and make arrangements for the
election of the five officers at large. The delegates to the first Federal Council shall hold
oflice until the last Tuesday but two of the spring term of 1895.
SECTION I. All members of the literary societies composing this federation shall be
dcfaclo members ofthe Federated Literary Socieiies.
SNC. 2. The Council shall make all rules necessary for the transaction of its business
not inconsistent with the provisions of this constitution.
Sac. 3. The Council may propose to the societies amendments to this constitution,
which amendments shall have full force and effect when ratified by a majority of the
SRC. 4. The ofiicers ofthe Federated Literary Societies shall be as follows: Presi-
dent, vice-president, secretary, treasurer and auditor, who shall be the corresponding
officers ofthe Federal Council. The Federal Council shall provide by rule for the duties
of the oliicers.
1ll1fCl'5t8fC Nl'8tOlfiC8I El55OCf27lfOI'l.
0l"FICEli'.S' F018 VE.-Ili' mg.,-95.
1'1uf:s1DEN'r, F. W. HEI5IQRLl:ZIN, Ripon College.
VICE-1'REs1Dh:NT, C. F. SCHENCK, 1VIOlllll0lll.l1 College, Ill.
S1ccRETlxRv-TnicnsuRER, C. B. MILLER, University of Minnesota.
'llilllnnere of Inst Contest 1Delo at llnbimmpolis, llno.
lfirsl Prize-C. F. WISHART, Q Monmouth College, Ill.
Second Prize-L. F. DIMMITT, .... De Pauw University, Ind.
Minnesota was represented by C. E. Burton, of Carleton College. Next contest at
Galesburg, Ill., May 2, 1895.
gfflte Nl'ElfOFiCEll H55OCiEltiOl1.
O FF I Cl 5 ICS.
1'R1M:S1mf2N'r, W. W. PENDERGAST,
VICl'I-1'Rl'ISIIJEN'L', J. R. VANSLYKE,
SECRIVEARV, M. M. MAXWlf2LI.,,
TRICASURHR, 15. M. DUNN,
HNIIIICSOYZI 'iil1f6I'fQOu6Qi8f6 ml'8tOlfiCEli GOIIYCSL
'ibOll56 of 1bope Q:i?l1YCi3.
IIDOIIDM2 JEVZIUIIQ, S o'clock, Zlpllil STD, 1895.
"Respect for Law." . .
. . H. A. LEATY.
"The Inquisition and Religious FI'CCC'iOlIl.H. . F. H. FORSELL.
" Fidelity to its Ideal, the Nationls Surety." .
' Our Criminal Classes." .
ORATION-H Progresss and Popular Discontent.',
ORATION-"H:m1ilton, the Nation Buildex-.'
" John C. Call1ou11." . .
E. M. PHILLIPS.
. A. L. HELLIWELL.
. H. C. SCHULER.
. . H. XV. FISK.
. . . . G. A. CAHOON.
" Respect for Government :1 Requisite of True Patriotisinf' . CLAIR AMES.
First Prize'-E. M. PHILLIPS, Hamline.
Second Prisc-A. L. HIQLLIWJQLL, University of Minnesota.
Ybird Prize-F. H. FORSI-:LL, Carleton.
lbome Matorical Elssociation.
CHARLES E. ADAMS.
LYNN G. TRU1f:SnELr..
CHESTER N. GOULD.
JAMES 10. GEORGE.
Seventh Elnnual contest for the lDiU5D1lliX2 IDl'i3C5.
jfl'iD2l32 JEVCIIUIQ, IIBIIISCIJ 15flJ, 1895.
ORATLON-" The Destruction of the Honiejl
ORATION-H International Fellowship,"
O1aA'rIoN-" The New Fox-ce in Civic Affairs,"
ORATION-HJllSi.iCC to the Negro," .
MUSIC, ..... .
ORATION-H Our Criminal Classes,"
ORATIQN-" Patriotism at Homej'
ORATION-H Morals in J0l1I'll!l1iSlIl,H .
. JAMES meouoic
. . ROBICRT li. P. KLIN19
. . . CARL H. FOVVLER
ITNIVICRSITY MANDOLIN CLVI3
. . . ARTHUR n14:LL1w1+:1..L
. . . . Ie. K. ouE1+:N
. . , o. o. s'rAo11:m4:Ro
--" Local Public Spirit as a Requisile to Good Government," If. Ii. R. MILLER
O1lA'1'IlJN-ii International Pence, "
. . . . CLAIR AMES
UNIVI-'IRSITY MANDOLIN CLUB
QUESTION.-li'es0!zfL'a', That International Bi-mctallisni is correct in
Prucs11w:N'1', W. A. GODWARD.
Siccuiviuxnv, W. C. LYON.
j0lN7' DEBA Tlx'-lS9,f-IUIV.-I CITY-!ll.fl V ISM.
able of being applied in practice.
QUICSTION-Rcsolzzed, That U. S. Senators should be
Affirmative, . Minnesota.
Negative, . . Iowa.
For Min ncsota,
W. T. Col-2.
F. E. Giucifw.
ry audi cap-
E. P. IVICC.-xififlciw.
Won By 111 z'mzc.v0la. I
CHA11aM.xN, W. W. P1cNmf:RGAs'r.
j0lN7' DEBA TE-1895-Illl.V.VEAl'Ol.f.S', IVA Y Zslfh.
Affirmative, . Wisconsin. '
Negative, . Minnesota.
For Minnesota, F. L. ANIWZRSON.
BURT L. NICNVKIRK.
elected by a direct vote of the
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PRESIDENT, 132. G. JIQWIQTT.
VICE-1'R1951nr5NT, FRANK C. FAUIJIC.
S1':cR14.'1'ARv AND TRIEASKTRPZR, B. L. NEWKIR K.
SJQRGJQANT-.xT-ARMS, E. 142. LOFSTROM.
L. N. BOOTH.
CRITICS, -Y X 6
lL XV. P.. XV.-XRRRN.
A. A. NORTON, Ii. ROCIIIC,
H. L. DIXSON, If.. li. 1,0I1'5'1'RON,,
L. T. SAVAGE, 16. G. Jh:wlf'1"1',
PAUL SCI-IMIDT, P. W. f:l7ILlf0RD,
G. C. DUNLA1-, L. N. Iiowm,
B. L. Nlcwxmlc, J. R. Hvrcmxmzs,
G. D. MoN'1'1,fom', CMU. Wor,n,
C. W. VAN Dvluc, J. V. S. lfrswtxa,
P. M. Gmscrwt, J. B. Mnxneu,
JAMES BUICK, Guo. A. HANSON,
O'l"l'0 VVILI.ll7f'l. M. J. SlMx'soN,
H. R. Ii1uI.I..
Flux li C. FAUDE,
W. li. XVARRI-IN.
.f , i,
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PRICSIm-:N'I', J. J. BGRAAS,
VICIQ-1'RIfSImzN-r, G. UPDYKE.
SJcCRlI:'I'ARv, J. O. JOHNSON.
L. B. AUSTIN,
A. C. BAIQIIZR,
J. J. BORAA:-2,
T. C. BRATRUD,
H. B. BROOKS,
W. L. BURNAP,
G. A. EI.x.INc:sON,
II. A. ICRIIQSON,
li. M. FARMI-:R,
R. Y. FICRNIQR,
W. S. 1fOs'I'IfR,
G. A. IC. FINLAYSON
C. N. GOULD,
'1'RIf:.-ISURIIR, C. IC. WI'2A'l'HI'2RSON.
CRITIC, H. A. ICRIKSON.
SICRI:Ic.xN'I'-AT-ARMS, C. N. GOULD.
lI'eprescz1!fz!1'ves an l'ba'errzliou Cbmzffl.
J. J. BURAAS, H. A. ERIKSON,
16. K. Gum-:N,
U. M. ILXUGAN,
J. O. JOHNSON,
J. H. IQIRK,
13. G. ICNIGIIT,
XV. F. KUNZIC,
J. H. I,I':wIs,
M. J. LIYIIY,
F. J. MURPHY,
V. G. 1'IcI:Ic'r'I',
F. J. SPIIRRV,
R. C. THOMPSON,
P. Ii. THORSIQN,
K. I-I. TONE,
iabies' literary Society.
44,1 - -W N ix if
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PRESIDENT, NINA UPDYKE.
Vxcrc-PRESIDENT, INEZ CHASE.
SECRETARY, ANNIE' WHITE.
'1'REAsURER, HALESIA SPERRY
CRITIC, LUELLA GOULD.
MARSHALL. INEZ LAWRENCE
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SPPZAKIQR, ARTHUR M. MURFIN.
CLERK, GARDINER C. TEALL.
PRESIDENT, A. H. LEE. CoR1uA:s1foNmNcs S1f:cnm'ARv, H. H. ASPDEN
VICE-PRr:s1mf:N'r, V. G. PICKETT. '1'mf:AsUrucR, OLAF HAGEN.
RECORDING SP2C,Y, W. J. OSBORN. CRITIC, WM. M. N. CRAWFORD.
J. M. DAVIES.
G. A. GRAV.
J. E. MCANmuf:w.
A. H. LEE.
G. C. '1'mr,r..
PRES1Db:N'1', C. E. ADAMS.
A. C. K1NNr:v.
M. N. CRAWFORD.
CURRIQSPONDINQ: Srzcm-:'rARv, G. C. WEBB
VICP2-1'RISS1l1I42N'f. BERTHA HANSON. '1'Rr3.'xSlvR1cR, B. C. SHELDON.
RECKJRITINLS S11:cgusT.x1w, NINA UPDYKE. 1vI,xRsH.xLr,, HARRY SMITH.
CRITIC, GEORGE ADAMS.
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University of minnesota Gboral Zllnion.
MME. LILLIAN NORDICA. DR. CYRUS NORTHROP.
MME. VIARDOT GARCIA. DR. JOHANNES BRAI-IMS.
MUSICAL DIRTIZCTOR, A. 15. SCI-IGQN-RENl'2.
PR1A:s1m1:NT, W. C. LYON.
SECRETARY, JAMES GEORGE.
1 C. J. ZINTHEO.
J. L. ADAMS.
Minneapolis, June 2nd, '94, Coligcum,
Minneapolis, May Ioth, ,95, Metropolitan Theatre
LIAN NOR DICA.
C. E. WEATHERSDN D. A. GRUSENDORF E. P. HARDING E. C. QUALE E. C. MILLS GEO. HEDDING
E. W. COOPER J. B. IRWIN G. C. WEBB E. E. LOFTSTROM M. J. SIMPSON H. B. HOVELAND
J. L. ADAMS J. M. UAVIES C. J. ZINTHEO R. P. BLAKE H. S. NEWELL B. GRUENBERG
A. W. MCCREA
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SI4:C1m'rARv AND 'l'I1I':.xsI:I:IcI4, C. J. ZIN'1'HIi0.
LIISRARIAN, J. L. ADAMS.
C. J. ZINTI-11420, '96. J. Ii. VRIQXVIC, Medic., '96, A. J. Joxras, Special
L. G,-xI,I,owAv, '96. F. li. GAI.I.ow.-xv, '9S.
J. M. DAVIES, '96. R. P. BI,.xKIe, '96. B. GRUl'12NliURG,,96
D. A. GRIISSIQNIIORII, ,97. E. C. QIIAIJQ, Special.
D :lfirst JI3asI3os.
W. C. LvoN, '95. GEO. C. Wmm, '95. II. S. NIcwI:I,I,, '96. E. E. I,o1fs'ruoM, '96
C.D.HII,IfIf:R'rv,'96, J. B. IRXVIN, 'gS. IC. W. Colzxflflc, '9S. G. D. IIIQIIIIING, '98.
GI-10. II. MORGAN, U. S. A.
E. P. IIARIIING, P. G. H. B. HovII:I,.-xNIm, P, G, Q, pg, yvpgmqmggoy, '96
M. J. SIMPSON, '96. A. W. IVICCRIQA, ,g6. J. L. ADAMS, '9S.
C. E. ZNIILLS, '97.
THOMAS MOEFATT HUGHES,
CLARENCE JANNE ZINTHEO,
JOHN MII,TON DAVIES,
,JOHN LESTER ADAMS, .
A. T. B1RDsALr,,
H. P. RITCHIE, .
F. C. BALDY, .
JOSIAH W. MOORE,
FRANCIS J. MURl'HY, .
GEORGE D. HEDDING,
BURGLEHAU5 ELIASON HAMLIN
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- 1-.A .., . - " ,, .411 ,1 '-M 2, 1, ,
WM ' -'f " '11 WJ M 1 I HII111,1y, LOUIS R. FRANKEL, 397, BUSINESS MANAGER
IHA A., """"' "x"' I lv ..... lll. ""' : I I I r
Wil., 1 '- 1 1,
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University of fllbinnesota JBanb.
A. M. BURCH, .
J. E. GREGORY,
A. L. AnRO'r'r,
J. E. GREGORY,
CHAS. W. GRAVES,
C. M. KELLAM, '97,
F. M. HINKLV, '96, .
I. H. MYJCIQS, '98, .
S. F. PORTER, '98 .
B. C. S1-uf:r,noN, '98
B. S. ADAMS, '98,
A. M. BURCH, '96, .
S. H. Wolf, '98, .
E. A. F. Ricnzvics, .
ALFRA BLAISDIQLL, '98,
A. L. A1nxOT'r, '96,
N. 1'. STEWART, '96,
M. W. BRENVSTICR, '96,
O. G. F. MARKHUS, '97,
F. MOONEY, '97, .
S. A. ELLIS, '96, .
Solo B fiat cornet.
Solo B Hut cornet.
First B Hat cornct.
Second B flat cornct.
Glbamber flbusic Gioncerts.
SCHUBERT-Trio, Op. 99.
I. Ocfober 27. SCHUMANN-Trio, Op. 63.
B1s14:'rr1ov1cN-Trio, Op. 70, No. 1.
Bn1+:'rHovEN-Trio, Op. 70, No. 2.
II. November 17. CHOPIN-Trio, Op. 8.
MENMZLSSO1-IN-Trio, Op. 49.
S Violin Sonata Qlireutzcrl Op. 47.
III. December S. BEETHOVEN. " " Op. 30, No. 2.
lf ll Op. 96.
SCHUBERT-Trio, Op. Ioo.
IV. januaajf 12. BHIQTHOVEN-Tro, Op. 1, No. 3.
BRAHBIS-Tl'lO, Op. 8.
SCHUMANN-Trio, Op. 80.
V. February 2. MOZART-Trio No. 5, Peters Ed. 4
BRAHMS-Trio, Op. 114 for Piano, Clarinet or Viola and Cello.
BEETHOVEN-SOll8t3 for Piano and Violincello, Op. 69.
VI. February 23. MENDELSSOHN- " " " " " Op. 45.
ll Il K1 I K Op, 99.
BRAHMS-Trio, Op. lor.
Vll. March 16. GAmf:-Trio, Op. 42.
Brclcrnovrau-Trio, Op. 97.
SCHUMANN-Trio, Op. rro.
Vlll. April 6. M1cND1.1f:ssoHN-Trio, Op. 66.
BRAHMS-Double Concerto for Violin and Cello, Op. 102.
The music was played by Miss Elizabeth Cushman, piano 5 Mr. Heinrich Hoevel,
violing Dr. Clarence Strachauer, icello.
On Friday afternoompreceding each concert, Mr. Harlow Gale has given a series of
lectures on the Psychology of Music. These lectures have consisted partly of historical and
biographical notes pertaining to music and composers, a demonstration of the anatomy
and physiology of hearing, an outline of the psychology of music, and finally some ex-
perimental and statistical work in rhythm, melody and harmony.
F. W. SARDESON,
GEO. B. AITON,
LETTIE M. CRAFTS,
FRANK N. STACY,
c. J. ROCKWOOD,
J. c. HUTCHINSON,
Shidflgflbab CEIIID of GZbiCz'lgO.
PROF. H. If. JUDSON,
MAX WEST, '9O.
M. S. LAMOREAUX, ,sy
CHAS. T. CONOER, '90,
FLOYD W. TRIGGS, Isg,
MRS. MAX WEST, '90,
bi Meta appa.
jfounbeb at 'tllflilliam anb fllbarxg Gollege, 1776.
Ellpbn of millllesotn.
DR. W. W. FOLWELL,
DR. GEO. E. MAC LEAN,
DEAN C. W. HALL,
PROF. H. F. NACHTRIEB,
MARY E. BASSETT,
FRIQIJ. D. JONIQS.
IC. E. MCDIQRMOTT.
JAIxI+:z BROOKS, D. D.
JOHN S.. CLARK.
MA'l'II,DA J. C. WILKIN.
WILLIS M. WEST.
CIIAS. F. SIDTCNFIR.
WM. R. HOAG.
JOSIWII B. PIKE.
GRATIA A. COUNTRYMAN, '89.
CLARA E. BAILEV, '92.
RIQUIIEN S. SHEI-mann, '94.
W. A. SIMONTON, '94.
of the ilfacultyg.
J. CORRIN HUTCHINSON.
WM. W. FOLVVICLL.
GEO. E. MACLEAN,P11. D..
C. W. HALL.
HIQNRV F. NAcH'1'RIILIs.
DAVID L. KIlCHI.E, LL. D.,
F. J. E. WOODIIRIDOIQ.
CHAS. P. BIQRIIEV.
Ii. P. HARIIING, '94,
CHAS. P. BIQRIQEY, '92.
JOHN ZELIQNV, '92.
CHARLI-:s ELON YOUNG, ,93..
FRANCIS B. SUMNICR, '94.
WILLARII Cnosnv LYON.
JULIUS J. BORAAS.
CI.ARI-:Ncle BIQNJ. MIr,I,If:Iz.
DIARY MAUII CASIC.
SORICN PIf:'I'1cRsON RIQIQS.
JOAN TIIIQRIQSA 1'Ic'v11:RsON.
WM. ALIQXANIIIQR GOIDWARIJ.
BENJAMIN SAMUEL WELLS.
BENJAMIN C. TAYLOR, y93. THOMAS F. WALr.AcI+:,JR., ,9
AI,mcR'r F. 1'LAT'1', '93- AR'1'IfIUR B. C1-IURCII, '91.
I'Il'IliER L. HAR'rI.I-zv, ,93.
ASA J. HAMMOND, '91.
Total number Of cllaptcrs, 30.
IVIARV 112. BAsS1.yp'1-, '95,
Total memlxership, I4,Ooo.
TIIOMAS MOFEAT HUGHES. GEORGE FRANCIS ADAMS.
BURCHARD POST SHEPHERD. ADAM EDGAR VBISHMAN.
GEORGE ALBERTUS CASSEDAY. ROBERT EDGAR FORD.
LESLIE HOWARD CHAPMAN. FRED WADSWORTH ROUNDS.
JAMES SHERBURNE LANG. FREDERICK VON SCI-ILEGELL
ALRERT CLARENCE WIQAVER. HARRY LOUIS TANNER.
WILLIAM MAGNUS TILDERQUIST. JOHN ADAM BOIILAND.
HORACE TAYLOR EDDY.
ADAM CARL BEVER. CLIVE IIASTINGS.
ALBERT MORCSAN BURCH. PLINV EASTMAN HOLT.
FRED WINSTON LONG. HENRY ANTON ERIKSON.
Sigma Ellpba alta
FOUNDICD AT UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA,
CAROLINE Fur,r,ER'roN. ALICE G. Roxmms.
CQRACE M. TENNANT. ALICE E. WALKER.
M 1'1 A !1E1T5":L6J-Q 1111 ymy
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W. M. TILDERQUIST, 1'R1cS1D1-:NT.
A. C. BEYER, V1C1+:-PR1csID1A:N'r.
F. ZIMMERMAN, S1f:CR14:'rARv.
C. D. HILFERTY, '1'RE.xsUR11:xa.
P. E. HOLT, nusml-:ss M.-xN..m.1fR.
jfortnigbtlxg Scientific Glub.
Pnxcslmexfr, JOHN ZELENY-
S14:cR14:'1',x1u', FRANCIS RAMALEY
FRANK M. MANSON
Ex14:cU'1'1v14: Cfm1M1'1"1'E14:, Q
LEROY CLARK, PRESIDENT.
WILLARD C. LYON, VICE-PR1f:s1n14:NT.
O. M. HAUGEN, SECRETARY AND TRHASURIQR.
'lkliigbm of IEIIQIWD lealfilfng.
AGNES E. DOHERTY, PR1-:s1m4:NT.
JULIA E. BRECKINRIDGE, S1icRE'1'ARv
FRED CARROLL BALDY, '95.
AGNES E. DOHERTV, '95.
