University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1898
Page 1 of 274
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1898 volume:
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Tins VOLUME makes no extravagant pre-
tenses to size or elegance. We believe that an
animal whose expense-is so proportioned that
' can meet with the hearty and unforecd sup-
port ofthe great student body best represents
not been so eager to break all previous ree-
ords as to forget that vie have no right to
incur obligations which we cannot reason-
ably expect to meet. The sole aim ofthe
editors has been tomake theGoP1lE1z of '98 a
true and modest representation of our
student life. It is in the hope that this ideal
may, in some measure, have been realized that
we submit the result ofour ellorts.
i the University oI'Minnesota. Hence, we have
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When old Daune Nature iirst begun
The work of all creation,
She started in and made a main,
Then next she made at nation.
With animals both great and small
She strcwed the wide world overg
Then made she birds and fishes all,
And whales, the great sew rover.
Her work complete, dismayed she found
She'd nothing yet to "crow fury"
And so she straiglitway turned around,
And quickly made at gopher.
We follow the plun Dame Nature gave
And inzlke our eontrihutiong
We oilbr our GOPIIIER, so guy and grave,
To exalt our institution.
We hope, unlike the good DZllllC'S pet,
Ours muy prove less oiTending,-
May all our kindly readers get
A source ofjoy unending.
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. . . Edward M. Freeman iii
-1 Business Managers, . . Louls l.. Ten Broeck.
3 Adolph Wagner Af
Artists, . .
Secretary, . .
Bert Knight, Samuel H. Wolf
. . Mary E. Olson
. . .U .
. . . Harold fl. Stanford t
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Assoclate Ed ltors-
,Hi Harriet E. Helllwell, Frank Zeleny,
qi Agnes Fl. Roche, Lllllan, B. Flarvin,
4 V Davld F. Swenson, Annabel W. Beach. '
" -eggfgzwg-.1 Department of Fledlclne, . . Emu w. Thelmer .,
, Department of Law, . . . John F. Hauck
Department of Agriculture, . T. L. Perkins l ,
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AUHUSL 31 , T. . . Entrance Examinations nnrl Registration begin
Sclltcllllml' G. M, , Entrance Examinations and Registration completed
7. T, ..... Classes called at 1.0.-l-5 n. n1.
Oetober4-, M, . .
5 T, . .
No vember, 20, S-241, W,
T-28, S, .
November 29, M,
30, T, .
December 7, T,
18, S, .
February '1 2, S,
March 2, W-5, S,
March 7, M,
May 12, T, .
25, NV-28, S, .
29, S, to
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june 2, 'l',
. Term Examinations
. . . Registration for the 'l'e1'm completed
. . Classes called for Regular Work
Annual Meeting of the Board of Regents
. . . Christmas Holidays begin
Work resumed in all I'Jepart.n1ents
. . . . Lineoln's Birthday
. 'l'erm Examinations
. . . Registration for the Term completed
. . School of Agriculture closes
. . Medical Examinations begin
. . . Senior Examinations begin
Senior .Examinations in Law Department
. . . . Term Examinations
. . . . . . . . . Commencement Week
. . . . . . , Summer Vacation begins
u' 1 SUS-99 will begin August 30, 1898.
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CULLIEGIC Ulf PIIARMACY.
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I,I'I'IsIeA1'uI::c ANI: ARTS. I MIc'I'AI,I.UIzm' ANI: MIICIIANIC Arvrs.
In Zharge of the Board of Regents.
TIII: GI-:I:I.I:GIcAI. ANI: NATIIIIAI. IIIs'I'I:In' SI:I1vIsv.
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I-ION. joim S. Plr.Lsnuizv, Minneapolis, . . .
IIoN. DAVID M. Cnounn, Minneapolis, . . . . .
I The Governor ol' the State.
CYRUS Nolc'ruRol', LL. IJ., Minneapolis, . . . . .
The President of the University.
IIUN. W. W. PENm5uGAs'r, M. A., Hutchinson, . . . . .
The State Superintendent ol' Public Instruction.
I.. S Swanson, Albert Lea ,........
WM. Linux-:T'r, Benson, . .
jom. P. 1'IlEA'l'XVOLli, Northfield, .
Gn1cnNl.1sAF CLARK, M. A., St. Paul,
Hon. CusHMAN K. DAVIS, M. A., St. Paul, .
STIEPIIIEN MAnoNux', B A., Minneapolis,
SIDNEY M. OWEN, Minneapolis, . .
ALl'lloNso BARTO, St. Cloud,
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Zolltge or mQdlClhQ dlld SIIYSQYV.
CYRUs NOR'l'll.ROP, LL. D., President.
PERRY H. MILLARD, M. D., Dean,
Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery and
M. D., Rush Medical College, '72.
THOMAS G. LEE, B. S., M. D.,
Professor of Histology and Embryology.
B. S., University of Pennsylvania, '86, M. D., 'ST.
GEORGE A. HENDRICKS, M. S., M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy.
B. S., Pennsylvania College, '72, M. S., '75, M. D., Michigan, '77. NIS N.
RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D.,
Professor ol' Physiology.
M. D., Northwestern Medical College, '82.
CHARLES J. BELL, A. B.,
Professor of Chemistry.
B. A., Harvard, '76, M. A., johns Hopkins, '78,
PIENRY M. BRACREN, M. D., L. R. C. S. E.,
Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical
M. D., Colunibia, '77, L. R. C. S. E., Edinburgh, '70.
CHARLES H. 1'IllN'l'ER, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Theory and Practice ol' Medicine.
B. A., Bowdoin, '74-5 M. A., '76, M. D., Columbia, '78, .fl KE.
EVERTON J. Anno'r'r, A. B., M. D., A
Associate Professor of Practice and Professor of Clinical
B. A., Western Reserve, '72, M. D., '75, A K E.
J. W. BELL, M. D.,
Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine.
M. D., Medical College of Ohio, '76.
ALBERT E. SENKLER, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Medicine.
CHARLES A. WI-IEA'roN, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Surgery.
M. D., Harvard, '76. NE N.
FREDERICK A. DUNSMOOR, M. D.,
' Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery.
M. D., Bellevue Hospital, '75. NE N.
JAMES H. DUNN, M. D.,
Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases and Adjunct Profes-
sor of Clinical Surgery.
M. D., University of the City of New York, '78.
JAMES E. MooRE, M. D.,
Professor of Orthopaedia and Adjunct Professor of Clinical
M. D., Bellevue Hospital, '73, NE N.
PARRs Rrrcnm, M. D.,
Professor of Obstetrics.
M. D., Ohio Medical College, '70. N27 N.
A. B. CATES, A. M., M. D.,
Clinical Professor of Obstetrics.
B. A., Williams, '75, M. A., '77, M. D., Harvard, '80. A K E.
FRANK F. WEs1sRooK, M. A., M. D., C. M.,
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
B. A., Univefsiry of Manitoba, '87, M. A., M. D., C. M., '9O.
J. CLARK STEWART, B. S., M. D.,
Professor of Surgical and Clinical Pathology.
B. S., Minnesota, '75, M. D., Columbia, '79.
AI.Ex.J STONE, M. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Diseases ox Women.
M. D., Berkshire Medical College, '67. X llf.
Amos W. Anno'r'r, M. D.,
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women.
M. D., Columbia, '69. A A Q.
A. MCLARIEN, A. B., M. D.,
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women.
B. S., Princeton, '80, M. D., Columbia, '83, Woman's Hospital, New
JOHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D.,
Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology and of Hygiene.
Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, '81, M. D., '80, NE N.
FRANK ALLPORT, M. D., f
Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology.
M. D., Chicago Medical College, '7G.
C. EUGENE Rioos, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
ll, A., Ohio Wesleyan, '77, M. A., '79, M. D., College ol Physicians and
Surgeons, Baltimore, '80. NE N.
W. A. JONES, M. D.,
Clinical Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases
M. D., University of the City of New York, '8l. N... N.
CHARLES L. WELLS, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Children.
R. A., Hobart, '65, M. A., '67, M. D., 'ea A A af.
MAN P. VANDIERIIORCK, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of the Slain.
M. D., Jefferson Medical College, '85, A KE, NE N.
W. S. LATON, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of the Nose and Throat.
M. D., Long Island Hospital College, A77.
C11ARLEs L. GREEN, M. D.,
Instructor in Clinical Medicine and
H. L. S'rAP1.Es, M. D.,
Instructor in Medical and Pharm
aeeutical Latin, ind in
B. A., Bowdoin, '81, A. M., '84-3 M. D ,Maine Medical School, '86 7 Y'
Q BK, Cliosophic Society, Princeton.
CHARLES A. ERDMAN, M. D ,
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
Zorps of Instructors and Ilsslstants.
ROnER'r A. VVIIEATON, M. D.,
Clinical Instructor in Surgery.
HERnER'r W. DAv1s, M. D.,
Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics.
GEOROE L. COON, M. D.,
Clinical Instructor in Genito-Urinary Diseases.
JOHN T. ROGERS, M. D.,
Clinical Instructor in Diseases of C
ARTHUR J. G1LLE'r'rE, M. D.,
Clinical Instructor in Orthopaedia.
BURNSIDE FOSTER, M. D.,
Clinical Instructor in Dermatology.
GEORGE D. HEAD, B. S., M. D.,
Instructor in Pathology.
J. E. SCHADLE, M. D., '
Clinical Instructor in Diseases oi N
H. C. CAREL, B. S., . l
Instructor in Chemistry.
C. NOG'1'NAGlEI.,M.D., I I ' ' G
Assistant in Clinical Medicine.
C. A. ERDMAN, M.D., I u
Assistant in Medicine.
M. W. GLENN, M.D., . I u h U
Assistant in Clinical Medicine.
A. E. BEN-IAMIN, M. D..
Assistant in Gynecology.
R. E. CU'r'rs, B. S , M. D.,
Assistant in Surgery.
ose and Throat
F. P. AVRIGIIT, M. D.,
Assistant in Surgery.
W. DE LA BARRIS, M. D.,
Assistant iII Nose and Throat Diseases.
Zollege of B0lll20DdIlllC mQdlClNQ dlld Slll'Q2l'V.
CYRUS NORTIIROI-, LL. D., President.
ALoNzo P. WII.I.IAMsoN, LL. B., M. D., Dean,
Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases.
B. A., Hamilton, '71, A. M., '73, M. D., Hahnemann of Philadelphia
'76. SP A IP.
WILLIAM E. LEoNARIJ, A. B., M. D.,
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
' A. B., Minnesota, '76, M. D., Hahnemann of Philadelphia, '79, X W.
GEORGE E. RICIQER, A. B., M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis.
RonIcR'I' D. NIATCIIAN, M. D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery.
TIIoMAs 1. GRAY, M. D.,
Professor of History and Methodology of Medicine.
WARREN S. BRIoos, B. S., M. D.,
Professor of Clinical and Orthopaedic Surgery.
MARsI'IALL P. AUs'rIN, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical and Orthopaedic Surgery.
B. HARVIEY OGIIIEN, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Obstetrics.
A. B. Carleton, '81, A. M., '86, M. D., Hahnemann of Philadelphia, '86
A B Q.
EUGIQNE L. MANN, A. B., M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of the Heart and Respiratory Organs
A. B., Hobart, '83, A. M., '86, M. D., Hahnemann of Philadelphia, '86
K A, Q lm' K.
FRIQIIRRIC M. GIIIsoN, M. D., O. et A. Chir.,
Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology.
M. D., Ann Arbor, '84, O. et A. Chir.,New York Ophthalmic Hospital, '92
GEORGE E. CLARK, Ph. B., M. D.,
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine.
GEORGE F. RoIIER'rs, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Women.
EDXVARD E. AUs'I'1N, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Women.
HENRY H. LRAvI'r'r, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Pzedology.
A. B., Beloit, '84-, A. M., '85, M. D., ClIicago, '89.
RoIIIaR'I' R. ROME, M. D ,
Professor ol' Clinical Obstetrics.
M. D., Hahnemann of Chicago, '91,
Zollege of Dentistry.
CYRos NOR'l'l'IROP, LL. D., President.
T11oMAs E. WEIEICS, D. D. S., Dean,
Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Anatomy.
D. D. S., Minnesota Hospital College. A I5 A.
AVILLIAM P. DICKINSON, D. D. S., .
Professor of 'l'herapeuties and Clinical Professor of Opel '1
D D. S., Pennsylvania College ol' Dental Surgery, A I5 A.
FREDERICK B. IQREMER, D. D. S.,
Prolessor oi' Prosthetic Dentistry and Crown and Briclgc
D. D. S., University ol' Iowa, '90. A 22 A.
THOMAS B. I-lAR'rzELL D. M. D., M. D.,
Prolessor ot' Pathology, Physical Diagnosis and O1 ll
D. M. D., Minnesota, '92, M. D., '9-1-. Q5 A Irlg A IS A.
GEORGE A. HENDRICKS, M. S., M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy.
B. S., Pennsylvania College, '72, M. S., '75, M. D., Michigan, '77. N EN
RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D.,
Professor of Physiology.
M. D., Northwestern, '82.
CHARLES J. BELL, M. A.,
B. A., Harvard, '76, M.
HIENIQY M. BRACKEN, M. D.,
M. D., Columbia, '77, L.
TnoMAs G. LEE, A. M., M. D.,
A., Johns Hopkins, '78.
of Materia Medica.
R. C. S. E., Edinburgh, '79.
Prolcssor ol' Histology and Embryology.
FRANK F. WESBIQOOIC, M. A., M. D., C. A.,
Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. A
B. A., University ot' Manitoba, '87, M. A., M. D., C. M., '90.
VVRIGIIT, D. D. S., M. D.,
Lecturer on Anaxsthcsia and Chief of Anmsthctic
D. D. S., University of Minnesota, '90, M. D., '94.
HENRY L. S'rA1'LEs, A, M., M. D.,
Instructor in Medical and Pharinaccutical Latin.
NELSON, D. M. D.,. .
Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry,
A E A.
WE1ss, D. M. D.,
Instructor in Prosthetic Technics.
MAIIY V. HARTZELL, D. M. D.,
Instructor in Operative Technics.
ALFRED OVVRE, D. M. D., M. D., C. M.,
Instructor in Metallurgy.
Zollege of Pharmacy.
CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President.
FREDERICK J. WULLING, Ph. G., Dean.
Professor Of the Thcory and Practice Of Pharmacy and
HENRY MARTYN BRACREN, M. D.,
Professor Of Materia Medica.
M. D., Columbia, '77, L. R. C. S. E., Edinburgh, '79.
C1-1ARLEs J. BELL, M. A.,
Professor of Chemistry fGeneral, Medical and Analyticalj.
B. A., Harvard, '76, M. A., johns Hopkins, '78.
GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER, Ph. D., I
Professor of Chemistry COrganicJ.
B. S., Nebraska, '86, M. A., '88, Ph. D., Berlin, '93. Q A 9, Berichte der
Chem. gesellschaft, ,Society of Chem. Industry, London,
American Chemical Society.
CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry fQuantitativej.
B. S., Minnesota, '83. 'P B K.
CONWAY MAC MILLAN
, M. A.,
Professor of Botany.
B. A., Nebraska, '85, M. A., '86. 45 A 9.
FRANCIS RAMALEY, M. S.,
Instructor in Botany and Practical Pharmacognosy.
B. S., Minnesota, '95, M. S., '96. 45 B K, 6 Al X.
FRANK F. WESBROOIC
, M. A., M. D., C. M.,
Professor of Bacteriology.
B. A., University of Manitoba, '87, M. A., M. D., C. M., '90.
RICHARD O. BEARD, M.
Professor of Physiology.
' M. D., Northwestern Medical, '82.
JOHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D.,
Professor Of Hygiene.
Pl1. D., University of Pennsylvania, '81, M. D., '8O. NZ N.
H. L. STAPLES, A. M.
, M. D.,
Instructor in Medical and Pharmaceutical Latin.
Z W, Q B K.
BARNARD O. LEUBNER, Pharm. D.,
Quiz Master and Assistant in Pharmacy.
Phm. D., Minnesota, '94, Minnesota Pharm. Association.
GEORGE D. HEAD, B. S.,
Assistant in Bacteriology.
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A XJ' J 1,1 X, k i-:L-Li
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, V W A ' 'v ig A 'Nudi-
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Ernest V. Appleby, ....,. Minneapolis
john Geiger, . .... OseeolaMills,Wis
William A. Gerrish, ..... Minneapolis
Francis H. Alexander, ..... St. Paul
Mason Allen, . .... Grafton, lll.
Edwin C. Anderson, Minneapolis
Harry P. Bacon, .
Louis B. Baldwin,
Los Angeles. Cal
Lakota, N. D.
Rose A. Bebb, . Minneapolis
Henry G. Blanchard, . Faribault
Gertrude Booker, . Dover
Herman Bowman, Murdock
Titus C. Briggs, . Minneapolis
Carroll D. Buck, .
Frank E. Burch, .
Jamestown, N. D
Arthur J. Button, Minneapolis
Grace W. Cahoon, . Minneapolis
Charles L. Carman, St. Paul
Carrol C. Carpenter, Anoka.
james O. Cavanaugli, Sliakopee.
Edward J. Clark, . Minneapolis
Howard S. Clark, . . Austin
Harry M. Coleman, . . Minneapolis
AEI. if! ':
Cuil, . .
Loe, . .
Stahl, . .
VViseman, . . . ,
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Nashua, N. H.
Star Prairie, Wis.
New Richmond, Wis
New Richmond, Wis
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2. Georga Neill
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E. M. JOHNSON
J. G. PARSONS
C. A. REED
Grand Forks, N. D.
New Haven, Conn.
will X 6571
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Lincoln E. Penny, .... Minneapolis
Charles A. Ballard, ..... . St. Paul
Fred L. Beckley, . . . . Merriam Park
Andrea E. Brauti, . Fergus Falls
William T. DeCoste1', Gervais Lake
Ethel A. Hurd, . Minneapolis
Emma A. Keeney, . Minneapolis
Burt V. Lares, . St. Paul
Henry M. Pollock, . Litchfield
William 'l'orgenson, . Somber, Ia.
George S. von Wcclclstadt, St. Paul
Leon A. Williams, . St. Paul
Henry G. Wontat, . Winona
William J. Warren, . Minneapolis
Q ECTH exmafp-H 'L
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President, . . . . 'l'1mM,xs S1-nncn
Vice-President, 'fnomixs A. PA'r'r1soN
Secretary, . MARTHA J. Covlav
Treasurer, THOMAS F. COOKE
Sergeant- at-Arms, . . . . I'IERUERT B. DENTON
Elwin R. Annis, . . . . Mapleton
William W. Baker, . . Minneapolis
Ernest E. Buell, . Amboy
Thomas F. Cooke, Read's Landing
Martha G. Covey, . . Worthington
Herbert B. Denton, Lakeview
Warren T. Evans, . . Spieeland
john L. Frederick . Waseca
john W. S. Gallagher, . Sleepy Eye
Harvey B. Godfrey, . . Faribault
Merton S. Goodnow,
Torry P. Hagerty,
Jay M. Hall, .
Alfred E. Hawkinson,
Benjamin A. Herrick,
Claude A.. Leonard,
Edna P. Medary
William A. Moore, .
Thomas A. Pattison,
Herbert A. Pullen, .
- Smith A. Sanderson,
James W. Shankland,
Thomas Spence, .
Frank L. Stephan,
Bertram T. Stevens,
. Grove City
. Menomonie, Wis.
. Waukon, la.
. St. Cloud
Des Moines, Ia.
. Minnesota Lake
. . . Josarn J. VOELKER
.JOHN R. I-IoLL1s'rER
. Fiuznlznlcic W. PRAIL
MlI4TON J. HARDY
. FRED C. Mn.L1f1z
N Tl-IE first week of the tenth n1ontl1 ofthe second year of the
were not youthfulj, coming from many directions, assembled in
X , V' the Flour City, that they might be initiated into the arts of
healing. However, it is onlv with that part of the assemblage
, U W L that was ruled by one Thos. E. Weeks, that this narrative has
X to deal.
Upon presenting themselves at the throne ofthe most high
full. reign of Clough, a vast multitude of youthful fand some who
Elf tj' I
li 'X ll'
f , ,,1 '
- ' 'Too much Johnson," they were asked if they had any record
' Vi' of their previous habitation near the Spring of Knowledge. If
they had they were allowed their freedom temporarily while their less fortunate
comrades were turned over to the tender mercies of the inquisition. Then these
youthful searchers found that they were required to attend upon the dissertations
of the nobility. One Thomas, whose surname was Lee, expatiated at length
upon the mysteries surrounding osteoblasts, karyokinesis, and phagoeytes. Also
one of the inferior nobles found it his very strict duty to ask, " And what would
you expect to see?" to which came the reply, "l see the man who wants to be a
doctor."1 Because of the great learning and high honor of this noble, many
were envious? And they likewise learned of one who dwelt near the "Circus
Maximus," and who did many mysterious things. He was to
instruct them in the lore of greater troehanters and of external
and internal layers oi' superficial fascia. I-le was also wont to A
describe the sphenoid bone in four wordsf' ,
But space and time forbid the relation of all they did, and I ,,
the wonderful mysteries theyeneountered. For at length came , X
the time, when for a brief period, they might lay aside their A '
cares and wend their way around this mundane sphere in the ,Nl ,Q
pursuit of pleasure. At last came the time of their return, and ,sm ug Q", '
when "roll call was called "4 certain were found absent,having 333 rig,-,fi
hied themselves to fresh pastures beside cool waters-for one , Yi as Q A" '-
had wandered to the Windy City, another even to the city of K" "'1'll'-yin W 1"
Bourbon." Another poor unfortunate, tired of freshman life,
sank into sucl1 deep obscurity, that he was as one lost." Among the illustrious
patriarchs whose names shall go down to posterity, was the diseoverer of
pigment cells in pig iron," also the two mighty nimrodss who were wont to
hunt the wary amphioxis on the shores ol' Lake Mendoza,where the mermaids and
K sirens, clad in bathing suits clisported themselves
1 on warm summer evenings. Also there were two
X7 1 1 A 'Y who were "bright and shining lights" " in the his-
by f f' to1'y of their class, one of whom dwelt in a land
4 I ,fjlli A north of the Father of Waters, while the other so-
! journed in the city of Minne. Another, and verily
he had a whisker,1" was accustomed to come every
:T Q, ,,,,g, morning from the Saintly City, from whence came
"u"5W 1P""' fer""'l"ff"""'s' also the little class maseot.1 1 Another came even
from the cold and frozen 11orth, from the city of
" Winne-shoe-nail," and was most assuredly a blue nose.
" By virtue of the fact" that they had previous knowledge, this little band
was instructed in action ofelemcnts, and made many surprising compounds.
"Unfortunately, howevah" 12 much squamous epithelium was destroyed. Four
times every moon, they journeyed into a waste and barren land, where staphy-
lococei, pyrogenei,'i' and hemmoraghic infaretions dwelt, -
and there they studied the lile and growth ol' these strange ,
monsters. But here this wonderful tale must be brought to gli
an extremity, but before so doing, let the eareworn histori- fi?
cal committee propose a toast--Success and Good Fortune I
to the Dental Class of '08.
? ,wi Ngffffvvf
'klvniiliffgen v 7 uw-
References: 1 Ask Schwartz, '90, Medic, about that. 2 ????
3 D. T.S. B.-All rights reserved. 4 E. H. Shibley-sole Patentee. 'HK
5 He should have gone to Milwaukee. 6 We are not certain but
we think brothers must have married. 7 Bennion does not claim
full credit for this. 8 When we saw them they looked more like fishing rods. 9 Hollister
blew through his whiskers -Card through a eornet. 10 John Lawton does not believe in
removing a tariff from wool. 11 G. F. Stone,of' course. 12 Dr. Bell isn't to be blamed.
13 Call at Dr. I-Iartzell's otliee for further information. Our supply of words has run out.
llllvily hx 1.1.44 wl.1-nuff"
Almon G. Atwood, .....,.. Minneapolis
" He loved us, but he moved away."
Claude P. Banning, .......... Winnipeg, Man.
" God save the Queen."
Sydney E. Bennion, ........ Litchfield
None could swing the sledge like he.'
john E. Burgan, ........ Alexandria
" A man with a good healthy laugh is to be envied."
,William H. Card, .... - .... Minneapolis
" Ani I a king, or am I a ten-spot ? "
Charles A. Couplin, .......... . St. Peter
" He came from the home of 'Peter the Saint,'
But he'1l never go there any more."
Myron E. Curtis, .......... . Minneapolis
" Rawthaw lengthy, doncher know."
Eugene C. Fischer, ............ Waseca
" Barber, please invigorate the follicles on my labialis superioris
with a little hair restorer."
Charles H. Godward, .......... Elbow Lake
" Not a drop oi' sluggard blood Howeth in his veins."
Milton -I. Hardy, ......... . . . Austin
" A man calculated to stand the hardships of a 'lar northern
john R. Hollister, ........... Toniah,Wis.
" King Rudolph-a man with a purpose."
John Jeffers, . . ........... Glenwood
" His right arm is not atrophied, but it has often gone to waist."
john R. Lawton, ............. St. Paul
" A truly practical man."
Fred C. Miller, .......... Hammond, Wis.
" Our basso profundo, de catcho, O hol ho l "
Chris Newhouse, ....,....... Minneapolis
" A veritable Christopher Columbo."
Rolf J. Olson, . . . . . . . . . . . . St. Ansgar, Ia.
" He never raised his voice in wrath g he never tore his hair."
Fred W. Prail, . . . . . . . . . . . . . Waseca
"Another ease of missed calling-he should be an impersonatorf'
VValter S. Rhame, . . . . . . . . . . . Minneapolis
" Get married, boys, get married, you will live longer."
1. R. J. Olson.
2. F. C. Millar.
8. E. C. Fischer.
4-. F. W. Prnil.
5. A. G. Atwood.
6. S. E. Bcnnion.
7. E. A. Wright.
8. C. P. Banning.
9. E. J. Van Bronkhurlt.
10. J. N. llollistcr.
Edward H. Shibley, . . . . . . ...... St. Paul
"He discovered pavement epithelium on the 'Sidewalks of New
William E. Speneer,
" He was a red-hot scorcher, and often got a fall."
Gilbert F. Stone, .
Fred G. Titus,
" He was a giant among men."
" Blessings on thee, little man,
Barefoot boy, with cheek of tan."
. St. Paul
Everhard J. Van Bronkhorst, . . . . .
"An amor hous smeeimen of anthro Jolo f who wore 'e e
Joseph j. Voelker, ............ Wabasha
" Have you heard ' Prexy' Voelker's voice ? "
Fred K. Weible, ............ Hunter, N. D,
" I'd rather go to jail, with no one to go my bail,
Than spend another week down on the larmf'
Ernest A. Wright, ........... Minneapolis
" With his left side missing he would be all Wright."
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Ch:1rIcsI'I. Clark, . . . St Peter
Charles B. Cornwell, . . Plzminvicxv
Lllkc Iiil'XVill, . , Slyrmg' Valley
George W. Mclinight, , Immlln
Lester W. Spicer, . .... .
98's arc wc:
President, . . .
Vice- I'1'es-:idcn t,
Secretary, . .
. Allmcri. Leu
.Iu1.l,xx I.. F1'rzu1a1e.u.n
. Emu, W. '1'HEm15u
Wl1.r.l.x1u L. BU'r'rz
. AR'l'Ill'R Ii. UINIMORIE
T- f ii X X' I-IEN an organization has the opportunity to pro-
X claim itself' in print, its main effort appears in excess-
' . ively flattering the individuals included. In our case
X93 f this is not true. No blarc of trumpets, no free silver
X , 'il ' i parades, no pyroteehnical display or showers ofroses,
X f no Bradley-Martin afiairs marked our advent to the
' ' g. ,N , - student body. Modest, unassuming and unostenta-
tions we came, and immediately took our places
among juniors. The utter absence of' conceit makes us remarkable. Our poten-
lialities are hidden now, and will not be displayed as an aggregate power, but
will be seen from time to time in all their strength with each individual.
Notable cases ofthe law of the conservation of' energy are our sunset
embellished student and his 'suekcr." One noted example of' zealous study has
so incorporated his learning that it is manifest in
his personal appearance, and to such a degiee that if fu V 5,537-.J I9
upon seeing him people often ask, " Wouldn't that V- e :lu f i n "f in
kill you?" .- 1- f ' 'f s '
. . x 1 5 ,B - '
Versatility and clevcrness are particularly evx- V. Aly Ji,,,ia ,M
dent in our laborator . Such Jrocesses as sub- Vt, ' . wealth 'i x' .
. . y . . . . . ' in " 7 W
tractmg from matter without dnmnislnng the ffl!! ' -,
amount, mixing without mixing: and filtering ' ' A'
' 1-'---'I-'iw N . ,mn-1 -, ....,-tn "
through paper having holes one eighth ofau inch in i
diameter, are of common occurrence. Maeerating metals fhc generally uses a
watch for the purposel is the special accomplishment of' one individual. lt is
found expedient in times of' financial distress. Soeialmility
is the feature ol' our banquets and is manilcstcd in the lie-
J WL 0 . .
" ' fivfl convement articles wluch are delivered as expeditiously
as possible. We hope that the knowledge gained in
another year will fit ns to dispense fizz with lll'L'tlllliIl,Q," skill
1 '. 1 5 . . .
-Tr' j- VL quent exchange of chairs, soap, eomplnnents or any other
1... Y H f f if
'i.'l.ii,--.n n-H." A
and dignitvg prepare us to meet with smiles the gracious postage stamp customer:
and so cultivate our aingry passions that we may greet in a satisfactory manner
the Iieml who disturbs our slumbcrs. We leave much unsaidg it is better so.
lohn ll lieise, ......... Mapleton
' " A tropical region near his heart."
XX illiam G. Ilrcde, ........ Minneapolis
" Predestined to ease man's ills."
lired j. Buss ,...... - ..... . Windom
" liespeaks the youth and fatness ol' his abode."
William L. Buttz, .......... Lisbon, N. D.
" Demurcl A bashful little cuss."
Dwight il. Carpenter, ....... Westfield, Wis.
" My lively Ariel."
William T. Coughlin, ........ . Carthage, S. D.
" How bright! How beaming!
How like sunrise seeming! "
Gustave J. Demars, . . . .. . I . . . . I.
"Ne'er was seen a prince with such a noble mica."
fi F 'if'
Ve I .. D ,A f f.,-V' I
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gg' W , .gi-' X : ,ww
M 1. ll'. T. Cmlglllln. ll. iv ' if
i 'V A ' 2. D. J. Carpenter. -,.-of 'L
'- - 3. Il. C. Varncy.
Emmanuel T. Dillner, .......... Grove City
"Truth from his lips prevailed with double sway."
Arthur B. Dinsmore ,.......... Hudson, Wis.
"Saw many nmrriages but nc'er wus wed."
Julian L. Fitzgerald, ........... Alexandria
" In his gayer hours he had n voice of glndnessf'
William E. Francis, .......... New Auburn
" His eyes opened wide,
No one could chide
Albert Korizek, ........ Excelsior
" A lertile source ol' intuition."
Minnie j. W. Lamb, ....... Minneapolis
" Which was against thc rule."
Victor H. Molihtt, ....... . . . Ada
Isaac E. Mollit, ........ . Ratligzlte, N. D.
" These lips look fresh and lovely."
Frank DI. Nagel ,.......,.... llulihlo
" A retort lor strange mixtures and thunderous sounds."
William -I. Stock, ............ Winona
Emil W. Tlleimer, ...... Owntomm
" A pebble on the beach."
E. P. Vallenecy, ...... Grucevillc
" Ol' unnmnbcred bonds."
Herbert C. Vurncy, .......... St. Paul
" Durst not drink water lest his iron frame rust."
Oscar H. Wollncr, .......... St. Anthony Park
" His looks adorn the barren place."
3?Q 8 W X
2. E. T. Dillucr.
4-. IV. L. lfrltlz.
K urizvk .
Ii. -1. I.. Fitzgcrnlcl
S M.j, IV. Lzzmh.
JU. W. j. Stock.
12. G. J. Ilcmxlrs.
J-I-. VV. 12. Ifrcrlc.
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Cvkus NOR'l'llROl', LL. D.,
. . . . President
VVILLIAM M. LIGliE'l'T, Dean
Honorable William M. Lig-
gctt, the newly appointed
Dean ol' the College of Agri-
culture and Director of tl1e
Experiment Station, needs
no introduction to the friends
of the University. His serv-
ices as chairman ofthe A gri-
cultural Committee of the
Board of Regents since 1880,
and as a member of the ex-
ecutive committee since
1893, have fully demon-
strated his ability.
Colonel Liggett was born
on a farm in Union County,
Ohio, November 5, 1846,
where he spent his early
years. He entered the Uni-
versity of Urbana, but left
in 1863 to bear arms in the
civil war. After serving two years in the 96th Ohio he was t1'ansfcrred to the
77th, in which he served to the end of the war. Declining a commission in the
regular service he returned home, and again engaged in farming.
In the fall of 1884 he came to Minnesota to assume joint charge, with Major
A. G. Wilcox, of the Grandview farm of 2,000 acres, in Swift County. In 1888 he
was appointed Regent ol' the University, to which he has ever rendered efficient
service. In 1890-91 he served as Secretary of the State Agricultural Society, in
1891 he was appointed Railroad Connnissioner, which ofiicc he resigned to accept
tlIe Deanship ofthe College of Agriculture, to which place he was elected in
Strict integrity and practical wisdom have characterized his whole course ol
action, and have well fitted Colonel Liggett lor his responsible position as Dean
of the College of Agriculture. i
HENRY W. I'SIusws'I'IcIz, B. A., Ph. D., . Prolessor of Mathematics
B. A., Minnesota, '87, Ph. D., '92,
SAMUEL B. GREEN, B. S., . . Prolcssor ol' l'Iorticulture and Applied Botany
B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, '79.
OTTO LUGGIQII, Ph. D., ....... Professor ol' Entomology
Ph. D., johns Hopkins University.
HARRY SNYIJER, B. S., .... Professor ol' Chemistry
B. S., Cornell, '89, Q' A til.
T. L. I'IAI5cIcIsn, ....... Professor of Dairy Husbandry
MrRoN H. RIcvNoI.ns, M. D., V. M., Ph. G.,
Professor ol' Veterinary Medicine and Surgery
B. S. A., Ames tlowal, '86, D. V. M., '89, M. D., Drake, '91g Ph. G., '91.
WlLl.E'l' M. HAvs, B. Agr., ...... Professor of Agriculture
B. S. A., Iowa Agricultural College, '85, ,
THOMAS SIIAXV, ....... Professor of Anifnal Husbandry
CIIAIILIQS R. ALDIIICI-I, . . Carpentry and Drawing
FLoIIIsNcIs A. Bielswsrxsn, . .... Librarian
ALVIN D. GAINES, M. A., .... . 'IAIistory, Civics and Music
M. A., Dartmouth, '85. A K
WILLIAM A. RoIII5Iz'I'soN, B. S., . . . . . Physics
B. S., Carleton, '85.
J. A. VYE ,.......... Pennlansllip, Accounts
I-lAIcIIv A. LIsoNIIAUsI2Ie, Lieutenant, U. S. A., .... Military Tactics
United States Military Academy, West Point, '81.
JAMIzs M. DREXV, ....... Arithmetic and Blacksmithing
Winona Normal, '83.
Axnnzsw Boss, ....... Dressing and Curing Meats
Minnesota School of Agriculture, '91,
WILLIAM Boss, ...... . Carpentry and Engineering
E. W. IVIAIIOOD, M. A., . . Arithmetic and Athletics
,IIINIATA L. SIIEIIIIIQIQIJ, M. A., . . . Domestic Economy
M. A., Drake University.
Zollegt of Hgl'lClllllll'Q.
Andrew E. Stene, . .... . Ashby
Tllomas W. Shaw, . .... St. Anthony Park
SCDOOI of HQl'iClllIlll'Q.
Nona-gintn scpteml Nah! Rah! Rnh
Charles H. Andrews,
Beyer Anne, .
Oscar F. Berkey,
Paul I-I. Burton,
Herman H. Chapman,
Roy R. Ferris, .
Knute O. Finscth,
Harry C. I-Iaeekcr,
Iver A. Hangan,
Leigh H. Hopkins,
Samuel R. Houlton,
Clarence C. Hunter,
Otto B. Krogstad,
Arthur j. McGuire,
Philip H. Norton,
Carl Olstzld, .
Robert Polk, .
Maroon and White.
A. W. VAN SLYKIQ
G. W. STRAND
J. F. ZIISMIER
St. Anthony Park
St. Anthony Park
St. Anthony Park
Albert L. Sayers, .
George W. Strzuul,
Hclgc Tasa, .
S. 0. Tuvc, .
Otto O. Uhlllorn,
Asn W. Van Slykc
. TzLylor's Falls
. St. James
. Castle Rock
. Point Douglzls
l0l1l1F-ZiCl11C1'. . . Wflltlmm
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f ll I 74 ll l ul l
l. at l l 5., N.
