University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1900

Page 1 of 348

 

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1900 volume:

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N ylf-:gil , -, ,- --. :viii ' 9 'fig V 1f'e ' sw 5' 5fgIi,.,wML NX fx -K K U' X ' xv' Tiliffeer, ,ff-i W E 5-L 'in ' , 'ai 'Xi P E 1 f l -f ?" uzii Sig, 3 'IN issuing this last GOPHER of the Nineteenth century, we make no pretensions to originality or excellence, except to say that it represents the culmination of the thought and genius of this greatest of centuries. We desire to express our obligations to the '97 Board for information in regard to keeping out of dehtg to the '98 Board for sug- gestions in the line of peace and harmonyg and to the '99 Board for advice as to what to leave out of aGOPHER. With these acknowledgements we send forth the result of our efforts and intrust it to the tender mercies of our critics. ' . ' .3 . , s 1v??7 kgs Qnzfgfvfbf .,. ,x, fi Dilgiggii. t I i fx l 'I' i ll Mlm ' in llllllllllllifiiiipi iiiillll inf ill Qjehf , Q Ut .-X Mi.. L-. N,- -,gauge o .vacuo Q c ' f-me ref: "' , sch 1k M 5 Ui, cfssuecagffozizfgosz U ffm sfagsqifsfiioiq0f5fz5f:sfS50g A q.,G,,?,q,5 e.2e?.i2"3.:QEE'.5 wq w--'-U, Y ,ll -1'f '. n,, . . "uv' 'THQ f 'yv'r511-M, ' Wd IWW, 1.4, fill! 11 r My' 7 MN I JAH K ll mm Aux" .... .,,,,, f M3 " 'l f Quw ff fp W JM w.k A1 "Wm 1 W' V .1 foci DDQ: 7 - y QR' 5 0 . , V D ' 5 13 lf JM' Hfmsqoiz 1- MANAQHNG wma: PAUL, FAUDE aww HM CHHEF wh Www- My W MERMLLR Busrmm MANAGERS N MARY MERHAQD0 rim G THQMASM ALLEN QQBENHAH LITERARY CGMMITTEE' 3 Mm mom? WNY LSAWYEQ-2 WMS EBRQWNE V W r 1 WL ' N ! A M w. g3v f -S 4' X K ART COMFXUTTEE' IE-MASON PROUW' ANNA-BH THUMAS' HECTORUGGSPAULDUINGQ cunowucmf comnrfz- PRDCE wlfnElz5HAM- BENJAMIN F- simon' Row wo HODNETT' EAW' HEDICIHE' - IFS ew X CX f wg' :J fgwfoff, V N 4? Ymflfkff f ' QNNLQ, Q . . - " A ,.,,,, ,mmf "- ,N X I if-N -gz Ye patriots of Columbia, Che bulwarh of our land! whose might in war has been the theme Of many'a greater hand! Your glorious standard ye have launched again 'Co match another foe Hnd go through all, Ht humanity's call, -For God and our brothers in Cuba. Your country's flag you have carried 'Co the very ends of the earth, Oppression you have harried -From the very land of her birth: You're held in honor throughout the world -For what you've done, and dared, and won, 'Chough many for their lost ones mourn, Yet the flag of freedom's been again unfurled. O, guardians of broad Freedom's land! who for her cause did bravely stand, 6lory of hearth and school and state! 'Co you our book we dedicate. tl S ti . t Q it Will, A v Ewv PM Xxx X X ,Z X ffm' ,,,., T Mg QS. ig? di! u A 1898 1899 Vvw' -, , h A X ' 'Cx NX v' K .. A ,W W .A Y 'VW'-2 '-wwwx'.Ls' s A X, wil E M N .. N N' 'N t . . x x . tt X . X. .A , 'M ll . X-.ww M .J,1.- X I I C x. X Q3 tx X x l .V -Q -X 5' 1 l QP 5... Q ' Ax " 'Q ' Q 6"iFh..ri Q-, t H Ai 'M N .- 'W .i 1 .' Qk'-..:'s,.l..y,QUglig2!!" QJVQE VY- er. 'ki M' "I , N W. W Q, Q 7 ii.: if 0 , .,i ' ' . . nfs, in , V . N J 7, . 'PEM 1 W W ff.: "bb .7 A, Y .X 'P - bon.. R- igjgiffs ,gjge ' 1 F L . Q V J TEM' ""' ' 5w.'??i?..., , ,. , -1-mi .' f 3 'SC . Q . 213 3 '51 1' 5 : . . . 'Jn .1 ,, if f ' fg L ' 1 4 U "-5. . . , E 4, .af . Aug. 30 Tuesday, . . . Entrance Examinations Sept. ii. Tuesday, . . Classes Called for Regular Work Sept. 15 Thursday, QFirst Classes Organizedj 1869 Sept. 20. Tuesday, . . Medical Department opens Oct. -l. Tuesday, School of Agriculture opens Nov. 19. Saturday, . . Term Examinations Nov. 24. Thursday, . . . Thanksgiving Day Dec. 13. Tuesday, Annual Meeting, Board of Regents Dec. 17. Saturday, . . Holiday Recess begins Feb. 12. Sunday, . Lincoln's Birthday Feb. 18. Saturday, . . University Charter, 1868 Feb. 22 VVednesday, . Washington's Birthday--Holiday Mar. 1 Wediiesnlzty, . . . Term Examinations Mar. 24. Friday, . . School of Agriculture closes May 16. Tuesday, Senior Examinations begin May 24. VVednesday, . Term Examinations e. CL 0. Commencement Week. May 28. Sunday, . Baccalaureate Services 1VIay 29 Monday, . Class Day Exercises May 30 Tuesday, . Memorial Day May 31. 'wVednesday, ....... Alumni Day June 1. Thursday, . Commencement Day--President's Reception .Tune 2. Friday, .... Summer Vacation begins .. WSE, X X.. xx, 3 f-X FT I Li E5 gi f S21 L X527 My ZUQDKQEKMQ v OW X j f! 'X 3 41f ,, , SN l f , ' Xwg xm E J in K v -. 1 2 n Y as W 5 5 fi -HX X 4. LR, so 1:1 9 X is-QD W .W ," 'j ' j, 5 QDLAQQ 1 - . fs I Q ll D-U s1::z3,g- 5, gS f.f'N lQ , T DHL X, 1 . .,.. .' 4 A 3 EX N L18 , xx, K i I W ' D w ' sg- WIJPRONN. X L ' I ' lv M J Y" W N .4 The HON. .TOIIN S. P1I.I.SB1fIiY, Minneapolis, . Rqgefzf for LW The HON. JOHN LIND, New Ulm, .... . Ex- Ojicio The Governor of the State. CYRUS NOIITHROP, LL. D., Minneapolis, . . . Ex-Ojicio The President of the University. The HON. W. W. PENDERGAST, Hutchinson, .... Ex- Ojicio The State Superintendent of Public Instruction. The HON. S'rI4:PHIcN MAHONIEY, B. A., Minneapolis, . . 1901 The'HON. SIDNEY M. OYKVPIN, Minneapolis, . . 1901 The HON. ALPHONSO BAIQTO, St. Cloud, 1902 The HON. THOMAS WILSON, St. Paul, . 1002 The HON. WILLIAM M. LIOOETT, Benson, . 1903 The HON. A. E. RICH, Willmar ,... 1903 The HON. ELBIEIQ E. ADADTS, B. A., Fergus Falls, 1,003 The HON. GIQICENLEAF CLARK, M. A., St. Paul, 1004 The REV. SAMUEL G. SMITH, D. D., St. Paul, 1904 e. e. e. Officers. The HON. JOHN S. P1I.I.SB1f11Y, Pafesideni. PRESIDIQNT CYRUS NORTHIIOP, LL. D., Corresponding Semfefafjv. STIQPHICN MAHONEV, B. A., l?6'Z707'll'f7lg' Secwifzry. JOSEPH E. WARE, T1feaszp1fe1'. QSt. Anthony Falls Bank.J .-10.- -WAI A 'Su,Wx.Ji Aligmggsh S,:!si:XZf'x.- 4,6 P W? .4 Y., fsim::iui.. it My W J- W Q1 qw ' fx, 5 RE iii tml X tlg jif sa - iw .wi 'P --'K if - - 1 1 rs X' A A ?mf if .W , .... . . "is: X x L iq 9-12, Q' 55' X35 X' A K 3 KG. ni B si Q iv Q Rs '- SN A Ti J 1 i FGM. X33 N .3 ll. 'Le 1, ,ff I. CvRUs N0l1'FHIiO1', LL. D., President. VVILLIAM NV. FOLWIQLI., LL. D., Professor of Political Science, Lecturer on International Law: Librarian. JABICZ BROOKS, D. D., Senior Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. NEVVTON H. XNVINCHICLI., M. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, in charge of the Geological Survey: Curator of the Geological Museum. CHARLPZS N. Hicwrrr, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Sanitary Science. JOHN G. MOOR1-1, B. A., Professor of the German Language and Literature. CHRISTOPHER W. HALL, M. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Assistant Curator of the Museum. JOHN C. HU'l'CHINS1JN, B. A., Professor of Greek Language and Literature. JOHN S. CLARK, B. A., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. MA'ru.DA J. WII.KIN, M. L., Assistant Professor of German. JOHN F. DOWNEY, M. A., C. E., Professor of Mathematics. MARIA L. SANFORD, Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution. Che 2? AP 'Faculty H? CIfI,AxIeI.Ics VV. BI'2N'l'ON, M. A., Litt. D., Professor of the French Language and Literature. OI.AUs J. BRIQDA, Professor of the Scandinavian Languages and Literatures. , CHAIeI.IcS F. SIIJIQNICR, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Hl'INlQX' F. N.xeH'r1uIcB, B. S., Professor of Animal Biology, Zoologist of the Geological and Natural History Survey, Curator of the Zoological Museum. lf'IeIcImI1:IeIcIc S. Jonas, M. A., Professor of Physics. XVII.1.I,xM R. HoAG, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering, Topographer of the Geological and Nat- ural History Survey. CONXVAV M.XCMlI.I..AN, M. A., Professor of Botany, Botanist of the Geological and Natural History Survey. Jo:-QIQIIII BIzowN PIKIC, M. A., Assistant Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. E. EUGIQNII: MCDIC1i3IO'f'I', M. S., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution. l"IzI4:InIcIzIeIi J. E. XVooDB1cIDGIc, B. A., Professor of Philosophy. HARRY E. SMITH, M. E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Gicoleolc D. SIII1:I'A1eImsoN, A. M., M. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. HARRY A. LIMINHAICUSER, Lieutenant U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. WII.I.IAIvI R. AI'i'I.Ic1sY, M. A., Professor of Metallurgy. WII.I.Is M. NVEST, M. A., Professor of History. DAVID L. KIP2Hl.l?, LL. D., Professor of Pedagogy. SAMUICI. G. SBIITH, D. D., Lecturer on Sociology. FRANCIS P. IJE.-XVENVVOR'l'H, M. A., Assistant Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. Al?'I'liUl1 EIJXYIN HAS'NES, M. S., D. Sc., M. Ph., Professor of Mathematics, College of Engineering. D. T. MCDOUGAL, M. S., M. A., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany. DIZ, QQICORGE B. FR.-XNKlfOR'l'PlR, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. R? Hg WIl.l.I.ALl H. KIRCHNER, B. S., fy Assistant Professor of Drawing. FRICIJICRICK PCLABICR, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of English and Professor of Comparative Philology. HI42NRY T. EDIJY, Ph. D., Professor of Engineering and Mechanics. CHARLES L. WICl.l.S, Ph. D., Professor of History. JAMES IQICH.-XRD JEwE'r'r, Ph., D., The YVeye1'haeuser Professor of Semitic Languages and History. CHARLES F. MCCEUMPHA, M. A., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature. IERICDERICK W. DEN'roN, C. E., Professor of Mining. FRANK H. CoNs'rAN'r, C. E., Professor of Structural Engineering. H. WAIJI42 HIBBAIQIJ, A. B., M. E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN ZELENY, B. S., Assistant Professor of Physics. XVARRICN UPHAM, M. A., Lecturer on Glacial Geology. CHARLES P. SIGERI-'oOS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Animal Biology. CHARLES H. HIN'l'ClN, M. A., Assistant Professor of Nlathematics. RICHARD BURTON, Ph. D., Professor of English Language and Literature. FRANK MALOY' ANDERSON, M. A., , Assistant Professor of History. FRANK L. MCVl42Y', Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Science. EDYVARD E. N1cHo1.soN, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. J. J. FLATHI-IR, M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WII.l.IAM M. IJIGGIC'l"I', Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Experiment Station. rss- + Q Che .JF ai' Faculty 22' SAMUEL B. GREEN, B. S., Professor of Horticulture and Forestry and Horticulturist of the Experi- ment Station. OTTO LUGGER, Ph. D., Entomologist and Botanist of the Experiment Station, Professor of Entomology. HENRY W. BREWSTER, Ph. D., Principal of the School of Agricultureg Professor of Mathematics, College of Agriculture. HARIQY SNYDER, B. S., Chemist of the Experiment Stationg Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. T. L. HAECKER, Professor of Dairy Husbandry, in charge of the Dairy Husbandry in the Experiment Station. WILLET M. HAYS, M. S., Professor of Agricultureg Vice-Chairman and Agriculturist of the Experi- ment Station. THOMAS SHAW, Professor of Animal Husbandryg in charge of Animal Husbandry in the Experiment Station. M. H. REYNOLDS, M. D., V. M., Veterinarian of the Experiment Stationg Professor of Veterinary Medi- cine and Surgery. WILLIAM S. PATTEE, LL. D., Dean of the College Of Law, Professor of the Law of Contracts and Equity Jurisprudence. CHARLES A. WILLARD, LL. B., Lecturer on the Law of Bailments. JUDGE JAMES O. PIERCE, Lecturer on Constitutional Jurisprudence and History. HON. C. D. O,BRIEN, Lecturer on Criminal Law and Procedure. HON. GEORGE B. YOUNG, A. M., LL. B., Lecturer on the Conflict of Laws. A. C. HICKM.AN, A. M., LL. B., Professor of Pleading and Practice. JUDGE CHARLES B. ELLIOTT, Ph. D., LL. D., Lecturer on International Law. HON. JOHN D.-XY SMITH, LL. M., Lecturer on American Constitutional Law. HON. H. F. STEVENS, ' Lecturer on the Law of Trusts. T. DWIGHT MERWIN, A. B. Lecturer on Patent Law. 714-- JAMES PAIGE, M. A., LL. M., Professor of Domestic Relations, Partnership and Agency. rg? P? EDWIN A. JAGGARD, A. M., LL. B., fi? Lecturer on Torts and Criminal Law. A. D. KEYES, Lecturer on Law of Insolvency. HERBERT R. SPENCER, Lecturer on Admiralty Law. FRANCIS B. TIFFANY, LL. B., Lecturer on Criminal Law. HENRY J. FLETCHER, Professor of the Law Of Property. HOWARD S. ABBOT'I', B. L., Professor of Corporation Law. HON. CUSHMAN K. DAVIS, M. A., U. S. Senator, Special Lecturer on International Law. JOHN COCHRANE SYVEET, LL. M., Lecturer on Mortgage Foreclosure. CHARLES E. BOND, LL. M., Instructor in Justice Court Practice. FREDERICK V. BROWN, Lecturer on Chattel Mortgages. ROBERT S. KOLLINER, LL. B., Lecturer on Sales. PARKS RITCHIE, M. D., Dean, and Professor of Obstetrics, College of Medicine and Surgery. THOMAS G. LEE, B. S., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, Department of Medicine. GEORGE A. HENDRICKS, M. S., M. D., Professor of Anatomy, Department of Medicine. RICHARD OLDING BEARD, M. D., Professor of Physiology, Department of Medicine. CHARLES JOHN BELL, A. B., Professor of Chemistry, Department of Medicine. HENRY MARTYN BRACKEN, M. D., L. R. C. S. Edinburgh. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and of Clinical Medi- cine, College of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES H. HUN'llER, A. M., M. D., Professor Of the Theory and Practice of Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. IEVERTON J. ABBOTT, A. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Practice of Medicine and Professor of Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. -15.. IQ: H? ALBERT E. SENKLER, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. C? J. VV. BELL, M. D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis and of Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES A. XUHEATON, M. D., Professor of Practice of Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. IPREDERICK A. DUNSIXIOOR, M. D., Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. A. B. CATES, A. M., M. D., Clinical Professor of Obstetrics, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. CLARK STEVVART, B. S., M. D., Professor of Surgical and Clinical Pathology, College of Medicine and Surgery. FRANK FAIRCHILD WESBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, College of Medicine and Surgery. AI,l'2X J. STONE, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Diseases of Women, College of Medicine and Surgery. AMOS W. ABBO1l'l', M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women, College of Medicine and Surgery. A. MCL.AIiEN, A. B., M. D., Clinical Professor of the Diseases of XVOIUCI1, College of Mecliciiie and Surgery. JOHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D., Professor of Opthalmology, Otology. and Hygiene, College of Medi- cine and Surgery. IPR.-XNK C. TODD, M. D., Clinical Professor of Opthalmology and Otology, College of Medicine and Surgery. C. EUGENE RIGGS, A. M., M. D. Professor Of Nervous and Mental Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. W. A. JONES, M. D., Clinical Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases, College of Medi- cine and Surgery. JAMES H. DUNN, M. D., ' Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases, and of Clinical Surgery, Col- lege of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES L. WELLS, A. M., M. D., ' Professor Of Diseases of Children, College of Medicine and Surgery. -164 JAMES E. MOORE, M. D., Q Professor of Clinical Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. H? 2? Max P. VANnERHoRc1q, M. D., fi? Professor of Diseases of the Skin, College of Medicine and Surgery. W. S. LA'roN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Nose and Throat, College of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES A. IERDINIAN, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy, Department of Medicine. CHARLES L. GREEN, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Clinical Professor of Physical Diagnosis, College of Medicine and Surgery. HENRY L. STAPLES, A. M., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Instructor in Medical and Phar- maceutical Latin. JUSTUS fJHAGl-2, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. ARTHUR SWEENEY, M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. ARTHUR J GU.LE'r'rE, M. D., ' Professor of Orthopaedia, College of Medicine and Surgery. RoBER'r A. WHEATON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. E. Sci-IADLE, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nose and Throat, College of Medicine and Surgery. HERI!l42Ii'l' W. DAVIS, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics, College of Medicine and Surgery. GEORC9l'I L. CooN, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Genito-Urinary Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. JOHN T. ROGERS, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. BURNSIDE FoS'rER, M. A., M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Skin, College of Medicine and Surgery. E. BATICS BLOCK, M. D., Demonstrator of Pathology and Bacteriology, College of Medicine and Surgery. Gi-:o. D. I'IlCAD, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Pathology, College of Medicine and Surgery. JAMES T. CHRLSTISON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Diseases of Children, College of Medicine and Surgery. 117, rg? rg? HUBERT C. CAREL, B. S., Demonstrator in Chemistry, Department of Medicine. C? C. NOOTHN.-XGEL, M. D., Instructor in Clinical lfledicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. WINEIELD S. NICKERSON, Sc. D., Instructor in Histology, Department of Medicine. M. RUssEL WILCOX, M. D., Demonstrator in Physiology, Department of Medicine. J. WARREN LITTLE, M. D., Demonstrator of Operative Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. GEORGE E. SENKLER, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Physical Diagnosis, College of Medicine and Surgery. A. W. DUNNING, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Nervous and Mental Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. ALONZO P. WILLIAMSON, LL. B., M. D., Dean, and Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases and Medical .Turis- prudence, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM E. LEONARD, B. A., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. GEORGE E. RICKEIQ, B. A., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine and Surgery. ROBERT D. MATCHAN, M. D., THOMAS J. GrRAY, M. D., Professors of Principles and Practice of Surgery, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. NVARREN S. BRIGGS, B. S., M. D., MARSHALL P. AUSTIN, M. D., Professors of Clinical and Orthopaedic Surgery, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. B. HARVEY OGDEN, M. A., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. EUGENE L. MANN, M. A., M. D., Professor of the Disease of the Nose, Throat and Ear, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine and Surgery. FREDERICK M. GIBSON, M. D., O. et A., Chir., Professor of Opthalmology, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. GEORGE E. CLARK, Ph. B., M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. H18-, GEORGP2 F. ROBER'l'S, M. D., 6 EDEVARD E. AUSTIN, M. D., F? rg? Professors of Diseases of Women, College of Homeopathic Medicine and ri? Surgery. HARRY M. LUFKIN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. THOMAS J. GRAY, M. D., Professor of History and Methodology of Medicine, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine and Surgery. ROBERT R. ROME, M. D., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. ASA F. GOOIJRICH, M. D., Professor of Skin and Genito-Urinary Diseases. College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. THOMAS E. WEEKS, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Crown and Bridge Work, College of Dentistry. XVILLIAINI P. DICKINSON, D. D. S., Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry, and Secretary of College Of Dentistry. THOIVIAS B. HARTZELL, D. M. D., M. D., Professor of Pathology and Oral Surgery, College of Dentistry. OSCAR A. VVICISS, D. M. D., Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, College of Dentistry. FREDERICK J. WUI.I.ING, Ph. G., Dean and Professor of Pharmacology, Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Phar- macal Jurisprudence and Sanitary Science, College of Pharmacy. GCG Instructors and Assistants. CHARLES R. ALDRICH, Instructor in Drawing and Manual Training in the School of Agriculture. CHARLES M. ANDRIST, M. L., Instructor in French and German. LLOYD B. AUS'FIN, B. A., Instructor in Rhetoric. CHARLES R. BALI., M. D., Assistant in Nervous and Mental Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. A. E. BENJAMIN, M. D., Assistant in Gynmclogy, College of Medicine and Surgery. Che HF A? Faculty AF CHARLES P. BERKICY, Ph. D., Instructor in Mineralogy. EMMA BERTIN, Instructor in French. MARGARET BLAIR, Instructor in Sewing. ANDREW BOSS, Instructor in Dressing and Curing Meats, School of Agriculture. YVILLI.-XM BOSS, Instructor in Carpentry and Engineering, School of Agriculture. FLORA E. BREWER, B. L., Instructor in Latin. AINIELIA I. BURGESS, Instructor in Freehzu d Drawing. I ALBERT I. CALAIS, B. es L., Instructor in French. R. A. CAMPBELL, M. D., Assistant in Diseases of the Nose and Throat, College of Medicine and Surgery. PlC'fI'1R CIIRISTIANSON, B. S., E. M., Instructor in Mining Engineering. IIENRIICTTA CLoI2A'rH, Instructor in Drawing. L. J. COOKIE, M. D., Director of the Gymnasium. R. E. CUTTS, B. S., M. D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. XVILLARD W. DAKIN, Instrument Maker. J. M. DREW, Instructor in Blacksmithing. HENRY A. ERICKSON, B. E. E., Assistant in Physics. OSCAR W. FIRKINS, M. A., Instructor in Rhetoric. I'-QDXVARD M. FREEBIAN, B. S., Instructor in Botany, College of Pharmacy. ALVIN D. Gi.-XINES, M. A., Instructor in Language, Civics and Music, School of Agriculture. HARLOXA' S. GALE, B. A., Instructor in Psychology. JAMES H. G'ILL, M. E., Instructor in Iron Work. M. W. GI.ENN, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. ULYSSICS S. GRAN'F, Ph. D., Instructor in Geology. CHARLES W. HACK, M. D., Assistant in Practical Anatomy, College of Medicine and Surgery. EVERHART P. HARDING, M. S., Instructor in Chemistry. MARY V. HARTZl'ILI., D. M. D., Instructor in Dental Anatomy, College of Dentistry. A. A. I'IEI.LER, M. A., Instructor in Botany. S. E. HOXVARD, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES F. KEVES, B. A., Instructor in Language and Music, School of Agriculture. LOUISIC GILIXIAN KIEHLE, Instructor in Physical Culture. XVILLIAINI F. KUNZE, Instructor in Chemistry. B. O. LEUBNER, Ph. M. D., Assistant in Pharmacy. JICNNINGS C. LITZENBERG, B. S., Instructor in Gymnastics. HOPE MCDONALD, M. S., Instructor in History. E. W. MAHOOD, M. A., Instructor in Arithmetic and Athletics, School of Agriculture. R. S. MACKIN'l'0SH, ' Assistant in Horticulture. VIRGINI.-A C. MI'2REDI'FH, Preceptress of the School of Agriculture. EUGENE C. MII,I,S, E. M., Instructor in Mining. BURT NEWKIRK, B. A., Assistant in Astronomy. MARGARET L. NICKI'IRSON, M. A., Assistant in Histology, College of Medicine and Surgery. Hl'2LEN B. NUZUM, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Obstetrics, College of Medicine and Surgery. OSCAR W. CJES'l'I.UND, M. A., Instructor in Animal Biology. ALFRPZD OWRE, D. M. D., M. D., C. M., Instructor in Metallurgy and Operative Dentistry, College of Dentistry. Am-, Che AF H5 Faculty .19 Che 29' 22' Faculty AP' ALBERT PFAENDIQR, B. L., Instructor in German. RANSOM J. PowI+:r.L, LL. B., ' Librarian of the College of Law. H. M. REID, D. D. S., Instructor in Prosthetic HARIQY P. RITCHIIC, Ph. D. Dentistry. , M. D., ' Assistant in Gynaecology, College of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM A. ROBl'2R'l'SON, B. S., Instructor in Physics and Botany, School of Agriculture. HENRY A. SANDERS, M. A., Instructor in Latin. FRI4:IncRIcK W. SARDESON, Instructor in Paleontolo IDA SCHOIQN, Ph. D., gy- Instructor in German. HANN.-KH R. SEYVELL, M. A., Assistant in Political Science. JUANIATA L. SHIQPPARD, M. A., Instructor in Cooking, D. EDMUND SINIITH, M. D., Assistant in Surgery, School of Agriculture. College of Medicine and Surgery. FRANK NV. SPRINGER, E. E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. JAMES M. TATE, Instructor in Wood W .IOSIQPHINIC TII.Dl4IN, M. S., ork. Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany. NEI, LIE STINSON TRUIPANT, Instructor in Drawing and Design. J. A. VYE, Instructor in Penmanship and Accounts, School of Agriculture, and Secretary of the Experiment Station. ' HELPIN A. IVILDICR, B. S., Instructor in Rhetoric. F. P. WRIGHT, M. D., Assistant in Surgery and Dermatology, College of Medicine and Surgery. IERANK R. WRIGH'I', D. D. Lecturer on Anzesthes Dentistry. ALICIA: YOIING, B. L., Instructor in English. AN'I'IiONY ZICLENY, M. S., Instructor in Physics. S., M. D., ia and Chief of the Anaesthetic Clinic, College of ...ggw New Professors. RIk'lI.-XIQIJ BCR'roN, Ph. D.,was born March l-l, 1859, at Hartford, Conn., being the son of the Rev. Dr. N. J. Burton, a distinguished Congregational clergyman of that place. Dr. Burton received his preparatory education in private schools. He received the degree of B. A. from Trinity College, 18833 Ph. D. from Johns Hopkins, 1887. After teach- ing Old and Middle Eng- lish at Johns Hopkins for one year, he accepted the managing editorship of The Akw York Chzzrchmrzn. This position he held for one year and then went abroad, and returning in 1899, became library editor of the HtI1'ffi7l'Zf Cblzrazlf, which post he resigned in 1897 to become a member of the New York editorial staff of the VVarner Library of the lVorld's Best Literature, for which he wrote some seventy of the articles. Dr. Burton has published two volumes of poems, a volume of essays and edited a volume of his father's Yale Lectures. For years Dr. Burton has been a contributor of poems and essays to the current magazines and a lecturer before colleges, clubs and popular audiences. In lS9H he accepted the chair of English in the University of Minnesota. Noam,-xx XVII,Ill'Z, Ph. D., was born at Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., on the 12th of June, 1867. He received his B. A. from Columbia College, 1889, and his M. A. the year following. In 1891 Dr. Willie Went to Germany for two years, study- ing under Zeller and Paulsen. The year 1393-4 he spent under Profs. Royce and Palmer atHarvard. Dr.VVildereceived his Ph. D. from Columbia University in 1894 on the basis of a thesis on 'fFriedrich Heinrich Jacobi," a study in the origins of German realism. The next four years Dr. NVi1de spent at Columbia, lec- turing chieily upon the history 23- Cbc 22' fi' 'Faculty f? Che A? 22' 'Faculty A? of ethics and aesthetics and assisting in Logic and Psychology. In 1897-8 he also lectured on psychology in the New York College for the Training of Teachers. He came to the University of Minnesota in the fall of 1898 to accept the position of Instructor in Philosophy. CARI. Sci-xl.1cNKi4:1e, B. A., obtained his early education under the supervision of his father, a German clergymang and further in private schools. He received the degree of B. A. in 1892 from the Univer- sity of Michigan, where he was editor in chief of the Casfalimz. He was professor of modern languages, Carthage College, 1892-1896, and instructor in German, University of Iowa, 1896-8. He entered the University of Minnesota in 1898 as in- structor in German. A1.BIcR'r SCHINZ, Ph. D., was born at Educated at the same place, receiving his B. A. from the College in 1888 and his M. A. from the University in 1889. He received the degree of Licentiate in Theology in 1892, Ph. D., Tubingen,189-1. Student in Paris 1894. Neuch atel , Switzerl and, 1870. During the year 1896-T he was associate professor of phil- osophy at the University of Neu- chatel. The year 1897-8 he spent at Clark University, YVorcester, Mass. Dr. Schinz has specialized in philosophy and the German and French Literatures of the XIX century. In 1898 he accepted the in- structorship in French. 124, U PAUL Mavicicic GLAsoi4: was born in 1873 near Spring Grove, Minn. He attended country schools during his early life and taught school at the age of 17. He entered the U. of M. in 1893 and was a charter member of the Forum Literary Society. He received his B. A. in '97 and was awarded alumni fellow- ship for 'QT-8. He was granted the de- gree of M. S. in 1898 for original work done on the camphor group. Mr. Glasoe is a member of the American Chemical Society and Sigma Xi, and is now working toward the degree of Ph. D. JOHN Josicvn FL.a'rH1cR, Ph. B., M. M. E., was born in Philadelphia, Penn. He graduated from Yale in 1885, and in 1888 he accepted an in- structorship in mechanical en- l 'W gineering at Lehigh Univer- sity, Bethlehem, Pa. He re- ceived the degree of M. M. E. in 1891 from Cornell Univer- sity. I111891 he accepted the chair of mechanical engineer- ing at Perdue University. Prof. Flather has written many valuable engineering works and articles and is a member of the American Soci- ety of Mechanical Engineers, American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers, American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, and also of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. In 1898 he accepted the chair of mechanical engineer- I ing in the University of Min- i nesota. , Che AP A? Faculty A? l J. Che AP' AP' Faculty H? EUGIQNIQ C. MILLS, who is now giving instruction in the School of Mines, entered the University in 1893, and pur- sued the course in mining en- gineering, graduating with the class of 1897. During the year '97-'98 he assisted in the School of Mines and was this year elected Instructor in mining. ClIfXl1I.l4IS EDXK'IN VAN BAR- NICVICLII, B. A. Sc., E. M., was born at The Hague, Holland, Nov. 26th, 1869. He was educated at Lysee de Saint Andre, Franceg Kings Col- lege, VVindsor, Nova Scotiag Mc- Gill University, Montreal, Can- ada. Mr. van Barneveld has fol- lowed the profession of mining engineering and metallurgist in Colorado, New Mexico, Califor- nia, Arizona, Mexico and Cen- tral America. In 1898 he became Associate Professor of mining in the Uni- versity of Minnesota. . I I : T Quia ' x 'Fl TWYWYW0 WEL, ,xy 0 rw R fa 1, K W "' A J Ji- Q figg-'Qqfw,f ,L I -1 x j Y - ' v-.-vi.. 1 'Z-gxRHNHNSxw3Xx9K NXX5xxx Q xgxxxxxxw ,. L 211: 1f fffgffxn7!K4AQ,W d li A QNAX ', 7-'Zi 1 :I -"ir':121gE? 1"'F ll K. 'Q- 1,1 5-Eng, T f i ,r , 2 2,21 2 3 W if P 1 T EA' ""7 uiXfI " MEL P' 3 . " ', 'Wy M x 1 ' ' ' " 'Q-' - ' QA - if .M ag? 12 ' 'fx ,.. 'HLM WE' 5'-'fig YY? I' vm" ,W WW A Q E 1 1 ,"" fk '31 Q ,it 1 1 QCVQQ 'VS J:f '- A 'if f 2 3 ' c f WW"f V :' xr- 1X' lg-1 4 W, '3f:gAgiXgf VW if 35g h 'H 2,2L ' K' H - Lf iii f' f .P 'viii K J .- XY M 1512 f- i n if -' W llllll lli lll+HlHIlHfNH HMWHIM W,1 1 ' N w 1"'Q'UQf' '+' ' 'l+ "+ I I , 1 r lm A H! N N 'ggi "gg mn31,Wz'f"9:azz ..