MARY C. SMITH, '96,
OTTO IM. HAUGAN, '96,
JULIA R. BR1+:C1c1NRmG1f:, '96.
JOSEPH BROWN PIKE, M. A.,
Organized to read Latin Authors nt sight.
eligible to mcmbersliip.
Advanced Students in Biology.
A11 students are
lpoung !lDen's Qibriattan Elssociation.
FRANK ZIMMERMAN, PRESIDENT.
L. T. SAVAGE, Academic,
ASA HAMMOND,Medical, VICE-PRESIDENTS.
A. T. LARSON, Law, j
H. E. B. SMITH, CORRESPONDINC SECRETARY.
H. R. BURSELL, RECORDING SECRETARY.
S. G. UPDYKE, TREASURER.
lpoung 'lllflomews Glbristian Elesociation.
MARION PARKER, PRESIDENT.
JULIA I. CLEMENT, VICE PRESIDENT.
MARY A. HOLLAND, TREASURER.
BERTHA HANSON, CORRESPONDING SECRETARY.
5tllD6l'lt'6 Gi3l'i5ti8I'l El55OCiHtiOl1.
A. H. BEAVEN, PRESIDENT.
SUSANNE DONALDSON, VICE PRESIDENT.
HARRIET MERRILL, RECORDING SECRETARY.
C. E. WEATHERSON, CORRESPONDING SECRETARY.
C. N. GOULD, TREASURER.
DEAN PATTEE, PROF. A. E. HAYNIES,
PROF. H. T. EDDY, " C. W. HALL,
MISS ROSE SUMMONS, MISS MAIIX' E. Or.SoN,
F. ZIMMERMAN, A. H. WINCHELI.,
J. H. LEWIS.
-1- KUNCE, J. M. DAVIES, H. E. R. BURSSELL-
Gommlttee on llbembersbip.
R. H. COSCROVE, H. S. NEWELL, INEZ A. LAWRENCE.
Epochs and Iieroes of Early Clzrislitzn liisfory.
NOVEMBPDR'-'Al1gl1Stil1CZ t11e Latin Theology. Rev. Geo. D. Black.
DECEMBER-Moral Status of the Church in the first and Second centuries. Rev. H. M
JANUARY-The Greek conquests: a preparation for Christianity. Rev. EdwardL
FEBRUARY-'IHHIICIICCS which promoted t11e Spread of Christianity in the Roman Em-
pire. Prof. H. M. Scott.
MARCH-L0uiS IX and the Crusades. Rev. Geo. H. Wells, D. D.
APRIL-Origin: Greek Theology and Greek Philosophy. Rev. J. H. Tuttle, D. D.
W. T. COE, I'RliSIIUCNT.
G. E. GREGORY, Academic, 1
E. E. HARRISON, Medic, L VICE-PREs1nEN'rs
L. L. TWITCHELL, Law, j
H. J. CASTLE, SECRETARY.
A. M. BRAND, TREASURER.
ECICQZITCB to IDC 1Fl2'lfiOl12ll GOIIVZIIUOII.
VAN VALKENBURG, JOSEPH A. GATES
A. W. CALDWELL, PRESIDENT.
C. S. HULTQUIST, VICE-PRESIDENT.
A. M. NURFIN, SECRETARY.
W. T. KIRWIN, TREASURER.
L. SCHWAGER DELEGATE FIFTH DISTRICT
5- HD- Glluen llbopulist Glub.
M. W. CHUNN, PH. D., PRESIIIENT.
B. H. BOWLER, FIRST VICIPPRESIDENT.
BENJ. GREENBERG, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT.
A- H. LEE, SECRETARY.
O- A- LANG-ARD, TREASURER.
N- F- BRAND, SERGEANT-AT-ARMS.
A- M- HAUGAN, PRESIDENT.
C. E. WEATHERSON, VICE-PRESIDENT.
A- H- BE-A-VEN, SECRETARY AND TREASURER
C: ' h
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We are so happy together
That our club called the Merrie Goe,
Required such earnest attention
That lessons stood last in the row.
MOTTO-Eat, drink, and be merry, for to-morrow we Hunk.
COLORS-Red, white and blue
I'RESIDENT, WM. F. KUNZE.
VICE-PRESIDENT, BERTHA HANSON.
SECRETARY, EFFIE A. MCCOMBER.
TREASURIQR, M. M. RING.
MARSHAL, A. C. WEAVER.
ASSISTANT MARSA.-xr., H. B. SMITH.
CHAPLMN, GEO. R. HORTON.
ASSISTANT CHAPLAIN, C. F. W. CARLSON.
JOKER, F. ZIMMERMAN.
ARTIST, BESSIE BURNAP.
IQICKER, T. C. BRATRUD.
ASSISTANT KICKER, WM. KLEIN.
SAGE, R. G. FERNER.
VV. L. BURNAP.
ELMER L. CLIFFORD,
SOREN P. REES,
W. A. SIMONTON,
THOS. I. MCDERMOTT,
'Gbeta alta bi Eating
MARTIN L. HOFI1'MAN
' JAMES C. FARMER.
GEO. S. SNOAD.
llbbilzwore Obese Glub.
ALEXANDER N. WINCI-IELL, PRESIDENT.
GEO. A. CASSEDAY,
AIJAM C. BEYER,
JJCSSIIC GALE EATON,
Fl GFIIIIIIIR GfllCb Glllb.
JOHN MARTIN HARRISON.
IVAN ARTHUR PARRY.
LAWRENCE EUsTAcE HORTON
JAMES A. GIr,1fIr,I,AN.
ALBERT BUSHNELL LOYE.
LW ? A ,R
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MMM f ,Q
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' XVILLIAM R. PUTNAM, Chairman
ESLI L. SU'r'roN, ln:-Cwfio.
JOHN ROBERT R. HANNAY.
LAURENCE E. HORTON.
XVILLIS R. O'r1s.
HIXRRX' J. CASTLE.
FRANK E. R. MILLER
ALHIERT J. DICKINSON.
HUGH IN. ALLEN
GRACE A. Cosmzovxf.
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Q X -' .V X 'rue College Weekly. ,fix
Che Gopher lpl' " 5
134 Published Annually by l ii
,f the junior Class. ,
AW iff ," XVI ii
' ' H
'Sr' .gigyfv lnshmesota lll52'lQk'l3fl'l6
4.15" Published Monthly by the fi' , J
ii... Senior Class. 'ymrlm
F. M. ROUNDS . .
B. P. SHEPHARD
J. A. BOHLAND . . .
WM. 'I'u,msRQUIs'r . .
J. S. LANG .....
C. D. WILKINSON
AUSTIN BURT . .
Annually by the Engineers' S
Board qf '95.
Deparlmeul Ediiors .-
. . Editor-in-Chief
. . Business Manager
. . Civil Engineering
. . Member Ex-Officio
. . Mechanical Engineering
Published Four Times a Year by n Committee fr
PROF. MACMIT4T4AN . . .
PROF. APPLEBV . .
. Mining Engineering
stant Business Manager
om the Faculty.
. . . .Editor-in-Chief
. . Business Manager
Prior. FOLWELL, PROF. HOAG, PROF. MCLEAN.
IIDUIIICBOTR fiB0tRlliC?'li SIIIMCB.
Publis-:hed by Staff of Botanical Department.
Stubente' 1brmb iBook.
Published Yearly by the S. C. A.
F. ZIMMICRMAN, J. G. BRIGGS, A. H. BEAVEN.
Ofiicial Orgnnof the Delta-Gamma Fraternity, Published by Lambda Chnpter ofthe
University of Minnesota.
INA FIRKINS . . . . ...................... Editor
MARV MoR'r1cNsoN . . . .Business Manager
ASPDEN CALDWELL HUHN
BROWN PIQKETT QASTLE
Board for '94-5.
ALEXANDER W. CALDYVELL, '95
WILLI.AxxI A. GODNVARD, ,951
CARL ICANN, '95 1
EDWIN' J. REED, '95 . . .
HARRY. J. CASTLE, '97 . .
ARTHUR M. MURFIN, '95 . .
ADA B. HILLMAN, '95l
VICTOR G. 1'ICKET'1', '96f ' '
FRED BALDY, '95 ....
HENRY BENSON, ,QS . .
PE.-xRL BROXVN, ,95. . .
XVILLIAM G. SMITH,
NOAT JOHNSON . .
HERIUQRT H. ASPDEN, ' ' . .
, . Managing Editor
. . . .Editorials
. . Literary Editor
. . Editor-in-Chief
. . .The Week
. Athletic Editor
. . . Editor Lava Department
1 . . Editor Medical Department
. .Editor Agricultural Department
. . . .Enginecrs' Correspondent
. . . .Business Manager
XVESLEY S. FOSTER. .
CHESTER N. GOULD
JOEL E. GREGORY . .
. . . .Managing Editor
. . . .Editorials
. . Literary Editor
JOHN M. D.xvIES-. . .
CHARLOTTE Roms 1
ADAM E. BEYER - -
J. BURT MINER
LEIGH D. BRUCKART . .
HENRY G. BLANCHARD . . .
SAMUEL B. WILSON. . . .
CHARLES E. WEATHERSON- -
. . Associate Editors
. . . . . . .Athletic Editor
. . Editor Medical Department
. . . Editor Law Department
. . . .Business Manager-
1- . - '-.+-vi. ...Lag
u n n
BART" JDNESYH EDDIE"
H 1. n In H If
ROBIN" DEACONH BIREYH GRACIEH DUSTY RHOADESH CLARKIE"
u A u n
OUR FARMER FRIEND" PEN" COLLARS" GEORGE MAXWELL BLACKSTOCK HAWLEY" MILT"
the Gopher '96.
Board ry' Edilors.
WARREN W. PENDEROAST. . . . Editor-in-Chief
EDGAR R. BARTON, .
. . Business Managers
ALBERT M. BURCH,
FRED BARTHOLOMEW .
' ? . . . . . .Artists
CAROLINE FULLERTON . . . . Chairman of Literary Committee
C. PAUL JONES. ALICE ROBBINS. CLARK HEMPSTEAD. ALICE WAI,IiIf2R
CHARLES F. KEvEs. GRACE TENNANT.
FRED DUSTIN, Secretary.
GEORGE M. HAYVLEY . . . . . Editor Law Department
ALBERT F. BIRDSALL. . . . Editor Medical Department
JOHN W. AITON. . . . . Editor Agricultural Department
The Gopher 97.
FRED KUNZE . . . . . Editor-in-Chief
GEORGE TOWLER. . . . . . . .Business Manager
GENTZ PARRY . . . . Associate Business Manager
SUSAN DONALDSON. . . . . . . . . . ...... Artist
LAWRENCE BOOTH . ' . . Cliairinau of Literary Committee
LAWRENCE HORTON. GEORGE I-IORTON. JAMES GARVEY
H112T,1EN BAKER. NINA UIIIWKE.
FRED HlIXI,IiY. FRANK FAUIIE. LINEAS SAVAGE.
HARRIET IVICDONA LII, Secretary,
K". V m . f E,
1 ' '-Q if 5 .
31 :V ' V XY E .3 K
X 1" 3 t
, , ' '5
TRUESDELL REED LYON
MILLER FOWLER STOUT VAN SANT
CARL H. F0wr,1':R .
W. O. STOUT .....
WII,f,ARD C. LYON,
Cr,AR14:Nc1f: MILLPQR .
LEROY CLARK . .
EDWIN T. Rmftn . .
GRANT VAN SANT .
Board '94 '95.
. . Managing Editor
. . Editor-in-Chief
i . . Business Managers
. . . . Secretary
. .College Notes Department
F. L. ANDERSON.
C. E. ADAMS.
W. O. S'roU'r.
W. W. PJQNDIQRGAST.
C. F. Klevnxs.
A. O. Er.IAsoN.
E. R. BARTON.
F. R. BARTHOLOMENV.
Reviews and Exchanges.
liditnr .x'- ffl-Cyllrlff.
'89-O. L. TRIOGS.
'90-J. F. HAYDEN.
'91-W. B. MORRIS.
'92-C. P. BERKEV.
'94-F. M. ANDERSON.
,95-S. B. Rims.
'96-W. W. PENDERGAST.
llln 7lH.Q'l.1lj,7' E 11'l'lo1'.v.
'86 '87--FRANK N. STACY.
'8 '88-PICRCV BENSON.
'89 'go--PATRICK KENNIQDV.
'90 '91-S. A. CLARK.
,QI '92-OTTO K. FOLIN.
'92 '93-ELON YOUNG.
'94 '95-A. W. CALDWELL.
F. D. JONES.
B. H. TIMBERLAKE.
L. L. PIERCE.
B. C. TAYLOR.
J. C- LITZENBERG.
G. A. CASSEDAY.
A. M. BURCI-I.
E. R. BARTON.
H. R. ROBINSON.
Dow S. SMITH.
W. H. HOVT.
B. H. TIMm4:RLAKE.
WILLIAM J. GRAY.
M. H. MANNl5T,.
JOHN CRECELI Us.
H. H. ASPDEN.
X WMM IDHIBDIIYQ llbriges in Matorg.
I A 553 5 N First prize, 3530 ............. CLAIR I AMPS
Qi x 5 NNM Second prize, 3525. . . . . ARTHUR L. Hl'2TIIWl IL
xiii iwmx Third prize, S20 ............ Jlxiwies ST: PNQON
3 l l
4 l '89 lmenlorinl llbrtgc.
. f epartmemf, JOHN H. IJIQXVART
RWM, A A N,
ul" W .nr Ni
x IWW, ,. illVxrt'.,',lw,-xr
i 3' iw lv" i M'
'SN H. li
iii N ' "' iiwlr MXN
Jim vs? W
ir uv ww w
as N 5,353 Y
First prize, 3550 and a
Second prize, 3530 and
First term . .
Third term . .
Prize, 3540, awarded to W
M0565 IHSYIIIST '
English Lileralmfe Defza 1
on .Scholarship llbttge.
r ment, Cr,AR1cNc1c Er,L11HoRir
1ber3og lllsmmfacturtng Go. llbrige.
gold medal . . . .... ANDICNV O. CUNNINMMM
I, , 3. .
Q or si design ofa steel arch bridgej
a gold medal .........
flier Xl design ofn wrought iron gatej
. .... ..... . ..H1
. Hlwrlxa E. W1cr.r,s
QRMAN H. CHAPMAN.
. ADAM C. B1f:vif:R.
1r,r,IAM A. S1A2Lov14:R.
For Me lies! Sjzcrimezzs in lifzglislz Prose.
First prize, 3540. Second prize, 3525. Third prize, 3510.
IDUSC for IEIIQUBD verse.
prize of 3525 awarded for the best s
A. P. ANDERSON, ll, S.
pecinien of English verse.
f- Q- g
v4 . h A 4!f .
I, I l 4,
K I ,
.W . -
fn h '. xujvk
b l 'mama W! 4
f i,?:Fi:::EfPf --'N
J 5' 'Q Q 9' ' xi! WYXX
K L, . 'ffjf' '
.. ff' . xx
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611- -1 -
A-fp v- .
Z . N
. , wx
..,f' ' ,QM
. ,- ,
Q, gqfg ,X 1
xi '3M1W" '7' '-
XimN '! pri?
Iuniversitp of flDil'll166OfH Corps Giabets.
Camwamiani of Cadets :
FIRST LIEUTENANT, GIQORGP: H. MORCZAN, Third Cavalry, U. S. A.
1ffl.'5f fIl3?ltf2'llf0I1 Of 1lllf2'llltYQ.
MAJOR, E. FRAV SMITH.
CAPTAIN AND QUARTERMASTIQR, W. J. TAYLOR
FIRST LII-:UTIQNANT AND ADJUTANT, CLARK I'IlCMPSTI'IAD
Non Comwisiouea' Slap' :
SIQRGISANT MAJOR, Lmf: M. COLEMAN
COLOR SIQRGIQANT, N. D. BIQSSIQSIQN
QUARTISRMASTIQR SIA:RGIA:ANT, L. R. FRANKIQL
CHIEF MUSICIAN, LIICUTIQNANT C. M. ICELLAM
PRINCIPAL MUSICIAN, SIQRGIQANT A. M. BURCH
DRUM MAJOR, JOEL E. GREGORY
SIIIRGICANT R. E. LINCOLN, PRINCIPAL MUSICIAN
Comfumy A. Company B.
CAPTAIN, FRIQD M. ROUNDS CAPTAIN, T. ROIIIQRT ELWP
FIRST LIIQUTIQNANT, A. C. BIQVIQR FIRST LIISUTENANT C. O. A. OLSON
SECOND " H. H. CHAPMAN
FIRST SERGEANT, FRANK ZIBIDIl1:RMAN
H. A. COSTLII:
W. B. ROIIICRTS
BEN. N. BREDING
G. H. TOWLER
H. F. BAKER
W. F. WPINIDELL
" H. H. WOOXJMAN H J. V. S. FISHER
" W. R. PUTNAM
' ,Company C. Company D.
CAPTAIN, E. A. PI-:TRRSON CAPTAIN, B. P. SI-IISIAHSRD
FIRST LIIsU'IIw:NANT, C. J. ZINTHIQO FIRST LIPZUTIQNANT, C. D. HILIfIf:RTv
SECOND LIISUT., R. P. BLAKIQ SECOND LIEUT., F. G. DUSTIN
FIRST SERGEANT, C. P. JONES FIRST SERGEANT, F. W. LONG
SP:RGIQ:ANT, A. F. MAXWELL SERGEANT, J. R. HANNAY
" F. C. FAUDI-: " J. GARVIW
H J. B. NUNER " S. G. UPDvKE,J
H F. C. IQUNYON H W, J, PARKER
s5econO :Battalion of 1Illf31l1tl'Q.
MAJOR L.J. BULLIS
FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT, R. M. W':XSI-IIZURN
Company E. C0,,,f,,,,,y F,
CAPTAIN, A. L. HAECKER CAPTAIN, G. E. CRIPPIQN
E. W. O'HARRA
W. D. NIELD
FIRST SERGEANT, L. B. BASSETT
SP:RGI4:ANT, F. RASMIISSON
U T. J. WALTERS
" B. T. HOYT
" J. H. MCNALLV
AGGREGATE, . .
E. H. PORTER
C. A. WILLIAMS
J. W. AITON
Y. IQATE '
M. T. SHAMAN
F. C. ORMOND
J. S. BRAND
CHARLES H. CROSS
C. E. WIQATHERSON
. . 409.
. L L
military Jball. '
L11aUTJ4:NAN'r G. H. MORGAN, 3rd Cavalry, U. S. A.
M.xjoR H. D. LOCKJQR.
1 CAPTAIN C. P.vr'r1c1f:.
C.xP'1'.x1N W. C. Po1f:HLr:R.
I,Il'IU'1'l'2NAN'L' W. J. T.wLoR.
Lnf:U'r1eN.xNT N. B. A'r'rv.
Sx4:RG1c.xN'1f C. H1cn1vs'rr4:.m
S1f:RG14:AN'r B. N. BRIQDING.
Coxulomr. H. J- CAS'rL1c.
CORPORAI. J. R. R. HANNAY.
CORPOR.-xr. L. R. 1fR,xN1:1cr..
PRIv.vr1f: E. R. BARTON.
1'R1vATE L. IJANNER
'MQW lDPOf655OF6. .
,,,- " 1
MR. HARLOW STEARNS GAr,if:, is a native' of the city of Minneapolis, where his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harlow A. Gale, still ireside. Mr. Gale graduated at the High
School in the class of '80, of which Mrs. Gale and Mr. Oscar Firkins, of the English
department, were also members. Mr. Gale entered Yale in the fall of '81, and was grad-
uated with degree ofA. B. in '85. The two following years were spent at the University
of Minnesota, pursuing post-graduate work in Economies under Dr. Folwell, while he
studied Ethics by himself. Mr. Gale then spent two years in Philosophy at Yale, one
year at Cambridge under Professor Sidgwick in Logic and Ethics, four years in Leipsic
spent under Wundt, with the exception of one semester at the University of Minnesota.
In the fall of '94 accepted the position of instructor in Psychology i11 Berlin. Mr. Gale
married Miss Mary E. Corser, a graduate of Cornell, who in the earlier part of her course
attended the University. They have one daughter.
Great credit is due Mr. Gale for introducing the chamber music concerts, which have
occurred every third Saturday evening during the winter i11 the Law building. Mr. Gale
is himself an accomplished 'cello player.
He is a member ofthe Psi Upsilou Fraternity and the Society of Psyehical Research.