N, l l 'M 4' l
ll-,lf qwfzeeifemv f 'f
R if 441. -LN? .flu 1 I
vfggiyffwsl ' vi V,
AC lux 'M 54.
Lu? 'I 'rl' ,iw ., .
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ng-1.-. Y' 7?'J'f'l"1L,' b1uaA.f7'
fRXllllATl'1 COURSE IN AlllllCl7l,'l'l'lfl
YliLl."-Bllllg, Zip, Boomera,
Boom, Zip, Ba!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
COLORS-Ol'2l1lgC and Green.
President, . . . J. F. Biceksrrsn
Vice-President, C, J, IJIACON
Secretary, . . H. L. Wmiusn
2 2 -lt f ' Nli year ago the 9th oflast October, was a memorable day
, Il , 5 sf in the history of the School of Agriculture. Never before
,Q V ,-ffl, bl had so large a class of Freshmen applied for admission,
Xxx' WF7 ,Q . 1 . ,
4' wtf, and never was any faculty more delighted with a class
I if , af
. 4 P
l 1, , l lill-
Q 'lll l
than was the Agricultural Faculty with the class of '98,
1. Neverlhad they found such mental development and ma-
tured minds in a freshman class.
Many a time when they have felt discouraged and dis-
heartened we have, in a friendly way, spoken words of inspiration and given
advice which seemed to stimulate them. Even Professor
Robertson, the instructor in Botany, who has the local 4
reputation of flunking every student at least once a ff 'Y' M
month, was unable to cope with us, and listened atten- ,'
tively to our phenomenal descriptions of plants and ' .1 l, MQ?
f it . T lr ,
' ls- PM ,'?s3,ffl
. er Nan
auth rv-emit! bwQ1.,,, ,,,,,,N.
The Seniors were surprised and humiliated at our ,
intellectualability, and it was even insinuated that if lor
any reason they should flunk we would be able to take their place. As a class
l we have very little to do with the girls, but are passion-
,fil ately fond of prnnes.
JJ' The athletics of our school are above the average.
x. . . . .
M , 'l he school from necessity, has looked to us for its
' A 'J toot-ball players, nor have we disappointed it in that
f . . . . .
' ' J line, havin Y furnished a ca :tam and six Jlavers.
fx, l I .
V! In the Field-day sports we have also excelled in the
rf gil . two years that we have competed, hy winning the medal
"' the iirst ear, aml earrvin 1 awav more than one-hall' the
9. . , Y . .
X6 , ll lk. v, prizes the second year.
'V N Fortunatelv for the farmers, we have decided not to
.exe 47 . . ' . .
'Fur .n. :bmp-'H revolutionize the whole s 'stem ofa riculturc, but to sim-
plity it as much as possible. By careful cultivation and preservation of the soil's
fertility, we shall make it possible to double the yield Q alter accomplishing this we
shall next turn our attention to the price of farm products. Having thus gained
tor ourselves illustrious names,it may yet be that the most ambitious of our num-
ber will be called to affairs of state, marching like so many Cineinnatuses from
, , X, ,H M
,P f x
,I 'eh '
. .. .
Ne wd al l ,
Ra vei l l, .
Smith . .
Smi th, .
Sacred I -learn
St. Anthony Park
Ilankinson, N. ll
Hankinson, N. ll.
School of Hgriculture
UllI09I'SiW of mlUhQSOfd.
1. In consideration of admission to the henelits and privileges ol' this school
I will ihithfully perlbrm all duties assigned me while connected with it.
, -N, x-X.-:Hrs
N X. X ' - 'i DF
' Q x gy
.f i -. .-
1 - 1:,.-.515
" . fi
"uni JL...-.,.. .-1.5,
'sk X 'E' MX
2. I will observe study hour and will make no noise
or sound of any kind that would disturli those en-
, Q gagged in study in any part ol' the buildings, except in
such period as shall he lixed lor rest and recreation.
s 3. I will not leave the school premises during work
periods without permission and without registering
my name, time ofleaving, destination, time ofretui n-
' ing. and name ol' person grant- ,
A ing such excuse, unless excused r '
from making such rceo1'd. .'
a X ,
Q 9 W"
. . . ,,v"'
4-. I will not leave the school prennses at other tunes 5,13 ..w"
for longer than one hour without excuse, or previously W ., " N
registering my n:une,time ofleaving, ""' Q '
' if ,
mix Q.. .,,. gig?
destination and time of returning.
5. I will refrain from running, seul3', .lu ..f .... 1... .f...:.., '
lling, and all movements that tend to create noise or other
disturbance, in every part ol' the huildings except thc
6. I will not mark upon or in any way mar the floors, hulls, or any other
part ol' the buildings
or premises. .
7. I will not throw snow-balls or otlim-'nliiects in 5,
within, Irom or toward any building.
8. Iwill not use tobacco in any lbrm in any fw 'A -N
- . . 'X'
part ofthe buildings, or openly upon the premises. K .
9. I will not use or handle alcohol in any form N
, , anywhere on the iremises exec it luv ' 4' ff' 4,
W . x.. . . .. 1 1 - affix, ,iss QI .
5 V, spetm pcinnssion. .025 G
il. N 10. I will not play seven-up or sg' Liss 1 ff'
" penny-ante anywhere on the premises- ff - U
, 11. I will not enter any room or fl' UM" 'i'l'm'
X-.N hall connected with thc kitchen or laundry, nor linger at the doors
, h I" or windows to josh any ofthe lemale I f X. '
.tr--IH-1 . .. . 'rf ,, ,
E i,f,,,,ql.,i:.l.' help, without permission from the X vlh A , I
-: , fl. ,-..:i,'v.-:.- .-N... .x Ng, ,
Fncult y. 'T' . , ' 'l
St. Anthony Park, Minn., Oct. S, 1896. 'K ' 3 .Q-
I ii.gg,6gi:-e -
Q, X -- i1'..?eb".'.eX'EE-iff. 5
RICIIIIIEN CARRKYI"l'0I'. - --------Y'
llnr afulg. .... -pe.,
3, :www gwwi-ay Y,-'
f ,iffy ,,f,,.f - k 1-M , q -,V -1 A.il,:Q
,..... - . . F: gk. 5:9 yeydxitgfggg ,. ,i
'.gx'1-...W ,.. M N
A . - .ga--x.,x . :..f -, 'M K , , F,
L.,-, gli' 4 g ,
W W M A it I, ,N . 1 - .A
' 'f' P' ' Y st bi ' . It
'C W W th W QW :xt if if' U i15:f!7',- . -' ' -"1-Y x
f - 'Ye' "iii: A it 5
ff! Q .ga TI W'
- X.. ,iff ,.,
5 "-fl , V ,
.P-fllffq "ir Uri: VU Z
2' A I V .Lift W 5' F ,,
g 'if . "S -all "ll A
" , X0 E ,f f if
3 .' I '
5 , 1: , 4 -- f f 'ffyf , ", -X
' zu-3:1 -'4 .- .'1:?ft' C .. 4 - -i '
,',' 3,5-,,,, l" ' 1 If pf .i ,
2 'f""'11f-11'pi'-i41iL.s.:-We' VP , '
CYRUS NoR'1'1mo1', LL. D., Presiclent.
Wn.I.mM S. PQx'r'rE1s, LL. D., Dean,
Department ol' Contracts and Equity jurisprudence.
B. A., Bowdoin, '71, M. A., '74-, LL. D., Grinnell, '90, A .rl SP.
C11,x1u.lzs B. EI.r.lo'r'r, LL. D., Ph. D.,
Department of Corporations and International Law.
LL. B., Iowa, '81, Ph. D., Minnesota, '87, LL. D., Iowa, '95. KP It K.
judge District Court, Hennepin County.
.IAMI-:s PAIGE, LL. M., A. M., H
Department of Domestic Relations, Partnership and
A. B., Princeton, '87, A. M., '89, LL. B., Minnesota, '01, LL. M., '93,
Enwm A. JAGGARD, A. M., LL. B.,
Department of' Torts and Criminal Law.
A. B., Dickenson, '79, A. M., '82, LL. B., Pennsylvania, 'S2. If I-I ll.
A. C. IIICKMAN, A. M., LL. B.,
Department of Pleading and Practice.
A. B., Allegheny College, '62, LL. B., Cleveland, '63.
HENRY J. F1.ic'reulsR, Esq.,
Department ol' Property.
GIsoImI2 B. YOUNG, A. M., LL. B.,
Conflict of Laws.
Ex-Associate justice of the Supreme Court of Minnesota.
CI-IAIeI.Iis A. WII.I.ARlJ, LL. B.,
HON. JAMES O. PIERCE,
Constitutional jurisprudence and History.
Ex-judge of the Circuit Court ot' Memphis, Tenn.
HON. C. D. O'BIzIIaN,
CIIAIQLES W. BIINN, LL. B.,
Mortgages and Suretysliip.
HON. joIIN DAY SIIIITH, LL. M.,
American Constitutional Law.
HON. I'IlRAM F. STEVENS,
Law of Real Property.
T. DXVIGIIT MEIIWIN, A. B.,
Law of Patents.
FRANCIS B. TIFFANY, A. B., LL. B ,
I-IIzIzIII:Iz'r R. SIIIcNcIzIz,
A. IJ. ICEYES,
AII'rI-IIIII P. YVILL., LL.
George M. B
All I-lealing, N. C
Carl O. A.
Beek , . .
Brad ford ,
Chapman, .I r. ,
God lrey, .
Hill, . .
jucld, . .
M a gu ire, .
Monsch , .
Macalester Pai k
Jeremiah A .
Du Bois, l'a.
1' L If' '
I , Y-
, A ,
1 . A. IVcbcr
F. C. Ifcstm'
l'. E. Sullivan
-I-. G. D. Illfmtlbrt
5. 15. J. jcllicu
fi. ll. S.
T. R. U. Alf.-Millnn
. J. C. ffClll1Cl'
I li. l.ucns
II. C. Clark
john P. Lavelle,
Daniel J. Leary,
Albert W. Lindeke,
Edward Lucas, .
Robert O. McMillan,
Harrison B. Martin,
j. Edward Meyers,
George D. Montfort,
john H. Nightengale,
Rockwell C. Osborne, .
Rufus I. Pratt, .
john P. Schroeder,
Edmund P. Sheldon, .
Peter G. Sjoblom,
Stephen H. Somsen,
Albert M. Stapleton,
George W. Strong,
Patrick E. Sullivan, .
E. Lyle Sutton,
George B. Thompson,
Robert M. Thompson,
Nels O. Thori,
james G. Wallace,
Secretary and T1'CZ'tS1lI'C1',
. St. Paul
. St. Paul
La Crosse, Wis.
. St. Paul
. St. Paul
. Mineral Point,
. Winooski, Vt.
. St. Paul
. . . ' W. B. I1liNDERSON
. G. A. O'RlilI.LY
. A. H. FlaA'rnn'us'roNE
. W. B. RICHARDSON
. G. P. O'NxsAr.L
. Wu.Lns Ur.ANnisR
H PNP 'IMG the flllI,ll'Q.
The other evening as I was seated in my bachelor quarters with my feet ele-
vated at a height parallel with the top of the dressing ease, Idroppefl ofT into a
peaceful nap,and immediately,I have reason to believe,my mind became absorbed
in a dream. I dreamed that in the year 1918, I picked up the Minneapolis Moral-
izer, a paper owned and published by Einar Hoidale, having an average daily cir-
culation ofone million copies, and read an account ofthe quintennial convocation
ofthe law class which graduated from the University of' Minnesota in 1808. I
herewith quote a portion of' the article:
THE f,jUlN'l'ENNlAL GATIIERING OF THE LAXV CLASS Oli' NlNE'l'Y-ElGll'l' A'l' THE XVES'l'--
MINNIE EXTENDS TIIE HAND OF WELCOME T0 HER
Never at any time has the spacious dining hall at thc West Hotel been occu-
pied by so many eminent men as were seated at the banquet table Tuesday even-
ing. The occasion was the fourth quintennial gathering of the Law Class of' '98,
Covers were sp1'ead lbr seventy-five. The hall was beautifully decorated with the
class colors,-maroon, old gold and green, and depending from the ceiling, directly
over the center of the table, was a huge pair of' floral scales representing the legal
maxim that "equity follows the law."
The meeting was presided over by Chief justice of the United States, W. S.
Pattee, wl1o ollieiated as toastmaster. The eminent jurist has a commanding
hgure, and carries his honors with a grace and dignity befitting a man ol' his high
position and scholarly attaiumcnts. At his right sat james l. Paige, Dean oi' the
Minnesota Law School,and on his left, the Governor ofthe State, joel E. Gregory.
Other men of' distinction were: George W. Armstrong, Chief justice of the Okla-
homa Supreme Court, Fred C. Baldy, recognized as being the shrcwdcst divorce
lawyer in the Dakotas, Carl H. Biorn, the leading Evangelist pulpit orator,
I-Ienry O. Biorge, America's greatest violinist, Donald M. Cameron, a leading
authority on probate law, Fred W. Carpenter, the gold king from California,
George W. Champlin, upon whose shoulders the mantle of the great Sage of Nin-
inger hath fallen , Clair A. Chapman, the holder of' all running records from a half
to five miles, Senator Arthur ll. Childress, of' Tennessee, E. L. Clifford, editor of'
the fashion department of the Ladies' Home journal, George W. Downing, the
silver-tongucd orator of the Arizona Senate, Secretary of Agriculture, jolm Em-
bertson, thc great exponent ol' temperanee and woman's rights, Albert H. Feath-
erstone, john W. Finchout, famous for having invented a liquid of such peculiar
virtue that, by taking a small vial after dinner, a person will enjoy a sleep which
is alive witll the pleasantcst sensations while the person is still cognizant ofcvery-
thing that passes in the room, William W.Gallup,thc " Armour" of'l'exas, Attor-
ney General, j. W. Hemmy. Mr. Hemmy attained his rare learning and distinction
while in partnership with W. j. Bryan, at one time a candidate for the Presidency
on the Silver-demo-popo-eratie ticket. There were also William B. Henderson,
chairman of the National Currency campaign committee, Editor Hoidale, ofthe
Minneapolis Moralizcr, Charles W. johnson, author of the famous work, "Mar-
riage, and Why Divorce should be Encourage," Nels I. johnson, counselor forthe
Standard Oil Trustg Edward H. Krelwitz, secretary of the Rockefeller Mining
Syndicate, Conrad A. Kvello,thc chief base-ball magnate of the National League,
Charles Loring, the most extensive stock-raiser in the land, Frank H. Lusk, who
l1as made himself conspicuous by advocating that every man remaining unmar-
ried after the age of twenty-five years shall be taxed S100 for each year thereafter
that he remains single, the money so collected to go toward the establislnnent of
homes for the protection of neglected spinstersg Samuel H. Mclilhaney, president
ol' the Champion Harvester Machine Company: N. Paul Moorhead, Ambassador
to Russia, William K. Naylor, director of the U. of M. band, the largest college
musical organization in the world: Grosvernor Pixley 0'Neall, late Governor ol'
Massachusetts and at present U. S. Senator from that state, G. A. O'Reilly, authoil
of " O'Reilly's Criminal Law " and lecturer at the Law Department: Banker E. S.
Oakley, ol' Rochester, Willie Olander, an able writer on the law oi' finance, and a
good authority on the law of' parent and ehildg Senator lidward A. Prendcrgast,
the brilliant orator from Honolulu, Will R. Richardson. the prince of' American
comedians, now starring with the Kalamazoo Komedy Kompany, Max Sells, the
pine monarch of Canada, Lloyd G. Sperry, Minister to Mexieog George M. Steb-
bins, the noted coal and wood baron ot'Oh,iog R. C. Thompson, leader ofthe New
York Four Hundred: Jonas Weil, Mayor ol' Minneapolis, james H. Werring, lee-
turer and writer upon dress and social reform, McLaughlin White, Dean ot' the
Ann Arbor Law School, Philip B. Winston, a leading authority and technical
writer on thelt1wol'inlaneyg Washington Yale, Senator lrorn Minnesota, Douglas
IJ. Martin, the largest, heaviest and brainicst man on the Minnesota benehg and
many other men of more or less note.
The article goes on to say that the banquet was an elaborate affairg that the
toasts were responded to in a happy vein, and that the speeches were marvels
of rhetorical excellence. The stream of soeiability was not interrupted until Gov.
Gregory was called upon to make a speech, and when his cxeclleney arose-l
awoke. C1lAm.1as ELMQUls'r.
lkgdl lIlQllIS. 4
An Uncommon Reason-Clixam. in 'l'itles.j--How does a man acquire a title
to his wiie's real estate at common law?
Mr. Blaekman-liy-by--by going through the marriage ceremony.
Riehardson's Idea-An estate for years is where a man has an estate li'om
year to year and then holds over. It requires six months' notice in Minnesota to
terminate it, and it is revoeable at the will ot' either party.
Give the rule ofdesecnt by the common and civil law.
Mr. Olander--I have got the chart in my brain, but l ean't explain it.
Historical Accuracy-When was dower and courtesy abolished in Minnesotag
J. C. White-In 1776, sir.
Why is polygamy prohibited by law? Because no man can serve two
Mr. E. Cenumcrating the diltercnt kinds ol' guardians in that dignified, conti-
dent way of hisj-'l'here are testamentary guardians, guardians acl litan, and
guardians in sausage fsoeagej.
I X ff
x ,fs '
I. IV. K. Naylor'
2. C. A. Clmpnmu
IJ. D. Alnrlin
fi. F. W. Cnrpuntcr
7. C. A.
S. G. H". Al'lIlSll'OlIg,"
Il. Nl. Mnrx
Il. J S. Crooks
Oliver H. Ames, .
George W. Armstrong,
Fred C. Baldy, .
Frank A. Ball, .
Anthony M. Bayer, .
Nelson D. Bessesen, .
Carl H. Biorn, .
Frank W. Birkhauser,
I-Ienry O. Bjorge, .
George T. Brown,
Donald M. Cameron,
' Fred W. Carpenter,
George W. Champlin,
Clair A. Chapman,
Arthur B. Childress,
Herscy R. Chinnoek,
Elmer L. Clillbrd,
joseph W. Cohen,
Frank H. Constant,
Frank V. Cornish,
Edwin W. Crane, .
jolm S. Crooks, .
George W, Downing,
Charles Elmquist, .
. jolm Embertson,
Albert H. Featherstone
jolm W. Finehout.
William W. Gallup, .
George H. Gjertson,
Hal S. Goldblum,
joel E. Gregory,
Orra P. Hand, .
john F. Hauck, .
George D. Hedding, .
j. Ulrich Hemmy,
William Il. Henderson,
Charles johnson, .
Nels I. jolmson,
Edmund H. Krelwitz, .
Conrad A. Kvello, .
Charles Loring, .
Frank H. Lusk, .
Samuel H. Melilhaney,
Frank L. MeVey, .
Dayton D. Martin, .
Michael Marx, .
Fargo, N. D.
River Falls, Wis.
Iron River, Wis.
Sault Ste. Marie Minh
Thompson, N. D
Lisbon, N. D.
St. Charles .
J. C. vvllillf
L. C. 7'IllH'Sl0ll
.-I. II. l"untllurslmn-
loci I5 Grcg'ory
I, IV. Fillclmzlt
I. F. llnnulc
N. J. U. Ilcmmy
9. II. L. Sm'kucs
10. Jonas lVciI
11. A, llcilln-lp'
1.9. F. V. Cornish
13. E. ll. Krclwitz
I-I-. .l. IV. Smith
Y ..: .X
H. Paul Moorhead,
William K. Naylor, .
George 1-I. Niles, .
john A. Nordin, .
Edward J. O'Brien,
, Willie Olander,
William F. O'Leary, .
Grosvenor P. O'Neall, .
G. A. O'Reilly, .
Egbert S. Oakley, .
James Ostrand, .
Harry E. Phelps, .
. Edmund A. Prendergast,
Will B. Richardson,
Patriekj. Scanlan, ' .
Max Sells, .
James W. Smith,
Halvor L. Sorknes,
Fred. L. Spear,
Lloyd G. Sperry, .
George M. Stebbins, .
john W. Sweeney,
R. Cclius Thompson,
Ludwig C. Thurston,
JonasWeil, . .
Carl G. A. Werner, .
james H. Werring, .
J. C. White, .
William A. Willie, .
Philip B. Winston, jr.
Dan B. Wood, .
Edwin S. Wright,
Ean Claire, Wis
Ipswich, N. D.
Marble Rock, la
I G. IV. Downing
Ll L. G.S1JCfl1l'
.'i E. A. I,l'L'llllCljL'!lSi
-IA G. IV. Clmlnplill
5 H. D. lleflrling
T PV. YJ1 lc, gl r.
A' Il. 0. Iiimpc
fl l'Villic Olnmlcr
III j. II. lVcrring
Il R. C. '1'l1on111snn
ig ow. N in
if-.Qld U ji 'X
THE EVOLUTION OF A LAXV CLASS.
.... , .
U H U 4-'LJ U U UU UULQ1.
U u T u ur
A GA DEWC
CU L I-E-.GES
g .voor inf more wolf ivlolfillr mor 10.1, jllf
2 W ' 0
i l 4iii5f"E"Tx .. .
'rf fe "W . ,. R- 23 E si 1
5 Wifi if. ,Af 5 E r E
4 4, T, E F E if
3 ifiTF""" -"E--3.3--:fr -: if lllllp ' -N i C
' L' ' I 5 0
L X i A f my l N tm
2 F WW M ff
f ' ' f :
lunlmu-nm if nuumuul I
6 uumumm.,,,,, ' ,,,,,nuullu
. Q nnnnnllnllun,,,, ' ' - 4 ' ,,,,qnunlllllIH"'
.- ' """'"Ilnmnuuwluinmmunmmm..-fI"' X 3
will Y 1001 'Illia QCII' 'Dill 10lL.-JllE.JO0iJllL,' i
CYRUS NoR'ruRoP, LL. D., President.
WILLIAAI W. FOLVVELL, M. A., LL. D.,
Professor of Political Science, Lecturer on International
Law, and Librarian.
B. A., Hobart, '57, M. A., '60, LL. D., '80. A A 45, Q I3 K.
jrumz BRooKs, M. A., D. D.,
Senior Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
B. A.,Wesleyan, '50, M. A., '53, D. D., Lawrence University, '65, W T, QP BK.
CHARLES N. I'IliWl'1"l', M. D.,
Professor of Sanitary Science.
B. A., Hobart, '56, M. D., '58, A A Q.
JOHN G. MOOIQE, B. A.,
Professor of German Language and Literature.
B. A., Cornell, '73. A T.
CI-IRISTOPIIER W. HALL, M. A..
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Assistant Curator
of the Museum.
B.A.,Middlebury.'71, M.A,,'74. A T3 QP B Kg F.G.S.A.g FellowA.A.A.S.
jolm C. HU'rcmNsoN, B. A.,
Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
B. A., Minnesota, '76, 'I' T, 45 If K.
jomz S. CLARK, B. A., ' -
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
B. A., Minnesota. '76. Y' F, SP If K.
MATILDA J. WILKIN, M. L.,
Assistant Professor of German.
B. L., Minnesota, '77, M. L., '90. QP If IC.
TOIIN F. DONVNEY, M. A., C. E.,
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
B. S., Hillsdale, '70, M. S., '73, B.A.,'78, C. E.,State College of Penn., '77.
MARIA L. Smufoim,
Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution.
Connecticut Normal School, '55.
CIIARLIES W. BENTON, B. A.,
Professor of French Language and Literature.
B. A., Yale, '74-, Litt. D., Western University of Penn.
Omus j. BREDA,
Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature.
Royal University of Christiania, '71.
CnAm.Ias F. SIDENER, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
B. S., Minnesota, '83. 515 If K.
I'InNuv F. NACll'I'Rllill, B. S.,
Professor of Animal Biology, Zoiilogist of the Geological
and Natural History Survey, Curator of thc Zoological
B. S., Minnesota, '82, Y' T, GP B K.
Fmlzmzmex S. jonns, B. A.,
Professor of Physics.
B. A., Yale, '84-. 'lf T, Q B K, Skull and Bones.
CONXVAY MACMILLAN, M. A.,
- Professor of Botany, Botanist of the Geological and Nat-
ural History Survey.
B. A., Nebraska, '85, M. A., '86, QP A Fl, Member Societe Botanique
' cle France, Fellow A. A. A, S.
Winms M. Wnsr, M. A.,
Professor of History.
B. A., Minnesota, '79, M. A., '81. Q B K.
Davin L. ICIICHLIE, M. A., LL. D.,
Professor of Pedagogy. .
B. A., Hamilton, '61, M. A., '64, LL. D., 'SSL ll T.
SA1swrcL G. SMITH, M. A., Ph. D., D. D.,
Lecturer on Sociology.
B. A., Cornell Clowaj, '72, M. A., Syracuse, '84, Ph. D., '84, D. D., Iowa,
FRANCIS P. LieAv1zNxvo1e'1'il, M. A.,
Assistant Professor of Astronomy and Director ol' the Oh-
B. A., Havcrlorcl, '80, M. A., '87. Astronomischc Gesellschaft, Astrono-
mical Society of the Pacific.
Glcoluzn B. Fimulufoiwlciz, B. S., M. A., Ph. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
B. S., Nebraska, '86, M. A., '88, Ph. D., Berlin, '93. Q .41 FJ, Berichte der
Dcutschen Chem. Gesellschaft, Deutschen Electro-Chem. Gesellschaft,
Society of Chemical Imlnstry,Lonrlon, American Chemical Society,etc.
CHARLES L. WE1.Ls, Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor ol' I-listory.
B. A., Harvard, '79, B. D., Theological QHarvardJ, '82, Ph. D., '93. Har-
.IAM1-:s R. JEWETT, Ph. D.,
Professor of Semitic Languages and History.
B. A., Harvard, '84, Ph. D., Strassburg, '90, Harvard Signet.
FREDERICK j. E. WoonnRInuE, B. A.,
Professor of Philosophy.
B. A., Amherst, '89. A 11 SP, LP I3 K, Society for Psychical Research.
IIARRY A. LEONIIAUSER, Lieutenant, U. S. A.,
Professor of Military Science and Tactics.
West Point, 'SL
FREDERICK KI.AEnER, Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of English Philology.
Ph. D., Berlin, '92, Akademischer Verein fiir neuere Philologie.
CuARr.Es F. NICCLUMPIIA, M. A., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of English.
B. A., Princeton, '81, Ph. D., Leipzig, '87. Modern Language Association,
American Dialect Society, Wisconsin Academy.
E. EUGENE McDERMo'r'r, H. E., M. S., .
Assistant Professor of Elocution.
S., Northwestern, '85, B. E., '90, M. S.. '89. A T, SP If K.
josE1'II B. PIKE, M. A.,
h Assistant Professor of Latin.
B. A., Minnesota, '90, M. A., '91, W T, QP If K.
JOIIN ZELENY, B. S.,
Ass1stant Professor of Physics.
B. S., Minnesota, '92, SP 13 K.
DANIEL T. MAcDounAl., M. A., M. S.,
, Assistant Professor of Botany.
B. S., Dc Pauw, '90, M. S., Purdue, '92, M. A., De Pauw, '93. QP K W,
American Association for- Advancement ol' Science, Die Deutsche
WARREN UPIIAM, M. A.,
Lecturer on Glacial Geology.
CHARLES M. ANDRIST, B. L.,
Instructor in French.
B. L., Minnesota, '94-. I? Q H.
CnARr.Es P. BERKEY, M. S.,
Instructor in Mineralogy.
B. S., Minnesota, '92, M. S., '93, Q' 1' J, CP If K.
Instructor in French.
Diplomee of the Academy of Paris, University ol' France.
AMELIA I. BURGESS, G I l
Instructor in Freehand Drawing and Design.
School of Drawing and Painting l Bostonl, Museum of Fine Arts, '90,
IIARLONV S. GALE, B. A.,
Instructor in Psychology.
B. A., Yale, '85, Special student at Cambridge, England, '90, Berlin, '93,
Leipzig, '9L. EI' T.
Instructor in Physical Culture.
OSCAR W. OIESTLUND, M. A., '
Instructor ill Animal Biology.
B. A., Augustana College, '79, M. A., '87.
Instructor in German.
Teachers' College, Coblenz, Germany.
EVERIIARD P. HARDING, M. S.,
Instructor in Chemistry.
' B. S., Minnesota, '95, M. S., '96. Q A lr? 5 Q25 li' K.
.lilli-YARD E. NIcIIoI.soN, B. S.,
Instructor in Chemistry. ,
B. S., Nebraska, '94-. B F7 H, American Chemical Society.
ALICE YOUNG, B. L.,
Instructor in English.
B. L., Minnesota, '96.
WlI.LIAlNl H. RIIIDLE, B. A., M. A.,
Instructor in Mathematics.
B. A., Harvard, '95, M. A., '96.
A. I. CALAIS,
.Instructor in French.
University of France.
FRANCIS L. MCVEY, Ph. D.,
Instructor in Political Science.
B. A., Ohio Wesleyan College, '93, Ph. D., Yale, '95. American Economic
A. A. HELLER, B. A.,
Instructor in Botany.
B. A., Franklin and Marshall College, '92.
NELLIE C. KNAPIIEN, B. L.,
Instructor in Physical Culture.
B. L., Minnesota, '91,
FREDERICK F. SIIARPLESS,
Instructor in Chemistry.
Scholars and Jlssistants.
LLOYD B. AUs'rIN, B. A.,
Assistant in Rhetoric.
PAUL M. GI.AsoIs.
Assistant in Chemistry.
LANVRENCE E. GRIFFIN.
Scholar in Anin1al Biology.
WILLIAM F. KUNZI5,
Assistant in Chemistry.
HOPE MCDONALD, B. S.,
Scholar in History.
C. EDXVARD MAGNUSSON, B. S.,
Assistant in Physics.
JESSE E. POPE, M. S.,
Scholar in Histo1'y.
FREDERICK W. SARDESON, M. S.,
Scholar in Geology.
JOSEPHINE TILDEN, M. S.,
Scholar in Botany.
NELLIE S. TRUEANT,
Scholar in Drawing.
FRANK M. MANSON, B. S.,
Assistant in Animal Biology.
HANNAH R. SEWALL, M. A.,
Assistant in Political Science.
HELEN A. WILDER,
Assistant in Rhetoric.
ANTHONY ZELENY, M. S.,
Instructor in Physics.
Instructor in Political Science.
FRANCIS L. MCVEY, Ph. D.,
Francis Le Rond McVey was born November 10, 1869, in Wilmington, Ohio.
He attended the public schools of Toledo, Ohio, and of Des Moines, Iowa, and
entered the Des Moines
College in 1888. In 1889
he went to Ohio Wesleyan
University, graduating from
thatinstitution in 1 893 with
the degree of B. A. The same
year he entered upon a course
of study at Yale and received
tl1e degree of Ph. D. in 1895.
Dr. McVey has served in
an editorial capacity with
the New York Reform Club,
and from January to june,
1896, he taught history in
the Teachers, College, New
Dr. McVey lectured on Polit-
ical Science at Midland
Chatauqua, Des Moines,
Iowa. He is a member of
the American Economic As-
sociation and has written
the following articles and
pamphlets: State Banks of Issue, State Aid to Railroads in New York, Martin
Mulct Law in Iowa, Quality of Money and Wages, Political Situation in New
York City, Principles of Party Government, Government Ownership of Railroads?
Populist Movement. His contributionsin thisline showeareful study and research.
A. I. CALAls, Instructor in French.
A. I. Calais is descended from a lluguenot family, is a native of Normandy,
and a graduate of the University of France. Shortly alter the Franco-German
war, in which he served, Mr. Calais went to England where his ready command
oflinglish procured for him important posts at Brighton, Stony Stratford, and
later at Wellington, a Royal college which prepares students for the army and tor
the universities. There he became instructor to several members of the Royal
Family of England, and his
instruction was compliment-
ed bythe offer of a life ten-
ure. Declining this olicr,
however, he accepted the
Chair of French Language
and Literature at the Uni
versity of Adelaide, South
Australia. For six years
Mr. Calais was actively cn-
gaged in lecturing at the
University or in teaching.
His lectures on 4' Moliere"
brought a number of unat-
tached students to the Uni
After returning to Eng-
land, Mr. Calais visited this
country, and' during this
visit he was engaged as in-
structor in French in the
University of Minnesota.
Hislong experience as a teacher and his successful career in England and Australia
cannot fail to recommend him to the friends of education. It is his intention to
become an American citizen. 4
Mr. Calais is the author of the following books of wkich Al1lC1'iCZl.l'I editions
will soon appear: Wellington College French Exercise Book, Wellington College
French Reader, Exercises on Longer Syntax, French Phrase Book.
A. A. HELLER, B. Af, Instructor in Botany.
A. A. Heller was born on a farm in Mountain county, Pennsylvania. At the
age offburteen he left the farm to learn printing, removing to Lancaster, where he
cnte1'ed the ofiice ofthe Inquirer Printing and Publishing Company, and soon be-
came an expert workmau. After serving a four years' apprenticeship, he became
a journeyman printer for two years, and at the end of that time entered the Acad-
emy of Franklin ,and Marshall College at Lancaster. The following year, 1888,
he entered the College itself, where he completed the tour years' course.
During that time he became intimate with a fellow classmate, john K. Small,
who, like himself, had become much interested in the study of Botany. During
the years 1889-90 he began correspondence with the celebrated botanists, Dr. Thos.
C. Porter of Lafayette College,
in Penn., and Dr. N. L. Brit-
ton, now head ofthe New York
Botanical Garden. He spent
the vacation of '90 and '91
making botanical collections in
North Carolina, which were sent
to the principal herbaria of
Europe and America. After
graduation he accepted a posi-
tion on a government expedi-
tion to Idaho, tendered him by
Dr. Geo. Vasey, Government
Botanist. The following sum-
mer was spent in the Southern
states where he made valuable
collections. In 1895 he went
to the Hawaiian Islands and
greatly increased our knowl-
edge of the botany of that
Between collecting tours he has spent most of his time in botanical work in
Columbia University, N. Y. He is a member of the Torrey Botanical Club, and
until recentlv an associate
editor of the publications of
that club. He has contrib-
uted ten papers on Botany,
the most important being a
report of his Texas work,
which he published private-
ly. He has at present in
preparation valuable papers
on the Hawaiian and Idaho
work which will appear
WILLIAM H. RIDDLE, B. A.,
Instructor in Mathematics.
William Halderman Riddle
was born on a farm in west-
ern Pennsylvania where he
spent the first fifteen years
of his lite. During this time
- 'f'- ----- --1-- ' l ie ran the gauntlet of coun-
try public sehool, "select" school, a private tutor, grammar school, academy, and
a small college. His parents moved to Lawrence, Kansas, in 1889, in the iall of
which year he entered Kansas University. After graduation in '93 he taught
mathematics and English in thc Lawrence High School for one year, and then
went to Harvard, entering as a member of the class of '95. He received his de-
gree of B. A. the following spring, with "honorable mention" in mathematics.
During '95 and '96 he continued his work at Harvard as Townsend Scholar
in Mathematics and received his Master's degree. Positions in two of New
England's best and most famous secondary schools were offered him, but he
refused them to come to the University of Minnesota.
On January 9, occurred the street car collision,in which Prof. Riddle was
fatally injured: and he quietly passed away january 23. Though but twenty-
three years of age, he had won an enviable reputation, both as a student and a
teacher, and undoubtedly had a brilliant career before him. His untimely death
was a severe shock to the many friends he had made during the short time he was
with us. A
Abbetmeyer, B. A., Philosophy, . .
Allen, B. S.. Science, . .
Anderson, B. A., Arts, .
Anderson, B. A., . .
Andrist, B. L., Literature,
Angus, B. A , Philosophy, .
Atwood, B. A., Arts, .
Austin, B. A , Arts, .
Bailey, B. A., Arts, .
Beane, B. A., Philosophy,
Beaven, B. L., Literature,
Berg, B. A., . . .
Berkey, M. S., Philosophy,
Bestor, B. A., Arts, .
Boraas, B. L., Literature,
Brevig, B. A., Arts, . .
Brohough, B. L., Philosophy,
Bronson, B. A., . . .
Bryant, B. A., .
Buck, Philosophy, .
Bunnel, B. A., Arts, .
Burnham, . . .
Campbell, B. L., Science, .
Chalmers, B. S., . .
Clark, Ph. B.,Literatnre, .
Chittenden, M. A., Philosophy,
Comfort, B. L., Literature,
Condit, B. S., Science, .
Cook, B. A., . .
Coupcr, M. A., . .
Darling, B. A., Arts, . .
Dever, LL. B., Philosophy, .
Doherty, B. L., . . .
Dunn, B. A., . . .
Eddy, B.A., Philosophy, .
Elftman, M. S., Philosophy,
Elmquist, B. A., Arts, .
Fergusson, . .
Ferree, B. A., Arts,
Field, B. S., Science, .
Fink, M. A., Philosophy,
Flaten, B. A., Arts, .
Ford, B. A., Arts, . . .
Fowler, B. S., Science. .
Mrs. -I. C.
lznianuel A. -I.