-:f.i,3.f.,i a'.m'pf',ia,W1 p.r7f, , 'ffl' lf.lil.'JLf:..I.Ullm!Laj.ln,'l fl'lMWjfll.41'Iflmlu1i1II.mf."H!m Uiinllbzmmu. iln!'f..,.ff ' -H' I Hawke? The Lamp and the Scales. GGG Absque Hoc Blackstone and Solomon Van Campen Emerson were discuss- ing the ideals and relative merits of their chosen professions. They sat by the open fire place, its light pale and faint from the fiery eloquence that scintillated before it. The great old chimney seemed to be a willing guest at this banquet of the mind, served with the delicacy and brilliancy of chefs, and flavored with the condiment of inate ambition and personal dislike. In this duel of words Absque Hoc had, at the end of each parley, like a De Bergerac, thrust his rapier-like remarks into the very body of Emerson's argument, until now, chagrined and maddened by his defeat and fearing that at the end of this verbal combat his adversary would, like Cyrano at the close of his sonnet, give him a silencing thrust, the academician began to attack the purity of the legal profession. "Why sir," he began, 'tlawyers are unscrupulous and unconscientious. They make the worse appear the better reason. They would have you believe 'that white is black.' Witli a tale of woe, poulticed with a leaven of sorrow, they plead for criminals confessedly guilty of heinous crimes. Recall the great Strayward trial, and then uphold the ethics and morals of your pro- fession! Look at the instances of subornation, bribed jurors and office-made perjurorsl All for a passing fame and the almighty dollar! Such a pro- fession would, for pay and without remorse, rob a Christian of his faith, a woman of her good name, or a Madonna of her child! It lifts its hydra head with the malice of a demon, and, had it the power, would willingly, for pay, make the Sermon of the Mount a curse upon mankind! It's life is a poison to all about it. It breathes scandals and noisome vapors and feeds on the shame and the troubles and the miseries of mankind. There is no moral law it would not break, no right of sanctuary of the human heart it would not invade, if by so doing, it could add shekels to its hoard or gratify the morbid cravings of a criminal to have its name sounded in the ears of a passing mob. ' " B1.ACKS'I'oNI-3: "Your tirade, Emerson. simply illustrates how easy it is to make a mountain out of a mole hill--how prejudice overrides reason. You let a little drop of ink blacken a whole barrel of water. If for the misdeeds of a few you can attack the purity of my profession, can I not condemn yours by a mere reference to such trash as Kruetzer Sonata or the 'works of Boccac- cio or one of Oscaris poems? No, our callings must not be judged by dif- ferent standards. Professions are to be judged, not by what the worst in them seem to be, but by what the noblest are and aspire to be. "The legal profession has always been the object of such empty lampoon- ing as comes not from your reason or heart, but from your prejudiced tongue. You place yourself on the plane of the non-professional whose ears are ang, appeased by the euphony of 'lawyerAliar.' Envy knows no reason. The man who earns his bread by the sweat of his brow has ever been envious of him who earns his bread by his wits. And this ill feeling--these conclu- sions, fathered by the envy of the ne'er-do-weel, who falls in the race toward him who presses on to the laurel crown-manifests itself when the clergyman is called a hypocrite, the doctor a quack and the lawyer a liar! "But these malicious and ill-begotten epithets are forgotten and vanish like mists of the morn when the diatribist is brought before the bar of justice to defend his 'inalienable rights to life, liberty and pursuit of happiness,' when he wishes to regain property wrongfully taken from him, or when he is unjustly accused of a heinous crime by a passionate and prejudiced people. Does he then cry out against the lawyer, 'O, thou liar.' Noi Envy, scorn and ridicule are changed into implicit conii dence and trust. f'When his bones ache with disease and life is a burden and death a solace, does he say to the physician, fOh, quack thou imposter?' When death is about to lay its cold hand upon him, when he is soon to face his Maker in the Great Beyond, do we hear him say when the minister imploringly pleads for his soul, 'Oh, thou hypocrite ?' "No, Emerson, this envy is ephemeral. VVe are all subject to the frailties of human nature, are governed by the prenatal influences. In looking at a few lawyers' weaknesses do not close your eyes to the higher principles and nobler qualities of the profession. Let the faults of the profession be written in the sands, its virtues in letters of gold. "Now let us look at the law more concretely. You will admit that the establishment and maintenance of this republic---the grandest of all govern- mentsfhas been the greatest work of civilization fthe highest tribute to man. From the tyranny of kings, the people have wrung liberty, from privileges to the few, we have proclaimed that all men are equal: from widely scattered and discordant colonies, we have erected a Uniong from a compact of common- wealths, we have constructed a Constitution of a Nationg from a people of a few millions with practically no commerce, we have in a century grown to over seventy millions with a commerce equal to that of nearly all Europe, from a dependency, we have grown to a world power, the light of Christendom! "And, since these are indubitable truths, it behooves us to find out who has accomplished these magnificent achievements. You answer, the government. But what is the government and who shapes its policies? f'Our government is divided into three distinct departments, viz.: The executive, legislative and judicial, all of which receive their respective func- tions from the Constitution. Twenty-five out of fifty-six men that signed the Declaration of Independence were lawyers and thirty of the fifty-five men that sat in the Constitutional Convention were lawyers fso it was the lawyers that erected that bulwark of our liberties-the noblest document ever penned by man. "And now let us see who has composed the executive department. Twenty of the twenty-five presidents of the United States have been lawyersg three hundred and eighteen out of three hundred and thirty-two cabinet otlicers have been members of the legal profession, and the proportion of governors of states has been almost as striking. From the foundation of the government there have been a little over ll,500 congressmen and senators, of whom over 6,000 have been lawyers, and the representatives in the state legislatures have ,gow Daw!! Law!! been from an eighth to a third lawyers, whose inlluence in making laws has always been greater of course than their numerical strength. "And now as to the last branch of our government, thejudiciary, it needs no argument to prove that it has been almost wholly composed of lawyers. "Now, since you have admitted that the establishment and maintenance of this republic has been the greatest work of civilization, and it has been shown that lawyers have accomplished this work, you must in truth admit that law- yers have been the World's greatest benefactors, The business man, the capitalist, were he the governing class in a state, would look only to his purse, every obstacle to the gratification and attainment of personal ends would be only an obstacle to be overcome by his greed for gold. This would be a nation of barter and sale--justice would be dispensed over the counter. The uneducated man, though of honest purpose and good intent, would be ruled by his whim and not his will. "The literary man, living in a classic world, untouched by his fellowman and the hard actualities of this life, would found a 'Utopia, ' where the laborer would gambol among the asphodels and sip ambrosia. "And so we turn to the lawyer-to him who is learned in the law, who has studied the 'wisdom of ages,' who is trained in the science of government, who mingles with the masses and knows the needs of society-to the wise, cautious and conservative lawyer-to found an enduring state. Ours is a government of laws, not of men! "And were it not for lawyers the people would subvert their own liberties! One hundred and eighty-two acts of state legislatures fcomposed of only an eighth to a third lawyersl have been declared unconstitutional by the judici- ary as repugnant to the rights and liberties of the people. "Armed with the power of declaring laws to be unconstitutional, the judi- ciary form the most power if not the only counterpoise to a democracy. You will remember that M. De Tocqueville maintained that in England it was the nobles and aristocrats who were always the wise and able conservators of order and government, that it was this privileged class, not alone politically, but socially and intellectually, who understood the science of government, and who had an instinctive love of order and formality, and a repugnance to the action of the multitude, who were the 'pillars of state. ' But that in America, since there were no lords-no titled nobility, and the people mistrusted the wealthy, that it was the lawyer who was attached to public order beyond every other consideration, who made, interpreted and enforced the laws, who maintained liberty and free institutions, who had a love and reverence for what is regular and lawful, whose very profession teaches conservatism, who counterpoised a democracy, and who as a body formed the most cultivated circle of society, who belonged to the people by birth and interest and to the nobility by habit and taste, who took the place of the titled lord and did his every duty to the state, and formed the only privileged class and was the truest and noblest of aristocrats! As "And yet you rabble cry out 'he is uncqnscientious, his god is goldl' VVhat man of the mart of the same ability is not wealthier? "'He is unscrupulous, his art is deceit.' What liar can long convince where all but lawyers are so pure? 'He makes the worse appear the better reason! Behold Burke defending the rights of Englishmen! Witiiess Phil- lips pleading for the slave, or Marshall expounding the Constitution, and -30- then attack the profession! Aristotle, in speaking of the jurisprudence of his country, said 'the law is the principal and most perfect branch of ethics. ' "That such a science which distinguishes the criterions of right and wrongg which teaches to establish the one, and prevent, punish and redress the other, which employs in its theory the noblest faculties of the soul, and exerts in its practice the cardinal virtues of the heart-that such a science, whose voice is the harmony of the world, should be above and beyond the grasp and attainment of those through whose veins courses not the blood of honor, honesty and virtue, is no reproach to the profession! But that you, a classic, should seek to smirch the purity of such a profession by the short- comings of an unhonored few who are lured into its ranks by its brilliant opportunities and finding themselves weak of heart and less fieet in the race have stooped to conquer, is to be decriedf' EMERSON: "Yes, Blackstone, I will admit that I have done you an in- justiceg I have taken a narrow and prejudiced view of your profession as you say-I have placed myself On the plane of the non-professional. "But how incongruous it seems! How pathetic to learn the 'wisdom of ages, ' to have ones very soul thrill with a voice which is the 'harmony of the world, ' to study a science which stirs the noblest faculties of the soul and the cardinal virtues of the heart-how ridiculous to be imbued with the tastes and habits of nobility, aye, to become an aristocrat, in a college where there are only 100 pegs for 300 hats, in which there isn't a drop of watery where 400 students must be content with accommodations for only 2003 where 150 men are crowded into one class, and where you may recite once during a course of lectures and you may not, where the library is so crowded, your very thoughts are repressed, and in which the State reports have long since ceased to be added to, and which is so poorly ventilated that you fall asleep, and even Coke on Littleton seems dull and uninterestingg where an assistant's office occupies as much room as the whole library, where the lecture rooms are fit for use only in the day time on account of lighting facilities, where there is but one lavatory for over 400 studentsg which pretends to be a state institution and free to the citizens of this commonwealth, but in which the income from tuition itlB20,000.00j is so far in excess of necessary expenditures that hundreds of dollars are turned over into the general fundg and where one has to buy books to which he gets no title, and -" BLACKSTONE: t'From one error, Emerson, you go stumbling into another. You must not forget that our college is but ten years oldg that in '89 the College of Law of the U. of M., library and all, occupied but o11e dingy room just back of the bookstore in the old main building, with an enrollment of but 65, that in a decade its membership has increased over T00 per cent. and has outgrown even the most hopeful expectations of its founders. Through merit and wise administration it has grown from comparative insignificance until now it is the foremost law school in all the West. And since one-sixth of the members of our wise and most generous Legislature are lawyers it will not be long before the University of Minnesota will have, not only the best law school in the West, but the finest law building in all America!" P. W. lNotc: Mr. Blackstone just previous to his "go" with Emerson had consulted Mr. DeTocque- ville, Benton, another celebrity with the same name fand whose reputation for 'fcribbingw from old Coke is not of the best, , Adam Bede, the Dean and other eminent gentlemen, and tll7l'l'Kfr'llftIf!V re- membered some of their profusions verbatim. Ed.J -31- DGWRFHF l W i ,,,, WY A Law AFR' Q Q QQ N20 53233 1 O90 O9 9019329 3 f 552420 w D i NDJJQ J Og' O Uoxgo ff 00207, . f QSO O w O fgerilikby-son b 6' A 'W MH Y K' I K A - Xi" . f f OW 'YW 1 OQQO YD DW H I S 14 . r. 'Nm sun' wffczfgjo OOQ Q Og B.RmEm, L 'NW' "'N'E1 - Lgu Gov W no L.H.t.cx1 A CC? U U f"0fQ1k?C M xW2,.5 E,,,, . N3 Fczsassi wUfN uij lCCfXkflUfNfIC,CcSjO I U N N0 L 0 U OXQI 00, XJQCQQ h Me, 00561 .43 00 LU 1, limi A 0 Os, A.. is ,' . , , .,,,x,QOV , 99 me P 0900 M1 fcf K b CMC' Cc L NL' NUI LEED U04 NTQAA, :Q 0 be f-Af-,M QC ,. Q ,fg x ff? Q ?-JG T N S X R vit-c-f jr all 5 X 1 , .lj l' lr AMX Y f I K ,v ,AX W gffu f 1 ' tg! Q!! - v oo X fig-x,,k'xlRxN tiff ' l h,v t1'T" wiv Lt K A ,,,.- W' no ev ' , lu ff X Q 0 'QM'-1. 4, t fix ' n Gastern and western Bemispheres of jurisprudence. -33 Lest We Forget. Dean of our College, known of old, Keeper of our marks and LL. B's, Beneath whose awful hand we hold A precarious tenure to our degrees. High Dean of Deans, be with us yet, Lest we forget, Lest we forget. The tumult and the shouting dies, The lecturers and "profs" depart, Still stands thy round and manful size, Not larger than thy noble heart. High Dean of Deans, he with us yet, Lest We forget, Lest we forget. Oh, Oracle of Lex et Aequitas! Oh, Keeper of our Judgment Roll! Oh, thou Orator! Lingual Leonidas! Be thou merciful, do not scold. High Dean of Deans, be with us yet, Lest we forget, Lest we forget. Uh, Lord of our great College! Sovereign Master, mighty and true! In our groping after legal knowledge. Give us a one when we deserve a two. High Dean of Deans, be with us yet, Lest we forget, Lest we forget. Mountain of Equity, Fountainof.Tustice! Bestower of all legal degrees! Oh, Vacuum! where our trust is, Give to us our LL. B's. High Dean of Deans, be with us yet, Lest we forget, Lest we forget. Oh, Source of all our legal lore! Teacher of Teachers so profound! Give us all the law and more, Cram our heads with maxims sound, So when we die 'twill be with us yet, Luv! we jQ11jgz'!, Lexi zw-fozggei. Lawn? A' I2aw'Ef'fP'.?'fP' 1 W.p7.Dx:,m ML , Btfwu, k , Q.. k O hlqn Q , C900 059 ff f LH llg+u.n . J.H.331nD R x:p-iqfqg. JVC 1009 Gao TL.. DQQQETTE gig: :J 'M xp CwXQLVO 66 1 0OQc I' Dum -, SL LL ,QQ QU MJ L Mus , ' ' N A. AX IO pQ86Uv 5600 O QQ c'm" fLL OGG M1902 YW, DQ QQSQ .Y Ura the Faculty." naw rg Pg 5 fWith apologies to James Whitcomb Riley.b NE Saturday night, down there at Sam's, Was Adams. Buzz and Wickersham- And me and Carp and Absque Hoc Indulgin' in a social talk fBetween shavesj on the style of jaw Of our Faculty, up at the Law. Says Buzz, "The jokes of 'Jag' on Torts Hits me all right when out of sorts An' sore from feetball troublesiw "Fudge Says Carp, "I'm fer the Judge. Such learning, sir, you never heerd As Hows from underneath that beard." "Get out! " sez Absque Hoc, sez he, "The Dean, he is the man fer me When he sets there straight, and taps his table An' corkscrews equity mighty able. I smoked my pipe all solemn and still, But Sam he laughedslike Sam always will fr 5 ix ll3 Q rg f ..y 5 : L -'fc-.1 An' I set an' waited for Sam's cry, "Next!' 7 Then Charlie Hoss Adams let his wise gab out With one of them say1'11'5 of C0rp'rati0n Abbott, Which actually caused little 'Butch' to grin As he barber-ously scraped on Absque's chin. Which I cert'nly hold is his favorite text. :ji 'X px I f lx h. Then up spake Wick, with an aspect sage, L RX X , "I cast my vote fer 'As Such' Paigeg 6.-gn , x x: There ain't no quizzer in all the biz mi x NQIXX Can quiz with a quizzicler frown than his." ' An' I set an' puffed an' saved 1ny voice I 'N Till Charlie I-Ioss sez, "Now, who's your , .. choice?" R fp X17 6 . . . . 4 x . X I smoked a Spell with Judicial scowl ' , An' then I sez, as dry as chalk, Q5 ev, ' fry "Old Sid in his tar-and-feather talk, " S - 5,1 ' An' you ought to heerd them howl! Q WX Q P 'VX QB. ao Re :i 5 3 fi' f 'N . Q -LG, 1 1 -35- -7 Haw ff? 3 1 Jw , WO OC !42DTWWu.u.ra mmm A," '72 ff 'X A I K XJK- Cf' Q mfg . 0, O C 35369 5 5 5 Q 9 f "O, X f V AIO U FOWW' M9525 24 JU' wJ..3 A ww GOO U QQ' 5Q 'Jf .mm 'Q' F53 O CHMRB IJQDJ fl 'QQ ,Q 0 1 13 ,AAV xg J A5 J?+A JfO 21 D J 'Q JPL J 5 L LJ C. L L, f DQ Q NC Q LQ Q, fXn.1semTThf.nDf-R U fm FX A KNFWV 36354 DQ if f? 9 t Yavwkncfmnu S 0771 . - jx 'L 13 Wm TY ' f K, i QQ35 5 W QEQQQ IW Q AN itgkf, fFYimrLuM11x xl-fj,Vx,,m,,4 J N Q ,ww Lixg ke N w A XX' X X 5, A YN Jglll--'smvd' 1!f9kgY3 Nga QQQC K K K L .qlQYD.:'N N 3Lf. www T q 3 KL Q 3 1+ ,X nd fm . KL1 'wr'S'W, 7 Cs N il ,QNX 5 NN Ykokw K , wif 17 AN. ,AA f Cf f FT FT Q 9 9 A V I N m g SKK K XJ xX 5,Wj,'5 KM -A Lv 5, QL xy NkKkK kk NMA Qkk. viii? Q api kf K Lk ik Town-Pin mu na , EL, fhw O 4 l wb 5 mm, , cf L QL 10'-"ww- , Q, 1 1 'fl E Q ,J-,Wee " f- '- "fr ,, A CWC little twins in a crib did nod, A g:1,,,::, Like two little peas in one big pod, p, ., , hit? Appiaud. Appiaud. M H5 :.. Listen to my tale of Todd. V f' v.VV . Q Years passed by-To-the Campus sod, 'pf WW , I Came one day these two-twins Todd. . oo A I d A l'1ud , tw I on ppau . pp. . Ax Wi- e 'Q QQ 022 And up to the Law School stepsgthey v an r 11 "..'C5O3a':,Q trod In deep thought clad and in new shoes shod, . . a 1 my "Give us the Law" cried the two twins Todd. I , Applaud. Applaud. 4 F Listen to my tale Of Todd. ':' M1 ' And the Dean may josh and "Jimmy" cod 1 C9 0 M O And the boisterous students may applaud, ' G 6 Q, O Applaud. Applaud. M I o 4 f But Jay and Kay are nothing awed, g W, 0 Q ' R . - lf : A For they're laying foundations deep and broad, K "1 " I' ' And the world will hear from our two twins Todd. MPM' I Applaud. Applaud. U- Qt, N,- Listen to my tale of Todd. K Im -"' ' I- ' -M 5 uvzuflh Q V-AM. -H. T. R. and P. W. "5'7?fQ T G I Q BOARIIMAN: "The law is well settled that if the wife is single and has no children she gets all the property. " m71LI.IAM XVAnswOR'rH NVASHINGTON SINIITHC "'Spose you die, what'1l your widow's husband inherit? " SIR ROBERT COMMODORE DicCA'rUR VAN DVKE S'rEwAR'r: "Technically speaking we lawyers would call such an officer an adminitestatorix cum seveno de bones absque hoc be canno annexo de novo testamento 'echo stare decisus. ' " LAY MAN : 'WVhy is DeMurrer so spz'1'iled.?" 'l'RAvlcRSI':: 'tHe tries all his cases at the bar." URIAH HI'Il'ZIJ HLJPP Qupb: 'tThe testator on his death bed stood looking through the transparent glass. " BEEN JOHNSON: f'Perfesser, do you consider a horse real or personal property. RICHARDSON: HA marriage contract made on Sunday is valid because it's a work of charity. " DEAN: "Mr, Day, is that bad law?" BRIGHT DAY: "No-good." A7 l:3Wr'9r'9 lIawf2'fP' X FN . v. x 1' v. ..N. .ij 5 ,D m W 115 3,3 Q W L,-3' ' ft x. -r3 f Off f5y wW,. Fw? 1w Q QUO17 Xi L 'D mo L f D 'K 'YU UQ . , -or K- X, QSFFD Eus,ijw,ll.kXkmPs A QW ,, 'SDK D 5 Q AKQXOL' A ' W3 ik wizbk k L.W,XmmuY A N741 ,. -JC'-Vg - if 'WQLlQ,yf-1 , 2 M RSM, 3 TX 1 "'T5W QQ X L, 'Y L . ,f ,, O'f'5"T NVQ! W9 - W-iw fx ,' Q' -ff . ' if ff.: N X g Nirwrax vnu x KL L Qxhxyymgn,-I A ,Q , . mf? " , .LN ,A , . O43 fx f Q' f G mf u ELf QC-Y R, A gj frl . QP 1 Oo "Q if wumgrlvwa , KN bl N LM j19cD,Lfu 2 NQ li ' 1 X Q95 .TN Q GQNC 1 - Jbfii Mum. Gwxmu D , 'CVQ V-: 0606 y..ff Qf'fLl 9 4 if C xk"s ka xr O OOC' 9550110 K. A QT Qc JMC WQMN mmwro D ' ' WJ ' A 4 ,Foe . 4 5.14, ,--,,,Q .K Oh W H M 11. I. , L Ln ,X ,QXQ N Lwww FM-r1. N LJ CQ The Sucker. H FOOL there was and he boned till dark, Even as you and I, For an equity quiz and a big high mark 1VVe called him a fossil direct from the Arkj, But the fool called himself a legal shark, Even as you and I. Oh the hours that sped and the tears he shed! And the work of his head and hand! Belong to the Dean, who fiunked him dead, And now we know that all the books he read He did not understand. A fool there was and his tuition he spent, Even as you and Ig A high mark was his sure intent fBut it wasn't the least-what the Dean meantlg But a fool must follow his natural bent, Even as you and I. It isn't the toil he lost or the spoil he lost That stings like a white-hot brandy It's knowing he'd never be a lawyer at any cost fSeeing at last that he's mentally tossedl, And never could understand. H Togwit, To:woo. " Oh, why doth the owl in the forest tree Tu whit, tu Whoo! Call to the old moon so dismally? Tu whit, tu Whoo! For the moon rideth on thro' the dark cloud sea Unheeding the bird in the forest tree. Oh, he does it becausefit's owl nature, you see, Tu whit, tu Whoo! And why does the law student close up his book, To wit, to woo! And ride in a trolley car forth to the nook Where lingereth Sue? For he's certain to Hunk in the quiz next day, 'When he passeth his evening in such idle way, But the reason you asked? Let me whisper to you, It is namely, aforesaid, To wit, fo woo! 'Tis the law students' nature To-wit, to-woo, To-wit, to woo! 'EQ -Q' IZawf'PfP' llawfeni' Officers Middle Day Class. XVILLIAINI V. K.AINE ,..... . . . President ROBERT Di+:cA'ruiz STEWART, . Vice-President JULIUS J. OLSON, . . . Secretary HICRMAN C. SCHBIIDT, . . Treasurer HARRY A. SCANIJRlC'I"l', . Sergeant-at-Arms VVILBUH L. REXl4lORI3, . . . . . Prodigy Middle Day Class. VVilliam Henry Adams, Charles Roswell Bates John A. Bird, Ralph T. Boardman, Arthur Richard Barry, Francis Atherton Bean, VVilliam O. Braggans, Thomas Jefferson Benedict, Marie Palmer Bond, Roy Dexter Bosworth, John Burgess, Levi Melville Burkey, Charles VVilson Buttz, Frank Cameron, Lewis VV. Child, Fred H. Carpenter, Joseph Clarence Chamberlin, Harry S. Coates, John Ambrose Coleman, 9 VVilliam Noble Miles Crawford, Harry Heber Creswell, Thomas Clarence Dagette, James Jerome Daily, Floyd Hamilton Day, Joseph James Eagan, Edward Alfred Ecklund, Thomas Frankson, Andrew G. Gray, Fay VVilliam Greenman, Paul VVillis Guilford, Erick O. Hagen, Alfred P. Hanson, Charles Edwin Heffelfinger, Peter Heimark, Christian Henningsen, Chancellor VVm. Hookway, George Morton Hopp, VVilliam L. Hursh, James Anderson Hyland, Bert James Johnson, Herman Fillip Johnson, Reuben Johannes Johnson, John Howarth Kirk, NVilliam Victor Kane, Albert Jackson Kieth, XV. Morris Leighton, Klas Erland Lind, James Edward McCarthy, VVilliam Alonzo McGlennon, Edward V. Moore, Thomas H. Mclnery, Andrew H. Mass, Matthias YValter Mattecheck, Walter Lewis Mayo, XVilliam Henry Miller, Martin G. Myhre, Claude Nicoulin, Julius John Olson, Xvilliam G. Uwens, Albert Pfaender, Harry Eldon Plymat, Henry Edward Posely, Chester Hoyt Powell, Jonas Radcliffe, Bertram H. Robinson, Wilbur Lane Rexford, Net James Robinson, George W. Rodgers, William Fred Rossberg, Frank G. Sasse, Henry Alexander Scandrett, Herman Carl Schmidt, John W. Schmitt, Rudolph T. Schulz, John E. Shaw, Dell Clark Sheldon, Helmer Ingval Simonson, Walter Wyman Smith, Victor E. Soares, Hiler B. Spillar, Monroe Horr Sprague, Robert Carlysle Stewart, Robert Decatur Stewart, Edwin Harry Strong, Michel Ferch, Kay Todd, Walter W. Todd, August Allen Twitchell, Louis W. Vasaly, Edward M. Warren, Benjamin Frank NVebber, Carlos F. Whitcomb, Guy L. Whittemore, Price Wickersham, Eugene Young, Middle Night Class. Stephen C. M. Appleby, George L. Ackerson, Hugh Neill T. Allen, Alexander Lawrence Anderson, Andrew E. Anderson. Arthur C. Anderson, Roy Taylor Bull, C. Albert Barton, Abraham N. Bearman, Nels N. Bergheim, William Burrows, Benjamin Castberg, James Alexander Coffey, Augustus Sylvester Dowdall, Harry Wright Evans, Thomas Germo, Jay Moses Griffin, Lars O. Haug, George Van Buren Hill, Peter J ahn, Charles Knoblauch, Ernest W. Lewis, Charles Clarkson McElwee, Earle William McElroy, James Mattimore, Thomas I. McDermott, George Frederick Metcalfe, Herbert Stephen Moore, Arthur Giles Morey, Frank G. Morley, Malcolm Emory Nichols, Richard Dillon O'Brien, John James Purcell, Joseph C. Reid, Christian Daniel Risser, Otto Erickson Roe, Irving David Royal, Murray G. Sawyer, James Hervey Simpson, Stephen C. Vasaly, Arthur Guitau Wedge, Harry Clarke West, Otto Wolff, John C. Zehnder, Toston Michel LaJord, Albert Edwin Lewis, "All the world's a trial, and all the men and women merely hard cases. They have their lawyers and their witnesseswand each man in his time pays many fees. ' ' BLACKSPEAR. If the practitioners of the ecclesiastical law should give a dance we sup- pose it would be a canon hall. SON 011' OLD OLSON: "The Court decreed that the defendant should do nothing until after his death." POXVELLI "Mr. Shaw, by whom must an action be brought at common law?" MR. AH SHAW: "By the Plaintiff, sure." ,Hu W llawflffi' l if 7. J. l2awf'9'.12' K Suppose a thief stole your coat and trousers, would that be a tenancy in sofage with a Vested remainder? Or would you be non-suited? Suppose you should accidentally pay a bill, would that be an Act of Settlement? Suppose you should drop oif of the Guaranty Loan, would you fall to land by descent? Suppose a man kills himself, would he be his own executor? Suppose all international laws were settled by powder and shot, would you call it the cannon law? Suppose through a literal construction of a statute a man was sentenced to death, would that be a dead letter? Suppose a man should steal a box of beer, would that be trespass on the case? Suppose you meet with a railroad accident and have a limb cut off, would you have a legal action? Grammatically speaking, aren't all penalties for crime syn-tax? If a client simply pays what the lawyer charges, wouldn't that be a fee simple? If a statute that repeals another statute is itself repealed, is the first statute revived? Certainly, semble, if that's so, then if one man kills another and is himself killed, wouldn't that revive the first man? REXI4'ORDZ "I got one of them names in that 'de bonis non, 'but that aint right. ' ' P.-XIGEZ 'fTo nullify a will it must be obliterated in whole, or in part or not at all." CAUTIONS CARP: t'Woi1ld a solution of HCL rr HZSO4 -1-3 parts of H20 3 XABCO4 hypodermically injected be a cancellation, perfesser, of a will? " PROP.: t'Yes, Mr. Carpenter, I think fha! would destroy anybody's will." PROF.: 'tMr. Keith, define a tenant in taelf' KURIOUS KEI'I'H2 "It's Where a man wills property to the hairs of his body." ABBOT: "VVhen people reach a certain age, why,-they are apt to be old aged. " Paradoxical as it may seem we believe that no law class should be governed by any laws except the law of nature, which is not of the nature of law, because all other laws are unconstitutional for two reasons, to-wit: ill. If such laws are prescribed for certain individuals, it is class legis- lation. 121. If they apply to the whole body, it is equally class legislation. K Q. E. D. PROP. fln Domestic Relationsl: "VVhen has plaintiff a right to Sue?" A. BENEDICT: "Why, when he marries her." TWICHELL: "VVhere a man builds a house on another man's land, doesn't the question of intent arise?" WINS'r0N: "Yes, Constructive intent." fig, Fbecxlrb f EP ' ii Xt 1, A x lf' - iff' my wcifxil, t " fi if 1940 QI ED! j ,X J 'J V' X f Www- ixff-Wv X SZQA X fm. J ,f fji W ff 4' JM? Q E ' X! ' ""i, 71115 K l K s :Q?' w I .N 'Q W .X- 55.91211-.. D -1 , in w11111w 4M ifi K 1, gig , 01rJXfwx Q ,,.. fggf' - N W X , W V M .1 Ejlflh ul M X: ' WN X K jx QiQj M 33 vf 'M K N PM UU Q 5, My , X M1 ,x 1 . 2 ly? Hu IM NM. AW E, ,Q :JY 1 N ' ' X X N, 7 fx ' M' 'V' Wx 'W , K 5 6 G59 M .4-Q x.. fl,i'f' "" J gf fl' ' lzfjljifg gy "-5 S IJ? 'f-We Q A fit , 533' A ' W . ' xy' X 5i1" " ff' f N , TO 5 -'V M E HEIEFJER, s 91.6 it A " Ji Q QX-of fix 0 0 cm N 1 . O Ok D by 64' f yr Y i 1 , Q I . gr Q. - X' Ya f wi,L""""'l- Class of 1900. Officers. President, . . . . EVAN HX'SI.IN Vice-President, . . EMU, S. GIQIST Secretary, . . A. Lum QJSBORN Treasurer, . . XV.-XI.'l'l'2l'l H. YYALICNTINIC Sergeants-at-Arms, - ..... 3 JOHN VV' OLSON l Arifieicn E. AHI,S'l'liiJNI The New Anthrax. DefiIliti0l1. A cute, defective, unconstitutional disease, characterized by extreme debility, weakness, loss of memory, tendency to loss of appetite and extreme high temperature. Due to the Bacillus Quizzshiverus Anemicus. Eti0l0gy. The disease has been known for many years, but it has been recognized in its present form only since the fall of lSUT, when the Haan of the Naughty-Naughts llzrzl' special attention to the same. At that time it made its appearance in Sww1'4'1zb1:1jq', especially among the I 1'I'SfI and f'7'l'lIffI. It seems that people of certain occupations are more predisposed to the disease than others. JIfIf5f1'071Z, Aflrfz and ."I77tII1'IbSf, in their twenty-fifth annual report to the Ii1tZdVL'l'Of 112715, record that in all their experience the only fatal cases from this disease were a CUM' and a Chlilfwbvfl. Secretary Osborn states that Umm! to the Ajtlllklill fessl of the disease she could not give a satisfactory report as she was unable to secure even a lfvllv- diff to l1'hm'!tn11i the fx'I'I'bitIl'lf-I into the Nzuigghty-Naught Hospital. Ufsfm cites a case of a patient named Sfzzfzr, who received a number of severe 6111273 while taking the hide from a cow which had evidently died from the disease. A severe local inllannnation was set up at the point of inoculation. 44 fi U Qlif Um QQQQ-Q Q 1 fy Q 3LNAiN,iL1,u:, :'QQ7Qf65X., 'v ,,.f ' of Q LQQFC'-A H'-Wmi QQ xt v ...XX 11 pm .mf U Rv Qs f 53 LB v Xl 0-lf? 'HFQ . "f1 X ,vv rj C 33 QBKZIEQSCYO3-B'FiOt: 'X ij TQANQ X' in xi ,E 'QQ nf W h fx HEQQ1 lpflcfb ff? EP G3 QF 55 T V U 23 Q Utxw WX L1 , fi Q ,JQQ A mn, wg QQ 5045 H :X 'XQ I R fx 7Xf' P' 3.6 'M lvcnn C23 lfxkfbf .W A Xlvffif E O-W1JwxwxnL.,1.wx if 1' - Z' fx . , QL Qygg X ,U ,mf---Q A A , ,A 1 2 v if F' f OU pl J grin ,X xi-,Xf- 'iL5'--Fulkfwf' medicincf'-fx 3 , , ,qf X 4 R2 1 W LflSf frw VLA, JN, SJ gtg? Ewmf IIY5, ,N Cf L ' fi ,HX-Q, K v x ,.,. ,, XVL "-1 ,Cf medicincv? HuA'!ey and Hof in a recent article in the "Zeitschrift fur Bacteriologie und Pathologie," published by Bcnsen and Ellis, claim that they have succeeded in isolating the germ which they ' have named in honor of recollections of bygone days "The Hurnbugf, Caley and Taylor, in a paper read before the Brooks-Nelson Society fformerly Madam Yale Clubl announce that they have succeeded not only in iso- lating the germ, but, by injecting the same into a flaw, have been able to produce characteristic symptoms and have recovered the germ from the 0- VV PARKER- Brain tissue. Bacteriology. The profession is indebted to the exhaustive labors of Dr. Williams for much that is known of the bacteriology of the disease. The morphology of the micro-organism is quite remarkable. Dr. Will- iams has found many involution forms, varying from a coccus to a bacillus. This he accounts for by the fact that in cycle of development it is entertained by so many hosts. In the freshman and sophomore it becomes encysted and is then hard, round and resistant, its characteristic features being developed only by pro- gressive residence in the junior and senior. But the doctor has won most dis- tinction in the discovery that the organism is periodically motile. His explanation of this phenomenon is most interesting. By using Dr. Baker? modification of Gnbfbffj he has demonstrated innumerable fiagella that give a hedgehog-like appearance. By careful study he has been led to think that these iiagella are appar- ently controlled by centers resident in the polar and mid-polar regions of the bacillus. These act in rythmical alternation. During the resting stage the impulse to motion originates in the mid-polar area, at which time the movements of the flagella are directed toward the extremitiesg the two poles thus being impelled in opposite directions, the organisms remain at rest. Inhibition of mid-polar centers then occurs and polar centers become synchronously active. If the two polar impulses are equal a condition of rest ensues, but if un- equal, the organism moves under control of the stronger force. A third epoch is marked by the alternate inhibition of the polar centers, the mid-polar center being inactive the while. In this phase a rapid succession of to and fro movements across the field is noticed. Other quite as remarkable facts and theories have been brought out by Dr. Williains, an account of which is preserved in the archives of the Hennepin County Medical Association. Morbid Anatomy. Hazeltine swears that necrosed bone can be found on the infernal end of the fibula. The writer, although he has examined the in- fernal ends of a number of iibulae, has never been able to find such necrosis. The researches of Norton and Nevitt have demonstrated the following quite constant appearances: Brain atrophied, oedema ex vocuog heart hyper- trophiedg stomach congestedg lung filled with gas Qnaturaljg spleen-could not be found. SYMPTOMS! The onset of the disease is, as a rule, characterized by a falling out of the modified epithelial cells, as was noted in the cases of Serk- land and Hyslin. -46- ,,,- ,, .- Z5 Q4 UCD Gm fig, iii Q Ymlf' '1- 0 L 73: v U M 1 53-5 ' 5? x gf 5 X335 Q-w qw A QQQL KW T1 KRJH BW1 H-S JJ , , 2 W XTX I L. ' I R x HXLB L I L!! XL S 5 5 H.vH,Y2lC'HAXvi'P 'lf E H'i1'f'X' X ff i 71,1 ,X ., 794142-k MMV ' q7U , KV- f N M2 UN U H 1 + L17 WW L C 2 Q W2 in K 'X , . g U 9 , I -I aux L K V KX M M A :V i XXXXXQJFW WXQNN l Q hp Q lffiwm 14 1 .H ,.,, HX K-1 SLR Nw N - W 1 f Q Q - fx KA H 5 W S Q VH 51 A .XXX 3x TQ: Lawn 'X 'kmxx X gv-Uk Nmfxffxw ,f- ff, Q V 1' ?v-SAK kX.11 x V Cir Lxfli ,NX my 1 m 5. XA 'J' Q Q xxx L2 L 1 yxf : Q11'x X? 5onN'flfV'Xlir,L, xx Ljxfj Q L J 'x M' 1 X my 'f QC? Lf? x 0 CAV,-Xi F. ff K - "W x . . 