MR. FR1f:m+:R1cK J. E. WoonnR1nG1+: was born in Windsor, Ontario, the twenty-sixth
of March, 1867. The family later removed to Kalamazoo, Michigan, where they still
reside. Mr. Woodbridge graduated from the Kalamazoo High School, entered Amherst,
and was graduated in the class of '89 wit11 the degree of A. B. Among other prominent
positions which he held while in college, were Editor-in-Chief of Amherst Olio and Mem-
ber of the Senate. The three years immediately following his graduation were spent at
the Union Theological Seminary in New York City. At the same time he also acted as
lay-reader at the Church of the Ascension, of which Dr. Donald, who succeeded Phillips
Brooks at Trinity Church, Boston, was then rector. In the summer his duties in con-
nection with the Fresh Air Fund led him among tl1e tenement houses. The next two
years Mr. Woodbridge spent in Germany as a fellow of the Seminary Makunga, specialty
of the History of Philosophy, under Zeller, Paulsen, Ebbinghaus, Haniack and Pbleiderer.
Mr. Woodbridge, on the opening of the University last fall, assumed charge of the
Department of Ethics and Philosophy, left vacant by the absence of Prof. Hough, in
Europe. Last November Mr. Woodbridge attracted considerable attention and favorable
comment by his paper, " The Thedryof Evolution as Affected by tl1e Argument from
Design," delivered before the Congress of the Protestant Episcopal Church in Boston.
' Mr. 'Woodbridge is a member of the Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity and of the Phi
Beta Kappa Society.
CH.xR1.1f:s Lulclf: Wl'Il,l.S was born in Boston, Mass.,june 23, 1858. He prepared for
College at tl1e famous Boston Latin School, and entered Harvard in 1875, graduating with
degree of B. A. in 1879.
Mr. Wells then took a course in the Cambridge Episcopal Theological School, gradu-
ating in 1882 with degree of D. B. He was ordained Deacon in the same year and Priest
The next six years of his life were spent in the two Parishes of Hingham, Mass.,
'82-'84,S.1ld Gardiner, Maine, '84-88. In 1886, Mr. Wells married Miss Mary L. Goddard,
of Nashua, N. H.
Mr. Wells was elected Professor of Ecclesiastical History in the Seabury Divinity
School at Faribault, Minn., in 1888, and continued until 1892, part of the time as acting
In the Snmmer of 1892, he obtained the degree Ph.D. from Harvard. In 1893-4, he
studied abroad in Public Record Ofiiee and British Museum. Accepting tl1e offer of
a position of Assistant Professor of History at the University of Minnesota, he entered
on his new duties at the beginning of tl1e year.
He is a member of the Signet Society at Harvard, of the American Historical Asso-
ciation and of the American Society of Church History.
HICNRY T11RN1cR Ennv, A.M., C.E., PH.D., L.L.D., was born june 9, 1844, in
Stoughton, Mass., where his father, Rev. Henry Eddy, was Pastor of tl1e Congregational
The years of his boyhood and youth were spent at North Bridgewater, fnow
Brocktonj, Mass., where he fitted for Yale College which he entered in 1863. He gradu-
ated with degree of B. A. in 1867, having won -If B K and first honors in mathematics by
taking first prize in mathematics each year and the Senior Mathematical Medal.
Entering tl1e Sheffield Scientific School, he obtained the degree of Ph.D. in 1868.
He then went to Cornell University where he was Assistant Professor of Mathematics and
Civil Engineering in 1869-73. While there he received the degrees of C.E. and Ph.D.
being the first receiving these degrees from that Institution. He was also elected a
member of the Honorary Fraternity 2 E.
In 1873-4,110 was Associate Professor of Mathematics at Princeton College. Later
in the same year he was the first member elected of the Faculty at tl1e University of Cin-
cinnati, where l1e 11eld the Chairs of Mathematics, Civil Engineering and Astronomy for
sixteen yearsg at the latter place he was Dean of the Academic Faculty in 1874-77 and
The years 1879 to 1880, Dr. Eddy spent in study abroad, studying at Berli11 under
Kirchhof and Helmholtz at the Physiralisclze ln.1lz'l1zle. For a while he studied in Paris
at the Sorbomze.
He is a member of the American Philosophical Society, and of the American Math-
metical Society. '
He became President ofthe Rose Polytechnic Institute in January, 1891, and was
elected to the Chair of Mechanics and Engineering at the University of Minnesota in
Dr. Eddy has published the following works :
flnalylical Geometry, Philadelphia, 1874.
lfesearches in Graphical Szffzlics, New York, 1878.
Neue C07lSl7'7llTlf07I67l aus der Iiraphiselzen Slalik, Leipzig, 1880.
7Werm0dymzm1'e.r, New York, 1879.
Whzximum Slrosses umfer Clmeentrzzlezz' Loads, New York, 1890.
Pnoneson or nanny.
MARIA L. SANFORD,
PROFESSOR or RHETORIC Ann ELocuT1oN
Go llbrofessor maria 'L efvanforb.
Fair is the life that is young and gay,-
Fair as the dawn of a SLIIIIIIICIJS clay g
Yet nobler far is the life divine,
Whose years have traced with many a line
A face like thine.
Though softly the shadows of evening are falling,
Though voices of darkness are far away callingg
Yet strong are the beams of thy nxind's golden light
And long may they linger on Gideou's height
Sure is the sound of thy precepts, and clear 3.
Sweet are thy words with instruction and cheer. A
God grant thee now rich joys to reap, ' '
Anil long thy earthly friends to keep,
And then, sweet sleep.
I.. 1'1r.r,snURx' Cox'r1fs1
2. CLASS D.w.
3. lfllcrm DMZ
4. PHYSICAL CULTURIS Exilim-
wentysieconb Elnnual ommencement.
s une 7, 1894.
.jlfr 1 Z I
1 0 np..
MUSIC-1!fI8fCh, " Class of '94." . . . f .' . . Dau:
MUSIC-OVCfHtL1fC-'KMRft1l1l.,' . .... . . Flolun
CHARLES HENRY TOIIPING-"The Parlimneut of Religions."
MARION JEAN CRAIG-U The New Time."
MUSIC, SELECTIONS-H The Fencing Master." . . Dckozveu
WILI,IAM ADAIR SIYIONTON-Ni-lti0ll31 Songs.
GEORGIA ANNIE BURGICSS-H A National Divoyce Law."
JOHN GALLUP BRIGGS, JR.-" The Scholor in Politics."
MUSIC-Spanish Waltz-" Esueno Lecductorf' ..,.... .
LAURA ELIZABETH FRANKENPTIELD-T110 " First Minnesota."
JOHN HARRY DEWART-Valedictory-" Education a Means to a
MUSIC-" Good Night-Farewell." ..............
MUSIC-Polonaise " Mignon " . ,
1bonorf+ at CBrabuation.
.-lzvardcd upon Me basis of Scholarshzyr.
XVILLIAM ALLEN BAR'ro. FRANCES BICRTODV SUMMER.
EVICRHART PICRCY H:XliIlINl3- WILLIAM AIIAIR S1AIoN'roN.
ROBIQRT A. PRATT.
GEORGIA ANNIE Bnxlzmcss.
ARCHIIC ELTON YVILLIAMS. RJQUQIIQN SNQNQIQR Sluglnlllijgly,
CLARENCE LEROV YVHITMAN. ELLA THJCOLINIC WRIc:II'I'. A
HORACIC I4Z.xs'r0N BAGLEY.
CJSWICLL AIJICN' BALLARD.
I lanurs in English. .
JOHN H-WHY DICWART- IWARV GHRTRUIIIC S'1'I'2lCl',I-Z.
1'ZI.L.x TIIEQLINE WRmII'I'.
Man's Freedom. H
llonors in Greek.
JOHN I-Lxraux' D1cw.xR'r. ELLA 'l'mcor,xNic WRIGHT.
llonars 1.11 llislofjf.
HORACP2 EASTON BAGr,1cx'. 'l'1I1f:onoR1f: CLARIQ.
JOHN PIARRY D1':uuxR'r. Hom.: 1y1Q1y0NAy,p,
ARQHI1-3 ELTON W1I.I.x.xMs.
Honors in Lnzffzz.
GEORGIA ANNIE BURGICSS.
llonors in Ph1'flJSl7f7h,1'.
JOHN If.-XRRY ll1iwAR'1'.
IDFOQPHIIIIIIG QOIIIIIICIICCIIICIIY Wleclz.
june ISP-S200 P. M . .
June 2d-Szoo P. M .
June 3, ,94--320012 M . .
June 4, '94-2:30 and S.oo P
june 5tl1-2:30 P. M . .
8:30 P. M. . .
June 6tl1-2:30 P. M . . .
june 7th-9:oo A. M. . .
izoo P. M.. .
S30 P. M . .
Choral Un fan Lbnlzfsl.
lhzrcrzln nrmie Scrvlkr.
.M.. .... ..
. . . .Promenade Concert
l'hYvs1'ml C'nllm'e l5.1'h1'b1'lio11.
. Alumni Dinner . .
. . l'rcsidcnt's Reception
. . University
. . Coliseum
. . Coliseum
. . . . . .Coliseum
. . Coliseum
. . Law Building
. . Coliseum
Made to order
KING COSMOS but not born to
PRINCE HAL fSoII to Cosmos5 . .
COURT FOOL ..........
LANCELOT GOBO, Prime Minister . .
POINTZQPri11ccHsI1's Chumb . . .
MERCUTIO1 . .
GLAUCUS 1 . .
MOZART 1 court .
IAADEREWSKI Aj' Musicians .
SIR JOHN FALSTAFF. . .
"CoE'S" RAVEN. . . . .
SI-IYLOCK, FnIstuff's Bunker . .
2d " E .
3d C C'l1l1lllF- '
4th U '
IWEPIIISTOIJIIELES . .
AIIPARITIONS Q I ,
GENERAL LORD . .
Amry A 2d "
GUARD. . .
PAGE. . . . . .
U. STUIIIQNTS '
JULIET QKing's Daughtcrb . .
. .E. PERCV H,XRD1NG
. . . .THEODORE CLARK
.FREDERICK A. KIEHLIC
. . , CHARLES S. PATTEE
. . FRANK M. ANDERSON'
. .THOMAS RocKwI-:LL
. . ROIIERT L. JACKSON
. . . .F. M. JMANSON
. .EDGAR C. IZISIIEP:
. . ARCHIIQ E. XVILLIAMS
JIQNNINGS C. LI'I'zI-INIIIQRI:
. . . , .WILLIAM'1'. Com
. . .XVILLIAM A. S1MoN'roN
J. CRANVUORD LITZIQNIIERQ:
. . . .CHARLES H.'fOP1'INl2
. . . . .JOHN G. BRIGGS
. .CLARIQNCE L. XVHITMAN
. . . . .A. P. ANDERSON
. . .C. ADICN BALLARD
MALVERN HILI. MANUEL
. . . . .FRANK LEAVITT
. .CASWELL A. BALLARII
. . C. LE Rox' XVHITMAN
. .ARCHIE E. XVILLIAMS
. . . . .PERCV LORD
. .A.1'. ANDERSON
. . . C. A. BALLARD
. . .FRANK E. GRI-:EN
. . PIARRISON B. IVLXRTIN
. . . . .E. FAV SMITH
. . ARCHIE E. NVILLIAMS
. . . .JOIIN BRIGGS
. .MALVERN MANUIII.
. . . .YV.ALL1CNBARTO
. . . K.-xTIIERINI4: JEWIQLL Il1vr:R'I's
MRS. MALAPROP QNurse to Julietj . . . . MARY G. STEELE
PORTIA fju1iet's Friendj ...... . . ELLA T. WRIGHT
NERISSA qPortia's Attendantj . . . . ROBERTA PRATT
BLIND NYDIA ....... . . .ALICE PAVDODIE
FEDALINA, Spanish Gypsie . . . . EUGENIA L. COLE
f ......... . . JESSIE BRADFORD
. . BLANCI-nr: A. MACE
. . HOPE MCDONALD
GYPSIES 4 . . EDITH A. ROBBINS
. . . ALICE S1I1w:PH14:RD
L . . . . .EMMA C. FREEMAN
BAR MAID . . . . . LAURA E. FRANKENFIELD
Ist . . . GEORGIA A. BURGESS
WITCI-IES 2d . . .RUTH HUNTOON
L 3d . . UNA ZIMMERMAN
f.. . . . . CLARA BURNS
. . CLARA K. LEAVITT
COURT . . MARY BRADFORD
LADIES' . .... AGNES BYRNES
L . . . . . . .HATTIE E. FLEMING
ACT I. Scene 1. Bar Room " Advantage Inn ".
U 2. Witches Cave.
ACT II. Scene 1. Court Ball fEvening of following dayj.
U 2. Palace Garden QMiduig11t of saniej
" 3. King Cosmos' Apartments.
QAbdication of Iil11g,S court.j
Six weeks later fAudience requested to remaiu.j
ACT III. Srene 1. Street. Anywhere fE1ection day.j
" 2. Forest on St. Anthony Hill.
ACT IV. Scene 1. Subterranean Gallery under Palace.
Domzer una' lflilzen. '
.Scene 2. Falstaff Ascendant.
" 3. Last Seen.
P. S.-Wake up I its time to go home.
Indiscriminate and tumuluous applause.
Ambulance 5 and 6 P. M.
Class Song ,94.
Eugenie Louise Cole, '94.
Archie Elton Williams, '94.
I fn- f--'-1,49 Ll'-11.2.31 :li it-:":'1: Tl: il
l -l- F- -l- J- 4.4. 4.4,
l- f-- --l-r----l-o-'--- - - V- N. , . .. ,
1- L 'ikiiwz' :PW 41""'-fi'1" :':?:E, -571 I -A-" ' -'-'
X- 'gfi5':l,:g:pT7,T-:::.t":"T' ' "l',:,'-" :1-':1-3 W-'---- -
. - n- A-. .- ul-- -- 9221 ' I. i f1 1i4 -3 -3
Q J- -P-
ig-'.:2:Etg':5: 1515: :Z:5:E:i:g1"":1oi' , ,iw-
1- - - --M - --A -H -V+ --1 Je:
lQEE5:E': 915l5lE3l51g:E3:5:gf iipl5iQ.E,5lE,-F,lgflEg1
- 571 'f.llEEflff?liL?l,-:lf - EH Ta -13 -1
?iLE2"'LE21-'Wai 0'i L:-l23lE:4-:E5313
l I. Aspot there is by Na-tnreblest, Be-side the rush- ing wa - ter A
2. Asfresh-menhere onehup - pyyear Wcspcnd withjoyssux-round - ed: We
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4. Welenrnedto love our col-legedear, As chil-drenlovc Fl moth - er, And
5. And now wcleave-wemegt a-gain Perhaps it may be nev - er Our
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spot to us for ev - er dear,Wherestandsour Al-ma Ma - ter, Oh,
krlew no czgre for ev -'rywhereGoodlfortunesgifts a-bound - ed. Then
fm-gergd oer the laooks' of yore Be came as wise as sa - ges, So
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let us cheer our freshmen year When we were all su jol - lyg Al-
let ns cheerthat fruit-ful year When youthful as - pi - ra - tion Sought
let us praise those hap-py days We spent in search of knowl - eclge. We
let us cheer for Nine - ty-four, May blessings fall up - on her. Where-
I L If T:.1-'-1.1: -':.':2'k:.-.lf -11-:Q ffl
years un-fold and Time grows old,May she be crowned with hon-or!
tho' in youth we may forsooth Have mingled work with fol - ly,
noth-ing less than to possess All knowledge in ere- a - tion,
. .1 h' rbkAd1 dl 1-lee
wnn dere to t e rlv - e an n earne to oveour co g .
e'er she be on land or sea, May she be crowned with hon - or!
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chapel lDl5lt0F5. "'
April 19. W. L. CROCKER, President Board of Trade.
U WM. LOWE, Brooklyn, N. Y.
" QDR. J. K. HOSMER.
May, 2. PRES. GRAY, St. Cloud Normal School.
xo. DUNCAN LISTERS.
16. REV. DR. DUNN, Hillsdale College.
Oct. 17. TTHOMAS REED.
" W. D. WASHBURN.
31. QREV. WATSON, Hennepin M. E. Church.
" T. B. WALKER.
H TDR. S. S. CRYOR, Albert Lea.
Nov. 1. T T 2Gov. NELSON.
" QEX-Gov. PILLSBURY.
" J. T. ,WYMAN.
Dec. 8. TSECRETARY KIRELCHYJAN.
11. IWOODRUFF, Philadelphia. Convention
"' WM. POTTS, New York. for
" IIMR. HOLDEN, Cleveland. Municipal
" JUDGE LARSON, Minneapolis. Reform.
Feb. zo. TMR. WIfIID1'INSAAL, Secretary Y. M. C. A.
H QEX-GOVERNOR PILLSBURY.
" TSENATOR DAY, President Senate.
H QJOHN L. Gnzns.
" TTALLEN F. GREER.
" T QHON. P. H. KELLY.
" HSENATOR WYMANN.
" TI SENATOR SPENCER.
" Q TTSENATOR STEVENS.
" T T HSENATOR YOUNG.
" T QSENATOR YALE.
" SENATOR UNDERLEAK.
April 5- HON- E. P. WHEELER, New York.
T Emo what Eben Sato.
TI am'glad to see so many bright and shining faces.
1The presence of so many charming ladies embnrnsses me.
QI have prepared no address, I nssnre you.
1lI will now give way to the more eloquent speakers.
Tl There has been so much said, and on the whole so well said, that I will not further occupy your
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O, down on the Flats in Poletown,
Across from 1'rexy's " U "
Abode the belle of the Poletowu swells
And both of her eyes were blue.
And he spied the flax-haired maiden,
QSO snarled run threads of Fatel
In a sunshine patch near her Pa's front latch
And he leaned against the gate,
And he told rare campus gossip
And described the buildings new
That over the Mississippi's flow
Towered in massy view.
Wisely going before her Pa came
He left her in muse, " I tink
Dat Senior nice, suits my tasts just p'esie "
And both of her cheeks waxed pink.
" ' Trilby' and troop of current fads
She could not bid me scan.
'Cons ' in score, would vex not more
Than a drouth in the Isle of Man.
Faded the dream ! A slavish law,
Obtains in fraternities,
Bids that each vie, to measure high
In esteem of sororities.
And by hap an all-glorious Senior
Of proud popularity:
Strolled one day, down that-a-way,
Blithe and in fancy free.
And they talked of garbage-hauling
Her Pa's profession she said,
Of the onion crops and tomato tops
That grew in her flower bed.
And the onions choked unwecded
As the hours floated away,
Ethics and Greek were exiled quiet
And he flunked in both next day.
And the Senior dreamed as " U "-ward
Rolled his Interurban car,
Of an humble trade, and a flax-haired maid
And no tenets of Fashion to mar.
No social lunctions more to bore
Nor opera's tinsel show,
And we'd fish drift-wood along the Flats,
To keep the coal bills low."
For this our fate-thralled Senior
Broke sheer of Cupid's gripe,
And sought to bask in social task
Just like the sterotype.
And the flax-haired belle of Poletown
Mourneth afresh the clause :
" The saddest word e'er writ or heard
Runs thusly: 'It might have was.' l'
-Harold j. Rz'cl1ard.von..
I gazed, nor ceased to gaze npon those heavenly orbs
For in them burned a holy lucent tire,
And to them, as though drawn by siren's lyre,
My soul went out as when that mythic one absorbs
The soul of weakling mortal to herself.
And still I gazed, nor once could call my heart my own,
For in that full orbed light it still would bask
As when a lover, wishing what he dare not ask,
With many a longing hope but inward groan,
And lacking heart to make his errand known
Still hesitates and still berates his awkward self
For daring not claim what is his own.
'Tis true I know not mine own heart so light
It is and joysome with this deep delight,
It revels in tl1e thought of those clear orbs I love so well,
But lest you think me soft I'd better tell :
' ,Tis really at the stars I gaze to-night.
H Ul'C?lfl5C Oll 'lbereDitQ.
QP:-nl1al1L1f by zz .1lvdz'r.J
I've an ancestor sailed in the May-flower,
And 011C as an emigrant shipped,
Tl1e first was the sternest of Pilgrims,
The other from creditors skipped.
Now each has an heritage left me,
The Pilgrim his conscience which kills,
The other his chronic dead-brokeness,
His talent for running np bills.
So now when a bill I've contracted
Because of one ancestor's sinnings,
Thcre's plenty of time-ere cash I can End-
lfor the Puritan conscience's innings.
A. E. W
A11 the people dead who spoke it,
All the people dead wl1o wrote it,
All tl1e people die who learn it,
Blessed death! they surely earn it."
KX 111' Q.