Frieclnlan, B. L., Philosophy.
George, B. S., . . .
Glidden, Ph. B., . .
Godward, B. A., Arts,
Griffin, B. A., . . .
Griffith, B. A. Philosophy,
Grosc, B. A., . . .
Guthrie, B. A., . .
Guthrie, B. A., . . .
Hadden, B. D., Philosophy,
Harding, M. S., Philosophy,
Harding, Ph. B., Science,
Heard, M. A., Philosophy. .
l'iCl'tZlllZlll, B. A., Arts, .
Holtz, B. S., Science, .
Hoverstad, B. S , Science,
-layncs, M. A., Philosophy, .
johnson, B. A., Arts, .
Kennedy, B. S., Philosophy,
Keyes, B. A., ....
Larson, B. A., Arts, . .
Leatherman, M. A., Philosophy,
Leavenworth, B. A., . .
Leavitt, B. S. ,... .
Liberma, . . . .
Lindahl, Ph. B., Science, .
Maes, B. L., . . .
McArtl1ur, . . .
McDonald, B. S., Science, .
McKee, B. A., Philosophy, .
Magnusson, B. E. B., Science,
Matteson, B. S., Science, . .
Maxwell, .... .
Mayo, B. S., Science, .
Moody, B. A., Arts, . .
Morgan, Ph. B., Literature, .
Murlin, B. S., . . . .
Naess, B. A.,
Nash, M. S., .
Nesinonrl, . . .
Nilsson, Philosophy, .
Noyes, B. A., Philosophy.
Page, B. A., . . .
Pickett, B. S., Science,
Pope, B. L., . .
Pope, B. S., Science,
Potter, M. A., . .
Pembina, N. D
Prendergast, M. A., .
Rachc, B. L., Literature. .
Ramalcy, M. S., . .
Rankin, B. A.,
Ranson, B. A.,
Robbins, B. S., . . .
Robinson, B. L., Literature
Ronning, B. L., Literature,
Sanford, B. A., Arts, .
Schmidt, M. A., Philosophy,
Sewall, M. A., Philosophy,
Shillock, B. L., Literature,
Smith, B. L., . . .
Sonlif, B. S., Philosophy,
Southworth, B. S., .
Squire, B. A., . . .
Stark, B. A., Arts,
Stomberg, M. A., . .
Strohmcier, . . .
Thomas, B. A., Philosophy,
Thompson, . . . .
Tilden, B. S., Science, .
Tone, B. L., Literature, .
Tuckcy, B. A., Philosophy
Van Cleve, B. L., . .
Vaughn, B. L., Literature,
Vaughn, B. A., . .
Whited, Ph. B., Philosophy,
Elinor L. Williams, B. A., Arts, .
Winchell, B. S., Science,
Young, B. L., Literature,
Young, B. A., . .
Zelcny, M. S., Philosophy,
Zeleny, B. S., Philosophy,
MQW Q A
, j Q w. f
.s fx., N
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W 2 A Z
f, f if N M'
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Cnrpcrc et Culligere.
Minnesota " U."
Lavender and White.
President, . . J. BUR'r MINER
Vice-President, LULIE MCGIIEGOR
Secretary, HELEN C. WOODMAN
Treasurer, GEORGE R. HOR1'0N
Sergeant-at-Arms, PAUL W. GUILFORD
Orator, L. N. Boo'rH
Prophet, W. F. KUNZE
Historian, Ylxsuzo SAKAGAMI
Prodigy, H. j. CASTLE
Poet, W. C. O'r1s
Artist, J. R. H1Tc111Nos
Statistician, . R. Y. FERNER
1893. EXTRACTS FROM A '97ER'S DIARY.
Sept. 12. Itook the early car, my diploma and note-book and started from
auntie's house for the University, went to the President and he sent
me to the Registrar. I showed him my diploma, and he registered me
without a word. Tried to copy down the yell in chapel, but got mixed
up trying to spell the words. Then I went to the different teachers I
am to have. They gave us some big lessons and I went home and
studied hard all day.
Sept. 13. Went to classes. Missed my example in algebra, Prof. Pike called on
mc in Latin, but I couldn't translate rapidly enough. Military drill at
noon, when we lined up and took od' our hats. Then a Sophomore
named Foster led us in the sitting up exercises. It's lots of fhn going
to tl1e University.
Went without my breakfast this morning so as to get to Miss San-
ford's short-course rhetorical class. Teacher came ten minutes late
Stayed over to the Higeen lecture in the afternoon. I thought thc
professor must have left home in a great hurry, because he had for-
gotten to put on any neck-tie. In the evening went to the Y. M. C. A-
reception to get acquainted, and met two girls and Prof. West.
Class-meeting to-day in room 55. The Sophomores tried to get in, but
two big fellows by the name of Kunze and I-lines stood in the door and
frightened them away.
Another class-meeting in room 55. Mr. Frankel of St. Paul was
elected President: I voted for him because a boy bythe name of Savage
told me he was the best fellow in the class.
My first foot-ball game. I looked thro'ugh a hole in the Ience the first
half, and a man gave me a ticket for the second part.
Changed to Long-Course Rhetoricals. Dewart, a Sophomore, told me
I would get higher marks.
Went home to spend Christmas vacation. I was awful glad to see the
Watched the Sophomore G01-luck election. l think I shall be a " barb."
Bet with Castle that I would get the highest mark in Trig.g lost my
Drew an ushership for MeKinlcy's lecturcg sold it for 75 cents and
Aricl election. A "frat" man tried to buy my vote for a soda-water,
but I wasn't quite so easy.
The Freshmen had a game of base-ball with the Sophs. Score 9-9.
I was promoted to corporeal in the Cadet Corpse. Spent 45 cents buy-
ing pie. i
Sunday. Spent the time in sewing chevrons on to my military blouse,
The Freshmen-Sophomore cane rush. I yelled myself hoarse, but we
didn't beat them.
Battalion went ont to Fort Snelling. It rained when we came home
and made me think of real army lilc.
Took Physics exam.
Shook hands with old students until chapel time, and then made fun
of new ones.
Studied a little and worked for the Soph. election, which came olT at
noon. We "barbs " elected Steve Updyke Pres.against Esli Sutton, by
Stopped Freshman class-meeting by occupying room 55. Otis was
elected chairman. Janitor was present part of the time. Had a picnic.
Faculty invite five of the Sophs. to take a vacation. Thought they
The five Sophs. were reinstated, we wou't rush in the buildings any
Tom Reed at the Expo. We "drilled " over, and then sat on our guns
and listened to the Flambeau Club yell. We didn't ieel like it.
Freshman-Sophomore cane rush. Freshmen win, 31-27. Big crowd.
Wisconsin has defeated thc maroon and gold. Lost my bet ofS10' on
Class banquet at the Guaranty Loan, class 15 cts. ahead. Bold Fresh-
ies tried to catch Updyke.
Last battalion drill. Lieut. compliments us Sophs. by telling us that
we are the " bummest " lot ol' eorporals he ever had.
Went over town, bought tin horns and went out on a toot.
Started out on vacation work in company with Ferner, Parker and
Returned to the dismal round. Miss Young is our prof. in O. E.
Barb caucus. Appointed a committee to look after Gorman interests
among the girls. Burnap chairman. ,
Class party at Lin. Savage's house. W. Burnap took live girls.
Barb and frat committees meet, and l'rats threaten to withdraw.
Frats got out the green tickets, but we wercn't such lobsters as to
bite. In the afternoon, the election. Frats withdraw, and we elect
nine barbs out of thirteen.
Prexy restores piece. We elect a nice Gomrrm board, and brotherly
Opening reception in the Library by juniors and Seniors. Dancing,
10-12. Electioneering, 10-11.
Ariel election. Miner had a hand up his sleeve.
Wisconsin debate, we won.
Battalion wades in the mud to St. Paul.
Last day oi' drill. X A
Went in University box to Senior class play, " Olympia up to Date."
UNIOR YEAR .
" Hello! How are you? What are you going to take ? "
junior barb caucus for presidential election, tie vote for candidate.
Class election. We elect Guilford. Knot holes in the GOPIIER board
Watched battalion drill. Hey there, Freshie! Straightcn up now.
Hipl Hipl Hip!
Spent half an hour, and hall a box of matches, and burned halfmy fin-
gers, working the combination on my library locker.
Foot-ball. Beat Ames. 'A Score, Score, Nit to 24-."
Govmsk assessment, ...... II . . l . . Il6'51.! 00
Class party at 'P 'I' house. President did l1is duty as escort Hirst
Victory, 14-10! " Soup, soupg Wisconsin's in the soup."
Maria gave Rhetoric class a temperance lecture. Class agree with her,
in theory. Practice?
Compulsory exams. begin. Crammed all night for history. Eighty-
five per cent. counts no more.
Paid for Govmin fin advaneej .... Il . . I . . II S1.I 00
Class party at Miss Diekinson's. Score, 15-5 ffifteen boys to five girlsl.
Assisted at Sophomore GoP1-mu election. Motto: "Let brutherly luv
Ariel caucus. Newkirk and Smith try the reciprocity nomination
Ariel electiong got more soda-water than usual, as the crowd wasn't
Ariel election Ceont.J. Board lengthcnedl Recd. Paid.
For GOPI-IERS, ........ II . . I . . II 31-I 00
'97 Gov!-mu outg great demandg won't get mine for a week.
Went to picnic at Minnehaha with Miss ---. Lingered on the bridge
where Billie P. proposed to Miss Baker, and told my companion all
Attended Senior Class play, " Idylliaf' If we can't write a better play
than that, we'll get out another GOPHER.
Now for the last pull Ion the profs.J.
Miner gets the mallet. " If at first you don't succeed, try, try again."
Phi Beta Kappas announced. I wouldn't join a frat if I could.
Class committees announced. I find my appointed sphere in the
" auditing committee."
Prexy meets the classg urges payment of the GOPIIER debt.
Gorman assessment, ...... II . . I . . II 32.1 50
Class party at Tamazine's. Loye and I each took three girls.
Forum-Minerva joint meeting. Guilford wasn't there, because he
couldn't Halp'ifmIn self.
Senior benefit at the Armory. "Cool Collegiansf' Cleared S175
Govimu debt - S175 I GOPIIER debt.
Sprague audits the GOPIIER accounts. Caps and gowns adopted as
the official uniform.
Second Senior benefit. Gorman debt - S150 : 0. fThis is an empty
Class-play Committee sleigh ride to Jewett'sg obiect, to get acquainted.
I guess that's all they did, as we can't find out anything about the
play except that it's going to be a world beater. u
Important class-meeting. "Susan and john " wanted to give com-
mencement orations. The rest didn't.
Wrote up class history, and plugged for exams.
' Flora E.
Ilerbert E. R.
Carl F. W.
james V. S.
Baker, Lit., .
BCl'gllCll'l'l, Lit ,
Brill, Cl., .
Burnap, Sc., .
Childs, Sc., .
Donaldson, Sc ,
Dunlap, Cl., .
., . .
Diedrich A. Grusscnrlorf, Sc., .
Paul W. Guiltbrd, Cl., . .
Thomas Gnisness, Cl., . .
Clear Lake, Ia
San Diego, Cal
Hansen, Lit., .
Holmes, Lit., .
Johnston, Sc., .
Kunze, Sc., .
Lee, Sc., .
Luce, Lit., .
Mann, Sc., .
McGregor, Lit .
Mills, Lit., .
Miner, Sc , .
Nelson, Cl., .
Newkirk, Cl . .
Norton, Sc., .
Otis, Lit., .
I'arker, Sc.. .
Pitts, Se., .
Redfield, Lit , .
Ring, Sc., .
Yasuzo Sakagami, Lit. japan
Linnaeus T. Savage, Cl., . Minneapolis
Paul G. Schmidt, Cl., Minneapolis
Edith M. Shortt, Lit., . Minneapolis
Joseph F. Sn1allidgc,Sc., Faribault
Harry B. Smith, Sc., Dubuque, Ia.
Russel P. Spicer, Sc., Willmar
Charles N. Spratt, Se., . Minneapolis
Clara Struble, Se., Minneapolis
Adelaide M. Thompson, Lit Hastings
William T. Thompson, Se., St. Croix Falls,
john M. Tirrell, Cl., . Minneapolis
Stephen G. Updyke, Sc., Waseca
Mary Ward, Cl., . Minneapolis
Orson M. Washburn, Se., Monticello
Florence M. Weston, Se., . Minneapolis
Eva G. Wheeler, Cl., Minneapolis
Annie G. White, Cl., Minneapolis
Otto Willius, Se., St. Paul
Horace A. Wilson, Lit., . Red Wing
Helen C. Woodman, Lit.. St. Paul
Ellen M. Yancy, l.it., Edina Mills
Clarence J. Zintheo, Lit , Minneapolis
the Song of a Senior.
Ilark oaks, now beautiful with waving leaves:
Fair lield, endued with summer garments green:
Lone stream, whose heart a thousand brooks receives,-
We bless the treasured mem'ry of your scene.
Cnonus-Let classmates sing, let anthems ringg
Let happy hearts their tribute bring.
For blessed, gladsome, joyous days
We render Ninety-seven praise.
Our Alma Mater, hountilnl and true,
We love thy courts where all thy children meet:
Thy halls we love which once our voices knewg
Thy rising glories gladly do we greet.-Cnoiws.
Ere parting for the paths that stretch along
To hills of hope, far rising to our gaze,
Again we oller our united song
To cherish memories ol' college days.-Cuolws.
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Rah! Rah! Rah!
COLORs-G old and White.
. . . GEORGE A. PRATT
Mlcnmsx. J. Lunv
. MARGAR1s'r SLINEY
. ELDRIDGE L. I'IEA'1llI
MARY S. PE'r'rrr
. HAROLD P1TTs
Tmsnon W. BURGLEI
joHN E. CAMPBELL
WILLIAM E. WARHIEN
N THE land of Minnesota,
By the quiet flowing river,
Stand the halls of classic learning
Open wide for many comers.
It was three short years ago
Came a band of merry Freshmen,
Came three hundred lusty youngsters,
Eager seekers after wisdom 3
Soon they chose themselves a ehieftain,
Chose a warrior brave in battle-
Frank E. Dean the strong and might y.
And that year they dwelt in quiet
Save for an occasional skirmish
With a band of older warriors-
Older truly-but not stronger,
For the Freshmen were victorious,
Won a. cane in glorious battle,
Won a victory at foot ball.
And they danced to gayest measures,
When they met about the camp-fire,
Daneed with joyous hearts till morning.
Yes, and greater glory won they,
For the cup they bore from Field Day,
Bore away with shouts of triumph.
Then the land grew bright with summer,
Birds we1'e calling in the tree tops,
I-Iot and close the dusty school rooms.
So with eager glee they left them,
Sought the freshness of the meadows,
Sought tl1c rippling water courses
And the freedom of the prairies.
When they met again in council
Older were they grown and wiser,
Now they chose to lead their lorees
Theron Burglehaus the prudent.
Need there was lor thoughtful counsel,
For a conflict rent and tore them,
Tore their close-knit ranks asunder.
There were thirteen must be chosen
For a great, a solemn duty,
For a task ol' serious import,
Needing tried and tested warriors,
And the question rose amongst them
Who were fittest for such honor-
Those who wore a Grecian emblem
Or their young barbarian comrades.
Long and anxious were the pow-wows
Ending soon in open conflict,
Dire the war cries, sharp the struggles,
Keen and swilt the whizzing arrows,
Many a brave was sorely wounded,
Many were the deeds of prowess.
But a Freeman won great honor
With his band of brave- supporters.
Then at last they paused exhausted
And they gathered up the wounded.
Once again the summer called them,
Once again they met in Autumn.
Now the tl1ird year passes swiftly,
And the warriors smoke the peace-pipe 3
Ancient feuds are all forgotten,
Warren is theirachosen leader,
And in quiet now they gather,
All their fighting is with text books,
All their thoughts are bent on study
Save when vagrant thoughts disturbing
Call up scenes of least and pleasure,
Lilt of music, swish of dresses,
As the couples whirl unending
In the maze of mystic dances.
Gay their hearts are, bright their laces,
And their voices ring in chorus 2-
Rah! Rah! Rah! Ski U Mah!
Varsity! Varsity! Minnesota!
Fred L. Adair, A T, Science, .......
"Thy cheek is pale with thought, but not with
Bertram S. Adams, Science, ........
"A meek and gentle sage."
Wilbur H. Adams, Literary, .......
"Bid me discourse: I will enehant thine ear.
Edmund W. Alger, ll' T, Science, ......
"His only books were woinan's looks,
And l'olly's all they've taught him."
Hugh N. Allen, Q7 A GJ, Science, ......
"What minstrel gray, what hoary bard
Can Allen's deeds on harp strings raise?'
Oscar Anderson, Science, . . . ..... .
"A man possessed with an idea cannot be reasoned
john M. Armstrong, X Elf, Science, ......
"Save the name of john Milton!"
Herbert Arzt, Science, .........
"His smile is as loud as another man's laugh
Annabel W. Beach, Science, . .... . .
"Honor and fame from no conditions rise."
james H. Bennett, Literature, ......
"He's a quiet youth."
Clara H. Berry, Literature, .......
. Anamosa, Ia.
. Lisbon, N. D.
Nora Springs, Ia.
. St. Paul
. St. Paul
"She thinks in visions, but she lives in acts."
Wall M. Billings, I? 1-9 U, Science, ..... ' .
"Hang sorrow, let's be merry!"
Alice J. Bingham, Science, .......
"She lives to build, not boast."
joseph D. Bren, Science, .......
"Seldom he smiles."
Vida Bruegger, A A A, Literature, .....
"I always say just what I mean."
Theron W. Burglehaus, B G1 H, Science, .....
"I was meant for an angel."-T. W. B.
. Sleepy Eye
Edith I. Cadwell, Arts, . . ' ..... Le Sueur
"Shc's not so meek as she looks."
George B. Caldwell, Arts, .......... St. Paul
"More prone to selfleommuning solitude than noisy revels."
John E. Campbell, Science, ..,..... Minneapolis
"An errant knave."
Charles F. Carson, Arts, ....... . Toledo, Ore.
"I-Ie had a lace like a benediction."
Frank W. Case, Science, . . ..... Marshall
"Frankie Case, with auburn curls,
Has left the Juniors for High School girls."
Daisy Chase, Science, ........... St. Paul
"In a mood of vague indifference."
Conrad H. Christopherson, Arts, ...... . Albert Lea
"Trains his voice on ten-cent sheet music."
Arthur E. Clark, Literature, ...... . St. Paul
"Art is long."
Grace A. Cosgrove, K A 9, Science, ..... Le Sueur
"The dreamy music bids me to the dance."
Everett W. Couper, Science, ........ Blue Earth City
"Got notices up for an unbiased press."
William M. N. Crawford, Science, ..... . Monticello
"Thou art inclined to sleep."
Emery M. Cunningham, Science, ..... Delano
"A meek, tranquil spirit."
john P. Curtis, Science, ........ Minneapolis
' "Men of few words are the best men."
junic L. Custer, Literature, ....... . Minneapolis
"Patience and gentlencss is powerf'
Ada E. Daniels, K A 9, Literature, ..... . . Minneapolis
"Blessed with each talent and each art to please."
Fred U. Davis, Q5 K T, Science, ......... Mankato
"Two-fifths genius, and three-fifths pure FUDge."
Isabelle H. Davis, Literature, . ........ St. Peter
"Her sympathies cover a wide range ofterritory-and men."
l. D. Bren
II. E. Plymat
W. C. Gcrflscn
7 Il. L. Arzt
S Harold Pitts
9 R. B. Stevens
10.1. I-I. Ifcnnctt
I 1 Ifcrtlm Ilovcrstml
12 F. IS. Harmon
Pcrley A. Davis, Science, . . . . . . . Faribault
"Agitates his anxious breast
In solving problems mathematicf'
Frank E. Dean, 4' F 4, Science, ........ Illakeley
"With an I-turn-the-c1'ank-of-the-Universe air."
Albert j. Diclcinson, B GI H, Arts, ...... . St. Paul
"Thou shalt wax stronger with the lapse ofyears."
Ellen Doble, Science, ....... , . . Hastings
"Here is something out ofthe ordinary."
Clayton J. Dodge, A T, Arts, .... ,. . Claremont
"Warm heart and line brain."
Elizabeth Donaldson, Arts, .,..... Minneapolis
"None was soc comelye as pretty Bessee."
Mabel O. Doty, Literature, ....... Courtland
"Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax."
George 13. Dyer, Science, ....... . Houston
"He says nothing, but chews gum."
Esther M. Eddy, A' KP, Arts, . . . . . . . Minneapolis
"In every gesture dignity."
Lizzie A. Fisher, K A SP, Literature, ...... Minneapolis
"She is indeed the sweetest tempered creature, and so clever."
Romane C. Flanders, Science, . . ...... Minneapolis
"Man, thou hast a social spirit."
Edward M. Freeman, Science, . . ...... St. Paul
"Young man, Providence sent you."-Prexy.
Bridget Furlong, Literature, .... .... I 'ine Bend
"Happy is she who is employed in the pursuit of knowledge."
William C. Gerdsen, Science, ..... Victoria
"Make reason my guide."
Katherine Gerhard, A Q, Science, ..... . Minneapolis
"None live so easily, so pleasantly."
Luella E. Gould, Literature, ....... . Owatonna
"Women will love her that she is a woman,
More worth than any man."
, 0,1 .
' Q N
II. I". Swenson
If P. A. Davis
-L Oscar Al1IfUl'SOIl
:T llczrrict llcllixvcll
Ii C. II. Cllristoplwrsn
7 li. AI. Cuuniuglmm
S Brirlgct lfllrlrmg'
9 ll. M.SL11nlbr:l
10 Mzugx' Olson
I 1 Clmrlcs Zclcuy
I2 llulcn lllmlccuson
I3 If. S. Arlums
Ethel S. Graves, Literature, .
"Wise and fair spoken."
. St. Paul
Stella li. Gray, Science, . . . . . Preston
"A cherry lip, a bonny eye."
Elfleda Haeekcr, Litcratu1'e, . . . . . . . . . St. Paul
"Winning her way with extreme gentlenessf'
Etta M. Hagar, Science, . . . . . Minneapolis
"liver suave and gracious."
lirncst T. Hamlin, W T, Science, . . . Milll1C2llJ0liS
"Was our outh of Jleasure wastel11l?"
. y y 1 4
llelen I-Iankenson, Literature, . . . . GlC11COC
' "Alike reserved to blame or to commend."
Frank li. Harmon, Science, . ..... . Grove Lake
, "He can on either side dispute."
Nlary C. Harris, .4 F, Arts, . . . . . . . . Faribault
"Of'siu1ular learnin and inte rit ."
la g H .Y
Evelina M. I-Iaughwout, Arts, . . . . . . . Minneapolis
"Of manner entle ofaffections mild."
Grace A. Hays, Science, . . . . . . . Minneapolis
"Sober, steadfast and demuref'
Elbridge L. Heath, Science, .......... Mazeppa
"No man can either live piously or die righteously without a wife."
Clare F. Helliwell, Literature,
"O genius bright."
Harriet E. Helliwell, Literature,
"Rare is the worthiness of authorship."
Mary L. Herrick, Literature,
"She's a winsome, wee thing."
Elia C. I-loefling, Literature,
"Graced with the power of words."
Hattie Holtz, Literature, .
. . Q .
"I have no other but a woman's reason."
Bertha Hoverstad, Literature,
1. E. M. 15l'l:'UllHlll
2. Lillian Mnrvm
JI. W. M. N. Crawford
-I-. Ellen Dolm.
5. S. H. 1Volf
ri. lfcrt Knight
7, ri. B. Caldwell
S. .4L"ll8S Roche
9. Clnrc llclliwcll
JU. R. C. I"lnmlcr:4
Garness W. Hunter, Arts, ...... . Harroclsburg, Ky.
"Little, but oh my!"
William Hursh, Science, .......... Long Lake
"E'en though vanquished, he could argue still."
Fred Huxley, Q A1 Fl, Science, ....... . Plainview
"Bland as the morning breath of june."
Sivert A. jordahl, Literature, . . ....... Manchester
"A keen and bracing northern wind that purilies the air."
Willard C. Keyes, B 9 H,'Seience, ......
- "A type of the true elder mee."
john H. Kirk, Science, ....
"Sly, sir, sly."
agara, N. D.
Bertram G. Knight, Science, ...... Glencoe
"A Leyden jar always lull eharged."
Gesena W. Koch, K .-1 61, Science, ..... Minneapolis
"With dignity unbendingf'
Finn Koren, Arts, . . ......... Montevideo
"A fine volley of words, gentlemen, and quickly shot '
Harold Koren, Literature, . ...... Montevideo
"I say the earth did quake when I was ll0I'll."-GOPIIER, '97.
Max A. Lehman, 6 A X, Science, ...... Blue Earth City
"Today we must swallow what yesterday we would fain have spurned."
Daniel O. Loe, Arts, ......... . Minneapolis
"His voice was soft, gentle and loc."
Ingeborg G. Lomme11, Literature, . . ..... Spring Grove
"Nor stepping o'e1' the bounds ol' modesty."
Helen E. Lougee, A SP, Literature, ........ Minneapolis
"Her eyes are as black as the berry that grows by the wayside."
Michael J. Luby, Science, ......... Minneapolis
"No threats can hinder him from speaking blunt and plain."
Lillian B. Marvin, Science, . . . . . . . . . . Zumbrota
"l-lere's brerity and wit together joined."
Ellie A. McComber, Literature, ....... Cedar Lake, Ia.
' "If there is another world she'll live in bliss."
R. W. Tullrmm
-I G. 15. Dyer
M u hcl Do Ly
C. F. Carson
7' F. Mclntyrc
8 E. O. Ringstarl
0 S. A.jorflnl1l
10 E. W. Cnnpcr
, 11 Grace I-lays
12 Bert Wnkcliclzl
Frank McIntyre, Science, . ....... . . Manannah
"Much may he made of a Scotchman if caught young."
Jennie M. McMullen, Literature, . . . . . . . . Minneapolis
"In truth she is honest and gentle."
Jennie M. Means, A A Al, Literature, . . . . . . Geneva, N. Y.
"A fine woman! A fair woman! A sweet woman!
Annie G. Merrick, Literature, . . . . . Austin
"A maiden never hold ol' spirit."
Eleanor D. Mitchell K K F, Literature, . . . . Minnea Jolis
' "A faire dau fhtcr of beaut most liri fht."
fs .Y in
Emma C. O'Donnell, Science, . . . . . . . Stillwater
"Her air her n1anner, all who saw admired."
Mary E. Olson, Science, . . . . . . . Zumlmrota
"Time flies, but so does she."
Lolah L. Ozias, Literature, . . . ..... Independence, Ia,
"By my truth, a pleasant spirited body."
Alice M. Paige, Literature, ...... Minneapolis
' "Her world was ever joyous."
Irving G. Page, Arts, . Anoka
"IIe's as lbnd as an Arab ol' dates!
Gertrude Peebles, Literature, St. Paul
"Learn from her the perfect ways ol' honor."
Sophie M. Pendergast, K A 61, Literature, . . Hutchinson
"Handy with the quill."
Edith M. Penny, Literature, . ..... . Minneapolis
"There's no companion like the Penny."
Mary S. Pettit, Literature, ....... . Minneapolis
"S weak gently, 'tis a little thin f."
Henry J. Pteilller, Arts, ........ Red Wing
"'1'here's only one girl in the world lor me."
Harold Pitts, Science, . . . . . . . . . . Minneapolis
"He's a cork that can'tl1e kept under many minutes at a time."
Harry E. Plymat, Science, . . . . . . . . . . Mankato
"l'm my l'l'lZllllllly'S ain hairn."
7 I-'rnnccs Tobin
.9 L. I.. Ten Hrncck
.'f E. C. Qunlu
-LI. ll. Kirk
5 llclen lfcrigv
ri f.llC'll!1 Gould
711. A. Smith
8 II. I, Plbillisr
9 T. VV. S1111 W
10 Laura Slmlbr
1 I I. G. Page
72 Myrtic Tlmycr
13 Gcrtrmlc Pcchlcs
Eric C. Quale, Literature, . . . . . . . .
"Mature in years, lin' sober wisdom famed."
Edward O. Ringstad, Literature, ......... Hader
"A strong soul, almost consumed by the fire of his own spirit."
Agnes M. Roche, Literature, ......... Minneapolis
"1'd leave work for fun any time."-A. M. R.
Gertrude Rogers, Literature, ....... Minneapolis
"I'm quite eonnnunieative."
Ethel E. Sargeant, Literature, ........ Minneapolis
'tFrom her eyes I did receive fair speechless messages."
Nellie Savage, Literature, ......... Minneapolis
"What's in a name? That which we call a rose
By any other name would smell as sweet."
Mabel Sawyer, Literature, ......... Minneapolis
"One in whose eyes the smile of kindness makes its haunt."
Henry A. Seandrett, A K E, Literature, .... Faribault
"Invincible on the Iield of battle."
Laura Shafer, Literature, ...... . Minneapolis
"Faithful, gentle, good,
Wearing the rose of WOll'lZl.1l11O0fl.H
Earl Simpson, QP A7 19, Literature, ....... Winona
"Write me down a student."-Gorman, '97.
Margaret I. Sliney, Literature, ...... . Oakdale
"A friendly heart with many friends."
Gustavus F. Smith, SP 1' Al, Literature, . ..... Aleo, Ala.
"Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smith."
Mabel F. Smith, Science, A ........ Algona, Ia.
"The more that you look, that you listen, the more
V You discover perfeetions unnoticed before."
Mildred A. Smith, Literature, ....... . Minneapolis
"My tongue within my lips I'll rein."
Rubie E. Smith, Science, .......... Algona, Ia.
"In all that she said there appeared an amiable irony."
Henry S. Sommers, If Fl Tl, Literature, . . . . .
"Of smnmery nature."
. St. Paul
1 F. VV. Cnsc
JI Murgnrct Slincj' ..3
-1- john Tnrcsh
5 Stalin Gray
6.1. P. Curtis
7 W. E. Warren
H W. L. 1fU!'Sll
9 M.,l. Luhy
10 G. W. Hunter
11 .lunic Custer
12 E. L. Heath
s, ,N -1.-W M. 1
.L affix ,
Nelle C. Spencer, A F, Science, .......
"And why should I be sad or lorn ol hope?"
Harold M. Stanford, Science, ......... Kandiyohi
"There's Stanlbrd, he's a nice little fellow."-Conway.
Ralph B. Stephens, Arts, ......... Minneapolis
"A gentle boy with thougtful mic-n."
Edna M. Stock, Literature, ....... . Mitchell, la.
"joyous as morning,
Thou art laughing and scorningf'
David F. Swenson, Science, . . . . . . . . Minneapolis
"A wondrous combination ofmatheinatics, philosophy and puns !"
Roy W. Tallman, Arts, .........
"Where he falls short 'tis nature's fault alone."
john Taresh, Science, .........
"A Sampson in the lic-ld."
Louis L. Ten Broeek, Arts, . . . . .
"A u1inister's son."
Myrtie M. Thayer, Literature, ......
"There's little melancholy in her."
Frances M. Tobin, Literature, . . . . .
"Why so very, very merry ?"
Marie A. Todd, Science, ........
"Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit."
May B. Towler, Science, ........
"Blithe, blithe and merry was she."
Josephine P. Tryon, Arts, ........
"She tells you flatly what her n1ind is."
Nina T. Updyke, Arts, .........
"Therc's in l1er soul a sympathy for sound."
Alice R. Wadsworth, Science, .......
. St. Paul
"Some happy souls there are that wear their natures lightly." .
Bert Wakefield, Science, .......... Monticello
"Soon he will wake and astonish the world."
William li. Warren, Arts, . . . . . . , . . Key West, Fla.
"Thee, haughty tyrants ne'er shall tame."
l 1 oo
Jessie C. Wedge, Literature, ........ '
"Silence of address and eloquence ol' sincerity."
Ethclyn F. Wilcox, Literature, ........ Minneapolis
"She hath a smile for all."
Samuel H. Wolf, Science, ........ Faribault
"He taught the farmers how to vote."
Charles Zeleny, Science, ......... Minneapolis
"I'm nothing but a
kid, anyhow, and treated as such by everybody,
especially the girls."-C. Z.
W M ,
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REMINISCENCES Ol" THE MICHIGAN GAME.
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Green and White.
President, . . . E. F. McG1NNls
First Vice-President, . FLURA VAN VLIET
SecondVice-President, . C. S. OI.ns .
Secretary, . HELEN HALCII
Assistant Secretary, . j. E. Glrrnknf
Treasurer, . Simon EL1AsoN
Assistant Treasurer, . JIQANNIE JACKSON
Sergeant-at-Arms,. . M. E. PIARRISON
OMEWHERE in the inhnite, near us, yet distant, silent, invisible,
dwells there a magical being for whom we live, whose lilc depends
on our own. The touch of her hand is lighter than fairywand, and
so silently doth she watch us, so noiselessly glide away, that we
leel not her preseneeL
A dainty weaver is she, and sinee she knoweth all men, caehldoth
- some tiny thread contribute. Always at work, she weaveth her
patterns now with lightsome heart and gay, now with sad and
sorrowful. But faithfully still sl1e toils, and her fabrics withal are lair. Ever she
wcaveth, but so line is her web that lew can perceive well its increase, though all
feel its infinite power. Far over the land she speedcth, nor doth she unheeding
pass one of her children by. No one cloth she slight as she passes, for surely she
loveth us all, and forsooth she would ruin her pattern should she let one slight
So in our busy student life she iorgets us not, and haply she reioiccs as she
glides among us to and fro. Our lives have formed part of her story, and in her
wonderful web we have our place in the unfinished figure.
Onee in the silent night I stood at my window watching the Hrst beams of the
moon creep over the distant hills and out across the glistening snow. Slowly the
fair moon rose and crowned the hills with her brightness, when lo! the fleecy
clouds which surrounded her in her beauty and glowed at her coming, floated
gently downward over the glinnnering whiteness and softly swayed in the hushed
night breezes. As I gazed, strangely familiar scenes passed before my eyes.
It was autumn. The trees were heavy with leafage. A hazy mist hovered
over the distance. In the foreground was wrought the old Main Building, about
whose walls there linger pleasant memories of long past years. Beyond rose our
beautiful Library Building, and still farther away those other Halls, the pride of
our great University. Across the campus from every di1'cction, merry groups ol'
youths and maidens hastened as il' to some long hoped-for pleasure.
Again. I seemed to look within the chapel and surely, a happy crowd was
there. One stood upon the platform speaking, and to him all listened eagerly.
instinctively I glanced about, but none were there save these. lt was our first
class-meeting, and greatly honored were we, for none of the other elassmen from
their greater knowledge attempted to instruct us.
I saw in an open field a great crowd gathered. In their midst were a number
of boys grasping between them a cane, and all were waiting expectant. Long
was the strife and bitter, but at last I saw one stand alone. In his hand hc tri-
umphantly waved the cane while his proud eye glanced over the crest-fallen youth
who lay prostrate before him. But sigh with me, for alas! the Iallcn one bore the
figure '99 and the sign '98 glowed over the head ofthe victor.
'Twas again in the open field and a terrible battle was' fought between the
chosen foot-ball teams. Suffice it to say that '99 was a second time conquered.
One pretty scene of joy and mcrriment exhibited a glittering hall, with maids
in gay attire and youths of military form. Music and the odor oi' sweet flowers
were wafted to mc, and afterwards there was a moonlit walk through frosty air,
a happy last good-night,-a pleasant memory.
The seasons passed, and spring-time came. I saw the students turning home-
ward, and I saw their return to school again. The winter came, and the holidays
drew ncarg when lol the eyes of all were niet by an artistic sign which in glowing
terms and colors announced a grand cotillion by the Sophomores given. As the
happy event drew near excitement filled the air.
The night was clear and bright. With the jingle of bells and the laughter of
merry maids, they came to the Armory Hall. And then there was a "sound of
revelry by night." The gliding hours were danced away with many a pretty jest
and whispered tale, and sparkling eyes and rosy lips. 'Twas beautiful, but as I
gazed a question rose and lingered in my mind: " Sophoniores? Where are the
Sophomores?" for I saw but a few of my classmates. But many others were there
and all were delighted while the Sophomores received all the honor.
The holiday weeks were passed and school was begun once more. And then l
noticed over the scenes a cloud which caused me to wonder. Darker it grew till,
moved with dread I tu1'11ed from the picture, and beside me a bright figure stood
and looked with clear eyes into mine. "I trust the cloud will pass," she said.
Then, smiling,-" Thou canst sec what share in lile's history thy school life plays.I'
From her magical gaze I looked out again upon--the glimmering snow and the
moonbeams pursuing the shadows far over its crystal expanse. The mysterious
presence was gone, and 'twas all but a memory.
' to d PGIW.