'gvsrt' ' ' Lxev 1 Y-.1 r- ,QQ ! ESQ? MN 05 fb Q H 5 M , 0 K , Ly K, W medicine! m0diCih2H? The imagination also plays a prominent symptomatic part, as was beauti- fully demonstrated by Firrel and Fitus in two of their patients, Wells and Owen, who, for instance, imagined that all street cars ran to the same place, no matter what the signs read. Von Wolski brings strong corroborative evidence to bear upon this point. Bennet, a patient of his, labored for a long time under the delusion that he was troubled with hypertrichosis of the upper lip. Prognosis. Dr. Simon, in a resume of the subject, says the mortality de- pends on the resistance of the individual, the virulence of the infection and the attitude of the attending physician. In the hands of some practitioners death has followed after the adminis- tration of ten times the amount of antitoxin necessary to neutralize the mini- mum dose fatal to a sophomore. In no disease are surrounding conditions of such paramount importance. So great is the uncertainty as to the final issue that it has become the custom, after the expenditure of all available brain and brawn, to await re- sults with fear and trembling and all prescriptions bear the sign of a double cross Rx X. TliEA'l'lVIEN'llZ ill Extreme quiet, head elevatedg Q21 Diet should be sup- portiveg Swenson recommends lx2'f11zm'y's Biscuit. Parkfl' says he has secured remarkable results with the infusion of Catnip when same could be secured from 610001. Dr. Htll'E, an expert at infinitesimals, has become famous bythe discovery of an antitoxin obtained from pure culture, naught point, 10 naughts, two, five grammes of which by injection will confer immunity upon a 100 gramme man. The most radical treatment of which we have heard, yet never given a fair trial, is that recommended by Dr. Geist, namely: The application of Naynesium Sulphate externally over the entire scalp followed by a bandage of Linton Gauze. Doctors BZ.lI1Q'hH71l and Le Hzssluf make light of the Therapeutic value of Magliesitiin Sulphate, as prescribed by UU Gc'1'52', and say you might just as well expect therapeutical results from the reading of a Valf'flL'i114'. They recommend, however, that a strong Gzz1'1'z'507L be placed on duty where the dis- ease exists. Kankel Ends Osteopathic treatment of immense value fiinanciallyj in the treatment of this modern disease. 'wgl-'ig1.i?..iT.5.-. f f---N.. ,, is .,,, f ' 'Yi' i E. X ' is ' ' s Q , .Aw i Q A , Q3 I lik- , e fo 1 .- i . ,M :fail N" o r iii X itlf l V Q , l , . X fini - x Fx, 'ii , Qs. . 51 A- ffjgf 1" T511 ., f' . tif. SR i . . t . . , ,xi K i z is-1,1 e W i .wit ' Jr - ' A it 'wixij 'f"m . 0 .wi.fiP:Qi2'i,,M.,!kl.t,tffl25.511,gtkig W., .--W UK, as .. t gijwfa tv-. S, ,x mu, C1 C? if VX fY5nfR wif YQ! i3 Q? L, w ' f fa W Q 4 1 L Y'.,'S,YmgNm ygilj Xgijyxf 5 15 FP, , w v-1 :Nl -- '---fi ,, ' .A rfb, xv ,P 5355 .X .Jr v .X 'f x , w MM In ,,z Q2 f' HIL! ff vi QQ C c"f fx, L 1zAS?i51H'xQ' HQ iw Pk X37 2115 J fjf .1v'1wQ'.qf4x,w,f Li jr ' nfl 3 m' H , lt qw-,I-QQQ , L f 7? . x "JM-JAX Q :Qf X u mf' XM x x ', i Hom " utiwaixk L! L .W TUMR7 n,j x 1 CM TLP X E1 x Q V14 Mc sb, L I, A5 X, L . Yi Z .wx mcdicinef? medicincf? lu- f, ,IQ ' Q J Q0 fx 0055 R , gf? as Q35 Q F lf WOCEJQ f . ' ,fg1,LX,fR1.f 114,11 Clam rw YMLTECZX rw C 5 , QQQQQYK N R Jkia.A,Y:lX1nmm7 'x ' Qi :J fd XA., 'J-'ig Q 4? y5i: fPQ5L31Q5X 5QQgX V fx, , Q12 V3 'XD EQQWW w Tv 'B 4 4wQWWWMHw fini WQQL Q0 QA Gy ' P15 wigaxmv 'X 9 N X 3,7 ij OFKQXQ Aff X Q QQTQ x 1Qgk5'Fo 6 ggfgcfv ,,1,,R KFC XA' ff EN? My ,, H Ib QV, QQ QC H135 5 L' ' Xfy 1-' 'H-fx 1'? . QQ 53M X' 5332 fi :ff Q1 5 , rw Q Nk'3f1s.w'vr 1 ri 37 Q ' N Cp, C,4,nRw1f.,. LWM "5 ' "' RXQLS ' 1 X mf' .C,w1.L'1 1Qf3 , C3204 ,fill .. K. I. J, Nm wvsvwnvv ' l JO Q: Aczijfv., F NNN yg A ,f R5 A Q5 Vi N T KU MMEQ ' 'SQQI WWLQ K - if JN.: DV b ,FC G 4 'UI Sw b fix , Q1 K! L LJ W LUJQ? QQ, wNQb1 ,Lx r x K q U 1 LJ i l R fe i l ' W Ci' 5 to 1 - -7 XV' Lg , i wus.- v. xxx 'e -4 to L ' - ii , ix A : ni 5 I, f x ss ? V .X u wr li .rfsm gig gg 4 I gf I xl X 1 K i t- Ta i to s We i , H i- -f 1 J , , , , ' 5. -- .,, xx , - i ' 9 -1 . wauxpkown ffWe are Seven." I met a little 1?J medic girl Who in quizzes seldom blundered. With auburn hair of saucy curl She shines in nineteen hundred. Sisters and brothers, little maid How many may you be? HOW many? Seven in all, she said And wondering looked at me. One of us from- "Deutchland" hies More studious than his brothersi?l He most abominates meat pies, Prates languages to others. Hartung? Yes, 'twas he who grew, A 'stachio slight and slender, Like Socrates, the 'frag" he'd chew His arguments to render. Another one, his name is Smith, Fair mark for Cupid's shot. His diagnosis is no myth: He's free dispensaryls mascot. And one is tall and very fair, You'll ask an explanation About those quarters in the air, Regarding inflammation. The river Nilefsl in Egypt Hows, Calm, serene and peaceful. It's namesake very like it grows, He's perennially gleeful. Who hails from Canada, fair clime? Frank Stockton's made him famous. Just ask him where he's left "Aleshine" Ah! Leck, he'll ne'er defame us. Yes, we are seven, We were eightg Brave Sutton, Son of freedom Donned the blue with the tried and true, To serve where honors await him. ,mn liomoz: 22' opathv 22' A M ouse's Misconception. I am not very large, you know, but bold enough to wander and satisfy my curiosity. One day in cold November, from out the crack twixt Hoor and wainscot, I spied on Medics there assembled. Have I been taught that dignity to Doc's belong? Ah, grave mistake is that, for what first I saw did bind me to the spot. Calcarious earth and congealed dew tlitted merrily to and fro, appar- ently with no other intent than to provoke a series of reiiex actions in the susceptible anatomy of those there gathered. Even the lone window-stick joined in the chase, but was soon forced to retire, having demonstrated, in a way, karyokinetic action, by precipitating a mixture with the preponderant extremities of a wily Junior. Suddenly the sound of the measured and determined tread of the professor falls upon their ears. With a serene but guarded smile, so becoming to his complexion, he appeared at the entrance to the lecture room. Five steps forward and his hand assumes a position of exact semipronation. He lingers not nor withholds his speech, but with up- turned face he casts his eagle eyes upon the trembling seven. "This must not occur again." That was all. It was enough. When the 'tpowers that be" appear on the scene and say their say, there's something to do. So, also, indeed, there is something to do when a professor is seen to approach the rostrum with a roll of foolscap up his sleeve, and they acted the role of suppliants that day. VVill he yield? Will he not recall the weary hours spent in toil on that same solid subject, and doing this will he not be pleased to grant a short postponement of the gruesome task? He will not. "Exam. must be today. It cannot be delayed. " That hard hearted Materia Medica Prof. May the good he does be not interred with his bones. But hush! If I muse I shall forget my cunning, for across the room there floats a strange familiar echo. "What is it?" asked Edward as with Hwise acre" grace he turned him about as if to ascertain its source. "It sounds not unlike the war whoop of a wrathy Sioux," said Charles, "Like the merry giggle of a bevy of girls, I should say, " murmured Herman, who, by the way, is a staunch admirer of a favored few. But even such vivid word pictures as they had given could convey tome but an iniinitesimal notion of the nature of that sound. It was not the Hbiff-bang-zip" occasionally heard at dispensary in leisure moments, nor was it due to the cool autumnal breezes as they leisurely entered that open window and slyly tickled the blooming down on the submaxillaris of Ferdinand, but was withal slightly musical and seemed to revibrate through the building with remarkable dis- tinctness. Even the sleeping microbes yawned spasmodically at such sudden interruption of their dreams of conquest.fAnd it was all but an echo of the care-ridden laugh of that "fair young homeop. "--But when they tried to write poetry "Achingpains" wearied me and I hastened to quarters of peace and repose. W 3-v Sfixwzkff WL CT?7fL?Y NU'i7 ' IZjU'U'kJ'X. , . X 1 5 Y' ,. kk 4 ,LN A x ,Q Ll, ,fwxk-, 2 N OQQO R L R K, ,mg , if Kok X' L, y ,L x x avg 'fakf Q17 1"-V11-, -' N , by L w L+ 4 DQ Q K ! Xwk I "73' ' qx k Q' 'xi Jn ,ffwji y K. L. Lx aku xv VJ wig L9 Homes: AP' opatlw 22' QCQ 5 lielh YV MSX Air N L, 5,LfQ'g.m,,1Q4Xu, j XX X s , X C 'LJ Lafxczlci fx, NN, N, , -.K , ,- Q ' QaQ,LjfX., X , ?,XL4L. CL N' M 9 sy Q J UL' 7Q, c if ML ,Q , L, 3.2 5,4 ugQ,g I f.m,,m Fwwlfk ' -H-H-HJxTif'1Jfw my fx NL 1,1 xc, Pr lil E L.LQ.S...k QL' f LL LJ Uf X QQ'3Ug',,!+l'JfQxLi.':4+E1ffJ KQAA5 JY1.fYlLL'n 4 x ,rj tis , si lllllu , X T 7 it -gt, 1 to 4 Qi i . eiiimiilit bf - K V25 . - gb? X 'l?? l,x:l:w4lrl , l 0 cc 'D e U T Q H -is ' i ui.-1 1' ' ' I 5- i ,L,'.'J 'Jg 7 -' , it ,M F ' ,mill - - 5 1iTw'f'i:f" i D '- :ii N1 5 Q-9 . 1 I N -hx-J "Q 7 ie, ss X - -T F 1 . xl 'bei' L: 3 Rb 'g if.tli'il?i: it W t turf N, XATLUUN IA ' ' - ,-- , 1 N A ' a WRX if ,.,K W l was ..-V .--Y-Q I Class of 1900. Officers. President, . . . . E. F. ADAMS Vice-President, . . 'H. VV. BERTRAM Secretary, . . H. J. NELSON Treasurer, . ...... . . H. J. LOCKHART Facts About the Junior Dents. The membership of the Class of 1900 was originally titty-two. Fourteen have dropped out and four have come in, making the net membership at this time forty-two. Of those who dropped out, three, namely, W. S. La Fans, Wm. Works and W. VV. YVeyler, volunteered in the Spanish war. They were enrolled as privates in the 13th Minnesota, went to the Phillipines, and at last accounts were alive and well at Manilla. One gentleman became a disciple of Black- stone, o11e turned medic and one degenerated i11to a member of the legislature. There never were any ladies in the class. Eighteen of the present enrollment are of American extraction, nine are German, six Swede, six Norwegian, one each Danish, Irish and Scotch. Twenty-seven were born in Minnesota. The facts ascertained in regard to the preparatory education of the cl ass are interesting. Fully one-third have had a college or university training, the balance being graduates of high schools, academies or business colleges. A large proportion were self-supporting before entering upon their pro- fessional studies. Some of the older men left positions of trust and profit. Nine wielded the birch in country schools, six were mechanics, three musicians and nine tilled the soil under the gentle tutelage of the old man. Questioned in regard to their tastes and hobbies, fifteen of our number modestly admit that they are no slouches in athleticsg two at least have ridden fast stock in the races, nearly all wheel more or less, some have literary ,54s Q' VNN-',x N VN 727 g7 !g N . 79 71 uw CL.Mw yd 2 Nb ' 97 M, X ' , NQWWE, yfwf WX 1 Qu VK Jg,VQ.WX XX xv QWU'2'v Q ' l . ,gg ,jg 4- 77k ACQLQ U T7 S "7C4.! Q Yqupk K X " Q A , X, N my wxk ji N .1 .AWM . L ' mf xv C f A CY T L , M21 Sq NN Q L L L 'U 719. SQ 4 x WXXNK. K 44, vjk Q "IQ K 7 X 53 ,LF fxfx .J ,.-xv: NH , f-x ,5 ff-X kv .Q N X Q if f 45 NW? - Cu 5LJx4 - ,x .Tfkffff WTQNNXQ- it ,Nxxp cxfix Nix-I V my 'S BFYCQL - ,, mobxmx fvf .'f6j N-' f C!fJK CS we3AN ,Qi C P57 CL xvc 6 ,jc Qwnxww I V113 oQM ifQs f aff: ,,4 00 R jiww C , -an ,. b'.15?',WI E Q S . Cc j Dentistrwf' Dcntistrw? aspirations, and a few are devoted to society, although only three admitted that that was the great passion of their lives. Several did not commit them- selves on this subject-they probably didn't want to tell. Several of the men are excellent singers and give impromptu concerts on the least provocation, showing a strong tendency to make it a continuous per- formance. All the men are hard workers and maintain a good average of scholarship and deportment. The doctors all agree that no other class ever approached this in character and attainments. They are probably right. VVhen we are turned loose upon the public the profession of dentistry will acquire a new dignity and importance. Speed the day! WM. GLAYD. BBQ A History. 'Twere a task worthy the pen of a Xenophon, a Herodotus, or a Gibbon, to record the many doings of this versatile classy so fullof incidents has been its past, so praiseworthy its progress and so bright its promises. Fancy yourself in a shooting gallery at the thriving town of Hay Meadow on the opening day of the county fair. Gaze about you upon the eager, ex- pectant faces of the rural and bucolic individuals waiting their chance at the bullseye. Take a good look. How strangely accurate is the similitude be- tween this throng and the one that assembled as the class of '00 that August day in '91 But ah, what a change Father Time, that crumbler of moun- tains, has wrought in twenty short months! Would it be fabricating to make the statement that it is the pride of the "U" now? Decidedly, no! How we wallowed and revelled in plaster those first few weeks. W'asn't it a plaster impression that started that bloody feud between "Budd," alias "Van," alias "Butch," and "Knute,,' alias "The Terrible Swedef' We thought we would be full-tiedged dentists in a couple of months. Alas! and alackl We found it to be a fantasy engendered in the vortex of our disordered imaginations, for with the iirst of October came the lNIedics and with them drudgery, i. H., anatomy and its contemporaries. Says the "Dutchman with the sheeny name," "to uncle the Savant from Dewy's state," "though I have the strength of a four-ox teamster I will never be able to stand all this work. " Says "Uncle, " "Medios and Dents are not supposed to go to church. Sleep Sundaysg I do." It was in the branch of him who has grown whiskers since that we got our first real practical work, drawing teeth, on paper. While engaged in this arduous task the true artist souls of our members first broke forth and as- serted themselves in song and general hilarity, until the modest work shop was suddenly metamorphosed into one gigantic pandemonium of jarring, jost- ling sound waves. With the advent of clay teeth came mud-throwing. Not that sort of terra cotta hurling known to politicians and country editors, but the real thing. At times it approached the magnitude of a meteoric shower. "Two-bell Larry" lands heavily on 'KDeacon Stockholm's" mandible, dis- turbing several hair follicles. The "Deacon" looks around benignly and with a magnificent display of ivory resumes his labor. -mam- . 7 WO gp of vw QQ0 X X. 5 ff' V Q C, F X7 wg W Ny Gb M U 1 Cb rx OC. X2 -.1 Cp, I xx, - ff- M L, L X4 Q' if 411523570 UL UO Q' XL UGW7 Ukww,,NLmN . . . 1- Emvfs J V 9 'A g' 1 K XA i YT I X by Q fm S YE bxi N157 Wifrvfw MU Cf ky 9 O7?5 'Qffglf' g L w5?f, QC, Q-f c4 Q' A 1, L Xc ,i YBWYQ 5: " X 1' is .Fr , Cnlgfkfcf I ? as X a x wc f f M KJ J A W C , 4'3".:EN O ,TQCCQK C ,,.J K! fi Jw N9 eww - , nil K XJ N x 'ENV-fzw f f fx wmpog 5366 f - , Q9 QQQ 7 1 'N'f'hW 555294 f N fx Q1 N P A ,gQsff:x QM mm L ggi C gg f Q lVxxW,QUijl,,4ADx M . rf -nw X- f Lg A bfi 1 AJ Qs ' , QQ U LL :QQ ' rK.r .,A. wc-1 XJ 3Q Q 1 O Cb wx 90 .QQ CE OCGCT YJ Domfv1cqMfYrf:?fOZ C1Ci 2 ' T Q 52050 ,,,gg,lg,.v.-.Q i3?Cfcn, r5 AC? K4x K 1 Ucuffjc , G Q i GXC' Q 0,,M W Cvwv Qyo QLQQQ TY QQ, s9Q. W ,A f CV Dentistrw? Dcntistrw? It waszthat patience-developing Bonwill that caused most of the anguish and heart-aches throughout our embryonic stage as dentists. "How did your plate come out ?" asks "Big Thare." "Porous with the heels too low," an- swers "Aguinaldo. ' ' ' 'I'm on my third one, ' ' says '4L2lITl1TliC. ' ' "I'm sorry, " says "Shanghai." If Doctor Bonwill could have heard the choice language used in the same breath with his exalted name, all I've got to say is that he wouldn't die of vanity. Well, we got through that first year, some one way, some another. Some got cons, others exempts. Some thought luck had a good bit to do with it, while some thought it was all value received. September '98 rolled along and with it ye mighty Juniors. "Susie" shakes hands with "Little Nellie," UG. W. VVinona" with "Charlie Bell, Jr.." who by the way has made the acquisition of a milk-catcher. "The Irishman from Green Isle, H otherwise the "Kleptomania Fiend, " claps lunch- hooks with Pud'enhead WT. Ikey Rue is see11 effusively greeting Prof. Jakey. The improved faces of "Buck," "Aenlas," "Pat," "Little Thore" and "Hot Potato Olson, the Theologianf' are also in sight, wearing their custoinarysmiles, but on the face of "Hutch," t'It don't seem like the same old smile. " For the first week or so Juniors, dignity seemed to sit heavily upon our elevated shoulders and the spirit of industry seemed to have taken up domicile within everyone. It was not a great while, however, before those old familiar "Barber shop chords" of "I found a Horseshoe," "That Little Old Red Shawl, " "Sweet Rosie O'Grady, " etc., came rending their way through the bacteria laden air from some remote corner of the t'lab." Among the new institutions which were established at this stage of the game was the shampoo act. That this came nearly being effectual in pre- venting the reoccurrence of birthdays of the individuals in hand, 'tlkey Rue" and t'Two Bell Larry" at least can testify. The snoring act was another, but it didn 't seem to bother "Staig. " Another institution was the establish- ment of the office of Ladies' man, the duties of the holder of which were not specified. At our annual class election D-. T-. Haleg QThe initial letters may be Greek to somej was unanimously chosen to fill it. Dread October brought dissecting. For twelve long weeks fDr. Thos. wasn't one of themi we endured this devastating plague. t'Playhorse" M- startled the medical world about this time by finding the frontal nerve on the forehead, and 'tLammie's" discovery of the superior messenteric artery in the neck had no less effect upon scientific researchers. Some of us learned the value of those twelve weeks, while fifteen of us failed to. Most of the fifteen were more fortunate though as disciples of Escu- lapius. Perhaps this was due in part to the fact that cribs assumed the pro- portions of folding beds. The succinct recliner in the Chair of Pathology and the "notes" of Dr. Dickenson, with an occasional hour to Oscar's much beloved subject, occupied our leisure evenings after the passing of the new year. During the days the monotony of polishing and scratching with a pine stick Qwith apologies to Dr. Reidj was often lessened by a tug of war between "Baked Beans" and the "Shakopee Maiden" or a three-round go between the two paper-weights, Shorty J. and Shorty A.-and maybe Director Adams and his understudies, "Carl Von H--,H the "Ariel Informer" and "Hansom." -53- I f J ff' I Q K 5,35 KK' r JF K L LN AC tgp Lf K LgDCfxfQ fc143 lg! b fc kd V 7 ' 'ff ' A ? I? M. NVQ X .jf Q S FMC Q f jffffr-,f" ' ffgfwqc- ' f f L w Q Kf?f'fi L K . f K Qi ffff"f'ffVj!fC Q Q 'M' 'N K XV K K cl 42' L-CC L X' X Q Lv , K 3-Qff C fy xl ,jf K K 1 K ' Q T M' f, 1f f f Q61 Q Cfff J H f fff av I ff I ffflc. X XBCU 'SEK-KSC ,. gf 'K X C WL Q ' w YC f Q' K f M f f ff --fn I J, f ifff L L L gi ! ff ,C fig K C 'i'A 7 q M f cg A K ' ' M " 'K L ilC.-wif 1' N fm ,YC 3 C ff 5 f C I K fl ffi 1 1 7,1 5 Q, ffl f C C 4 jg 1 A ,L CQ. - N f ff ' , wx 1 D VL x x1Q.,,.w f C 5 iiffgfi-f,""i'W' :':""f Cl .5 V 7 F ' if ' Q! , C i CO j C U 1 fbi C Qt? f Km Qfff C .V 1 W 'X-,YIM Nj I f X96 'U X f l 'ww Dentistry? -f -X ,XX X , C f NX ,, Q W ' 4 , ' 1 4 4 Q e V ' .af , CD ,514 1 W - R .- . 4, -X , 1 , X ' ' -- iiEi:'5iii??!5!!!f-..." - ' f ' 5 QQ, 9 3 5 xxxXksxxxk-K "1 . K X . I. Ro 4, s n N , Wncaxg X -:N ibm. J Q , i, - . -:Y - :J Kffn-' -- :.- Q Junior Class. Officers. President, . . . R. O. .TLTLIAR Vice-President, . Rov CARTER Secretary and Treasurer, . MAE N1cSH1'r'1' Sergeant-at-Arms, . . . LIQSLHQ: J. MCCCJIQBIKCIC Members. G. YV. MILNI4I, ..... Meclcilltmk, N. D. "IIT nn' wha! :vu ulukr 0I11'.cwf7'w.v.' A. J. SPEELMAN, . FRAANK MCDfXNIELS, ERLE E. H.-XSKIZLLL, svn G. A. COXVIN, . H. J. MII.XI'l, R. O. JULIAR, C. E. PETEIQSON, WM. HURLEV, ROY CARTER, "l1'lfv fun! un' !rn1ll3fw.fm11 l hula zfmfwrzh lzzmffhz ylfzkzwx. ' f10Qd.v ' . ' D ' . . I '.'l1n1nr-wfzru .3IvrmnI:." 0 .f'Dur1'l!'mi 1'11.nj11'n1L11,' mkv in LA zuqgf. :'Hu l"11o:u.v Lula' and him- Iulx 127' 1117.017 'Y:M'1'r'.v,U11f1f f1f1f'gl'1if fn 124' fla.L.vf211' .711 I H "L513jn-I lhuljiinzwl. . . .HLWIJ he lhl' .wcwgfexl lhzblg 1.71. !o:wzL" , 430, 11 I1'lm'u1' l2'1'f1'l1g forward' tht' .svfllllfflf U." . Shakopee Minneapolis Minneapolis KQV." Minneapolis Canton . Mankato Litchfield Pine City North Forks, Neb. 73, IBN. iniik Qi E, iff? ' bffnfijf Q l Qigxfgwg-a f',A ' 774 .DJ -A ia Q 413 'rail 5 QRS J? -Xa N. fry X D232 ,257 I U 5 N L ' Msvevmw. 4 Lfxxfiwxfx NJ KK xf 35531 ' V IN, LiJCQ.Xa W3 fifk Ntawx'-:D Pharmacy ff f x BQ Q Pharmacy GrUS'l'AV BACHMAN, . . . . . "Sufi zwvzhut' mm' .vl11d1b11.v.,' H. J. DRICIS, . .... . . . "ll1f'.v thu 1wn'm1'.vl baliy in the bznzrhf' J. Er.DoN Hvmcs, . .... . . 'KIVQV .vo thnnghgjizl, 1u1Q'knt' .v1'r1'6u?" Avoca. . St. Paul 'Winneb ago City LESLIE J. MCCOIQBIICK, .... . . OYVATONNA ulfhldynl IK' rr Jgmmt' 1'1'l11mg'yju'fl'n.ri-Iv1Zi'.v." MAP: NICSBI'l', . ....... . Rochester "I um Ihr l1wrn1'1n' Qf lhliv IIZM' lizlrg I am Q'1rl1i'l." Ar.B1cR'r Mosxor, .... . Q . . . Arlington "HI17hjirn1 I'l71l7'll'll.I7lI.V mm' 11 bmlry t1'f'm1', llr has 11 plraxfzzlt won1'jQr1' R7-i'fjylvmrfy." J. M. BELL, . .... . . . Glencoe "lla1'l'.' I hun' llnv, iiing-dollg Hull. C. G. LYON . . . . . . . El in v g "1 frlll glrwjuzl Ury 1l11fz1.v." Z. N. CLIf:v1c1.AND, . . ..... Northfield "Gnu-rr lk pry 1mmr,' .Sjmrl :fry 7'0ca!1'm1." C. O. DANIl'II,SON, ..... . . . Minneapolis "IHfvd'w11, xlo1uj11'mI'11rz' Qf lu11m'1o1r.v -ifnzzw CHARLES F. CLOUGH, . . . . . Minneapolis "1l1n'rub fu' L17m'."' C. L. Story, . .... . . . Montesano, VV21sh. "E7'1'1:1' 11rQq,rp'1' hm' 11 luufr but mu." M. T. MORAN, . ...... . Minnezi uolis I "lk li'u1'11.v azlfllrrlil u1i'd'l?'u 1111 brawl." R. A. BOCK ..... . . St. Paul 3 "ll1".v 11 Hwfy IJQV, i1'n11rb1'1' kim: " H. H. SCARF, . ....... . Pipestone "lim zU1.w1'o1r1 IN 7-nj' .w'r1fll11'nlf'1?1 Mui lm umu l'11n:U1'x!j3'uu1 rc' bvun' IZ fn1m'th." CFHOMAS BISCOIC, . . . . ..... Cottage Grove mln 11 umm?Qfrugln'1D1iI'gf1'1'1'11n'." D. R. ELICK, . .... . Minneapolis "llu'.v ylnblf fMul'.v fu'1'11!1?11'." Q Q Q An Essay on Pharmacy. 1Revised and Modernized.J The life of ll pharmacist is divided into three ages, according to VVilly Bill Sheakespeare-dosage, mucilzlge and bzidinage. Dosage is that period of his existence when he is dosed with sundry soothing syrups and baby foods. Mucilzlge follows soon after when he is stuck on some girl, and badinage is the entire period after this when he is expected to jolly up customers in order to sell them face powder, unodynes and sternutzitoriesf- snuff, for short. The science of pharmacy is based upon the U. S. phzzrmzicopoeizl. Thelist of drugs in the pharmztcopoeia are divided into two classes--ofiicizll and non-official. The official drugs are those without which the office-seeker would be nothing and would never ind the ofliceg examples of this class are tobacum fin cigar forrnl and spiritus juniperi compositus. The non-oliiciztl drugs are those graze QQ , W D fjbxv' .2 ,f K5 I 3 T216 ki xii: 1 ' D6 flxsd jjexibx 5Q5,xf 1, FN Q ff xr Fqmhrsyw N A' 5 . .N b 1 , ff2c-Q X Pfxwfv L ' N -R-fl BDC 'K JI Hx was. QLf1w ohm! QBVQLQA mmf Nf wvr Q Lv a wg N a X f 'bimi X4 :J XX? L25 .. 2175 , fx 4?f1e14 W, . -4 ' V, bfi. ky 1 g V4 I , f. L " A Kg' V7 l ,I 2 f'0JDFv+1, xi N, in iv' DQ X? ' f7 Wg , I 'fy X MY Q LA!'1f'1,fwx-V-4 ' I Y 21,7 O ' 'Y 77,75 ,, ,xp C, QQ K fm' A CEKT' Y? ffixz' - 715 77fv C. Y 2 , ,Y T7 f,.-x ZWA VJ . c fx if YEL Xlmxfggri ,A x fb fTJxF'fH.m3 xj ig X LY f ,. K. xxf f E6 ,Es fp 1 1 N gy: D f-7 f f X x A Dqismm a D 5 T x ,, X aw. X Um.m as .I , v, . A. .UN Pharmacy PIQGYIHGCV which are seldom if ever employed by officials, such as Anheuser-Busch spiritus fermenti or spiritus vini gallici. A pseudo-nym for the latter is "The Todies Favorite Tipple, '7 fBrackeni. W'e learn in pharmacy that we may become skilful and efficient farmers. The course in pharmacy embraces a period of two years duration and is made up of lectures, laboratory work and quizzes. Quizzes for the most part in Botany, which are usually lil! minutes of agony. Our lectures are divided into three parts-fthe introduction, subject matter and per-oration. The intro- duction consists of a few introductory words and the names of those whom the Dean wishes to meet in his ofrice after lecture hour. The subject matter is made up of cautions concerning the injudicious use of K. O. H. as a refreshing drink. VVe are also repeatedly advised not to approach too near the business end of a bottle of Old Crowg not to monkey with a buiz-saw, etc., etc. The per-oration of the lectures is the crowning feature. With exultation inihis face the lecturer gets down to business and makes his one impassioned effort. He pounds the table, bangs the pharmacopocia, shouts, roars and howls, quotes from everything and everybody-fpoetry, sarcasm, statistics, history, pathos, bathos, etc., and finally ends up with a grand war whoop for free speech, freedom of the press, free schools, the glorious bird of America Qi. e., the turkeyj and the principles of eternal justice. Wliile we, carried away by the fervor of his eloquence, respond in unison: 'tPill-Makers! Poisoii-Mixers! Rah! Rah! Rah! Pharmacists! Pharmacists! Minn-e-sota! " NiJTEfHLl1llllg' this nefarious whoop will meet with your approval, and that you will pardon our mistakes as they appear lx-fore you in all tlii-ir comprehensive amplcuoss, we are yours truly, THE JLTNIORS. fl: 83, :Muff 5. 3 . 3-3,1 52 WSW? L iar -,ysfgwgi 'SN ' ,' ND 0 U' C2155 fi? 5 5 , v f . 0 'T N' ' i X if c P 7432 J xj I i T o N E2 2-T ' 1' ' 5 -' u-1' 37, 7 gd-jf A F . R1ivN54 ms W5 ia? xm k I fy ' Y -. U s K Y N , YYwN,!' Xh fs X1 K M ef W A cv' R fix -- KN F7 fl W C fi 1 4, xl f ,nw Alf' E f 1 xx .I V ,WWI x 'Z MQ'-L: xx Q , ' fm '01 5 "WW W 5 5-S Qu?-49 5 ' ' 1 Qi ' 1 . 135 iix .Qjm,,,.Y-Wm .53 SMR WW 5tf.L'5 I X , I 177 Sap-rue . 410 4 4 mis BMV ,4 11 I Mc 00:71, . f aff' 1 KE g AL,' VJ' megs-v ,Je -'Fil I 1 f ' .Hgl'iClllflll'2 f't.2"Y. Erfmfw ,B I, V XVQ QXVCL-Pfam Wim 5 ,Mm VwWAkA Y- X 1- fvt-QR'ylx.fVl7iTY"ifEWS M ,AQ K NJ f' W ' rw. - . f' L 7. ,V or . if Lg 62,1 an wtf 'aiu xV Jlbfxfioua-n'r HL ,af LYNQERSQMVTH LLB 'Cr School of A gricul ture. Junior Class. YELL:-All-21-vval-a. Boom-a-rang-a. Boom-at-rang-a-Roo. Agriculture, 1900. Minnesota U! CLASS COLORS:-Purple and White. G-OD-FATHER:-Prof. Thomas Shaw, St. Anthony Park. Officers. President, . . LEROY CODY, . . . . Buffalo Vice-President, . Miss ALICE TANNER, . . Brownsdale Secretary, . . IQALPH HOAAGLAND, . . Wayzata Treasurer, . ALBERT S. PFEIFFER, Olivia B Macs- I .ei X Q Cm C30 his N fx -N wwf 'ka x X' - 'ff 21234 if ' 0042? -PM 5 Qfpf W-ff uV2L L 3 KNQXJJWQQDCFU DDQ 0 Qfifcg Curly If X. Mi, -W ,Q , . U.?W,H Vxmu H X fmxxw YYfL1xN'vzgX2gQ3 gvfgkflvg Qqggiipf fl , yi ,-Qlifawn ,IJ Eliiljb Wixjgf HXQC LIL Xl Q MJ I r x Lx., SQ? Aff Mr X, DQEKM x'w" i VJ X9 . ,f 1 4 993412 ja My Xu, Lrg ,l'.l.L..50,1 L N 232 f: 13?Q3fw-W -flqpgi, 'C QS C .Y Q2T,i,9' 'k': wg, fiiigwif KZQTPLLE jp 52, wdflgggjtb Q km NX. IS. .f,. ,.p,.' K ,f,,,N. L73 Sgfififf' NQEQQ' N X, C-5 axtjfjf 91:-6235? C12 Q J-in nr ww M Qgjf Q LDQQQU Q52 3000 Olbiil 'QP ' KJ 5 N 1" C. Q XUNQEJ ' X, 'S X Xffxx-J CZQC5' 'D DDQ i ibwllgi 35 154, f Jw eqpfgf , , Qc? Lf GLC Q ffgjoggz , SOE? f 7 3- L Um 2 V46 , .QD I ' J Pu U LH" ' ' Af . U Cb A LX ,' j 1 Q , UQK 'Qm 3 Hgriculturc .'Hgl'iClllflll'2 Members. ALVIN T. ANDICIQSON, "Fr1112.v wh ich hun' Hr? .vfnmw are ft!ff1'lI'Af?'1'l'-.Vff7llt"S.N ARTHUR H. ANIJICIQSON, . . 'LA 711.60 EXW." BENJAMIN ANDERSON , at LOUIS F. ANDREWS, . . . . 'LOW' only 7lllJ1l1k'lU7'.,' ALEXANDER BOSS, 4 EDWIN E. BOUTWELL, .... IIIFTHI' gat 111a:Z'qHN' a tug ryfwrzff' 'A Ivolfmzivl hltilflalgbfill' a 'Lmrhi " M1-III zghw' llllylxllliif fwm-wil." E,AI,Y G. BRIGCZS, . . . . . . H1 www' go lo Church zvlozzuflgvzuzwzl LE ROY CODY, ...... fy .vtqy hnzrmf' 421016 drn'.wN1fg'z'! :mar Zhi' 0rfl1a1'1i1uh111 Pm m'a1md'.,' GEORGE E. DIZ,-KN, . "Dam IWJ. 2 'works fzaufzlfy h LOREN B. DIC RERSON. ..... a1'd'.' " Rush City . Eden Prarie Rowland Green Valley Zumbro Falls Kasota Houston Buffalo Bloomington . Stately "Hf'hw1 Ign la .wwf 7Ii1'gl?'! Iialuf UW bllgft' and fmv-I' vgzf nzwvroat at hm1n'." HERBERT XV. E.A'ITON, . "A warm l1lHll1H'1'.u OSCAR ERICKSEN, . . . . . HO! Osfur, 'zuhwm' ZUOIIXIZI wr haw' bmw gf!! hadlf! bmw f,i7l',1f0Il mljiwlz IC. C. KQRAFT, . . - Hllnv, ldv talk .ww1u." ARTHUR J. GRONEWALD, "Ba fdflffilf lmwuymljuvmofrfzrzf 11 RALPH I'IO.-SGLAND, .... U1 zimmff' Lildflllil' .vpfll 110' mwn' 0-ng." ROYAL W. A. HODNE'1"l', .... "Plm.fe uxrzzsa zfiqfkolzz rlass tmiqv as ELTON R. LIAMB, . . .... I nm u1zgagra'. ' ' 'L Hfhy has there bmw .va mnrll vmltnlz nsaa' thziv 1vz'1n'e1'? Eerauxe the girls ara all .vzfurk on Lamb. H. CARL LUND, . . . . . . 'LOW' li7'lHll7Il4'7' blzlff, JOSEPH H. LEY, . . . . . S'The bqy who 7It3'l'67' rzyqzses to gn ta A. RUSSELL LIGGET, . . . . as the mm' lille." . . St. g'B1rlo7,'ed QV all life gz'1'1.v." JOHN LOUGIILIN, . . . . . "1 rl'o11'l clmzrly mzdersiami 1684 thai." Ludden, N. D. Minneapolis f:iq1f?" . St. Paul . Fairbault . Wayzata Stillwater Oak Center . Lansing Smlthiield Anthony Park . De Graff i 4 4 i I 'X Qxcfif SQL any . C? 1 O ff O5 QQg5mWU?UL X , l 1 Y L f AOQQ UQ U Q HEQOQQQ Zh ,A L 2,5 ff, ,Q fx A fjfgxjkg ' ' J x 1 vi' A- 'rf JYA. u r fr r kwwnfmwk F zflmw Wviiv Q, Q 05 WU ' 9i!f, K Svc-A jfwwp ,,,, - 5 X-A. SJ f 3 , if. O BL C , if UUA, --' 'X JULQ 'F 'R I rxfvx h 12429 ' ' 54 0 QQ3gMWw.Q394 ww lgkx Ju Y 4342? Ugfiglf 399 I....1'1.Jw'rrf Qi: JL? f-'w ajgg C7 bi! f- '2, ff? l..VgQ11ff'Krw?Og Y..E.bm,f,., Jai' liifg ' ' ' wlwffww Qmwfmwm C' gwL?, le 0u te www Cafe . mf ,ff Q Q Awe WQRW' fa ' fc A ,f 22 siecww LF. f - 'f ELM! , A A Mm QC L,-L5 7 LAQQ. O l ,,.., fffffii UUQ N ' Luv 'TQ' X4 ,ygjfif HQ, Q,f 'L'g-3, 13421 X .40 IJ f, jg Wu, L tx ,'-. W, L H.-x. L7 W I x3Q,xQi X K VX I I ZH OSJ Q O Lf? 6 4 if E4f,.,rE'm.' LJ 0 'Q Winsor! Q 3 x tg J GO U60 'Nj OQQLJ .'HgI'iClllflll'2 J:lgl'iCUlflll'0 Mmw L. MA'r'1'HEwS, ....... Ca H UW111' fx Ihr llzllr' 41111' ll11'11,l'111,Q' ahold? Hwy 'zc11111ll'1'1jf11lll1171r,gtv, 1111 1I'1111bl.' Ilmv ln 1'h11.w' lln' jmlaln b11f,nvf1'11111 1111! l11'1'ga1'a'1'11 lly lh1'p1'ofv1'1' HOUTEJ QJRLANDICR OEHLER, ..... . 'Z-1 ,gf1'1'r1lAf211'1114'1'." CAS1-ER O1.DS'rAD, . "7'b1:y r1111'iA,grl 1111Vj11.x-b 1111 uw." BI4INNIl4Z OLSON, . H Ulll, 1f1'1111 llmfl lu'lll'2'1' 1111'V1fn11 ralljlrxl hiv." rflIICODORIC A. PETERS, . . . ' . . "flIlI' wlm'11l1'f11i11v!. ' AI.BI'ZR'l' L. PEIEFF1-:R, . . . . . . H1 lrxr 1111'j2'1'l I0 1110711 llmvlz ruuxh lvozulvf' CELIA J. PRATT, . . . . . . . . 14 SHE look to g1z1'11'e11111g. fvlrzlllhlzg mm' jixhlhg and 1'n1'1?111.v other mbridge City, Ind. . St. Paul . Hanska Cornig Thilmauton . Olivia . . . Bethel TM' fo1'l1111vs :gf lhaxw -who l1a7'1'f,gf111'1'1l in lhzlv tale 11111 nearbf rl41.vmt'. j1111'suit.v rf Il .v1'11117f11' k1'mI',a111i has 01-ru1111' fz11m11.v fbl'0llg'h0IIf flu' 11a1gghl101'hood as Il mos! f!l'0f-Ullllll 1111lho1'1l1f." DONALD PROUGHT, .... . . ".S'r111, I dl1!'l1,fKfl'IlllA' lhlk Z11111'." HOWARD W. PRYQR, ..... . . . St. Michael . . Glencoe " IfVb1'11 lgo to 101011 Inlzmgfx gr! lwzfk 111.c11!'1' qfl1cu'11ly-fTr.':1' halnzv zulllnvs S0lllHfhl'llg hr111jrw1.v.', EVI42I.!'INA M. ROBIXSON, ..... . . . Auburn, N. Y. "lwa11ld'jm111t hm' the l1f' tllldvftfl' Qf'lh1'ji1'w.v1'1t'v r1'1'rl1' and the lhvbf .vuln- 1111'1' g1'0nj1,' Iwozzld' fbllfmf hu' Ihrnzfglf lh1'.v11ll1:yji1'l1t'.c n11l1'lll'zIr Qf lwr xzwul 11112712 lvl lhu 111on11l1Z 1'1'1'111'11g 1U11ll'." MINNIE ROWE, ........ "Bal nl! wax h11.vlnu1',' I lmrlvd urnlrml the room A1111 xlrmfly 11n1a'1' 11111 .fhaprx r11111lllh1'glf1o111, E'1'11 lhv r01'11v1' h111r11tmlQy 11 b11.vl1V 51170111- Aj?1171t l1Qgfhtj1'1?'l'w1'1'1t' aml lklzrzzf 'twns Hgh! Henzzzsv she .v'w1'r1fly .v11f11'ml 'gona' 111,ghl, all rzghll' Uno SCHRADER, ..... . . . "TM lllllr r'n11mn1l." VIC'l'OR A. SANDBERG, ..... . "Gd rz1vl10lQ,rj1'z1jvh Qflha! lfnlghf' EUGENE SYVEICNY, 'B WWF11 I to rz lvzrslvl lmllga1111' I lain' 11111 horn amiga -1111211 t go LE Roy SUTTON, H.Sjw11k 1111! qf h1'111,' his dnllgcrolzsf' A1.1cE TANNER, . . . . . . . "A gz'1'lzuho has so 111111111 'llflzflil w11v.'-', She would' ham' nzlrxmi folk-jvr1l1l'11rf' lafozxmke himj 221, 11C so rfrh 1411 all tllufs g1'1'll1ao1l"s jrrazke, Did fab 11111111 harg0o1!'111'.vsg11z1', A lzltlc beller shf' '1z1011llt'.vn1'1'ly mnkv him." MORTIMER L. THOMPSON, . . . MA f2lI'1lll'l'? N12'."' -Jud ihe low touex Hewitt Millnezlpolis Albert Lea . . Garfield he b11mt'." Browusdale La Crosse, Wis. 0 3 6 .W , gig? MQ Of? G ft,X,. F QOQAW 553 3 V ,. 'L 5 C fj ,HJ W C 311135 0533 C rYW,f AN 3 wvfjw O 30 15 J ,0 rw 4 O25 J? 2 'Mai - M 5Q3Q ' f ,N,f3L w!f .ff KD jr A335 2 J IB! q EQQLZX' , .. Q S2 v ' Dj ECL , A . QQ, S, U, ' VUCQV H Twowxvao-J .Y,535'j A Y' 9 Marv A 27 Nff ' O 'TY W C-V -, ,.x'X . fx . QQ M JO K Cf 'N TL , ww 6 -N XT V05 5 34 O jg x Sox Q L, C FC T S NC KELJ Q , M, O Q D J ,...---.A fwouin Q. 'S , Dctif L i ,tt MUXHQ JQQ '4 W VV LU CH M 'M VU 1 ., 59-U AL J:-,r'v' QQWL .N K fm 1 Q: W w V x H91 OC, 5 305 Off o'Of Q-f-xr WQNFN x Af. jrwv ln QL Ka L K ,xl MAfj ,QW Q ygQO ual Op 1 f, X, ff' MN- wi MF' ,W x YVQXQ 'X 'ix -y Jt 'KJ A141 Rig'-Qu: Q DCEM' A' Q' L nk 'CL' ,X f N K, ,Ziff O A ILICCLL. Q, -.L-: xxy ,f N ji CLLQ L pC A2 'V Uv rn: " ' Lf , M ,3 XVO 3 E as: L-f I " """ Lf' 1-QQ W 9 s gcc Q0 J Q, ,CU Hgriculture Jllgriculture JAMES THOMPSON, . Lzuiesboi-o "I f1111 nm 1111 1'11r11Iu1ln1'.' .TUSTUS UI.l'I,AND, . Edgeley, N. D. 'gA110ih1'1' .N'I7llY1I?7'.77 FR 11:11 XV.-XRD, . . . . Buffalo "A fI'!11l.N'l1'l1f .vlu1'." .TA M ICS E. XVICLLS, . . . . . Monticello '4l'h1fx1'r.v iv 11111 d1r11gfhl." MISS WVILLA E. WILCOX, . . . . . . . . Hugo, Minn. Dt'1'!IfKtf to grlherblg f1'11111h.v Qfh11o7Ul1'11g0 1vh171: in St. A11thu11y, hu! la hw' hmcvl' when 111 Cln'1w' C'1'1'.vl. 111 .wl1t1'111n1l11l 111111111'.v .rhw q1mtw.vj1'11u1 fi1'l'0lI.' " 'lfrlzlgjbrlh thx f101'.r1"fll11' horse 1U11.v h1'o11g'ht,' lu lrnlh hw :wax 11 111713111 .e!1'f':1' Who Ioohml' rm gflhe .vj14'f1l' Qf though! M'z'l'1? 