1 f W
HIS happened during Christmas vacation. The scene was laid in the Union
Station and the time was about 2.15 in the afternoon. The train did not
leave until 2.30 so the fireman was busy polishing his engine while the en-
gineer sat reclining in the cabin taking a quiet doze. It was during this
time that two youths, evidently bent upon mischief, silently and stealthily made their
way along the platform and entered the first coach. By their actions one would have
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been lead to suppose that they were awaiting tl1e arrival of a third party, for they had no
sooner taken up their position than they began to peer out as if expecting an arrival.
Each carried a small grocer's bag which was tucked snugly under his arm. They had not
waited long before a handsome and gaily attired couple made their way along the same
platform, casting, now and then, fnrtive glances behind as if expecting to see an irate
fatherin hot pursuit. The porters looked up, showed their pearls and grinned knowingly.
The young man bit his lip, looked sheepish while the young lady at 'his side assumed an
air of haughty composure rarely 'to be found under such trying circumstances. It was
now 2.25, only five minutes more, and then all would be over witl1. As yet no kind
friend appeared to bid them a fond farewell. They were just mounting the steps, con-
gratulating one another with beaming eyes, when they spied our two friends with tl1e
paper bags. They bowed their heads in despair. A groan escaped the young man
They entered the coach and sank down. A tear trickled down her cheek while the per-
spiration stood out on his forehead in perfect beads. Blood rushed to his temples and
blood oozed from the lip which he had so thoughtlessly bitten. They were completely at
the mercy of these two miscreants. The boys slowly and noiselessly opened the paper
bags and rice mysteriously leaked out. Not one single word had as yet been spoken.
One of the wretehes, i11 his extreme anxiety to hold on to his bag, lost his clutch and it
fell to the floor with a dull and heavy thud. The noise was sufficient to attract the atten-
tion of the passengers and by the time the small grains had sought recesses the passen-
gers had exchanged knowing smiles. The game was up. As the train pulled out of the
station such salutations as these reached the ears of that happy couple :
" Don't they make a charming pair? Isn't she a young looking bride? My, but he
is handsome. People, I just guess, will nevertake them for bride and groom because they
both look so young and innocent."
And then the train sped on. The principals here we 1l1llSt leave to their fate. As the
the two prime-movers wended their way back over the platform, the little white-haired
4' browny " was heard to say to his big confederate :
" Well, ' Yeuse,' just you wait until ' Dal ' gets back from Duluth and I 'bet there
will be no living for you two in the same house. It was mean, no doubt, to play fhem
such a trick, but I suppose we were both mad because we two were not invited to that
,Q I wl1ere,.docs the 'Varsity standl
Right in the middle of Campus Land
Where tl1e students once got tl1e upper hand,
And tl1e way things were ran was simply grand.
The upper classmen had full sway
For the Sophs and Freshmen they sent way,
You see they knew 11ow things should be done
And college life then must have seen some fun.
They made tl1e time fast or they made the time slow
just as they wished the time to go,
They stood the professors all up in a row
And gave them a quiz every day or so.
llrankforter flanked on Caedmon's hymn
And Nachtrieb on tl1e law of Grimm,
The Alhigenses were too much for Gale
And metamerism made Pilcey quail.
Wilkin went down on the Periodic Law 3
Brooke failed to derive Taylor's Formula.
Wells got a goose egg on Sporophyte
While Ablant Verbs gave Sidener a fright.
They only devoted six minutes to West-
They asked twenty questionsg let him do the rest.
johnson got conditions from every one,
Some of them did it just for fun.
But poor Bird flew i11to such a rage
They had to put him in a cage.
Every day, did it rain or shine,
The Profs. must drill hefore they could dine.
Morgan couldn't get out of the awkward squad
Prex lagged behind about a rod.
Who was tl1e captain with gun and sabre P
Who i11 tl1e world but Cholly Klaeberl
Breda was put on tl1e Gopher board,
To such heights his ambition soared.
Atl1letics was managed by Christopher Hall,
john Downey ran the junior Ball.
And for this function 'twas worth a good look
To see Firkins and Woodbridge rushing tl1e book,
Jones was President of the S. C. A.
They all went to Chapel twice a day.
The leader there was generally Dutt-hy,
And people did say that he could beat I-Iutehy.
These quondam Profs. were often caught tripping
And they were especially given to skipping.
The punishments were severe and unique, .
Macmillan was positively forbidden to speak,
Miss Sanford was sentenced to walk up and down
Alone and at midnight thro' some foreign town.
They kept Frank A. on a diet of dates,
And MacLean had to talk United States.
In a gale of cold wind the gave Folwell a scat,
Then they all stood aroundyand complained of the heat
Some of tl1e Profs. weren't permitted to smoke,
And some had to listen while Clark sprung ajoke.
Now perhaps you ask when this occured,
I eanlt tell upon n1y word,
But you ure perfectly free to say
How things would have been if you'd had your way.
V .,"-Q X
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A maydeu waits-slow tick the hours away,
So slow away.
U If he but come to-nig11t
1,11 say him ' Yea.' "
A fellow waits--slow drag the hours away,
' So slow away.
" If I should go to-night
What should she say ? "
A monster waits-swift speed the hours away,
So swift away.
Watching his ueighbor's light
Hugs he his class-book tight
When comes the morning bright
He'1l have his sa
y' M. N.
What is it illumes the 1naiden's face
As she passes down the stairs?
Is't some inward, spiritual gracc
Gives her that blissful air?
Nog She has got a ten in Trig.l
Oh joy beyond compare l
And the Chemistry Professor has got the Grippe,
Ah, happiness most rare !
She said "Nay, nay "
When I asked for a kiss.
She sent nie away,
I could not stay
With her wrath in full sway,
,Cause I asked for a kiss
But shc said " Nay, nay "
When I asked for a kiss.
By experience taught,
I took a kiss.
With no danger fraught,
Qjust as I thought,J
But daddy's boot I caiiht,
And it was no miss
By experience taught 3
I took a kiss.
E. R. B.
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UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, September 27, 1894.
EAR MA I
I tell you its grate here all but the algebra which is more than grate
it nocks arithmetic all holler for being hard, the Proffessor mr. downey says
I am the best one in the class--to fiuink-I dont know what that means I
guess its good all right. All the rest of my studies are easy enough and I
have lots of time to study my sunday school lesson. You orter see us lick
the sofamores the other day, it was this way. We were going to have a
meating to see who would be president of the class, and when we had got all
5 fixed we found the hinges had been taken oft the door and we could not
shut it up tight, so we had to leve it open. As soon as one of our men began
to say any thing somebody would say, "louder " " louder " " can't here "
and all that, when they could here all rigl1t. Any how, we lected a fellow
President who was a sofa-more named otis, and when we found it out
then there was fun- I tell you.
X Some of the boys took tl1e janitor bythe legs and up set him as he
' K hada feller down on the door, he didn't like that and I gess he swore a
little us fellers don't like him very well. Some of the boys had their cloes
tore and I lost that gold collar button that you paid roc. for at the grocery, but dont
worry about it, my room-mates got another he'll let me take. '
DEAR MA :
You know that scrap I told you about in my last letter it is dredful now, the
sofa-mores who were the leaders were suspended by the president yesterday and they
wish now that they had not been so funny but they cant help it now. I was glad I was
not in it any more than I was caus I gess I would have been suspended,causc the presi-
dent fl heard a feller call him " prexie," I dont know what that meansj knows me well
he said " good morning gentlemen " to me and another feller yesterday.
The fellers who were suspended are Otis, a feller with glassesg Garneld, I dont
know him, Hastings, a feller with a big face, Parry, a big feller who plays foot ball
some. They are sorry now you bet and I heard one say he wished he was back again.
I hardly slept last night thinking about the scrap, its grate.
P. S.-That eeliloid coller I bought last year is busted, send me I5c. for another
one. I want to get a pipe too like Murray Dewart. I guess 5oc. will buy it.
DEAR MA 2 I
Got the coller all right have broke my suspenders now it takes lots of money to
get along here you bet.
The fellers who were suspended are back now and they won't trouble us again.
The president scarred them pretty bad but they said they would not make any more
trouble so he took them back and all is quiet. Send me 25c. to get my hair cut. I was
taken for Frinlayson yesterday and I was awful ashamed for he looks like that man in
the circus we saw. Your son
El Speakillg 'JLik6l1655.
There was a young Freshman named Case,
And l1c had a fair, freckled face.
His nstrakhan coat was much like a gi1'l's,
His head was all covered with rich auburn curls.
A student, on seeing by lampliglit his nibs,
Said to a friend, " Why there goes Miss Gibbs!
El 56l1iOI' 1ll1t6lIVi6V0.
li'e'f1of'lm' by the lulerviewer Qbul no! 'hu' lJI6bfl'l7tlll'0ll.i
SCENIC I.-Professor W.'s Office.
Knock at door.
Enter two Senior maidens, M. and L.
L.-" Mr. W., we want to know 11ow to arrange our programme so that we can take just
as much from you as possible."
Ill.-"Yes, we're having a very hard time getting our otherstndies stuck in somewhere."
Mr. W.-"I'll be delighted to help you. Won't you sit down ?"
LM., overcome with emotion, is unable to make her limbs obey her
"Miss B., won't you sit down? "
Ml., with great effort succeeds in sitting down.j
Mr. W., fstudying catalogue' diligentlyj-"Dear me l I am very much confused. Ulf.
and l.. exchange delighted glancesj I hadnlt noticed that I had to teach that
subject the third time. I am afraid you will have to take this History of Phil-
osophy next term if you want to be well able to take something of me the third
Ill., fblushingl-" Couldn't we, please, take both next term? "
Jlfr. W., freflecting the blushj-"Why, why, I would be more than delightedg more
than delighted l H
M.--" Well, I guess we'1l take both then."
L., qlooking up sadly and sighingl-" I'm afraid not."
Ullr. W. looks at his watch. L. rises. Ill. sits Hrmly still.j
Jllr. W. fhastilyj-" O, don't go! I see that your five minutes is not yet up."
L. fgazing about wildly in search of a subjectto prolong the conversationj--" Well, you
know-you see-we thought Ilisthetics would be even more interesting than the
history or philosophy." '
UWA W. smiles. L. and IIL smile in return and feel the blood rush
to their heads.j
Illr. IV.-" Well,l donit doubt but what it would be. To tell you something I wouldn't
tell everyone, though, I don't know very much about it."
fAgain looks at watch. L. and III. rise and reluctantly walks to the
door. Mr. W. smilesj .
J.. and M. bumping their heads against the wall to make the blood go down.
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ln En'-off yours Z1 maiden I knew,
O woe is nie, and lack-a-day !
Then swains were bold and maids were true 1
Swaius were so young, and maidens too,
And time was long and skies were blue,
O happy, happy day I
The world and I are growing old,
O woe is me, and lack-a-day !
The time is short' tl1e skies arc cold,
And maidens frown when swains are bold.
She loves a Fee-Gee-U 1,111 told,
O bitter, bitter day !
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HO will write our poetry ? " That was the unsolved question at the first meet-
ing of the Literary Committee. It never was raised again. There were spec-
ulations, however, as to who would not. The spirit of poetry is not dead.
Inspirations wander through our classic 11alls like offices seeking men g and
as men are not scarce the inspiration sometimes finds one. The result is a poet--generally
an anonymous poet. Let no Gopher Editor in coming years fear the lack of a poet.
The poor have we with us alway.
It is our opinion that the anonymous poet is a junior. This is concluded from the
remarkable familiarity he manifests with Parso11's " English Versiicationf' fSoph.
Eng. 3d term-all courses.J We notice this especially in his conscientious avoidance of
all the principles laid down by that author. The anonymous poems received, however,
show at times an insight into the darker mysteries of University life which would be ex-
pected of none but the Senior mind. The following, entitled " Fate," has a dispairing
note of cynicism, which, while we must condemn it cannot fail to arouse an answering
throbin the heart of the reader :
" The class was very large, " But when tl1c term was done,
He never called the rollg I found I had a 'con,'
My name came once a week- And I went to ask that Prof.
I knew the day. . The reason why.
It never failed, nor I, ' Full thirty skips,' he said,
KI had my pony byl ' I keep them in my head 3
And all the other days And I've seen that horse before,
I stayed away.', just bye the bye.' "
Poetry has always appealed to us, though we certainly never appreciated to what
lengths it could go, before we began work on this committee. I We once thought of being
a poet ourselves, but that was before we handed in our contribution to the editor. On
the whole, the office of critic is more satisfactory.
In our study of this poetry we have noticed several laws whic11 we do not remember
to have seen in the critical work of Horace ou the subject. We formulate these for the
benefit of our successors :
LAW I.-All poetry is divided into fzj classes :
I. That which will sca11.
2. That which will not.
A. of I.
My love was once a winsome girl
Witl1 eyes of Navy blue.
To get one look in those eyes of hers
I'd pass by even you.
But what has changed my love, alas l
Those glances, 11ow I miss 'em l
What means tl1is fixed and glassy stare ?
She has ll.Vlig'7lldfi.Wll !
" True, earnest work done cheerfully and well,
Through a long life of daily sacrifice
Returns a thousand fold reward,
And blessings never given to those
Who while away their little lives," etc.
'Glue :lfreslaevs Delight,
Isn't itjust immense, boys? Isn't it fine,
Marching over the Campus ill double time.
When the thermometer register " ninety in the shade,"
Or standing an hour and a-half in dress parade.
When the mercury is down, and from the West
The wind howls through the thick regulation vest.
Till, as Brownies out for a Hallowe'e11jag,
The cold wave with each other play games of tag.
Upon the dorsal side of tl1e rare genus,
Or rather species--privatus freshmanus.
The second class is the more inconclusive-sometimes even including Class I. but
by careful manipulating the class to which a given selection belongs may be determiinedi
LAW II.-In all poems, meter must be subordinate to rhyme, and sense to both.
The following will sufhciently illustrate this law, although we could furnish innumera-
ble examples from manuscripts in our possession :
"As they draw nearer the building
You'll see many a strapping fellow
Trying to conceal his High-school skeep-skin,
In tl1e depths ofa green umbrella."
Qggfdifjgtgjgg 15213535 J d , "Ask the Deke and ask the em Psi
Iutoxicants stronger than wine.'l 0 All the ffats in tum you Call try-"
"Once fame was given to unfurl
The vulgar name of the 'Brats' girl." Etc.
LAW III.-Quality must be always subordinate to qzuznliljf.
QSeventh verse of tl1e poem.J
Our dearest Alma Mater,
Alma Mater, Alma Mater
We send our fondest thoughts back to you.
Where'er the world hath placed us,
Hath placed us, hath placed us,
Where'er the world hath placed,
May we never to thee be untrue.
QChorus after all XI. verses.j
Alma Mater, Alma Mater,
Our dearest Alma Mater 5
Alma Mater, Alma Mater.
One fact has attracted our attention, that the number of great subjects here is limited.
At one time fourteen of the seventeen articles in our box were dedicated to one professor of
the Institution. They present a remarkable variety, both as to conception and manner
of treatment. The non-appearance of thirteen may be- ascribed to- the unlucky number.
The fourteenth, by one of our own 11umber,whose poetic tire was kindled, we give entire.
Thou who hast trod most countless ages,
Thou hast stalked down the paths of time '
Thou who hast the learning of sages,
Thou, llwu art the soul of all rhyme.
Thou who comest on the first ray of sunshine,
Thou who travellest 2.40 guit,
Thou who art a poetical gold mine,
Thou, oh THOU art the choson of fate i ! l
With these soulful lilies we must close our discussion of a class of poetry i11 its nature
" 'n ,,. , ,.
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Shall I wasting in despair
Fret because I have to bear
Snubs from many of the Greeks.
I-When my soul companions seeks,
Be they as exclusive as they may
llll not loiter in their way 9
If they're are not the frats for nic,
What care I whose frats they be.
Should my heart be grieved or pined ?
Ifto me she is not kind,
If she scorns the pin I wear
2-Greets me witha haughty stare ?
Were my frat the best of all
Gladly would I from it fall
If it's not the frat for " she "
What care I whose frat it be.
If our chapters are not friends
What care I-to make amends?
a-When Greek meets Greek I think alas
The tug of war must come to pass.
Can we in all eternity
Not use above fraternity ?
If there's not a frat for " me "
What care I what frats there be.
jicssni SCHUILI ia
a certain senior party
One bold Duke whom we all know,
Led a maiden unsuspecting
'Neath a bough of mistletoe.
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They were talking Senior Ethics
And he asked quite apropo,
" Ought a man to kiss his sweetheart
' Underneath the mistletoe? "
" Ye-s," she answered, pondering deeply.
A strange sound the silence broke !
And the world is left to wonder
Is she sorry that she spoke.
Gbat lhortbfielb Grip.
HEN the train started-for it did finally start-about 4oo tthel of U ladies
and gentlemen started with her for Northfield. Dewart sang, Topping
yelled, our band played, the flags tluttered, tl1e rabble gazed while we all
came in on the chorous, and were off.
, , fellows got 011 who carried a large piece of cloth on which was carefully
. - -. spelled out, the word:
99 f .
s 'f '
I, When we had gone a ways the train was flagged and some little
They were very nice boys, aside from a lesson in rushing fwith copious illustrationsj
they did not need our care.
Then the train crept into a place dOWll the river called St. Paulif' Here Hamline
waited for us. They carried determined faces and their lunches. We were all very glad
to see the Hamline brethren and helped them with their yell which goes like this :
Wally, Wally hoo ! ! l
Wally, Wally hoo! l l
Prepares forthe U l l l
Then, to entertain them while the train stopped, we rushed them up and down the
platform. A couple of St. Paul policemen found out to their sorrow what Minneapolis
cops knew long ago, that it is dangerous for l2l1Cll1 to arrest a college rush.
After a while we let the train go on. There were eight cars with one reserved for bag-
gage and one for Hamline.
As we hadn't seen the Methodists since Harding and Finlayson had beaten tl1eu1 at
foot ball the Fall before, we went into their car to talk with them. But they mistrusted
us and got mad. They would have whippedf us, they said, had it not been for tl1e presence
of ladies, i11 whose company they would not touch even one of the Fourteenth Avenue
saloon element. .
So we left tl1en1 in peace or, rather, pieces.
The next bit of amusement was kindly furnished us by Mr. Williams. There is a lit-
tle station, all by itself, thirty miles out. just as the train was moving from here, Miss
Burnett dropped her glove out of tl1e window and Williams, like the old-time hero,
sprang gallantly after it. He got the glove, but he also got left. The last we saw of him
l1e was sitting on the step ofthe depot which was the only house in sight. It was just
growing dark and he was thirty-two miles from hed and supper. However, as he is now
i11 the Soph. class he must have got awav somehow.
At about seven we got to Northfield. The people thought seventeen Barnums had
struck the town at once. Mayor Heatwol tried to make us a speech but we didn't have
time to listen to anybody but ourselves. There were two church fairs ready to fleece us
for supper, but as we kept on eating, the faces of the pillars grew longer and they wished
they had some experience in the U restaurant.
Then came the contest. A U band played some pieces, a U quartett sang, a U presi-
dent presided and our own dear Coe found, where he was not known-an opportunity for
making his speech, for which he had waited so long. And it was a good one. It filled
up the time while the judges were making the decision in good shape. .
It may be said in passing that Carleton was given first place on the orations.
We stole quietly away to tl1e train, taking only a chief of pollce, a restaurant sign, a
milk can, a hoarse voice and another defeat as fond remembrance of Northfield and
UIJIIIQB 'WIC 'llil0tlC6U. -
McGill was not ajudge.
It is against the city ordinance of Northfield for more than two schooners to cross the
bar at the same time.
That we can't scare thejndges into a favorable decision.
That the contest was too long on one end.
'fHarper's Geography, pp. 54.
Once on a time there dwelt a maid
Well versed in every kind of knowledge,
Whose heart vibrated to and fro
Between two bright young men at college.
When jack, from Minnesota U
Appeared, she felt she loved him better,
But when she met Wiseonsin's pride,
She knew he held her heart in fette
This state of things progressed awhile
Until, at jealousyls suggestion,
Wisconsin Will addressed the maid
And asked the all-momcntuous ques-
" Pray give me timef' the maiden said,--
" To-morrow, come at 3 precisely.
Between this time and that, 1,111 sure,
I can decide the question nicely."
Meanwhile poor Jack observed. the pa
And vowed he'd stand this thing no
So he in turn besought the maid
To make the bond between them
" I must have time," she murmured l
" Pray come at 3 o'clock to-morrow,
And I will give my answer then 5
I hope it will not cause you sorrow."