I Wa, EAR, faithful Steed how eun I show
l gn My love lbr thee,
01' tell in rhyme how inueh I owe
Thy constancy ?
ev fl X
llll ir y '
211 l '
' W 1 f.-z "' xW'
2 ,:. Rf FQ. ig:
mv. ' ff , - sings'
at-fl ' 7 39,
XE- lui' ,all 'ii
Thou art nozthoroughbred, to rue
At lightning spceclg
But yet I iincl thy modest pace
' Supplies my need.
l know not how to sing thy ikune,
But this I know,
To keep thee so.
,r 'lgul - - v v
ff '1 fi: :'-sz ' N
1 3 I Haw
5. F" Figs' .05
W ' M- -"'
. 'HH 1 , '1
' -.L . ,If In 'U
, . .
J ka' . X QA
L 1 MM
LEW- "X,-.H 'Er ' Qu 5
gui N' f 'N
1 ' fl-'I X XL li!
'fa 7 W
A h 6
Af . , 1 08 W
3 Mmifigfpiwiiw is sammy
Old Rose and Olive.
Rilly, rally, ruhl
Zip, zip, zuhl
President, . . . L. M. Osnoum
First Vice President, . . ,. W. C. HCJIJIISIJN
Second Viee-President, . H. W. tloulss
Secretary, . GRACE GRAVES
Treasurer, . W. C, N.xsoN
Sergeant-at-Arms, . W. T. CAMPBELL
Poet, . R. C. Soixmns
Historian, . CLARA Tuomfxs
Orator, . Humiu'rRussE1.1.
Mascot, . . F. W. Sixrrru
ElSf0l'V of the haughtv Glass.
ilunnglllgyeilllll lllllll EI-IIS is a tale ofthe Freshmen, their doings and what did behlll
L Nswx them,
-1 y FE.
A tale ofniixcd gladness and sorrow-prepare ye for weeping
Once to the Dwelling of Wisdom, where Professors and Seniors
They knew naught of Prexy 1101' "skipping," nor "cons," "prols.," nor "physical
They knew not the horrors ofquizzcs, not the intricacies oi' a locker,
They kept oll'the grass where the signs wcre,and all went the lirst day Lo Chapel.
But lo! they learned fast to do evil, and for this they had a class nieetingg
They squablnled and yelled and pulled wires, till Twitchcll the ilucnt stopped
The "Class oi' the Twentieth Century" was the name which the greater part
But Keyes, the Great Scholar, rose upright and said to them, "Nay, nay, my
Know ye that the century endeth a year after we have departed."
But on the great day ofcleetions they once more were stirred up and angered.
Some wanted the man from Mankato, but-sad to relate-there were others,
And these being fearfully clever, they nominate fictitious persons.
Thus seeds of' great discord were sprinkled, and peace was no longer among them.
O, weep ye, fair maidens and young men, for thusly were Freshmen corrupted.
"Faeilis est deseensus Avcrno," and Freshmen slid down very quickly.
They learned how to make up a ticket and run it right through without trouble,
They guarded the doors and the windows in order to maintain a quorum.
The officers then they elected, with Osborn, the Mighty, as chieftain,
The "clerical" work ofthe body is done by Miss Graves Cso observe ye
All who wish spiritual counsel, and all ye who wish to have knots tiedj.
The Ariel then ofthe Fl'CSl1lllCl1 was brought forth in all ofits glory,
And Merrill put all of the news in, and joyslin was sporting 1'eportcr--
How Fate made such blunders we know not, forjoyslin never was "spo1'ty."
The class colors gleamed from the binding, and in it were words ofgreat wisdom,
Know ye the old rose and olive to typify green, blushing Freshmen!
Next to Seniors and Registrarjohnson came Drill in the order oftcrrorg
But each soon got.used to his rifle, his saber and glorious habiliments,
Each even got used to his voice after Davenport showed how to use it,
They learned what to do with their hands, and kept step through quite halfofthc
But the cream of success did not come till they learned that great Dibble approved
By far the most awful of all was the terrible roar and the rumble,
The shaking of windows and doors as tl1e maids' fairy footsteps tripped lightly
Across the bare floor of the room in which is taught Physical Culture.
Below all reciting must cease till maidens have finished their running.
But what matters this to tl1e maidens? They're learningjust how to be pretty.
But yet all are proud of their class, and verily it is befitting,
They are larger in body and mind than any which have gone before them,
Athletics they so much increased that all wonder how they e'er spared them,
And Silloway, Hayden or Keyes will surely take Pillsbury honors.
Then hail to the Class ofthe Naughty, and maycst thou live long and flourish!
1 O S
to the Rustic freshman.
E welcome thee with outstretched hand,
, ,:,.fl2i'fi' Thou Freshman, tall and lean and tanned,
""! 1 With aspirations broad and grand.
A healthful store
Of Ceres' lore
Hath tilled thy brain's place herctoiorc
But lo wing cows
And muddy ploughs
Thy slow aversion did arouseg
While waving grain
And country rain
Inspired thy soul with deep disdain 5
And breaths of learning from afar
Have bade thee hitch thy wagon to a star.
Humiliations lie in store,
To make thy spirit sick and sore,
And rude receptions by the score.
The rustic swell
Ancl buxom belle
Were wont thy lolty charms to tcllg
Thy spirit torn
By smiles of scorn
On lips of city girlhood borne,
Shall here grow meek
And soft maternal comfort scck.
And thou shalt feel within thy heart
1-low deeply insignificant thou art.
Right well it is thou canst not see
The I'rigl1tl'ul days in store for thee,
The hours of pain and misery.
Thy skies are blue,
Thy hopes are new,
Thy heart is right, thy aims are trueg
Shall bring flelense
Against thy rustic innocence:
Thy verdant green
Shall then be seen
To change to colors more serene.
And some proud day the world may sec
What intellect has been bestowed on thee.
' 'ee QLILEGF' 1
f GLM-. - fi. or
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,91gw.ig5f. ..., -i -1 f I
-D .. . x .32
.. . time A
,':-Kiziixi I I if I Ti
"' A ND THE
J -I3-1.511 fx!
52915 , ., "
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Cvkus Noirrrmorf, LL.
Cunisrovmzn W. HALL, M. A.,
B. A., Middlebury,
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Assistant Curator
ol' the Museum.
'71g M. A., '74-. .41 TV, QP If K.
Wlr.I.lAM R. Hmm, C. E.,
Professor of Civil Engineering, Topograplier of tlic Geolog-
B. C. E., Minnesota
IIARRY E. SMITH, M. F
B. M. IE., Cornell, '
ical and Natural History Survey.
1, '84, C. E., 'ss A K 15, Q 1:14, .E E.
Assistant Professor of Mechanical Iiugineering.
85, M. IZ., '87, .5 33 American Society oi' Mechanical
t I ' Promotion of Engineering Education.
Engineers, Soeie y oi
Gianums D. SIIIEPARIDSON, M. A., M. E..
II. A., Denison, '85, M. A., '88, M. IE., Corne
Professor of Electrical Engineering.
ll, 's9. Z5 E.
WILLIAM R. Al'l'LEliY, M. A.,
I'rof'essor of Mining and Metallurgy.
B. A., Williams, '86, K. A., American Institute of Mining Engineers, North
England Institute ot' Mining and lVICCllZll1iCZll Engineers, American Cllemical
Society, Society of Chemical Industry, Federated Institute of Mining
Engineers, Minnesota Academy of Natural Science.
Alvrllllle EDXVIN HAYNES, M. S., M. Ph., D. Sc.,
X Professor of Mathematics.
ll. s., Hillstlale, '75, M. s., '77, M. Ph., wel. .4 TA, A K QP.
VVILLIAM H. IQIRCIINER, Il. S.,
Assistant Professor of Drawing.
B. S., Wooster Polyteclmic, '87. Q T V.
Hlcnlcv T. Eonv, Ph. D.,
Professor of Engineering and Mechanics.
ll. A., Yale, '67, Ph. Il., Shcflielcl Science School, '68, M. A., Yale, '70, C. IE.,
Cornell, '70, Ph. D., '72, LL. D., Center College, '92. FN, Q B K, E E,
Fellow of A. A. A. S., Anlcrican Phil. Society.
Flelclllanlclc W. Dl4:N'roN, C. E.,
Associate Professor of Mining.
C. E.,COlI.1ITllJiZL, 'SSL .
FRANK H. CONS'l'AN'l', C. E.,
Assistant Professor of Civil Ell1J,ilICC'l'i1lg.
C. E., Cincinnati, '91, B19 17.
II. WADE Hllllmlell, Il. A., M. IE.,
Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
B. A., Brown, '86, M. E., '91, 3 EI, American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, American Railway Master Mechanics' Association. .
TIISFYIICTOTS dlld HSSlSldIIlS.
Alwlllln L. Allll0'l"l', C. E.,
Scholar in Drawing.
Plarlcle Clll:ls'rlllNsoN, B. S.,
Instructor in Assaying.
Il. S., Minnesota, '90, B. M. E., '94f.
JAMES M. TA'l'l:,
Instructor in Wood Work.
C1flAl:Llas H. KENUALI., C. E.,
Scllolar in Mechanical Engineering.
FRANK W. Sl'lzlNo1sle, E. E.,
SCl1OlZl.1' in Electrical Engineering.
Wll.LAnn W. DAlclN,
jzlllllss II. Glu., B. M. E.,
Instructor in Iron Work.
Charles H. Chalmers, B. E. E., Electrical,
Peter Christianson, Mining, . .
Albert Graber, B. A., Civil, . . .
Frank W. Springer, B. E. E., Electrical, . .
Hans F. M.
Olaf G. F.
Abbott, E. E.,
Becker, Min. E..
Blake, M. E.,
Chapin, Chem. .
Chesnut, E. E., .
Craig, Mech. E.,
Cross, Mech. li
Dahl, E. E.,
Hamilton, Chem. E.,
Hewitt, C. E.,
Hibbard, E. E
Lang, E. E.,
Lee, C. E., .
Linton, Chem. li., .
Lonie, Mech, I'
Markhus, E. E.,
Miuei-, E. is.,
Meyers, E. E.,
Savage, E. E.,
Silliman, Mech. li ,
Wales, Min. E.,
Walker, C. E.,
Webber, Chem. E., .
Woodman, C. IE., .
Ratha P. O.,
Lee M. Coleman, lilectrical, . . . . . . . . Minneapolis
"Of their own merits, modest men are tllllllllf'-Cv0l'llliR, '96.
Sam E. Davis, Mining, . . .
"Somewhat addicted to telling stories, but a good fellow withal."
Charles C. Gilchrest, Electrical, . .
"A pitcher who is not injured hy over-much traveling to the well."
Clifton A. Glass, Civil, . . . . . . . . . . . Luverne
"May Jove in his next commodity ol' hair send thee a beard."
Fred W. Hatch, Civil, .......... Luverne
"He sits 'nlongst men like a descended god."
joseph G. Hubbell, Chemical, . .
. . Winona
"Now, Cobbie, ain't one fool enough to talk at atin1e?"
Frank I-l. Keller, Chemical, . . . Lock Haven, Pa.
"My hour is almost come
When I to sulphurous and phosphoric flames
Must render up myself."
Charles A. Larson, Mechanical, ..... . Minneapolis
"His manner bluH',
I-Iis heart as tender as a child's."
Ilerbcrt C. Maughan, Q K W, Electrical, .... Brainerd
"Alias Molly, alias Dr. Syntax, alias Wiggles.
With all his aliases one likes him still."--'97 GOI'IlliR.
joseph ll. Mclntosh, A T, Mining, . .... . Frederic, N. l
"l lccl within me
A peace above all earthly dignities,
A still and quiet conscience."
Frank W. Meliellip, Electrical, .
"He wore a moustache, a shaggy moustache, like a pretzel it did twirl."
William MeKinstry, Mechanical, .
"Throw Physics to the dogs, l'll none of it."
. Red Wing
john Ii. O'llrien, Mechanical, ' ......... Stillwater
"His mind is of noble parts, but would he were hitter."
Elbert D. Partridge, Mechanical, ........ Fergus Falls
"Therc's nothing in this world can make me joy."
Levi B. I'ease,Chemical, .... ...... M inneapolis
"He can Pl ljease an audience."-Firkins.
George A. Pratt, F1 17 X, Mining, ....... Minneapolis
"'l'he more you tease them, the more they like you."
William H. Roberts, Chemical, ...,,
"A barren spirited tellow,
One that feeds on test-tubes, acids and oleomargarine.
Ernest J. Shumway, Electrical, ........ Robbinsdale
He s honorable.
And doubling that, most holy."
Hoval A. Smith, Mining, ....... I St. Ansgar, Iowa
"As everyone can plainly see,
Twenty-one I'll never be."
Edward W. D. Taylor, Civil, ....... St. Anthony lfark
"He can argue a point until it is worn oli'."
Adolph Wagner, Electrical, ........
"Hunting for tricks and all manner ol' tim."
Clinton Walker, Mining, . . V .... . . .
"My little body is aweary of this great world."
Frank M. Warren, II' T, Mining, ........
"He hath an aspect ol' Puritan severity."
Manton F. Willson, Mechanical, .......
"I think the boy hath grace in him, he blushes."
Roydon V. Wright, B 9 H, Mechanical, .....
' 'fOnce a day l'll visit
The chapel- where they are, the girls seen there
Shall be my recreation."
Frank Zeleny, Mechanical, . . . . . . . . .
"Who knows the fun that lurks behincl that quiet l'IliCll.H
. St. Paul
Al. I". H'illsm1
Ii. J. Slum: way
Ji. Sum Davis
-L. li. PV. D. Tzlylul
C. .-L Glass
7. ,l. IS. O'lIricn
S. C. C. Hilcllrvst
C. A. Larson
F. ll. Ifcllcl'
II. I.. Ii. Pcnsc
12. IV. ll. Rolnurts
I". IV. Adclfcllip
Vlarion Kimball, '98,
hicrljunc IH., IHSNI.
Bradley W. Shearman, '99.
lliL'lI.,llllC 25, INDIE.
Joseph Elliott, Law, '98.
Ilicrljrrnu LHS, INSNI.
Andrew !'l. Berseth, A. I'l ., '93
hicrl Aug, Ii, l.N'!IIi.
Oxel L. Anderson, '98.
Iliurl Nuv. 26, ISDH,
William H. Riddle,
lnxlrnclm' in .lflllfll.'IllIlfil'S.
llicrl jun. 251, l.S'!lT.
Perry H. Vlillard,
:ll ul' Lllc L'nlIug'c ul' ,xIL'lIiL'fllC JIIIII .qllllg
Diwl Full. I, INDT.
Theodore J. Cirkle, Law, '90,
lliwl lfch. 19, IHU7.
Charles A. Larson. '98.
Iliurl .llnrrll 20, 1897
Gfdtltldle SIIIGQIIIS' Zlllb.
President, E. P. I-IARDINC.
Secretary, . -IOIIN N. Buren
Treasurer, . . .... C. M. AND1e1s'r
josmvuinis TILDEN Home, McDoN,xLn
ANNA GU'r1-Inna CIIAS. P. Bakknx'
The Graduate Club of the University of Minnesota, with other clubs organ-
ized in the most prominent universities and colleges in An1crica,constitutc the
" Federation of Graduate Clubs in America."
This Federation was instituted in 1894. Its purpose is to aid in thc dcvclop-
mentofgraduate studies in America. Tllisaiin is to beaccomplished by the harmo-
nious action of the individual clubs. Each club pursues a policy of its own con-
sistent with thc ain1 of the icderation. This tederation is represented in its annual
publication, " The Handbook of Graduate Courses." '
The Minnesota club endeavors to bring together the students pursuing gradu-
ate work in the dilTercnt departments of the University in such a manner as to
form friendships, to develop the social nature, and to discuss questions of general
importance to thc welfare ofthe student and to thc etliciency of graduate work.
President, W. F. Wiansrnn, 'SG
Vicc-President, W. T. COE, '94
Secretary, A. N. WlNClI1iI.L, '96
Treasurer, B. H. TIMIIERLAKE, '91
Historian, MA'l'lLDA J. VVILKIN, '77
PI-I1 DELTA THETA,
DELTA TAU DELTA.
PHI KAPPA PSI
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
PHI GAMMA DELTA
TI-IETA NU EPSILON
KAPPA BETA PHI
BETA THETA PI
ALPHA DELTA PHI
THETA DELTA CI-II
' DELTA DELTA DELTA
SIGMA ALPHA DELTA
PHI DELTA PHI
NU SIGMA NU
PI KAPPA TAU
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
Phi Beta Kappa.
F0uI1r,led at William :md Mary College, 1776.
President, . . . -1. S. CLARK
Vice-President, . LE'rI'rIA CIcAIf'I's
Trezxsurer, . W. R. HOAII
Secretary, . CLARA I3AII.Isv
'Fratres in facultate.
PRIfsIIIIsN'I', CYRUS NORTHROP
j. COIIIIIN I-III'I'cIIINsoN FRIQII. S. JIINES E. EIIGIINE McDI:IzIIIo'I"I'
WILLIAII WA'I"I's FOLWIBLL I-IIQNIIY -I. NAcII'I'IIIIaII
C. W. HALL jAIII5z Buoolis ,IQIIN S. CLARK
MA'1'lI.DA.J. C. WILICIN DAVIII L. KIIsIII,Is
WII,I.IS M. WES'lx F. J. E. WooIIIsIzIm:Ii C. F. SIIIIQNIIII
CIIAIcLI5s P. lllsxuusv WILLIAM R. HIIAG
Glsolmxz B. ELLIOT -IosI2I'II B. PIKE IIIQNIIY T. linm'
GIfoImIz B. FIQANIQIIOIITIQII
CLARA BAILEY, '92 CIIAIQLIIS P. BIQIIIQIW, '92 .IOIIN ZIILIQNY, '92
EVIQRIIARIJ P. HAIIIIING, '9-L FIeANcIs RAIIIALIQY, '95
MARION Po'I"I'rcIe I-IIaI.IsN C. WUUIIIIAN FLQIIA Buawulz
J. HURT MINIER 1'AIII, G. SCIIIIIIII'
President, . I'IxcNRx' T. Enm'
Vicc-I'n-csidcnmt, jmm F. Dowmav
Recording Sccrctzwy, FRANK H. CuNs'1'AN'I'
Corrcspomling SCCl'0l1ll'j', D. T. NIACUOUGAL
TI'C1lSlll'Cl1, I-Imam' E. Smrrn
Fratres In Facultate.
Wm. R. Al'I'l.l'IllY l'IlsNm' T. Enuv Fxmulc II. CoNs'rAN'r
Fmcnxcmclc W. DleN'roN JOHN F. Duwm-:v
AR'l'lll'R li. Ilnxlas H. Wmm I'Inm.um CHARLIQS N. HliXX'l'l"l'
Glililiflli IS. Iflmxlufowrlclc CllRlS'l'OI'llliR W. H.u.l.
XVu.l.mM R. Ilnm FRIEIJIQRICK S. joxlcs Wu.1.l.m H. Kmcumsu
Flmxcls P. Ll5AX'liNXVOR'I'll Gxcmema D. Smal-.umsox
IJ. T. IvI.xc1Jouu.u. Illamu' F. N.xcu'r1msn CONWAY NIACNIILLAN
Ilmmv A. I.lsoNu.xuslan Fluxlc F. XVISSIIROOK
Clmm.1cs F. Smlsslau Hman' IE. Sxurru Nlsw'roN I-I. WlNCIlEl.l.
Oscnx W. 0las'rl.UNn Iimvmm 19. N1cuol.soN.
'I'mm.xs G. Llili jnulss Ii. GILI. CllARLEs j. Bl5l.l.
l'nc'rlsR Cll1us'l'1,xxsux livlsnllmm l'. HARDING
Cu.x1u.lcs l'. lhcuxucx' U. S. Gzmxu' jo11N Zm.laNv
FRANK M. M,xNsux ANTIIUNY Zlzmsxx' FRANCIS RAn1.u.Ev
Cu.xm.lcs H. KlsNn,xl.l. Alrruuu lil.lf'rm,xN
Fmxna XV.S1'mxmalc I-Imuu' W. Al.l.EN L. l3.Gm1f1-'lx
jUSlil'lllNlE TILIIEN llmmcla T. linm'
Gliulillli A. C,xsslan.w Annu C. lhavlan C. II.CuAl.A1lsRs
C. E. 1NI.u:xussuN Clmlwxssll.II11.lfxcu'rx'
Rxsmmnm N. DM' Amfmcn D. MMO jlxmlfs S. LANG
Ilncmmm' M. Wulzlcnmc I'IlsNRx' A. l5musoN
lfA'I'l'IliRlNIi Romsv jnssua E. Swzvlsxs
PRES. DR.ll'ER 1111.1 PRES, SMART QPux-duel PRES. Swfux QInd.J
PRES. Sxow fliansasm PRES. SCHAFEER yloxx-aj PRES. CARFIELD QOhioA
PRES. BIACLEAX QXeb.H PRES. ADAMS 1Wis.3
PRES. XORTHROP gMinn.3 PRES. ARGELL qxlichj
' XYESTERN COLLEGE PRESIDENTS.
PRES. JESSE lMo.N
M f 6 A, V 'ff K ,
x -W 2 Y v XL 1.1, T
X H , W N 'w
4 ' ' to 'Xl , nge' 1
l317N-f?fn:1m ' A 5511. '. Q ' I'
X ' ull - ' S'
. , , 1, -H H '
A LEW' In x 'X MMU'
' , , 1 N X , xi 3.-1
xx? ,J,'1.xFhNU ,dmv jymmilvz N V I me -T-51. 04 ,
x x X Xing N..
x 114 '1 Z
,n ru nf J ,gg X
f,,s J J Q f-
M- 'xg 1 -- .. 1-
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I ml' 4- -.5 1,25 4. W Q
'iff' F41 K F' 'Lk wfsix Z X
www ,fw g im If N M ?
if xl H If X
S JK ff! jg '
I LS., ' M X
President, . . . P. G. Scnmnvr
VICC-I"I'GSifIel1l:, . A, A, N01g'1'0N
Sccretzu' y, I
Treasurervl . . P. O. H.xNsoN
I G. A. HANSON
Critics, . . -Q
Sergezmt-ut-Arms, . IJ. F. SWIQNSUN
F. L. Alum J. V. S. Flslmlc G. A. IIANSUN
J. R. I'Il'l'ClIINGS P. C. L.xNGmm E. W. Coulfran
J. IE. GUTIIRIIE A. A. Nolwnx P. G. SCIIMIIVII
IJ. F. SWIQNSON G. II. jouNs'roN P. O. I-IANSON
C. j. Domus F. W. Smrru II. Russlcm.
O. Axnlsnsnx II. D. Nlfwluxm C. S. Omms
W. M. -IEROIKIIC A. C. McCooK NI. C. Kmmx
II. W. Ilr.,xNcu M. G. Wvme EI. N. GRIFFIN
II. II. LINNIC F. W. Iilcnxfonn
II. L. Dlxsmm Ii. RACHH
LI. B. Mmm: II. II. SMITH
F. C. FAIIDIS Iv. G. JIENVI'1'II'lI
L. 'IX S.xv.xmc L. N. B00'r1-1
G. C. DUNLAI' W. E. WARREN
IC. M. F1uc1f:m.xN P. M. Gmsola
P. W. Gulmfolen B. L. Nlzwmmc
II. IE. R. Buuslzul. ' H. M. S'mN1fo1en
l N Q
Rum dmg Secretary,
L01 1 Lsponchng Secretary.
B. S. Almms
W. A. Al.lcN,xNlmEn
W. j. BIUIQKMAN
IE. M. CUNNINGUAM
G. 12. Drum
E. II. Gn'soN
A. H. Lula
P. W. Mmufx'
A. li. S'rleNle
U. M. VVASIIIHVRN
R. A. WVIETZICI.
M. A. Klmflan
C. Ii. XVounw,um
L. R. Anmzv
R. A. Wli'l'ZEl.
T. I.. DUNCAN
W. J. BRUCKMAN
W. A. Al.1sxANnmz
MoN'rGoM me v
B. S'm:wA R 'r
, f .:,g:15f,,,'
President, . . . J. O.jouNsox
Vice-President N. N. Bmmulslm
Secretary, . L. M. OSHORN
Treasurer L. 0. CLEMl'ZN'lX
Critic, . IB. F. MCGINNIS
Sergem1t-:lt-Arms, R. W. NELSON
. . . lj. O.jonNsnN
'l'r:1cht1omsls, . . -
IR. Y. FHRNIQR
N. N. Bmmmam G. B. C1u.nwlal.l.
L. O. C1.musN'r R. Y. Fmman
D. A. GRUSENIDORF W. C. Gmmsxm
j. C. H.wmaN j. 0.J0l'lNSON
J. lI.jonNsuN W. H. ADAMS
L. Kmvlf: L. C. LUIIR
A. A. Mcllmnn F. MCIN'l'X'Rli '
E. F, McG1NNxs R. W. Nlil.soN
I.. M. Osnmm I. G. PAGE
j.j. Pu1ecm.1, C. P. RICE
G.H.SM1'1'll A. Tom:
President, . . . . A. J. Fmcu
Vice-President, B. E. D.xHl.GR1w
Scc1'etm'y,l F S H
- . . . . EYDEN
A. j. Fmcn
H. J. BISSSIESON
T. A. Emclcsorw
H. G. S4"Xl'l.lDlbfl1
J. C. DON '
W. S. Rmmmes
B. E. McGms4:ole
S. J. LADUIQ
M. C. 'l'Hmn'sux
S. E. MnoN
B. E. D.xHr.nRlcN
W. M. JEROME
W. il. GRATZ
A Smmxsr. I.nNl1AR'r
li. M. Gmnuzs
F. S. Hlax'mcN
M. X. Glzslue
President, . . . NELLIE HANSON
Vice-President, RII.I.A MCCORMICK
Secretary, JESSIE YOUNG
Treasurer, BIcR'I'IIA Aus'I'IN
ScI'gcaIIt-at-A1'I1Is, NELLIE GRANT
MINNIE ERICRSON MADORA DRIzssI:R
NINA UPDYKIE GRACE Comsrocx
NELLIIQ HANsoN BERTIIA HANSON
JANET WIsns'rER LILLIAN RIQIQUAIII
jrzssm YOUNG NELLIR GRANT
JANET GRAY INEZ CIIASI: ,
I-IELEN BIQRRI' BIQRTIIA AUSTIN
Elfxfua McCoMIII-:R NIQLLIE L1sNIIAR'r
RII.I.A MCCORMICK FLORA TIIoIIII'soN
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. W. D. LANE
. A. B. Clxmmusss
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. . R. Clcmlrs TIICJMPSON
. E. B. M1NN1ER
. C. Anmux CHAI-MAN
. AI. Ii. GREGORY
Federated lliterarv Societies.
President, . .
R. Y. FERNIER
. G. W. CIIAMPLIN
. JANET GRAY
. B. S. ADAMS
J. R. 1fIx'rcmNcs
Delegates i0 IHC 70Cl0l'd!Cd ZOIIIICH.
A. E. STENE
R. W. N1sl.soN E. F. MCGINNIS
N1N.x Urnvrclc Jlsssm M. YouN1:
H. J. BESSESIEN M. X. Glssxua
A. A. NoR'roN P. O. HANSON
G. W. DOXVNING EDXVIN Snocumn
E. B. MINNIEIQ
R. XV. NELSON
C. H. CHRISTOPHERSOX AI. l'. HEMMY
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D. M. CAMERON R. C. SOMERS X. X. BERGHEIM
XY. IJ. LANE H. RUSSELL
minnesota vs. wisconsin.
April 30, 1897, at University ol' Minnesota.
J. U. Hzenmv C. I-I. Cn1us'ro1-:Hanson N. N. Brziuznmm
C. J. Lunv F. J. RUWAN C. B. I5nwAims
IUIIIIIQSOIR VS. Iowa.
May 14-, 1897, at University ol' Iowa.
R. W. NELSON
F. W. BIQRIQMAN
Jrsssns M. YOUNG
J. V. S. FISHER
C. J. Domm
W. IJ. LANE
M. W. XVILLIAMS
mihefvd VS. Delia Sigma.
Won by Aiiirnlzltivc.
f0l'lll1I US. SDGIWPQGII.
NV0n by Ncgzltivc.
mINQrUa US. ZUSIGIIGII.
CASTA Ll AN-Atlirnmtivc.
M. X. Glsslua
A. J. Fmcu
E. F. MCGINNIS
Won by Negative.
R. A. Lian
W. J. BRUQIQMAN
E. F. McGiNNis
SIMIIOUQGII VS. EAW EIICYRYV.
Won by Negative.
W. S. BA'r1ss
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X .- 1558. JKTXXK. A A UM
Students' Zhristian Hssociation.
President, . .
Vice-President, . .
E. G. jExvET'l
Secretary, Nrcnnnc LENIIARI
Tl'C21Sl1l'Cl', . . . . P. 0. HANSQN
W. S. PA'r'r1sE F. J. 15. VVOUDDRIDK 1
MA'ru.nA J. Wlmux A. E. I-I.u'Nlas
NINA T. Umrvmz LUELLA Goumm G. S. Pumms
W. j. Pmuuflc bl. C. KNOX
ES'l'lEI.LlE I-I. B1eNNlc'r1'
Elflflli H. I'Iu'ren1NsoN Lum OsnoRN
NINA T. Uvnvxca MAIQX' WARD S'r1sLLA E, GRAY
Young womens Zhrlstian Hssociation.
President . . MAliY WARU
Corresponding Sccreta ry,
S'rIaL1.A E. GRAY
Earn-3 H. HUTCHINSON
NINA T. UPDYKE
Es'r1sl.LE H. B1cNNE'r'r
The Young Won1en's Christian Association looks back over its sixth year with
no small degree ofsatisfaetion. lt numbers more than one hundred young women
who are striving to fulfill in theirownlivcs the association purpose,-developmcnt
of Christian Character.
Most of the departments have done eflicient work. Three kinds of lincs are
Bible study with tive classes, a total enrollment of forty-five and a well-graded
lbur years' course of study.
The Devotional keeps up the standard of attendance to an average of forty at
the midweek services.
The Social Department, under the capable leadership of Miss Rowena Pattec,
has given a number of enjoyable receptions.
The Young Womcn's Christian Association of the University ol' Minnesota
has the distinction of being the only college women's association which employs
a. General Secretary. In May last a call was extended to Miss Estelle Hallam
Bennett, who began her work with us September first. Since the coming of our
Secretary, tI1e work has been broadened and strengthened along many lines, and
the young women are hoping for an ideal association in the near future.
T. SAVAGE,'Pl'CS. W. J. PARKER, Gen. Sec. 13. G. jmvsvr, Vice-'Pres
P. O. HANSON, Rec. Sec. G. S. Plmnrs, Treas.
C. J. Donois, Cor. See.
Young mars Zhristian Hssociation.
A. H. BEAVEN M. M. RING A. C. BAKER C. G. FLANAGAN
D. A. GRUsl5NnoR1f W. L. BURNAR C. J. Donols
H. B. Rom S. W. DEAN W. M. Oman F. E. BBAVEN
W. C. HOIDGSON M. C. THOMPSON
D0l7dl'fm9llfS of Y. m. Z. H. w0l'k.
RELIGIOUS ACTIVITY-Meetings every Sunday, at 3:30 p. nl., addressed by
prominent men of the Twin Cities. A prayer meeting every Friday noon.
A regular course of lectures on the Bible. Students' devotional Bible classes
SOCIAL-Opening reception to all Students and Faculty. Reception to Medical
Students. Annual New Year's Reception with Y. W. C. A. Annual Banquet.
Monthly evenings of fun with ourselves.
EDUCATIONAL-Regular classes for students to make up entrance conditions.
Loan-library of University text books for the use of students.
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU-Permanent and odd jobs furnished to all young men
who want work. No young man who is willing to work need leave the " U."
MISCELLANEOUS-A. Gentlemen's Parlor and Reading Room. AStudents'
Handbook. Boarding-House Directory. General information about the "U"
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0. G. F. MARKHYS ALBERT PFAENDER A. XYILSOX F. L. ADAIR F. H. XYALKER
G. PARSONS AXCEL C. BAKER I'. XY. GUILFORD R. T. BOARDMAX R. XY. NELSON E. XY. COUPER
HARRY L. DIXSOX HELEN C. XYOODMAN SOPHIE M. PEXDERGAST ll. L. XEXVKIRK
Published Weekly by the Students.
Assistant Managing Editor,
Edlibfidl Board '96-'97.
Editor-in-Chief, News Department, .
P. W. GUILFORD, '97
R. W. NELSON, '97
H. L. DIXSON, '97
Axcm. C. BAKER, '9
B. L. NIEWVKIRK, '97
:HELE-N C. WOODMAN, '
F. B. WALKER, '97
F. L. Annu, '98
J.xs. A. W1LsON. '98
A. B. CIIILDRESS, '98
Ar.nER'r PFAIENDER, '97.
Sovum M. PENuEROAs'r, '98
O. G. F. MARKuus, '97
E. W. COU1-ER, '98
J. G. P.xRsONs, '98
R. T. BOARDMAN, '99
Assistant Managing Editor,
. - . . .
. . G.B
Editor-in-Chief, News Department, P. O.
Business Manager, .... . M. J.
. CALDWELI., '98
Er.1zAm:'rH FISHER ,'98
C. C. GILCIIRIEST, '98
C. J. Donnie, '98
M. J. BROWN, '99
E. Hormms, '98
J. H. BUROAN, '99
ORA FEA'r1naRsTON1s, '99
E. B. MERIQILI., '00
R. M. WASIIIXUIQN
J. R. HOr.L1s'rER, '98
S. H. XYOLF sl. F. HACCK D. F. SXYEXSUX MARY Ii. OLSON E. XY. TIIEIMER T. L. PERKINS
BERT KNIGHT AGNES M. ROCHE E. M. FREEMAN L. L. TEX BROECK ANXABEL XY. BEACH H. M. STANFORD
IIARRIET E. IIELLIXYELL ADOLPII XYAGXER LILLIAX II. MARVIN FRAXK ZELENY
Pulmlishcml Annually lay thc junior Class.
Editorial BORN f0l' GQDDQY, '98.
Business Managers, .
Emvmn M. FREEMAN
IL. L. TEN Buolccx,
Secretary, MANY E. 0i.soN
Artists' 1 jI3mz'r. G. ICNIGIIT
IS. H. Wouf
l.iLcra1'y liclitor, H. M. S'I'AN1fuRn
ANNAIIISI. W. Ilrmcu Lll.l.l,xN Ii. lVlARX'lN I'lARRlli'l' IE. l'lIEI.l.IXX'Iil.l.
AuNlcs M. Rooms IJ. F. SWENSON
Iimlitor linginccring College, . . .
Editor Law College, .
Editor Medical College,
liditor Agriculturzll School, .
Editorial Board for Gwhtr, '99.
liclltol'-in-Cllicf, . . . . . . .
Business Mzumgcr, .
. .IUHN HAUCK
E. W. 'I'lll':l1ulf:R
. T. I.. I'lcmuNs
RUIl0l.l'll A. Lim
. JOIIN W. Lmzm'
Scc1'cLgu'y, OLIVE N. l'lAI.LOCK
If1uINc1cs Fnrrzscmc Clllxrems S. O1.ns GRACE IE. Co:us'rocK
GI5R'I'RUIIIi Fl'Nli I'IAlmv B. R012
S'l'I5I'III5N ISANTIQH ' B14:nN,xNn S. NIclusRsoN E. A. Wm'rM,xN
JIEANIIC M. j.xcNsoN Awruuu A. MCBlilll1'l
E. G. -IEXYETT L. N. BOOTH C. X. SPRATT
XY. B. ROBERTS CHARLES M'CLURE, NIR.
S. G. VPDYKE F. C. FAFDE L. T. SAYAGF
the mfNlI2S0fd mdQd2iN2.
I'uIxlisl1crl Monthly hy Lhc Senior Class.
Managing Editor, . Cumuxcs 1VlcC1.uR1s,
liditor-in-Chici', . I,.xwmsNclc N, Bowru
Secretary, . . . . LlNNAlsus T. S1n'1u:lc
ISUMUNU G. ,ll5WlE'l"1' FRANK C. Fulma
CuAlel.las N. SI'RA'l"lx
S'rlc1'nleN G. llmwluc VVll.r.1,m IL Ruluclws
I'um-'. u'Il.l.IAM Fm.w1a1.l., Ll.. IJ. l'1unf. -lfuu-:z Blmmcs, D. IJ.
Pam-'. FRIEIJERICK Wmmmumzlc, U. A.
AIDOLPH XYAGNER EXGISERT A. Llili H. D. SILLIMAX
IAMESY H. LOXIE ROBERT CRAIG GEORGE IEECKER
XY. L. MILLER H. C. IIAKIILTOX
ElIglll2Cl'S' YQGI' BOOK.
Pulxlisliecl Annually hy thc Engineers' Society.
Assistant Business M:ln:lge1',
Electrical Engineering, .
Mining lingineering, .
.Innes PI. Loma
HENRY D. Su.1.nu,iN
ENGllliR'l' A. LEE
WlI.l.lAhI L. Mlnmsu
jfxixms I-I. LONIE
H. C. HAMILTON
SOPHIE M. PEXDERGAST
MARION E. POTTER EDXA I.. SMITH MARY XYARD 'I'-XXIXZIXE Xl REE PXAXN
ETTA M. HAGAR AIESSIE L SCHULTEX ' ' '
WOM AX'S ARI EL BOARD.