131 hiv fl'IlIb.V.., Miss CLARA XKfvICKS'l'ROlNI, . . . . . Oak Grove, Minn. f-1i'v11111'.'m lhal 'l'1'1'.vQ1fla of 'IUl'IZl41l,,77 M1111' thw chief' ,V1'. H21Har, "iv, tha! 1fh1're r11'1l't lm nzllhz' m1m1r.v in 12'-lm WQ1111.v1'.v um' lmthfu' 17, that h1711t',' zcfofx lhvgoou' 0' rallhz' lI,1f17llllg '001111111 11 Hiwzzs 01' 11 r111gQ'I, S1111u11y?" XNILLIALI P. WIIISON, . . . . . . . Lake City 4'l'll not gn lu 111111 11111r1' .S'1'111'01' C.'!11.v.v 11'111zc1'.v.', PROP. THOS. SHAW, Godfaiher, Ciass of '00. "UW1'11 Ijirxt 7Ut?7ZIf ia .vrhaol Zhu 11m.v1f Qfihw '1'.v11111.f 14111 funk fvlrrv 111711 NGIIIFOIIQ' h111!' thrown 11 h111mf'191! Qfjwzzx 111'r11x.v lhr 1'm1111-ihfll :Ur Ima' 1111 1',rr1l111'11ai1'0l1 1gf11l11'j7m'X'u!.c." 472, CHAS. FREDERICK KEYES, B. A. '96. Instructor In English and Music, School of Agriculture. ,ww , Y ,W f.L5!l,L f: ,EX lm. 1 VJ x ,,,,...-v-3--avr'-Tsilllfp 'N-f-,-fy--w:f""'ffgN, ...S ' ,,, V-i 5...,.,,w,.,,MM- I UC Nf vg igfirlz I g X College of Agriculture. Class of 1900. CARL S. SCOFIICLD, R0B'1'. VV. CLARK, . SAMUEL R. Homxrox, . W. A. W'HEEL1-314, . JAS. A. XVILSON, . . excl.-- Bloomington Northfield St. Cloud VVinnebz1go Lake City Jlgriculture Hgriculture HON. JUSTIN SMITH MORRILL, Late U. S. Senator, from Vermont, and Father of the Agricultural Land grant Died December 28, 1898. wg wfio Q- IE , N Q I X e 5 Xkgx X. AX D x X S xx.. l i i Engineer: mga? 29' An Experiment in Real Life. From the original manuscript written by the historian of the experiment whose caligraphy was decipliert-ci when possible, and whose language was carefully edited-where necessary---by F. W. CALLUWAY. Once upon a time there lived a King and Queen whose constant fear be- ing that they would fail to bring up their family in the way it should go, decided to experiment on some of their neighbor's children. So, with fair promises and hopes of great reward, they enticed several trusting youths to apprentice themselves for four years. The "Experiment,,' as the body was called, really enjoyed life for a time till, the novelty wearing off, and rivalry springing up in their midst, made their life one constant struggle. This, of course, pleased their august majesties, and when they returned from a short visit to their homes to begin another year, they were welcomed with open arms. But a change had taken place, how, no one could say. Neverthe- less the fact remainedg they were rapidly losing all interest in their work. Great efforts were put forth by the King and Queen to keep them to the mark. Indeed, if at this time, they had taken all the 'fbracesw requested of them, they would soon have established a corner in that most necessary arti- cle. Inuendos, vulgar comparisons, everything failed to arouse them. They presented the appearance of a crowd of sleep-walkers. The King and Queen were at their wits end. Now, in the service of the King was a certain Eunuch, noted for his re- ligious proclivities, especially in the line of teaching. Unto him the King said, "Cans't thou not make a suggestion?" "Oh great and"- "Cut it short," said the Queen. "May it please your"-- "Cut it short,', said the Queen. "Let me teach them," said the Eunuch in desperation. 'fGood,,' said the King. But it was unnecessaryg someone had overheardg a decided improvement was noticed. The change grew so marked that the King decided to give them a bon-bon in the shape of a trip somewhere. The Queen, always practical, suggested that they be put to work in the mines. Before the "Experiment,' had realized the full import of the mandate they were there. Across the valley arose a hill--a butte 'tis called--dotted here and there with straggling villages clinging to its sides, large works whose chimneys poured forth volumes of dense smoke, and tall buildings which were shaft houses, they were told, while long trains like giant snakes crawled from one to the other around the sides of the hill. Such was their first glimpse. Really interesting arrangements had been made for their reception. They were all placed on the second floor, the stairway to which was commanded by the Kingis room. Having thus satisfied his conscience Qand incidentally discovered the antecedents of the 'hash'j he never came home until bed-time, for which there was no set hour. Then the routine began. Up at six iwhen pulled outi, breakfast at half-after isteak C?i or ham and eggs i?J, and away in sou'westers and top boots--a motley crew, a regular circus to the staring wondering populace. But at night they cast all care aside andffhere the manuscript is only partially decipherablej-several enticed-of theatre-went in. Those-at home-mischief-rocks, door knobs-in bedg sewed-Aworking clothes---'knotted laces and--came home early--no lights-in dark-bed---said--peals of laughter. --we KA' A V, O i0 ii, O C2bfMOWi'offf KL 04580000500 X f 1 V w. J 3 JGOQ fOOfW X cmtccglf fc' O OGW Oo xx L CAM U90 MC BGQQQ mm ,V V . ,O 3 OQOJA 1 C, ,1 21O?f f fx X 0 N QW 0 1 U 30 O, QQ Q ON ' 0 L W 0 aww K3 fu O 0 1 QW P ffw Q cL ofa My XO ,f 2 Q ,0 x,gf2 w V k is ,XX LA! P K O Mix, :k,,,,,?LLL LK K X L L, , ,, NW" 'V Lug' 0 UATHMVK fjlfvuibcu ,rg J Lf, X V X QW XLLAO W mf apo 1' KJ vJmQUV JL w F, xL X, -x LJ . L 'x Ll' LJ fx f x T 1 C "5 . , Atv I wS59c 5 U C 7 X' 'W QOLU IC! Us I 'klg ,V X VU 0 Q .GC 'Bbw Cx ' Y'W-Wanna fj 1 G Cab Q 6 ,U AQ f C. 'NkJlx,,f, CJ Q 1 N,5,,,- if MQQQQQ 5 QOCXOA h X 66590 M04 4 mms X C ,I 0 W 5 A JLA Qdfnijw U , Y fx I K L5 JN Q '.v14w+L,gW,W 'sl Jjdux Og! L. J v- 0 LA C5 , ,, 1 'BLQ 6 O C T-"+vN Qnf1 m 754 l nil O , N A A STMTA Engineer: Engineer: inQf'5'f'F -In morningsmore sayings like--were late-someone-told prof .-found it dif- ficult to get into-clothes. In timefmore and more-home early. Many found friendssother sex. Onespostoiiice-letters, of courseioftenf-billet douxs-moonlight strolls-- teasedfstayed right with it. From others-'grass widow-together-sat each other outfone got on in- side track 7V-dissension--story-followed home--sign out--'tGirl VVanted. 7' --that dance--bewitching Josephine---no cards-hearts trump. -Eunuch-on back stoop-holding hands. Her lover--ignominious re- treat'-taken to a religious life again. Sunday, eight-a. m.--climb mountain--revolver, camera and gun--jaunty air--no lunch-back at ive--lost jaunty air-shot side of-mountain--pictures no good-couldn't see the joke. A picnic party--Big Butte-poor ratiofone-four. Both short, well set and red-headed -joshed her-on stairs--ki-her- stayed home from work-quiet boy showed--f-there were others.-friends before -wouldn't speakw girl shook 'em both-bosom friends again. One night little-caught on stairs-wash pitcher full of--miner said- afraid Queen would overhear--knees shook-voice from above-stage whis- per-Hhurry up with thats" fSongs they used ,to sing-"VVon't you speak to Sister Mary"e-'tSweet Marie-me again, I like it." "We Won't get home until-." "Get your whiskers cut. " But the awakening had reached a maximum and they began to fall back into their old Ways. They were always hiding somewhere--inside a furnace, on top of the ore bins, up some stope and going to sleep, until the Slave would rout them out. They were overcome with the goodness of the King and Queen, who decided to return to their native land. And now it is past these many moons. The King has gone to a better land, while the Queen mourns his loss, the Eunuch is still the Eunuch, but he thinks he is the King, the Slave, unchanged and unchanging, is the same as of yore, while the Experiment has dropped quietly into the old groove--worn a little deeper by time, for now they sleep openly nor make attempt at hid- ing. A tired lot, they do but dream of the past, or live in the anticipation of the future, when their castles in the air may take some tangible shape or be drowned forever in the inundation of reality. F. W. CALLAXVAY. -73,l- X L, kv 0 Q41 Nu 1 L, y fg T7 2 1,11 Grf?'?Rrxc.Y ki! U V Jw 1: 'Hi CL iT.:w4,w ,.G:, ,. 1 kJf"W x L I 3 wbcgoi A NDLXK, V LA. uv Q LX X. M L, xcvgjghk H L, l ugh X Q65 -,mba QQ-Q Q.s,sQ.,p L K Wh, Tm' 0 . Ho . QU Q00 Pwig M00 Q go J ,Lf W U Q: mlb , QC' V91 ,Q 2QcQc Q U WQLL C , ,A m K3 x 'U Q04 JH PMEMST' . DQQ V L L g 380 li K 924 FVVL Q 'f DU6f Q C 100 K- 5--4.11, :kms fx Li I ' K 'kkik LJC7 5--lf'-'Nvki. mb 'Q ck 90 . 1, Q :Of 0 C ig Q W W 3 dxf W Q LL LQL 3 KMLD ' A7 U V ' 4 uQ H M L, ' x Q ,r L i YX4L.,4Xsfjw.1,.. kCEQfx.,fA M, ,N L tcp QL, W f Engineer: ing 22' A? Engineer: ing H? A? CAMPBELL L. BAILEY, . HENl4IliY B. BI.:XKl'I, . FR ICDICRIC K W. CA L LAXV.-XY XVILLIALVI L. CAMPBELL, EUGENE D. CHANDLER, . vvAI.DGR.-XYIC L. CON.-XNT, LEE B. IJAVICNPORT, THOS. L. .D.-KNIEI., JAMES C. Dow, . OY.IVl4Zli J. EGLICSTON, EDXX'IN-M. fililllli, . VVALTER E. HUN'l', . VVILLIAM VV. JOHNSTON, XVILLIABI L. KINSICLL, . PERCY J. I1ANVRlCNCE, . EDWARD P. MCCARTHY, JAMES MCKI'I"FRICK, OLE J. MIIJ'l'PlUM, . NVILLIA31 B. IXIEXVHALL, . PAUL S. PRENDERGAS1' . RU'l'1'IlCRlf'ORD B. SUBINICR, FRANK M. SCOIJIELD, . JOSEPH A. THAI.l'Ili, ROY EDWIN THOMPSON, FRPIIJ G. TRACY, . HAROLD W. TEAGUE, R. H. TOLL ,... FREDERICK W. XNICBBER, EZRA S. VV.-XRDICIJ., . JOSEPH H. WARREN, LOUIS YAGER, . . Members Class of 1900. MEC HANICAL, IELICCTRICAI., MIN ES, . MINES, . MIN ICS, . MIN ICS, . MIN ICS, . MINICS, . ELICCTRXCAI., MIN ICS, . CIVI L, MIN ICS, . MECHANICAL, ELI'ZC'l'I1IC.Xl,, ELECTRICA L, MINES, , CIVIL, . CIVIL, . MEC HANICAL, E LEC'I'RICAL, MINl'IS, . E LECTRICAI., ELI'IC'l'IiIC.Al,, EI,l41C'I' RICA L, ELI'IC'I'RIC.AI,. MINIIIS, . MINES, . MINl'IS, . CIVIL, . IELICCTRICAI., CIVIL, . 180, . Miiiiieapolis St. Anthony Park . Minneapolis . Merriam Park Minneapolis MiIIIIeapoliS . Excelsior Minneapolis . Faribault . VVykoff Minneapolis . St. Paul Detroit City Minneapolis Minneapolis . Good Thunder . . New Ulm Bergen, Norway Minneapolis . St. Paul . Northiield Minneapolis . . Austria . VVaubay, S. D. . Glyndon . Detroit Clinton, Iowa . St. Paul . Tracy Minneapolis . Preston 1 v 1 'f ' . ,Mg .,.-AU.- ' k. f- 1' 1 -. If' K 1,l' . ,LQ-j . , ' gliv- -"1 .- fuy. .-.e, I 1,5 f: J 'Q' 4 .1 ' - f f., -. .' Q " l --f- QQ, 41'- '.- pk I ,,2"'LN ,fu . 1. -l'. -'VI -1.5:-Q xg.-- ', f', '. 'T N, ,Q Ag .1 , ' " x , .59 rv' 7, , . .2135 h ." f C, -rw. , ,- ,Ll .,,, - . . 4 qi., Q f ., 5.,-P AP, 5 J, '1 ff 142 -ju rvu...-v .. ,. -' -, -1- ,, 1 ,I ,- , 4. 5,11 t' X- f .- . ,- ,-, ,, f ff fwf-- Av,- -iyl ,. .j.x'. X , 'Q' , . -, . Nj , E --'E 'bf--X H' 4 - 1. i h . .J ."", X' , -f -- 2, X, -. 1 f- , lf., K..-,,l K , .. , . Ennio, . if-' Y h. 1 .'-.'f'2. 4, I . -f "li ff.--Q'."J.lf Qi-ff" S313-5 115 ri- 1-,ly f'1ff. ' :-. -g xf' :af , ' 'r ': ,F D- s-..".'-3'-1' Ji-, 'V J 4 , 54,1 w-. . --.ig-wg, .,,Lg,'.-' I-jx: f-r-- -' 'W' ' '51, -4. , ' X -r' 1 ff. j,f.'g in-I 1- ff www! 51 m x- .jul I. tv-Y,-5 , 21 q ,, ..x-,Z ..,' Ml- X, ,L L V Us y.. me will - f 3 fu: A nf .:..- -. , f J ,. W - f f , .- fr-,. -.za A , . I . f N. 'gS:'fT , nn- l-- .-' 1: . - A i '-4 'f'-" ."-,,,Si'?"' 6-J -In --3.7: , , ' ' ...fy-, ' .X '43-9' N,-'Q 1,1 ,l -5. tx-.v,3,.,,N.4N t' ' .. "i1-- .4. u ,Lv W Q3 ' 5: fx " ' I ' ' " ' 2393, N f v :gg g,1 X"" , Q 6 'ii' x'sa5:e5f5'9,,"k V' ' W,,1,, 4-'-Q3 :g m A J! If I MEN I xii :E t-...'. WWW W - . Q17 W . WJ ' Y W f2 0 Md, 'wllwkfaiwn X NQ Do0Q0 mln: I0,D44gy"vW 7 M Am . M1fi:Hs2Mafyififffgfzem' L 12 rings-JT-1--P -T - ' -' ,..c-.,3.- .-.x '.Q,4ZmEf'FR',gE',-Miro,-f:,W73v,v.jL7QJwl 9 l,::!n'qp-gguffn 115 TIHG I6 SUCH SWEET SURRUW--" ki- , gfw 'L 1 g qnfnxlrpa gn-If ,ux, yi xlgl U nlx fplln 'lug ,ll 5 ?k'-A' 'I ':1f:f?-'Al Vw 4 . :I . ,, ,, Uktlx X15 'U'C1""' I'-'f"vJ 'Jw ' 'UTM' 1-',.1l:'v'J4':u"n"":' .1-:1,,'xrg'l::'1.'N:Il-'x,.ll'l li ,y.lEx:4,',-:q,.,.:1lu.1j-I.,-l'.Ia 'legit , ,lzof-, X President, . Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, . Sergeant-at-Arms, Prodigy, . . Class of '99. Mu'1"l'0:-A'1'f. LI.:-'QUE 'UUE Hoo! Rah! Hou! 'Vzxrsityl 'Varsityi Minnesota U. COLORS: --Green and XVhitc. Class Officers. Rl'IllJI.l'H A. Llclc 1314155114: XVILLIABIS GIQAYQIQ W. RICQTOR . VV. L. BENICIHCT . A. B. XVHITNICY . I". G. K0'rr,.usA 1 snr- Che AF fi' Senior A? Glass 22' ' w A W5 A XV 51 0 7 X- S Q ' mi Hg vim MMXQKAX' 'V y 5 ??Ni2kYbN-Q, fx X' "Q5?5ii551i?f X4Q 5? y ,-ryfx. ,- F----,---,Ap .U V N if 5 Rx Q-w5Qsfe2f'Siw' WWwmx1H'3 X .4551 ' .Q X ff -f 41:Q2"Cf1'faff,'?7' WIA 1 L g A Q7 1 VAA. ' Q A V X eff ' f Lf "fi 52 1, 3 ,nf . , -,SE 'I'-36231 x fglfifzf WEL m n J S W., . i W WG" "1 'J sp 1, ,- ',f 1 X ' L 5 X X w r 5, W Y ' l cg rf Si W- JE X 5 N ' '- J ,' X X T X jf f w X XQY. X x A ,X -X g A ,X X X XX Lauq x JJ, if X .W - 5' wh, .u-- .Q X f ir 'Q A .X 5 fx E lx Ng 2? I in Z L ,J S w .L XQ X Q if kg gif: J Class of 1901. 1VIO'l"l'OZffV0ll .Nobfs Sohwz. YELI.:-fl-9-0-l! Hoo! Rah! Hoo! 'Varsityl 'Varsity! Minnesota U! Comms:--Purple and Gold. President, . Vice-President, . Secretary, . . Assistant Secretary, Treasurer, . . Assistant Treasurer, . Sergeant-at-Arms, Historian, . Artist, Officers. Q e e. Salutatory. Should you ask me whence these stories, Wlieiice these legends and traditions Witlx the VVith the VVith the With the odor of the lunchroom, wind and damp of campus, curling smoke of black pipes, rushing sound of Fratites VVith their frequent repetitions And their wild reverberations, And the thunder of debaters, I should answer, I should tell you From the From the From the From the dark halls ofthe great "U,' ' land of the Instructor, land of the Professor, chapel, classroom, bookstore, .Where the Prexy, the great Father, Feeds the Freshman and the Soph'more. Yg5,, Giccmcsic O'r'rIc P. W. Doxoxxxx . MAYADAMS INIINNIIC xv.-XGNICR . L. G. COOK F. Dowxxxo P. K. BIIJNI42Y AMY ROBBINS F. MlcI.r.A Cho ff' R' Sophomore Class A? fl' Cho A? AP' Sophomore Blass 22' History. On the campus of the Prairie, WVhere the tangled sand-bur bushes Hang their prickly tufts of blossoms On the raiment of the wanderer, In the great year Ninety seven, Ours the only all-wise Prexy, He the Master of the College Stood erect and called his wise men, Called all kinds of Profs. together, Broke the wise men's summer slumbersg Then the heads of all the nations Called their choicest youths and maidens Cloth-ed them all in sheepskin garments, Sent them to the great good Prexyg Came the unsuspecting children, Came a bright green constellation, Freshies then with hearts so simple, They had faith in Profs. and Prexy, They believed that in these sages E'en Instructors' hearts were human. Through the pillared entrance gateway Jammed and crowded then the Freshies To the little lattice window Where the Registrar frows forward, And the Prexy then, the mighty, After Warning, spoke in this Wise: "Oh, my children, my young children, Listen to my words of welcomeg I now give you halls to talk in, Stairs to sit on, walks to meet on, Banks to stroll on, books to scratch in, Likewise lecture rooms to doze in, Laboratories for a hot time, And the armory to dance ing Enter then and be contented. " Then the verdant, frightened Freshmen Heard a sound of mighty rushing, Rushing as of many Fratites, And each chose which class he'd trot ing Spoke some spirit of these Freshies, 'tWe must organize our numbersg" Cried the fiercest of the Soph'mores "Who is this that dares to brave us! Dares to stay in our dominions? We will go into his meeting," To the gathering came the Soph'mores, Wild and wailing, roved about, Shouted at the baffled Freshmen Till the Freshmen scorned and left them, Then the Freshmen to the Prexy Told their troubles and their woesg Prexy did reprove the Soph'mores, Stern reprove and call them downward, "Why, then, will you hunt each other? I am weary of your quarrels, Of your wranglings and dissensions, Weary of your fights and scrappings, Therefore be at peace henceforward And as brothers live togetherf' -35- Then the Freshies feared not Soph'mores XVHTIU and lively, hotly voting, Green they were as Grass, their chiefg Then was writ a mighty challenge, Challenge to come forth and wrestle, Wrestle in a howling cane-rushg So the Soph'more came and wrestled With the fierce, the fierce great Freshman, Till the Soph'mores' grasp grew feebler, He retreated, baffled, beaten. In the now beginning summer E. B. Johnson sent the Seniors, Sent the reverend Seniors worldward, Sent the Juniors and the Soph'mores, Sent the Freshmen also homeward. 96 96 -76 -It 99 '36 96 Quickly came again the autumn, And with swollen head infiated Came our Freshmen now as Soph'mores With conditions thick and failures, Then the new, the bold bad Freshy, Cried, "To arms! a football fight!" But the Soph'more, bold and sinewy, Walked upon his pale green frameg Then the mischievous green Freshies Plotted still against the Soph'mores: "If this hateful Soph'more," said they, "If this great outrageous fellow Carries canes a little longer, Who will have respect for Freshmen?" Down the campus came the Freshman For the great cane fought with Soph'more, But this Freshman soon was vanquishedg Thus it was that Soph'more stalwart From the Freshman took the great cane, Took all canes away from Freshmen, Then the grave Minerva Sandford Called the Freshmen and the Soph'mores, Said, "Now spell to win great gloryf' So the Freshman spelled at Soph'more And the Soph'more spelled at Freshman, But the Soph was still the winner. To a wigwam of the Fratites In the evening came the Soph'mores, Danced and chatted in the gaslight, Danced and feasted until midnight. lBut the Freshies stole their ice cream.-E Valedictory. Far and wide among all classes Spreads the name and fame of 0-15 No one dares to strive with Soph'more, No one can compete with 0-1, Skilled in all the craft of cramming, Learned in all the lore of cribbing, In the sport of pony-riding And the manly art of boning. AMY ROBBINS. 487- , Cho 22' f? Sophomore Glass AP' J. ' 1 . W q ,I -, I ' 3.3 ' -if A ,' EZf5Q , f - .,, . , -. , ' 4 ' 3 3 2535 . . ' ' Mx , '34 ' .. U :petit ..:-g, . w-7. Zi, -. harem- D bk 2 ,I S-MW, 5 ,fg- gvrig H' ii s-vs YM , A I .IA gn ,L X 930, Y., I ' 5 X! Q' gg: 5: Q3 ' v- r 'ff if "'Q'.1-4?9 6? Ti gg ' . X? , 33:7 Em , ' 1 B, lv .315 ri if f' A w. 524,53 gy: 335 It 1 ,gga-Qagfivfegg if I .C , 1 1. 5?fgK?Wfii1a1z5Z5?'fvf:.--,?w. J" fb fi x 5 C 43 ff?YV 5Q'f ' .W , D 'f if f, nm... .,.g5zL',' fmwq, 31.1151 5... g2a,?.g,,,g , 5 3 :1 .nf 9 Q. KA--WQI. , K 425 Y I I ,.... .7 . .. .n vmwg Qoq fb ffglff Q ,L FLVULM . 'ff ,f 51 f Q1F-j !4l,Lglr',E , , Q Q m D A Q Q D w- " U 0 'N 7-Q O , W. ' X WD Q , :MRM lxww W ' , ,mxx'.'QX1fklf MX . ' . X .y.fqxX: , A Q- - ' Q. L X A ' f 'Q -zo 'Q . 91 N -N, . X X 1 ' W - Af' w fsff Q . , , . x ,N N F A LQ 01" X314 ' 'vg14N ml H 5-M J 0 V H ., fi ,A Q 1 ml if WA! .fa L4 K 1 Q , ' ' , 'Maxx r N ml. , ., V 4 E . D 9953503 A 0' as f xp '55393 qv '- Vi-'S 4-2 0 4 f V ' Q 0 N , M Q, W K-- P . Q CX' N " V "1 U I . V ' - 'x yo 'W X x A , - X N ,, . are 0 ' ' X 1 Qi 4 LL Y Q3 3 f " tl v " . ,Y f ,J Y y 'WZ' ' QW' I ' - L -I ., . . , , -Wf+ ,H,wZLibRM. - ..? U f - ,J J V 'P F.,-an -4-:M o President, Class of 1902. 1VIO'I"I'O :--I'br!1'!Ur,' f'Al'lfl'fffl'I',' f2'fI'l'l'fFI'. CO LURS :--Straw and Crimson. YIcI.i.:--Hal-i Ki-nor. Ki-nor Ki-nu H21-li Ki-nor Ki-nor 'V:irsity, ,Varsity 1902 HEsmen oi polloi. Officers. First Vice- President, . Second Vice-President. Secretary, Sergezmt-zit-Arins, Treasurer Poet, . Historian, Orutor, . Mascot. . Prodigy, . Jester, --sw- 1 . BRUCE F. H.-XRRIS . M.AHI'II.1.I4I C. D.-XRROYX' . J. HO3Il'IR Ri-:RD . . C. Dw1GH'r AVIQRY VIC'I'OR voN Scn1.1com.1. . . JANE M. H.ARRIS . MARV F. SANFORD . Svsnc A. WAGNER . Gl':ORCPl': E. Sn.i.owAv . IEDXYARIJ S. G1I.1f1I.1.AN . . Liar: O. Kl'II.I.CJGG W,AI,'1'i4:R H. ML'Rb'IN Che 22' A? Freshman Zlassfb? Che ff? HP Freshman Zlass 2? 1902. A Twentieth Century Chronicle. Oh, would that Herodotus' genius were here, Or that of a Livy, my pen to endueg For then might that instrument iitly record The deeds of our great "Nineteen hundred and two." We came up to college when autumn was young, And like the green bay tree of Scriptural lore, We have spread out our branches and flourished since then As no freshman class ever flourished before. The olive green tint that has always been said 'Round the head of the typical freshman to hover, Was conspicuous only by absence this year, As our upper-class friends were not slow to discover. But greatness ne'er goes unmolested for long, So presently up rose a sophomore band Who invited us out, on one bracing fall day, To partake in a cane rush--'Uust fixed up oif hand. " W'ell, however "off hand" it had been in the start, 'Twas "hands off" for the Sophs. when the battle was d For tho' hatless and coatless and breathless and sore, Naughty-two held the cane and the freshman had won! 'Twere a pleasure to tell of the place that we hold In athletics, society, studies as well, For that is a story that never grows old, And one that each passing year better may tell. But harmony reigns, and disputes find no place For hearts that to dear Alma Mater are trueg So, for all that she is and intends to become, Here's success to our own "Nineteen hundred and two. " r O11 6 N . 1.1.1 P , ,,m,l Qi? 'QQQNQSJ' from P-.+,i,ii OV N -'E-'QWQDQ , Y I Class " ,, , 1 . Call Nos. Book " ' K Volume" , ., 5 I4iifI5o1' l Title ,..A,V ...., ..4.A..... ' , . y S ,BO1'I'OH'CI'.,, , Date, ' C, 1 189. YQ, S? GENERAL LIBRARY, T U WV or Mmutsov J Che -AP' AP' Freshman Glass li A? ,,!f. K 7 , , 5.1, f Y .L 1 f ,. V W3 fffaa ,J w i , "- if "' L' ' 1 - Q f 'w YQ A2 X X 1 XXL fa. wi? .1 ix x.,J , 'If' Z? , A? iq 4: ff? mf? . sw 1,, - If , 55331 ,gn fi Q-:S ., A , ff, X . x air 1 x w X X . we X 4 1 E i E 3 F 51 N N f 1,4 1 A I 'jf' f - ,A I K , , i X ' ' K. ky K K 1 . ., ,. V. 7 X 5 fs, X Nw . N , , 'CK 1, L 5 'gig-2,4f?,5' 'v V by :ff Fifi, 1 fr, I fy: , L wr' .219 Sifkf., AG -Jig, . , . A .-' ,gf 2 '41 , V My ' -K ,a - N ,ffk-3 , ,, 1fwi3!g,gQf, ' 'imr W . ff If , . , , 4, 541 P ifjiifxdfr' K .'5fiilf'c.fu-,anal Junior Class. YELI.:-ARi1ly, Rally! Ruh' COLORS Zip, Zip, Zuh, Nineteen Hundred Minnesota U! :--Old Rose :md Olive. Officers. President. Vice-President, . . Second Vice-President. . . XTAl,1vc:R,xV1c Secretary, . . Treasurer, 1 ' r W. I". BRAASQH ROBICli'I' J. Mfwo Llltswtiz CONANT EIJI'l'l! E. Lynx HENRY B. CARIQY Che AP' AP' junior HP' Klasse? 29' C c There is a young' lady 7za111cd b ri? ri? lifho has brains 6'7lUIQQ'h amz' fo sjzaw, 9' ' She is I '!I7'7li71 iz s wk lll1I0l' f A-9' ' P J H? In boflz Lafivz amz' Greek, rg? find May say zfhazf she does j11'effyfzzz'r. HOR'ION THONIl'SON, . Lanesboro, 1880. . Phi Delta Theta. MAY LOUISPI BARBER, . Fairview, Ill., 1877. HALDOR B. GISLASON, . . Iceland, 1875. . . . . . . Lanesboro, Minn Lanesboro High School. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn . Central High School, Minneapolis, Minn. . . . . . Marshall, Minn . . . Marshall High School. Castalian, Federal Literary Society. BERTHA CATHARINE ASSELN, Parkers Prarie, Minn., 1878. ANNIE EDGVVORTH IDOHICRTY, St. Paul, 1876. . . MYARY RUTH CRoziER, . . Big Lake, 1875. . . Delta Delta Delta, BERNICE HENNINGS, . VVillmar, 187-1, . Delta Gamma. CLARIC A3I1'II.I,X CROSS, . Minneapolis, Minn., 1878. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ALLICN ROGERS BENH.ADI, . St. Peter, 1879. . - . Forum, Gopher, 'OO. MARY RUSSEL BYRN ICS, . Y. VV. . . Fergus Falls, Minn Fergus Falls High School. . . St. Paul, Minn ' . St. Paul High School. . . . . Big Lake, Minn . . Elk River High School. C. A. . . Vvl11Tl'1Ell', Minn . 1Villmar High School. . . Minneapolis, Minn Central High School, Minneapolis. . . . . St. Paul, Minn St. Paul Central High School. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn Springfield, Mass., 1876. . East Side High School, Minneapolis. JOHN COVVING KNOX, . Jackson, 1880. . . . Jackson, Minn . . Jackson High School. Forum, Y. M. C. A., Ariel '97-98. ALICI'2 SARA LAINIBORN, Minneapolis, 1879. . . . . . Minneapolis, Minn Central High School, Minneapolis. 'T-1 Che 22' 22' juniori AP' Zlassi HF E Q K 5 k.,, Svfncfm my sink f 944 Amlffkl.. him N, . ,-,.YL.......g.,.., W., . 1 Ll I f., Y L1- . - ' E t Y ' VM, . 5 X I .- T-,.L..L...Lg- 1 i 4 55.333 Vai-w I I 4, V' gg.-M --M u vit"' ww-an A l , , i.. ,,x5,v H nf, ,A ...ia .......h,.... ---.Q----V--1 i i - ,- I ,TM, -,, ,, v 'IPX iff , M- ..,, ..,f I E .,,,b+ Y. Y ,. , , ,AM , L Q... I , .., . f' .wwf . gf. - A 4.w+-f-+- ' i 2 , ,, 4 w . .... 1 C c rg? There' is a ,jl0Il7lg' wan 716721801-l b rg? Who wasfonfz' Qf flu' sccandjloor hall, rg? Ami she sal' an My radiaioz' Pu! flzere lo acfofzulzadczfc hw- Z' rg? rg? Bu! a fransom drove llzem of beyond recall. ELIZA YOUNG MARCHAND, . ..... St. Paul, Minn. Leavenworth, Kan., 1876. . . St. Paul Central High School. WVoman's Ariel, 1897. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ORLO ALPHAEUS BARTHOLOMIEW, ..... Chariton, Iowa Chariton, 1879. . . . Minneapolis Central High School. Delta Tau Delta. CLARA C. THOMAS, . ...... Minneapolis Richmond, Ind., 1878. . . Minneapolis Central High School. Historian Freshman Class. . . . Gopher Board, ,OO. Lov MOSES PUSH, ........ Hayward, Wis. Dunkirk, Ohio, 1878. Dramatic Club, Glee Club, EX-Ski-U-Mah Quartet. LOUIS CHRISTIAN LUHR ,....... Spring Valley Spring Valley, Minn., 1876. . . . Spring Valley High School. Shakopean Literary Society, Federal Literary Societyg Pres. Society Council, Y. M. C. A. HARRIET E. DUNTON, . . . Clearwater, Minn. Clearwater, 1871. . . . St. Cloud Normal. YVINSLOXV CLARKE CHAMBERS, . . Owatonna, Minn. Owatonna, Minn., 1877. . Owatonna High School. Phi Gamma Delta. ISAAC NICSBIT TA'r1c, ..... . . Faribault, Minn. Fulton, Mo., 1880. . . A . . . Fulton High School. 3d Sergeant, Co. D3 Beta Theta Pi. RICHARD STANLICV BEARDSLIQY, . . . Camden Place, Minneapolis Algona, Iowa, 1879. . . Minneapolis Central High School. Instructor in Plane and Solid Geometry at Y. M. C. A. PAUL JOYSLIN, ........ Minneapolis, Minn. NVaitsiield, Vermont. . . Minneapolis Central High School. Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Alpha Beta, Dramatic Club, Chairman Arrangements Committee, Junior Ball Association. FRANK O,fI.-XRA, ......... Amherst, Minn. Amherst, 1895. ..... Lanesboro High School. Soph-Fresh-Spelling Match 18983 Shakopeang Society Council, Bachelors' Ariel, 18985 Ariel 1898-99, Sergeant Co. A. FRANCES PAULIN14: FRITZSCHE, ....... Fargo, N. D. Menominee, Wis., 1877. . Fargo High School. Dramatic Club. -salsa 'L ' H Q, L , 'v 5 Lfv 'if '1f3Af 'N 'TCI rpm' QMWM v W Q1 f ,Nw . 1 . , . 1 ,X xg X ,4 L. 5 li: JH. v 2 -If if , mx Y 'ff' ff-, ' 1 X f. . , f-.1 2-5Lsf'3.gXwx-,xiX,,....BXx 7 K1 4 X' , LKMYX 1' xx 1 , . I ,.Mf .1 f 5 i , rf fi Til - XL 'S nk, r -C ' K , 2 N K ., 51X V 1 .. -. ff 1 I 6 --,L'!., -' f fp' ' 31" , , ,ff X f X 'W J . 4 N323 f H+' 1 f'v"'Z4x 3 w xx IJ, rff: 44.Q'z f x ,HA if .. -4' 52, at +11 'fx M4515 fy 1 .. 1: ,,,4,4,, SMR, , ku efg 'xr' " , X' f ' fx" . . f I ' " f 'f F, awry uQf:,,.f,,. A , M, 'fh 'wlflf V514 .mg A ,Iwi H, K H 1 Ii ' ' , ' 1, K I -x ,- f, A, I K' A mf --f g fywlf' ,Mazen ?Q .' .Y Ii "V I 1 1' AK X ' i.:g "f X .W , L ' X ' , X . X Q x.. -- - - , X xx x Sw X lx V, I . 5 X Wx , M X N V -, , pg W .K 13,3 ,,- ., , - .A A I x X. I-xg 4? W x X, grid. s 4 f LX .V . ,xy 'rvm 'ff ,. Vl'i', X A 4 . 5-NM: f- 4- 3 'TIF' 'RRVNJ' VT, J V' ',','1ffl 44 1 , .fit -Q3 1' J 1 QHEHKQQQ fx 1 Q -' .1 ' f- r in-f7'l,y "9 1 v f' , '.4 my ' 'ffrgi 'His .JU ,I f, . ma, X 1 XL? 4 r KI. 'dxf nfx, AM ,w ' 'fm ' L :J L, Zifax ,x 7, Che A? 22' junior Class Klasse? 22' c e There is zz young man 7I6171l6'tI' h H? rg? Wlzasef hair is quiie long bu! not S7Ill7'f-fV,' 9' ' Ufifh L' es somewhazfflirl IIIIIOI' y 3' J rg? Ana' hanrfs sometimes dffilf, Pigeonfoeci 0'w' flze fflIlZf7Z4S zUa!ksA-- EUGlENl4IRlfSSl'ZLLfDlBBLP1, . . Minneapolis, 1878. . . . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Central High School, Minneapolis. Chi Psi, Secretary Mandolin Clubg Political Economy Club, Junior Ball Association. RU'llH SARAH I'IU'l'CHlNSON, . Champlain, Minn., 1879. Y. W. C. A. SELBIICR L. PETERSON, . New Sweden, Minn., 1872. . XV.-XLDRON MIRTALU JEROMIQ, . Minneapolis, 1876. . . . Foruing Federal Society, WINIIFIQICD GRACE BRADFORD, . Minneapolis, 1877. . . . RUDOI,l4' GEISICR, . . . Monticello, 1877. . . . Delta Sigma, Y. M. C. A. ELMIQR ETHAN CARLSON, . Lake City, 1877 .... Shakopeang Ariel 1897-98. IQLORICNCE MABLE SYLYics'rr:R, . Berlin, 1876. . . . Delta Gamma, Minerva. WILLIAM JFRICDERICK BRAASCH, . . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Central High School, Minneapolis. . . . . 'Norseland, Minn. Luther Academy, Albert Lea. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Central High School, Minneapolis. Chicago Debate. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. East Side High School, Minneapolis. . . Monticello, Minn. . Monticello High School. . . . Lake City, Minn. . Lake City High School. . . . . Berlin Berlin Private School. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Lyons, Iowa, 1878. . . North Side High School, Minneapolis. Y. M. C. A., Delta Upsilong Forum, President Junior Class, Junior Ball Association E'rIIi1:i, IOLA BURNHAM, . . Richland Center, Wis., 1880. Minerva. HORACIC CADWELL Kl.IEN, VVoodstock, Ill., 1876. . . Alpha Delta Phig Junior Sophomore Class. CHARLES SIDNEY BRADFORD, Vampire, Minn., 1878. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Central High School, Minneapolis. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Central High School, Minneapolis. Ball Association, Vice-President . . Farmington, Minn. . . Farmington High School. E51 -', V .Q!'gYX,fx, VALQQTTI v N A 133 QL, fv 'f F , I V S + fGQ Er 1 , Che AFA? junior 22' 43 Q Klasse? AP Kfwlxkxi .rf 127 YC QVBPQL i .K:L.Lk ' x Y N if if X EN ,fm ,fgk gif? fx , ixffQk?J.XfDj f ff5,Q , - ' ,"' Lwsw-bk lmwf Rfffx, fx L., XV X , 'Mgx I ' fl, ,f , I. sf--.,x,' -N171 X- Q' 1.L1.1.- Cxvj.. ,f . Y ,'k' x VAC HZ V, VXA , lx, ,f I VX-, ,,,. , 4 f.wf 4 ff 7 N If f , -4 x WA mQ fx X fl y f QC ? f3wwfpfbQY 'X WUQV fyfxi, 52L.t.Wp,,,.m.vw 'X In., 5 V 1 f L ' f nw f X 'wJx7J,w L. HN- , A X X k y X 1 ,Ima-,.. U fuk... .7 XSfQgk ,-wA Xt L ,. Ziyi W xvix' Vffffe i.i?5Q J . QQQV: ffhj Q452gB9f TQY V Q X' J N DC! 455 N X XWJ 'STO Qfxfffb., 0fivjm,,,,,, A L 7 ug xl Wy WT 4.4 ,f or, X ,Vw QUE, , f XA, Che ff' ff' junior .-2' Glass! fe .fl yoznzg ladjf mmf, 7lt1Hll'lli -1-, Sezzkl' fha! wha! IlL'7ld6'IIi moi! fa SN7?7'fS4' hw' IVa5 fha! people goof fh1'0Itg'fl IVIM 7l0fhI.IIKLf' fo dog If L'E'7'fIlI.7lljf did ianlalisv her. HORACII: IJOXVRY, . .... Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, 1880. . Central High School, Minneapolis. Psi Upsilon. ALBERT ARIvIs'rRoNc, .... .... S t. Paul, Minn. St. Paul, Minn., 1877. . . . Central High School, St. Paul. Chi Psi, Track Team, Political Economy Club, Junior Ball Association, Secretary Athletic Board of Control. MARY LAMB GlcRH,xRI1, ...... Minneapolis, Minn. Delaware, Ohio, 1878. . . South Side High School, Minneapolis. Y. VV. C. A., Gopher Wi. SUMNIQR Livixcsrox MoYI:R, . . . Montevideo, Minn. Montevideo, 1878. . . Montevideo High School. Glee Club. FLOREN c is HIARIQ ISON , ....... Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, 18745. . . . Central High School, Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Dramatic Club. HICNRY BENJAMIN CIARICY, . . . . . . Mapleton, Minn. Danville, Minn., 1877. ..... Mapleton High School. President Delta Sigma, Sergeant Co. C. Treasurer Junior Class, Botanical Journal Club. MABEL E. SHAW, ......... St. Paul, Minn. Stuart, Iowa, 1878. . Central High School, St. Paul. E. M. PROUTY, JR., . .... St. Paul, Minn. . . The Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. Saratoga, N. Y., 1877. . Chi Psi, Gopher, President Dramatic Club, Junior Ball Association, Republican Club. VVILLIAIXI FRIQIIIQRICK OIIIQLL, . . . Chaska, Minn. Chaska, 1878. . . . . St. Paul High School. Phi Gamma Delta. MARX.-X R. MCClFl.LOCH, . ...... Minneapolis Wheeliilg, W. Va., 1867. Central High School, Minneapolis. JULIUS CLYDE HAYDPZN, ....... Albert Lea, Minn. Waterloo, Iowa, 1876. .... Shattuck, Faribault, Minn. Shakopean, Lind and Gray Club. C. FRANK SILLOXVAY, ......... Minneapolis Hastings, Minn., 1876. . . Central High School, Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pi, Forum, Dramatic Club, Flagman Corps Cadets. Chairman Junior Ball Association. -1004 VIXW T qi fxfxxxfx Q 1 X Q 5 4 ,AVN xxx XXX X xxx Nx X X1 XX l xx U X X XFQQQX Y"i1, x N Q ix WXX X V, X 3 Qxxi fl 7m V' ,,f'1s i1XU QU, Y Ijf X x '3Wl"fv47l .Nw 'x 'mf-V Wx Q3 'XEEXX' X X ' xx , 1 fx y XOQ ,,m'NMu" Az?+l Q90 Axix ,M f .U X xx xx 'QQ f. , DQ , Ox qw off x X Xvyx r Xifxx V jff6y QQ .1gX Xxxxx X XX X xx , S 5 X 'Nix ny , 2jf'1ff",f,.4K 'xkxxx X, kj,ffl,xXb Xxx wg s xc xw X ,X Xfjw N xx O, xx -Ag Q ON N00 YN 1 5 X003 Nlvx ' 1 A, X , , ,A ,, XXQ X N . QGQXXX OX! XXV 2' ,AS xxvx LN N XA ON 'WH ww ff P 'N A X xxx, 5QX'x Cf X DXXXO' PAX2' f ,NX X I ki J .SN 625 A M J NSQQX f , .111 ., .J if O Xfylgf IJXQXS kxxxk xxx' "X XX L N 113 , QTY! UQCC fy f-" .iff ',,.L,,,,,w5 4 Xff X4,X',X , 41 L' 'K sf K' X X' Of A X Lffa T?X50g1Jz,,'. , lf.. f ' iff-6Qf4 0 DC' ' ' f -f if f, ' O J. f 'rv Sk,:'?,f 'X 1 X ' X Mio? gffgy 'B 52 QQ XX Cf' We 7, I I I .,. f,., ww, Jf, L3X!XbX5X,15L'x V. jgX L7 - ye J? Qoofqbu fygfpx Ai 'XXL X 5 ,J XX? XX df' LJ gg S"-wwil Wx Z! I I gb O LY six NW- ju Qu X XOXL gg ' . ' f x Q Y , f f -xx XXX Qg3'AuNGx'5gqg,,,,, 741 9' 1 , , Che ff ,fe junior ,-af Klasse? ,ff Cbc ff' AF junior we Klasse? 