Next day at 3 the suitors glared
At one another in a passion,
Until the little maid appeared
And gave her answer in this fashion :
" Dear friends, you each have asked my
Truly an honor I believe it 3
Yet I, alas! can not decide
" You each are on your foot ball team 3
The coming game shall be the chooser.
No matter how it may result,
I'll take the winner, spurn the loser."
The game came ou, the girl was there 5
And to discourage neither suitor,
Her right, Wisconsin's colors bore g
Her left, the badge of Minnesota.
The crucial moment has arrived.
jack has the ball 5 his face sets grinxly.
Between him and Wisconsin's goal
One man,-'tis Will-he secs but dimly.
A crash,-a fall--jack lies quite still 3
Wisconsin wins: the game is over,
And Will comes bounding through the
With sparkling eyes,-a happy lover.
But from her breast the little maid
Has dashed to earth his ribbon gleaming,
And anger blazes in the eyes
That meet his own, so proudly beaming.
" You horrid, wicked man ! " quoth she,
" How could you,-oh! how dared you
do it !
Why, such a dreadful fall as that
Might well have killed him,-and you
U But,"-the bewildered lad bega11,-
" No buts," with scorn in every feature.
" Do you suppose I'd wed a man
Who'd nearly killed a fellow creature ? "
There is a moral to this tale,
Though what it is I've not discovered.
The maiden tended jack with care,
And jilted him when he recovered.
Between you, so to Fate I'll leave it.
HARRIP2'l' GRACE MITCHELL, '9
at ' x
' ,-, 1
A X all the odd, original and withal philosophical characters ou the canipus,
probably that person possessing those traits in tl1e superlative degree, is our
mutual friend,Janitor Buck.
mayb- Having passed through nearly all conditions of life as a trapper, Indian
'fe 'iii A
fighter and soldier, his store of anecdotes, together with his loquacity, furnish
considerable entertainment for his audiences of engineers.
It was our intention to relate some of these reminisances, but space will not permit,
so let a few side remarks sudice.
The engineers, ajolly, good natured sct, he calls his devils and for every one he has a
I-Iibbard is Nebraskyg Zimmerman he calls cinnamon, fBuck's Germanjg while for
Prof. K-, he gives the title, " The Little Dutchman."
" Well," says Buck the other evening, " I've had a hard :day of it to-day, in the
physics class of Prof. J'-s, gave me a flunk for taking too much time at the board. But
the hardest was with john Dawney in tl1e Greek class: I had to translate a whole page
from Paradise Lost."
" How was it with Prof. S-h," was asked? U Oh, I got along with hin1 all right g 11e
don't know nothin' and don't know how to tell that."
Having entered the olhce of the latter with soiled shoes recently, he was questioned
as to why he didn't remove the snow outside before coming in.
't Oh, there war'nt room out there," he replied.
" Mr. Hoag just called me in his ofiice and gave me a dollar for a Christmas turkey,
isn't that better than praying for a fellow, I'd like to know?
Being assigned to some distasteful duty he remarked, " I've soldiered it so long, I'1u
left handed in both feet and can't do this job at all."
" Now there's Prof. McD-, and Prof. McM-, always going around collecting weeds.
They get a mulleiu stalk, and call it a ' Tink-a-doodle-dum', but it's a mullein stock just
Some time ago when all the earth was resplendent with a new icy garment, a charm-
ing young lady was seen passing on a very slippery spot. Buck, like the true admirer of
beauty that he is, exclaimed, " Isn't she an angel I " just then she almost sat down. He
added, " But she was nearly a fallen one, though." F. G. D.
H - 779
Who is it calls the Freshies out before the break of morn
And makes them frequent essays write until tl1ey're quite forlorn ?
Who is it loves the Seniors and Juniors does admire?
Who reads their wondrous writings to the Sophs until they tire ?
Who is it preaches promptness as a virtue quite the best,
But who often to the class arrives when gone are all tl1e rest?
Who is it says so often in accents firm, but kind-
" Miss Smith take off your hat so I can see that man behind? "
Ll ! F!
But laying everyjest aside, who is it doth inspire?
Who is it with enthusiasm each student's heart doth fire?
Then here's to her noble womanls heart, and her mind that we admire-
Every one will take his part in " Three cheers for '
1 -! il
By j. R., '97
" You look pretty tough," said the Sun this morning,
" I declare you a perfect fright."
" Oh yesf' said the Cyclone smiling,
" I had a little tblow-out' last night."
J. A. H.
Could we only live as grandly as our inmost soul aspires,
Could the flames but burn forever of those deepest inward fires,
Then this earth would be a heaven, every act a god-like deed,
And of sorrow, pain and trial 11ever more would be a need l
N. E. B., '97.
ll-IE BUSINESS MANAGER had just finished his last recitation for the day. With brisk,
energetic step he rapidly covered the distance from Pillsbury Hall, and on his way to
the GOPHER room stopped to get the afternoon mail. The only communication was
one from an Eastern firm addressed to " Mr. E. A. Barton, GovH1f:R." Recognizing the
firm, and knowing well from experience that the contents could not bc enjoyed off-hand,
he came into the room, drew a chair up to his table, opened the letter and read this
weekly installment to the already large volume of self-praise and fruitless effort. As
soon as completed, he quickly seized his pen, and informed the gentlemen that the con-
tract had bCC11 let elsewhere. As a parting shot, Mr. B. told them that they remind him
very much of a parrot who Was noted as a great talker. This parrot was once caught in a
cyclone, and after its passage, plumed his two or three feathers and said : " I know what
is the matter with me, I talk too 1 much." With an easy conscience, and with the
feeling that he had fixed one firm in good shape, Eddie started l1o1ne.
But his little attempt at sarcasm found a ready and sensitive audience. The following
week brought the reply which, after acknowledging receipt of his appreciative communi-
cation, aptly noted that not the talking but the cyclone made t11e parrot lose l1is feathers
as our manager had impressed him as a parrot story fancier, he would give him another
which he might like to add to his repertoire.
"A certain parrot, having for a number of years been known as the .best parrot in the
country, was justly proud of his reputation. Whenever his ability as a talker was-
doubted, he would cock up his head and in his most eloquent manner defend himself..
One day he met a person who to all appearances seemed to be a gentleman, but who for
some reason did not appear to think very favorably of the parrot. So the parrot put in
his little say and, after some time, he noticed that his speech was having no effect what-
ever on the person before him. He then examined him more closely and found he was a
The writer, unable to account for the tone of the Gov!-mn letter, goes on to say that
had they known in tl1e first place that they were talking to a wooden man, they would.
have saved postage and time. Before drawing to a rapid close, in fear of another parrot
story, the gentleman magnaniznously wishes his private order to be entered for a GOPHER.
But his fears were groundless, for some time later, on looking over the file of letters,
Burch found this without any acknowledgment even of the receipt of the order. So,
writing, he briefly explained that his partner, Barton, had been so severely stunned that
he had not yet recovered from the shock, and that he, personally, would be glad to iill
his order. The gentleman immediately enclosed his check and his condolence for Mr.
Barton, while Barton has taken a solemn pledge to leave this Easterner alone in particular
and parrot stories in general.
The Athletic Election had just passed and had crowned one of our number with new
and well-deserved honors. The gentleman was chosen strictly on his merits and popu-
larity. The nomination of Mr. E. R. Barton for Tennis Manager was greeted with rounds
of applause and a universal feeling of gratification that one so able had consented to be a
candidate. The surprise was complete to Mr. Barton. His election was unanimous, and
thc rejoicing to his friends was boundless.
Philosophically accepting his election, he determined to make the most out of it.
He recalled with satisfaction that he had seen i11 the Ariel that a shave and an oyster
stew were offered to all successful candidates at thc coming election. On Monday, at the
earliest opportunity, he thought he first needed a shave. On entering the shop he asked
Sam if he didn't have a shave coming, to which Sam assented. Having received his
shave, Barton put on his coat, thanked him and went out.
Feeling more presentable and respectable, he went into the restaurant, ordered his
stew,and ate it with the satisfaction one can only feel when doing something at another's
expense. He took the ticket given to him, handed it to the proprietor, and told him that
was "one on him," to which l1e mildly dissented. Barton insisted. Mr. Darling was
firm, and could only convince Eddie on producing the copy of Ariel which offered the
shave and stew to the ,97 GOPHJQR Board. Mr. Barton charged the stew, and Mr. Dar-
ling is still patiently waiting for the Tennis Manager with twenty cents.
'X' it -lt it -76 -X- -K' -X- 'X' 'X-
Uo lllsr. llbike.
He flunked me to-day, 4
Will he flunk nie to-morrow?
To him I will say 1
"Excuse me to-day,"
Or the devil will pay !
For no horse could I borrow.
He iiunked me to-day,
Will he Hunk me to-morrow?
E. R. B.
The above, bearing on its back "Approved December 2, '941" was a constant source
of pleasure and delight to all the members of tl1e board. The refrain :
" He iiunked me to-day,
Will he flunk me to-morrow? "
Ran through every one's head like the latest tune of the University Cadet Band. But the
fair fame of this poet was of short duration, for Fate early played her trump card. One
day the wind came creeping in through the broken pane in the window, and singling out
o11e annual from all the rest hurled it open on the floor. The "percipie11t" picked up
the volume and quickly glanced over the upturned pagesg there were the fatal lines:
" 1 fiunked me to-day, '
Will he flunk me to-morrow? "
Accusations and proofs of guilt immediately followed. The surprise, penitence and
mortiiication of. the "accused" were sincere and unquestioned. Explanations were
easily and satisfactorily made g but in the meantime no more poems have been received
from UE. R. B."
UDB 5lll'lll1l6l' School.
Five maids, co-eds in the U. of M.
To the summer school retuned,
They came to revive their knowledge vast,
Which during the year they had learned.
They sat and wrote round the table old
Midst a sea of old school ma'ams,
They talked much more than they wrote, 'tis true,
And joked midst the death-like calms.
All at once out clear i11 a sudden pause
They heard a whisper ring,
It came from an antique gay-haired miss,
" Those students, they dou't know one thing."
" O will that happy term neler come
Ere I ' pass in my ehips,'
When I can have straight Junior cards
Without some Freshman slips? "
A. E. VV.
" I go to chapel U t11e junior said,
Because 'twill be so nice
When I register at St. I'eter's desk
To find a credit in Paradise."
" This interesting subject
I'm sure you do not hate.
Your paper's written very well,
I was just about to state
That if you Kappas don't come back
You'll drive me to the tomb 3
So do come back, 110W won't you?
And I'll give to you this room,
For you and other Kappas
To hold as all your ow11 g
Yes? Yes I knew you would
Not leave your chemistry
Professor all alone. "
Go llbrof. west.
Though with Saxon Kings I struggle
And with " stubbs 'l my notes do lill
Or with French or Teuton nations,
Yet his " bright smile haunts me still. "
3- ampue JBotanQ cafrer s. 15' fm.
f -. we
jnj jv s.1f.
L: T xi' writ,
SPECIES AND,lVARI1f:'i'11f3S Orr I'I0lN1INlllA': NATIVJQ: OR INTRODUCED UPON THE U. OF M.
I. Evergreen shrubs: small, vivid green, sometimes becoming rosy-red. Occurring
often in parties. Found in large quantities at chapel. H. Frzslzmrzzze.
II. Long, lank, no especially distinguishing characterg many imperfect and stunted
specimens. Found under many conditions. ll. Sophomoriezzs.
III. Beautiful specimensg connnon, often attached or easily becoming sog always
in blossom. H. jfwlivff-
IV. Loftyg very smooth, sometimes with tufts of cilia Qoften coloredl attachedg
generally go to seed before June. l-l. Sem'm'e.
V. Mostly herbs, including about 200 speeiesg generally with a pungent and acrid
priuciple,',but some are not only quite pleasant, but afford wholesome food Qfor thoughtl.
Often found in fossil state. ll. Bamllrzlus.
GENHRA, SPECIES AND VARIETIES.
A. Widely distributed, yet generally isolated, except before elections. Native to uncul-
tivated places and St. Paul. When cultivated degenerate into weeds, or may become
of great economic value. BARBARIUM. '
QU Cheerfully colored Qeheeked or stripedl. H. Ausliuzvnn.
fzj Wan colored 3 grows in shade g sensitive plant covered with spines.
f3l A little weed from St. Paul. H. Espyzma.
B. Found generally in colonies in old halls and stairwaysg very agreeable in Fall of
til Smooth, found attached to old pipes: nice appearing plants. F. Delcemrz.
fel fab Athletic, rag on head. Var. Dalrgvmjilus.
tbl Parasitic on horses. Var. ffijffbills.
Q21 Large and perfect specimens developed in scientific laboratoriesg in advanced
stages often found attached to botany can. F. f,f11'dL'lllZ1ll!l.
Cal Cilia, riel1 golden hue: grows luxuriently on foot ball fields where it often
crowds out plants of much greater beauty and worth. Var. Hardiugia.
Qlzj Prize specimen transplated from arid plains of Nebraska 3 of great economic
ilUP01'tal1CC- Var. lWrzdllz'llem'um
,zzz-4. 11:47 - ::4'i:vg,5T..
V -I X . -
l"4 'Vx x-Q'
llfx-Fixx! X42 X!
x . X f
, JN fx I
l,',',x! ,A, fx!-
"I . i ..f - ! L X
-Ep I lv Y? of
JL ,-- ,t 11ff""" 3.
, Q ,-,IV V W
,,1..- - ,
. I I
. A .
..,. ' 'A J"'l
.1 ' 'll 1 '
df? ,f Lx ,
IL A I
'IRCVBNZB of fl llJ?ll26lfQ llblllhell.
The violets many maidens love,
They say its petals blue
Are all inwrought with messages
Of love full, sweet and true.
And many maidens love the rose
Because l1er lovely head
Hangs heavy with the weight of tender
Love-thoughts still unsaid.
And love chimes ring so clearly from
The fragrant lily bells,
That many maidens seek for them
Within their nooks and dells.
But I, apart from all these
When to the test it comes
For reasons which I cannot give
Go 3. 35. E.
There, little boy, don't cry,
You can't smoke your pipe I know,
And your beer mug too, and your cigarette, wherel
Are things of the lou g ago.
But foot ball season will soon pass by,
N There, little boy, don't cry.
Go lib. TR.
flfound in Ladies' I'ar1or.j
"Little Bright eyes, little Bright eyes
For the llllllb I will not sigh,
If you'll come. and be forever
My black sheep until I die."
ug... J .li
1 j' Q: WI.:
Gu... 5 ?
t c fx
2' ", '1
ff- I H I X
1' 1- ,
ly Ll! tx
---H 'ilmi9flf'5 'lill El locker?
'ti V 'T ' Books and hats and rubbers too,
ll . 4 ii Papers, pens and jackets new,
i A QMQLS, , Alcohol lamp and a cocoa eau,
,ig if fi, ,gf Q Boxes of lunch and a patty pan.
V ii ' Calico pocket, nailed on the door-
'gm 1 .- ' an A- 0 Like was never seen before I
i i Q In the pocket a brush broom old,
I l Botany notes in a bundle rolled.
Il ,ei W I Murderous jack knife with broken blade,
,, i 3, , , Pointless pencils beside ii laid,
. "": 1 L.. Dozens of hairpins, a hammer, a tack,
is Looking glass with many a crack.
A broken comb and a ball of twine, On the floor in a corner dark-
The interior of that pocket line, A bar of soap and some elder bark.
A11d old shawl strap and a spotted veil, And something there I once did see,
Serenely hang on the self same nail. And marvelled greatly, it should be-
Umbrella and mackintoeh jammed together, A liquid queer, in a bottle tall
Crowd for room with a satchel of leather, Standing against the locker wall.
George Edwinls chart and some orange peel And high from the ceiling plain to be seen
Piled on a shelf for woe or weal. Junior Colors-the Gold and Green Y
Curling iron hung below, O, a small boy's pocket can hold a store.
There for use and not for show, But a " U " girl's locker can hold more.
L. M. P., '96,
" Ilbetbougbt 1l 1le1earo it lDoice."-Mafbem.
Scene-upper room of S. C. A.
The Fraulein's ill and gone away.
Her substitute of genius rare,
Far more than fills her vacant chair.
With mighty voice he calls the roll !
The sound resounds from pole to pole.
" Herr Jones," he calls 3 the youth's not there,
But faintly floating up the stair,
As Han1let's ghost from 'ncath the floor-
Comes--" present ! " through the opon door.
" Herr Jones? " And louder from the street,
Amid the sounds of hurrying feet,
That ghostly " present " sounds again.
The Prof's. cold hand lets fall his pen,
The student's hair erect does stand!
The books fall from each frigid hand.
Their awful looks Herr Jones does greet,
VVho enters panting, takes his seat.
Called from his place in Pillsbury Hall
By this wonderful voice and the old roll-call.
Eepartment of llbsxgcbology.
if 'f Q
Ques!1'011.'-Wliat have you found most interesting in the last term's work in Psycho
ALICE WAr,Kl':R-" That Hough hasn't got it. "
'ENGINIAZHRS-'I'l1at same horse fiddle.
ALL--The baby's diary.
IGRUENBURG-Free lunches-pepper especially.
ALICE Wlcnn-Tlie professor's whistling.
E. R. BARTON-Tllilt the roll wasn't called.
I sit so still in a far back seat
And distant noises my senses greet,
As I dream all sorts of wonderful things
And wonderful pictures my fancy brings.
Oh l wl1at is the sound that I hear from afar
As of Syrens playing the ligl1t guitar,
Are they calling me down to the depths of the sea,
Are the Syrens playing, and playing for me?
'Tis only the sound of tl1e 'cello you hear
And the tuning forks proving how strangely appear
Harmonies unto the uneivilized ear.
But what is it that I see yonder use,
Are the fairies dancing before my eycs
Each dressed in one ofthe pieces that fell
From a rainbow caught in their magic spell?
For the rainbow colors are waltzing there
To a rhythmical sound which I Cllllit compare
To aught but the tinkle of tambourine
In some fairy cavern quite sub-marine.
'Tis only the primary colors I wcen
Revolving in pairs in hopes there'll be seen
From a blue and a yellow a wonderful green.
What are those odors the breezes bring
liar from the lands of eternal spring ?
Of spices brought from India's strands
OI' wonderful incense from wonderful lands.
Frankincense and myrrh from the days of old
When the world was young and tl1e age was gold.
4 Is it these which are waftcd over ti111e's sea,
ls it these t11e breezes are bringing to me?
'Tis of the primary tastes that you tell,
Hold your nose tightly 'twill demonstrate well
That half of your tasting, is nothing but smell.
'IRCHCCIIOII5 of lZi'3C IDHVIOII
. . ...A .,
alia' if .
E' as- ' '
I ,.., ". ,.1 i
I W ' . it
1 am the Parlor mirror,
A faithful servant and true,
My mission in life is lofty-
'Tis to please the girls of the U.
Many and strange are the secrets,
Locked in my glassy breast:
I will only whisper you one,
And let you imagine the rest.
'Twas one dark night in early Spring
I saw this supernatural thing:
The par1ur's very easiest chairs,
I saw go strolling off in pairs!
And then the great old sofa, too,-
A most unseemly thing to do,-
Shaking off its dreamy spell,
NVent amhling after quite pellmell 1
What scenes they sought, what pranks did play
I may not such old friends betray,
But they all stole back one dusky morn
With sheepish aspects quite forlorn.
And when I chance to make remark
Upon their little midnight lark,
The plush chair grows a deeper red,
The great green sofa hangs its head.
But telling stories out of school
Has ever proved a dangerous rule.
I never had this chattering tongue,
'Tis from association sprung
With the girls of the U.
Go 1Rntgbts of Jlinglieb 'JLea1rntng.
I want to he a K. E. L.,
And wit11 the " K. L's U stand 3
On au Anglo-Saxon pedestal
MaeLoan's chart in my hand.
Six to mit.
NOVEMBER 16, 7.30 P. M., One hundred and eighty supporters left Minneapolis with
hrooms, banner on a pale, band with cymbals, two heelers in a special
ear, to do up Madison.
Distribution of music.
Chipped in to pay for printing.
Sang all the songs.
Sang tl1e first one.
Sang it lower.
Tried it higher.
Too slow: faster.
Went to next, repeated.
Passed to thirdg no good.
Went back to first and sang it again.
Was tired standing.
ST. PAUL, 8.10-Receipt for eements.
War dance in depot.
Guyed the depot crowd.
judged score would be about 24110 o.
Serenaded all the little stations. Heard we left a fiery trail.
LAKE CITY, 9.55-Took advantage of stop for refreshment-pretty poor.
Smoked bum cigars for next hour-free.
WINONA, 11.17-Band concert.