HELEN C XXOODNIAX
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UN QUGYIQYIV Blllleml.
Pululisln-cl Quarterly by the F:1cuILy.
miIlllQSOId BOIdlIiCdl SIIICUQS.
l'uhlish0ml hy the Hotrmicnl llc-p:11'L111cnL.
the Studenfs Band Book.
Pulmlishwl Amumlly by Young Men!-z :md Young Wmnen's Christi
Business 1xIilll1lj.fUI', . .
fffgllll ul' the Della G:
mmm Fraternity, Puhlishcal by thc Lzunhc
IW. I. I',uuurle
W. L. HURNAI'
'so memorial Prize.
Department ol' History.
Depzirtment ol' English.
EINYIN H.xwl.lav Huwrrr.
moses mdYSl0H SCll0ldl'SlllD.
Depzntment of English.
Sivzfwr A. jonmnr..
Illbert Howard Scholarship.
Department ofMecl1anienl lingincc-ring.
First Prize, 2550 and Gold Medal ....... C. lbxul. ,lowes
For Original Design for the Steel Frame of Z1 Ten Story Building.
Second Prize, S30 and Gold Medal, ...... C. E. MAoNussoN
For Specifications oi' Electric Light Plant ibr Gillette-Herzog
D0pZll'tl1lCl1t ol' Military Science.
L. L. 'l'lcN Bnoiscu.
Pillsbury Prizes lll 0l'dl0l'V.
First Prize, 830, ....... , L, T, SAVMQIQ
Second Prize, 325, L. N. Boorn
Third Prize, 320, . . j, B, Mmlglg
Q5 IH PEL IEEQQQQ
Hnna E. Scboen-Rene.
liraulein Anna Schoen-Rene was born in Prussia. Her :father was Royal
Court Counselor under Emperor William I. She received a liberal education and
at the age ol' llfteen entered the Royal Conservatory in Berlin, where she made
great progress under Frau Sehultzen von Asten, and won the Mendelssohn
prize, which is annually ollered in Berlin, from a class ol' eighty.
After the death of her father she went to Milan for three seasons of study
under the great Lampertc. Upon her return to Germany she made her debut in a
grand concert given under the patronage of Prince Frederic Karl ol' Prussia.
I-Ier success was instantaneous, the method, culture, and delivery of her voice
creating tremendous enthusiasm.
Still unsatisfied with her accomplishments, she went to Paris and passed a
year with Mme. Pauline Viardot-Garcia. In Paris also Frl.Sehoen-Rene sang in
opera and concert with great success. She was the nrst German lady ever elected
a member ofthe International Union ol' Arts and Science of which the lamous
Lamoureux is president.
In 1890 she came to this country to fulfill an engagement in Italian opera. but
was taken very ill in New York and was obliged to give up her operatic career.
Soon alter she came to Minneapolis and finding the climate lavorable decided to
In 1894 she organized the University Choral Union which, through the untir-
ing efforts ofits president and director, has become one of the best choral societies
Huff I '
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ntcr. . . Minneapolis
IM-cvlmlln-r lvl-th-Lyceum Tho:
Ilcvc-llllxcr 1:1111-l'c0plc's Cllurcll, .
May 17Lh and 18111.
Mmm. EMMA CALVIE
Russ S'rrcw.x wr
Mlss ,IIQNNIH M. Sm
. St. Paul
Maui. l,ll.l.l,xN NORIHCA-Ulll'.Ml-.
SIGNUR CA M l'.-RNA Rl
tl. I-I. MClfINl.lEX'
Cl..uuaNela I. ZINTIIIEO First Tenor.
s Y '
. l4l5S'l'ER Almms, Basso. Holmes A. Wu.soN, Baritone.
Luv M. Pumi, Second Tenor.
The Ski-U-Mali Quartettc was organized in NOVCllllJCl',1S03. The original
members were: Clareneej. Zinthco, iirst tenor, J. M. Davies, second tenor, R. P.
Kline, baritone, and T. M. Hughes, lmasso. Assisted lJyW. J. Heapes, eloeutionist,
they made their first concert trip in the spring of 1894. A second trip was made
through Minnesota and the Dakotas during the sununer vacation ofthat year.
During the lollowing season J. Lester Adams was added as basso, T. M. Hughes
taking the part oi' baritone, instead ol' R. P. Kline. During this season also,
successful concert trips were made during the Thanksgiving and Christmas
vacations. The membership remained the same during the third year, but during
the concert tour they were assisted by Miss Ruth Anderson, violinist, and Miss
Wilma Anderson, pianist. Since Mr. Hughes and Mr. Davies were graduated
with the class of'96, it heeame necessary to take in two new members. Horace
A. Wilson was chosen as baritone, and Loy M. Pugh as second tenor. The most
successful, as well as the most extensive concert tour since the organization ofthe
Quartette was made during the Christmas vacation of189G-97, on which they
were accompanied lay Newton Stewart, pianist, and R. F. Shryoek, violinist.
. A x X
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Charles W. Graves was born in Kenton, Ohio, on August 2, 186-l. Ile began
the study ofmusie at the age ol' eleven years, and shortly after became a member
ofa local band. It was not his parents' intention that he should adopt music as
a prolession, but he so neglected other business lor it that he soon lost his situa-
tion in commercial life, and shortly after, on july 30, 1883, was enlisted by Cap-
tain, now Colonel, john H. Page, Third Inlantry, U. S. A., lor the band ol' his
regiment. I-Ie served as a private in the band until january, 1888, when he was
appointed Principal Musician byGen. john R. Brooke the Colonel ofthe regiment.
He served in this capacity until appointed Chiel' Musician or Bandmastcr, by
Gen. lidwin C. Mason, on july 1, 1801. At tl1e time of his appointment he was
probably the youngest band leader in the army. The Third Infantry U. S. Band,
under his leadership, soon acquired great popularity in the neighborhood ol' Fort
Snelling, their present station, and its services are sought lor all large social fune-
tions and other affairs recpiiring a large military band or orchestra.
In 1893 Mr. Graves was engaged as militaryband instructor at the University
ol'Minnesota, and he is especially proud of the results ol' his work in that institu-
tion. The Cadet Band today, taking rank with the best amateur bands ol' the
state, is a credit to and should be the pride of the sehool.
. 4, -C -I ,Wi
cm HQYICUIIIIYGI SCDOOI QIIGYIQIIQ.
G. IE. Cklvl-EN, Ilasso
I. j. MAQCUNNIQLI., First Tenor G. F. Gnolrr, Second Tenor
I3. I-I. Puwrlsle, Baritone
CN UIIWQYSIIV Bdlld.
CIIAS. W. Gimviss, Third U. S. I., Band Instructor
W. K. N.n'1.un, Chief Musician O. G. F. MAIIIQIIUS, Principal Musician
CLAUDIQ G. Cn'r'roN, Drum Major
F. X. MUUNIQY, Business Manager R. E. LINCULN, Librarizin
F. X. Monnisx' O. G. F. Miuuilrus R. E. I.lNcol.N
II. S. GREINER Plaucx' I,AwmaNc1s E. F. IIleR'rz LI. W. I,14:l4:m'
A. I-I. Cox Louis Ymzlsic A. P. Boocli
W. K. N,xx'l.olz W. H. CARD IE. j. FRHNCII L. M. Osnmm
II. A. lJluzc1lsl.lcu E. E. Simms F. G. 1-I.xNNmmN
R. A. Llclf 0'1"ro Sonu'rK.x A. I.. Anno'r'r C. F, Bnusn
Aimluain Ili..uslncI.1. C. W. Cornv R. P. SM1'1'n
N. II. S'l'EXYAR'I' Clue. Amnnnsox
1 , , ,
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wQSIQl'll IIIIQI'-QOIIQQNIIQ HIDIQIIC HSSOCIGUOII.
Beloit College University of California
University of Chicago University of Illinois
Iinrcka College University of Kansas
Center College ol' Kentucky University Ot' Minnesota
University ol' Michigan University of Iowa
University ol' Wisconsin De Panw University
Iowa College Lake Forest University
Northwestern University Oberlin College
100 yard flash,
One-mile bicycle race, . .
2120-yrl. rnn, . .
. . juries II. MM'nl1nx', Wisconsin
jonn G. CUlll.'l'liR, Lake Forest
. . A. A. S'rAo4:, U. ol' Chicago
Chicago, June G, 1896.
LI. II. Mnvnunv, Wis., Time, 10 scc.
F. IIUNNEI., Minn., Time, T min. 315 sec.
j. R. Rlclmnns, Wis., Time, 162 see.
AI. H. Rnsn, Grinnell, . . Time, 503 sec.
P. I-I. IIURTON, Minn., . Time, 2 min. 372 sec.
I'I.I.l. CRAGIN,J1'.,I4ZlIiC Forest, Time, 4 min. 33 sec.
I, H. MAvnunv, VVis., . Time, 222 see.
I. R. Rlcxmnns, Wis., - Time, 2752 sec.
I-I. B.CRAGIN,jI'.,IALIiC Forest, Time, 2 min. 52 sec.
Running high jump, j. Lmomc, Wis., . . 5 lt. 7 in.
Putting the shot, . . H. F. Cocnmrs, Wis., 38 lt. 'DW in.
Running broad jump, . C. li. NIEICI., Chicago, . 20 ft. 0 in.
'l'hrowing 16-lb.ha1nmer, . H. F. COCHISMS, Wis., . I1 3 lt. 3 in.
I'ole vault, ' R. IE. WlLsoN, Northwestern, . 10 it. Gin.
Zhampions at the '96 meet. Zblcaao.
First, . . University oi' Wisconsin, . . , 4-G points
Second, . Iowa College-Grinnell, . . 21 points
Third, . . University of Chicago, . 16 points
ulIi0QI'SiW Htbletit HSSOCIGUOII.
MBNRQCPS, ' 97-98.
. .... fl.
G. A. E. FlNl.Arsox
Pun.n' R. 'l'nom.xs
HOXVARIJ II. Woomufw
A. E. Flxmvsox
. C. E. P. Cm.wul.l.
PROF. Cemwfxv MCMILLAN Pmnf. NVILLIAM R. AI'I'l.liIW
PRo1f. FRlsn1cR1cK W. DEN'ruN
And Managers of :ull Depznrtnlents.
. A. C. Emu'
. A. P. Booclc
. II. D. WARNIil!
. W. M. BROXYN
. E. B. juulzs
. P. B. ARNELI.
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Couch, ..... Al.:-:XANHER N. Jlslelucms
Trainer, . .... limxmm W. M0lYL'l'4bN
NAME l'USl'l'ION AGI! IIIHGIIT XVIPIGIIT
JOHN M. I'IAluus0N, '9S,C:1pt., Left Eml, 21 'l ix 155
IVAN A. Pmmw, '97, . . . Left Tackle, 21 0 175
Glso. A. E. FlN1.M'soN, Law, . Left. Guzmrrl. 23 0 135
I-IlaNRv A. SCANDRE'l"l', '98, Right End, 20 10W T55
A. M. Smrrli, Medic, . . Right Tackle, 17 " 2 201
EVICRHARD P. IIARDING, P. G., Right Guard, 25 " 2 210
jfumis C. Ful.'1'oN, '90, . . Center, 22 2 201
G ' . Ii. C .i, '00, 10 SW 130
bo OH l . 0llil1'tC1'BflCkI
RICHARD E. VVOOIIXVORTH, '00,I "' I 19 " S 145
S. W. B.mr.1w,I.:1w, . . . Right IIuli', 21 10W 14-5
1XfIAR'r1N TEIGEN, '90, 1 , Len HHH, 22 SM, 105
l:r.luumm L. Illsrrn, '0S,l 22 10 173
I-IARRV C. Loomis, '99, . Fu1l Back, 20 11 170
CLINTON L. Wlxnuleu, '98, . . . . End
JOHN Tfxiussn, '98, . Tackle
CARI. S. joacims, '00, Tackle
L1.ovn Smcluev, Law, . . Tackle
CLAUDE NICOULIN, '99, . . Guard
L. EUGENE PARKER, Law, . . Full Back
CoNR,in H. Cmus'rom1uusoN, '98, ...... Half Back
Record of Games for Season of '96.
Sept. 19, 'Varsity vs. South Side High School, Minneapolis, . 3-1--0
26. " " Central High, 50-O
Oct. 3. " Carleton College, 16-6
10. " Grinnell College, 12-O
17. " Putclue, 14-0
.24-. " Ames Agricultural College, 18-6
31. " Ex-Collegiates, 8-0
Nov. 7. ' " U " of Michigan, 4-6
21. ' " U " of Wisconsin, Madison, 0-6
28. " ' NU" of Kansas, Kansas City, 12-0
Gaines won, . . 8 Games lost, 2
Points won,' . . . 168 Points lost, . 2-1-
Sllmmdfv Ol' POIIIIS fl'0l1l '89.
1889. Anvluen F. Pn.1.snunr, Captain, . . Points won, 66, Pointslost, 8
1890. I-IORACE R. ROBINSON, " " 164-, " 33
1891, WM. J. ,I,mlu', " 102, " -1.6
1892. WM. -I. IQEARY, 122, " 56
1893. JAMES E. MAIJIGAN, 126, 26
1894-. EVERIIARIJ P. HARDING, 74- S
1895. Auousrus T. LARSON, 136, 60
1896. jonn M. I-IA1uusoN, 168, 2+
1897. jmwiras C. FuL'roN, "
Total number ofpoints won, 958
Total number of points lost, .... 291
'Uarsitv vs. michigan.
oct. 17, 1892, . . 14- 9 Nov. 29, 1895, . . , , 0-20
28, 1893, . . 34--20 7, 1896, Cprotcstcilj . 4-- G
Points won, . . . 52 Points lost, .... 52
'Uarsitv VS. wlSC0llSiII.
1891, . 26-12 1894, 0- G
1892, . . . 32- 4 1895, , 14-10
1893, . . . 40- 0 1996, . 0- 6
Points won, . 112 Points lost, 38
Edward LU. moulton.
Edward W. Moulton was born in Min-
neapolis in 184-9 and attended the pub-
lic schools in that city. In 1863 hc en-
listed in the First Minnesota Heavy
Artillery and served through the war.
After the war he became a professional
sprinter, and from 1872 to 1878 was
considered the champion sprinter ol
America. Subsequently he began his
work as a trainer and has successfully
trained all classes of athletes in all
branches. During the year of 1893 he
trained the Ann Arbor foot-ball team,
and the lbllowing yearthe track and toot-
ball teams ofthe University of Iowa. In
1891 and 1895 he trained the Minnesota
loot-ball team. Mr. Moulton's work at
the University lor the last two vears has
greatly increased the interestinathletics,
and it is a source of regret to the friends
of athletics in the institution that we
were not able to retain his services for
HIQXGIIGQI' I1 JQYYQIIIS
FOOT-liAL l. COAC I l .
Alexander N. ,lcrrems was born August
13, 1875, at Sidney, Australia. When he
was but a year old his parents moved to
London, and after three years to Phila-
delphia. His life there covers a space ot
two years, and since then Mr. -Icrrenis
has had his home in Chicago. During
his High School course at Pottsdam,
Pa., jerrems began his career as Foot-ball
player, filling in successive years the po-
sitions of right halllback and full-back.
He went to Yale in the fall ol' '93, com-
pleting his eourse there in three years.
llere he received his most valuable train-
ing in foot-ball, making both his class
teams in the first year, and being also a
substitute on the 'Varsity eleven. The
next year he played right halllback on
the 'Varsity team, and in his senior vear
held the position ol' lull-back. Last tall
Mr. jerrems coached our team, and ren-
dered most efficient service. I-lc leaves
carrying with him our regrets for the
loss of his services, and our best wishes
tor the liiture.
School ol' Agriculture.
M3.llZlgC1', . . . . . . . R. R. FERRIS
Secretary and 'r1'CZLS111'C1', . . . .
Left Half Back,
Right Half Back,
E. W. Mmloun
. . T. L. P1s1uuNs
. . . . A. W. VAN Snvlus
. . . . B. AUNE,
. . M. MCHUGH
. P. '1'uom-50N
. . T. L. PERKINS
. GEORGE TIQNY
. . G. H. TvsoN
. G. W. SMITH
. . H. L. Puvon
. . j. F. BECKSTIQIJ CCapt.D
. . . . C. J. BAcoN
O. F. Blsiuiav
F. C. Pnvou D. MCI-Iuuu
Center Guard, .
School ol' Agriculture.
. A. L. SAYERS
E. W. MAI-toon
. 'l'. L. PERKINS
R. W. MCINTX'RE
G. W. SMITIV:
0. F. Bsmcm'
IJ. F. Brcclcsrsn
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'Tn E :. ,, 5-,
100 yards dash,
One-half mile run,
220 yards clash,
Running high jump,
Onc mile walk,
One mile run,
4-40 yards dash,
220 yards hurdle,
32 - fi!
XX- 7, I
DW, mdv 23, IS96.
Guo. W. Romzus, '99,
Time, 101 scc.
H. C. Looms, '99,
. . ,
N. J- J
J. B. IRXVIN, '98,
Gao. W. Romans, '99,
H. C. Looms, '99,
-- jimi-:s, Y. M. C. A.,
E. L. Hmvrn, '98,
--- Towmzn, Y. M. C. A.,
H. C. Looms, '99,
F. S. BUNNIQLI., P. G.,
C. MCCI,UI!I5, '97,
. R. R. CI.AR1c,Ag1-.,
J. GoLDsnURv, '99,
. GEO. W. Romans, '99,
H. C. Loomis, '99,
lst. H. C. Loomis, '99,
--- TOXVLER, Y.M.C.A.,
OlINSON,L21W, T1l'l'lC,2llllll.115 scc.
Time, 23 Ml. scc.
I 5 ft. 1 in.
Time, ISM, scc.
Time, 7 min. 41 sec.
Time, 5 min
Time, 55 soc
Time, 29 sec
One mile bicyclc,
Putting 16-lb. shot,
Running broad jump,
Throwing 1 6-lb. hammer,
Class relay race,
100 yards dash,
220 yards clash,
4-4-0 yards dash,
I-Ialf mile run,
One mile run,
One mile walk,
120 yards hurdle,
220 yards hurdle,
Two milc bicycle,
One mile bicycle,
Running high jump,
Running broad jump,
Standing broad jump,
Putting 1 6-lb. shot,
LEDIHQRG, Y.M. C. A., Time, 2 i
P. 11. BuR'roN, Agr.,
nin. 28M sec.
1st. G. A. E. FlNI.AYSON,Ll1XV, 38 ft. 2 in.
2cl. H. C. Looms, '99, 36 ft. H in.
1st E. C. GAINES, Medic, 20 ft. 11 in.
2d. -- Tow1.ER, Y.M.C.A.,
lst E. P. I-IARINNG, P. G.. 108 ft. 10 in.
2d. G. A. E. FlNr.Ax'soN, Law,
lst ---joxlas, Y. M. C. A., 10 ft.
2d. j. M. l'IARRxsoN, '98, 9 ft. 10 in.
1st FRIQSHMRN, '99, Tiinc, 3 min. 4-6 scc.
211. JUNIOR, '98,
195 sec., Gm. W. Romzizs. '99
23111 sce.. Gleo. W. ROGERS, '99
55 sec., Gno. W. ROGERS, '99
2 min. 115 sec., N. J. JOHNSON, Law, '98
4 min. 533 see., G. ROSSMAN, '92
7 min. 41 sec., F. S. BUNNRLI., P. G.
IH sec., J. F. H.u'noN, '90
172 sec., H. C. Loomis, '99
29 see., li. C. Looms, '99
5 min. 57W sec., F. A. ERI1, '96
2 min. 31M sec., C. R. BRAeRR'r'r, '97
2 min. FHM see., P. H. BURTON, Agr.
5 ft. 2 in.. G. Rossmnu, '92
20 ft. 11 in., li. C. GAINIQS, Medic, '98
10 ft. 1. in., Gus'rAvE LARSON, '94
9 ft. 10in., J. M. HARRISON, '98
108 ft. 10 in., E. P. PIARDING, '94
38 ft. 2 in., G. A. E. F1Ni.1n's0N, '96
01 - Q.
'4 6 1 n x
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S ' I'
. 'Udl'SllV CCGIII.
CllAS.EI.1KlfgUIS'l', . . . . Manager
Wll.l,lS WAl.lusle, Captain
F. G. XVAsu.v1"1',
Enmunn I-I. ICRELXVITZ,
C. A. IQVELLO,
F. S. Gurimc,
G. W. P1z'mRsoN,
Wm. Tu1u:1aNsoN, .
O. E. PIEIMARK, .
W. H. Gmu-'11sr.n,
G. K. B1:I.maN, .
April 22. Hamline vs. Minnesota,
April 23. Macalester vs. Minnesota,
May 2. St. Thomas vs. Minnesota,
. l6-- 9
Champions ISUG-'07, . . . . .
Champions IHUG-'07, .....
Champions lSElG-'07, . . . . .
II. Tl. Zooke.
llr. L. tl. Cooke, our new physical director,
was born in Toledo, Ohio, February 15, 1868.
Alter receiving his early education in the public
schools of Toledo. he engaged in business for
several years, spending his evenings in the Y. M.
C. A. gymnasium as a pupil. In 1889 he ac-
cepted the physical direetorship of the Toledo
Y. M. C. A., and the following year took charge
ol' the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium at Duluth, Minn.
After having attended a course in physical cult-
ure at the Y. M . C. A.Training School at Spring-
lield, Mass.,he accepted the physical directorship
ol' the Burlington, Vt., Y. Nl. C. A. in the fall ol'
onrm I.1'1'mcAnv Soensrv
Psi Uvsn.oN FnA'rnRNrrv
Cmxss on-' 'US
'91, and began the study ol' medicine in the University of Vermont, graduating
with the class ol' '04-. While at Vermont he was pitcher for the 'Varsity base-ball
team, one of the strongest college teams in the country. Dr. Cooke traveled
about ten thousand miles on vacation trips with this team, which made a record
of almost unbroken victories over the strongest college teams within the triangle
Michigan-North Carolina-Maine. Dr. Cooke has played basket-ball since the
inception ofthe game, and has held the state championship of Vermont. In the
hill of '05 he became physical director of the Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. He issued
last spring a complete report of the physical work for the year, the only report of
the kind ever published by a Y. M. C. A. director in this country.
Dr. Cooke has a natural inclination for athletic sports. He has played base-
ball since he was able to lift a bat, he has engaged extensively in swimming,
rowing, sparring, wrestling, tennis, camping, field sports, etc. He is the owner of
a large camp on an island in Lake Champlain, Vt., where for two sunnners past
he has had an outing school for boys.
Dr. Cooke was married to a young lady of Burlington in the Iall of '94'.
ml gym '- - X
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Ilrcliminuxy First Second Semi- Cililllllliirll-
H llilolnul. I I lliounrl. Round. Finnls. Finals. ship,
a 1 y E la 1 y '
Gil -1 ' .1 1 1'-3, f'-f1- ,n. ii' '
Qaicucx l Gale I . I y 'X K lxllufunltj Vamv
ksnistroiig i A1'n1sfl.I1i3ii:EIltJ ' i F 'Mi' G'0
Eddy I G-1 , 2-6, 10-S .Stratton
Keyes I Stratton INN
iyzettoll 15-2, 4.-13, G-4. - ' YG-O 6.0
c cy McVcy ' '
Ilyc I Ircys '
Ircyf-2 llrcys 13-3, G-.l gh , I
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G. A. Wynmn, Cluunpion, '05-06.
University of minnesota Zorps of Zadets.
Connnandant, . H. A. I.xanN1x.xusx+:x:, Ist Lient. ll. S. A.
Cllflft M1l,l01', . CARI. O. A. O1.soN
Cadet lst Lient. and Adjutant, . . . RUIIERT P. BLAKE
Cadet lst Lieut. and Quartermaster, , J. BVRT MINISIQ
Cadet lst Lient. and Chief Musieian, . . Wn.1.i.un K. N,w1,uR
Cadet Sergeant Major, ...... T. W. BllRlil.lfllAl7S
Cadet Calor Sergeant, ..... . li. W. lX'lCKl'Il.l.lI'
Cadet lst Sergeant and Principal Musician, 0. G. F. lVlARKlll'S
Cadet Captain, G. L. Clllesnirr Cadet Sergeant, A.,l. Drcrclcxsux
Cadet lst l,ient...l. ll. Galerlsv Cadet Sergeant, C. Il. CllRIS'l'Ul'llI-ZRSHN
Cadet 2d Lieut., liM'1t'l"l'li C. KINYUN Cadet Sergeant, W. C. liliRDSlCN
Cadet lst Sergeant, j. B. Ilewlx
Cadet Captain, ll. AI. CASTLIE Cadet Sergeant, ll. il. Plflillilflilt
Cadet lst l.ient.,j. V. S. Flslllclz Cadet Sergeant, W. M. llll.l.lNlDS
Cadet 1stSergeant, IE. M. FmalcM.xN Cadet Sergeant, R. lt. S'l'IEVliNS
Cadet Captain, W. It. Rom-:n'rs Cadet lst Sergeant, K. Swiensax
Cadet 1stLient., W. Y.u.1i, jr. Cadet Sergeant, ll. S. Smlmlalcs
Cadet 2d Lieut., S. G. lll'llX'KI'Z Cadet Si.-rgeant,j. li. C.-XMI'llliI.I.
Cadet Captain, Il. H. Wonmum Cadet Sergeant, L. L. 'l'l-:N llnulaeiq
Cadet lst Lient., Cr-l.xm.lss MeCr.muf Cadet Sergeant, If. Il. Davis
Cadet 2d Lient., Al.Ill'IR'l' l'lfAleNlw:R Cadet Sergeant, M. il. Lunx'
Cadet lst: Sergeant, F. M. NV.uuuax
Hl'tlll0l'V and Sdbft Dttdtbmtlit.
Cadet 2d Lient. and Aeting Captain, ..... D. A. Glwslmnuuklf
Cadet Ist Sergeant Artillery, . . . SAM DAVIS
Cadet lst Sergeant Saber, . . . I-I. M. S'rANlfolm
ALBERT PFAENDER C. O. A. ULSON H. H. XYOODMAX C. F. MYCLURE -I. J. GARYEY F. C. KIXYOX
G. L. CHESNUT L!El'T. H. A. LEOXHAFSER XY. B. ROBERTS H. Al. CASTLE
R. P. BLAKE tl. B MIXER XY. YALE, A'R. S. G. UPDYKE
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L. B. BALDXYIX G. P. 0'XEALL
C. E. P. COLXVELL XVM. M'CADDEX
OEL E FRFGORY I B. MIXER H J. CASTLE
XYESLEY FOSTFR .I . 1 .
' ' :R CHARLES ELMQUIST
F. B. XX ALKI,
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President, . . . . . j. E. Gmauolev
I H. j. C.xs'rl.1c
Vice-Presidents, . . IE. IE. Hmuusm.
IS. E. GREEN
Sec1'etzu'y, . . DI. B. Mmm:
Treasurer, ..... . . L. B. BALINVIN
Wlas1.lcv Fuwrmc CuA1u.les Er.mggu1s'r G. P. 0'Nml.1.
C. E. P. C0l.XVEl.I. j. C. LI'I'ZENllliRG
F. Ii. WAr.K1sR J. K. YVA'I'IERMAN WM. McC,xnmaN
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President, . . Russrzm. Smcmc
. NIURRAY IJIQWAR1
ADVISORY C01XIMI'l"l'l5l3 HI? 'FIIIE liACl!I.'l'Y.
F. S. JONES cchlliflllflll,
C. L. WELLS
TI'CZISlIl'Cl', . .
J. C. IfIU'rcmNsnN
Olnxus AI. Iimcmx
. F. G. BARNES,II!llllli1IC
Nxcnoms Siam-'lNr:,x, Macalester
. F. U. Imvls, University of Minnesota
E. W. CH,x1nnlf:Rl.A1N, Carleton.
State Contest at St. Paul, April 12, 1897.
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President, . . . . G. W. CHAMPLIN
Vice-President, N. N. Brsnmllam
. W. A. McIN'rvu1s
Sergeamt-at-A1'1ns, W. I. CAMPBELL
UlliVQl'SiW 0l'dI0l'iCdl HSSOCMINII.
President, . . . . . P. 0. HANSQN
Vice-President, P. W. MAHEY
Secretary, . . N. N. BERGIIEIM
Treasurer, S. G. E1.1AsoN
Delegates to SGW ZOIWCMIOII.
S. G. U1-HYKE P. O. HANSON E. G.jEwE'1"1'
If0RTNIGI'l'I'I.Y sCIIsN'I'IIfIC SOCIETY.
President, . . . . . . . . . AR'I'IIuR I-I. EI.If'rIuAN
I4InLm:IcAI. JOURNAL CLUB.
President, . . . . . . . . . IIENRY F. NAcII'I'RIIzn
Secretary, . . . . . C. P. BERKEY
President, . . . . . . . . . . G. B. FRANRIf0R'rIaR
SOCIETY FOR I'sYcIIIcAL RESEARCH.
Secretary, . . . . . H'ARl.0XV S. GALE
President, . . . . . . . RonIaR'I' CRAIG
Vice-President, FRANK McKIcLLII'
Secretary, . . C. I-I. Cnoss
Treasurer, . . C. A. GLASS
Business Manager, . . . . . RUIIIERT BLAKE
President, . . . . . . . . . j. N. BERG
Vice-President, . . G. R. Hl1l!'l'ON
, ..... L. B. AUSTIN
W. W. FUI.XVlil.I. W. M. Wazsr
RNIGII'I's on ENILLISII LEARNING.
President, . . . TAIIIAZINE MCKIQE EVANS
Secretary, I x
, . . . . . . li. S. j0IINs'I'nN
'I rcasurer, I
I2s'I'IiER IEDIJY SUS.-KNNE DoNALImsoN Mlilil!l'l"I' RING
POLITICAL ECONOMY CLUB.
Secretary, , ........ L. L. TEN BROECN
President, . ....... . . O. J. BREUA
Vice-President, H . J. C. HUTCHINSON
Treasurer, . . . J. B. PIKE
Secretary, . . . ALICE YOUNG
I'1ilI.AIJORli CHESS CLUB.
President, ...... G. D. MONTEORT
Secretary, . ....... . LEIE KOREN
President, ....... MARIIS SCHOEN
Secretary, . .... . G. A. HANSON
Director, ..... J. B. PIKE
SCANDINAVIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
President, . .......... LILLIAN REIQUAM
Vice-President, . . ERIC DAIILGREN
Secretary, . . THEODORE PETERSON
Treasurer, . . ERIC QUALE
Marshal, . ...... . THOMAS GUIsNEss
ERIC DAIILOREN LEIE KOREN MINNIIS ERICKSON
President, . .... LAXVRENLZE N. BOOTI1
Vice-President, . J. SIDLE LAXVRENCE
Secretary, . JANET PRIEST
Treasurer, . ..... . FRANK C. FAUDE
C. F. MCCLUMIII-IA E. E. MCDERMOTT
LAWRENCE N. BOOTI1 J. SIIILE LAXQRENCE
JANET PRIEST FRANK FAUDIC
C. L. WEI.I.s
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June 3, lsoe.
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INbI:D the eastern sky at sunrise
Bright with spots ol' purple hue,
Bush and bud and blade and blossom
Showerecl o'cr with pearly dew.
Birds are Hitting 'mong the tree tops,
Gladly welcoming the morn,
Joyful sounds by thousands lingering
Thousands sounds of joy new-bo1'n.
Breezes waited o'er the waters,
Billows fringed with snowy white,
Lilc and perfume from the blossoms
Fill the heart with new delight.
Gone are all the fogs of sorrow,
Dreary clouds ot' thought lorgotg
In the buoyant hour of childhood
Loves the day the child-like thought
No more sadness, hope has brightened,
Sorrows now with night departg
With the morn of nature wakens
Up the morn of every heart.
H IIGRQSNQ DYQEIIII.
How sweet by summer lakes to lie and dream
Of vanished hopes and joys that never were,
To watch the moonlit skies above me gleam,
And list to leaves in lofty tree tops stir.
The rippling waters lave the golden sand
In steady undisturbed monotonyg
And Genius burns and laculties expand,
And words of depth and beauty come to me.
And yet I know the next unwelcome ear
May bring my book ol' standings from the registrar.
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NCE, a hundred years or so
In the misty long-ago
Days of old,
Near a gurgling river-fall
M31 Q 111235 4 Stood a group of buildings tall,
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I am told.
In these buildings, every
Youths and maidens, so they sz
Came to learn,--
Hearing lectures, wise and dry
Given by the faculty
Grim and stern.
But among these teachers gray
Stole another, one bright day
In the spring,-
Roguish twiukles in his eyes,
And tI1c light of summer skies
On his wing.
He had class-rooms everywhere,
And he taught in open air,
On the grass.
But his method was quite new
And he'd never more than two
In a class.
New these students quickly guessed
That his wisdom was the best
Ol' tl1em all,
And they readily forsook .
Lecture room and dreary book
At his eall.
And they tell me to this day
He still teaches in that way,
just the same.
Students learn most readily
Since among the faculty
--HARuna'r Gmxen Mrrenisu., '90
"O, girls, take me to your bosoms ! " A mad rush, a shriek, a flying figure, a
prostrate form in the arms of friends! A group of frightened girls,-a subdued
hush in the girls' parlor. " Water! " moaned thc sufferer. "Water! Water! Ice-
cream I-anything to cool my fevered brow! O, girls! Ye gods and little fishes!
My heart! My heart! O11-h ! "
With the last wild cry her head sank upon her breast and her eyes closed in
One girl flew for water, another for smelling-salts, another for the doctor,
while a fourth, with rare presence of mind, opened the restaurant door from
whence issued a strong breeze of doughnuts and cabbage.
No sooner had the zephyr touched the fainting girl than she shuddered vio-
lently, her blue eyes flying open con vnlsively. " Oh! Take it away," she moaned,
" Enough! Enough! "
Tenderly, O, so tenderly, they laid her upon the lounge and whispered softly
together. Slowly the girl revived and, looking up at her bosom friend, wept
piteously. " It is too terrible to bc true," she sobbcd. " Tell me what it is," said
her friend, anxiously, " Are you sick or frightened ? " "O, no," wailed the other,
" Worse than that! " Composing herself with a strong effort, she said: "I will
Supporting herself upon one elbow, and gazing fixedly at the awe-stricken
girls, she began in a faint voice: "I was walking from the Main Building to the
Library this morning so happy and contented, not knowing of the terrible things
I was to undergo in a few short moments. More water! I went into the reading
room and picked up a paper, and there, in great big letters-Oh, it's too awful! "
and her voice sank to a whisper as she hid her pale face in her hands.
" What was it ? " almost shrieked a girl who was worked up to a high pitch of
excitement from sympathy with her unfortunate friend. From the sofa came the
voice, clear and distinct: " It said, 'Marricd, in Litchfield, C. C. Baum to-."'
A long, low, despairing wail, ending in a gasping groan, passed around the circle.
The poor girl on the sofa lay motionless. Nothing was heard but the odor of'
cabbage. An ominous stillness!
BARBARA Furrzscnia, '90,
QQ LQ HEN life had lost its wontcd zest,
When man had robbed me ofmy rest,
And cruel wrong had torn my breast,
With tears I sought
The wooded spot
Where nature smiles and man is not.
And there I let the tear drops drip
Upon my last conditions-lip.
'HGQIIIQIIIS of d R2Wl'lQ.
I sat alone in my study,
In the quaint old rocking-chair,
And gazed in the rustic Iire-place
And the dying embers there.
'I dreamed of the halcyon days
That lived in " The Long Ago
On the beautiful Island ot' Youth,
Where the flowers ol' Fancy grow.
I strolled again through the graveyards,
Where rest the buried years,
And often paused by a headstone
That lilled my eyes with tears.
How many a recollection
The spectre marbles bear,
Ol' vanished hopes and joys,
With the dead years buried there!
The sorrows of innocent youth,
And the pangs of boyhood seem-
As l live them over to-night-
Lilce songs in a fairy dream.
And lost in the sweet enchantment-
llow the gentle eadenee swells
With the tones of childish voices,
And the peals ol' silvery bells.
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to mv Hlarm Glock.
Whir, whir, whir,
At the loot of my bed, oh clock,
I have waked with a start that has sent my heart
Vibrati11g unclcr the shock.
I could wish your shriek were lost
In the depths of Oeean's roar,
For your dreaded whir is the signal to
And to sleep sweet sleep no more.
Ah well for the Senior boy
Who has nothing to do but play,
I must arise, though the starry skies
Give no sign of returning clay.
Whir, whir, whir,
And I know I must list to thee:
only the fool doth make it a rule
To postpone his misery.
NNW There are co eds who 'ue witty
Theie 'n e co eds whose 'trch glwnee wx ould capture any man.