29.1 There is zz young lady named l Who wriles Chr0m'cles up prelly swell, I'b1' she' asks all she sees: 'tNama and age, 7fy07l please," Till lhcy really wish shc was in-well. ROBINSON JOHNSTON MAYO ,...... Fairhaven, Minn. Fairhaven, 1874 ...... North Side High School. Dramatic Clubg Art Clubg Delta Sigma, Vice-President Junior Class, Vice-President Junior Ball Association. ANNA BELLE THOMAS, ...... Minneapolis, Minn. Wiiiona, 1877. . . East Side High School, Minneapolis, Minn. Art Clubg Gopher Board '00, MABEL PERRIN STONE, ...... Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, 1878. . . . Central High School, Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Deltag Dramatic Clubg Gopher, Freshman Ariel, 1897. SUSANNE H. WATSON, . . . . . St. Paul, Minn. Chicago, Ill., 1876. . . . St. Paul High School. Kappa Kappa Gamma. CHARLES G. IREYS, ......... Minneapolis Boston, Mass., 1878. . . Central High School, Minneapolis. Psi Upsilong Treasurer Junior Ball Associationg Tennis Manager. JULIA FTLLMOR1-: HARRIS, .... . . Minneapolis, Minn. Detroit, Mich., 1878. . Central High School, Minneapolis, Minn. Alpha Phi, Sigma Alpha Delta. ARTHUR ANDREWS MCBRI11I'I, ...... Austin, 1878. . . Austin, Minn. . . . . . Austin High School. Shakopeang Y. M. C. A.g Bachelors' Ariel, '99. MARIE A. JOHNSON, . Minneapolis, 1878. . . . .... Minneapolis, Minn. . South Side High School, Minneapolis. ANNA DOROTHEA DAHL, Minneapolis, 1878. . . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. . South Side School, Minneapolis. ELLSYVORTH FLEMINO, Garden City, 1875. . Forum. . . . Garden City, Miiin. . Mankato High School. FELICITAS MARECK, . Minneapolis, 1877. . . . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. . East Side High School, Minneapolis. JAMES HOUDEN NICOL, Dubuque, 1875 ...... Y. M. C. A.g Shakopeang '00 Gopher Board. . . . . . Dubuque, Iowa . Dubuque High School. V102- Che 2' AP' . junior ff' QQ A Q Zlassfi' 25' ,N Q L K K L, L. L x L. f L+ I LLTJLVAALX KIQUL . L L U X N y ,Q 1.2 Q: J W LL L N WX! F! yu C L L, Q SOM ,LV lC:gfxk..21XL,xx'lW4'f4f V L2 M 5 Lg K NK K ,gi C-CHQ ' Kew A L L 5 ,, Xxx Gi f JQRU M Q WLC? Q T Wg, T CQ A Ak CJN 1 f ,V -X x -I -, . z , QLC1L:Avf'Av'55Q.5jX 1 X af f' Q Q XH5'1 v,Q,.yf'f Q91 1 CLI 1'W . QU M QC? fog 44 1--. ' mar", A .A , NUC L, ,, A ,Aix O 0 Lu Xw fx ,xxx ,,y 5 g4WgE4f.e2.4,1 c 'x 5 r ' Q, K"- ' , ,X0,O Q c Q 500 D C2 L! . , ,- 'Ny' U 054 ., A, P C Hfwff 9 f X . M,.,,,i X ,W ..-. , V , CMU L, L3 I L L' Q ' rq? rg? Ola' .1f111'1"fN l'VI'fS0ll Ihbil' 1'1111 N16 !11111k-.s'f111'1'.' rg? yihtil' xfca! 11111',ggz1111f 1111111 jflllf w1'.s'h if w1'1'1' 111o1'1'. H:XI.S'l'lCN fJI.lCSON EGGIQN, ..... Norden, S. D Norway, '65 ....... Mankato Normal School. Delta Siffina' Scandinavian Lit. Club. .N 1 I'IAROl,D LI.ox'D Lvox, . . . Hastings, Minn Hastings, 18751. . . . . Hastings High School. Delta Sigma Y. 1VI. C. A. ELIZABETH MARHQ SM1'i'1i, Port Henry, N. Y., 1879. . Burch: Ennio MCG1ei4:Go1c, Mapleton, 1875. . . Castalian: Y. M. C. A.: I1YDI.-X 1'-DLOR.-X L1csl.1N, YVabasha, 1877. . 1'I.-XRRIICT I. XVoo1mUF1f, . Minneapolis, Minn. . MARY ADICLINE CLICMMIQNS, . VVilliamsport, Penn., 1878. B11:ie'rHA L. STlClTl'ER'l', Fenniinore, 1877. IXVILIDA AARNESS, . Montevideo, 1878. NV11.1.1A.M B. STICXVART, . Jefferson, Penn., 18651. . . . . St. Paul, Minn St. Paul High School. . . . Mapleton, Minn . . Mapleton High School. Basket Ball Team: Ariel '99-'00, . . WVabasha, Minn YVabasha High School. . . . . Minneapolis, lNIinn Central High School, Minneapolis. . . Janiestown, N. D . Jamestown High School. . . . Fennimore, Wis Fenniinore High School. . . . lVIol1tevideo, Minn . lNIontevideo High School. . . . Fergus Falls, Minn . Pennyslvania Normal School. Y. M. C. A.: Delta Sigma: Gopher: Central Debating League. LYDIA BERNHARDIN.-x CARLSON, . . . Minneapolis, Minn Sweden, lS7+i. .... . lVest Superior High School. Minerva: Y. VV. C. A.: Scandinavian Literary Club. SEYMOUR EI.I.SXX'CJli'i'H MooN, ...... Villard, Minn Villard, Minn., 1869. . . Pillsbury Academy, Owatonna, Minn. Castalian Y. M. C. A. MT A 04-- 1 wfw 43 ,. DQ X w 'SAY N QXNY4 'A fin fq 53 X 'X , , f' -A ' rw A 1, 7 VL' ' 1Ow, , m X k i Q R A 'WN ,nj xl X3 N NV , 'PNN V3 U 1 if ' I ' 1 l I ' " " " V w R717 J! c'L'1L4 PL 1 w xl N C,k'N'1 L, I X gfw L 3 ' XM N 'wr , A wL y u 12' X, wi Q , , f 4 , H ,:,v v, i 357. W 3 Q .. N, X, ,QF . L, , w " ' 1 GFX V v N5 A' ' 'Lf' fi KV 1 l ,N ,f'72Cf , , , Vox i,l f ,wg xx A ,l,, 63 ,X 4 K H N : f,4w - 1 , w , A ,UN , N , ny 1 V1 'X lx 7 aw, yj 5 EJUQ 32,7 f 'X 'Mg Q Lkk LJ S 1, Pi-D 'iq' x Sv xx V, X 'lm 7' vi Af K xl 4 x, 1, ,,. ,V K , C 4 K , QM, ,E N ff , p f, ' V xi wa X K C 4 1 ,f gif -X. LCM ff' fi' junior ff' Zlassf-P' f-F Cbc .-P ,-A junior ff' Zlassfff f-P There was 0 nfs a young maidfrom Waysrzia, Who, when she was asked by the "waiialz', Whafpif' she preferred, For zz while she demuzfred, Then said wiih a blush "Bela Them." SARA EMILY CHANT, . Hawley, Minn., 1876. AR'l'HUR HENRY KFINNPIDY, . Boothbay Harbor, Maine, Phi Gamma Delta. JAMES L.-XNVRENCE FURBICR, Cottage Grove, 1878. Signal Corps. WV.-ALTER JEXVETT ALLEN, Minneapolis, 1879. . 2d Sergeant Co. B. MARIE LOUISE HOOPER, Minnesota, 1878. . CLAUDE BERNARD LEWIS, Ironton, Wis., 1878. MAY SCHIBSBY, . Denmark, 1877. MAUDE ESTHER WHEATON, . Elk River, 1878 . Y. W. C. A. ANNA QUEVLI, . . Windom, 1877. . . Y. W. C. A., Dramat PAUL FAUDE, . . Plymouth, Ind., 1879. . Beta Theta Pig Dram BENJAMIN-ANDREWS CONE, Windom, 1876. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn North Side High School. . . . Minneapolis, Minn 1878. . North Side High School. . . Cottage Grove, Minn . Cottage Grove High School. . . . Minneapolis, Minn . Groton, S. D., High School. . . Minneapolis, Minn South Side High School. . . Sauk Center, Minn Sauk Center High School. . . . Omaha, Neb Omaha High School. . . . Elk River, Minn . Elk River High School. . . Windom, Minn . Windom High School. ic Club, Scandinavian Society. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn . Central High School, Minneapolis. atic Club, GOPHER. . . . . . . Windom, Minn . . . . Windom High School. A Y. M. C. A., Pedagogical Club, Republican Club. FRED WILLI.AM SMITH, Fort Ridgely, 1876. Ariel Board. . Mankato, Minn . Mankato Normal. -5106- ci, L C11 X , . J . . A TW Av, f X , 2 g'Ak.:z' I N, 44? K-X Hx. MU, . -, 4 X 5,40 c 1'u..1.L LA,.,,,,' 34 N w R 'y x ' u f, 1, . "r 4 Q I-, E I, f If , 1 J W-3. ,1 rf. .f J f'f1.,L :H 'fx -f f --. -41. 5f?'T', ' 5, ru 4,-'TJ'-.. , Y ., .L , x . H . - 'T -fluff KN ',5-X"14- KQV 1 K ,L 1 1 W ,A , ,, IN Lf X 1 Lx. . xx - fy 1 ' - ff if yy K, ' f ' , Lv mf g "sf Q Q31 ' 5 ,X 1,5 "wc X ff-315,113-g,,x n gf- , 1 if . 4531 g,14,,M1.. 'gi H., ., ,, - ' X '--uf' , N -- .X YK KAJN . L 4, y 1 , . f W., J , , 'wit 112 , gC,"g415i3i'fh.,Ll3'fH " " X, Th Kg, Q 1 Lxlx X , ii 1 Q, X 'Q f rj 1' if xx: ' L.,J x M V' fx r Che AFA? C junior Klasse? 22' Che fe fe junior we Class.-8 fe Tlzwi' is tl ,1'U.7l7I,LfA wan 11111118121--'- Who used I0 bf A'A'1'11cZ Qfa"f1'1'r!, lim' mn' bcazzfffirl day flf' mf! U faciy zzallzmf- IYUZU, fo af! 0fhw'!Izzz'1'1's f1z',S auf. . . St. Paul, Minn . St. Paul High School. SA.R..xII CATHIQRINIQ GRANT, Picton, Nova Scotia, 1877. Delta Gamma. MAIIIQI, AII.xMs, . . . . Minneapolis, Minn Gowanda, N. Y., 1873. Y. XV. C. A. EFIPII4: MAY CAMIIIIIQIJ., Anoka, lS77. . MARY LOUISE BIVVIS, . Stillwater, 1879. EDl'l'H EI.lZ.A LYON, . Fairwater, VVis., 187-l. Y. VV. C. A., Secretary Junior Class. Fargo, N. D., High School. . . . Anoka, Minn . E. S. H., Minneapolis. . . . Stillwater, Minn . Stillwater High School. . . . Plainview, Minn . Plainview High School. JOHN SAIQGIQNT PII.LSI3lEliY, JR., .... Minneapolis, Minn Minneapolis, 1879. .... Minneapolis Central High. Chi Psi, Business Manager Foot Ball, 1898, Mandolin Club, Political Economy Club, Republican Club. CHARLES S'rIN'rsoN PII.I,SBlfRX', .... Minneapolis, Minn Minneapolis, l879. ..... Minneapolis Central High. President Musical Organization, Republican Club: Political Econoinyillub. Aozwzs J. RICH, . Minneapolis, 1877. Y. VV. C. A. PAUL C. H1+:.xIan, . . . Minneapolis, Minn . East Side High School. . . Minneapolis, Minn Minneapolis, l87G. . . . . . Monticello High School, Castalian Literary Society. Central High School, Minneapolis. LOLIISI-X GOlTl.DING, ..... . . St. Paul, Minn Stratford, Ontario, 1879. . St. Paul High School. ADA M. Ron, . . Hudson, 1878. . . . . Hudson, VVis Hudson High School. GO'll'Iil4'RIFIJ SCHMI'l"Il, ........ St. Paul, Minn South Park, Minn., 1872. St. Paul's College, St. Paul's Park, Minn. Y. M. C. A., Pedagogical Society. ww Mag QCA CIN M Lx N Q Vw xi V K QQ, ye W f' T' , D ev J f QD ,KS ff QX W X2 sm if Y g x, X - ., x 6 wkkb V .f ' X1 ,,,,sX A Q Q' N fl , WM SQ Q, ' 'gf 3 K. 3 N f f 1 ,Q ,-my-f Q if- nw! :fi X 1 QM NQ ,Ky M x Qi Nb , fi if 'T , f . .. fr I M f Orff Q11 Jwqri V? Q 2 CY .fi nm., ,'C...,,w-A 'QQ 'Q - cs' .Lb ! ., lfrg 1 kxrff 4? W'j ,D mf Xww ' M Mi ,Q bQ 'fugJ'Q 'VN , 55 ...A . . V.,-4 W IQWWW AM Q4 f x K W .Y, , Ringo f Q X K x Q -A'- f XJ NQ X XY L, wk km my P Q Q U90 wig ,DO vi ,I Che ff' ff' junior 2? Zlassf-2' f-2' Zlassf? A? C Q Tlzwfc was cz young Xady naman! T- b H? H? She 5077Zl'fZ'7Il6'5 was qnffe cz hzQgfhfZif'1',' rg? Whf2n Darfur f2,IHfl'07l did Svc Htta' 71117118 wrzffcn fhuxlee, Quafh kv, f'H0zLf Sll7'lZ7I,!,V6' fo spell Squire!" PAUL Alb.-ARIS, . . . . . . Fargo, N. D Gowadana, N. Y., 1876. .... Fargo High School. Phi Delta Theta, Chairman Decoration Committee Junior Ball Association, Freshman Football Team, Captain Sophomore Cane Rush. CORA EhIlI.IE MARLOWE, . . . . Morris, Minn NVillmar, 1877. .... Morris High School. Associate Editor Ariel, '98-99, Secretary Political Economy Club. ALBERT HENRY Lossow, St. Cloud, 1876. . JENNII3 CHASI1: DOAK, . St. Paul, 1878. . JENNIE HOWARD SEI.oVIf:R, Long Island, N. Y. . . . . St. Cloud, Minn Mankato Normal School. . . St. Paul, Minn . St. Paul High School. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn East Side High School, Minneapolis. HEQTOR GALLOWAY SPAULDING, .... Minneapolis, Minn Fargo, N. D., 1879. . . .Minneapolis Central High School. Forum, Gopher Board, Treasurer State Oratorical Association, .Tunior Ball Association. MIRIIABI EDMONDS GRIl4'lf'1N, . . . . St. Paul, Minn North Adams, Mass., 1878. . St. Paul Central High School. CHARLES VVILLIADI OLSON, . . . . . . Minot, N. D Big Rapids, Mich., 1879. . . . Minot High School. Delta Sigma, Basket Ball Team. FANNIE LoUIsIf: SAVVYICR, . . . . . . Faribault, Minn Faribault, Minn., 1879. ..... Faribault High School. Freshman Ariel Board, '96, Gopher Board, '00. XVILLIS LINDSAY BROXVNE, . Minneapolis, 1878. . '00 Gopher Board. GRACE LIVINGSTON, . Minneapolis, 1878. . . XVILLIABI GEORGE WHI'IPILER, Minneapolis, 1878. . . . . . . . . Minneapolis Minneapolis Central High School. . . Minneapolis, Minn . East Side High School. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn Central High School, Minneapolis. -110- 'X L fx 1 4 X j X ,X K V5 E ' U fi an , 5410 550m N NO X NQW .x v ,, xx s H ' fx- ,-xg 1 X ., -X - .L Q Q fm, K Rx i ekkkx kxmXX xfvy . - W1 A Q Wx .Fx vm K. w:, MM. f' V 'AJQW .f fX V1 'XTLXK' Q . .Y X i X ff ' I ' -. ., w X Mr , - , . A ,I kv 1 f ,V 'lx 4 X, x X X . Q W - W I yu Nh ,AN 7 xxx ,V U nf 3 kxk ff. 1 ' M K.: x w .A i, 5 f' f A L kk' XKN F NX - , .NL w . r XL wg xx X jhwll '..5Jnk K' V. l NX 'i 5 LWK 3 U K X X .N W 4, g,Wr.f,Nf1 .xg K ' , X' ff X K, f r 'H H L" IQ' E 4 'YL , Q K L A xv 1 Che 95' f? junior Zlassfl' fi' Chef! YVIUW is zz yomzg' wan by mz111z'-- 9, . rt? 11710 is quiff' fa!! t'lI0!l!QfIfiI1' tl xjJU1'f1'z', Jumor Glass fe 2' .-ll! .YflIlZ'It'.S 115 fnzffis, E.1'f17?Zl5U7I'Q'5 and dr!nzff5,' Sami' day hz"lf br uzzfsfr d1'1'Uffa1'. IDA PAULINE LINDQUIST, . . Minneapolis, Minn. Sweden, 1878. . . South Side High School. JANE ALLEN Soiivi-ZR, . .... Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, 1875. Central High School, Minneapolis. Y. XV. C. A. LEROV Al.BE1c'1' PAGE, . . . . Mason City, Iowa Plymouth, Iowa, 1878. .... Mason City High School. Phi Kappa Pie: Junior Ball Association, 'Varsity Eleven- Track Team. Gooieoic IEINIERSON Cor.E. .... Minneapolis, Minn Nlinneapolis, 1878. . . . Central High School, Minneapolis. Psi Upsilong Captain 'Varsity Team 'Si8g University Athletic Board of Control, Junior Ball Association. ALlsE1-11' IJICHMAN, ......... Wadena, Minn. Hasting, Minn., 1875. Y. M. C. A. 1Vanlena High School. CARI. TEM.-XNUICI. Jonxsox, . . Pilot Mound, Iowa Pilot Mound, '72. . Carleton College Academy. Y. M. C. A. JOSEPH VV.-XRRICN BEACH, . . . Glorersville, N. Y. Gloversville, 1880. ..... Gloversville High School. Beta Theta Pig Forum, Dramatic Club, Junior Ball Associ- ation, Bachelors' Ariel T395 Third Place Pillsbury Oratorical Contest 'SJSQ First Place, 419. LILLIAN COHICN, ........ Minneapolis, Minn. lillinneapolis, 1878. . Central High School, Minneapolis. Loifis HENRY Cor.soN, . . ..... Wadena, Minn. Spring Lake, Minn., 1874. VVadena High School. Y. M. C. A. Castalian. ROBERT A BECKET STEPHENSON, .... Minneapolis, Minn. Thompson, Ill., 1874. . . East Side High School, Minneapolis. Delta Sigma, Y. M. C. A. FRED VVILLIAINI BEDEORD, ....... Rushmore, Minn. Rushmore, 1876 ...... Worthington High School. Forum, Y. M. C. A., Basket Ball Team, Ariel 98-99. CHARLES SUMMER B1-zEARI.Ev, . . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, 1878. ' . . South Side High School, Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pig Sergeant Co. B5 Junior Ball Association. -11223 f7 f W L ' 1 LTWX ,, , M I .LL. IL Viv 4. FQ ii f G' A x mu. 111. Chef fs' fi' junior ff' fx M-1 W -W Zlassf-2' 22' f7X?f""T Nr 'E N N 4 NA! 1 V AV-'Y L 1 ww 'ff'7ST7 LZ ,Wy 555526553 1 7 f O M1 f'X VN fm! 2 NL1 fu 1' NHL Tx A13 N Qf.,7 Y' V J F' 7 1 2: 'V 7 Y, I .,,.C .Ni ,NN f ,f 5x77 L75 '1f"Wi7X "WPT A L A .13 lg.. f x , VJ I -' x , . . 1 xxfi, www- E-X ,iz U-,, 5,q,,,.5 - .., Wx ,xi C., ff! 4 Li Ny., aw! , . ,JVfx.',x , X x 1 MZYLNY JN Wax. QXV L f fix 'Lf5,ffl'f"' ,. , v ! i Pfxi jx s, H7 ,x - xf ' lxrisblfvf ggi ,K Q - Q, ,,,V., W in 19 fl V Q L1,, L J. 1 Ll W f'- ,,,--' k 1-ff if LJ f 3 'X f , v Ng: 'J 3 . 1 K '.'T.7,i'-'L ' ,lf CQ' Put , 'n4.rJxU'L' Q LQg,,gm: ,M f wf . f ff Eflljll Q ' 1 f , X ,gf 'T-?Y'X 5 gg 5 50 ' ' 4 Cgff Q1 gg Hg Ln O. 1 Che 2' 2' junior ff' lllassfv fe Thaw was a yawzg' maiden 1za1nffd - PVlz0 was sa zfmjf pvfzzlialzg A 'U0l'f8 had Mis rlzila' S0 5ZUI'f?Zi and so wifa' lim would fhfnk shy was Il7i1fZ'7'lKgf fo-foo! yon. ORA OLGA Pi-:AKE, . . . . . Minneapolis, Minn VVadena, Minn., 1877. Central High School, Minneapolis. LENA 1i1STELLA BROKAW, ....... Litchfield, Minn Litchfield, 1871. Stevens Seminary, Olivet College, Carlton College. MYRA ARLONE BABcocK, . .... Kasson, Minn., 1876. . Minneapolis, Minn . . Central High School, Minneapolis. Alpha Phi, Sigma Alpha Delta. ELIZA KAY BROVVN, . Minneapolis, 1878. Delta Gamma. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn Central High School, Minneapolis. .TESSIE ESTERBROOK CoXE, . . . Brooklyn, N. Y., 1877. Delta Gamma. . Thompson, Minn . Duluth Central High School. EDNA MAE RIPLEY, . Boston, Mass., 1878. Alpha Phi. . Minneapolis, Minn Central High School. EDWARD P. SANFORD, . Philadelphia, 1877. . . Philadelphia, Pa . . . . Philadelphia High School. Manager Glee Club, 1898-999 Treasurer Dramatic Club, 1898-993 lstSergeant Co. D3 Hermean Literary So- ciety, Political Economy Club, Republican Club, Junior Ball Ass'ng Y. M. C. A. el Hi x QQJ wmv qS?iib'?gf?QQ , QQ 3f y3g2giQ1 '3g LivfPfNX'fHif4-99 5, i251 Q LQ, J Q W fi QP 3J155jglm gciL, Hf ff J 1 Mfiwfgf 4 '1-Wrf H1142 f- - A jfQ,gL . flaw. liLf4LfM--f' 9 ' Lx aa' ff aj L N11 LDCJWQ! L S . A TEAC IJCZ D ki QM, 0 wfi2f2EEf LJ ! Jfffj , Exgpf-7 wi.: fy C7025 4 fy EDS L5fZ3f7'Qi+5 ,fxygiiiggif . , ,W ,L,, , ,ff NM,f,.L A Y LL4 ,A 4 .L I 3,3520 f 3 22,4 f Ll? 'WSC JUL Aigggg ' Q , 7" U 5272 12255 wff1xf2zz251, Q39 C ' wx ' Pf PS-fx, 3555?-P5fw f A52 H 'vhv' 3 ma' PWWAMA i?3 Q5oQ3f-5345355 ' fy? 929522325 ky , Q ,dmc ka, L 941 ' T rj, EA, Che 29' if junior 22" Klasse? 22' X X Q , Q N j If? fx J Q ' ef ""!! Xa 4 f fy x KX fm s 5 X 5.1 vw 3 mf' X 1' 6, N - ,gm lx av X' Q ' XJ X 1 X Y 5 W 'ML W W1 ,www ,Q ' f f ff ff- f f ,.,....- " 44X X5 8 . . i f 1, ' ! My ww f fill A X .:' , E 5 :I-,Z 1 1 1 -S ' ' .x Axel XX Esc. -.X I X .31 -,dm if X X , N 'QL :sg :Jil Qx X ,vs gxgslix Sim 1, 5 V NN M W My MAYBE ' Q Q was Q . E' Mi X .. I i . , . X ljgfgjfligsgg. 5 ,xr QIQEX , XX x I REX X 'Jig ?ix AT:F,155 , ka:33.:,ff V . A .wx A6 1' ?f! ,,,, ,T1 mg.. R 5 . Ha., - x 1 7 . s-V52 A f 134 oF ,-QXZ Q' : nm., W xl J V4 Y 5-J., 95-fy" A Wx N ,. K WHX ' Ak- ..,'2V' :V N W V M, "" gf X 'W ' x - Q3 4:. .fg4x:u Q W -W ,,,, M fi A Q. 1,L -KAW fax X EL -J" six Ak 4 !f xv QQQMIQ- fi ,- 1-fx' F , I. - X i frwt f - T . 5 Q aj i,' k. L Y-5551527 '! :W VI' ,, W I , 1 W 3 i?."l'5-7'K ' xkf grrw A Y, YI--I' X I 1' ., 'Nb 14,5 T H K 1 -4-ii ? 5 N' N Y X V U "'4e'.vaf.1::+aa2fSH . .zsaf Y ' L - "NN 2 ' , X ., x. M ..,.l ..n. ,I-855449 X4 l z.x,.1in. y X3 H " XXX,N'fm--:::2is::.N!bMqQ'QHTQQQGQ bi9'1!Q,15:1n!'M N ne. wzseiin 'ti lu , ll X .ag 1 qv' Q 1 N Wx ' N N f 3:5151 . LUT'TL.E5X Q gasp :-Q, 1' I L . was a, VWILPLHEQ 3 ? qrgwiul A a1 !:f,., ' af' ' 'MV BRAASCH 5 bg' iis 4 ijim! rf li f 11. wa ' I z THE GQPHEE ' 'J WSG! Face v Powde Are you sure you have the best? 9.Pozzom - MUST BE ON THE BOX. , POZZONI guarantees every package. For 40 years maker of the leading complexion' powder in America. FFOZZOHTS MSIHGEHJGII COHIIJIGUOH POWG is 'packed in a wooden boxg which preserves the perfume and medii einal qualities. If your druggist fdmft keep it, 50 cents brings the genuine from The J. A. Pozzlmi Phuryh l C-f.. St. L4 s, Mn, -sfQ1QfQ,'Q.f'Qy , i or a as pw-in t an , so WW s, xaaeo so as 2 ' 9 - p e 1 8,395 Nights Perfect Rest, SIS. E- My a- ,e ff-r -.-s WM r Lf '4 A y 5 y t X R .A f 'f'r ' 2: if e V P e mm 3 ' at ef if 'uf' Elf ENG " L AAP, Vs , Z 2 :zg pai, I v py ,e,, E V,,i , y y it Vb 4Ll :J 1 -r Sun and Moon. Love's passion, the sun, burns on high For a day, and Life leaps to its kissg Oh, the joy of the loved one anigh! Oh, the rush and the rapture of bliss! But the dusk falls. Love's memory, a moon Shines sad in the mystical night, Ah, the passion that passes too soon! Ah, the fair, unforgotten delight! RICHARD BURTON. --119- Why? There is a strength in storm, which awing us, Imparts itself unto our inmost soulg A warning, that might touch us to the heart, Lies in the roaring ocean's mighty roll. IVe see a possibility of grief In every Hash of lightning o'er the hutg The voices all of nature warn and threat And yet we heed them not. There is a beauty, lovely, fragrant, sweet, In every flower that the hand doth breakg An unveiled peace, from heaven's sunny face, Shines from the clear and quiet mountain lake The robin builds his home upon the tree In trusting hope, that safety be his lot. The voices all of nature speak of faith, And yet we heed them not. There is a solicitude and loving care In every movement of the mother bird. The Alpine goat, with his own life and blood, VVhen danger comes, protects his trustful herd. The butterfly, with sweet and dainty grace, Caresses lovingly the flowering budg The voices all of nature speak of love, And yet We heed them not. There is an inborn tendency to iight, To wrestle for his life in every beastg The vulture plunges down upon his prey, And by its death prepares himself a feast. There is in every element a force, Inimical, which we cannot destroy, There is in nature an eternal light, And this We heed--but why? -120- ,Xxx AQ,h.,5- T0 Tue. RON .,6.-- M- "' W Xwiwigv fs I I 'P I BY COURTESY OF DR. A. A. L.AW.j Kffff fqffzlx Wf- .IT A , YRE-NSCH - 1 '- wwf 5, . A , V, I ,fkikafm N' Av , , f1l:nbQumz1'l:fzs1 Q. CQ7' at YA iv College Patriotism. For he who gives his life for man, Likest the Master, leads the vang Through all the ages yet to be Heaven shall keep his memory. Since ITT5, when the buildings of Harvard College were given up for a time to the Provincial army, and when Samuel Langdon, its president, acted as chaplain for the patriot troops on the eve of the battle of Bunker Hill, the educated citizenship of our coun- try has been conspicuous for patriotism. Who among the citizens of the United States has ever studied "Memorial Hall," of this, our oldest university, without having his in- most heart stirred with a just pride and a noble love for his country. The splendid record of true patriotism shown by the students of our higher educational institutions during the civil war, was a proof to the people of our country that these insti- tutions are true to the principles that gave them birth. The thousands of young men who then left the quiet and peace of academic life for the confusion and horror of war-men in the very morning of life's manhood and hope, who freely gave their all and slept the sleep of death that our country might be united and free -these men proved themselves to be worthy descendants of those who fought at Concord and at Bunker Hill. But during the past year, after an interval of more than a third of a century, an added proof has been made that these institutions may be relied on to defend justice or to answer loyally the cry of humanity for freedom. Among the younger of these institutions none has proved itself more worthy than the University of Minnesota. About one hundred and sixty of her brave sons have donned the blue during the Span- ish war. They have been found in all branches of the service. One, belonging to the navy, was a member of the crew of the first gun tired. - Others helped to scale the slippery heights of death at Santiago, and others still, fought in the jungles about Manila. And right royally did they prove worthy sons of those who so grandly fought at Gettysburg and Mission Ridge. VVhere heroism and leadership have been required, to the honor of our country and this University be it said, not one of her sons have proved untrue. Several of these have been severely wounded in battle and five have given up their lives in hospitals-how bravely, how nobly, let the last words of one of them tell, who, when told he was dying, said with a smile, "If it be God's will, I will show that I am not afraid to do my duty. " V 7 f Another, a private, also, in a recentiletter, writing of their experiences in far away Manila, says: "We were only doingrour duty 'and "believing that a man is not worthy of freedom who will not, if the occasion requires -Lit, give up his life in defense of that prin- ciple. ' ' Q The colonel of a regiment, himself a former student and instructor here, in a recent communication, says: "Speaking of thosewho have been students at the University, now in the regiment iand there are about 30 of themj, I want to place on record the fact that they are a manly lot of fellows and have contributed more than I can express to place the regiment on a high plane. " So, in the history of our University, let us give the place of honor to our brothers who have freely offered their lives to the sacred cause of "the greatest of rights-an equality of rights, " and crown them with fadeless wreaths of laurel. ARTHUR EDWIN HAVNES. -122- Our Student Martyrs. ISMALL TUFT TO LEFT MARKS GRAVE OF PAYSON COLWELL1 Al'1:L's'1' Foss, H. S., '97, Co. H. 2nd Nebraska, U. S. V., Died at Czunp Meade, Penn., Sept. ZZ-1, 1898. Hmeux' L. CFRRIICR, '99, Co. A. 13th Minn., U. V., Died :lt Mzlnilzl, Sept. 23, 1898. C. PAYSQN COI.XVlCI.L, '99, Co. A. 13th Minn., U. S. V., Died at Manila, Sept. 215, 1898. SIDNEY PRATT, ex-'97, Co. A. 13th Minn., U. S. V., Died zltMzLni1z1, Aug. 17, 1898. Fklcn. C. O. Smith, '01, Sergt. Co. M. 15th Minn., U. S. V., Died Oct. 19, 1898. H123- The Dead Geyser. I sat in the forest at sundowu, on the trunk of a fallen tree, There were calm, low lights to westward, but shadows over me, And the gold beneath the branches was beautiful to see. Before me there lay a circle in the glow of the faded sky, The rim of an outworn geyser that brothered an age gone by, VVith roots grown down in its tissures as thick as a good man's thigh. A hemlock, rough and distorted, stood up at the circle's head, And below him were ivy and yarrow, and little gold daisies spread, Like such as they loop in Springtime to cover the noble dead. I mused on the buried giant, that hundreds of years before Up through this mossgrown crater, from its narrow dungeon torei And half in a dream I listened to catch his approaching roar. Then, up in the evening silence and up in the westward light And over the widening shadow it seemed to take its flight, Alone in the awesome stillness, so solemn and weird and white. A ohipmunk peeped from his burrow where the white dead pine stem layg A night hawk rose from his tree-tip to spiral the muftling gray, And the wandering breath of summer seemed all at once taken away. With never a plash, nor a murmur the beautiful pillar stood, With its cap all dipped in glory from the fire behind the woods A white hand pointing heavenward in earth's dim solitude. A catbird called through the gloaming and shook the woodland deep, The folded gentian quivered in silence of its sleep, And my heart, that had been so tranquil, came up with a sudden leap. The molten red pool in the tree boles had dwindled into a span, So I rose with great thoughts crowding, gloom through, like a caravan, And crept through the shade, an atom, who had set me down a man. A. W. U. -124- A Night Patrol. While man and maid were strolling along secluded river banks to admire the rain- bow-tinted picture of that clever artist. Autumn, and while, the King of day having ceased to reign, within doors you bent over some volume of forgotten love, or more often, I fear, enjoyed a quiet call, or down the brilliantly-lighted hall glided in the mysterious enjoy- ment of waltz or of two-stepg while, I say, time was spent thus in University circlesg there were men well known to many of you living under far different conditions, whose time was occupied with far different pursuits. These to whom I refer were members of the Thirteenth Minnesota Regiment, and were simply existing and doing duty under Manilla's scorching skies. Palms and shade trees, to which hammocks are fastenedg a house with broad, central, stone steps leading directly to the second storyg a general openness of architecture, the words, tt0rcho Sistricho Tenencia" in large white letters across the frontg these form a rather incongruous setting for the various articles of United States Army wearing apparel hanging from lines and windows sills. This house and grounds, the former rendezvous of Spain's robber policemen in Manila, are now the home of a portion of Company A. of the Thirteenth Minnesota. Here comes the last patrol, just off duty, and from them we shall learn the latest news. UI-Iello, there, Clarence, Any Excitement in the Outer VVorld? " UNO, EVerything's quiet along the Potomac," is the answer. "Now we want you to give us an account of the incidents of your patrol. " "Tonight, after my companion and myself were looked over by his nibs, the corporal, we marched out of the big gate and started on our little journey. We set out at a leisurely pace, as we had two hours in which to cover about three miles of road. On one side of the narrow street were the outlines of what we knew to be large banana orchards, and through the leaves a grateful breeze sifted, starting into currents the muggy atmosphere. On the other side high wall joined high wall to shut in the pretentious residences of wealthy citizens. All the civilized citizens here in Manila are shut in defenses of either stone or concrete walls or pickets of iron. "tHalt!l Came in suppressed tones, from we knew not where, before we had pro- ceeded far on our travel. We obeyed and out of the darkness came tXVho's there? ' 'Police Patrol,' I answered, and at the same time slowly advanced, while the shadow was saying, 'Advance, one, to be recognized. ' When I had come nearly up to him, he said, 'Advance patrol,' and we passed on with a general, 'how are things?' to which the answer, tfine.' "Thus it was all the way around the beat, 'halt, halt, halt,' and every now and then we passed 'blind sentinels,' or those who say never a word, but from a position in the shadow watch what goes on. Twice we met squads of ten or twelve men patrolling. "There was one street where we met no American pickets. This was not long but very narrow and quite dark, on a night like this. On our left, as we passed along it, was the high stone wall and iron gates ot the insurgent headquarters, while on our right, dense thicket alternated with native hut, and beyond these are stretches of morass and swamp. Walking down this street we see no light, we pass no sentinel save an insurgent. Everything is as dark and :quiet as the grave, save that sometimes a light from within a building gleams upon the black sentinel standing at his post with bayonet fixed. Some- times a stray dog starts from the thicket, darts across the path, and interrupts for a moment with his howl, the rythmical chorus of frog and cricket. "When within a block and a half from here we noticed a light in one of these house- store combinations, which line ,many of Manila's thoroughfares, and this we considered -1225! XM! Ti-Rt X .ag- ex gb eff Q! ag , t K ""3'1 fa? 5 . x Y, it it our duty to investigate. So we approached the shanty and coming close we stood scarcely comprehending what we saw. There was one small room, which is the whole house of these humble people, lighted by a wick in a glass of cocoanut oil. As our eyes became accustomed to the light, so our minds became cognizant of the scene before us. On one side of the room were gathered around a center table, smoking, drinking and gambling, a number of Filipino men, women and even childrenasall apparently in the highest of spirits. On the other side there was laid out on a bench, all powdered and dressed up, a tiny little child-dead. Thus fond parents and relatives mourned the loss of a dear one. The assembly noticed us and began a good natured jabbering, while one repulsive looking Woman pointed to the corpse with evident pride and saying, 'pickaninny,' indicating by a sickening grin that she was the child's mother. Then seeing our lack of appreciation, she passed us cigars as an invitation to join in the festivities. That was too much, and we turned away sickened at such lack of human feeling. "After that, our way led down the avenue between rows of magnolia, until we came to a little plot of ground hybiscus bordered and cypress shaded. Here we pause and, 'VVith uncovered head, Salute the sacred dead, NVho went and who return not.' "For it is here in this lonely but lovely spot, far away from home and those they loved, that some of our noblest men were lowered to their last resting place. They went forth at their country's call, and though they return not, they fell at the post of duty and fight- ing nobly till the end. W'e turn from their graves with moistened eye and aching heart, but better for the thought of these noble men and their noble sacriiice. 