I 1.45-Stretched out to sleep.
12.00-First round of hoodoo band-tin horns, cymbals, drum, bass horn.
Raised crowd on their feet.
Curses loud and deep.
Woke up sleeping car.
LA CROSSE. 12.20-Depot concert. full strength.
A barber shop needs a new pole.
Paid 75 cents a pack for cards.
Drank iee water on railroad company.
Conway McMillan stayed with his gang andkept music going.
Every one positively forbidden to sleep.
Loo a. ni.-That-hoodoo band came again. I
Heard some fellows break the third commandment.
PoR'r.u:r:, 3.50 a. in.-Got a cold lunch.
Saw town Q pretty quiet plaec. "
"Good morning ! Have you used l'enr's Soap 1" :showed a pair of heels?
Procession through town.
Built a bon-fireg not a fireman.
Elected chief of police 3 Mayor's speech of acceptation.
Had a whale-of-a-tinle.
Heard station eating-house gong was missing.
Woke crowd on sleeping ear up twice.
Left 6.15 a. rn.-Scrambled for a seat.
Chipped in for band.
Tried to find a fellow who had slept.
Roasted for an hour straight.
MADISON, 7.50-Marched up to hotel g breakfast.
Looked at gynmasiunl with envious eyes.
Made a few modest betsg heard that Dr. Folwell and Dr. Ely had done
same 3 felt it 111ust be according to economic principles.
Remember crying about soxnethinglost.
Left Madison 10.50-Didn't hear anybody talking.
Slept all night. 1
8.30 a. in-Sunday. Returned with all cash gone, with band minus cymbals,
banner in a satehel, reputation lost, few days of stormy scenes ahead.
Never will hnpped again.
CD6 'U1lliV6l'8itX2 of IINIIIIZBOIYI.
M.1NN14:APor,1s, December 15, 1894.
i Received of Mr. George A. E. Finlayson, eight dollars in full payment of
money paid by me to the keeper of the lunch counter at Lake City as compensation for
losses incurred by said keeper through operations of students. Of this eight dollars I
have returned fifteen cents, t11at amount having been previously paid to me.
, CYRUS NORTHROP.
The sun sank into his fiery sink :
The new moon's beams were burn
To keep back tl1e tears a blink I blunk
While humniing " Hum Sweet Hum.',
A badger was poundinglme on my back
As many a wink he wu11k,
And-yelling his yell till his face got black,
While tl1e chink in his pocket he chunk.
Says he, " My friend, you bit on the bet,
The GOPHER didn't wi11 this one,"
But Isays to him " We'l1 do you yet
You Cardinal son of a gun. "
, G. F. A.
Glue llblumbago Gang.
If you chance to be in the Mechanic Arts Building some day, and suddenly the ether
is violently agitated by t11e most discordant and ear splitting sounds imaginable coming
from the region of the basement or dressing-room do not allow yourself to be disturbed
by images of a man caught in the machinery and being rapidly whirled to his death or of
some tragedy transpiring, forit isonly the Plumbago Gang engaged in the innocent, but
noisy pastime of hailing some joke or pun with approval or derision. Should you in
passing sometime see a peacable and usually dignified civil running as if the last car were
just leaving a block away, and chasing him closely a squad of srnutty-faced squalid and
begrimed imps, each arrayed in apparel resembling that of a chimney sweep, do not be
hasty in going to his assistance for you may become their recipent of the favors they are
trying to bestow upon him--a face as smutty as their own. It is the Plnmbago Gang at
its favorite amusement.
Again you might see a harmless, but dirty looking crowd of boys playing in
the sand and clay. They are not making mud pies, but are moulding. But don't step
inside the door, for they are not as harmless as they look, you may come out a changed
If some day you smell somethingburning and hasten to discover its origin, you may
find these self same imps looking more fiendish than ever in tl1e smoke and glare from
the moulten iron which they are pouring here and there. They are not pouring that iron
in holes to drown out Gophers. They are casting.
If you happen around some weeks later, you will find these very Plumbagos in
a perfect shower of sparks making merry music on tl1e auvils of the forge room. Their
appearance has not improved, for with tl1e onward march of time the inlinitessimal
increments of dirt which accnmmulates i11 an infinitessimal amount of time having been
integrated between limits o and 1 year has become infinity, and there being no decrement
produced by the application of water, the result remains infinity. ,
Perhaps you do not believe there is such a strange gang in this University, but ifyou
will any day step into the basement of the Mechanic Arts Building, you will see them for
yourself amongst the revolving machinery there. They are not watching the wheels go
around as they appear to he, but they will inform you they are doing machine work. '
O, there lived a fine ol' farmer in the country.
vloved to Minneapolis
To educate his progeny.
On Bridge-Square lost his self one day,
O, pitiable pity l
Always do this when you're lost in tl1e city-
Shut your eyes,
Think thirteen lies.
Say, " Grover, Graveyard,
Heel it to the corner and ask a police,
An' if he knows he'1l teel ye l
Jl32i9illU the SCGIICQ.
EIJIDY-N l've got a sensation to spring this EtflCl'l1OOilH-
PEN-Tillilllg l1is seat on the table and rapping vigorously wtth his big blue pencil
shouts, " It is quarter of three, and this meeting was called at two o'clock. lf you people
will keep still we'll go ahead. Tl1ere's only eight here, but '-' " his voice is lost in
the general hub-bub.
Raps again and shouts, " Now we've go! to decide on tl1e cover of this book."
GRAC1i2-" I think we want it in linen natural color."
MILT-U No, I think it ought to be i11 the class colors."
ALICE W.-" Or on buckram in the natural color."
GRACE-H But l1ave it in linen, not buckram."
PEN-" I'll go down and get some samples of books from the bookstore."
Ennv-" I'll go too."
fAre gone I5 1llll1LltCS.J
Return with half dozen books.
Ennv-" There that yellow book is swell ! "
PEN-" Well, somebody make a motion l "
GRACl'2-'L Move we have linen in natural color."
PEN-Seconded? Those in favor? One. Contrary ? Five.
ALICE W.-Move we have buckram in natural color.
PEN-TIIOSC ill favor? One. Contrary ? Four.
Mirxr-Move we have it in class colors, Lincoln green and gold, in buckram.
PEN-Those in favor? Two. Contrary? Five,
EDDY--H Move we have it in yellow, like that little book."
PlCN'T110SC in favor? One. Contrary? Five.
" Now see here youlve got to decide on something." Hempstead rising and ad-
dressing the chair. "Mr. Chairman, I move we have the book bound in the class colors,
Lincoln green and gold.
KP2Y1':S-Second the motion.
PEN-Those in favor? Five. Contrary? Two.
" Move we have it bound'in buekran1."
PEN--Tllose ill favor? Six. Contrary ? One.
ENTER JONES-He is greeted with the. news and elupliatically expresses his disap-
P PEN-Rapping. Well, we must go on. jones, you keep still ! " We'ell have the
It is read and accepted down to February 21. " Clive Hastings walks home from tl1e
Junior ball and asks Jessie L--- if he may call her by her fn-st name."
CHORUS-Oh, no ! we don't want that in-thatls mean.
" All right, we'll strike that out."
GRACE-Now, Mr. Barton, give us your sensation.
EDDY-"Well, I think we know each other pretty well, and we call each other Miss
and Mr., and I think we'd better agree that everybody shall be addressed by his or her
first name or nick name. VVhat do you think? "
CHoRUs-" Good thing." Splendid, fine.
Move we adjourn.
Some of the best of the recent works sent to the Board of Editors are :
" THROUGH GR1-:Irion ON Honsifznlxeic H by P. A. Higbee, D.Ph.
Written in the writers usual fresh style and interpersed throughout by short quota-
tions of humor from the noted humorist, Prof. Hutchinson. This is not the author's first
attempt at horse riding. '
fPublished by Gin S.: Co. Price, 50 cents 3 bound in calf.l
" Soc1n'rY AS I HAVE FOUND IT," by L. Ward McAllister Schwager.
A heavfy voluminous book setting forth the best way to come off the farm and walk
into the creme de la crem of society. The relations of the book are well kept and their
value is not lost sight of.
Price in I1l0I'l'0CCO,f25.00Q in good old Dutch binding, f24.5O. Secure direct from
publishers, McFillan SL Co., N. Y.
" T1-:N NIGHTS IN A 14TH AVE. Poor. Room," by Roy Wyman.
Soon to be draniatized and sent on the road. Mr. W. is an expert " stayer " as the
title indicates. The "Ten Cents a Corneru game is well described. QBound A la IO
cent library. Price, IO cents. Special rates to S. S. Schools and Y. M. C. A. 3 all
" PHYSIOLOGY," by A W. Caldwell.
Contains besides a description of the human body, a chapter on special diseases and
their treatment. The treatment of " Magnum Caput " is especially well prescribed.
This book is given away as there are a great many cases of the disease in the University
of Minnesota 3 at the book store.
Elfter the 1lBaIl.
DR. FOLWELL.-" Good morning."
WEST.-"Tl1ere are but a few minutes left I see, I will occupy the remaining time.
QSounds of watch cases snapping in tl1e back rowj, with a few remarks well worth your
attention. There is a book, not in the library, but which you may easily obtain by going
down to St. Paul-"
MCMTI.I,AN.-ItS raining pretty hard outside. You couldn't get away anyway, so
I'll just keep on quizzing that back row."
GALE.-W-e-e-e-1-l. We'll go ox1 with this to-morrow.
MCDONGAL.-The door slams. I-Ie has disappeared.
ANDRIST.-" Cela suliitf'
MCLEAN.-" I see the houah has expiahedf'
SMITH.--Disappears behind that smile.
HOAG.--" You may take twenty-one pages in advance in johnsonls Surveying, hand
in that special problem I gave you, finish up that map and hand in your iield books with
the work all up to date to-morrow. We will now go into the field and put in the rest of
" WAIJIJY.',-L' That will do for to-day, gentlemenfl A
"JONSEY.',--H I presume there are none in this class who have anything 11ext hour,
so we will continue our lesson."
FRANKFoR'r1eR-Makes a dancing school bow. h 1180 degrees.j
EDDY.--Take ten pages in advance.
SAN1f0RD-'-'tl 0111 Is the time up? Well, I'll I detain you a few minutes longer."
Hll'l'CHV.--'t Well," tclears his throat and talk fifteen minutes longer.
Wp3r,r,s.-" I do hope some of you will do some reading before next time."
F1Rs'r Seam-:.xN'r. Port Arms ! 'smissed !
PRFIXY-HTIIC GOPHER shall not be used as a means for lampooning the faculty."
" The class-room shall not be used as a mea11s for lampooning the students."
PREXY-The GOPHER Board spends four months doing what they might do in forty-
DUTCHY fbeing introduced to 'liOWlCf,-"YOll'1'C not so gut-looking as your sister."
MCLFZAN Qto Miss FJ-" Have I ever told you how n1ucl1 you resemble John Milton? l'
MCLEAN fto Mary Mortl--"You know you always reminded me of my cousin
PROF. HOAG fto Junior Civilsj-" What you got here, a midway plaisance? "
MISS SANFORD-"YOU make a good debater, M. Anderson, you always keep your
head on the floor."
MR. GALE tat the beginning of an exam.j-"Well I hope you've seated yourselves
so that those who know a great deal about the subject are next to those who don't."
PROF. MACLEAN-"YOU are 11ot preserving your sequences in your course, I see,
Mr. Matteson, but are going on the old hop-skip method."
MATTESON-t' We l1ave to hop and skip when we can get a chance."
MACLEAN-" Especially skip--Haney. "
MACLEAN-" Mr. Hime has a map of Hell which the class may make use of later."
Mr, Gale is much absorbed in illustrating the effect -of tones on his cello. Finlayson
Knot absorbedj, seated by the radiator, picks up a kazoo and amuses his near neighbors
by playing softly. Mr. Gale, finally disturbed by the steam from t11e radiator, says carc-
lessly, " Will some one please shut off that iizzing apparatus in the corner over there? "
- Somebody shuts off the valve and Finlayson does not attend Psychology for a week.'l
56018 fl70l1l 5D6Cl8l UONCB.
Miss Cnosiwf-" It is supposed that the execution of Charles I. undoubtedly hastened
MISS BUEHLER-H One time a number of Tories were tal-:en out and hung before the
British men of war, and of course that was very insulting to them."
MCDERMO'1"r gdescribing decoration on Greek vasesj-" The animals are entirely of
oriental origin, and some of them are Greek gods."
DALRYMPL1+2-" Ribbed ware is common in the upper part of tl1e strata. Skcletons
are found in great numbers."
HIGBEEf" Patriotism is a sacred charge handed down to us from posterity."
CASE-" The rest of the monasteries were listicated in submitting."
cr.- V -"1 -
77 ' llll L i t
what we are llbaib to tell.
That Agnes Belden's hair is naturally curly.
That Mr. Pickett is engaged.
That Miss Walker's intellect sweeps the sky.
That Clark Hempstead can Sing.
That Roy Clark clidn't cheek Miss jfs name for Senior party.
That Harry Castle never cribs.
That a Freshman girl wears I-Ianiilton l,awrence's picture in her locket.
That the Faculty won't stand lanipoons.
That Belle Austin didn't get under mistletoe on purpose at Senior party.
what we are llbalb mot to Rell.
Why Roh. Hanney changed his course to the Let.
That Miss Sargents calls the boys " dear."
That Miss Lawrence is trying for the position of druniniajoress.
That Esli Lutton hired a man to take a girl to the junior Ball.
That attractions of Stillwater for Mr. Baldy are stronger than those of the brewery
Why Prof. S1l1lth,S lectures didn't burn.
That Miss V. Cleve takes her callers to ride in her small brother's express wagon.
That I-Iain Lawrence ties tl1e ncckties for the Phi Psi boys.
That, jim Evans has five friends who will pay a quarter to see him dance.
Billy Mitchell is only nineteen.
Which GOPHJQR girl wanted the brewery ad. take11 out in trade.
How Zintheo got thro' his mechanics.
What Prof. jones said when furnace door fell on hiin.
Alice Walker got a box of candy labelled-To o11e I love.
That Mr. Gale never heard " Sweet Marie " or " After the Ball."
That Mr, Murliu is taking Caesar in the High School.
MISS TRENNT-"I always look on Mr. M-of-u as very young, but I suppose he is
older than I am.
Mli. S'r1exvAR'r-" Oh no! 11eis really quite young. "
lt- ll- -DG
JONES, expatiating On the advantages of life on the prairies--H Why, you can see a
train three miles off when it is going perpendicularly. "
ii- 96 it lt
MR. EVANS calls on Miss Blu. The maid forgets the name in announcing him.
Miss B-N-" Who is it? 'l
MAIIJ-" I don't know, but I guess it is your fellow. "
99 'lt 54- N
MR. WCIOIJIIRIDCSIC-li How do you explain the association of tl1c two ideas in the
judgment ' The day is bright. ' "
MR. DAV-" Well you canlt think of day without having tl1e idea ofbrightness. "
-Z6 94- -bt -lr
HII.Ifl'ZR'1'X', looking at the row of bicycles in front of Main liuilding-"'l'l1osc bi-
cycles make the institution look like a wheel factory. "
W1LsoN--" Aint that what it is? "
-li' EE -N it
I'Ro11'. MCLEAN afterjack Dalrymple llasbeen reciting at great length.
" Well we must get to work. It Won't do to dally so much.
Me. D --- " The endogenous plant is one that grows from the end.
it '29 it it
In front of library building-" Is that ligure meant for science? "
" It must be science for it surely isn't art. "
'DI' il- it il'
MACLEAN-" Can any one name another lyric similar to this ? l'
M0llI,l'IV-'l Sweet Marie."
MISS ROBBINS finds tl1e electric bell out of order and puts up a sign, " Plrasc rapp."
N'lCIGHll0R, calling shortly after-Pardon me, Miss Robbins, but have you spelled
that just right ? "
MISS R.-" How stupid ! " Changes it to " Plefzxc IVraf1fJ.l'
ANNE HAwLr:v, to neighbor-"Did you ever see anybody with such red hair as
Brother Steve? "
NEIGHBOR, icily-"I beg your pardon."
A. H., recognizing her neighbor-" I was just saying what pretty red hair your
brother had." '
B. AUs'roN, in class meeting-As for the becomingness of cap and gown to the men.
I don't see how they could look any worse.
Miss BR-Cla-NREGIQ, translating Latin-"Cala means. 'Keep in the dark,' you
translated it 'confusef "
MISS Pr,-MM-R-" Well, if you are in the dark you are confused, arn't you ?
MISS B., promptly--" Not at all.
ii- -X4 -CC' X'
Miss B-K-R- T0 Mli. M-RT-N,-at Sophomore Party-" What course do you take ? "
MR. GRr:lxIvIIr,v--" Miss Langn1aid."
-x- vx- ac-
SIQNIIJR GIRL who did't get kissed at Bishop's party-"Tl1is is the last class party
VIII going to attend? "
'X' -DG it ik
Mlss 'ROBBINS T0 HAWLIQY-wlro objects to having a snap shot taken. " Oh, but
really your face won't show, Mr. Hawley I "
il- '76 it
MR. G,xI.lf:-" Some people like beer because of its bitter taste."
E. joIINs0N-" Why, it doesn't taste bitter to me ! "
-:I -::- Vx- ac-
I'RoIf. KIEHLE-"Now, when you go home, I want you to sit down carefully and
copy these notes."
'N' it 1? -X-
Mrss COSGROVIQ 'ro I,InRAR1.xN-" I 'want Gu:the's autobiography, but I don't know
who wrote it."
64' it 94'
Mli. ANDRIST Qin Freuchj-" The cow mowed."
49 .X. :k 54.
I'Ro1f. NACxI'I'RIJ+3Is-Miss M1 isa camel a inannnalf'
After much deliberation-" Well, it's got a backbone."
il- -X' ii- it
MISS SANFORD-U Does any one know what was the nationality of Patrick Hcnry's
MR- BALDY--H5116 was a widow, I believe."
MISS I-I-WI.-Y fin biology quizj-" Biology is the science of two-legged zmiinalsf'
N-CHTR-ix-" What do you understand by the eudo-skeleton P "
RONNING-" I supposed it meant the bones in the tail."
-x- Ax- -x-
MISS PI,iMhI-R-"VCfCOf ne longior fllCI'llI1l.lS.U
U " I fear that I shall never be longer."
M- X- N 'X-
MR. SM--TI-I-" What is the meaning of teleology ? "
MISS E--SY-" Taileology means science of the end."
Kata , Nga
.Ariel ...... , . ..... .
'Barnaby 8: Co., Furnishings . .
Beard Art Co., Art Goods . . .
Blomgren Bros., Engravers . .
Branch, Photographer . ......, .
Bunde SL Upmeyer, Fraternity Badges. .
Burt Portrait Co., Portraits ..... .
Cotrell SL Leonard, Caps and Gowns. . .
'Covell Bros., Groceries. ...... .
Dorsett SL Co., Caterers.
Dreka, Engraver ....... . .
Eimer SL Amend, Chemicals . .
Ii. 8: W., Collars.. ......... . . .
Elliott, Chas. H., Printing and Binding .
Gilmore, J. P., Drngs . . . . Bottom of rig
. . .XI
. . XIX
Glessuer 8 Washburn, Undertakers ...., VI
Hennepin Steani Laundry . . . . . . . IV
Hartford Steam Boiler Ins. Co. ...... XVIII
I-Iaynes, F. E., Photographer .... VIII and IX
Knoblanch, A., Shoes ..... . . XXVIII
'Kennedy Bros., Sporting Goods, ....... . V
Lovell Arms Co., Bicycles . . . . XIV and XVI
Lee Bros., Photographers . . ....... . IV
Leitch Malleable Iron Works Iron Beds .
Massachusetts Institute of Teclinology , . . XVII
Minneapolis Jewelry Co., jewelry - - -
Mnlford Shirt Co., Shirts . . Bottom of left apge
Mendenhall, Florist ..... ......
Nickel Plate Shoe Co., Shoes . . .
Nicoll,'I'nilor.. . . . . . . .
Nye, D. B., Photographer . .
Nicholson R Lester, Tailors .
Olson 8: Co., Photographers . ......
Pond's Extract Co . . . . .
Poet's Dream, Tolmacco . . .
Roper Printing Co., Printing
Reynolds, San1,Barber Shop. . . . . . .
Roelnn K Co., Fraternity Bad
Roach,F., Bicycles . . . . .
Smith,C.A., Florist. . . . . .
. . XXVIII
. . . . . . .XX
. Top of each page
. . .VI
and Binding.. .V
ges.. . .V
Snyder Bros., Photographers. . , . .XXII
Sorlerberg, Tailor. ..... .