There ue co eds who are homely:
There are co-eds who are comely:
But the really perfect eo-ed-well, she's never yet been born.
llNlWEElll:Ii5'WllUlii?Illllll+ EHERE are Co-eds who are pretty:
in N ., . . C . - 5
There are eo-eds who are sprightly:
There are eo-eds who dance lightly:
The laughing, romping eo-eds who are never onee lorlorn.
There are eo-eds who are dressy:
There are eo-eds who are fleshy:
But the real, live, talkless eo-cd-well, sl1e's never yet been born.
Some lor depth of love are noted:
Others to their work devoted:
Buekling on an armor for Life's unecasing storm.
There are eo-eds who are truthful:
There are eo-eds who are youthful:
But the eo-ed who's not eliarming-well, she's never yet been born.
-B. C. SUELDON, Ex. '98
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gy! And the nmsteis who comm mded
Toiled lor wisdom, not foi gold.
Students enteied, bught and happy,
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NCE there stood a gloomy college
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But ere many days had flown,
Brows were marked and eyes bent downw
Care had named them for her own.
One fair golden-leaved October
Came a youth of wonderous mighty
Raven hair and dome-like forehead
Eyes that shone with radiant light.
Greek they gave him,-Latin, physics,
Calculus, French and logic, too,
German, politics and ethics,
History ancient, history new.
Ah! those hours of patient labor,-
Tears fall as I tell his tale.
Nighttime found him ever plodding,
Morning found him toiling-pale.
" Rest, my comrade," plead the others,
" Take one hour for eve is nigh."
Vacantly he glanced up toward them,
Saying, "Cosine X, sine Y."
They were faithful workers, delving
Late at night when others sleptg
But at sight of such devotion
Sorrow seized them and they wept.
Mid their bitter sighs they told him,
" For your fellowship we pine."
Bending lower soft hc murmured,
"Ja, die Wacht, die Wacht am Rhine."
Then they hasten to the masters,
" Put away your ancient lore,
Call forth all the aid of nature
To cast madness from l1is door,"
As the learned scholars entered
Groanedthe youth on bended knee,
" P2 Os -l- H2 O
Equals :I-I P Os."
Dome-like brows and eyes of midnight
Now reveal where demons lurk:
Flee away, remorseless masters,
Your abuse has done its work.
For when loved ones hastened to him,
" Vale, vale," doth he sayg
" Universitas acerba
Ad charontem misit me."
'K if N 'H N' 03' 'lb 'lf
I have done, near yon horizon
Shades of night Aurora lifts,
And bright Phoebus in his chariot 1
Scatters sunlight on the clitls.
Hours of toil while stars were watching,
Ye have not been spent in vain,
If my mates with lessons lightened,
Cheerful shall take heart again.
Carlyle alludes to a statesman who spent so much ability in obtaining his
oflice that he had very little left to manage it when obtained. You suffer from a
like difficulty with respect to lacts. You must plan your essayg you must not
dump out your materials like the driver of a wood-cart. Give lewer lacts and
treat them more concisely. Everybody should have an intellectual waste-basket
and a disposition to use it freely.
I like sauce in my puddingp I like it in moderately ample quantityg but in this
essay the pudding is left out and only the sauce provided. The writer wants orn-
ament, wants sensationg his intellectual eye must be forever amused by a flash,
his heart lbrevcr agitated with a thrill. He sees everything vaguely and writes in
a diffuse, rambling fashion out of which the dim ideas emerge like mountains in a
fog. He revels in extremes and seems to be quite unconscious of the fact that im-
pressiveness is the consequence of a right understanding and sound judgments.
1 feel in reading this essay as if I had been attending a dance of the witches in
llrocken. The whole composition is a whirl and spin of gaudy colors and unde-
fined forms in irregular and purposeless evolutions. There are evidences in the
work of talent, or of what might, under cultivation, grow into talentg but the
writer's want of taste manifested in the mixing of metaphors, in the excess of
personification, in the affected epithcts and the nervous exclamations, is sufii-
ciently great to be almost valuable as an intellectual curiosity.
ITAN OMITTEIP CIIAI"l'EIf OI' IIlAlVA'l'HA.:I
Thus departed Hiawatha
To the land of the Dakotahs,
To the land of handsome women,
Striding over moor and meadow,
Through interminable forests,
Through uninterrupted silence.
With his moceasins of magic
At each stride a mile he measured,
Yet the way seemed long belbre him,
And his heart outran his ibotstepsg
And he journeyed without resting
Till he l1card the cataract's laughter,
Heard the Falls of Minnehaha
Calling to him through the silence."
Glad indeed was Hiawatha
That his journey now was ended,
And the gently lalling water
Sounded in his earlike music.
To the ancient Arrow Maker
I-Iiawatha spoke that evening,
Ere he bore the Laughing Water
To the lodge of old Nokomis.
I am taking Mirmehaha
From the land of the Dakotahs,
Leaving thee alone and lonely,
0, thou ancient Arrow Maker.
But lest thou should'st pine in sorrow
For thy daughter Minnehaha,
Thou shalt hear the sound of water
Calling to thee in the night timeg
In tl1y dreams shall come a spirit
That to thee shall whisper comfort,
And the spray ot' yonder cataract
Shall ol' this thing be a token-
From this time forth, and forever
Yonder falls shall bear the name
Of' thy daughter Minnehaha,
Of' the gentle Laughing Water.
And lest both should be forgotten
When the kingdom of Ponemah
Has received your souls in gladness
To the Islands of the Blessed,
There shall be a mighty Wigwam,
Founded by the pale-face cunning,
Near the Falls of Minnehaha,
In the land ot' the Dakotahs.
Thither shall come braves and maidens
From the Mississippi Valley,
From the Valley ol' Wyoming,
From the far-oll' Rocky Mountains.
Though they speak a various language,
All hereditary hatred
Shall have given place to friendship.
Then thy deadly poisoned arrows
Shall have given place to weapons
Not less deadly in their mission
Than thine arrow-heads ofjasperg
From thy post as Arrow Maker,
In the hunting grounds of Ponemall,
Thou shalt see the pale-lace warriors
Armed not with bow and arrow,
lint with gauntlets made ofdecrskin.
They shall ponnnel one another,
Grapple, pound and hurl each other,
In the manly art of boxing.
"Thou shalt also see the pale-face
Warriors grouped in bands together,
While between them on the open
Lies a hollow ball ofdeerskin.
Thou shalt see these youths so stalwart
Grapple in a death-like struggle,
Holding by each other's warlock
Breaking limbs and all but sealping,
While the hollow ball ofdeerskin
Rolls unheeded on the open.
And the gentle pale-face maidens,
Not less brave than Minnehaha,
Shall stand round about applanding,
As each hero does his utmost.
But when finished is the conflict,
When the strife at last is ended,
Then shall come the least and dancing,
And the braves shall smoke the peacepipe,
Made of red stone lrom the quarry.
"Chief of all these youths and maidens,
Thou shalt see a mighty warrior,
Preksa, ruler of the Nations.
He it is shall guide the warriors,
He it is instruct the maidens, "
Aided by the skill and wisdom
Of a band ol' lesser Chieftains.
Power of herbs and roots of healing
They shall learn from the great Conwa,
From the mighty Macmillanis,
He the greatest of the wise men
In his knowledge of the plant-life,
Of the Nahma-wusk, the spearmint,
And Wabeno-wusk, the yarrow.
He shall teach them of the mosses,
And the Dead Man's Moccasin leather,
Things more strange than ever heard of,
Ever dreamed in their philosophy.
And the place of old Nokomis,
Who taught Hiawatha cunning
In the reading of the heavens,
Shall be taken by a warrior
Meek in mien, but wise in knowledge
Of Ishkoodah, the ,great comet.
He shall teach the pale-face children
Of the warrior who, when angered,
Threw his grandmother to the heavens,
Where she yet remains suspended.
And by means of his great spy-glass,
I-Ie shall show the ugly bruises
Where she hurt her head in passing
Near the great bear, Mishe Mokwa,
Yet smiles down in sweet forgiveness.
"And the daring youths and maidens
Shall be taught the art of magic
By the mighty man of medicine,
Frankfbrter, the skilled Wabcno.
He shall teach them how to mingle
Powerful potions, clear as crystal,
Which are changed to ruby redness
If an enemy approaches.
"Still another brave, Macdermot,
Master of the dance and war-whoop,
Master of the art of yelling,
Shall instruct the pale-lace children.
He it is shall teach voice culture,
He shall teach them chest expansion,
Teach them, too, of Hiawatha,
Wake the spirit sleeping in them,
By his wild war-whoop, exultiug,
' Rah, rah, rah,
lil oo-rah ! Hoo-rah !
With the coming of the pale-face
In his great canoe with pinions,
The brave red men of the ibrest
Will be driven west and westward,
Hunted, starved, betrayed and cheated
Of their land of the Dakotahs,
They at length shall end their journey
In the kingdom oi' Ponemah,
In the land of the Hereafter.
But though driven from their forests,
From their rivers, lakes and mountains,
They will still be aye remembered
In the land of the Dakotahs,
Near the falls of Minnehaha.
For the West wind Mudjekeewis,
Ruler of the winds of heaven,
Mudjekeewis, the immortal,
Pityiug the banished red men,
Sends another Mudjekeewis,
Wise in lore of all the nations,
Of tl1c Delawares, and Mohawks,
Choctaws, Shoshones and Blackieet,
Pawnees, Hurons and Dakotahs.
And this younger Mudjekeewis
Shall teach all his nation's story
To the band of pale-face children
At the Falls of Minnehaha.
Thus these pale-face youths and maidens
Shall learn many wondrous lessons
Of the languages forgotten,
Of the beasts, the birds and fishes,
Of the rivers and the mountains,
From the train of careful warriors.
But though all else is forgotten
When at last the pale-face children
Leave the land of tl1e Dakotahs
They will bear the memory with them
Of the Falls of Minnehaha,
Ol' the lovely Laughing Water."
These words spoken, Hiawatha
From the wigwam then departed,
Leading with him Laughing Waterg
Hand in hand they went together,
Through the woodland and the meadow,
Left the old man standing lonely
At the doorway ol' his wigwam,
Heard the Falls of Minnehaha
Calling to them from the distance,
Crying to them lrom afar off,
Fare thee well, O Minnehaha.' "
f .fu LOVERS growing by the roadside,
f 5,1 Fragrant clusters pink and white,
L gf," , ,ofrf 5,74 A Filling all the air with fragrance,
1' i ' ' .7 n Swayed by breezes, ne'er so light.
I l 4- ' , N:
X, xl! '-Hag. fiA,4 Yonder, fields of' great red clover,
in " a f ..fjiA.Lj vy Flowers thick as ever seen,
just a wealth of' purple blossoms,
jv , 35, -' , gf ru., Q. ,I . . A ,.
iii II irdly loom fol leaves between.
Buzz of' bees, and whir of' swallows,
Roses nodding by the way,
Hark, the rumble, jar and rattle
Of' the loads of new mown hay.
Purple clouds and sunset radiant,
Heaven and Nature all atune,
Truly this the perfect ending
Of' a perfect day in june.
Co 'fl'QdQl'lCli KIGQDQY, Ph. D.
A profl ther was, and that a worthi man,
That trom the tyme that we first bigan
Y' 'K-I To lern O. E., we lovede mochilye
- K For trouthe, honour, fairnesse, and curteisie.
il' This ilkc worthi prof. did try his beste,
X ' So that to studie Chaucer us lesteg
Q ' But though he werk from erly until noon,
s Vet would we still be domb as is a stoon.
I-dy' Q 'jf V I flut he was alway wonder diligent
And in a high degree ful pacientg
4,-fiefy' if That we should leru O. E. was all his speche,
So gladly woldc he help and gladly teche.
Himself' as well as us was spared no labor,
By this, our good prof., known as "Cholly" Klzuber
And so that I may end as I bigan,-
I-Ie was a 'verray worthi gentleman.
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Bovis DoMEs'rIcA, common name, "Cow,"
Anatomy. As described by the best authorities this animal consists ofan
inside and an outside. The outside is covered with hair, but none has as yet
been found on the inside, even under the highest powers ot' the microscope. fAn
opposing school of zoologists claim that Bovis consists of a top and an under
side: but they have not as yet suthcient proof to show conclusively that this is
true. See "ABriel'Essay to show that Bovis has a Top and Under Side,"-24 vols.
A more comprehensive work will be published on this subject as soon as more
evidence is obtainedj The anterior region ol' Bovis is made prominent by the
absence ol' a tail and the presence ol' two front legs, while the posterior region is
easily distinguished by the absence of a head and the presence of two hind legs.
Pedolo,g5v. Zoologists in attempting to draw a line between man and other
creatures have described him as the only two-looted animal. There is a great
injustice done by this statement, for one can easily see that Bovis is more of a
two-Footed animal than man is. The latter has only two lcet in all, while Bovis
has two in front as well as two behind. fThis subiect of the pedology of
Bovis has been very fruitful in controversy. The old view was that Bovis is a
quadruped. Present zoologists are divided in the following three views: Some,
including the author, believe that Bovis is a two-footed animal as shown above.
Others, l'lOWCVC1', including Jznchkrkzzhksy, claim that it is eight-footed. They
say that it has two in front, two behind, and two on each side, making eight in
all. Still others claim that Bovis is twelve-footed. In proof of this, they state
that besides the eight feet mentioned above, Bovis also has one on each corner,-
the total number thus being twelve.J
Customs and Manners. The advance of civilization among the members of
thespecies, Bovis domestica, has been very rapid, and with it have come some ol
the vices as well as the virtues of that state. It is true that cows chew a great
deal and also drink more than an average man: still it must be remembered that
their virtues are very numerous also.
Varieties of Bovis Domestieai
1. Var. Vulgaris: To this variety belong the common plebian cattle.
2. Var. Guildiir Only one individual has as yet been found in this variety.
It is commonly known as "Guild's Cow." This animal is apart ofthe U. of M.
and is allowed many of the privileges denied to common students.
There is a pleasure in the chapel bell:
There is a rapture in the chapel hallg
There is society where none can tell
The joy with which he answers to the call.
I love not study less but rest the more
From these short interviews in which I steal
Escape from anguish felt tl1e hour before,
And feel with pleasure deep and undefined,
Co-education stimulates the sluggish mind.
Read on, thou grim and grufl' professor, read!
Thy long-drawn words roll over us in vaing
Unrighteous ears are giving little heed,
The zeal of reverent souls is on the wane.
This shocking sight may well afford thee pain,
For eyes, that should thy solemn visage view,
Roll round the sacred room and seek to gain
One blessed glimpse of some one tried and true,
Or find some fresher prize by subtle charms to woo.
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H lkdf fl'0m il Elfe.
Sept. 8. To-day I registered at the University of Minnesota. My college
course has begun. May it be one of unparalleled prosperity!
I was somewhat confused when I stood on the campus grounds and beheld
myriads of human beings flitting hither and thither, each intent on his own wel-
fare. Ilike the registrar. He does not keep one standing all day talking about
nothing. If all were like him how much time might be devoted to the sick and
suflering! The University seems indeed a fitting place where the mind of man
may gather in, bit by bit,stores of knowledge from the realms of truth. Its wide
and towering buildings stretching skyward as if' in silent assertion that knowl-
edge is theladder whereby we mount from things that are " of the eartl1,carthy "3
its lofty trees of evc1'y shape and hue, its diverse sidewalks which thousands of
feet have trod in pursuit of all that is true and nobleg its extensive grounds,
reaching on one side down to the Father of Waters, and on the other to the
Fourth street car-line: all seem to speak the abode where aspiring man may flee
from the perishing things of earth.
My soul doth soar from day to day
And yearns to leave this house ol' clay.
Not Midas' most enchanting' prize
Could draw my spirit from the skies.
Oct. 15. I intended to record in this little book the events of my dailylife, but
cannot, as my algebra takes so much time. I am taking the Scientific course, and
am beginning to realize that I am better fitted for the Literary.
My spirit is daily torn by witnessing the frightful evils that pcrvade this insti-
tution. Love is a mockery and honor a farce. Ofttimes, a test being in progress,
the professor has occasion to leave the room, and lo! chairs are drawn closer,
heads are bent nearer, and where silence prevailed there arises a whisper continu-
ous and universalg disturbing to the sensitive nerves, but more so to the unsnllied
conscience of the beholder.
Yet even worse than this are the fraternity evils, and I feel it my duty to dwell
under the shadow of these classic walls till I have blotted out every fraternity
that casts its stain upon this institution. The pride and animosity which these
fraternities create is utterly antagonistic to the spirit of love, harmony and dc-
moeraey, which ought to prevail inau institution of this kind. The ennobling sen-
timent, "all men are created equal,'l is trampled under foot like a flower by the
But worst of all is the universal spirit of irrevcrence. Why do they call the
revered head ofthe rhetorical department tamarvelous woman, morally and intel-
lectually, who, giving little heed to the formalities of dress, engages in philan-
thropic work and labors to uplift the down-troddcn who will one day rise to call
her blesscdl Maria? Uh, I feel like a little bird whose home is in the sunny South
and who has been sent to wintry climcs to sing his little song of peace and wing
his airy flight among spirits cold and uncongenial. Oh, may l cvcr- '
Preach to those who know not right,
And help to scatter Stypian night.
May 28. Our school year is closing. lt has not been so successful as l might
ha re desired, as 1 have received four conditions and a failure. I think I shall stay
at home next year. 1 feel that there is my place and I shall-
' Do my duty, that is best,
Do my duty and be blest.
.I .,, I
P - .sz
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W QS A
d Song Bird Ol the wwdldlld.
HEARD you ere you went to rest,
Singing gaily in your nest.
And when morn's crimson bands were breaking,
You were all the woodland waking.
And when noontide's sun was gleaming,
In your bower what were you dreaming-
Of' the green groves of your childhood?
Ol' rare berries in the wilclwood?
Pray tell me where you learned your song-
In some lonely wood where gather
All the sweet perfumes of summer?
Or did you in your quiet nook
Catch the secrets of the brook ?
Or 'neath your mothcr's wing while hiding?
Or with your own true love confiding?
No need have you of pride to spur you,
No fear of fashion to deter you.
Audience you care for never,
Nor care though pass your notes foreverg
Like the breeze through leafy trees,
Like the ripples of a river,
Like hopes that spring to airy wing V
And then are gone forever.
Teach me the secret of your song,
Do you think your life is long?
Know you not that it is fleeting-
Each heart-beat one less of beating?
You have no fear that death will bring
Eternal night beneath his wingg
You have no hope of heavenly home,
Longed lor, doubted and unknown g
But in your song I hear you tell
That God has here made all things well.
Sighs for a better oft make this world forlorng
I thank you, woodland spirit, for your song.
Euuunn GALE j1swET'r
'flllllllSz Cbtil' MISC dlltl 0I'lglll.
An Essay comprising the results ofan exhaustive series of I Driginal I n ifestiga tions
in this New, Wide and Interesting Field of Researelzg with a Tabula tecl Ree-
orfl ol'In lividnal Cases thereto SlllQfOlllCfI.
By DR. LONGTIME FlNhlfMOU'l.', M. A., Ph. D., Timbuctoo.
These investigations have not been undertaken without a due sense of their
overwhelming importance. They serve to throw light upon hitherto obscure
problems in the Psychology of Inattentiong they illuminate the darkest recesses
in the mysteries of loveg and at the same time bring to light new and important
facts in the anatomy of Horses. Considering the vastness ol' the iicld, the Author
can scarcely hope to have arrived at any definite conclusions. It will be enough
il' he has been able to clear the ground of old preiudiecs, in order to prepare the
way Rn' luture research. It is hoped that the appended data will furnish the
student of Development with a trustworthy introduction to a Science promising
to solve so many Life-Problems.
NAME CAUSE ANI! SYMPTUMS
CASE, F. W. Overwork: tutoring High School pupils. Gave problematical
solutions in Physics.
MCKlNS'l'liX' Missed previous recitation.
ALGER Training his horses.
ZINTIIIQO, C. -I. Exercising his vocal and conversational abilities on Co-Eds.
GOPIIER-P1.ANli Attempts extraordinary to see through contributed jokes.
General mental distraction.
CALDXVELL, G. B. Meditating upon the vanities of political life.
FISHER, J. V. S. Too much time spent on Practical Astronomy with unknown
Co-ed. Saw too many stars at once.
COLWELI., C. E. P. Rushing himself. General indisposition.
KNIGHT, B. G. Dizzincss brought on in learning a two-step. Unable to dis-
tinguish dx from a polka dot.
Wx1l'rAcR lc Arranging his hair and glasses.
SAKAGAMI Prof. happened to see him. Face suffuscd with dclicatcblushcs.
HAhllI.'l'0N Over-constant in Chapel attendance.
SAVAGE, L. T. Disciplining a refractory moustache. Facial and mental dis-
LOVE Met a Kappa in the hall.
S'1'ANFoim, II. M. Compulsory change ofresidence. Lost in smiling contempla-
Plfiailflflzk AND Delving in the recesses ol' the Library. Same peculiar posi-
FoRsv'rHl: tion ol' book with respect to light in both eases, resulting in
detective eye-sight. Unable to read printed wordsg no trouble
Snn1mo11 patience, faithful Oscar,
Ere you read my essay through,
For my genius failed me, Oscar,
And my fate remains with you.
But I fain would watch your peneil
As you jot my standings down,
While your broad and learned lbrehead
Gathers in a vengeful frown.
Tl1Cl'C'S a black day coming, Oscar,
When my weary feet shall go
Where sad hearts have gone before me
To the book store down below.
just a little slip of paper,
just a little F- or C-5
If I die that moment, Oscar,
My last thought shall be of thee.
the ZOKIYSQ of CNG BOW, EIC.
HAT playful sprite trips lightly up
Wherever lovers come,
And keeps unsaid love-laden thoughts,
And trembling lips makes dumb?
f We met lor a moment in the lane,
At last alone were we,
To-morrow's courage would be in vain
For I far away would be.
I looked at her, she glanced at meg
Ah, how the moments fly!
"Don't you think it's rather warm," said she,
"lt looks like rain," said I.
-Ii. C. Su1LI.noN, lix. '08
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llibil Slllt PllQlllS.
N THE fall of nineteen hundred three
Prcxy eonvoked the faculty,
And said, "I have seen black spots on the moon
That show the millenium cometh soon.
We must up and hasten the joyful day
By sending the tender sex away:
Co-education like assonant rhymes
Belong to semi-barbarous times.
We will build a branch college down in St. Paul
Which shall go by tl1e name ol' Dothegirls' Hallg
Maria and Wilkin shall rule the al'f'air,
And nothing but girls be seen down there."
Maria and Wilkin were wild with glee:
" We'll make those girls what they ought to bc."
So the girls were sent to the city of Grief
And the profs. who were papas sighed with relief.
And even the boys heard the scheme with a smile
And enjoyed the change-for a little while.
Soon the physical culture room had become
An unpoetie gymnasium,
And the parlor down stairs, once dainty and neat
Was changed to a bachelors' retreat.
But something seen1ed gone from day to day,
As il' the sunshine had passed away:
Where sunny laces here and tl1ere
Were wont to be, the place was bare,
No sweet girl's laugh rang out on the airy
There were boys, boys, boys, boys everywhere.
Now silence and sorrow ruled room and hall,
And the chapel attendance became very smallg
Soon it dwindled down to three boys a day
And these belonged to.the Y. M. C. A.
Now dou't imagine for truth's sweet sake
That the students alone felt this deep dull ache.
The spring came round with its azure skies,
And the sunshine brought tears to Klaeber's eyes
Frank fbrter, nobody knew just how,
Had lost the grace ol' his wondrous bowg
McClumpha's face grew thin with pain,
And McMillan yearned for the girls again 5
Benton grew desperately blue,
And Calais sighed low, "je suis doloureuxf'
Clark's jovial face had lost its cheer,
And Hutchinson lectured on woman's sphere.
Sweet and bright dawned the month of May,
And the registrar found on his desk one day
A petition, rolled up in rubber bandsg
It said: "Mind and body are being destroyed
By this ceaseless pain, this aching void,
Our :esthetic sense is in decay
Since you sent those mtherial beauties away.
The U is a bore and it's all your fault,
It's like tea without sugar, or soup without salt.
Do give us the girls, it's a dismal place
When there isn't a single feminine face."
Now you may not believe me but strange to say
The petition was granted that very day.
The registrar whistled and made a joke,
And Prexy laughed till they thought he would choke
Clark regained his good spirits in less than a night,
And Calais was kind without trying a mite,
Breda wore an excited flush,
And Benton a sweet expectant blush,
The Delsarte room was restored very soon
And the aged piano was put in tune:
Prexy ordered the parlor furnished anew,
And Guild bought the carpet and laid it, too.
One day, when the lessons were going their rounds,
A shout was heard on the campus grounds.
And there they were, as in days of yore,
The long-lost maidens, a thousand or more.
Maria led with a smile and a tear,
And Mrs. Wilkin brought up the rear.
Prexy screamed like a happy boy,
And Breda clapped his hands with joy,
McMillan lost all his wonted sense
And jumped at a bound the barb wire fence.
jones and Pike ran to meet tl1em hand-in-hand,
While Gale on his 'cello played "Beulah Land."
And you ought to have seen how Uncle Kiehle
Could only dance to the tune and squealg
And Wells came, too, in a little while,
His face lit up with an angel's smile,
And Firkins said, " 1'm dreadful glad
You've come back, l'vc been feeling awliil had."
This is only a hint of the greeting they had 5
They were all so warm and excited and glad.
Nlhil sine Puellis. Let the curtain drop:
The hour waxes late and I must stop.
tbe 0ld man.
Onrl 1"1t 1n'111 st 111dsi11 the 'ire libht s H1011
Imp1tie11tlvwaiti11g the w 1ltA to he,,i1
lint IILVCI '1 thought comcs to lllI'l'l now
OI the olcl 111 111 Xl l1o hells o11t tha. 1.111
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B1 rl 1X lu sl11ps lllS tl'1ss Ol flnnhs
We lllXVllllL thc. old 111 111 s l1L 1cl nets 3,1 15
And so It ,goes on ll011ltllV to cl ll
A11dl11lls 'tml opu lS tome llltl 'fo
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Is the ohl 111 111 11 l1o lllgSl.11ltllt,llO1l"ll
Anil though 1t m IX he somewli 1t h lltl
App ll6lll.lX 1 L1Vlll.l.lLllC 1ecl1s
I Ol 1lte1 it all eomcs lllS 1u1 lltl
When the ohl 111 111 p lS5LSllllllSLllCLl s
to the PlWSlCdl Qlllllll? Girl.
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WI1ere that lllllflllllllllllldll piano semleth forth its el:1ssiel1oo111.
Let lllt' push the door a little, l Zllll longing lbr a peep,
Uh, lllj' heart! the sight that greets these eyes would make an :
She is i11 there, she is i11 there, :tml she seems like one ll!tlliCl'ZtZCll,
With llCl' Itl'lllS i11 lvl'1l.lllLlL' 111otio11 and her azure eyes npraiserlg
Now sl1e pauses, now sl1e listens to tl1e thrilling meloclies,
Now she presses lllillllytlll her heart and lalls upon her lCllCCS.
Now, as stretching forth my leelrle h:1111l I try to shut the floor,
l see her rise anrl lllltlill :1 how that reaches to the lloor.
'Y This shoelcing picture lll'0Ill llly ll0l'tlll'Cll brain e
Helter lilly years ol' Sing Sing than a lll0lllClll. i11 this plaee.
A , ' Tm: eo-len:
f J 1 l'll eheer for thee, dear Ski-U-Mah,
'i.g!Yj,1f 'sm Minn'sota !
Q My love's for thee and thee alone:
Maroon, old gold's my only own.
, ' XX, R -fl i' l'll nerve thy sons with gay hurrah
. 'Gainst odds to win or earn a draw,
Jil- N- Minn'sotal
l l X KJV K- Tms FOOT-llAI.I. vmrlcie:
X ij My ,NI l'll guard and tackle hard lor thee,
l'll stretch their runner at full lengthy
- , l'll buck their line with all my strength,
' , And il' I bleed l'll let them see
4, --5 l'll never, never yield for thee,
2 ff l'll Minn'sota!
" " Tm: RUNNER 1
l'll race the best man they may send,
f And when NVC'l'Cl'11l'lllll'Ig toward the end
And panting hard the tie to break,
l'll yield him not, for thy name's sake,
l l'll speed my best: no lalter make,
Thou hast my wits at thy eonnnancl,
When Greek 'gainst Greek makes outcome dread
With thoughts of thee, l'll keep my head.
The reasons ol' the opposing band,
l'll meet with reason shrewdly planned,
We love thee, all, dear Ski-U-Mah,
The volume ol' our hearty yell,
The measure ol' our love doth tell,
And down the halls ol' Ski-U-Mah,
Forcver'll echo, Rah! Rah! Rah! -
0lll' 260113118 Pflmwdl.
Dim shadows after the departing light
Come stealing soft, so soft, from nature's breast,
Their gathering powers form the mystic night,
The children of the forest creep to rest.
The winds of summer rustling thro' the trees,
Subclued and conquered, softly hasten byg
The oaks bend gently 'neath their passing breeze,
They fill the forest with their whispered sigh.
The full moon in the heavens, dim and gray,
Rose quietly, and noiselessly and slow
Moves up the path the sun in bright array
With burning haste has left not long ago.
From out the arched sky of mist she smiles
Down on her dark domain SO,lTl1' away 3
Weird shadows of the forest she beguiles
To dancing with the moon-beams in their play.
The Indian chief lies stretched upon the ground,
The dying camp-fire smouldering at his feet,
His dreams are troubled by no carnal sound,
But freely now the Great White Spirit meet.
He dreams his forest home has disappeared 3
Where many an oak had reared its sturdy head,
Large buildings, seeming odd and strange, were reared,
The children of the forest-all were fled.
A white-faced people hurried everywhere
About this crown of learning of their Stateg
And every youthful shoulder bore its share
Of burdens laid on by unpitying tate.
The prowling owl, exulting in the night,
Hoots shrill and clear around the Wigwam rude,
And wakes the dog, who, fearing all not right,
Howls back a challenge in an eerie mood.
The Indian chief calls back his mind once more,-
Emerges from a troubled sea of dreams,
His wandering reason drifts upon the shore,
And yet his misery no figment seems.
As in his dreams he secs the vision stillg
O, how he loves his home, the birds, the trees!
To him the grasses beckon on the hill g
He hears a message borne on every breeze.
He gazes at the sky with stars aglowg
His soul is torn with anguish, bitter hate:
The stars dance on, no sympathy they shoxvg
But the Spirit murmurs, "It is tate! "
A shadow falls across the sad, dark face,
From out the shifting clouds the bright stars peep,
He draws his blanket softly into plaee,-
The children ol' the lorest are asleep.
-Glues El.1s,xNok Comsroelc
when I Used to Zlimb the Httic Stairs.
I-I, those happy days ol' laney!
Recollcction's fondest treasure,
When joy's cup was lilled each morning
And each evening brimmed the measure.
Ah, those merry days at college!
Full o feverything but earesg
WX- And those nights so jolly when-
I used to climb the attic stairs.
The little room I well remember,
Snuggled up against the roofg
E'en the spider in the window
Spinning out his silvery woot.
Every picture and memento-
The dear old table and the chairs:
All so dearly cherished when-
I used to climb the attic stairs.
A dear, staunch friend, a chum or two,
A lbw old books in knowledge ripe,
A mug oi' ale just now and then,
And best ol' all-my briar pipe.
Such are the recollections dear, -
Through fleeting years my memory bears,
And oft recalls those happy days-
l used to climb those attic stairs.
Though she's always in a hurry, in a flutter and a Hurry,
And she never seems attired lor the ballg
Noble qualities defend h
Shc's a pretty good Maria after all.
er and her soul is warm and tender-
Though sometimes her little dealings may no
A I l 1-ts his temper Hy beyond recallg
t sooth a person's feelings,
nc me e
l l l art is full ot' kindness-
Still these deeds are done in blindness, auc 1er ic
She's a pretty good Maria alter all.
Though she may not quite remember in her bustle each September
All the names of those who came to her last fallg
Still perlection's a delusion, and we come to the conclusion-
She's a pretty good Maria after all.
When her spirit has departed where the true and noble hearted
Find reception in the great celestial hall 3
When her mortal dust is sleeping we shall whisper softly weeping-
She's a pretty good Maria alter all.
V4 I 1,1
7, lX if
' fi WANT to be a Freshman,
' I And study Livy throughg
I I M1 Take military drill
r ff X95 And be a corporal, too.
fl V ' vi
1 i xl
I want to be a Sophomore,
And solve my Analyticsg
Develop laws in chemistry,
But never study Physics.
I want to be a junior
And seek new fields ot' knowlerlgeg
Attend three, four receptions
Before I shall leave college.
I want to be a Senior,
And on tl1e rostrum stand g
And deliver my oration
With my sheepskin in my ham
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CIIOOL-MATIBS, leave me here a littleg when you want me I can tell
For I'll know that I am summoned when I hear that tinkling bell.
'Tis the place, and all around it as I entered in the fall
Bringing hopes and brightest visions as a youth to 'Varsity Hall,-
'Varsity Hall, that in the distance overlooks the railroad tracks
And the hollow river-ridges roaring into cataracts.
Many a night from yonder library ere I went home to my rest,
Did I look on great Orion sloping slowly to the west.
Many a night I sought my locke1', and without a single spark
To light up the gloomy hall-way,Agroped I slowly in the dark.
Then on campus grounds I wandered, nourishing a, hope sublime
That I'd pass exam's in science as the long result ol' time.
As the buildings tar behind me on the wintry land reposed,
Then I longed for all the future for the promise that it closed.
In the spring it will be better, now my courage low has sunk 5 "
In the spring my student fancies sadly turned to thoughts ol' llunk.
And I said, " 0, dear Mariar, speak the truth, lor truth I strive,
Tell me, do you think, Mariar, I can reach just seventy-live ? "
O thou woman, cruel-hearted, 0 those hours of bitter gall,
0 the dreary, dreary campus, O the barren 'Varsity llalll
ls it well to wish thee happy, is it wise to wish thee well?
Nay, l'd rather see thee buried than that awliil mark to tell,
Fatal is the wretched system that increases love of marks!
While l gaze with wrath and envy on those called the rhetoric sharks
I remember one that passed me, sweetly did he speak and move,
Ah! my Pike! shall l forget thee whom to look at was to love?
Comlbrt? Comfort is-but anguish, this is truth 'thc poet sings,
That a student's crown ol' sorrows is remembering happier things.
Con's may come but lIllllll'CH linger, and I bear a laden breast,
Full ol' sad experience moving toward the stillness of my rest.
Far from here where nature siekens I will lind a sale retreat,
Deep in yonder distant farm-house where my life began to beat.
I shall lmrry back to mother, and my old clothes I will don,
Better fifty years of farm-work than an hour ol' poly-con.
I-Iarkl the wind comes from the river and the snows begin to tall,
Let it hasten and lbrever shut from view yon 'Varsity Hall.
A dream by night has cleared lor me
A deep and solemn mystery-
What the idyllic lite should be.
Come place me in a perlilmed land
Where nature with a lavish hand
Shall scatter fruits at my command.
Where duty with desire agrees,
So I may ever take my ease,
And do exaety as I please.
Where bores may never give ollense
lly shocking my :esthetic sense,
Nor ellort trouble indolenee.
Where mystic things of like grow plain,
Where instinct saves me mental strain,
And knowledge comes without a pain.
ll' in the future there shall be -
A recompense for misery,
May such a portion lall to me.
Prelude tot mv Unwritten novel.
ln the early spring-time of life a sunny-haired being walked by my side. Sl1c
was violet-crowned and clad in snowy robes, and I called her Youth and Inno-
cence and knew not that her name was Happiness, lor she wore no laurel crown.
Again a radiant being walked by my side. Her vcstments were of the hues of
the rainbow, and laurel encircled her haughty brows. But l said, "Oh, Fame
thou art not Happiness, for thou wearest not the priceless jewel of love upon thy
And there came one trailing her somber garments in the dust. And when I
saw her bruised hands and her crown of thorns I cried, "Oh, Love, thou moekest
meg thy name is Sorrow, and the jewel on thy bosom is my own torn and bleed-
The years passed by, and when I had ceased to call upon Happiness there
came one with a soft radiance shining about her pale brow and beaming from her
mild eyes. The jeweled cross in her hands shed a celestial gleam over her gray
garments and imparted a look ol' heavenly sweetness to the saint-like lace. And
I cried, " Oh, Happiness, l know thee now, for the white dove ofpeaee nestles in
thy bosom! " Lo! these many years had she been near me, but I knew her not.
May Miller donned a fanltless hat
And ran out doors to greet a frat.
Her round face wore a languishing smile
Drawn ont in carefully careless style.
She made a bow to the wondering frat
Who recovered himsell' and raised his hat.
Now the street was broad and the sidewalk wide
But she hurried and walked by his manly side.
He was tall and dark and somewhat spare,
She was short and embonpoint and fair.
He talkedg and a hope across her stole,
Allaying the trouble in her soul.
For the question vexed her, week by week-
To he, or 11ot to be, a Greek.