'i GGG Briar Rose. She is not withered by the wooing sun, Dew gone, and petals falling, and all run Her brief life by the wall, But she was shaded well, has just begun Her life and all. She is not wide and open to the day, Nor like a vulgar flower, does she display Her matchless bloomg But she is timid-most inclined to stay 'Within her birthless gloom. Yet she has weapons, be she e'er so shyg Before she lifts her eylids to the sky, She wears a thorn. Yet I'd not murmur, dared I reach so high, Were my fingers torn. J. YV. B. -126- Why It Is. One cold winter morning at forty below, Cupid gaily went skipping out into the snow, His quiver with arrows and valentines filled Bearing essence of love in poems distilledg For this was the day of that doting old saint Who bids all young lovers, their ladie's charms tinding, Extol them in verses, for prose is too binding. As down from a cloud the little god flew, He said, 'fWhy, this snow is much colder than dew, " Which if you stop to consider, youlll find more or less true. His little bare feet got quite red with the cold And he stood upon one, the other to hold. YVhile he howled with the pain and made faces wry, He almost decided to give up and cry. A braver way out of his troubles he chose, He Happed his white wings and picked up his toes. But alas! as he flew away from the snow His quiver fell oif4his notes scattered below. Cupid knew he had lost them but what did he gare, He knew of a warm place and wished to get there. The youths and bright maidens came flocking that way And found the sweet verses on Valentinels Day. They all made a scramble and got what they might, But the rhymes neither fit nor seemed to come right. The blonde maiden's valentine praised a brunette, And her lover for this, is suffering yet: The girl who loved roses got violets blueg The maid who loved one man got verses from twog A girl with three lovers had rhymes from but oneg 'Twill be years before all the mischief's undone, But little Cupid what got he for his pains? That much abused god was laid up with chilblains. FLORENCIC H.ARR1SON. -127- syn., xx 31 ':f, Nxwlll 1-' vh in 5 '- -- -'vf 1 -Xa 'K rgh I in 1 .e is , x C, 9 v.. J 5 I gf 353 as i i ' Behind the Scenes. A Fraternity Sketch. Therefareffsome senses in which we must take exception to the adage, 'tBirds of a feather flock together. " NedgBartlett and t'Socrates" Pratt were both fellows you were glad to know, but there the- analogy ceased. They were brought together by their differencesg they were kept together by their dilterences. "Socrates,' ' as you might guess from his title, was a man of literary inclination. Now, the Minnesota chapter of the Gamma Upsilon took a great deal of pride in its literary and scholastic character as well as its g'ood fellowshipg and so they were par- ticularly anxious to get Pratt. A different reason made the Thetas desirous of capturing Bartlett. Their ideal was the dashing, heart-breaking, monied kind, and Bartlett suited their measure. The Gammas, too, wanted Bartlett. but Pratt was especially their de- sire. And so when, on that October day, these chapters were going to take in 11014 the man for whom they had been hustling-you may imagine how they felt. How did it happen? W'hy, this way: Fraternity instinct told these rival chapters that Bartlett and Pratt were what you might call inseparables. If they got one they would get both. Monday night Gamma Upsilon had a rush-meeting. The Thetas heard of this, and a few of them had dinner with Bartlett over town. Strange to say, their watches were all slowg the dinner was brilliant with wit and more substantial things, and when one of the Gammas called to take the two chums to the rush-meeting, Bartlett was not at home. Friday night, the Thetas had a theatre party at the Bijou. As they came out after "The Sad Sea VVaves" the absent-minded Socrates was lost. He was spirited away to to a resturant whereof college students know, and there occurred a rousing Gamma feed, with wit and other effervescents. The Thetas thought they had scored a triumph when, a crowd of them coming in at some small hour, the chums were persuaded to stay all night at the lodge. They weren't at all inconvenienced- -two of them had to bunk in the den on a divan with an overcoat between them for bed clothes. Finally, there came from Gamma an ultimatumg 'tPledge tomorrow or we withdraw the bid. ' ' Bartlett and Pratt roomed together. Wlieii they got home they sat down to think. t'Well, Soc.," finally broke out Ned, "VVhat are you going to do?" t'Damned if I know!" fPratt was a little imitative, and we must allow for the in- fluence of his room-mate.J HI hope you're with me," said Ned decidedly, Hbut whether or not, I'm going to wear a Theta button tomorrow. ' ' For a few minutes the clock was the only thing that spoke. "I think I'll be a Barb, " said Pratt at lengthg 'tthen the thing would be settled." "Not much. You'd never have any peace then till the day you graduate. " "It's a shame they wouldn't give us a little more time. " "It's hell," answered Ned, Hbut if they give us a month longer, it wouldn't make any difference. I suppose you'll go into that damned literary society of yours. " "You neednit talk that way about Gamma Upsilon. You know very well they're a better Frat. than the Thetas. Look at that man Wadsworthg what's he good for but to rush the girls?--and Anderson, too!" "Well, that's the proper thing to do hereg and besides, look at Hosmer and Crabb, the foot-ball men. " -128-g "I'll acknowledge they're cracker-jacks, but I'll pit Charlie Freeman against the two of them. He's the best full-back in the West! And heis a Phi Beta Kappa, too." "Phi Beta Kappa! I'd rather belong to Kappa Beta Phi. " f'And look at the Gammas' national standing." g'Because they've got a chapter in every agricultural school in the country? Well, good luck to you, I guess we can't wear the same pin. " The next morning Ned skipped the first hour to take a walk with Helen. XVho was Helen? She was-fa queen. 'NVell, they took a walk. After a few moments of joshing, the thing that was on his mind came to the surface. Helen asked him what made him so absent-minded and gloomy. "It's those confounded Frats. Pratt's going to pledge Gamma, I guess 'n'-I don't know what to do." And he kicked about savagely. Then, with an inspiration, 'tCan't you help me out?" "I don 't like to infiuence you in such a matter, " answered Helen. "I've got friends in almost all the Frats, and I'm always ready to do them a good turn. But I don't like to judge." Silence. Then she concluded naively, "I should think you'd like to belong to the same Frat as your chum. f' "VVell, by Jove!" Qyou see, he had reformedj, "Let's go back to the Library building. Illl fasten myself to some Gamma, and I'll pledge right off 'n' be done with it. " Meanwhile, Socrates, who went to class, was far away in thought from "je parle, tu parles, il parle." He was wondering if he could sacrifice Gamma Upsilon for his chum. Finally, when Prof. Calais dismissed the class, he walked slowly down the hall as undecided as ever. There he met the great genial face of Harcourt, the Theta senior. f lj He had on the black and white pledge button of his fraternity. "I say, old man, ,your countenance isn't suited to a fine morning like this." "I was thinking' whether I'd better wear that button or not." "You're the man it's meant for. VVell?" "I'll take it." "Put'r there, old man! That's the way to do it. Hey, Pike, come over and see how handsome Pratt looks in a Theta button. Say, Soc, come right along and we'll find Bartlett, and we'll have him pledged, too, in no time. " So they started off for the Library building. But Hareourt's eyes traveled faster than Pratt's. When he saw Ned Bartlett coming towards them with a red Gamma pledge button and a Gamma on each side, he said hurriedly, HO say, let's not bother about him nowf' "O, yes, I'm sure he'll pledge Theta-- VVhy, there he is, now!" But Harcourt had disappeared. He was sure he must have a 'fbilly doux" in his postofiice box. Vvhen Pratt and Bartlett metl II. 1 WVhe events of Saturday evening had very much the nature of a dream for Socrates Pratt-and not a small element in it was nightmare. He showed up at the Theta Psi house at seven o'clock. He had told his churn that he had a dinner over town. This, of course, Bartlett didn't believeg but he didn't guess that Theta Psi, as well as Gamma U., was going to hold its initiation that night. ' Pratt, when he entered the house, was invited to sit down and join in a game of seven-and-a-half. About eight O'clock, all the pledged men having arrived, he was taken upstairs, blindfolded and left alone in a dark room with the door locked. There he remained, what seemed to him at least two hours, at the mercy of his thoughts. Visions of coffins and blood-letting and fearful oaths fiitted vividly across his mind, and for a back-ground, a fantastic mosaic of "Skull things in order grim. " -129-s sv xx FIM .ZW 1 elk X 19.115 X G ' 32? 64" lf htsqkollf r9tnQ9 1 www W li 9253 'ina ' I 1 W'ell, the anticipation of the unknown terrors so worked upon him that when he was removed from the room his nerves were in an extremely sensitive condition. From his C011- finement he was led down stairs and into the street. Then began a long walk of what seemed to him miles and miles. There were with him two persons, who occasionally held whispered consultations. A few sharp orders in a strange voice were the only spoken words. What things were done to Pratt, and what things he had to do when they had reached the end of the journey, will, I suppose, remain a secret forever. Sutfice it to say that when the ordeal was finished and they started to walk again, he was rather shattered both in mind and body. One incident of the return wa seeme o 1 'y 1 me distance the three of them alone again, the two guides left him standing on the side- so . , walk and retired a little way to hold a consultation. Suddenly a crowd of perhaps ten fellows, according to his count, came rushing down upon him with a terrihc yell. Two or three seized him and started off with him at a run. Behind there was an outcry and a scuflie and finally three or four men came running up behind, laughing and exchanging 7 a few whispered words with some of the crowd. Pratt only made out the words, "tied 'em up" and "campus.', He was then set down upon his feet again, and the whole crowd proceeded at a good pace. Soon they came to a house, which they entered. Pratt was taken upstairs and put in a room by himself. You can imagine his surprise when a little later, his blindfold being removed, he found himself face to face with Ned Bartlett and Charlie Freeman, the Gamma. lk d t l im vei ieculiar. When they had gone 99 X N' N R- 7? 'G lv it 14 . At half past eleven o'clock the initiation proper at the Theta Psi's had not yet begun. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ad' th A large number of alumni had turned out, the banquet was spoiling. But W L swor Harcourt, who were with Pratt, were not yet returned. and "Well for the Lord's sake, Jack, where the devil have you been? VVe've been wait- 7 ing here an hour for you fellowsg- W'hy, where's Pratt?" For answer Harcourt shrugged his shoulders and by gesture signified that he was gone. i'Why-why--what have you done with him?" "Done with him!" gasped Wadsworth, 'fhe's swiped!" "Gammas, " explained Harcourt. "It would hardly do for me to chronicle here the abuse that was heaped on these two. Finally they were allowed to relate their story: How, as they were crossing the campus, they had left Pratt a moment for a consultationg how, suddenly, a crowd of Gamma U's had appeared and stolen their man. They were gagged and tied up to trees with rope, and had stayed there until the night watchman had come to their rescue. The Thetas were not as proud of Pratt as they were of their other pledgings, and in their hearts they . . . . . h would have felt relieved not to have to take him in, but here their fratei nity onor was involved. They were for going immediately over to the Gamma U house and doing venge- ance on the robbers. At this moment there arrived on the scene a deputation of Gamma U's. "Now, fellows, shut up, an w 1 1 . . Crabbe, who saw that the pugilistic instinct was moving them very strongly. "I-Iello, Freeman. " "Hello, Crabbeg I say, fellows, I suppose you know we stole one of your men tonight?" -fYes. H d e'll see what they can say for themselves," urged -130i "YVe1l s'iy' it VV'lSl1't done from 'my malice aforethought. Some of the fellows i thought they saw a chance for a good joke, so they nabbed Pratt and brought him around to the house. " SMR I "Well?" "But, when he found himself there, he made up his mind he'd rather go into the Frat Y 5 '2 rs fro f . H his chggyx, L g ing into , "O, I don't deny that we fellows may have tried to infiuence him a little. Any how, ' he wants you fellows to release him from his pledge. " "Then you haven't initiated him?" "No, " "Is all this the straight truth?" asked Crabbe. t'Every bit." t'Well, so far as I'm concerned he's released." t'Same here," cried several other Thetas. "Then we've got your permission to go' ahead?" 'tYes." "And there isn't any hard feeling?" UNO." if' it it 5? it 5+ if 95 59 99 59 96 In the course of his speech Harcourt said: "Gentlemen, We may feel tonight that the Theta Psi still maintains its high standard. Our gold has been tried in the furnace seven times heated and what remains is pure. The five fine men whom we have taken in tonight render indisputable our position as the strongest fraternity in college. We came very near making one mistake. This was providentially averted. Let us drink to Gamma Upsilon as the agent of our salvation. " B-L. A bl fl W ' "MM Gt 0 Aunt 'iris MY AQEATEQ-r AMBITUGM i t QBTAUN A HKGH SQCHAL Aosimm . lark ,.:- Q' X So THAT l MAY ALWAY45 UE fb I Sur UN .SWELL eocirw Q WHEN MY Loom wsu. COMMBNID 4-WBA-b.,,v RECOGHITHON -131-F ,X 7 M' ' OW W .'-T mgx 51,3 . ' . "1 11211 ff ' 0 f l "fi f f W 0 Q34 EE i A 5 K PM + Q ' V. 3 'Ig 2 gg 02-":,JQq5p,1.:'53g: ,N ? " , , , :J H 1' PM A41 f UW M 44 ,gf yyffdf ff-ff, ' " "-- 2 ""' -". 1 12? 'Sul f' ' 1 'f .V J 5: - X' f" A ff ' ' 4ff 5 iff! W Q N Mer f J 'af 1 -' -K NXvv'f21f1, f 4 f X -Yxxkxqjfqy K X 5, 44214 ,ig ff A X , A WML' , J , xh 'H' "'W QQWNQKKKXW 4 ff. J if if ww .-,,, V!! M NI P A! X f ll EYQfXI2?3?Q j P ,.. -XXSN ! I' r bij? X A WW W W ,,, W ww 142 f, XS yf ffm WN Qf YQ f X ff ff - ff .T Riu .,..t -jg V 5 5?Q4.31diz f V 3 'K f ' X ' M Jia gl X-if 1, It gfxxiv , X, E T ik. f 3 all nffmf G N ' F21 , N ' dv 1 'H ,Qofp X M Xijjglv yq U FEL? y'QQ5fQQ5W5?bwW ,, - L' Nuff I 1,311--V' 2.9: , QQ Ss X112 N fl n " Oh, the fellows they can bluster, " An' the fellows they can groang H, there's Profs as teaches Botany, An' there's Profs as teaches "Zoom: Butall thosethings is on the side, they never bothers you. An' there's Profs as teaches Latin, An' there's Profs as teaches Greek, But you just mails a little card, you nloesn't need to speak. Oh, the fellows, they gets careless, An' the lectures, they gets tameg You jusf rafls auf jf6lIll'KQ'HffI.7Zgg7l7l au' ffzwzs up fht'-QYZNIF. You doesn't care how big he is, You doesn't mind his looks : You puts your eye on the calendar, finger on the books. an ' your You just keeps on in a beastly ff-Z' Sie :lm ' X , - ml N N 'l , Y XX -X l -xf if Q W, l ,P 1PfNYx55llyil,4 l fkk ' 'xv lil, 'ia may KQQQRR. ll k " hill" I 1 limit ml, ce Qi ,sim-X NN 2 G 3' x 9, ' is , . Q K .ll rs, 1, ' , ' ' - 6, ,ff ' sg x' If r ' mf Y f f Y l V' 'P 7 Zn, 'Y-f -A sf! ATN-f'M.!J,giTF7W?I, w'l-flfflwfk w you does it all alone. os Wllllllllgt. 'iw Sim N X r r X, xxx -,. T W M "wt s,'?f I Bl' fi 5' p , li' X X Q l, gf V ' '1lf, :Qt Nh I A ' il'lnf G ' Noi ' A . l 0 i l . 'X :GLY , 1, Eb 1. X P , 1 l G -xiao V 4 If ,fp 5, - G 'is JLNJ f I F. ' 0 N , l ix "ff Y fx f 4 -xlxigz m gl A W 5 P .X X735 ' aw- - WN A sly' tw-gel:-:sri seq W X Y slll , W l b XXX : Z N . SE x ll f - lo Q si l xx Q 5 g N wi ' 1 wx U U 'K'-7vvNF1F, 'irri- N! Q -133- way, an, Our College Chimes. O1eLo ALl'HICUS BARTHOLOMEW is of the charm- ing petite type of beauty. He is one of the few beau- ties of the University who is utterly unconscious of the fact. To show his popularity, it is reported upon reli- able authority that his pictures are in the possession of all the ladies of the University. This seems very plausible, as he is commonly known to be very gener- ous, and this is not the least among his charms. He is a prominent member of Delta Tau Delta, the members of which he entertains at the lake hops, Where he reigns. XVILLIAM I+'RicI1i+:RICK ODELL is of the Fiji type of beauty. His raven black ringlets, sparkling eyes, rosy cheeks, bewitching mouth, superb form and plaid socks, make him utterly irresistible to the ladies. But they must admire him from afar, for he is of that haughty nature which is utterly in- dilferent to their smiles and sighs. O! for some Diana to melt the icy heart of this fair brunette. CHARLES SUMNICR BREARLEY is one of the most beautiful young men in the Military Society of the University. His typically Semitic head rests jauntily under a superb mass of raven black hair. His starry gray blue eyes are surrounded by a fringe Knot a psychological onel of heavy black lashes. His beauty is perhaps best displayed when, in a football suit at his position of quarter- back and captain for Beta Theta Pi, he gives the numbers, 1-2-3-4-5, in snappy and significant suc- cession. He has a beautiful carriage ia trapj, using his feet in a way entirely his own. His last season was spent at some resort in North Dakota --we don't know Where-and it is reported that he was very popular there all by himself. --134- ,Es fi slid 1 1 cased Philosophy. X 'I Yes, one of the boys remarked to me the other day that he thought all girls ought to 6 K go to a Woman's college--that girls educated that way were so much more elegant, E. smoother girls. I must have looked dangerous, for he hastened to add that of course he if V liked the girls, that they made it much jollier for the fellows and all that, and personally ' , ' he enjoyed having them here to talk to once in a while, but fOh! the unselfishness of the creaturelli that it was so much better for the girl herself, that she was then brought up sflf' in the way she should go and came out such a magnificent, mysterious young lady with I s 2 such Hsmooth, foxy ways," and knew how to manage the men so well, etc., etc. As one of the co-ed girls, I was extremely fiattered. Casting about in my mind for an adequate retort, I treated my deluded friend to this choice bit from my philosophic meditations: "Foxy ways and how to manage men!" I repeated scornfully. "Of course they do. They don't know anything better to do! It's no trick. Couldn't any one of us do it just as well if we had the inclination and took the trouble? But do you suppose," I cried indignantly, "that the young woman who can demonstrate the problem that the young man on the next seat doesn't understand, has a very lofty and awe-inspired opinion of that youth's ability? Or does the girl who can write a better paper in politics than the man who asks her to go to the Junior Ball, look upon him as a superior sort of being whose favor is to be one and whose whims are to be pampered at all cost? Of course, we like to have you boys here at college and enjoy talking to you once in a while fwe are mighty fond and proud of some of the dear lads too--but don't tell themj but there is nothing theoretical or sentimental about it. The boys are our good comrades and we like each one for what he is worth'-and bow much better opportunity have we to judge than girls brought up apart, who regard men as wonderful, superior beings with extra- ordinary mental powers. So they bend all their energies to amusing you and consulting wishes and listening to your august opinions with a rapt attention truly flattering. And then, with the feeling of self satisfied complacency which naturally follows such adoring treatment, you call them smooth and superior girls-merely because, young man, they V have taken the trouble to fifklff your zfaniiye-the thing to aim at every time in a college youth, as we know very well. But they don't know it, poor little things, they believe in m y your superior attainments and their sincere fiattery makes your vanity all the moref. " i'f""' L My friend suddenly remembered an important history topic and departed with a -M hasty farewell. I had difiiculty restraining my laughter till he was out of hearing, for, do you -know, I think his guilty conscience made him believe I wvanf it all. N LX ,A 1 X X, , 4135-- In the Public Ear. MYRA ARLONI4: BABCOCK was born in the woods, and re- ceived her early education from nature. She is reputed to have been a kindergarten graduate. VVe hear nothing further of her until we find her in High School, where she won honors, espe- cially in literature. She was also well known as one of the political bosses, and accomplished her Work with charming ease. At the University, which she entered in 1896, she has come to be recognized as a leader in politics. She has lately be- come notorious as paying her subscription to the 1900 GOPHICR. and her future seems assured. MAY BARBER was born in the great woman- producing state, Kansas. Of her early education We know little, and she is reported to have known even less. Her character and instincts Will be best understood by realizing her amusements in early life. Like most other girls, she played with dolls---but to a purpose. She would hold mass meetings and elections, in which her dolls played an important part. She entered the U. of M. in the class of 1900, and belongs to the machine con- trolled by Myra Bahcock. Her presence in the college has been an incentive to all women to fill their proper UQ places in this vast and humid universe. SAR,-xH KA'fIIl4IRIN1'I GRANT was born in the village of St. Paul, and received her early educa- tion from its picturesque little school. Having in her early life an exalted idea of the place of woman, which she had received from Susan B. Anthony, she worked with determination towards her goal-Presidency. The boldness of her char- acter may perhaps be estimated from the sub- ject of her Commencement essay from the aforesaid school: "Lucifer, Satan, Mephistophelesf' She entered the "U, of M." in the fall of '95, being called away the next year to take care of the Pres- idential campaign. She will graduate in the class of '00, going immediately to the campaign work of the fall. ---1:16 -- A Spring Song. O, summer is coming upon the nude hills, And the blessing of summer upon the bare trees, And the stream with a torrent the whole valley fills, And the sound of his eagerness rides on the breeze. "I am freed from the fetters of ice in the wood, W'here the swift winter gaoler had bound me with chains, And the joy of awakening throbs in my blood, As I feel myself free with the strength of the rains. "I am seeking the swell of the far-sweeping sea, Wlie1'e I roll on the billows and rock to the shore, VVhere the pulse of the gulf stream beats ever free, And widens away to the north as of yore. " To the song of the river the strong oak replies, Reawakening now from a'long winter sleep: "There has come a new warmth from the glad-smiling ski And a new moisture stirs in my roots buried deep. " Through the long autumn night, Jacob-like did I strive VVith the fierce, frantic winds pressing hard every side, I am twisted and gnarled by the wild winds that rive Limb from limb of the tree that is strong in his pride. "But now a new life has crept into my veins, And a new, happy impulse thrusts open my flowers, As a draught of rare vintage is drunk from the rains,4 A deep draught of the best from the generous showers. A' The noble red robin is building a nest Far up out of reach of the meddlesome boy-- I must roof him a shady green bower for his rest, VVhere all the day long he may swing with his joy. " Now lift the sere leaf from the corner it sought es, VVhen the blasts of the fall through the grey forest swept, And see where, alone in her shelter leaf-wrought, The first fruits of spring-the blue violet slept. O, the stream with a torrent the whole valley fills, And the sound of his eagerness rides on the breezeg For the summer is coming upon the nude hills, And the blessing of summer upon the bare trees. JOSEPH BEACH. f-137W '+i Yeuirigfmsllklfl ,f ?'l 1 l ,.! I sl l K ,, ff 1 . f f l Q iii . s ' "l23:'f,:f-af Q -, M y ,WV ii '15 i N x ii, ul. II it S liii i 405 W ll ' i X i 1 .Wil A Ballad for Freshmen. NCE a Freshman came to college In the falling of the year, VVith a mind athirst for knowledge And a heart of goodly cheer. He had hopes as high as heaven And a world ol' good intention-- But you know that serves as asphalt In a place we will not mention-- For no less an undertaking Did this daring Freshman plan, Than to make himself the true type Of an all-round college man. And it falleth, gentle reader, To my most unhappy lot, To relate the grievous trouble Into which this Freshman got. . First he registered for classics. For he meant to make his mark, And to win Phi Beta Kappa. Just like every other shark. Next. to interests athletic lVere our hero's thoughts inclined, For the "all-round" man must nurture Strength of body as of mind. So he daily went to practice, And tho' gory wounds might stream. He played on with such wild ardor That they put him on the team. But the carnal man must never O'er the spiritual hold sway, And to train his moral muscles, Joined he the Y. M. C. A. This was only the beginning. For the "all-round i'ellow's" part Meant that he must have the interests Ot his own dear class at heart. So he wrote a constitution And he ran for president, And he took part in the cane-rush-- To his own great detriment. But as soon as he recovered From the bruises large and sore, NVhich the cane-rush had engendered, He came rallying' forth once more. -138 -- 69 H, an QQ mai' ,A X: xi ii .5 is wg I E I QW bv n ri' If ii' . Wfwa . H 5 i' ' A "gig X XXX LZ IW iii' r gy if And at every college interest This bold Freshman tried his hand, From the eminent Dramatic Club To the University Band. So with such a heavy cargo, Set he forth on Learningjs sea, And he very soon discovered Just how rough this sea could be. Pale and paler grew his visage-- For he had no time to eat- - And he Hitted like a phantom Down the campus or the street. He had dates for every minute-- Lectures, meetings, practice drill, VVhile the effort to be popular Grew too great for wit or will. So he stiwigglecl with his burdens Until term exams came round, And this craft, so overloaded, VVent most hopelessly agroundg For he lost his nerve at foot ball, And they would not let him playg Told him that he was a hoodoo And had better go away. He forgot his part when acting In a modest three-act play, And his class refused to own him As a leader from that day. Then one morn he sought his post box. And from out its depths he drew One small, innocent envelope Of a sickly yellow hue. Slow he tottered from the chamber, And with lips all pale and wan, Read: "Your record for the past term Is-four failures and one con. " VVell, they took hi1n home to mother In an ambulance, they say, And he's not been seen at college Since that memorable day. Al 39- iis .5 XS ll 3'-' 'Q '55 f ' ,. IX X l V Si . 'ii - N It Xllib '.X " g - xxx x 1 1 xwa qmngv., Nw N, X 55 kv 'YNN xffsifi '45 'WN "WPI FEP. Q- ' 2 X fre' N m A , A m X Nx:w Eiii:lElSi9S,!a - 1--Q-'-" X- g NQQNQX EQQNWQIQH gltwii-gh'QlaNEf' N . . xxxu .H gg n Q Hxgjn . ,. wgggggggmxmmasesglamggmingggggwg .ga-fm 'N-. ' I I ,' -ff 1 9'i xxzlvslwlni eff"Lf:':snfaa2FEii?5B'Sf:gxemvvfy-55:55. , if l Lyn, m 'I lil a..u,gnn.1.mungim-,N!Lbn'itAlcA5n5gw E, x funn! j vwgfl, I in I ' xnw.2-mm,Mn-Mn-mmng.v.-nmgw, 1 ' 11 525' 4 IV ' :I Q" -f 'X:rem5ne:gseaaassweewvfwq 1 ,I 51111 IL YQ 'fr' ' "Zinn-mu--Qsqm1m1vV"l'QINN, lpn , r Amvac 19g .Q IMI H -.,, .migm-xi'MQW-9,.r'etS :nga ,W X ,mi-:-:. -.: pffa 1' "' s . A -Q..-.. 3Q,.,qf,f,'ow :::l:f ' a'2122i2?" ' l WMIAW ' - -H " 1' l"' I wmyfiiif -ff' . ' 'U X ,fmwnua X ,vwfwf , ff M. 'P,-,..-.-.-EiL.,m 'i- .I M' X f " MQW 1' --.,11 Q wp G: ' --N AQ, , If f X,-S, wi-awgy, vas 1 ' ', -142' '-" , ' 19-,--z g 1' 1,41 N -' V' 'vu f ---Y P H1 4, ,,:1",a24+i. "', 'JA-4.4-272525,..-4:5ii:::Ef3-, ' ' +2 H, f f N 12?e?w+556h42f- - P Q XW9 f I Q15 .,,-,aazzi 'V 5321:-M253 f , f ' . pp'4?1-'o'.9'o' 524 f, A - new-4-r1'2:e22 ' :-:-:sS-:g:Q?:4:-!:-2-- X ff 5.:.3,k,:g.6,,g:.gf4I . . -x t 01'Z'7'!"Q'Z'v5"a4 X w . . - .,-.' Ga rv .g.,7,,n 1 ?2Q'!Z6:-1:-2:21 X I wwa6i5:i2f21H1..,. -4 ws-2-23'-2:ff:522"2N O XS Y A - M x x PML 5 oo neo PNG. woman QM q, mam M1-z5"2:7 1 G-LEG' Wx Two Hy fL,vr1c1.5 Va , Q -z-v3.,g.4f., 1 nconsuous Ji ex x 5 rfomchaa roofacz, 5 hfuflgb ' N O H105 fxfouc, G. Qm So QV! 0.06, ' A X W k A M XA X ' 23? W M My H H M 3 I O OT' ITHSKL OIL, G, O5 Q. , Uwczfr xva,5 uso mvxxa Q, W Jf.fI'O-m Rf?" 55 A K 3 5 M k Pg SNL BOYXUI. G C. OYYNSCL Fxflw 0500 I IIYHNQ. csoorwriy ,f4o.ma,ci m a,rr'w.5 lfvrigwf f 'XWM I ROM wan Aotusx Qs weLu,"sYxa. sox ' 1 QTJgxnX?lw1c5 gi QOUPSQIOX XML Jfkar mvsal i Q. s Q. dx mend EJ QXX Pico XQXQ - 1'a'fLf--fzwq -140- Xo Summa QW THQ dNuvxAwLXxQv, so won has Cx-55. VQUL ihonor omffodj, fflt is all Forgot? All School-day Friendship?" They were all together in t'Nigger" Tomkins' room --t'Father" Smith, "The Esqui- mau, " HHod Nelson," and "Sheep" Rouseman. How these boys, in an Eastern boarding school, came by these names, no one can tell. Possibly the 'tNigger" gained his sobriquet by his blind hatred of the whole colored race. In addition to this, his hair was decidedly kinky. ' 'Father' ' Smith came by his name honestly enough. For two long, heartbreaking years had he been forced to room with one of the youngest boys in the school, and his friends did not intend that he should forget the fact. It was a hot day, and outside, in the quad, the big thermometer registered ninety-tive. Why the boys should choose to take possession of Nigger Tomkins' room, on the sunny side of the hall, when that gentleman wished to go swimming, was more than he could under- stand. Down in the swimming pool he could hear the splash of the water and the shouts of the swimmers, but of course he could not leave his guests. It wouldn't have been etiquette and besides, they would probably have proceeded to sit on him had he attempted it. So he sat gloomily on the Window seat, refiectively pulling off his clothes. The crowd did not take the hint. Once in a while, Sheep Rouseman would punch the Esquimau, and then the bed- springs would creak, as the two fought and rolled over each other like great good humored puppies, While Father Smith, smiling calmly, gently hurled the Nigger's brushes at ,whoever happened to be uppermost. t'Say fellows, this is too slow to last. I'1n going to do something," burst out Hod Nelson suddenly. "Don't you do it," was the chorus. The Nigger had by this time disrobed and took this opportunity to walk across the room to the closet, get a bath robe and tie a towel around his middle, after which he sat down, sulkily eyeing his friends, now peacefully reposing on his best clothes, unluckily airing on the bed. "Say, fellows, let's go down to Epp's," continued the energetic Nelson yawning. "Naw. too hot, besides the ice cream's sour." And the crowd closed its eyes. "Epp's got some smooth strawberriesf' remarked the Nigger. "Go on down to the tank if you want to," said Father Smith lazily. "Nawthin' here we want, anyway, and if there were We'd take it just the same. Move-on-SWeet-me-child," and he smiled placidly. Pulling out a drawer in Nigger's desk, he added, ttSay fellows, Huyler's!" A scramble, a rush, a sound of a box being torn, and the crowd retired to the bed with its hands full. 'WVant some, Nigger'?" inquired Father Smith. The Nigger did not deign to reply. "Hope the Shyster don't come along here. He's laying for me," said the Esquimau. Just at this moment a heavy step was heard coming down the hall. The boys listened breathlessly. "The Shyster!" gasped the Esquimau. A dignified knock sounded at the door. The Esquimau charged wildly into the closet. 'tCome in, " said the Nigger. The door opened, and "The Mucker" stood discovered, grinning cheerfully. "Scare ye?" he asked cordi- ally. No audible reply but a perfect hail of pillows followed the remark. Then ensued ageneral mix-up of boys and pillows. Finally the meeting arose all hot and blowsy. "Say fellows, where's the ice cream," inquired the Mucker. mln the waste basket," said the Nigger. "That's a funny yoke, " remarked the Mucker icily, 'tbut say, fellows, let's go get some ice cream. Epp'll trust me, and I'm off bounds this week too. " "Sour," was the answer. t"Tisn't either, is it?" asked the Mucker anxiously. "Now, ain't that hard luck?" "Let's send down town for some for tonight, instead, and have a feed," said the Sheep. "All right, I'll telephone to the baker to send some up to Nigger's room. Then that distinguished colored gentleman can pay for it and we'll be cool." t'Pay for nawthin, " growled that worthy. -1414 me L. so O so si S -4' ' W NN QW QQ X a I i l I Mv- WQGQW- o :-awfxna ,f www-rwti NMA? 'W QWW 'iVVell, you will pay for it. If you don't we'1l chuck you and all your stuff out of the window. Any way, we'll pay for our share, " and the Mucker looked inquiringly around the circle which nodded in grave approbation. "VVonder if the Nigger don't want to go swimming?" inquired the Sheep. 'tOh, no, " said the Nigger, "I'm just having a little masquerade ball all by my lone- some. Don't hurry. " "Look out or We won't go at all. Nice way to dossend off your visitors. I'm sore. Come on, fellows. Now remember, when the Nig knocks on the wall everybody sneak in, quietly, or the Shyster'll hear us, " said the Mucker, slipping out of the door. 96 it it 66 M- 1? N M N it +5 it it N it it it The baker's boy, staggering under his load of ice cream freezers, came slowly into the moonlight of the quad. He stopped and stood undecided, looking for the door to Mr. Tomkins' room, but no such door appeared. Suddenly a low HS-s-st" made him jump. Just above him a smothered voice said t'Sa-ay, you got the ice-cream?" "Yup--for Mr. Tomkins," said the boy. "All right, tie the freezer on to this and send it up," and the Nigger lowered an electric light cord which he had disconnected from the bracket in his room. 'tIf you please sir, I was to get the money first, sir,', said the boy, "it's three dollars and a half." "Well, you just hook that cream onto the cord and I'll drop the money down to you. Hurry up. Here comes the watchman and his dog." A few seconds later the cream was hauled up and the Nigger spoke again. 'tYou go back and tell Mr. Simpkins that I'll pay him when I get good and ready. Here comes the Watclinnaii and Tiger. Better run, young man, " and the youth took to his heels. The Nigger and his room-mate complacently watched the boy disappear and then rapped softly on the wall. In a moment the Mucker glided into the room like a ghost. Up at the end of the hall a broad bar of light poured from the transom over the door of Shyster, the Master. All else was dark. "VVhere's the cream?" whispered the Mucker. t'In the waste--" but the Nigger got no further for the Mucker had him by the throat. "If you spring that joke again, Nigger Tomkins, I'll kick a hole in the door and shove you into the Shyster's arms," he hissed. One by one, the clan gathered, Hitting across the hall or climbing from window to window on the outside coping till they gained the Nigger's room. One courageous youth crept down stairs from the floor above and darted by the Shyster's half open door. For this he was much applauded by the others. The fun was at its height when the Esqnimau, who seemed to divine by instinct the movements of the Shyster, dived under the bed and in a moment every boy had followed his example. And none too soon. For suddenly the door opened and the teacher appeared, lamp in hand. "VVilliam, are you asleep?" he inquired doubtfully. The Nigger grunted sleepily. 