'I'owler,S. II., Laundry . .
Union Cycle Co ......
University of 'Minnesota . .
University Press, Printing . .
University Restaurant. . .
University Bookstore . . . . .
.. ... ...III
. .XXIII antlXXV
. . . . . . .VII
Wert Publishing Co., Law Books . . . Back cover
Wfitlht, E. A., Iingraver . . .
Wright, Kay X Co., Fraternit
Welxster's Dictionary . . .
WCM SL Sons, Jewelry . .
. . . . . .Flyleaf
yliadges. . . XVIII
Nlrhulrnn :ff LI'Sfl'l',L"l'7'f rz dlxcozml lo s!ua'z'ul.v. Crllla1m'.v1'z? llzcm
A GTI-IER YE R
Will, we hope, mark another advance ill tl1e use-
fulness of the University Book Store. It will prob-
ably be located in Dr. Folwells old lecture room
and will have charge of the University Post Oflice.
It is hoped that students will no longer be troubled
with loss of mail.
New books of value will be received as soon as
published and Faculty and students may have an
opportunity for examining them before ordering.
We shall call tl1e attention of those interested in
particular lines of study to-new books, reviews, and
magazine articles on their subject.
It is the purpose of the University Book Store
to increase its sphere of usefulness in 9. number of
ways to be determined before September next.
The Um'11n'.rz'ly Hunk Slam
will be opml !i1lI'l'Hg' tim
an lin' vaca lion.
IVHVUHY-W11"'1 C0-, U'lH'f'I'1U1'lIv, Hl1Sl'6lj', Collars, ring, 701-7122 Nimllcl Aw-mu' vrcoudjlom
Nfrholxon 6' Lv.vl1'r makf a ,vfIr'r'I'l11U' ffflfll f7""'-I'-V 7
A . 1 ' .
3 41' 5I5 Q. 5 I 7 Hennepin Ave.
, , 5- A 153-
Qasfb QQ' 1439 by ke Q29 4205, A
Q r N o ' O Q fx 'OJ' 0
Qz' sg' Lg' we 'bv f 4 C' Q- K9 9
Q' Q ob A ,Z 'A X 40 GAL.
,QQ V, QQ' af so Q Q -vo QQ fo
Q' 4 K9 0
N 5' N 9 -f" "XXX QQ MJ' is Q
Q5 V gfwesgog X G0 'ro X Oli? ff? '20 oh
A so F O FREDERICK ROACH Gp fa Q
2 'D' 2? ' ron Z xg- ff
Q Q SW Y F- IX Q0 Q
gn is Iuufvleulan B1cYouEs. Q QQ
4.5 JS I R . z I
Q IX epzxlring and Enameling. QA
0 if X B:St'lhIIGllCl IS87 1 2
. a Q 766
Q o I , 4
- I ' , - 1
m VDc1igIV1tfL11 Relzity ill
Th? 133 I S . Tobacco!
e 5 o slr, "'0kmg
0 . 1.5K- 1.,.', . o oy.
- 'I ' ' :I Rvfflgrf ws JUST THE 'roBAcco vou I-:Ave
'X H l 'IIQS at-:EN Loonms ron.
. ' WI A Exrliiiigllgltlollglltfmxl smokers
I f Iii 1IIII!l'J'
'P 'AI fe llbure ano CI3oob!
H PUT THAT IN YOUR PIPE AND SVIOKE IT."
Don't be mean after you have tried it, but tell your friends about It.
Live dealers sell it. If yours does not, send your order with
z5c. for 2 oz. or 4oc. for 4 oz. sample, to the nmker,
W. S. DENNIS . ST. PAUL.
f P G1'1mvr1', lJ1'I4K,Q'l'5f I l' 1 U ' S I S V' iv N01-qf"'l"'.f-''M""'1"'
l7Vl'l'flUfS0Il CB' Lfslm'kf'1'j: on Zuma' llu' lzzlvxl .S'1c1'l1'1l,c,f.v, liH1f1'rrAc,'.v mm' Owrmalirmy.
' NIVERSITY Students will iiml our work
Im on Gent's Lines the best to be had any-
age where. '
We have the biggest and best Laundry. Don't
put up with unsatisinctory work when the best
G00 costs no more.
Goods called for and delivered anywhere.
120- I22 FIRST AVENUE, N. We're in business to please you, and will do it.
GlLZVl0RQ'S DRUG STORE, 4th St. 8: 14th Plve., S. E.
Work on short notice when' required. You pny for the best Lamulerixlg---we give it.
Goals are carefully llmxmllecl and promptly returned.
THE HENNEPIN STEAM LAUNDRY CO.
I-love o Dozen of our...i
" Platino "
Spcdal prices at a reasonable price.
,,- .ive E i E V
315-323 NICOLLET AVENUE, NIINNEAPOLISI.
A,"ln"id -57""'f C"-, 0Nfl"l,I.' 5'h1'I'lr, 701-7Q? fVlAI'IJ1ll'f fl 7'I'H1H', .rr'rum!'jlnn1'.
If-vnu T041 HI I0 ln' nfrll lil'f'.x'.xr'rI41gw In 1'Virl1nI.vml CB' l.f.vlf'l'j?u'.i'u11l' 1'Inl!1f',v.
fllfred Roper, il?
'le' Prii7til7Q Qc.
417 HENNEPIN AVENUE,
lSlll Floor liclisoli llldg'.l
MINNEAPOLIS, - - NIINN
. N , I
T515 .H .v e e o ,v,- ,v,5 ,o,- ,Q fo, ,-,QE fl
M9 ffl" fgx' 'f l l 'A' Hgx' 'gl 'eff 'gf 1365
1 1 o o ,Xef go o , of 'Qf iQ'
4 1' f'o' -'o o a 4' 'M'-Q
l l ' 1
lfoi' all kimlsof
f "X"'JX'X' o'
Columbia and Fowler Bicycles.
FOOT BALL AND
36 Washington Avenue, S., - Minneapolis.
j. P. G'1'l:1mn',lJr1f,Qgz3'1'xI,.,fn1 1.1111 Aw., S. lf. lfra
PracfCiLaX Uses of
Fo oJUbo.Xl X-Xo.bC
IU QS Eve Swede
E . . ..'f,g!T35 ? 2?F,
-.f-fa .-,. ,
,. , -f 4-2fWy7l2.f'j Na,
,. fgglfyy' 1, .NW-ilxils lily,
I f f -' rf , ' h XAll'M?,wL1:l
-: f fri!! W ill ll'
.,.3 . aQi.-.' 45
iii' an X I f --
4--- L ---- Nl 5 4-'
-Tr - :1.LLh ' x ' Kg
. ':. I l , ,. A
.,x .51 -,-j I fl K l.V!'?,fQ,
' l X
X ' w ,gli 5
""'f' f"'el'l'1f1lYn'. llnw muuqv lJI'rI'z'I'.V lffllfffll ml .x'ml1'm1 li
77n' be.vtf!.v and 7wl'A'1m1n,i'l11'fr llfflfll-l',Y I
X' ff 'Quinn gy X
7' , 4109" cfmlii W
' ' , Qi
Li 2 f '
f V I
I , I . T J.:
' --gffifli aff? ' lax .w.I"'. A
- If?" 'i -i Is- 5 1-A
fff'wZf 'T N AM 4.1.-el fn'iI'7:iE'ii,'i'l-:iiiil
1 f ,. ,, . gig ,1lv',un,i ,NX 1
V f 1 !i1'w2'A Q-view-f
V 2 mga' ,,.l,ll'pw
,A X 1 ML , i n ,?.,,'f:xi ji
i i ' Y "'
I l '
l 'f "
ll l 2 in fp v
fi." ' 75 ' '
li ,J-Q 1 I, i.
X ' , ' I ' If.-
fl El l
if V X' U
n lu' mm' ul .V1'r!1f:l.mn Q? l.f'xtn'.
Glessner 81 Washburn,
And Dealers in
Furniture, Carpets, Draperiexg
Window 5ixade5, Croqkcry and
.. . . Giaxgsware . . . .
Special Attention Given to Upliolstcring
University Trade Carefully Supplied.
227 6: 229 Central Avenue.
Goods Sold for Cash or on Eaey
S. REVNOLDS, Prep.
4:6 14th Avenue, S E,
,.. 1m,,,,-..- '
..HeedqU.e.rLers 'lor Students ..
jfmmcg asm me ....
M116 ww JBSIIIDCPE.
First in Nentness. First in Nohbiness, and
First for the comibrt of his patrons.
AGENCY NATIONAL STEAM LAUQ DR-L
11l"Ui7"'fS1""'l G'-, FIVII1' 1J1'1'.rs .S'l1l'r'l,v 71'
XQV f .
Mrs de Palezieux Falconnet
Now has the gallery at
WUC!! ECD2ll'tl1lCllt 5tOlfE
and is giving Special Rates to stu-
dents. Her operator is, one of the
best-Mr. Guo. CI.AGNli,fO1'1l1Cl'ly
"7fl? IVl'r0llf'l .-iwun w'm111'jluu1'.
191' surf' and hurl? ffll'llll4L"1l NlLf1llJ1.TIl1l C? Lffxlrl-'.v xlnrk lnjfbrf' lr'1I1'1'zlg' -vrnn' 01'1I1'1-x.
Ulniver ity f Illbinnesota
15 TDC 'mlllVC1f5ifX2 of TDC State of IINIIIICSOIR1
i. WW , ft! f v-,,A --
A has I'I7l1l!'6'lfl'0iI fa U'Z'Z'l:l'0lll' 1.11 Ncfwz n'1'sf1'11rl mzrrsfs
qf SI'Illil', fL'lZlfZ.7lI:Q' fa z'!11f !7lIL'!ll'f0l'xS dl:Q'l'l'L',' azhafzrzfd
7L"07'A' f1'az1'i11.Q' fo ffll' 7lH7Sfl'l'xX a'1jg"r1'1' or 7'z's l'QIlZ.'Z'!lf67Ll ,-
also stil! 111m'1' 1r11'z'n11z'm' f1'111'k I-I1 some' sfzcriaf Zinc
fl'l7!f1.1llQ' fa ffll' a'0rfw".v a'1jg'r1'1'.
.1-I 'f3'l'l7 Man' "l'l'lZ7'yS mzzrsz' Qf sfzmfl' I-11 101' basl School
qf Ag1'1'L'11!!1f1'1' 2,11 Mr f1'0rl11'.
A Sfifflltlf two jvars' fl7Il7'Sl'-fill' fl'llffl6l'S.
A fours: in l.czw, fwffh fllZ'fZ.07l as 10111 as l'0HSl..Yl'l'1lf fvfifh
ffm 1'a11'1j'z'11-Q' 011 Qf ll jirsf-f!1zs.s' razzrsv qf Z'7LSf7'lH'fl.07l.
A ronrsv in fI!l'flI1.l'I'11l' and 5'1ll:Q'ClQl' .' zz foursc in
ff0l1Il'ly7tIfhI'l' flft'llIl.f1.11l' and S111jg1'1j1',' n m11rse in
l71'11!z'sf7jl'," zz fourxz' in Pharzllaqif.
1lt 'Qlflantsx Q
ET'Fl:l'07l6 la fakz' adz'a111'1Qg1' Qf Mc -fac171'lz'1's if QfjT67'S for
N11' Sl'l'l1I'L'7l..Q' Qf cz lQ'00lf 1'd11ml1'1m.
what it costs:
A .vfnfelzmuf qf ncrcssmjf mybcnxrs 1117! 017 Vinznd in Mc
'rumon us ABSOLUTELY rnzr: :xc:P'r IN 1-H:
s'rmc'r1.v Pnorsssuounl. DEPARTMENTS. Q
A 250'fN7KQ'6' d1'scr1fi1'z'1' fafalqgvlr K.Q'l'Tfl'71g'f1lff ifgforzzza-
fI01I f07lCl','7ll.72lQ' Mc 'Z'6Z1'I'0Zl.N' dlfPtZ7'fllIlV1fS ay fha
U11lzf1'1's1U', will bf s1'1z!j1'e1' Io my" nddzws.
11:-mes CYFQUS NORTHROP, Pres.,
j. P. Gilmnrrf, 17I'If.222'l'6'f. -10' 1:0N7'fI'1'Hfll flwrllaf, S. li, Cm,f,-,ff,'4,,,,-,lv.
ANI! I Al!lllff'.S".1l!'fl
See yourself as others see you "
Have yourself immortalized in a
modern way, by
Q . ..-
The 'iVarsity" Photographer
Syndicate Arcade, Minneapolis.
f v-fvfy-f f- -.AiLv.'.'4-xv, Y ,v-
fi.E'SPEClAL RATES TO STUDENTS..
1V"VU"'l 571171 C 5 f""7ff"U", Hf75'l4f'lQl', C011 lf., 701-7113 N1'f01Il'lA7 ff, .vfrmm'jlnar.
Nl'1'lm1.wn Cr' l.r'xlr'r lmd, ulllrwnv IIQ1' tnfnllnfaf. Ihr .mfr In l?IlUlI7l4I'.Y1'1' UIVJII.
The Students patronize us
NVe always try to please them.
B ECA USE
We know the wants of their engruvers.
B ECA USE
Our work gives general satisfaction.
Our Special price meets their approval.
Their liberal patronageg their integrity, and their co-operation in securing
fine " Gopher" illustrations. S
A continuance of their favors on the merits of our ability.
SYNDICATE ARCADE, MINNEAPOLIS,
J' R 6-l',,,,0,.,,, D,',,Aggy'sl, .101 Rzlxfrffflztlz.-l1.'1'1lm', S. lf. .S'fllfl'0lII'f1'V and lV7'l'fI'lILL" illnlfrllll.
All flu' 7lt'lL1' lalwxl Xf.1'fI'.V an' In bf' l1art'at Nirlmlxou 65" l.1'xI1'r'.v.
I-I. M. CRRPENTER 51 Co.
26 mul 28 VVHSIIHIQIOII Avenue, S.
E HAVE purchased the jewelry Manufacturing business of A. SANBORN, and
will conduct it in connection with the Repairing Department ofthe Minne-
apolis Jewelry Mfg. CO., under the name and style of H. Nl. CARPENTER 6: CO.,
Nos. 26 and 28 Washington Avenue, S., where we will continue the nmnufaelmc of
jewelry as heretofore, making a Specially of all kinds of
FRATERNITY PINS, BADGES, ETC.
and will be pleased to furnish designs for any special orders entrusted to our care.
QD jtatlomency am-l lEr2Qr1avir.z?
L Foe Gvmmelacementgv, Ve..-ldirzfg,
0 lgllnateerzitiegf and lpawtieg,
Zillye gieawd Glfwt GO., 425 lllieollet Qlve., mieneapolig.
- V M ' - -1 - Aw 4 i 1NRNQf..'1VCfAlWUHllAh V '
Webster's International Dictionary?
...,..ff- I . The New' NUnahridged."'
M... '-" ' ""' "' ' f A It i3 the Standard of thc ILS. Supreme Conrz, ef the T. S.
1" Aff f Government Printing Ofllce, and of nearly all of the Sehoolhooks.
A B It is warmly commended by every State Superintzemlenc of Schools.
VW Q g ---- -
.Riff r A College President writes: "For cone with which the
irmuxlgn :Ks ox Gyn finds the word isonprht, fin' ucmu'u.cy of doilnition, for ef-
"'-iw.1:.- -yi lmmyllll. u feetive methods in illdillllltillll lH'0lllllHlill4tiUll, for ferr-in yet
. NV nqffgnmnlll ' cmnprehenslvn sfntelnentfa of fnets, and for practical use
,NEA -f f D ,Q as an working flletiunsn-y, 'Webstez-'s International ' excels
' mm:,,,BR1gEf5'f L any other single volume."
-blgnlnlinlv M . - WML- ---A
Sumullmll H G. 8: C. Mex-rialn Co., Publishers,
Springfield, Mass., U.S.A.
G, ll6"5lendforfreennI ll f. ll .1 . . .ill .t. Ll , t.
llflfiZlfl Ill1l"li0 nut lniy cwllezillliiliotioiliiiiisliii ?l1l4iqwliallJSlLii'q0llp1Bli?R c c
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flflImI1'1I'SfLI'I'l Cu., Fin ' 12
1 nw' .SlfllI'fA', 701-7123 Nirollwl fl11m11n', SFC01l!l'ff0lI1".
77115 bmi dr1'.vxr'ri
lm-vx l'7l ill " " l"' a1'1'f1'1'q1frul."r.v In A'1'r!ml.mvl Lf? L1'xlr'r'.v r'.v!a1l1Ir'xl1rmwl,
I. E. IiiQl1Gf!ld0xN0l'k in
orefmif 650. 0'L -
,Y ..YV - W - . PASTEL . .
71? ,,., -,,-.-. V.
Hn-lr111'l.v CIRAYQN, E-rc, ,
frnm iff? A'I'ffl'PIA2'.f
rvswzsr NOVELTIES IN Mou1.orNc:s
Artotypes, Etchiugs, Iiugravings, Etc.
Re-gilding old Frames A specialty
76 and SEVEN7-H MINFEEQ-POLIS
STREET ' "" ' ' '
THE LEAD ,ni HATTERS
Sole Zlgcnts for
7711' Dunlap lla!
l21'..lz111Qw".v and jams
and ilu' . . .
' E ,I
Niaoll ar House Block. Mirxneapohs, Minn Y Guodx' Nl.-
kTQ'a iJ - "'
1 ' Q 'x 6- I
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vw! ...N ,., WF J 1
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JV1'f'1lnl.vml C? l.1'.vlf'r'.v ,Syn filly' .fU'f".v lII'l' ilu' TN
lv In lzkvl. 771
lil' lll'7'I'l' kfvfr 41 nvvllz ing r'l.w'.
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63271 ,C SW 9
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XX Q h""' ' ,I Q!
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Wmism.. f C. A. Snxldx Floral Co.
li' Q. afylaiqagy
gfflxwg -M11 I
. E X .
K A .. - s Roses and Cut Flowers 3501 Penland Avenue'
Q .4 gg
lp 5.55113 a Specialty. CFFICE and STORE,
X ' H 77 Seventh Street South-.
Divefsifg PFQSS PRINTERS OF THE
'-V 'WM 'A '4"'7 "fIr1'e'l " amz'
- Q " 7We Alimzesola Illrzgzzsiuc "
gf IDDCSOTG " V. 111. C. fl. Harfdbook " and
! - W :im ".S!1uz'L'11ls' Dzrcrlory
commzncuu. Ann socv:-rv wonn
Mos? cAnr:ruu.Lv AND 'rAs'r:ruL.Lv rx. Jr a
ENCRRWNG' ' ' H. falwifll, Proprietor
Jllflf?1I'1f -Syl!-Vf Gr., C'n.vtnm Jimi" S11 irlx, 701-7QS' N1':'1.ll '.' .-1: vnu ' ,X!'IT0lltl'jillIIl',
llfllnr 11071111 lnuill ra Inn Nirlmlxon 6' Lr'.vlr1'. Tfll1Vl1l'l' f1,7UIl'1'.Y,L'l'ffl'lI-L' 5omr'llu'ug nrru.
First on the Road! First in the Rcicei
First in the Hearts of the Wheelmeni
BTGYGLE NS.iX'D 'EL
- ij: 4. ,J ' "T ,X Y, N ff
Ax ,-N, f .
ITT NNN 4, , '. ivy J. I Nix 1 .fl 1 i
f' XXX? XX ' A ",. . f ' i s
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- 1--I-f-w-u1v5'f5-Q,Q,,,..f. " i-viii. ,-,,, V 4, . .,,.,4, I H V R , H ,,,!,,..- '
Light Roadster, Weight z.,,
NVe have 21 large stock of Second-hand 'Wheels that we are Selling ut
Low Prices. Send for L'st.
JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO.
BOSTON - - M ASS. F
AGENTS WANTED. CATALOGUE FREE
Minneapolis Cycle Co., I3 4th St., S.. Agts.,
Dlnyard .S'lu'rI Co., Ouling Slllvffi, 701-703 N1't01l4'! A mmur, ,vrfofm'jluor.
. STYLES -Wnq PBTGYLXS.