Alas! for her will could find no way,
Alas! for the power with others lay.
We can only dream of the years we miss
Of classic culture and sacred blissg
For the physical pieee of the irat appears,
But his soul inhabits celestial spheres.
Now May did yearn in her heart to be
A part of this dreamy eestasyg
And the will possessed her clay by day
To follow the role of protegee.
So with many a smile and soft caress,
With subtle scheming, and great finesse,
With labors by day and plans by night,
She became their faithful parasite.
She sat when they sat or stood on the groundg
She smiled when they smiled and frowned when they frowned
She ran when they ran, and walked when they walked,
Was silent when they were, and talked when they talked.
She scareel y dared move in her natural way
Lest the Greeks might suspect she was common clay.
If all this endangered her self-respect,
She thought it a trivial deleet.
And the Greeks saw through her, but made it a rule
To treat her politely and make her their tool.
And they smiled a sweet smile when she speeehilied,
And sputtered and voted-all on their side.
Ii' she fancied the rest of the barbs believed
She had had a bid, she was greatly deceived.
Ah! the barb may yearn to be a frat,
But a barb's a barb for all that.
Dear May grew pale, clear May grew thin,
And still she was not invited in.
Alas! one peaceful summer day
Poor May lay down and Faded away.
Ah, how fiill are these words of sad chagrin,
I'm not a frat but I might have been!
Yet sadcler are these, it seems to me,
I'm not a frat, but I want to be!
Graecfully clown llic stairway grzlml
Gwcnclolcn moves-her step I hear-
Coming Lo greet me where I stand
Under the glezmiing chandelier.
Over my head, in the golden glow,
Dzuigles n piece ofmistletoc
Gwenclolen looks with mcrry eyes
Laughing, Lu sec my strut.egy3
Then, with 2l.1lllSClliCVO1.lS mock surprise,
" Why do you stand just tl1erc?"suys slic
"Truly, 'tis useless," I answer low,
"Love doesn't uccd :my mistletoe."
-I-IARRIIV1' GRACE Ml'l'ClIlil.l., '99
Where Prof. McMillan got that gait.
Who that man Dean can be.
When the men will have a parlor.
Why Miss Graves was sad Dec. 30
Why chemical engineers get lat during Junior ll.
' ll' Miss Penny will vote for McKinley in 1900.
When Prof. Woodbridge will get a new prayer.
What Case likes in the library
When Belle Davis will give the next stag party.
What Freshmen know about parliainentnry law.
When Meliinstry will eomc to Physics.
Why Miss Herrick likes beady eyes
What Gilehrest and Wagner carry in their watch eases.
When Miss Pennington will hypnotize another dog.
What Hubbel doesn't know about everything.
Why Miss Fisher is interested in medics
Where Prof. jones keeps his pipe when 011 the campus.
Where john Elisha will choose his summer resort.
If the janitor will give us back our money.
Why no boys ever joined that dancing club
The Autumn skies their tear drops shed,
And mourned with him sweet hopes long dead.
"A con, a con, a con," they said, '
And the trees sighed, "a con."
His heart took up the sad refrain,
While sad misgivings lilled his brain,
And stamped deep-furrowerl lines ol' pain
Upon his visage wan.
9 --. ,
,..,,..W .aw :.,,. 7
. , A
KNOW not it' 'twcrc dream, or if 'twcrc truth,
But from a band of merry-niaking yonth,
Two tbrward stepped, as though in friendly strile,
To run aclown the roadway there, called "L11fl5."
Few paces had they gone along the way,
Before the road dividing made them stay.
Onc path lcd 'cross a desert parched and dry,
The other up a mountain steep and high.
And by each path an ancient sign hoard stood,
The words on them engravcn in 'thc Wood.
Thcsc were the words that marked the desert road:
Who dares to run across the sand,
Three prizes great, he shall connnanfl.
The lirst a prize oflove shall be,
A laflv heantilizl as she
Who caused the war between tl1e Greeks
And Trojans, of which Homer speaks.
And next, a prize of much renown,
A valnecl thing, in truth the crown
That's given by the Goflfless Fame,
To those who worslnp long her name.
And third, a bag ofpreeious gold,
Ol' value that cannot be tolrl.
lint he, who would these prizes win,
Should well bethinl: e'er entering in,
That he mnst run with utmost speed,
To win this glorious triple ineerl.
Anil thesc thc words the mountain sign hoard showed
To l1in1 who floth this path pnrsnc,
Shall come liill many a pleasant view.
Each clay he many flowers shall hin1l,'
Each flay a gem or two may hnrlg
Each eve on higher gronnfl shall stop,
lint he shall never reach the top.
One youth sprang out across the desert sands,
With muscles tense, eyes bright, and tight clenched
And swiftly on he sped, day after day,
Nor marked if dearth or beauty clad his way.
And as across the burning waste he sped,
A lovely vision swift belbre him fled,
An image ol' the woman he should find,
A laney painted picture ol' the mind.
This vision grew so wondrously, at last
All loveliness ol' woman it surpassed,
And so, when he unto the woman came,
He met her with a disappointed shame,
For though oi" women, loveliest she seemed,
Yet not as beautiful as he had dreamed.
And now he cried " On! On ! " and seized her hand.
" On lbr the crown l" She came at his command,
And they together sped until, she, faint,
Began to lag. He spoke, to paint
The beauty ot' the crown. And then spoke she,
Her only answer to his urgent plea:
"No farther can I go, I die." Her hand
I-Ie dropped, and left her lying on the sand.
Then near a temple did the pathway run,
And there lrom Fame the massive crown he won.
So heavy weighed the prize upon his head,
He murmured for a laurel wreath instead.
And threw, at last, the hard won crown away,
That lighter he might run where the gold lay.
He lound the yellow treasure sought, at length,
And raised it in his arms with trembling strength.
Then paused and looked about him near and far.
"Red sand, red sand, red sand, until doth bar
The blue walls of the Earth enclosing sky!
And here alone, with untold wealth am Ig
No one to love, no one to praise, nor tell
The gallant race I ran and won so well!
Alone! alone! and Iam old!" he eriedg
Cast down the gold, fell onthe desert,-died.
The other chose the mountain path to climb,
And followed it but lor a little time,
Before there came within his ardent view,
A maiden, young and comely, climbing too.
Their youth, their tastes, their objects all the same,
Gave Cupid soon a victory to proclaim,
And side by side, in this same upward strile,
They promised then to go, husband and wilc.
And as they climbed they graceful garlands hound
Ot' flowers and jewels. And everywhere they found
Beauty of mountain, forest. erag, and dale,
Beauty of brilliant gems, of llowcrets pale.
Each day they saw new beauties, and each day
Added new flowers unto their garlands gay,
Each day new jewels. And at each eve they found
Their happy eoueh upon some higher ground.
And to their sky-draped chamber, each new sun,
When Hrst he rose his daily course to run,
New beauty added, and with kisses meet
He came to wake them lrom their slumbers sweet.
When many days had passed, they too grew old.
But still each day some upward steps they told,
Until one evening, climbing up they found,
A grassy eliilltop well encircled round
With stately trees, which formed a pleasant dell,
While bubblccl near alittle sylvan well. I A
"Here let us rest," hc said, "for night is near,
How beautiful the valley seems from here.
Methinks the sunset never was so fair."
And so they lell asleep, without a care.
And when, next morning's sun shone o'er the spot,
It added beauty, but it waked them not.
--WILL J. B. MOSliS.
On nearly all Japan, you know,
Amida Buddh sheds little snow,
And little use is made of sleigh or sled.
Not yet have learned the youthful there
Our winter joys and sports to share,
When sunnner's warmth and autumn's balm have fled.
So let them make some observation
Of the people of this nation,
Let them boldly, let them bravely now awake
Let them see the way we do things,
Let them strive thus to get through things,
Though at first a header they may take,
The .laps now come to every land
Where touches civilizatiou's hand 5
And one is here in this, our 'Varsity.
He glances round with eager eye,
Searching on every side to spy
The products of our thought and energy.
So let him sean our civilization,
And our 'Varsity's lbuudationg
Let him bravely, let him boldly undertake
To receive our contributions,
Study well our institutions,
Though a header sometimes he may take.
I-Ie studies them irom day to day:
Whatever good comes in his way
I-le works at it with zealous earnest will.
And he's lately struck a new one,
That with pleasure can imbue oneg
And that's the art of coasting down a hill.
So he makes his observation
Of the people of this nation,
And the curious way the young ones have their joy 3
Now he coasts mid snow and irost,
Making up lor time he lost,
For he didn't take his headers when a boy.
Oh! did you sec when first he tried,
Briniful of oriental pride,
Inertia's laws and gravity detying?
And though his feet did seek the sky,
Though comets flashed before his eye,
He did not mind, but kept ou trying, trying.
And see-this is but one example
Of his grit and courage ample,
And his zeal to follow in our wake,
To receive our contributions,
lmitate our institutions,
Although right oft a header he must take.
Glsouols B. CAi,uwlal,L.
JI nightly Cale.
I Burn, Genius, burn,
Oh burn, for the silence of night cloth reign,
Oh burn, for my courage is on the wane,
Oh burn, for a stupor steals o'er my brain.
Burn, Genius, burn.
Burn, Genius, burn.
Not a sound is heard in my dismal den
Save the feeble scratch of my ibuntain pen
As a mild thought comes to me, now and then.
Burn, Genius, burn.
Burn, Genius, burn.
We learn for eternity, wise men say,
Yet the thought steals over me, does it pay
To study my brain and nerves away?
V Burn, Genius, burn.
Burn, Genius, burn.
Alas! Not the search of' a cycle would find
One thought deep enough to impress mankind
In the narrow recesses of my mind,
Burn, Genius, burn.
M1NN1sAvoL1s, Minn., Nov. 6, 1896.
Mr. . .
We beg to inform you that the Mi Delta. Mugs are a "fake" fi. e. fraudj. No
such society ti. e. "ti'at"j exists in the University. You are too innocent fi. e.
greenj for this institutiong and we inform you of this out of pure sympathy for
the abuse you have undergone.
As a farewell warning we entreat you, be bamboozled no longer.
Submitted by the University Society lor the Prevention of Cruelty to Freshmen.
HATTIE Holxrz, Sec'y.
ALICE PAGE EDITH PENNY
MAICY Hummel: MAX' Towr.ER
EIJNA STOCK ELFLEDA HAECKER
Amen WAIlSW0li'l'll JENNIIE MCMUI.I.EN
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'nm GIJPHER M..0LClNtI 4:41
Signs of IM Z0dldC.
llnring the year 18516-97 there will bc two eclipses, both ol' the Sun.
X l. A total eclipse occurring November 6. Visible in all parts of' the Unitezl
2 States. The line ol' totality passing through Michigan zmrl lVlinnesota.
l Il. An annular eclipse occurring November 21. Visible to most ofthe
, Unitccl States. Wisconsin observers will see it as a total eclipse. Line ol
annnlns passes through Minnesota.
Venus-jnnc 1-May 31.
Mars-in Opposition-Feb 6.
'lnpiter-Sept. 8-june I.
Saturn--May 30--Inne -l-.
Uranus--Not rlnring the year.
H Zellfldttlilal word.
In presenting to its lriends and patrons its first ALMANAC, the Gorman
Medicine Co. wishes to express its appreciation of favors in the past and a desire
for their continuance in the future.
Under a much improved management we are able to manufacture a GOPIIER
superior to any of its predecessors. We do not claim, as do other quacks, that
our medicine is a cure for " all the ills the mind is heir to," but, as may be seen on
our title page, lor melancholy, homesickness, magnum caput, political worms and
other maladies peculiar to college life, the GOPHER has no equal.
That our claims are but feeble may be seen by a glance at our testimonials.
The essential difference between our medicine and others is its inability to
keep its goodness. Some remedies are so retentive of their goodness that it is
impossible to get any out of them, even tho' there may be agood deal there.
Their goodness is latent, as it were. So, with you, your relatives, friends and
neighbors getting good from it all the time, it is necessary to renew the Gmnuau
At first this may seem a needless expense, but, owing to the present financial
depression we are selling the GoPHERs much below the actual cost ofprodnction.
This fact, combined with others relevant to our late rlilferenee of opinion, has
led to the promulgation of rumors to the effect that the GOPHER Medicine Co.
had gone to the wall, and would not manufacture the world-renowned G0l5HlsR.l'
The above is, of course, entirely erroneous and has arisen from parties who,
tho' perfectly unprejudiced and disinterested, have received their information from
the daily papers and other sources of error.
Suffice it to say that we are "still in the ring," but that we are not, even
slightly, disiiguredg and, may be lbund at our old stand awaiting the patronage
of our friends.
With this brief, but to us, unsatisfactory greeting, we propose to your health-
l' 1. See "Address of Welcome to '97 Gorman," by Miss Florence Clay.
2. Interviews with F. E. Dean, late president of the Freshman class.
3. "Memoirs" Lof Myself and other Great Mindsj by F. U. Davis.
4-. Other Articles by Gustavus F. Smythe, F. J. Murphy and others during our late
the Solar Svstem.
Lnuthorityz Slmnrmrzss .wo Pmuvs' Asrxzonmivj.
The Sun fASt1'OllO1lllCZ'Ll term for Universityj, is the center ol' his solar system,
and his mass is T00 times that of all the planets put together. His great attrac-
tion controls the motions of the planets and keeps them in their orbits. His light
is the most intense light known to us, and all other visible suns in the universe
seem absolutely black when put in front of our Sun.
With a small telescope the only thing to be seen on the Sun's surface is a
greater or less number of dark spots fMembers of the Facultyj. These spots are
usually found in groups. Observation has shown a connection between the Sun
spots and the magnetic disturbances on the Earth.
Mercury fAstronomical term for Registrarj. So far as is certainly known,
Mercury is the nearest planet to the Sun. Seen from him the Sun appears much
larger than when seen from any ofthe other planets. It is so close to the Sun that
observation of it is very unsatisfactory, and it can never be seen except in the
Venus CProsaic name for Co-edsj. The sign of Venus is a mirror. Venus is
very diflieult to observe. She is the brightest of all the planets. She is never
seen in the part of the sky opposite to the Sun, and at night is only to be seen for
a few hours after sunset. Wl1en she is to be seen in the evening is given in
all almanaes. The smallest telescope will show the phases of' Venus which are her
most interesting features. Her rapid motion among the stars should be noted.
Earth C Astronomical term for Fraternitiesj. The Earth is the world in which
we live. The ancients generally believed that the Earth stood still and that the
Sun and stars revolved around it, but it is now evident that these motions are
only apparent and are caused by the rotation oi' thc Earth on its own axis.
The satellite of the Earth is tl1e Moon Clndependentsjq the eeeentrieity ofthe
Moon's orbit is four times that of the Earth's.
Mars 'CAstronomieal term for Sophomoresj. Mars is the outermost of the
inner group ofplanets. To the naked eye the most noticeable feature about Mars
is his fiery red colorg his surface is singularly marked with green and white. His
orbit is very eccentric. Ordinarily Mars has little interest.
Minor Planets CAstronomical for Frcshmenj. Between the outer and inner
group of planets is a wide gap in which hundreds of very small planets are
revolving about the sun in eccentric orbits. Their number is not definitelyknown
but must be very great. It is an interesting fact that though they would natur-
ally come between Mars and the Earth, yet because of the baleful influence exer-
cised on them by these two planets, it was necessary to place them under the
protection of Jupiter.
The discovery of these planets is a diflieult task. None of them have any
apparent size. Of' their rotation, atmosphere, etc., we know nothing. Their
appearance presents no features of interest.
Jupiter fAstronomical For juniorsl. The first of the outside group of planets
is jupiter. He is the largest of all the planets: his mass Cquantity ol' matterj
being 216 times as great as that oi' all the other pla.nets put together. Compared
with jupiter, the Earth is insigniiicant. A strong magnetic disturbance occurred
between him and the Earth in the winter of 1896, and the elieets are still noticea-
ble. There is evidence that jupiter gives off' some light ofhis own, a phenomenon
seen in no other planet.
Next to Venus, jupiter is the brightest of any of the planets, but while Venus
is never seen far from the Sun and never at a late hour of the night, jupiter may
be at any distance and may shine all night. Astronomers have always watched
him with interest. Great activity is often manilest upon his surface, and there is
evidence that he is still very hot.
Saturn fASt1'O1101'lliC5Li for Seniorsj. Saturn is made ol' very light material.
I-Ie receives only about one-fourth as much heat and light from the Sun as does
jupiter, and l1e is more flattened than is jupiter.
The most remarkable feature about Saturn is his set ofrings. One especially
bright ring is noticed through the teleseopef Other rings have been suspected by
astronomers, but if any have been seen they must have been temporary ones. To
the naked eye Saturn is not an object oi' much interest. It is 11ot nearly so bright
as Venus or Jupiter, its motion is somewhat slow.
Uranus fAstronomieal for Post-Graduatesj. Uranus is third in order from
the Sun, and smallest in size of the outer group ol' planets. It shows only a
bright round disk. It is scarcely worth finding lor it possesses no great interest.
Neptune QAstronomical for Alumnij. Neptune is the outermost planet of the
solar system. Of' its condition nothing can be determined with any certainty-
Communieation with it is rare and diliicult, and the largest telescopes show noth-
ing but a small bright disk. lt is never visible to the naked eye. In an ordinary
telescope it possesses no interest and very little in a large one.
'Ask Billy P.
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PHASE5 OF VENUS
X, A gk Impertinenti filuestions. --
X Mr, Case: How often do you cut
I your hair?
I K Mr. Baker: Is it pleasant
A , to walk on your heels?
H ml - E Y Mr.. Miner: Do peo-
Z ,I 'AON ,N-li , ple like to hear you
g bfxkjziil df U display your talents?
V' . " X- I ' N' Prof. Mac Millanz
. ' Do you like to talk
X ' X A .W 51.4 fast? Is it conducive
1 I f , A to health? Do your
" ax X classes like it?
X f X 33' Mi-.Allenz What do
ff - J X A you call 'highfalut'n'?
X V X
V v Do you think it sounds A
Prof. jones: Why do they say that you are lazy? Do you
think you arc? You don't look like it.
Prof. Calais: What makes the young ladies cry? Is it be- is
cause you talk to them?
M1'.G. F. Smith: Are barbs civilized? Do they eat rice? Can they tmlk
your language ?
Prexy: Do you like to hear yourself talk ?
7608 DOI Generally Known.
Billy P. is engaged.
F. E. Dean is a Phi Gam.
Prof. Calais can talk English.
Dewart passed in Old English.
Adley looks like Li Hung Chang.
Frank Murphy is a descendant of Caesar.
Psychology is a snap.
Mr. Graves mistook " Finn " Dir the janitor.
Prof. McClumpha winds his eight-day clock twice a day
XQY qt x avr of '
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I...r Ji 'l-fl., ,fel-. 1 I X MAE-. ""W "n " 1 'ff - 4 -'4 .3 . -if-al
1 Wed Thunder, lightning, snow and hail.
Gophers begin work.
2 Thur Miss Kiehlc temporarily suspended. . "' 1-U 5351, 'Q-1 TW. 4
3 Fri junior Laws entertained by lfrof. Paige. ff? W
E A .4l's chosen. Ai ' -f I
6 Mon No Faculty meeting. ' S" in "-T' 4
7 Tues Prexy asks all the good boys to take 18 '1
front seats in chapel. 4
8 Wed Gould, Maxwell and Simpson occupy front seats.
9 Thur G. B. Caldwell decorates Demosthenes.
10 Fri Prof. jewett advises Old Testament elass to use a pony-ifthey hap-
pen to have one.
11 Sat Nothing happened.
13 Mon Weather the only subject ofimportance.
14 Tues Uncle Sam ornaments the Parthenon.
15 Wed Freshmen oliiecting to Wisconsin colors improve HJ on Uncle Sam.
I6 Thur Caretaker Guild completes dedication to Freshmen.
17 Fri junior Specialties. "None genuine without our trademark."
18 Sat English department tries its new wheel.
20 Mon Phi Beta Kappa election. . I
21 Tues Our base-ball team works against the South Side lilgil. ,
22 Wed M. E. campfuslmeeting on the diamond. Closing hymn, 15:9.
23 Thur Presbyterian wrangle on the campus. ,
24- Fri Dr. Frankforter tests solubility of"Copper." I
323211: Military drill. w., ,.,, J
I nn V mm F511
27 Mon Prexy entertains the Seniors. . N
28 Tues Prexy lectures on beinglate at Chapel. S, i?,'l,i'liW1jll" N R, '
29IWed Prexy late. . o
30'Tl1L1I' Dewart recites in English. if-rv. -
Instructor: Miss B., can you define
Miss B.: Well, I have it in my head, but
I ean'tjust express it.
Dr. Kiehle: Stand up, take a long
breath, and then expire slowly.
Stranger, to Prof. Naehtrieb, after Dr.
I-Iosmer's lecture: Here is where you
worship daily, I suppose.
Prof. Nach. Qhurriecllyj: Yes, yes, don't
have to come every day. you know.
Pitts: Say, Prof'essor,l noticed dark
spots on the snow: was that due to eom-
Jones. after dne relleetion: Probably
smoke from some engine.
jones Cas Glass leaves the roomj: If I
was as bald as that fellow, I'd have my
salary raised tomorrow.
Coley C-in.0. EJ: "Many there are like
uzjtto me in lgll0!'H.llCC"-tl'lll.l2'S all I know
0 I .
Mr. lilennett: Under the Gothenburg
liquor system noman was allowed to buy
more than GSW gallons at a time, and he
was not permitted to drink that on the
Sharpless: We won't have the molyb-
date reaction in the quiz-it's too long to
go on your cull', anyway.
Christophcrson, in Interpretation: I' rc-
mcmber whenl was in love-. Loud
Throw physics to the clogs. Take "GOI-lima" remedies.
,-'X--Y.. -A ? 'Kipp' 1
- ar r , f 11
V:-L' - . fy l is
fa o Q i
' jf ' '
1 Fri Freshmen hang May baskets.
.2 gat Conway leads the Botany Class to Minnehaha. 'Q M' i X
3 un 'V . ,.
-L Mon Base-ball challenge. GOPIIERS vs. Ariel. F 'W' '
5 Tues It rained, ' , l :qi
6 Wed Mass meeting to work up eribbing movement. ' ,-'yi .ffl '
Seniors silent. 'I
7 Thur Dekes and Theta Dclts play ball. 9-8 lor Dekes. f' A f' tiff - ii H t'
8 Fri Republican club elects delegates to Chicago. -'. " 'i.a -ill?
0 Sat Dr. Folwell appears in a straw hat. fture. i V 'W
10 Sun MacMillan and MacDougal commune with Na-
11 Mon Forum'vs. Shakopcan.
12 Tues Military Inspection.
13 Wed Unlueky day for Freshmen. Sophs defeat and mutilate the same.
14- Thur Physics students on time for the next class. fjones was absent.j
15 Fri Nothing important. '97 Govluzk appears.
16 Sat Captain of Faculty Foot-ball Team summons Kuuze to his sanetum.
17 Sun 173
18 Mon No '08 GOPIIER-Al'lCl game. Ariels: "The A '
quantity of mercie is not strained." , ,...... Wy- M R
19 Tues Caps and gowns. ljobvious. 1 X c.
20 Wed Seniors come late to chapel. Reason XS 11 X il- AX
21 Thur Proi West rides wheel without assist- go' ivy EH" 'J W5
ance ol' his son. ll Ip!
22 Fri Music hath more charms than chapel. X ' ly .
23 Sat Senior exams over. Seniors enthusias- ' ' l. .' M
tie over cribbing reform. ' F ,H '
24- Sun R X ...f ,i
25 Mon Term examinations begin. l l, 1 3, W ,
26 Tues Cribbing movement wanes. ' I Q E l l
27 Wed It sinks into oblivion. J eg l
28 Thur Freshmen begin to go home. 4X ' 'f 1, i
20 Fri More go. if:hs.L,f!Q,..-C,- l
30 Sat janitor Buck on the war path. "" I
31 Sun Seniors receive Prexy's parting admonitions.
Miss Roche: Say, lknow a St. Paul
girl I like ever so much. lirlitor-in-Chiel'
Centhusiastieallylz So do ll
Independent Girl: There won't be
many girls' pictures in the Govnizu.-a
page for each girl. Luhy: Iwish there
was a Pagilge for each boy.
MeClun1pha: Mr. Arzt, give an ex-
ample ofa periodic sentence wilh "ar-
rived at the recitation" at the cnrl.
Arzt: l arrived at the recitation at the
end of the hour.
Naehtrieh: The words are not quite
right,but 1 guess the animal would recog-
Dr. MeV. Cto Miss Gr-ylz You ought
to remember about the trouble they had
levying taxes in the Revolutionary war,
l should think,-not personallyhoi'course,
but from reading.
John Camplvell ljnst appointed corpo-
ralj: Present Arms! Squad Rest. Anyof
youse blokes got a chew? Right Shoulder,
Parker Cafter Athletic eleetionj: Yes,
G. A. li. X. Y. Z Finlayson was elected
Manauer ofthe A. A. and C. E. P. Etc.
Colwell was made Manager of Track
Athletics Il' I had a few more letters bc-
fore my name l'd have run too.
Prof. lXIeDermott: Ilow olrl do you
think Ophelia was? Mr. Allen: I'd rather
not guess at a younglady's age.
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,351 ' F' 1 .. -34-filfiieiif is iilllllli
1 Tues Entrance and condition exams begin.
2 Wed Dewart comes back.
3 Thur Alpha Delts together once more.
4- Fri Registrar slightly crusty.
5 Sat The mill grinds on-and it grinds exceeding small.
6 Sun Rest for the -.
7 Mon Venimus. Registrar same as 4-th, only more so.
8 Tues Prexy guarantees protection to Freshmen.
9 Wed Board of Regents summoned to President's oilice.
10 Thur Amoeboid stage in evolution of Freshman politician.
11 Fri Sopl1s meet. Magnum caput epidemic.
ig gat Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. reception.
14 Mon Frat receptions.
15 Tues Gale explains kissing psychologically. Mr. Fr-m-n drops Philosophy.
16 Wed Mr. Fr-m-n petitions for psychology. Frats rush things.
17 Thur Conway and his Juniors botanize. ,R X I
18 Fri Rural Freshman caucusIincludingSt.l"aulJ. 'ro y-.J fx A L'
19 Sat Prexy exhorts frats. if of A5 NJXJJ
20 Sun X ,W
21 Mon Osceola excursion. 1
22 Tues Editor-in-chief drops Analytical Geometry. ., , ,,,, fi
23 Wed Senior election,--a matter of Minerimport- 'Vg 'lv X
24 Thur Minneapolis Freshman caucus. Ijance. '. .M I," ?
25 Fri Freshman class-meeting. Elect a tempor- 4 I Q
ary chairman in sixty minutes. Q . iw ,
26 Sat Prexy announces Sunday Y. M. and Y. W. f X- N
C. A. meetings. X' X in ll' X
27 Sun f All
28 Mon Pcdagogues visit Kindergarten. l
29 Tues Freshman caucus. St. Paul, Chaslza and . Nix
Duluth. fson. ,..: I -" ms
30 Wed University tragedians arrange for the sea- G 7
Stranger to Prof. MacMillan: How do
you pronounce N-a-c-h-t-r-i-e-b?
Prof. MeM: Easy enough! Clear your
throat after the first syllable.
MaeDougal Cin Soph. Botanyi: Can
you see the root-cap, Mr. Kunzc?
Kunze: Yes, sir.
MacD: Then everybody else should be
able to see it.
Freshman: " O, yes, I want to sub-
scribe for the Goriinn. I want to sec
what those frat pins stand for."
Go:-nun editor discreetly silent.
After the G01-Hun election Warren took
the train for Royalton and preached the
next day on Brothcrly Love.
MeClnmpha: Give an example of a
Dewart: l'm not prepared.
Dr. MeVey: You might take "Machine
Politics" for your thesis.
Miss Lougec: But, Doctor, I don't
know anything about machine ry.
Zcleny tat G01-link mectingl: Why
eouldn't we use tl1e X-Rays and take a
view ofthe medical buildings through the
Wagner: You'd have to raise your X
Freshman Girl: Why. I don't think
Professor Woodbridge is so very hand-
some, except when you sec him with the
Miss Tilden: Well, 1 don't think it's
safe for n1e to go there for Algae. I'm
afraid I'll fall in and get drowned.
Macltlillanz Oh, use your oxvn judg-
ment about that.
Two Hundred Seven
'-two Doses One Dollar.
Summer School Student foilieiouslyl:
,, . ': . n " 125-
319 T222-1--f'i-" - ' "aff
it -lk . 1 eff .. . gwgf
1 Thur Freshman caucus.
2 Fri Freshman meeting. Culmination. Secretary A
casts ballot for president. 1-
3 Sat U. team practices on Carleton. Score, 16:4-. ' ' 1 Q?
5 Mon Boncsetsreturn. Phi Beta Kappas aimounced. f 4
6 Tues GOPIIIZR subscription books come out.
7 Wed Lectures begin in Medical department.
8 Thur Dr. Klaeber's coffee boils before the first hour. , y
9 Fri G. F. Smith unanimously elects Warren. lb.
10 Sat Faculty meeting. ' .
12 Mon Keith's first seanee with Mi Delta Mugs.
13 Tues Scientific Political club meet.
14- Wed Kappas and Chi Psis hold joint meetings in rotunda during chapel.
15 Thur Y. M. C. A's and Medies join hands.
16 Fri S. C. A. meeting.
17 Sat Woman's edition of Ariel. Purdue game.
19 Mon juniors once more assert superiority over Sophs. Score, 1220.
20 Tues Holy Trinity receives students.
21 Wed Armory dedicated by Military Ball. . N,
22 Thur '97 GOPIIER report. ip. 7
23 Fri Gormalc-Ariel Riot-ball challenge. -. 5
24- Sat Freshman meeting. "To dance or not to dance."
25 Sun i ' i- f
26 Mon East Side High defeats Sophs.
27 Tues Jones wasn't at chapel. X
28 Wed Mass meeting to petition for our rights as Amcri- , e s .
29 Thur A voice from Alaska. '
30 Fri Ol.11'GOl'HER artist drawsin sight. Medic comes on. 9- L
31 Sat Prexy returns and squelehes Faculty. Our petition granted.
llr. McVev: That was a eausabellu,
Ccorreeting himselfl eausa bcllum.
Fr. Sehoen-Rene fas train goes bylz ls
that the University Band?
flleard at Military Insfpcetionj Lin-
coln: There's a big gun rom Washing-
ton herc today.
Miss Ols-n flocking aroundjz Who's
llr. MeV.: Mr. Eaton,nmne four presi-
dents that are considered "great presi-
Eaton: Washington. Adams. Lincoln
and-and-Grover Cleveland! fTremcn-
Prof: ls Mr. ll-here?
Chorus: He's here, but hcjust went
You ought to turn the pigs in here to eat
up these aeorns
Buck: Just helpyoursclfg take all you
Kiehle fafter several have llnnkcdlz l
believe Miss Sargennt is absent?
Miss Sargeunt: No, she isn't, but she
wishes she was.
Freshie to Soph: I've joined a frat.
Soph: Wl1ieh one?
Freshie: The Shakopcan.
Knight in French Class: O Lord! if'I
escape this time, I'll never come unpre-
Tallmau: 1 struck reading lessons in
the school I visited, and they struck mc-
"""s. ., sg
wif , ' e f: .
Q-f l. Z f, iQ.,15+.f3N
' l ,Y X ix.
2 Mon Political clubs rampant. fe,
3 Tues Hurrah for McKinley! J Ns xx
4- Wed Coin at a premium among silverites. , fs, fg'Q":.1El
5 Thur Miner asks a question in Psychology. K7 gm U
6 Fri Prexy lectures on behavior in chapel f , M715 V,
7 Sat Michigan ame, 6:4-. an 3 1 '. '
S Sun g My-Qs
0 Mon Faculty Meeting. ""'-ff K -w"'f4,v5ss
10 Tues Prexy encourages the Gomnzu. 7' i
1 l Wed Flannagan recites in Ethics.
12 Thur Anclrist speaks in only two languages ifuring n ,MQ-egg
13 Fri A Friday and the 13th . class. yr-.Ji
14 Sat G. lf-slt-r Sin-gh and barbs clasp hands, with WA Ng X W
Ga e as mec iator. ' ef fffs, '
1551111 W xxx' "QS
16 Mon Sharks begin to cram for exams. J ll 'lv
17 Tues Mr. Freeman returns from a short visit to St. f ' ' j
18 Wed Billy P. walks home with Miss ll-k-r. . laPaul. 2 3.--I- i
19 Thur " No smoking on the campus or in i.llClJ1lllClllljZS.U ,ol .'?'
20 Fri A joke handed in. '
21 Sat Wisconsin game.
22 Sun A
23 Mon Term examinations begin. ssv5c,Ml,., ,,
24- Tues They continue. K A ' 1 "'
25 Wed Some of us go home. X ,
26 Thur We eat turkey. K, iv-,H
27 Fri " Christopherson plays his maiden game ' ,',,H?M
and she's a daisy."-Mpls. Times. Qsgfsgw - itil",
28 Sat We rest. f ii"
29 Sun ' 5 . -71 ..,.
30IMon Exams over. Foot-ball team comes home. "
First Student: What rloes sulphur
Second Student: It smells like h-ll.
Naehtrich: How would you explain
that to a class as ignorant as,-well. as
I am, for instance?
Student: I'll give it up.
Gale: This big nerve controls the
Student: It's larger in the li.-male. I
Gale: No: hut better developed.
Dr. K.: This was ellected hyohtaining
possession of and appropriating to its
own use the powerful weapon of dialec-
tlcs. Ahhreviated by a junior to,-This
was did hy copping the handsaw of
Student tin Politicsl: A negro counted
as three-fifths of a white man g that is,
three ncgroes were equal to live white men.
Dr. MeV.: What does theelectoral vote
Miss R-dl-ld: Il is Republican.
Mascot Smith: 'I'herc seems to he a
tendency on the part ol this class to turn
down everything that comes up.
l.uhy tentering botanical lahoratoryjz
Where's Prof. McMillan?
Washburn: Hc's skipped: guess I'll
have to con him.
Lulmy: No need 3 hc's "eonnerl" already.
flixit. hurriedly, followed by two volumes
ol' lie llaryl.
Dr. MeV.: During this time attempts
to found an empire were made by Charles
Martel and Champagne.
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1 Tues Classes supposed to recite. Nachtrieb
quizzes. Q7 '
2 Wed Weather cold. 1 J f fi .1 fr-,
3 Thur McMillan at chapel. -7
LLlFri Prof. Jewett appears in new shoes. H- ' ' ,I- 'ggfjg
5 Sat Saturday all day. :T
651111 Txtsfl-4.1152 'A -
7 Mon GOPIIER Board gets took. " 5- " ' ' H '
S Tues Christopherson and Burnap call on Supt. Smith. Emission lee 32.00,
9 Wed Choral Union docsn't rehearse.
10 Thur Freshman class meeting.
11 Fri Prcxy calls a meeting ol' the Senior class. -
12 Sat Freshman Ariel. "Cool Collegiansf' ... TX
1 3 Sun
1+ Mon Dcveraux gets held up. -fgjg
15 Tues Loyc stays in after dark. Q j 55 ' ig.
16 Wed Dckes dream ofhanging up their stockings. ' 15' :6'
17 Thur "The state is an institution ol' gradual his- we Ma w .I
torie growth."-Dr. F-l-W-ll. ll' Ea 'ell' Xmngikq- ,
18 Fri Vacation begins. Prexy says, "lie good -NW ,
boys and girls."
1 9iSat University deserted.
the People s wants.
Lust-A Psi U pin. Please return to Miss I. H. Davis.
Lost-My hold on the Class of '98. Return to G. F. Smith lor reward.
Lost-Four lountain pens, two meal tickets, one gold watch, one pair ol'
mittcnsg somewhere on the campus. Return to M. Olson tor reward.
Personal-Dear Tom D-x: Meet me at old place, 8:30 tomorrow night.
Will explain all. Mae White.
Personal-Would like to make the acquaintance of cultured young gentle-
man with some means. Ohjcet, To be supplied with soda-water.
- l I
liniuflgq 1 Q' I 'K
' s - K M. ju.
1 Fri jones makes New Ycar's resolutions.
2 Sat He breaks them.
4- Mon North Dakota delegation shovel snow.
5 Tues Agony begins.
6 Wed Iowa Preliminary Contest.
7 Thur junior Ball Association ibrmed.
8 Fri President Draper of College President's Eleven speaks.
9 Sat New Year's reception. We draw pictures.
1 1 Mon Murray Dewart reforms-his hat.
12 Tues Prexy summons council ol' his peers ol' the literary societies.
13 Wed Senior class condolences. , ' -up
14- Thur " '97 Gol-HER, 97 cents."