'tVVilliam!" The Nigger sat up in bed with a start and thrust his knuckles into his eyes. "VVi1liam, I thought I heard a noise down here a short time ago. H "Oh no, sir," answered the Nigger, now wide awake. "It couldn't have been in here, sir. We've been in bed and asleep since lights. " "Very well, " returned the Shyster doubtfully, turning to go. A slight knocking at the window caused him to look round. The Nigger gazed at the spot petrified with amazement. A huge yellow pitcher, suspended by a bath cord, was gently bobbing up and down on the window ledge. From above came a plaintive whisper, 'tOh Nig, give us just a littlef' The Shyster, smiling sardonically, turned to the Nigger, but the Nigger had fallen back on his pillow, speechless, and a sigh of despair seemed to permeate the room. M142- lTemple of IQgeaRnmG NX , I ?f X W? . N U W X7 f i X iii ,V . I MF? O ' Q to Gowgl . .lg f .3 ,g .,,c'.. ,Y , fs M 'gi iio ' flkf wf 9':Q , . 'N 99' i 5 I 'E 'ek , 'i 1' V 2, X . A 5 "ban EW F V you 5 3 bw X J' I ' 425223 ljg5J'fQ?ES" K" l Q-ik' K I S? vi AA ' -I 4, N, .1 54.1 J I ix Li W i X Kl I 5 2 w 5 X 2 A - age ' , , pl, ,fy ..- '1 g a' ' :QITJEI-:I 'Y t . X QSEEF ' X' in 3 . , i V Row X 1 J f AQ as it 1 v Of Cinderella's wie Junior Ingenuity. I. XVith stately grace and dignity the .Iunior man VVent forth. Bethought him solemnly of 1ife's deep plan-- The import of the things that are, and are to be? You would have thought so, for so far engrossed was he, That even he, "The Courtly," forgot the bows And tips the passing ladies looked for, and his brows VVere dark with frowns. 'tGame's called, " he mused, Hin half an hour. The suit is there, except the hose. Beyond the power Of ken they're gone. My own won't reach, or I'd Wear them. VVhy aren't men's stockings made as long as--O aheml" H. In glee he hastened to the Chapter House and there Begged of the kindly matron fbless her heart!! 'ta pair Of stockings long and black and not the new striped styles. ' ' Gayly he strove to slip them on, but found the trials ked sisters all his own, 'Til off he cut those hose-tips, and with many a groan. He drew them mitt -like o'er his toes. Then, satisfied, He donned the other foot ball things and hied Forth to the game, his odd garb screened beneath a cloak, Deeming his queer, ingenius plan a private joke. Q G Q DR. BURTON:--'tA good thing is repeated so much that it becomes hackneyedf' Pizoif. XVOODBRII7Gl'IZffHA repeated thing becomes p1easant.' ' Pleoif. PiKE:s"Agrippa was a very self-sacrificing man. He even married twice to please the Emperor. " In Psychology class: Mr. Tailor:f"I was teaching that subject last year and the class became very confused. " YVOodbridge:-"Yes, I can see how that would be. " S144- The Faculty Flower Bed. f h f lt be laced in front of the Li- It has been suggested that a flower bed or t e acu y p brary building. Among the names of flowers whic SAN FORD: Morning glory. FIRKINS: Johnny-jump-up. W'1c1,I,s: Jack-in-pulpit. KI,.'l'113ORC Knight blooming serius. DOWNICY: American beauties. FRANRFORTER: Marygold. BROOKS : Heart's-ease. HIcwl'rT: VVitch hazel. NACHTRIEB: Saurkraut. MCC LI' M PHA: Bachelor 's buttons. HAYNIQS: Monk's hood. ANDRIS'llZ Poppy. MCVEIGH: Maybells. SIGERVOOS: Cat tails. MCDlCR3I0'l"l'Z Trumpet Hower. HARIHNO: Elephant plant. BENTON : Ladies' slippers. NICHOI.SONZ Rubber plant. Sanders: Passion flower. BURTON : Gum tree. C. W. f,LS-ONZ "Yours is the charm of calm good sense." BIQRTHA ASSl'Zl.N1 "Man wants but little here below. " SICYBIOUR E. MOON: "Intent he seemed, And pondering future things of wondrous weight. CORA MARLOWIQ: 'tMy mind to me a kingdom is." E. E. CARLSON: "'wVhat is this little, agile, pervious sprite." CROZIER: " The nymph did like the scene appear, Serenely pleasant, calmly fairg Soft fell her words as blew the air. " AGNES ISARIQ1. RICH: "She flatly tells you what her mind is." b have been sent in are the following: I 'XX :ss .,ey QQ .. if X p AX ' 37 K l 1 . N s N V, M Kg 5 JICNNIE A. 'FRACYZ H 'Tis not my talent to conceal my thoughtsf ' xl A-All Y CLARA DE NI.-XRRS FOO'r1c: "Histories make men wise." E l g 3 " MYRA WIR14:N: HThe chief ingredient in my composition is a most determined per- 'V severence. " Q' a? Can It Be True? 5 A f I - ,- Diaphanous forms did arise from the Waves, V X ' , And mingled with thoughts in a manner transcendantg Q5 But fathoms like these, for which the world craves, XVere seen but a moment, then vanished resplendant In mists evanescent. -ORA O LGA PEAKE. ---1454 E' ' -,f5.ss.! IMERMEZ Q XF. . ., L,2f2.'pffff": "'A J' il-Q25 iiiif' "' Y --- hi I i f ,, X 419 ' N ii e I e o-My-as T-QF T54 ,i ' Lf I. YVe sat through the waltz by a wide-Hung door That opeid from the ball-room on the sea, There was gaslight behind and moonlight before, But her face was illuming it all for me. II. Her face, that so bright on my darkness smote, I marveled the silken-toned violin, Like a thread in the necklace she wore at her throat. Did not link her away with the stars, her kin. III. T W e spoke not. Her soul was too full of the moon And mine too full of the parting-pain: For I heard the gorxl-bye we must say so soon, And the orchestra sobbing "Auf IViederseh'n. " Iv. ' The , , 18 lake and sky Still played to our souls in the silence there, VVhen an Intermezzo, sweet and high, Struck farther up the waltzes ceased but tl yet pulsing air. V. S Twas the "Cavalleria "-O, you know How painfully tender its cadence seems, Rising and sinking about you so, Like the music ou else hear onl in dreams. Y Y VI. Then only we spoke, for it seemed a spell Of music Was Wafting us far away: She leaned t ' ' o me, mul muring, 'lAin't that swell ! " And I only coull ' " ' A L ansu er, 'VVell, I should say ! i' -l-Min o Rain in the Rivers. 'Tis raining on the Ohio to-night, Un the broad expanse of the river, There's a hiss of rain and a rush of wind, And the wash of waves that are creeping in Yvhere the swaying sedges quiver. The thunder clouds mass 'gainst the mountain peaks, Where the Susquehanna rages. ' There's a challenge of trumpet, a gleam of spear, And groans from the mountains that tremble with fea As they war in the eonilict of ages. On the Tennessee falls a peaceful mist, Slow-rolling down from the mountains. There's a restful sound of rain in the hills, And the trickling of waters in lonely rills As they How from their gurgling fountains. The rain is falling on meadows clark, Far north of the VVabash river. Tiny drops trickle down the slender leaves, And the eat-tails toss in the freshening breezeg And the sweet, wild eowslips shiver. Far westward are blowing the northern winds. Before them the storm-clouds are driven. And the mingled beams of the moon and stars Have rifted the flying' clouds with their bars. And earth rests in communion with heaven. ETJBIUND GALE JEwic'r'r. O sn: ss rv tEHet lkjsti , , M,,"T. A." XX - , ,Q . lv . X is! Q6 Xx Across XVashington Avenue bridge one day A maiden was riding alone in her sleigh. There was a street car before and a street car behind And a more tlustered maiden would be hard to iind. And all of a sudden, a sharp gust of wind Took off her hat, though securely pinned. The maiden drew up her horse in dismay, A bell told her loudly she was in the way. Then with sudden hope her heart beat high, For from the opposite direction, two students drew nig Each had a large stack' of books on his arm, Each turned at the maiden's cry of alarm. Then the one on the right went straight on his way, Stepping consciously over her hat as it lay. And the one on the left, with a lofty stare, Marched grandly along, with his nose in the air. Then the maiden dismounted, remarking H I bet That Phi Beta Kappa they both will get. " The Whole Secret. To beneiit those Who at times VVisht they could equal my good rimes, I'll let the secret out z to wit: The contents of a po-ut's kit. A waste-paper basket, a pair of shears, One writin' pad, and two idearsg Plenty of ink, and elbow-room, A good, stiff pen, and a nomdyploom. Now ain't no earthly cause Why you Can't likewise be a po-ut too. V148 - h A Lecture in Constitutional History. BY UR. C. 'l'. XVI-ILLS, OF THIS U. OF BI. TIME: An afternoon in the winter term. SCENE: Dr. Well's lecture room. Students seated with note-books open and pens in hand. Bell for the Tth hour rings. One or two students come rushing in late. Finally, after a short period of dead silence, a spirit of un- easiness manifests itself among the students. A girl in the front row pulls her watch from her belt, examines it, puts on her coat and starts for the door.. Mr. Armstrong jumps up and hurriedly scribbles on the board, t'Dr. W'ells will not-" A quick step is heard in the next room, the otiice door opens and- QIn the hall.j Miss Marchand: "Oh, are you coming?', Dr. VVells QWith jovial countenance, entering the lecture room and fol- lowed by Miss Marchand who has an air of disappointmentj: "It's strange how the best students always seem the most anxious to get away. " iBlushes on the part of Miss Marchand.J Dr. Wells fproceeding to his lecturehz 'L I shall continue to-day on Elizabeth's reign. But before we go any further, please turn back to the lec- ture of three weeks ago, where I neglected to mention that Henry VIII's third wife was connected to Elizabeth's'great aunt on her mother's side by mar- riage. Her daughter married Henry Montmorency, who married for his sec- ond wife Mary Hanover, who had John Gaunt for her son-in-law, who had Elizabeth's great aunt for her third cousin. It is put on the board quite plainly as you see. iInterruption from an inquiring student.J That word- Oh, that's Henry, not Hawthorne. I wrote this rather hurriedly, but if there's anything you don't understand just ask me about it. lProdigious yawn from Miss Leslin.J Well, I'll have to be more interesting, Miss Leslin. "To come back to Elizabeth. Religion was the chief motive of the age. New courts were, first, the Privy Council, then the Star Chamber-where the clergy and nobles were tried. Then in regard to the church again-The Catholics, Presby"-QInterruption from the class.5 "Dr. Wells, are you lectur- ing from the syllabus?" fwhich recalls to Dr. Wells' mind that the students have syllabi. The lecture proceeds! "But that reminds me, did I speak yes- terday of the five churches on royal power? Perhaps it was the other class. Well, I'll give them now. QMr. Armstrong looks up in an uneasy manner. Dr. Wells looks at his watch.J But the time is nearly half up and we'll leave that until tomorrow. " QThe class adjourns to attend the GOPHER-ARIEL foot ball game., N. B. Dr. Wells has been informed by Mr. Armstrong previously that he is left tackle on the GOPHER team. -149- The Greek Muse. U, song in early Hellas sprung VVhose shores and isles, a rhythmic choir, The descant each to other flung. Time, grieving, heard thy notes expire, XVhen reeling satyrs dropped the flute, As frighted from the Cross they ran, And Ida lost Athene's lute, And Arcady the pipe of Pan. And slept the strain while sad with crime And sorrow flowed the days of men, Till touch of disenthralling time Unlocked the prisoned voice againg And Europe, soothed with cadence bland, Leant on the half-forgotten spear And clapped for joy the mailed hand, That far-off sweet accord to hearg And ages then like votaries came, Their hands were bright with vernal flowers. They wreathed the fillet, fed the flames, One only lingered-that was ours, She looks where newer temples greet VVith novel spires the wondering sky, She, doubtful, like unwilling feet, And loiters with reverted eye. And round the shrine she half forgets The torches dim and wavering burng The rare libation scantly wets The dull lip of the mouldering urng No more from vale or Croft is borne The frequent offering as of old, Secure the heifer crops the corn, The ewe sleeps scatheless in the fold. But we for whom the paths are sweet That edge the unfrequented stream, VVe tread with unregretfnl feet The lowlier walks of Academe, For us ascends the quenchless fire, For us the nectared bowl is set, The glorious, old, immortal lyre For us is blithe and tuneful yet. If coming time, O Muse, should frown, And hands of thine should seek thy hair To find if still it be the crown Ur grief alone that presses there, Our lips shall touch that vesture's seam Though torn or reft its purple hem, The brows where constant aureoles gleam Disdain the fleeting diadem. And if again earth's love and trust Re-enter thy forsaken hall By paths made white with pillar-dust, VVind-sown through clefts in toppling wall, Their steps in that beloved confine lVill find us still where erst we yearned, Alone in the abandoned shrine. Our faces to the alter turned. O. VV. flIRKINS M150- I W 1 X v ' f Q, wwf aigz ,gl A 'Nl gf -21,17 ei vgfq f. ,3,,LS.k Q.. E , ...L 1 'G .1 ll :. x 1 kk M, ,Q 1 y 1 , fx lg X 1 ., f 'Q-fag Biglf-5' -.L':E-2E"xf1:.J:5-I-,511-fx'X'-U33:'51-1.Zgf1.Ei:Q"5'Ig 1315 I1-3 P ' Q ix,-, .3511f..'5,,,L'.."f1.-g7,.m3'i ,r'-?1A1Jg7 .fvff E3 T.'5gjs.':,,. T5 a,fH' fj1.1?' .'4.f,f,,. A Q.-Aj.. 55"-Q -1 ., 1122-Q. 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'Af' , if gun 1' -f J x.,.re2+, .fj org TM? .KK-OFF-' IFXE QT M oI1y's Clock. The hours run by unreckoned in Molly's drawing room, For Molly has no timepiece there to publish us their doomg But halfway up the staircase in her hall, cathedral chimes Remind enchanted lingerers of their adieux betimes. One night I sat and let my eyes on Molly's fairness feast, 'Til that clock announced eleven, or it struck me so, at least. I rose and said 'twas getting late, but Molly pleaded then, "Our clock strikes one too many, so it can't be more than ten!" Last week I overstayed again--nor tick nor chime heard We, Until those bells rang midnight just as clear as clear can be, And aroused me to my senses from our little piece of heaveng But Molly said, "our clock you know--it's only just eleven!" Last night she gave a party and I stayed till all was o'er, And we held each other's fingers as we parted at the doorg YVhile I asked her if she thought that we must always part that way, And if she couldn't finally make up her mind to say. That dear old clock! can I forget the turn it did me there, As I waited for her answer, from its niche upon the stair? The chimes rang two-she smiled at me, her bright eyes flashing fun "Yes, two is one too many, dear, suppose we make it One?" A Grammar Lesson. She was a school teacher, wise and fair, And he was a Norseman, young, Who was trying with all his might and main To master the English tongue. 'K Swen, pick out a compound, masculine noun. " Said the teacher, one day, to him, "And see if, without any help from me, You can form the feminine." He finally hit upon "billy-goat. " "Now the feminine form, " said she. And at last he said, with a doubtful smile, "Ay tank she bain 'billy-goatee.' " -1534 13330 HB4 fd!! R! ff I v 1' ' ge-- v Q...- YJ i fe A X5 T V A 1 If 4 . In the last examination given by Madame Grundy it was found that the students as a whole were very well informed upon the questions asked. To the great surprise of their instructor, however, the following students failed mis- erably on these questions: YV. L. BROWN: YVhen a man and a co-ed wish to sit in the window of Pillsbury Hall, what should be the position of the sun in order that the shadow cast on the curtain behind them may be true to life? VV. BRADFORD: State brieliy ten attractive attributes of a man with hair of a Titian hue. F. FAUDE: VVhat, in your opinion, was the cause of the removal of a photograph which was on the wall of the Gopher Room? M. STONE: VVhom do you consider the best authority on Train Bumpers and NValk- ing Trips? XV. B. S'rEu'AR'l': Draw a map, showing clearly directions and distances you have traversed in the interest of Gopher advertising. Give date and result of each trip. L. MARCHAND: qaj Give four general characteristics ot boys. fbi Discuss fully any two of them. VV. J. ALLIGN: VVhat elements would you use to make a great soldier. Give reactions. S. VVATSON: In choosing a subject for a toast, would you say that it was cheaper in the end to choose one known to the instructor? J. H. NICOL: State from the psychological standpoint the effect of certain statements in the Gopher on the 'tfolks at home." Will 1 t Do? She was a Kappa maiden fair, And he was the Beta's pride, And to try for the great dramatic club, Did the youth and the maid decide. 'Twas when they were reading for parts one day That the youth, with a lordly air Cried 'tI'll take that kiss with interest now!" -And stopped as suddenly there. For just then, the Prof., who with absent mind, Had followed the reading through, Exclaimed, quite thoughtless of time or theme, "There, there, sir, that will do." BIORAI. VVhen common impulse stirs two souls, And two hearts beat as one, One's lines for the dramatic club Might tirst be read at home. DUTY Tell Me. VVhy on the stair was she sitting, Hook opened wide on her knee? XVhy were her eyes so bewitching I.Vhen she looked downward at ine? 'Why for that face and its smiling? VVond'rous, indeed, thouffh its grace- D P3 VVhv did I sit all the morning, s b XVhile time was tiying apace? YVhile in my class we're reciting. Men who were wiser than I- Men who 6l1'OV the re uitinv . fl s That is now passing mc by. XVII ' was man made so com mletelv 3 , To vield 'neath the e 'es of a lass . 5 Tell me, and IV! tell you quickly The reason I never could pass. l1'I,oR1cN C ic Evil: LVN P R4 JUTY GGG The Amorous Stars. Last night, when day had gone to rest, And I was waiting by the gate, XVhen tenderly against my breast I felt her pulses palpitate. There stood in heaven a wondering star That gazed and gazed at Amabel, Till, drunk with love, he leaned so far He lost his parapet and fell. Then came the breezes through the pine, And all the little sounds of night, Each singing that her heart is mine And humming in a long delight. The word was trembling on my tongue '- I tried, but could not say farewellg How could I leave while heaven swung One star that winked at Amabel! ,msg DB ff in 1 0 " x M -HQ 3 i "" QQ, 29 X P S it QQ' fc Q TWC L' 1 Q0 ig w El-1 GPN . aa ffx N 'Thi xy X Nf V NC '1 ,FP M J fimx M 1 MP5 15-Q -vw N 0 D f f H I ' "5c"' Am, l L , i 'Lfw fb L 13 Q Q. :-I g " ' - .Ns X f- -,, M W W V A fw .Ili 'j f K I W WI fir? xx wg, mx. 3 " -xiii-.. .S-1 .v A .-"' uk .4 5 41' , : K ' SSA A' 1 'fi'--..qi 1.155 i " vaf' 'u" n'o F x,f 4' G 2Tfe.-1', - ,XXI-.ik Y u XQL Qx 'ENS' in Nei ' " NIV' f' . f. :vb A qs , 4 M X, v i xv Nxswx I '-"' .X .Ah 'K ae i V ,.-,,1 ' ,S T ' . MQ ii' sq , , - iff Z f .' 1 L 1 L ""XllU K 0-'xv' . 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' I: P ,, --.Hn V L :hx rf " Ill. lfn.m.."-.. f.... 06+ 5.3255 Q f , Uv Q lq'HE G r. o WC BAWL-nlaam. iY7f'Eb,io " .. WNEL Y 1-2 - The Full Chord. YOUNG girl stood apart and gazed upon a world. Before her was a mist of ignorance, through which the awful forms of reality moved here and there, like beautiful dreams. The wail of the world reached her ears, but she heard it not, for she was dreaming. They came and told her that her world was not real, and that behind the mist lay terrible truth. HI know," she answered, "I a1n only dreaming. Leave me in peace. Some day a master hand will strike the chords of my heart, and my soul will vibrate in sympathy with humanity, and I will feel." They thought that Death would awaken the fair dreamer. Death came and stole away a brother, and in her loneliness the maiden wept. The wail of the world was heard now, but it only made her sad, and the mist before the world became denser through her falling tears. One day the face of a man passed before her eyes, and thereafter for her there was no more rest. "I must see it again," she cried, 'AI cannot live without it." Q She wandered far and wide until with weary feet she paused before the mist- covered world. Again she saw the face of the man. "IVhy do you follow me?" it asked, "I do not want you, I love another. " The sun burst forth from the clouds with blinding light, and she was forced to bow her head. Then she looked up, the mist was gone, and she saw her world was a throbbing heart crushed beneath the weight of a great cross. An agony of compassion swept over her. "Poor world," she said, and sought to raise the cross. Theory. "And so when I list Shaking slumber and sleep mine eyes Soft somnolence scorning, I love to be under the skies, I long to be up and away, I lust to be out with the day At light's first forewarningg VVhen the winds are all whist And the magic of mist Is over the shine of the morning." ' 9 From DR. BURTON S Day-Break Song. Practice. "'wVould it be possible for the first-hour class to meet on the off hour of the second- hour class on Thursday? It would then do away with getting over at this unearthly hour, at least one morning i11 the week." RICHARD BURTON. -157- R s N w ifi' ' . l X X XSQ Y M X , Coaled Comfort. A youth-behold himafair and tall andstrong, A worthy knight for any lady's hand' Set out, one eve, in Nineteenth century garb, To pay respects to one he loved full well. YVell knew this youth the way to maidens' heart, And syne had bought a box of 'tAllegrettis,' rich, Designed to win from her a greeting sweet. O'er soon he rang the 11'12l.lLlCl1!S front door bell, And sighed with satisfaction at the view of him In gay reflection from the window-glass. Could aught o'ercome his charms So reinforced VVith sweeties, cheap at sixty cents the pound? fAlas! Tonight he could not see his love- HShe's not at home," smote on his ears like paing But, leaving box and card and compliments, He left, full sure of favor sweetly gained, And home returned to dream of future bliss, XVhen his reward he'd win for favors past. Alas! Youth's dream for him is rudely broken I No smiles had he next day at chapel-time! Instead, cold stares, and stately, haughty mien! His aching heart, too proud to seek redress, Is pining still in lonely mystery, And never yet has he the reason learnedf How, while he decked his person carefully To make the fateful call that dismal eve, His greedy fratres stole the sweets away, And sent him to her with a box of coals. An Autumn Reverie. The scent of burning leaves that fills the air Tells me that Summer now is fleeting fastg The flowers, too, have lost their colors fair- Their time for blossoming this year is past. For, though I know that Summer cannot last, I sit and pine for all its pleasures gay, And o'er my spirit now a gloom is cast, As shorter still becomes the day. But life is fleeting, so the poets say, And I now soon will change my colors, toog For he who dances must the fiddler pay Ere to this world he bids a fond adieu. But cease, my soul, to pine for what is fled, And thy own life enjoy, ere it is sped. G. C. -158- E. Qkiii, iv X lkgx I J 69 fy JN iiiwa is if ii?- ,gi ii ,S it MT .ffm 1 'gf ,Jr X g t! it ,, .. J B Another Tale of Woe. A little boy once came to the "U, " ex A little boy of emerald hue, ' + At the HU." T 1 D Looking for something big to do 5 7 And all that he ought to know, he knew, Or thought he did, and that will do As well. And lots of other things, too, He knew. 5 ' YUW For his head was big and his mouth was, too, if! And a deal of talking he had to do Of all that he did and all that he knew X And could do. He could compose music and play it, too- xg' Ci - He could sing flike a crowj and dance flike a cool, He could write orations and speak them throughg 'Tis true. . 1 In Latin and Greek and Chemistry, toog In everything that he turned to, There was nothing that the boy could not do, 'fe 2 4, . . x He knew . I gg! And so one day he went to the "U" Q With his usual satisfied smile, for a new - Idea had come into his head, he would do V ' One or two Q , r Experiments and disclose something new To the chemical world-and his smile grew and grew 'D As he thought of his plan: here was something to do. Something new. All of a sudden the air turned blueg The assistants came running to find out who ,IQ Had been killed, and what he was trying to do, Y . ' The hoodoo. In a minute wide open the window flew, And a stream of smoke poured densely through. Some one to the nearest fire box flew. The crowd grew. 14 I And nobody seemed to know what to do. Then came two strong men and between themfwho? ' ow The little boy of emerald hue, 1 ' All black and blue. K i A sorry looking object he was he knew, . " 4 A X With his apron on and his coat burned through, 2 0 I ' And his self complacency all gone toog X L' L ff A X Whzlt could he do? in 7 V i , 3 5' . He had found his something big and new 5 X -' And he thought that that was enough to do, S? , if But he didn't stop to say "Adieu'1T h HU 0 My 2 i o t e ." 'JL 43 ' ' -159- N H n M Y I W xx I' 1 f ix: 1 1 N I XII!!! N I N I R! E N A N xkxr I Y N xl: X II E SE 1E 'rgcgm WEEE btwm DDMEVH NEEEJH :gsm 34: 0555?-Q Qwwlam ,EIDOVFH f N I X X! f N X! K El It V U I? H Y IHQQEELCEN A-'EEHMOM EE W dhiwggz uc-Mmdc WF: no W . AE nc 25 snag Q-MNA-:vm W gmac- Jn Hd!-Avaya: V 1 v - ' , 2 N p 3 4 7 . V Y 'Y V V ENE tagq 'EE 'Em xc-E ,533 ru!-EQDO: gray:-O DME-Em ZSEM Y f f X mE.HNAE:Ww Y W! 'aim Y N I X X ,N N J A! 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V 1 X X ll It g x ll' EEZ wwwgxw-ga Kammacm M ,Alu:ESN ivzccco H: wmoigpsm mmdtczm 1 MUOUM-em V W ll ggi W Eason HESSD 7 -sling: mrrgpi W 3021 2 MES: W :DE L-5 Ebami 2'-:U MMNEM :ug-MM W VEUSEIO E3 Z- EMBO Z-W OZ-hmmm m-DIES mm-IU ms--'mzmtmobi 253-5 IEE-zmw mm: M-:Z Y FOR THE FRESHMEN. . JT NNW iii ere was a wizzy-wuzzy rabbit, as wbo wasnt very wtsei lqppemd L ut be bad a most prodigious ijle would sit down to ci Cabb 6 that was nearly twice bis sizef XX i t Hoa would bave tbat Cab- ii bage eaten Map by nigbt-xg t at We caugbt a fizzy-fuzzy locustonce, and tbougbt it very nice: Q0 be tbougbt bed try an- otber, Just to see- ut be missed bis caicuiatians wben be tried to do it twice- bf Q gat' be czaugbt instead . 0 l yf Q 1 K X f 0 '-- MA! t N K . we G5 ai 5 R 9 5, ,. Nm bfL,iseuQ a bizzy-buzzgy bee Y A . ,Q Q 9 ,l - L ' sz S itil , s 1. 4 A 1 in s z . - 0 o, x 1 9 , gg x x ,7 fx E Q i."'..,,, ' : f . ' it We Q mrota i ' -. ' T .4 , X - ff if . ,. . ffl 1' e 'ff'l , 5 f" T W ,. l'3!,l:'f-Lv, . .flil, 2. ET? 'M i ni i,4fl,ifgl, 5 'jfjiallafillilg ,--fwrlil . V f lllllliix ...fillilfi Weil" . "ii Mi ,T , , -, 4, -, A' V Q' "j e Van 'i , . .. ..,. .... .... f Q HERE are college 1nen and college men, and each college has its men, and so has Minnesota. There is one great advantage about being a co-ed-an advantage which no one but a co-ed can realize in its full importance and significance-for who if not the Minnesota girls are able to stand back, and without prejudice, calmly, fairly and critically gaze upon and rightly judge of this most wonderful array and select assort- n1ent-- known as Our College Men. Who are they? They come from Minneapolis and from St. Paul, and now and then one comes from some place else. NVherever it is they bear the mark upon them, and you can always tell. Wlieii they come from Minneapolis there is a certain confident air about them which is quite distinctive, It's half blase in some cases and wholly self-centered in others, but always a trifle indifferent and perfectly easy. If they come from St. Paul there is a sort of good-time air about them-a kind of enthusiasm which is very agreeableg they like the girls, and they are not afraid to show it Qwhich is the only respect in which they differ from the othersl. If they come from some place else, the Minnesota girls as a whole are too much for them, and so they take them, one by one, and it is all very, very serious. VVhat are they? The set they belong in is marked in every feature of their faces, in every Word that they utter, in every movement that they make. Sometimes they have a hard time to find the right set, but when it is found, they fit in so well that you wonder they could ever have been in doubt. It takes about one week for a man to get to look like his set, and after that he is marked for life. There is the set whose freshmen are always "1'lunked," and the set Whose freshmen persistently "star," there is the set which has the long and the short men in it, and the one which has the good and the bad men in itg the set which loves to linger on the stairs, and the set which is never seen there. There is one which is in everything, and one which is in nothinge-the all important, and the unimportant-alle all are here. .Tust step up, you little freshmen, and take your choice. How are they? Well, that depends, One day you may be crushed by a cold glance, but the next you will be rejoiced by a beautiful smile. Some days hats are too heavy, and girls are too many--but the neXt4it's a pleasure, I'm sure. Some days they don't believe in co-educa- tion--they'd study hard if it wasn't for the girls, and so they are not going to have another thing to do with themg but the next they'd skip a recitation and "Hunk" in every class for a serious conversation in the hall-or in chapel. Wliy are they? ?-. Toby. One, two, three, and Toby was off! He was always fair and waited until they were even before he started. Oh, now this time he would make it! "Bow wow! Hurray Z" He was gaining 1- Now across the bridge-Bow wow!-Dog ahead--Train puffing in the rear--"Losing wind," mentally conjectures TobyfTrain gainsAToby takes another spurt-"Bow wow! Oh. confound it, there's a girl right in 1ny path. Bow wow! Get out of my way! Get out of my way!! " But she stood still and Toby had to circle around her'-Oh, that fatal moment lost! Train way ahead, and Toby is forced to acknowledge his defeat for the fiftieth time, and mournfully trots back to tell his bosom crony, "Scotty," that if it hadn't been for that stupid University girl he'd have done it that time, Toby is a character. While a very young puppy he had been intrusted to the care of an ancient and learned philosopher called Jerry. Witli such an example of fortitude and stoicism before him, it is no wonder that he had been early imbued with all the virtues of that famous warrior. From his earliest puppyhood he had been accustomed to hear the wonderful stories of .Terry's prowess, .Terry's jaws were made of iron, but Toby always came off worst in a fight. But, as I say, .Terry was a philosopher. Seeing that Toby would never make a war- rior, he began to impart to him much of the wisdom whichghe had gained through his long sojourn at the University. Toby proved to be an apt scholar. He soon learned to tell the difference between a "barb" and a "frat," although cne day he told .Terry in a very confidential way that there wasn't much difference in the smell of them that he could see. Whereupon .Terry became so indignant and poured such a fiery stream of invectives upon poor Toby's head that he forever after held his peace on that score. .Terry was very fond of epigrams, although he had a decided aversion for epithets. Among his well-remembered precepts were, "Never be dogmatic: learn your catechism and always be courteous," Toby had lived up to this rule faithfully. Above all, .Terry had impressed upon him the necessity of making a name for himself. How well he re- membered that last day. .Terry had taken him aside. He looked sad. "Toby, " he said, "I am going away. I have debated long between Klondike and Manila. I should pre- fer Klondike for some reasons, but there is more fighting at the other placeg then too, I have not had enough to exercise my jaws of late, and I think hard tack will be very bene- ficial. Now, Tobyg before I go I want to give you alittle advice. I have always taken an interest in you and I want you to succeed. Don't be a nonentity: don't be like some of the dogs Who hang around the University for years and who are so gruff that they never make any friends, and finally end miserably in the dissecting room. Do something, Toby. .Toin yourself to the University--it's a mighty good place. Get on the good side of the boys. Occasionally just poke your nose into University affairs, simply to show your in- terest in themg and whatever you do, never, 111'r'f1' run down Gophers. " YVith these parting vvords .Terry disappeared. For a long time Toby was in despair. YVhat could he do to distinguish himself in the eyes of the University? He could not fight successfullyg he was young and unknown. One day, as he was sitting on the bridge mournfully gazing at the railroad track, he heard a young lady bitterly complaining because the "horrid old trains " ran right through the beautiful campus, smoked all the buildings and made the air black with soot. A brilliant idea struck Toby. VVhy not show his desire to further the interest of the University by heading off the "horrid old trains? " "Bow-wow! Hurray!" Clear the way for Tobydfor Toby, the champion sprinter of the "U," Fimxcics PIRITZSCHE. -l6?- X? Q! XR-... Q Z jf ' lil T Q li A a fx if . .Sf .JSF-tx " 3 o x Gr-N Q C 4 i A ' I X 'A' 5 XQ ly Ng X NX X M X Nxt VX, Ji ,.A,vN1 'N To the Honorable the Members of the Faculty of the University of Min: nesota: GEN'rl.EMi43N: The following, with the examples affixed, is a partial list of the most destructive maladies which have come under my notice in my official capacity. 