Vr'lml,wm CB' Lravivr' p 1 Q11 L 11 117 1
' , RTHRQPS
Hvsssssm W N05 mmm
1 1 U
.mjwsvs me Tm? fps
-"' ' I ,,
I' A s -- 41 ZX-- :R I, - a '
1f111 - LcxKeCxtB
I ', ' ,I V I ZW -., 1 ' For-Lage
s -A - - 1 ' "A, A
Y Best un the
1 1 11 11 g 1 x ' '
6' ff if x,1!"! fffr
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1 411 11 X A X
. f, 1 :Ex 1' ' f 1 fy
wquuwb 7, 1 111 UNIX f f 1
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.1 11111 11,1111 1 11111
1' 11'111'1 1'1" 1 '
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1 x X " .-f.,:'--'-
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' ' 1 1111 21
1 1 '111 1--1
M HX LIEQTQHKQEJ
aw' QIN1 ZVMCDIREILS
Mana' J. 0. HblfChI'l7S0l7, B. A
, 1 1 X I 1 CE' e to Suxdentsh
1' 1? enum Hall,
11? 14, L IP'1ra1cfLic:a1H Lessons
I fum Hypmmtism
j. GH' ? w YA NYY
19 L t 7 F I U A S 5 P fltlwrx Carqfully Comp ri d
77l1' Iarihkr alrzfrrjvx know .'i'l'flml.v1nl Cb' L1'.rlf'l'.r flnlllfxr. 7'l1fjrf1 .vu fvfll and nn' .rn rfgl fl4.Yfl.
Hi-2 time has come which we have been predicting for
some years: 'l'he era of lower prices for high-grade
wheels. The time when the people are to get fuller
value for their money. Lovell Diamond Bicycles
were the first really high.grade wheels that were sold at a
reasonable price. For years. their sale has increased by such
leaps and bounds, and they have proved such a thorn in the
side of the " high price" manufacturers,that finally the high
price people have had to come down to I.ovell prices.
The people would not buy high' price high-grade
wheels when they could get Lovell Diamonds, which are
.- also high-grade wheels for less money.
So this year most high-grade wheels are being sold at
1.ovell Diamond prices.
It is a great victory for the people. lt is a great victory
for Lovell Diamond Bicycles, lt proves that Lovell
Diamonds must be good wheels, or they would not be worth
For along time it has been the cry that a good high-
l , grade wheel could not be manufactured for less than 5150,
Now, it seems, it can be doneg but why now, 1895, and not
Because every year only proved more clearly that the
high price policy couldn't last. The people were getting to
know better. Lovell Diamonds were teaching them.
This year Lovell l. lamonds will have alarger sale than
never. The policy of their makers has been vindicated.
'lfhey are high grade wheels of superior construction They
will he sold this yearlower than before.
Lovell Diamonds will be xnncli improved this year,
over last. Some of the principal improvements will be:-
A higher barrel Crank Shaft: narrower Tread: improved
hall llearingsg stronger and lighter Spokesg interchange-
able Pedals: improved Wheel Baseg new style Handle Bars,
and a larger size steel Tubing forthe Frame.
Lovell Diamonds have always proved themselves
specially good wheels. They have always been exceedingly
strong and durable.
They are manufactured with the greatest care, and
under the direction of the highest grade of mechanical
talent. The factory is one of largest and most perfect in the
Lovell Diamonds have always "stood up" well in
actual use. Last year was no exception, and their reputation
has been well maintained on the road and on the track.
This year they will do better than ever. They are
very light weightg and yet great strength and perfectuess
-of manufacture will make them for 1395, as they have been
in former years, one of the principal favorites, if not the
favoi ite of the season.
CATALOGU E5 FREE
IIIHMJHY ,S'l1ir1 Co., f.7ll!'!'l'l'7Ul'!II', 11ml-fy, C'n1lm.v, Nr., 701-7Q2 Nirollfi A 'lll'IlIH,r 5"m"i1.lf"fW'-
Nifl1nl.vnn Cr' L1'.vfr'1', i'Ilr'rrlumI 1lIl'flI7'.V, 4.1 H2111 ll: Sll'1'1'l, tqflllffl.
assaelpuselts IDQOIIIUIQ ..
FRANCIS A. WALKER, PH. D., LL. D. BOS-I-CN
The institute offers four year courses ill Civil, Mechanical,
Mining, Electrical, Chemical, and Sanitary Engineering,
in Architecture, Metallurgy, Chemistry, Physics, Biology,
Geology, in Naval Architecture, and in general studies.
Special advantages are offered to college graduates.
H. W. TYLER, Ph. D., Secretary,
CATALOGUES AND DETAILED CIRCULARS OF 481 Boylston Street, Boston.
INFORMATION WILL BE SENT FREE ON APPLICATION-
EIIVIER Cgl ANI E N D
205, 207 2o9 AND 211 THIRD AVENUE, COR. 8TH ST.
. . NEW YORK . .
Finest Bohemian and German Glassware, Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain.
Purest Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights, Ziess Microscopes and Bacteriological
Apparatus, Chemically Pure Acids and Assay Goods.
Glass-blowing and Engraving done on the Preniiscs.
j. R G'l'lnmr1', llrnlgqgivl, .for 1'illIl lrrvllh .'I'I'I'HIII', S. lf. 1"r1'xh l,l'll-!,"X mul lahhvl Pnlrul 1Ifl'4!'l'4'I'H1'.Y
Avlvl4fl!lf.V0ll C? Lrxvlfr luwr? ll wfbulnfionjar .vqunrr 1ir'a11'r1g wifi, 11,,' " U" lmiyy,
, steer-L Lo Yx?xfT,Le. "o.cls.
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Xl: ' X f It
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. S GXZXPBTFORDBUQ
XJ "' IF
an w-X-x-AA'gEI iv
1 :X 1 . 6
, lii imiifgrieiel -
,QVAND mi-V 7
Insurance Against Loss or Damage to
Property and Loss of Life and In-
jury to Persons caused by
Steam Boiler Explosions
J. M. ALLEN, President.
KVM. B. FRANKLIN, Vice President.
F. li. ALLEN, Second Vice-President.
J. B. PIRRCE, Sscrctnry and '1'rcnsni'cr.
Il NJ A4!'I' Ik
jpg IIXPORTEKSK FFQATERNWY
, Y Ga.
K J F l I U N N 'i
1 QT? xl jriulflfgs BADGES
ml-1 E1-Ron-'MICR ssnnmnvmcensri
.Having completed one of the
Largest Mannfnctories of
And with n large stock of precious stones, per-
sonally selected in the linropenn ninrkcts, they
are in ll position to produce liner work in n
shorter space of time, and upon more desirable
terms than others-1 who lllilllllf-flCl.lll'8 upon n
smaller scale, and who me obliged topurclmse
their materials from the importers ofthese goods.
In stationery we furnish special designs for class
.n.,. ,.,. Q ,.,..,,., 4 ,... . .,,.,,... .,,. i
Z2 D -LL-,AU LD , infie 2
:.'. lg,M-ANuFAg::Tl4JFrER off Fam an GRADE .MZ
Q CQLLEQE- FEATERNITY 5505555 Q
lg N9 2l WCG UMBUS, OHlO.i E-GAY-A
-aQ13Q,+:eQ: :ef 1 , zeeeeeg glwgr za zgzeegimezeezeeiifi-
fV"lff"'U' -571171 fb., L'u.vlmu Illmif' .S'lll'I'f.V, 70I-715' N1'mllr! .-l1v'um wrmnijluur.
Nieholsou 6' l.l'J'ft'I'AQ"I'7lf' fl d1'.W701l7lf lo stndmlls. C'a1lamfs1'1' litem.
' was mymmwso BY
1. H G1'lumn', Druggist, .101 14th Awe., S.
THE CHHS H.
Sf1ec1'a11'sts in the production of Higlt
Art l7l'i7lff7l'Q' and Eftgrzzvivlg . .
The Steel Plate, Letter-Press, Litho-
grafih, l!atf17b11e and Embossed
Work of this house is just right-
. Clean, Bright and Thsty . . .
910 and 912
lfmuch post-office. Haw UIOIII11' orders o'ra7vn on station IQ
lVl'l'flll1XIIII C? lmxi
AND RIGHT TREATMENT.
ff' haw! a 1'r'pnlr1t1'1m thu' ilu' lufxl 11fo1'kmm1.'l
s uf in ilu' rfly.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO STUDENTS
AND SCHOOLS OF MINNEAPOLIS.
8II NICOLLET AVENUE.
WELL, CALL AND SEE US.
Univergiig Igpch mom
G. B. DARLING
, PROPRI ETOR.
7711! OIIU' Plan' II'!n'l'f' Illralx are ,S
,'I1lIIf2ll n' .S'lu'rl L
'z'r111'1I on ilu! ElII'I7f71'1III Plan.
- -EVERYTHING FIRST CLASS. - -
'0., l"1'ur' l,l'I'S.Y Sllirlx
, 701-7122 Nizrullrl Awnuf, Xl'!'0Iltl'fI'00I'.
NI'l'fllIl.Vl?ll Cr' Ll'J'fI'l' mnkw ll .VfIl'l'l-lllfll' :gf l.mll'f'.v' ClIHlk.N', f4llf7l'A' nudjark1'l.v.
All Styles Enlarglng. All Styles Photos.
Iozl Nicollet Avenue.
FOHIVS E BFZIGIL
H '1',-.N.v uwiuhkfwwwlwnmvnvim .1-- W
f I5 .T mr Q 4 The Leading Atheletes say
N - that all Soreness, Stiffness or
Swelling is prevented or
almost instantaneously re-
ffII,f5W,.,,ff'.l33QijfQ7 :TEV moved, if after exercising,
il f.i,.fQ4 . ."'."i'Tkfff5S"G' the muscles are thoroughly
I -I in :gm X M '
M rubbed with
nl Luswn ,
I! nmhlggaxhilfrl ,
, 5 m':2::ggtz.,11w f POND S EXTRHGT
'IIIBIMIL lr W lfmuugnmffm
IT IS INVALUABLE FOR
IlHEIYMA'l'ISM, woUNl1s, BRUISES.
HOARSENESS, S0llE THROAT, runes,
SORE EYES, CATARRH, ALI, PAIN and
Beware of Impositions. Take POND'S Extract only.
PUNl1'S EXTHAGT UU., 76 Fifih Avanua, New York.
1- P. G1'lmv1'1', l7r1fgQQ'1'xf, .fnl 1.1111 .-iw., S. lf. lf7'I'l1l'f1II'7l,L2' fu flu' lim' rgfu TL'I'U-.i'f!7l'k1'II' drug' .vim
JV1'rl1ol.mu 6' L4'.vlrr'.v S'ju'1'11g .vl,1'l1'.v nn' Ihr vrvy Ia l1'xl. Wag' fnrwl' krffr !l1lj'f1ll'?l,Q' flsf.
Fine Stationery and Engraving House,
.1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
COLLEGE INVITATIONS WEDDING INVITATIONS
CLASS STATIONERY VISITING CARDS
SOCIETY STATIONERY MENUS AND DINNER CARDS
HERALDRY AND GENEALOGY A SPECIALTY WIIH
CORRESPONDENT IN LONDON.
All work is executed in the estnblislnnent under the personal supervision of
Mr. Dreka, and only in the best manner. Uneqnnllcrl facilities and long practical
experience enable us to, produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while
our reputation is zx fJ,'lIE1l'81lIlQiC ofthe quality of the productions ofthis house.
Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application.
727-729 HENNEPIN AVE.
CORNER EIG HTH STREET.
tr'- GLASS, CLUB, SOCIETY AND THEATRICIIL w0RK
AT REDUCED RATES.
FINEST WORK. MODERATE CHARGES. PROMPT SERVICE.
1IluUb1'1!' Shir! GJ., CII.ffIlIll 1'Il1m'0 .S!lZ.l'fS, 701-715 A'In1llf't fI7fl'llll A'l'C0lllffl'II4II'.
' 1, 1032 Chestnut Street
S vmiaaeipma l
Has become the recognized leader In unique styles of College
and Fraternity Engravings and Stationery. Long practical
experience, combined with personal supervision. is a guaran- I
tee that all work will be executed carefully and with most
artistic effects .... ....
ollege and Class Day Invitations Engraved and
Printed from Steel Plates. Class and Fraternity
Plates for Annuals. Diplomas Engraved and 1
Printed from Steel or Copper Plates. .... I
College and Fraternity Stationery. Programmes, "H..,.,,,,,,..T,mNo ,,,,m,-,,,oR.-
Menus, etc. Wedding and Reception Invitations, An- H-H ee'- --" F?-M-"4
nouncements, etc., etc .... . . .
Ernest Ft. wright
nxnnm: STYLES nun rrucrs aaron: 1032 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
PROCESS HND HRLI' TONE ENGRAVING
so visrrmn cnnos rnon new euonnveo r-Lure ron ai.oo
rt in Steel Engraving Q Q C2
The attention of Colleges and Fraternities is especially
invited to the artistic effect of our Invitations, Class
Day and Ball Programmes, also Heraldic Plates and
Illustrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses.
We aim at correctness and refinement in all designs.
E. A. Wright
No. 1032 Chestnut Street
Specialist in College Engraving Philadelphia
Nz'rlml.vnn Ci' lmxlcr, zllcrchanl THl'll1I'.Y, .f.1Fourllz .qfl'l'0f, Soulh.
I - A- - The Finest in the hand! - - -
. ' fx
f ,.d4f"E XX
It yy j i
Xxx I 'lr' XX A X fi If
I A -if L 4' w"' . ', .4.fLf . - H
.1 ,fm EL 91 np or g I
,- , XX' X -XX I IA X X X
.X X. If r
'J 4.11.-' I 11
ONCE A UNION RIDER
ALWAYS A UNION RIDER.
In the UNION CRACKAJACK you will find the foremost wheel ofthe laud. Full of
meritorious features which couuuzuncl at ouce the eye of the practical cyclist.
Send for beautiful illustrated Catalogue. Free for the asking.
Union Gxgcle manufacturing Go.
239 COLUMBUS AVENUE,
j. H Gilifllllllf, llruggixl, 401 l'qUlH'fl'l'Ilffl fI1'l'Il1lL', ,S I 1'r1'.vm'U1l1'1mx Carrjflzlly C01ll,IUl1Hlil'l1,.
All flu' 1u'1l1' Irllluvl .vfvlrs arf' in bf him' at fVl.t'll0f.WHl C? Lr'xh'1"s.
"S3MEL.L.." TRN SI-IGDE-,S
. . . Caterer
Peerless lce Cream
Home-made bakery goods
418 NIC. 824 NIC. 712 HEN.
Dan. QQ. Soderbergh,
The place to get your best suits as
well as your uniforms at lowest
19207 Washington olive.
finish fQf,," D jul
,, 'b X f
.fda e' a a
lab Cuete ' Ez r a U
-CLS' -'3u5ine9S .
D6 1-y .',: , -15 1,
ft, X 5 .7f-Xi-,Z 95, ,,..' J ,.
fl KX IV- kr In .
K ., ff
c ' 'f G 345 ' 'ids'-fmfff
3, f, ww Zia? M - 'c ngfivf.
thcg Qf l M ff! ' I i
1 5 i v vfdfx f f
. X I Off!
1, A ,K f f
if ,. -5 '
R 45 . '
Jfdfet v . UlgGrf??ff"4ff?:l5
f - Az- if if ,fl ff-
The Florist ofthe
Can furnish you with
the CHOICEST of
Flowers for Weddings,
Parties, Furnerals and
' ' all other purposes.
Large assortment of line bedding and
house plants. Choice flower seeds. Send
for Catalogue. Telegrapll Orders for
Funerals promptly Hlled.
IS!! HUC. S. Bhd 18th SC.
on City Stot1e,l5 4-ch Sh., S.
l'lluljill'ri .S'lll'r'l Clif., Ffm' l?r'1'.v.x' S11 l'l'f.V, 701-7113 ."Vl'r11llf'l .Al1v'1l nr, .w'r'uudjl11m'.
N1'1'lml.w:u QB' l.f.vlf'1".w fvr1'rr.v mv' lIffl'll.l'.l' l1Qu'l1l. Gill and hr l'lHl7'l.lll'1'li
WORTHY OF' CONSIDERATION
X X ,
2, A " ' i 'xX1 Ayr T
7 lining if SP' -.ff '
V QQZWQS1 f' fff lx 7'
. .I Sl-.'..L.,zf" X X,
POINT I Narrow Tread.
2. Record Pedals.
3 Pat. Exclusive Reinforcement.
4 Perry Pen Steel Bushed Chain.
5. Large Tubes.
6 Triple Fork Crown.
7. Dust Proof Bearings.
8 Cups and Cones of Jessopk Tool Steel
Unbreakable Frame or Fork.
And many others which lack of space forbids, but which are fully descubed
in catalogue sent free on application.
li lfiImu11', IJllIAQ1Q'l..Yf, .jill l'lIlHfI'l'llflI ."7'I'llIN', S. li. l.mri1'uQ' bmmil uf' i'1'Qm 1 f
fVI'l'fll71,V!Hl Cf? Lwslfr arf Ihr' lJQ1'.v f1lLlfA'7III7U lmw lo irral L'7lL'I:V mm I'll2'flf.
RECOMMENDED BY ALL PHYSICIANS.
6172 Brass amd Irony Beclg
MAD! BV THE
I WAEJH 1 Q
XI ..,,. . E f ' .
fwmeqhf. ua A
JE xdmta Prfeu
g 71 yr! r X
Asif JW, irQi9k,"
7-,ig 5 1
""" 'L if L f
X 1i'5'?P5. 3659
Nkiwwzi ,531 -'
fx., .lg ' 15 11'-QE L!"'+'54,n
43, wr -5 me 'f'
flifif Malleable Iron and BedsteadC
' w'fQjJ2'?7 'lv-Ze., 'vffafv' pq., '
-.., 1 Nga,-'A
, Mmmsnvoms, Mmm
I ' -'-- iJL4..,-,,F-A -I--ff
Factory St. Louls Park.
T Write for illustrated catalogue and price list
A V I I-1
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Sv, " ,f E
' " 1 - W R VWV
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4. ,iff f H , V 14. .4 .H 31 Q
X Sf' ,I 1 4 '-W.
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icoll the Tailor
IS A LONG DISTANCE AHEAD'IN
THE CLOTHES- MAKING WORLD.
cial inducements Given to Students.
- A A West Point Cadet Suits, to order, SI7.00.
-E Business Suits, to order, - I5.00.
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Pants, to order, ' ' 34.00 up.
' is t Nicollthemilor
-0 245 NICOLLET AVENUE.
WELD 81 S NS ,, ,,, KNoBLAUcr1's
0 1 Exclusive Fashions
Manufacturing tjesi, t'.- ,life in Stylish Shoes
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,V ii "" 1 ' ,.f1' A iff f'-,,
jewelry 53 A .
Silverware 54-00 iii , rl , '
514 NICOLLET AVE. 55,90 X., x
MINNEAPOLIS. ' '
TAN, RUSSIA AND PATENT LEATHERS
Fraternity-Pins Made to Order. Kn0blauCh,S Arcade Shoe House,
llfuyord .S'h1'r! Co., l7ll!I,l'l"lUI'lI7', ffU,l'I'!'l11', Call: xv
239 Nicollet and 23 and 25 South Washington.
17 , Mfr., 701-7QQ' Nirollff fl7l1'PlIIl' xf'r'mnijlmu'.
When Buymg Law Books
Now or Hereafter,
For School or for Practice,
Remember that the West Publlshlng Company carries a complete stock
Text and ourselves publlsh a large l1ne, 1nclud1ng the Horn
book Serles, the works of H Campbell Black, and
We carry a complete stock of standard Text Books,
l Books other lmportant books on l1ve subjects Tlris 11st ue
are constantly mcreaslng Catalogue and c1rculars on
ll? We Wlll Wllllllgly make sufffrestlons as to the best selectlon
of text books m startmff a llbrary
We publlsh the Natlonal Reporter System, whlch has
taken the place of State Reports in popular use and
est1mat1on Every lawyer must have the Reporter for
h1s own state and he Ends It to h1s advantage to have
the enure System
W' We wlll send on request sample COp1CS of any Reporter,
and explam the theory of thls Hrevolutlon m law reports
In a small library, well selected D1gests play an 1m
portant part 'Ihey glve 1n condensed and accessxble
Dlgests form the contents of ent1re l1brar1es of Reports The
U S D1gest and the Amencan D1g6St, for lnstance,
cover all reported Arnerlcan case law from the earllest
t1me to the present
W' These two sets are sold toofether at pr1ces and terms that
put them VV1'Ell111 reach ot any younff lawyer, and a better
begmnmof for a llbrary cannot be made
We have a large stock of second hand law books,
Secgnd Hand among Wh1Ch are many barga1ns B1 weekly 11StS W1l1
Books be malled free to any address
For mformatxon more m detall, wr1te dlrect to
WEST PUBLISHING CO., SL Paul, Minn.
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