1 5 Fri Burglehaus gets called up. I J'
16 Sat Usual chapel announcements. Woman's Board feast Wrbex Ig, 'I
on Heinz's Baked Beans. '-
17 Sun NXQJ
18 Mon Minervas vanquish Delta Sigma. XJ 'A
19 Tues Freshmen adopt a yell. A.
20 Wed S. C. A. elect oiiiecrs. X
21 Thur GOPIIIER editor punched up in Botany.
22 Fri Farmers encourage us in the pursuit of learning.
23 Sat Christopherson wins his maiden debate. See Nov. 27.
25 Mon Mr. Firkins visits dairy school.
26 Tues Nachtrieh smiled in Sophomore quiz.
27 Wed Frank Chauvan recites For the gym.
28 Thur Iixtravagant Freshman proposes 2j-cent assessment lor the Govlllau.
20 Fri Phi Beta Kappa reception.
30 Sat Wallace Bruce lectures on geographical extension.
Naehtrieb, jan. 5: You ought to have
another vacation to get over the elleets
Mr. Firkins: Will you please correct
this expression,-"Under these circum-
stances we would even enjoy military
Mr. Knight: Under no circumstances-.
Dr. K.: Mr. johnson jay, now, what
can you give for that answer?
johnson, j.: It slip Jed out of my mind.
Dr. K.: You reeollleet when it was
there, do you? Well, that's valuable.
Prexy Cto Mr. Iluek who is shovelingf
snow oil' the sidewalkjz Why don't yon
wait till the 4-th of july to do that?
Buck: Sir, I'm an American citizen and
don't work on the -Lth of july.
Prof. jones Hooking at his watch and
gazing anxiously out ofthe windowl: "I
have made a New Year's resolution not
to keep my classes over time." General
surprise is allayed when Mrs. jones is
seen waiting outside with the cutter.
Kunze twearilylz Yes, I worked all the
Sophomorevyear getting elected, all the
junior yenr getting out the Govulcn, and
xlolw all my Senior year getting out of
C e lt.
Dr. K.: In tl1e lirst place, don't take
any hooks out. and in the second place, if
you do take them out. brim: them hack
Mr. Wolffto Miss Roehejz I'm follow-
ing in your footsteps.
Miss Roche: Yes, I knew you would.
Resolve to Take No Other.
- - N
l fij . , X
I , W 'X ' viii-Ziiifgw 1. ' N Ja.-in
1 Mon Pillsbury contestants orate.
2 Tues Seniors decide on caps and gowns of sack cloth.
3 Wed '97 Gorman, 4-9 cents.
4- Thur Calais conducts chapel. Dean Briggs conducts Zlfl-i01ll'llCCl meeting
5 Fri Lady Basketites meet Dr. Cooke.
6 Sat President Tucker. Animal Soph split.
8 Mon Faculty meeting.
9 Tues Gale announces his annual lecture. Y
10 Wed Dame Rumor decides Gorman private affairs. P .,
11 Thur Interfraternity dance. - X slr"
12 Fri Lincoins bifamay. XM X A- ,
13 Sat Ex-Pres. White in chapel. IQNQ'
14 Sun 1
15 Mon Minervas mop the 'HOOI' with Castalians. if A 4
16 Tues Jones finds his chapel seat occupied. "I ,UM ,-,. .
17 Wed '97 GOPIIER, 69 cents. Increased sales. was my -
18 Thur Prexy feels hurt because not invited to all the HHQ MTLHQT L
dances. ' pe Y" X
19 Fri Faculty refused a dance permit. 39"
20 Sat Lugger directs our ambitions bugvx ard.
22 Mon Shutter fails to tell us about the hatchet.
23 Tues We entertain legislators unawares.
24- Wed Freshman Ball.
25 Thur Farn1er's and I3ngineer's fbasketj Ball.
26 Fri junior Ball.
27 Sat GOPIIERS eat l-leinz's Baked Beans with Tomato Sauce.
Jlnother' s. '
She came, she came, and he was there,
And quickly she espied himg
She crossed the room and took a chair,
How strange-it was beside him l
She left me with a heavy heart,
But her's was like a feather.
To crown my grief they did depart
For other spheres -together.
Be still, sad heart, and cease thy grief,
Fate maketh him another'sg
But with a breath of sweet relief,
Remember,-''There are others."
Is your rlfgestion poor? One rlosc will 110 you good.
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I'0I'l7I.AR CONCIEPTION Oli 'PIIIE MEDICAL
Dean Pattee: Yes, Mr. Broclcett, il'
you lost the money while playing
marbles with your little companions
you would be liable.
Ilr. Br.: Write the name ol' X Q M
the prescription on the patient. Z ' cf
Burger in Politics: In a lar- A
ger resurrection they could call il i'
upon the state militia. '
Freslnnan Pixley fmeeting Reesp: ,'
You're a Freshman, aren't you?
Rees Qwith dignityj: Young man,
you will finclout that I am not, before
you get through.
Could you tell me where I can Iind
the Freshman class?
Mr. Stanford: I think the registrar
will be able to tell you.
1 WW X
H 006 Bell."
To him who in the love ol' nature
Communion with her visible Iorms,
We go for lectures at various hours.
Listen to his mellow voicelets and
In sadness or with smiles. The
Are hard from 'way inside. IIis
No mild and healing sympathy
To steal away their sharpness ere
NVC itll' !IXVIlI'C.
.l Us 1' "
is ' 'il xx
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1 all O Q W i
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I x i
If Q Q '-
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Stranger Con I.ineolu's birthdayl: I y x s li , ,
l l NW
MN A-XX 5
AS IIE IS.
Roast the janitor. I-Ie doesn't need it. .
Ask theprolessorif you should write on 1' ' ,J iv
both sides of the paper. jll dlk K u-P-2 5 , Lg
Tell the Freshmen tl1ey'll be fired if they Qiigs I W -+lll,.1jlQyq V
don't study,-they'rc too green to fyiyif
burn. 'fx ,Y 4' ,
g F. T ., 55:
.JM..4'T.. .. . " f' C iff-fo: 1
translated words. -"ef"-:'f,-If to Q-'I ,ful ,up
e " I .1-'J .f' 'llll
Ober Cin French, trying to pronounce I HMENT 'll i, I f
"un"l. "Ugh! Ugh!" Andrist: "Pro' 'jl liii idgl' I , , A -,M i
nounce it without effort, Mr. OlJCl'.',?,-'fn ' ,, " " f'...-l'- '
Ober: "Ugh-can't doit with-Ugh-out i'i.l,: :ir-J . Q
an eHort." , L- -fir
"Ich fand meinen Vater auf fremden me-E'PIAl I FII .4-I. ' Jet'
Stroh lebend." Lehman,translating: I l x cl lb! Fplllllfl
found my father living on a strange straw. ll I". N
"Ist Eures Mannes Loos nicht hart genug?" Miss Herrick: Is not the loss ofa
man hard enough!
Prof. Moore: Haben sie Kopfwch oder Zahnweh? Ormund, translating: Have
you coffee or sausage?
"Feminis lngere honestnm est, viris meminissef' It is honorable for women to
grieve and to remember their husbands.
Freshman, reciting: Hast du ein gutes Haus?
Frilulein: Are we on "du" terms?
Mrs. Wilkin: What is the German for music?
Freshman: Der Musik.
Mrs. Wilkin: What! Anything as nice as that, .rlcr Musik?
Freshman, hastily: Die Musik.
"Nunc complectar quodproposuif' Now Iwill embrace what I have proposed to.
, 'fl'QllCl7 wil.
Prof. Calais, alter the holidays: "Well, Mr. Gratz, you must leave the wicked-
ness ofthe world now and turn to your lessons."
Student: May I sit down to recite?
Professor: Well, if it will help you, you may recite it standing upon your head.
To a young lady who was proverbially slow: Come on, come on! We only have
That will do. You have done very well. I see you can teach your masters.
Student: Shall ltranslate this into French?
Prof Calais: No, oh, no. You may translate it into Chinese.
I REWARD WILL BE PAID T0 ANY ONE PROVING THESE
9 .TESTIMONIALS BONA FIDE ............
I sufl'ered greatly from a stolid expression which was so awful in its calmness
that I was an olqiect of terror to all with whom 1 eame in contact. I tried all the
Chat Stolld specialists in sueh diseases: even went abroad and consulted
Expression, Fliegendebliittcr, but no one could bring any relief. When your
medicine came out I tried it as a last resort. I took three pages at first and lelt
my expression changing. lly the time I had taken the whole series I had become
quite popular. It would give me much pleasure to give any one calling upon me
my experience with the Gorman medicine. Yours truly, Illsum' NAcn'rnnan,
This is a weary world and I was meant for an angel. Everywhere discord
and strife, everywhere a painful lack of fraternal afli.-etion so wrought upon my
faded nervous system that I became a mere wreck of' my former self. Day by
IIWW, day I slowly faded away: my old confiding trust in human nature was
destroyed. But at last. just as I was on the verge of' despair, a friend recom-
mended your Gommn medicine to me, and after taking a few pages my spirits
revived and my confidence in lnuuan nature was restored. I will cheerfully recom-
mend your remedies to all. Yours, fratcrnally, Tminon W. Bulu:I.mI.u:s.
I had no apetit for brekfast and was indifercnt about my mels. I lost all tast
'It Jlcts for sosiety. But I took thre pages of' your jokes and wun of your
Quickly, Literary Matter and began to fel like a nu man. lt first hrot about
a violent llt of lalier which left me in an exccdingly lmmorus mood.
Gentlemen: Ihave long been afllieted with what specialists call "Magnum
Caput," and was daily growing worse when I'rovidence put one ofyour books in
felt like 3 my way. I tried two paragraphs of your Solar System and felt
'HQSD malt, immediately relieved. I tightened my hat-band and read it again,
aml in less than a week I felt like a fresh man. Yours in health, F. U. Ibwls.
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QB ing its pntrnns :lgslillst :wcupting other rcnlcilivs which lm- -
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'ga UI wc wcrc nut 4lL'lL'l'llliIlL'll to ignore them cntircly, wc might '
' mvntinn thc li'JIlfj.,"Cl', Debris, Curm.-linn, nml Il host nl'uthcrs,-
hut wc l'Ufi'Jlflll. The markct is flL'ill,L,' Ilomlcfl with such rcmc-
rlics, which, lfllllljlh cunnin,L,' inlitutinns, luck thc n1:1rrcIous I
curative power nfthc Gopher.
H'hih: thc use nl' tllcg-liupllcr rlnus nut CXL',llIl1.'lllt'llSL' nl' I
A ntlwr nu.-rliciucs, do nut hc imfmscrl ulmn hy t.':kill,tr Illl-I' nthcr
1 in its plucu. Thu Guplu.-1' is thu C'I4.'lllM'9l, hast, mul will gn '
Y, Iilrtln.-r thnn nny nthcr lm-rliuinu nfits kiml. S 1, lit-w.'1l'c ul'
.7 L imitntinns! Em-r1x' hunk is stnmpcil with thc your mul with ,
our llvulc nmrk. ' V
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x -1-i5 -. C7131 I ' I-In .-'Stk N-
NIsI.I,IIs M. CROSS, '91
HELEN SARGENT, Ex '97
LINDA WlLl.lAhIS, Ex '94-
ETTA L. MIsssIaNI:I:R, '99
ANNA E. PERKINS, '95
AGNES HALPIN, '99
NINA CHADWICK, '00
JENNIII M. DAII.I:v...
......TIII2onoRIi M. KNARI-RN, '91
AI.IIIsR'I' M. BIIRCII, '96
FRANK L. ANDERSON, '96
.EI.IIRInI:I: I.. HEATH, '98
......jsssIz E. I"oI-Ia, '95
GEORGE W. DOXVNING, Law, '98
Wll.l.IAh1 A. HARIJINII, '97
...NIaI.soN D. BIsssIsssR.N, Ex '97
Lueli orlxi tvl'l'z1erI:ul11ls
lit umicis qnos mnumus
I-onum ful memorizun.
Si nmutis rem clccore
Horam solito Iubore
Frui. mme cripifc.
Mcntem sum-m rlcleclut:
Semper stuclin ibffllllllll
Homo nobilis fllllilt.
Quibus lilxcr vohis dilllll'
l.itcr:u'nm pleni sunt,
lis dictum id scrilmtur
Mundo opem C0lN'L'dlIllt.
Stilos. CLIYQS, ITIDOIHIIIIIIS
Vale, cloq uenting
Bonzxm cnusam tcximusg
Omncs homines nnmmus-
l'nx vohiscum. eximns.
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The Woman's Board, our hopes to raise,
Got out an Ariel boss, I
And the finest thing they had to praise
Was Heinz's Baked Beans with Tomato Sauce
They tried with praise men's hearts to move,
But the me11 were dull and crossg
Not so did the case with thc maker prove
Of Heinz's Baked Beans with Tomato Sauce.
Mr. Heinz, in true poetic mood,
Lest their efforts should prove a loss,
Sent them a box of that choicest food,-
Heinz's Baked Beans with Tomato Sauce.
Then each brought her contribution fine
Of daiuties the rarest e'er come across,
And soon they all sat down to dine
On Heinz's Baked Beans with Tomato Sauce.
Ax., ,f Free of Charge
.M E 1 gstxglds of Engraver of ,,,, ,,
Jil! ' ' Repairing Y Wedding, Reception
Wg. t 5 and Visiting Cards
lf' ' Oculists' . . uw- ,
' K Prescriptions 5 1
. - Carefully 3 i and Dealer in
H" Filled l .
Discount to Students 5 F1116 ------
H. H. Fruaenfem at co.... Sogflfioner
M:uml':wlurim: and RCltl'!lL'tllU: y
L-Opticians 6.0 Ni H t A
co e venue,
235 Nicollet Avenue,
Minneapolis. Minneapolis, Minn.
Bicycles Repai red
A Full Line of Sundries
Fourth Street Southeast
Danlel Buck, Manager
69 and 7l Western Avenue
Agency: Ski-U-Flah Barber Shop
Sum Rcynold's, Proprietor.
,!'1!?,yTWL?'lX1'- 'AED lv." Xa., ,V 2' EQ.
- - Ng? -
. . A A .
1 , ' ' Q31 5-x
Wh.-jj See the
ww eeee ' ga wus e
A II Cl . . .
9 V ' T 0
eeeee e l'lbLll16
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1 5 x , L
H 1 Buy
WN" " ."
51: lid.. S.
-- heeler Sc
m e ee ' p k
5 A'xL V ' 0 0 0
Q' First Avenue South
- a sm, ' '
Yee-e ' Mmneapol IS
e ef- ., H- 4,15 fe. 1,
' Y ' -Y H 'W w',,. 5
3- x ,I t A r 5, V- ' ,. , Q
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'NW .TQ .V'fW5Y'
f ,W 'lah X.,
y1,f,yf,V- pd,,.' ,n,gj
'Y , x
he orth Westen ine
To consult for a business
or pleasure trip when
shortest route, best ser-
vice, and to be on time
i is desired.
To go Home, take it!
For a Vacation Trip, take it!
"""And ii' you want to Camp Out during the Summer, lct it he
hc by one of the lmczuitiful lakes in Northern Wisconsin, rcacllcil
by the Cliicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis 8 Omalm Railway ......
Three Trains Daily Q Two Sundayj to Milwaukee and Chicago
Two Trains Daily to Omaha and Kansas City
TwoMTrains Daily Q0ne Sundayj to Duluth and West Superior
Going East Going West Going North
......7.30 A. M....... ......0.30 A. M....... 9.35 A.
.... 7.30 P. M ....... ...... 7 .40 P. M ....... ..... 1 0.25 P.
. .... gig P. gm.: .... .... I 33... ,,....... .... g .,.,. .....,...................... ..
And the "New North-Western Limited" from Minneapolis and St. Paul to
Chicago is the Finest Train in the world.
For Rates, Folders, etc., apply to J. A. 0'Brlen, City Ticket Agent, I3 Nicollet
House Block, or
T. W. Teasdale, General Passenger Agent,
St. Paul, Flinn.
'-"-i'-"- Five Hundred
Violin and all
'-1-'ll' Oldest Instruments
of M us IC Music School V0
--- -1- . in use
Aven E t bn h d i 88 Elgcution
. . s a s e n I 5. L
Mm neapolls 'nguages
V ' l'
U. of M. Music Electives taken only at Conservatory I0 In
Special Rates to U. of M. Students.
Clarance A. Marshall, DireCt0r-
f' 4 -N
i. 1. X l if NN
f'l --. 32
. X A
E 'Q YY - D, Q0
if - 4.
2. f 'i
3 76 5
5 vo ,Zi M: , V. , Q,
E v'Q'?2s 5395 Q
3 270 Conn-
' 1- Inspections and Insurance against
5 Loss or Damage to l-'ropcrty
E and Loss of Life und Injury
-1 to Persons '
I4 unused by Steam Boller
5 Explosions ,al
J. M. Allen, President.
Wm. B. Franklin, Vice-Prcst.
F. B. Allen, Second Vice-Prest.
J. B. Pierce, Scc'y and Treas.
mu ron FINE
HEAR SHARP DETAIL,
AND BRIGHT IZYFEOIS
BEAT 'IME WORlD.
IMA! PRINT CLEAN
ON ANY 010 PRESS.
fun MELNANICAI wnnn
FROM ANY MIND Of'
covvyou Am: Alwmrs
THAT ISWNILRE Wt
SHINE. LET U6 GEF
YOU UPA SPhf.IAl -
DESIGN f0R BUSINLSS
CARILLU HDR HIIAILECT.
ILlusmA1ons or mr Nomnwrsl
'l'he ollicial school paper ol' Minne-
sota, is thc organ that keeps teachers
in touch with current educational
School Education Company
Not only puhlishcs School Education
but also Primary School Leallet,
Classic Myths. Skyward and'Back,
and numerous pamphlets on the
sciences. Call on them fin' any school
supplies needed. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .' . ' . '
Minneapolis Jewelry Mfg. Co.
Society Pins to order. ' . ' ' '
No. 26 and 28 Washington Ave. So.
This school gave the first graded course
ol' medical instruction in America.
Its standards have always been the
highest, and its rank the best. Its
last year was its most successful one.
The regular course is four years, with
T conditions for advanced standing.
The buildings are new, the laborato-
ries arc large and fully equipped.
The dispensary and hospital clinical
material is vcrylarge in numbers and
For circulars of information address
Dr. N. S. Davis, Jr.,
24-31 Ilearlmrn Street,
Uhndiuh Rudd and joshua Choatc's iirst
1-' 41 QMFW ,
1 Q Q Vx WN.
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On Tuesday nmrning lxright and clear,
Upon the campus they appear.
We give ....
Fitz ue at
to all our
Special Dlscount to
22 South Fifth Street
f ' 'ly' 1
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V J N N
Xue-ng -ef' "X
otice. . . .
It is with pleasure that we aid the "U"
Gopher by occupying this space. ' . ' . ' . '
We are muuh gratiiied that our work has
lleell so fllr slltisfuetory to the students
that we uow enjoy the largest proportion
ofthe University trade. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .
Il'you want work in rl. hurry und of the
hest quality you will never be disap-
pointed ifyou take it to' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .
--"Gilmore's Drug Store
Ce? Ityeclllesduy nextlut ll1EiIZDflSI2ggl1f,t can
A .uh . . -' : Q
12::Lf9iii5?.Ez5 Lau nd ry Co.
A ' ----Tr the
"'C. A. Smlth Y
1 p pl?lvotpChamplon Qllpp A
Floral --Q t
'eff ,fo -
' is TACL ,, K, CULI
C0-- fafrc the ss. 0 so
, 'fel W AND .3517 l I ORDERS
...tg I Q ' P
r A New Improvement in
, -' 1 ' 'ie Eye-
P' .T M' .
dig " .jg-,1 Roses... Glasses
Cug Flowers M f t 1 Q
- q 45 an :mu uc urel ,
e fi' BeddingPIants ggggggfjny by E. B. MeyFOWltZ
.Al J' -'-Optician
Greenhouses.... es 45 Sixth st. so., Minneapolis
3501 Portland Avenue Drwton Block
Office and Store....
520 Nicollet Avenue
Spectacles, Eyeglasses, Opera, Field
and Marine Glasses
Photographic Cameras :md Supplies
Did You .....
. Way- ' " -is Afyg1g. L b ' N V ff
Prices in E
University Book Store...
bought and sold
Any book ever printed
Books and Periodicals
, Anil- F
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, .-,-jw"..1,- , -1 f m y
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' 'W Tzismsiizaamf
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a h r ? VHEiE5Iii?5iii??iiiiiiiki!iiiv" 77
gwiiq: ' 7' 1 A ,,
518 Nicollet Ave. 57N N X X
1'l.?..l,::: - ' 'lx ', " ,K 'r
' :IVR SARX' X X N -NX, '-
Professional Costumers and '- I 'NM rpfakyfml '
Designers of if ., QQ. ' Q gy '
Historical and .f'jf'7 K-Q Q
National Costumes licl i J
1 Q g y , it my '
Z. A g ,, ww . . ,x QJJMME
"-Wardrobes for all the leading ' ' 'xxx ' ' V
Operas, Cantatas and
rv-Tier Thursday to chapel they wend their way
And hear what Prexy has to say.
Artlstlc Stage Make-up a Specialty
Special Prlces to Schools and Unlversltles
Estimates and instructions given in regard
to correct costuming. Information in regard
to plays given to amateurs free of charge.
H. G. Fales Emil Geist,
W., Shoemaker-,, e:ae..sJewelereea:..se
414 Fourteenth Avenue 66 and 68 E. Seventh St.,
Southeast St. Paul, Minn.
' , Dorsett the Caterer...
Fruit lces and . .
Fine C,,,,fect,,,,,e,y Delicious Frozen Creams
418 Nicollet Avenue 7l2 Hennepin Avenue
-.,---Students Attention ...... Te'ePh0"e YOU' Calls
Get your laundry work done by the "'Pl'0mpt Deliveries
Minneapolis Steam Laundry
S. H. TOWLER, Proprietor 'at l23 Nicollet Avenue
. x , V
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45'i"' ' " uae, 'W
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--1 --1. ,I ffm? 5515
4" . ""f?f3-1-1--f' fvn--L 7"!"'fT'f 5-
G 2l7 Cedar Ave. D0 you Wffnt 3 finem'
50. -2' Dress Suit
QQ Special attention I ?
Q given to Students ef a moderate pr ce
. b at
Q o 0 0
J' 'Q a Specialty 0 A 0
305: wid X 0 Special Rates l207' ' ' ' "
ea es on Washington Avenue
w0fki' K Cabinets North
Prices that QP cjggses Will make one for you
can,t be beat 0. J Style, Fit, Material and Workmanship
X the very finest, costing from
L'::.'z:::' C3.11TZ'J.'321'! 2,2 S25-00
C9999 5 QQ Cadet Suits, 515.00
Q Business Suits . . .
2l7 Cedar Ave. ...lrom Sl5.00 and upwards
are fast gaining
Burt's Portraits '-""
Oil, Pastel, Water Colors, Etc.,
Gallery in connection with
I. E. Burt Cds
624 Nicollet Avenue,
Headquarters for Fine Pictures,
Artists' Flaterlals, Etc.
The Wonderful World
The Graceful Gilt Edge and ....
The coming Good Crawfords
l iff lx
:f 1 X, Ni ., .,,,- S X f K
' ' ,X A fl 'X x
s ag 'l kfrf 'l Y
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1 X Y
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I Contain all ISQ7 Improvements worth having '-----
Catalogne free on Application ......
Farwell, Ozmun, Kirk QS: Co.
The niversity of
ls the University of the State of Minnesota
lt Offers .........
A free education to everyone in eleven distinct courses of study, leading
to thcbachelor's degreeg advanced work leading to the mastcr's degree
or its equivalentg also still more advanced work in some special line
leading to the doctor's degree.
A free three years' course of study in the best School of Agriculture in
A special two years' course for teachers.
A course in Law, with tuition as low as consistent with the carrying
on ofa first-class course ofinstruction.
A course in Medicine and Surgery: A course in Homueopathic Medicine
and Surgeryg a course in Dcntistryg a course in Pharmacy.
It Wants ....
Everyone to take advantage ol' the facilities it offers for the securing of
a good education.
What lt Costs
A statement of necessary expenses will be lbund in the catalogue.
Tuition is absolutely free except in the strictly professional departments.
A 250-page descriptive catalogue giving full inlormation concerning the
various departments ofthe University, will be sent free to any address.
M"'e's Cyrus Northrop, President.
Hn Httempt at a ZGIIQQQ Song.
Editors of the Gopher:
I am a Freshman. There is no use in denying it. Iam green all way through
except my conscience which is as white and clean as the walls in secluded places of
the main building. The other day I got ahold of a copy of the "Ariel " which is the
universal paper of our college campus. Well as I have no time for reading tom-
foolery in the other week-days, I thought I would read some of it as I had slept too
long to go to church in the forenoon fit was Sunclayj. Well, I sat down to read and
found an editorial advertisement that said that they had arranged it so that the
'fellow who wrote the best University song should get a prize. All at once my heart
began to beat fast, very fast, and when I began to think that it must be I that
.should win the prize my heart jumped up in my throat and I would have died, but
I had a lead pencil in my upper vest pocket that I had bought in the book store.
No, I think it was down town I bought it tbr it costed only one cent. Well I am not
sure whereI bought it but it had six corners and a rubber in one end. Of course
the rubber was not very good but the lead was quite good so it was a bargain all
right. I used to sharpen it in the book store for they have pencil sharpeners to sell
there and I would take one as if I wanted to buy it and try it on my pencil. Then I
would lay it down again as if I did not like it. You see you will have to be pretty
sma1't to come ahead of these fellows at the University.
Yes my heart jumped up in n1y throat but I had that lead pencil in n1y pocket
and I got ahold of that lead pencil just in time and--L'l'he lead pencil was new then.
I almost wore it out now for other fellows borrow it sometimes, especially the girlsj.
Yes I got ahold of the lead pencil in time and stuck it down in my throat and just
shoved the heart back again so that I could breathe. Well when I got cooled clown
I began to think what I should write in that song and at last I got the song ready
and I was sure it would take the prize so I told my room-mate about it and he said
it was too late to get a prize. You see I had got ahold of an old "Ariel " for my
room-mate always keeps the back numbers of his darned papers and so I was fooled.
But he advised me to send it to KOH, perhaps you will pay me ten dollars 0610.005
for it. If you do you need not send me more than nine dollars f!ii9.00j for last fall
a fellow by the name of Luby asked me to write my name in a little book he had.
He said he wanted my name. Well I thought it was very kind in a junior to be in-
terested in a Freshman so I signed my name, and when I came home I told my room-
mate about it and he said that I had promised Luby to pay one dollar C5l'31.00l for
a gopher. I wondered if my room-mate had become crazy for I had never heard
that a gopher was worth a dollar for when I used to trap gophers on the farm
when I was a kid I went to the town clerk with their tails, but I got only three cents
per tail. He never wanted more than their tails so we used to catch them in a box
and then cut off their tails and let them loose again. You see that else we would
soon not had any gophers to cut the tails from. Well I got mad about it but then
my room-mate told me that this gopher was a book, a real pretty and good book
worth live dollars 15F5.00J. "Well what darned thing made 'em call it a gopher
then ?" said I. Well he explained all about it but I can't really understand it yet.
But he said that those follows that made the book were real nice ladies and gentle-
fContinucd on page XXVIJ.
Richmond Straight Cut...
No. I Cigarettes
Cigarette Smokers, who are willing to pay
a littlemore than the price charged for the or-
flinary trade Cigarettes, will find This Brand
superior to all others. These Cigarettes are
made from the brightest. most delicately
Havored and highest cost: Gold Leaf grown in
Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of
Straight Cut Cigarettes. and was brought out
by ns in the year of1875. Beware of Imita-
tlons,and obsexaye that the firm name as below
S 0 ' ' C '21 '.
' Helen lm g' Allen 6cGinter,
The American Tobacco Company,
Successor, Manufacturer, Richmond. Virginia
The Flost Complete Line of Strings
and Fittings to be found
in the Northwest
EE Ban gos
Special Prices to
W. J. Dyer S: Bro.
lfligongg iuenue, Street,
Minneapolis At St. Paul
D- ,AW I Vt' 1
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, 1551 1- el
ISV-A x'2sJ Nu
Friday at Logarithms the dig,
Preparatory to their course in Trig.
und Dealers In
Furniture, Carpets, Draperies,
Crockery, Glassware and
Special Attention Given to Upholsterlng and
Repalring"'Goods Sold for Cash or on
Kg. K? ,IE Easy Payments
227 and 229 Central Avenue
University trade carefully supplied
-5 3 Ti ix?
I- 'Q J E' t
be 42 :J own f u gf
'ti +2 asf i M ,W
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3 lil' The Silljllflllly rlrill ol' course they love,
l-Eid Pi Anrl port, arms as shown above.
Commencement Invitations ' "" Moflogfamsfcfesfs
Fraternity Stationery and Dance Programs--H
P 7 I 619 Nicollet Ave,
The Beard Art and Stationery Co. M,,,,,eap0,,s
The Central Printing Co. gjggffjfa'
Frank Cody, Proprietor JJ
.s.zmPublishers, Printers and Bindersfeff-:-Q
loo Central Avenue
W.R.KElTH. 1 ' ' Y E.B.WEB5TER.
if GWR 0'-Ha-W-iiqw
' KE mf its V'S"'Nf' P
, -...-....-.'. .ze 0. C
15:4 NlC0ll ET XVIII
Sam. S. Reynolds, Proprletor
409 .... ..
i Headquarters for Students
First in Neatness,
Flrlt in Nobbiness, and
First for the Comfort ofhis Patrons.
Agency for National Steam Laundry
N r ,so f ' fzfi
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Whether it were better to go to
the Bijou and ride both ways
or take in the Met and walk."
Flowersee Seedsee The'elf1:':LT'iQ 'wh'
Flowersee Seedsee O hl
I O O a
Plantsee Mendenhall A H ps
- The the ......
Plantszgg ------ Florist of the
"""Can furnish you with the Choieest of
Flowers for Weddings, Parties, Funerals and
all other purposes.
"""Large assortment of Gnc bedding and
house plants. Choice Bower seeds. Send for
Catalogue. Telegraph Orders for Funerals
nt Ave. S. and 18th 5t. or
Clty Store. 412 Nicollet Ave.,
' ' hotographer
And he makes the best
Photographs and only the
best go out of his studlo
Minne3P0HSv MIUH- Prlzes Awarded wherever exhibited
-' M. de P. Falconnet,
.. . 1
'52 T '12
I u. Cyn? , 'lf . 1
x. -,A ,wiifffptf We P
-r to N-f is sf-L. fits, hoto ra IC
PY V CF, .ex 1 - -ll-4,-f., Juv:
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.1 igf fgir' " ilaimgg- it sf. . . . .
4' f M522 'M Els.. Developing and Finishing
fi i ,Ei'gi54,?igk,54g B' 1 'ig 1 of all kinds
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. M' -1 'A ff 31-' f A"1i'..e11T.ii' .Z 15532 SSSJIZH
t' . si v .Y 1-E Z 4, work. We aim to get the
-ma " 34 ' ,,,,, gj,,.,,', Inestlrenzztmltahflrom agly nrfgzz
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l N' i fr-', -ff", ' - eras "c c.
f- , .iff QQ? -:iff --4-' -' . '
4ijlfiv ,35.,t-i57jfQ- See our new Platino Prints
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, ",...!' 5111 if Lf L " I' ' F ' 425 Rochester Block and S. E. Olson
Q L ,,.gf4,,.' 7 Y- -
P ' "gyggaPcgoei?W" 2l South Fourth St. Co.
Fuller's Laundry 32223
C. W. Meneilly, Agent, Televlwlle 880
403 14th Ave, s, E. Cor. Hennepin Ave. and 6th St.
University Press of Minnesota
T. H. Colwell
-lginters ofthe ......
Engineers' Year Book
Book and Job Work
Located in basement of S. C. A. Building
,.,,,uIva. is t
r ia , 7
I Q. . , ,ig lm-
' '.,,,, e f- ' ' mutt ' .1,.
DOU :bE SAJAEBK smoke
Extension Base Shapers
I4 Styles and Sizes
Drill Presses, Rack Cutters, Presses
All l'ligh:CIass Machine Tools
Universally used by Eberhardvs patent
U. S. Qovcrnmcnt Arselmls, Universities.
All f c 1 uructm-ing plants ........ '6 Styles and Sizes'
Gould 6: Eberhardt
Newark, N. J., U. S. A.
so Q9 Q1 . P'-'N9
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Snow Cycle Vlfg. 0.
Manufactured by the White Sewing Machine Co.
Highest Grade Cycles known. Also
The """ YYgaAters,9,9,SD
A High-Art Bicycle at a minimum Price
Cash or Installment Terms
Q - Bottom - 24
entm . 1 Teachm Q
The "Sunbeam" Cycle Lamp
B A t 1 WW ff ll I I N .1 a o 1
125 Candle Power V V ...il l V ,lz N U U l gl "'N ""V 7 'W Sole Agents for
Wt- svn Ounces ,I 51, 14.553 '-,Nl if y I United States
Expense M4 cent ,QV ,L M N l ly ..AlI..
an hour lf , LJ I Q W Other Cycle
Price 355.00 retail fl ' it ,kg ,ff ly3i f,l2 ! Lamps
Burns 8 hours e .. !! , ,X l are but lightning
each filling ..... 'VW UW 3 hm Y I bugs beside it . . .
Snow Cycle l'l'anufacturing Company
6 l':6I lvl' I'
First Ai'enue3South 523: lnneapo lllinnesota
4l.. For the N...-...,
Summer Flowering Bulbs.
Garden Tools, Fertilizers,
Berry Boxes, Baskets, Etc.
Northrup, Kingk Co.
26-32 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis
For Sale and to Rent
542' Awnings and Everything in
Chas. T. Leonard,
zo3 Hennepin Avenue,
For a Good Dinner
2l Meal Tickets, 53.50 i 17
This B k
Printed by th
New Drug Store...
5 I7 ......
Sollclts Unlverslty Patronnge
A Full Line ol Drugs
Prescriptions Carelully Compounded
Ofeourse you do,and you want the best
Cement for repairing, the best Lubricant
for your ehain, the best Enamel to make
your wheel look like new, the best Oil to
make the wheels go 'round, and that is
what you get when you buy the brand
Also Agency for the
Anchor Steam Laundry...
Whieh gives complete satisfaction
Special rates to students
Collars and Cuhs 1 cent each.
Manufactured by ......
Adams Manufacturing Co.
517 Fourteenth Avenue Southeast Minneapolis, Minn.
Take your laundry to ......
I QContinued from page XVII.
men good hard working barbs and students besides. QI think barb is the abbrevia-
tion for barber. I forgot to ask my room-matel and so I thought I would send you
my song. If you give me a prize I will find your shop and patronize you QI always
shave myselfj. I am sure you will like the song and give me a prize. It is short
but I think it is awful good. You can sing it like " My country 'tis of thee."
1. My college 'tis ol' thee
Of thee I sing.
For thy praise doth resonnd
In all the land around
From men with thoughts profound
Great U ol' M.
'P Yes we do all love thee,
For co-eds there we see,
We there behold
Their eyes blue, brown and bright,
From wisdoms holy light
Some have " Frat" pins "out of sight,"
Made of pure gold.
P. S.-Should you want to send me the prize address E. L. general delivery.
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Take Your X'
Trip to QAQZDAD 99'
Omaha - 9
Uset"e"' , San Francisco
Which is the LOS AnZeleS
St. Louis R. R.
Frequent Trains to
or Rates, Folders and
I f ti di g R t t
A. B. cutts .... '
-1 f QQ P-
Genernl Passenger and Ti k t A t
L. . LLL!
Clie Young Lawyer and Bis Librar .
Q Essentials First,-Luxuries in ous Time.
l A certain number of practical and reliable text-hooks are among the
necessities, to present the principles ol law in the special branches that
are limrought up hy actual cases in practice. There is no set that will
' 'do this so well as '
ly. 55a ifjornliooils gems. .
These hooks are alike valuable to the stuclent ancl the practitioner,
---something which can he saicl ol' very few text hooks. Uwing to the
Hornhoolc arrangement, the part which the stuclent neecls is never hur-
ecl by the annotationsg while as a practitioner he hncls the annotations
lgorrelatetl with the principles just where he wants them.
The American Digest
, ppleinents the llornlnoolqs, hy putting you in possession of those re-
cent clecisions ol the courts which a lawyer must, always take into ac-
count hefore preparing his hrief The American Digest is the stancl-
arcl qancl incleecl the onlyp annual cligest of American case-law. NVith
it, you are sure of covering the whole ground.
The Reporter for Your Own State
le another office necessity,-because it is the cheapest as well as hest
. wort of the current clecisions of four own Su Jrenie Court. It gives
i n a n a 5 ib
'X . -rination which is essential.
l . lrlfhe above books make the best nucleus of a library possible for that amount of money.
X' N publish many others, however, and carry a full stock of all standard law books. In
nd-hand law books We are able to offer a great man bargains,,and We will mail our
1: " C'
lf reoularly to any address. If you want one book or a library, write us for prices. We
think you will not have reason to regret it.
y 'EIST PUBLISHINCEI co., st. Paul, Minn.
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