1. 1?z'5us horrfb1'!'z's-Uncontrolled outbursts of exaltation on trivial circumstances. A. R. Benham, Jessie Cox, Julia Harris, 2. OfJf71Z'07Z de 501'-meilzz'-V-A subjective malady manifesting itself objectively in incongru- ous, promiscuous, patronizing jollification of the more gentle sex. Lowry. Dib- ble, Fred Boyce. 3. A5j5w'1'I'1z5 2"lItYlli.7Hll,fJllIZl17lfROUg'l1llCSS due to a lesion in the brain, causing idea that amplitude of sound waves carries persuasive force. Ethel Burnham, Hay- den, Harriet VVoodrutf. 4. L0lllQ'l'fI!d0 f1'f'ffzf1'U-A11 habitual elongation of muscles caused by constitutional re- moteness de ludicribus. Marie Johnson, Haldor Gislason. . Zllzzffnz' fJHI'f?IlI'f!Zfl'6" An epidemic sweeping the mortal existence of the youth of twenty-one. VV. B. Stewart, Louis Carlson, Merton Harrison, Cone. Much better examples are found among the Medics. li. ,7ill7tfl'.9fillfAl1 overabundance of self-disremembrance. Miriam Grifiin, Bruce McGregor, Carey. T. Awww l707l1f!" -An abnormal overgrowth of verbage upon the capitis corona. Billie Vvheeler, Silloway, Horton Thompson. 8. T 1111101' ltZfl?l'fIfZ.S ffZf7Z.fl-5fA11 undue protuberation of the convoluted yellow matter under the cranial bones, causing pain to others than the patient. Horace Lowry, the only inrurabfc case on the Hopen. " 9. HHbI.fllHfZ'.Y t'0lIf1'fZl'Zll.0 l?Il1Sff61I'I1lll-All habitual drawing of muscles. sometimes errone- ously known as a smile. R. J. Mayo, Albert Lehman. . AWIKII'PZLKf!17'1llil7Al1 inordinate and irregular pulsation of the heart, caused by the sight of anything having upon it woman's apparel. Jas. H. Nicol, Albert Leroy Paige, Paul Joyslin. Iw5pvfz'1'zfely submitted, DR. C. N. HEw1'r'r, A. B., M. D., L. L D., Secretary State Board of Health, EX Army Surgeon, Professor of Sanitary Science in the University of Minnesota. Vaccine Manufacturer, Regular Practitioner in the City of Red Wing, Minn., U. S. A., and so forth, etc. -16-LA 10 . J ilfufj A Farewell to Dr. Hewitt. Dr. Hewitt is gone! wail, ye winds of the campus, For all the poor Freshmen and Sophomores that XVill never be taught that the ideal family Has a grandfather, grandmother, baby, and cat. They never will hear of the VVar of Rebellion, And how a "boiled shirt" is improper to wear: And that "Cleanliness comes next to Godlinessu never VVill all these poor Freshmen be taught now to Care. Our dear Dr. Hewitt has now been dismissed with His Hygiene and stories of war, VVith his Hair of the open" and ozone and carbon, VVith all we should not do and many things more. VVe miss our old Doctor, there's no doubt about it: He told us some things weid not thought of beforeg Some things we believed and some others we doubted, Just like the good students who delve to the core. The Time that Prexy Borrowed Three Dollars. President Northrop one day walked into a dry goods store on Nicollet avenue with his daughter in search of dress goods. One piece took his fancy but was a little higher in price than Miss Northrop had Wanted to pay. He was determined, however, and offered to pay the extra price. But when he took out his pocket book he eyed it dubiously and said to the clerk: "Now, young man, I don't know: I've got to save three dollars for a pair of shoes. " Almost before he had finished speaking, down came three dollars on the counter and the clerk said, "I can lend you that." NVithout a word the President took the money and departed. Not long after, he came back and quietly laid three dollars on the counter before the clerk. "Young man," he said, "did you know who I was. 'pas "Certainly I did," was the prompt answer. "And you trusted me?" 'tOf course. U "Young man," said the President, laying his hand on the clerk's shoulder, Hyoung man, you're all right. " MAUDE E. IVIIE.-X'l'ONZ "Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace. ' ' G'ER'l'RUDl-I EI,IZ.-X GATES. "She was a woman who did her own thinking and needed but little advice. " MARIA R. McC01.I.oCH: t'Muse not that I thus suddenly proceed, for what I will, I will, and there's an end." A 165- sw" u.- , xg? 4' if G i ea-He QW, 3 2 i it ,J I . j A ,141 Z?.:Qifj:f X ' ,ffl w Y, 1 The Legend of Minnehaha. Deep in the grotto dwelt a maid, XVooed by the nymphs of light and shade, Kissed by the sun, the truant rays Lured to her locks of misty haze. Morning and evining sighed the breezeg Soft erooned the leaves their love to please. Faint from the dell the bee's low hum Saddened the stones forever dumb. Smiling on all in sweet content, Pleased with each tlowret's fragrant seent, Queen of the woodland realm she played, Chiding the river grim and staid. Sudden the maid grew strange and cold, Slighted the birds, her loves of old, Sighed with the wind,---her gentle breast Filled with a love not yet confessed. Lazily blinked the summer skies, Nodded the owl with drowsy eyes. Hid in the cool caressing glen, Silently wept the maiden then. Tears, bright as dew the flowers unfold, Fell on a head of sunny gold. Tears of compassion the maiden shed, Grieved for the lad whose hope had tied. Tenderly soothed him day by day, Charmed with her smiles his griefs away, Calmed his sad heart of fierce despair, Claimed of his woes a part, a share. Leaning his cheek on her fair breast, Gently there fell on him, that rest Looked for in vain, -A solace sweet Given to him at her fair feet. Strong once again the world he sought, Knew not the pain his going wrought. Kissed with a sigh her lips so pale, Leaving forever the happy dale. Gray is the sky, the river sad, Low bends the oak no longer glad. Faint, from the gloomy distant glade, Plaintively sobs the lonely maid. Silent the leaves, the birds' faint Hcheepi' Saddens the flowers, the stillness deep Frights the shy nymphs who trembling hide 'Neath the cool ferns they eager spied. Years have long passed, she mourns alway, Grieving and pining day by day. Sadder and paler she ever yearns, Longing for one who ne'er returns. FRANCI4 S FRI ILSLHT 461- JN fs". 'sfx f xx , f N QFSQNVT ,X f 4 lk " 2-4 , 'J' WX -X317 NI! I f E xXW ,W J WK W M y ! S 1 X w W k U xy, ff'-Q-' ff., n g! l HWY WV N W M 1 V 'W na lm1llll!um. My Qm mm ll N r yg ff fw5 Wg? Qfxl1,4'!i'V !j' X x ,.'fZ. ' ' S P N V M Fmvfwffflfiiwfww S mxmxxuxxxmwg eQWj!g5 I . 47 WJ JW, W I .3 NX c .,,, "'v.J',M "N ,',xL!I'l . 1' ZQHWW. ,f ' S we Q he Xdimu .SIAIKW F f W f YY ' X XX X "M fg . W w A :W A f ' f NX J 'X 1 K xij x X -'L .. . f NJ VV, F , I XX X X A1 4 lay 'f 5' Hx' Jx' N 75 W N X W ff ,-.:2: Lg. W , W sa MW fff fi 0 O f f fxfww W V Sys A: 'K' 4 ,405 - , YK X gg - IS L1 N ,wVX S Ex is ? QS-701 Y Ax x X-A x" ' X IIIHH G k xz: f?2fC-LN. .1 Q g jg .2-5,.N C S ' . Q B16 CHIEF:-'AUgh! see heap picture-writing on rocky must go look for scalps. " -168- Famous Sayings of Famous Men. nothing comparable to the pleasure of getting scalpsf ' Lossow: "I can swing the Mankato delegation." IJOUISA GOULDING: "I don't want to be published. " BEDFORD: "I never let my studies interfere with my regular work. " A Girlsnot a Minerva. , , , i The Ariel. REcLi1.AR Woki.. N Basket Ban. L Society-mostly confined to two. X.. LOWRY: "I a1n Horace Lowry, " ibut he got pulled just the same.J .- Russm. Dianne: ':Don't time go on all the time?" P fi' if Co A N XX.. N! . . . - - 1 E. MASQJN PROUTY, Jr.: "Outside, the wind whistled and bufteted the house as it 69 tore through the vacant lot and down the empty street. " BRUCE MCGRICCQORZ "It's pretty hard to gohome after all. " iEspecially when 'tMay- bells" are blossomingxj PIRICSHBIAN ON S'I'Rl72ET CAR: "That McVey is a sort of religious guy, aint he?" "McMillan looks like a hot sport.'i PRKJIF. WOODBRIDGE: Wfhe Mississippi that flows by here today is not the same that tlew by yesterday. " DR. VVICLLS: HElizabeth forbade Grindal to do anything until after his death. " DR. BURTON: Hllm up a hole-O, sugar: what do I mean?'l PROF. XWOODBKIIJGICI t'Red is attractive to women, children and savages. Blue4to men, adults and civilized persons." MR. IDINCH-lll debate: "VVhen the split was most pointed-if DR. VVICLLS: 'SLotteries were held and encouraged under James I. They are used now only in cigar shops and church fairs,ehave been ruled out of respectable society." DR. BURTON: "Bohm,s library is simply a society for the prevention of literature among students. " 'tVVm. Shakspere's relation to grammar is distinctly patronizing. " The Yet:to:Be Sophomore. He was standing in the hall one day talking to a young lady. UI think you are a -X very peculiar girl, " I heard him say. "Why?" she asked curiously. 'fBecause, " he replied, HI haven't heard you say what class you belonged to. " She smiled meaningly. "Can't you guess?" HI suppose you must be a Freshman," he laughed. Aj f'Guess again," said the girl, not in the least offended. 'eg his 'S HA Sophomore, then?" She shook her head. , 3 . "Not a Senior, surely!', cried the agitated Freshman. , "No," she replied, looking kindly at her yound friend, "I was onrc' though, but I am a P. G. now." jf,- 9- in --16 . 'f sq f XX PRPZXY: "If I had to start out over again, I'd go out and get scalps. Therels Q 128 i " T ly Will. 'L .Rst QL 1 l ' X , X 4 I A w I E., iw ' iifiiiil x x ' w X' 5 I lu To l ,. 9. fx: HW :tm Xxxs5" l 'W x Qyxli DV ,, 'ti '62 ESX iif,f fl". ff , X 1 V2 QP 'X Notice! The next issue of the Gopher Magazine will contain some very interesting reading matter. Among the articles promised is a scholarly one from the pen of lNIr. Braash entitled, 'tHow I Became Presidentgw Hobwon Jerome also has an instructive paper on t'Chicago Girls." H. Lowry begins his series of articles on "Plutocrats of America" in this number. It is unnecessary to say any word of praise in Mr. Lowry's behalf. as his breezy style is known to all of us. Le Roy Page contributes a pretty little spring poem entitled 'tMay"-- we may say that the role of poet is a comparatively new one for Mr. Page, his only other attempt being "After the Ball. " Keep it up, lVIr. Page, inspiration is all that you need. VVe are glad to say that Miss Marchand will be able to resume her editorship of the "Heart to Heart Talks with Boys," and in this number will give some charming advice on "XVhat Boys Should Say in the Library," etc. Uur regular subscribers will be interested to know that the :aerial story, "The Chemist's Bride, or W'hat Happened in Carriage HSP," will be concluded in this number, and all will learn the fate of winsome Maisie Darter and the dashing young professor, Dr. Holdtheforter. This story will not be published in book form. BBQ At the recent Faculty concert the soloists were in splendid voice and rendered their numbers with skill and feeling. Prof. McDermott carolled in his peculiarly high voice, 'tO XVill You Come Up, Come Up, Come Up." Prof. YVe:t was next on the program, rendering in his autocratic manner 'tAll Cons Look Alike to lVIe." Prof. Hutchinson, pretty in pink organdie over taffeta, trilled 'tMade of Athens," and before the applause had died away Prof. VVoodbridge tripped forward and after tossing back his wayward lock of hair, rendered effectively, "VVill Somebody Tell Me VVhy?" Dr. l"rankforter, in dainty evening dress, sung "My Gal's a High-Born Ladyl' with great tenderness, ending as usual with his courtly bow. E. B. Johnson, attired in a charming gown of satin and a smile, rendered impressively 'tlt You Ain't Get No Money, You Needn't Come Around." Prof. Nicolson sang with great effect "If I WVere Only Pretty," and was followed by Prof. MacMillan, who was in splendid voice, and sung magniticently "They Can't Do It, You Know." One of the best numbers on the program was that rendered in chorus by the entire Faculty, "Mr, Johnson, Turn Me Loose. " Q B G It's quite a common thing of late, Upon our college stage, To see the royal queen in state Attended by her Page. --17o-- PilIsbury's Best. S Q 6 i s? " The sun sank down behind the hill, i ,N V: de There came a darkness, cold and stillg ' 6' 'fig The moon ascended the sky so high X dy That .Tack and May began to sigh. X " .5 Wm 5 . K ,I i" This is a love lyric. It is subjective and treats of the feelings. X fCH,xicr,I4:s A. PII.I.SBUI!X'. X A .mga L Z 4. Z 4 e e. c 9 . 'oooh 1.6 0 ll 0 9 0 5 3 6 0 W All persons desiring to have their characters read hy the Witch of Endor must send a footprint, together with a lock of their hair. If stamp is not enclosed the hair will not be returned. Bl7'rTs: You are of a meek and yielding disposition, fearful of expressing your opin- ions. Shyness and timidity are your chief defects. CHANT: You have an aggressive demeanor which tends toward violence if your wishes are thwarted in the least. Your footprint would indicate that you are about to become a radical reformer. HUTCHINSON: Like the character just delineated, you are of an aggressive disposi- tion, mingled with an immoderate desire for frivolity. Your chief faults are extreme con- ceit and a light, trifiing nature. FRITZCHIC: A most prosaic character, as shown by both hair and footprint. You have absolutely no imagination and entirely lack a sense of humor. You should cultivate vivacity. QVICYLI: You are a very bustling and otticious person, with an intensely loud. rasp- ing voice, Your faults are too great self-confidence and an overbearing manner. GGG A Gallery NigI1tsRetrospective. Firelight is dreamlight. In this drowsy room Are crumpled program "Marlowe,' reading you, And haunted glasses that I loved her through: 'While the dim dreamlight arcs the empty gloom VVith fair Messina's sky.fA solemn tomb .Tune mocks to cheer from heavens that burst with blue: One reminiscent stalk makes Autumn new In swelling buds of memoried afterbloom. And so this name awakes the vision urned YVithin, and brings blue skies and Beatrice With merry mocking eyes and lips upturned, tAir-spent and vain to them my gallery kisslb YVhile redolent from out this treasured sheet Her name buds here and makes the winter sweet. -sins- y Lines to W M. J. 1 0' I 1 - , gY 45' fr In auncient time unto thes plac thaer came An prettie youth "who shall be known to fame, ' Ond of hes modor waes he pride ond joye Wikia In auncient time, thes black-eyed, darling boye. ,, D 7 G Ond folkes soye he hod ombition ,QQ X -hr To show him of hes faeder the true son I' Ond be ye president of thes our class, 'Ei' I7 But thereby hongs an tale, alac, alas! ,A Goff E SQ' sa l To all ye boyes he spoke more courteousli Ond woes more nauce thon he waes wont to be. But towards ye girls he dide more trulie shine Ond treated them in mauner paussing fine. Ond yet, thes boye by heav'n sau favored, VVaes from an citie schole, os it Waes saide, Ond neither Waes he yet an farmerls boye, Altho' he waes his modor's pride ond joye. Ond sau to make an longen storie short, Ond show hes fortune of 'e kind ond sort, 5 Neu is he an olde mon ffrev-haired ond bent, 3 5 V Sauuce he Waes not our freshman president. GGG PROF. NVOODBIQIDGE: t'Faculties don't know anything-I-I mean, your faculties dou't. " PROF. S.-xN1foR1m: "I will give you a passing mark and you will oblige me by not taking the subject next year. l' MR. DUNLAP: "I had no idea of it." DR. VVICLLS: "Freshmen don't know anything about chivalry. " DR. BURTON: t'Those library chumps who sling graminar regardless of thought." PROP. .PXNDERSONI "VVe will leave the subject now and use the last two minutes for a short quiz. Get your paper as quickly as possible, so you will have plenty of time. I will read the questions. There will be only three. "I, Discuss the Curia Regis, fully-giving relation to concillium-its development, its composition and its functions. "II, Discuss the township, shire, hundred and parish, as affected by the Norman conquest. UIII. Discuss, briefly, the settlement of ecclesiastical affairs by I.Villiam of Nor- mandy, giving his policy towards the English Church-his relations to the pope--the changes in the Church and the results of his policy. 'tThe quiz papers last week were not as good as they should have been. The ques- tions seemed to have been answered hurriedly and without much thought. I hope there will be an improvement. " 3172- lllllil is IVER KIElil..AIfD2 "Thy soul was like a star and dwelt apart." LENA E. BROK,-xw: t'The world is ton much with us." LUHR: "Tall Norway pine." CARLSON! "The elements were so mixed in her that Nature might stand up and say Lo all the world, 'this was a man L.xM1sORN: 'WVrite me down a student. " Suuxslsv: . SHAW: "One and inseparable. " E1.lz.x1slc'rH M. SMITH: HA maiden never boldg of spirit so still and quiet. " SELMICR L. PE'I'l'1RSONZ "Steadiness is the foundation of all the virtues." PI,-XRRY NVII.I.IAix1 BlcNsON: "Good nature and good sense must ever join. ' FRED WII,I.IABISZ "This is a goodly sort of fellowf' FELICITAS MARIICR: t'Past ipassed 98 per centj and present." RICHARD STANLICV BEARIJSLICYZ 'tHe thinks too muchg such men are dangerous. " CHARLES SIDN1-:Y BRADFORD: "Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. " H. L. LYON: 'tLinked sweetness long drawn out." CAT-af'nsra,oLD, Hai. Q ff f inn A DQGZIFBSH. Bon. Swim. nw THE DEED Blttll fla k, AND nut Dorigrusra B yy are f I in yr rw dir-MH wort ,, wi rm, nil His rwiggui C, if ii f , . -ASH CTQQWLEQQ T W Eiivbegii 'gl AME Ammo QM HHS Bllliiz fi . . ,, -sis AENDACQAWSFHSH e-P-QWNE' WHEEL. - s nas- :kiwi J s 4 ,JW N., 4 9' obo , Q 'aft 3, 'f I ' ' K 'X 179. u'4QQ5i-2.,,- la o o mlb o o ig by , , Cf 1.24 is Pi. 1ll zzrflz Time. THE U. OF M. EE N il:-",,fL E1 H ' ax A ww . . e,-p1:eT-TR 171-13-,1:t2:Eg:j5lgj4' iii AT5-gk "I-5ivAi'A5l -5 5 '!43'f'g'-5' I -Q 19- 13- If ev - er Min-ne so-ta should be worsted in the fray 1311-t-tle fx the North Star I A I L --- -I I- - I- b --i -- -l - -- iv f- -I---9--1-----' ----- -----9--- - - - -I g -II- glge'-Q-Eqh-:I:+-Iijh QEQH- LL' E'-' .E-,2- j ,U ' if' - - - 1 - -I- F - -I 3 '0' -W - .,,,....t .gqkw ..,.L,,,i,..1, Wi, Ilgiliiii Wlrjlig Ni' -Qfiiqifi hiiimhilii- EEAJQW- 1---Q-1-QN iig:Eg+!? sl-1-E-3-T -' State! Re - member that thazhlzickestclouds willsometime roll a - way, Our I L I 4- Q 3-1-?gqi:IQ, ""L!,'- Q I: " g i - 5- I: 2 T 9-I-5521? 2 li -E ,E -EI 5 E I I CHORUS. - -N-A W- :WYE 0 'E' p 'lg 'E' "-E: Q . -,.U,..i,.,,,., ,ihw -,,l- -, ..e,, ,- I U , -1--F ---- -+ Q if D4 Q I --I --I - its-22g??ar'1-252i-5 2- ,U EELS 5 E 5 E P ,E15-ill Al -ma mat-er ev -er shall be great! Yell for Min-ne - so I tn, Rah! Rah! Rah! -9- 4- -+- - 4- 4- 1- -3--,"'II-.. '-' - - ' , Ii YM why' l'f7"'Q 1-g----fl -3 I I--I L-1-I U- -It I-I -r- ' -I- 1 Y -0- --+- -P -0- .., pa , 9 J Q .1 A .I ax- .5-,N -. IfI:1-l: I: I: IZ U ' I: Q eg 'QW-145'-QI.f'Q2gl:Qj1i',, Ii 2 i 5 , "K ' j ig 'T-'i"T-34Q'i"l'l5' U 1 y z In 3 I' -a 4 Fi ht for Min-nc - so - ta, Ski- U - Mah! And if at first we dont Sue-Ceed we'll g ,, -- 5 - ff' --, , Us - -J fi- U- QL- ..,-1'l E 1 , Y ii A , --Q DW , - 1' I 1 3 ia- Q - Q U - U- - I , lil? l -------li-- 0 4? I- 3 F-- ll-- ? - AN f if - - -- Tj T Y -1 ,ies ,"I.1.i,..T ,-., -. Mt-, Thi-fL :Il k if - 52-12:42-ikw2l'3X-ii iuililiitg -"-'di:i:'L4- 'gh-gill ,J 4 av , 1 1 try and try a - gain, Till thy Col - ors wave on high, Min -ne - so - ta. I 4- I Ld! i- ' - 1 1 , - ig , 9-51 5 I 2 -E5 5 5 1- I 3 z-II 1 - - I I I -I - - 1- - i -+- 'O' -174- The U. of M. If ex er lN'Iinnesota should he worsted in the fray, Battle for the North Star Statel Remember that the blackest clouds will sometimes roll away, Our Alina Mater ever shall be great. CHORVS. Yell for Minnesotag Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight for Minnesotag Ski-U-Mah! 9 And if at tirst we don t succeed, we'll try and try again. 'Till thy colors wave on high, Minnesota. In oratory and dehate, if ever you've a chance, Battle for the North Star State! And so speak out that you shall hold them all as in a trance. Our Alma lNIater ever shall be great. Chorus. And on the foot-hall iield when grim and black the prospect l D Battle for the North Star State! For courage on the gridiron is worth a ton of books. Our Alma Mater ever shall be great. Chorus. But if you can do none of these, yet can you, if you will, Battle for the North Star State By rooting for the men who can, and showing your good will Our Alma Mater ever shall be great. Chorus. lVhen you have left the U. of M., do not give up, but still Battle for the North Star State! In life you must he good and strong and nohle, if you will. That our Alma Blater ever shall be great. Chorus. -- l75f ook s The Radiator: A Farce. . ' BY D1L1..'xM His.-xx YVowELr,s. semis 1. - Chapel' Hum. l'!afU.' Radiator at end of hall in Main Build- vl l ' ing. GOPHICR Room door with open transom at left. lVoices ""'5'1""::""-" heard approaching. GOl,HI'Ili Man within listens.l A QV! I, 'lg flap VVhat made you so late today? N ,ii ll ff I-. Sha' I had to speak to one of the girls after the Shakes- Aa 1' peare class. f ' ll " If fMounts her petite self upon the radiatorj. 1 'L , -o flzf fwith gentle reproachl: Oozy woozy moozy schoozy, Sift? E i 4 - Dedde? P' ' W bl ,t QGOPHICR Man turns pale and drops pen.j Shz' Qvery softlyjz Lessie dessie lessie, Caw. fGlJl'Hl'2R Man staggers toward door and opens it. Both start violently.l hk' Lto GOPHICR Nlanjz VVhy-er-hello! Are you on the GOl'HER Board? Gophw' fllczfz Cwho has not quite recoveredlz Ye-es, unfortunately. fExit GOPHIQR Man rapidly.J He and She iglancing apprehensively at transomj: We never thought of that. SC ICNE II. Sflllltf ffllll' ner! ffay. l'ffzrc'.' Same. The voices are again heard mmlglullllhrl approaching. She takes her place upon the radiator and adjusts Q 1255 , her tam o'shanter. She' fwho has seen GOPHICR Girl in the vicinityj: Ded ded ded 5 de ? fly: No, I don't think so. Shi, lwith convictionl: Ded de dvd. Ile: No, I am certain of it. Q " 7" Shr lperemptorilyjt Ded de ale. lit' Oh, all rightg I will. LKnocks loudly on Golfx-utle Room door. GOPHER Girl opens it.J W , He Qthunderstruckjr Oh-uinium-Her-VVhy- er-V-hello+ i Y ' - Cophw' Girl Qpolitelyhz How do you do? VVon't you come in? ,fm V He' Qblushing prettilyj: Er-um-no, thanks. I-er--just wanted I I X 45' -um-to know--er-lLooks wildly around the roomy eye lights upon 65' photographs On the wall.j Oh, yes, I just wanted to know-er-about XQZEIDR, those photographs. In Gophvr Girl fencouraginglyl: Yes? Have you had your's taken? fly: Oh-umiyes. I wanted to know Whether Wefer- Ut X whether you wantedeferwme to bring-umfthem here, or-um k 9 if Wal -Whether Burt will send it around. ill N i Coplzer G1'rf.' Uh. Mr. Burt will see that your picture goes , i 1 QF in all right. All you have to do is to have it taken. Can I do X Q X, i Q, anything more for you? wi Sit QA gentle, but audible smile is heard without.j QQ xg 1 lx, i Ile Qbacking out hastilyj: No--erfthanksg that's all. NNW , X N ' QGOIJHEIQ Girl closes door and resumes her pen.J ii ' Nxt, 1 Shy Qvery audiblyj, Isn't it too bad that the warm Weather M, lilly' , is melting all the snow? fly fdittojz Yes, it is awful. The GOPHICR Girl takes pity on them and leaves the room, a sigh of relief from the two wafting her on her kindly mission. ED. NO'fEf'Mf. Paul Joyslin asks that We state that this is not true. -176W lNFANT'S FOOD. we are By our Jldver: Loving tised 'Friends NOTICES: Personal insult is not intended when the Gopher board asks- its friends for dollars. Notice is hereby given that Kappa girls must wear their engagement rings. Songs composed on short notice to commemorate any future expectation. If these do not materalize the songs can be used at small gatherings any-f way.-J ph B-ch. To EXCHANGE: Cicero for class patriotism.-Ida Lindquist. Curls for infantine love.-Gottfried Schmidt. Literay ability for credits in algebra.-Sarah Chant. Literay ability for aggressiveness.-Sarah Chant. LOS'l'Z A smile. Finder will be liberally rewarded as it was the only one I had.iE. Fullerton. LOST: At Shakopean-Forum game: a foot ball reputation. Of no value to any one but owner.-McBride. PERSONAL: "The last of an illustrious race."-Anne Doherty. "I am a Sergeant."4'Walter Jewett Allen. "See back numbers. "---Samuel A. March. t'lVho's the Queen. "4'tKotlaba!" FOR SALE! Foot ball properties. Reasons for sale,-various and non- essential to public knowledge.-Carl E. Johnson. FOR SALE: lVIiller's photos.-Dolly Smith. Fox SALE: Cheap. Large stock of Physics.wDunton. SITUATION YVANTTCD: Place as a ringer on Gopher foot ball team. For recommendations see Ariel.fPaul Adams. S1'1'UA'r1oN XWANTICIJZ As general assistant in scientific lines.-f-Lillian Cohen. XVANT1-:D: A f'Sweet" picture to go in the Gopher.-Eleanor Lavinia Donaldson. XVANTED: Other men as good as Carlson for our team.-Shakopean Literary Society. WAN'l'ED2 Education while you wait.!VV. C. Chambers. XV.-SNTEDZ 'Work in the medical departmentg must be pleasant and easy. -4Edith Lyon. XVANTED! A plaster cast.fFanny Sawyer. YVANTEDZ Either more time or snap studies. --Eliza Brown. I ,, ,,,,LW E-..,. ,M,,-...,,. .,,,,A,I 5 Pl3XggSingS. Talks, Like a Thing of Life L I , 8, nl , is 'IIIC W OIICICI' 'ff " Double-Bell I QI :Q If I I I s Q I I I I 1 I I I I QI achinc SQPE R10 TNG The best of cake is made with . Clevef- 1and's Baking Powder NEW TALKING MACHINE EDISON PHONOGRAPHO POL ONE ,- W rite for Catalogue. lyph yi 88 an dher 'TALKINGI and NATURAL BS the Y YW V WW' , V bi Psi Alpha Nu Chapter. f115ffIf?fl.Shl'If 1.V7.,z. Fratres in Regentibus. EILMICR E. ADAMS. S'r1':RH1-:N MAHONEY. Fratres in Facultate. GEQ. E. RICK14IIi. ALEXANDER J. STONE. D. EDLILFNIJ SM1'1'H. VVILLIABI E. IJICONARI7. FRANK C. Tomy. Undergraduate Members. 1800. SAMUEL ZXLBICRT MARCII. 1000. ICIXIICRY MASON PRoI,7'1'v, JR. CHARLES STINSON PILLSBURY. JOHN SARc:EN'r PH.LsBL'Rx', JR. Rox' XVILI..-XNIJ 1NIICRRII,I,. ALB1-:RT AXR MSTRUNG. E1fc:ENE IQITSSELI, DIISBI.lAf. CHARLES FREMQRICR BOYCIC. 1001. HARRV IDE BICI,I5I+2N. FRICIJICRICK SAINIVICI. frLOVlCI1. AI.Iil11li'F CLARKE Emmy. CHARLES IQOGICNS SHERL1-:xx JABIICS LXORIJ BICLL. 15102. IQALPH IJICRKINS fiII,I,1C'l"l'I'I. EARL IDORTICR JAMISUN. BENJAMIN 13.-XR'l'I.I-I'I"I' XVEICIJ. .TAINII-IS CLAIRE XVYMAN. Cli.ARI.I'IS SBIITH fVBRII'IN. VICTOR VON SCHLECEL. S.-XMVICI, M.AXIliS. College of Medicine. FRICDICRICK IXNDRICXVS KII'II'lI.l'l. JOHN MII,'l'LJN ARMSTRONG. College of Law. Env Glf.-XN'l' GlQIl1I.I'2X'. CHAIQI,ICS I'fICN'l' DICRERMAN 1XI,IlI'IRT BVSHNELL LQYE. Rom-:R'r 1XLICX.-XXDICN HAs'1'1Nc1s. CH.-XKLICS IDICKICRING Joy RICHARD DILLON LVBRIICN. WHS-- llrfh' f4 ,Ph 11,1 Alph Alph Alph Alph Alph Alphi Alph Alph Alph Alph Alph Alph Alph Alph Alph Alphz Alph Alphz Chi Psi. lrbzzfnlra' cz! l'111'011 Cbffzjgv 1A',f1. Chapter Roll. Pi. Theta, . Mu, Alpha, . Phi. . Epsilon, . Chi. . Psi, Tau, . Nu, Iota. . Rho, . . . Union Colle-ge . xXrllll1llllS College Middlebury College 'Wesleyan University . Hamilton College University of Michigan . Amherst College Cornell University . XXvOlTUl'Ll College University of Minnesota University of lVisConsin . Rutgers College Xi, . . . Stevens Institute of Technology Alpha Delta, . . Beta Delta, . . . University of Georgia . Lehigh University Gilllllllil DCl'f1l. . Leland Stanford. Jr., University Delta Delta. Epsilon Delta. . , --Q 1 7 Q-- University of California University of Chicago Zhi Psi A? Kappa H5 Kappa wif Gamma fi' Chi Chapter. l11.YfIIf?!1ASfIt'lI, ISIVII. Soror in Facultate. HUIIII: MC1,lJNAl.ID. Undergraduate Members. 1800. QIICORGICNA FRANCES KIQNNIQIIY. A-XLICIC EVI4:I.YN CRAIG BICSSIIT AIIIcI,AIIII1: vVII,I.IA1VIS. 1000. ELIZA Yorxcs MARCIIANII. SVSAXNIA: HEL3Il'2R xv,-XTSON. MAIIICL PICIQRIN STONE. CLARE CROSS. 1001. XYICRA LCJLTISEI MOREY MARJQRIIC ALICE HIGBEIC. MARGARIQII MCM1I,I,,XN. ELLIQN :XNXIC'l1'l'E JANNEY GIQIXCE CFR,-ASK. 1902. FLoRIf:NCIc FXOXVLE. GRACE XVIIIC.-XTON. LAIIRA ALICE VVARNICR. H1'2I,I'2N L1ILLS. SPEC IAI.. LEUXA Pl-II,'IL5N. ALICE DOITCAN. LUCY BEA'I'RICIc Ii.-XR'I FLIIRIQN C IC MAY HAR RISON. E180 - -- I . Y V ?f" V 2 4, , --r, ,rf , fif + X X 2? g I I Phi, . Beta Epsilon, Psi, . Beta Tau, Beta Alpha, Beta Iota Gamma Rho, Lambda, Beta Gamma Beta Nu, Beta Delta, Xi, . . Kappa, Delta, . Iota, Nu, . Eta, . Upsilon, Epsilon, l Chi, . Beta Zeta, Theta, . Sigma, . Omega, . Pi, . . Beta Eta, Kappa R5 Kappa 29' Kappa Kappa Gamma. G amma AF Iflimzded af Mt17l71l01lffI Callqgi' 1870. Chapter Roll. ALPH A PROVINCE. . Boston University, Boston . . Barnard College, New York . Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University of Penn., Philadelphia, Pa. Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. . . Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. BETA PROVINCE. . . . Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio . Wooster University, VVooster, Ohio . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. . . . Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. . . Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. GABI MA PROVINCE. . Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. . . Butler College, Irvington, Ind. . University of WVisconsin, Madison, Wis. . . Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. . Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Ill. DELTA PROVI NCIS. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. . Iowa State University, Iowa City, Iowa . Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. . Nebraska State University, Lincoln, Neb. . . Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kan. . . . University of California, Berkeley, Cal . Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. . isis, Phi Delta Cbctaf? fi' Minnesota Alpha Chapter. 1L1SIlIIf7fI.SfIt'tl' ISN! . Fratres in Facultate. CONWAY M.-XCMII.I.gXN. THOMAS G. LI'Il'f. 'IXHOMAS B. H.fXIi'1'ZI'1I.I GIQORQQI4: B. ICRANKI"0R'l'1CR. HARRY SNx'1m1cR. HARRY A. SANDERS. IQIJXV.-XRD PRRCV HARDINO. Undergraduate Members. 1800. IILMXVOOD MANSI"Il1II,l3 MACKUSIQR. lC,xRLIc SIMPSON. YVILLIABI THOMAS DONALIJSOX. 1000. PAUL Alu MS. HORTON THOMPSON. 15101. IVIORTIMICR LEO THOMPSON. 1002. MII.'l'ilN BUKNlC'l"I' CORY. IQOBICRT W1x1.1..Axc14: XVl'I'1'11UI'll" ROB IcR'r C LARIQN C143 JON ICS. Medical Department. XVM. HENRY Coxnrr. FRUIT HlTX1.1cx'. IQALPII ICINIERSON VVIQIRLINQ. Law Department. HUGH N. T. ALLIQN. CHARLIQS FJIUXYARID ADA Ms. JAMES HENRY LANE EDWARD HARRV S'rONc:. CHAR1.11:s A1.lfR1cD PI'I'IiIN. S.-XMUICI, CALVIN CONIFICR. ICDXVARIJ MOIQRIS XV.-KRREX. As? " x 3' 3 X Kfpiq 2 ,0 J K F 'E sagging Nh" "' ' I 1 , ' 3 2 i J 7 S affffgf , J f if " f f' L- f 2, L Phi Delta Theta. ph' Delta f'27It1Ill'l'fl' ai .ll 1'fz1111' I v7IZ'Z'6I'S1"fuV 1.S',,1.S'. f? Chapter Roll. A LPHA PROVINCE. Colby University. Dartmouth College. University of Vermont. lVilliams College. Amherst College. Brown University. Cornell University. Union College. Columbia College. Syracuse University. Lafayette College. Gettysburg College. VVa:' hington and Jefferson College. Allegheny College. Dickinson College. University of Pennsylvania. Lehigh University. BETA PRUVI NCB. Roanoke College. University of Virginia. Randolph-Macon College. Richmond College. XVashington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. Centre College. Central University. GA BI RIA P R OVINCE. University of Georgia. Emory College. Mercer University. Vanderbilt University. University of the South. University of Alabama. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Southern University. COLORS:-Vvhite and Blue. IJlCl.'I'A PROVINCE. University of Mississippi. Tulane University of Louisiana University of Texas. Southwestern University. EPSI LON PROVINC E. Miami University. Ohio VVes1eyan University. Ohio University. University of YVooster. Buchtel College. Ohio State University. Indiana University. VVabash College. Butler University. Franklin College. Hanover College. De Pauvv University. Purdue University. University of Michigan. State College of Michigan. Hillsdale College. ZETA PROVINCE. Northwestern University. Knox College. Illinois VVesleyan University Lombard University. University of XVisconsin. University of Missouri. YVestminster College. VVashington University. Iowa VVesleyan University. State University of Iowa. University of Minnesota. University of Kansas. University of Nebraska. University of California. Leland Stanford University. University of Illinois. --183 FLOWICR:-f-VVhite Carnation Delta AF AF Gamma AF Lambda Chapter. lfxfrz!2!1'M1'z1' IANQ. ISSISI. -FLOK.-X VAN VI.IIQ'lx. Ig,-AURA A1.1Clc HIQNRY Amer: AGNICS THOMAS. LII,I.I.NN f1RICGORY CARLTON. Nfc1.1.11c C. S1-IQXQIQR. 1900. BIQRXIQI1: HIQNNINGS. SARAH CATHERINE KQRAXT .TICXNIIC LOVISI4: TRACY. l'iI,ORIiXCl'1 MABIQI. SYLVI'IS'l'I'IR. JICSSIIC IESTICRBROOK COXIC. IQLIZA KAY BROXYX. 11102. Amclc MCCI.l'II,I,gXNIJ. Nl42I.I,II4I MAR STIXCHIf'IICI,I7 M.AIi'l'lI,AX MAS' BICRKIXIAN. JLTANITA 'W1Lx.lA1xIs. ICLIQANOR BARNUM DICIQINSCJN. MARY fiICRTRUDlC JOY. L'NQr.ASs1f:1m. Avis XVINCHICLL QPRANT. Hl'll.I4IN LOLTISA I'IL'NIPHRICYS. 184 V Delta Gamma. 1'l7IH1tI,l'!l' af LLf!l7'l't'7I l'2'ma!f' 17ISfI.fllft' 145373. Alpha. Zeta, Eta, Kappa, Lambda. Xi, . Sigma, Tau, Upsilon, . Phi, Chi, Psi, Omega. . . . Kappa Theta Alumnae. Chapter Roll. - 185- . Mt. Union College, U. Albiun College, Mich. . Bntchel College, 0. . University of Nebraska University of Minnesota . University uf Michigan Northwestern University . University of Iowa Leland Stanford University . University of Colorado . Cornell University XxY01l1Zll'l'S College, Baltimore University of VVisc0nsin Lincoln, Nebraska Delta A? A? Gamma AP' Delta Cau Delta ff' AF Beta Eta Chapter. Fratres in Facultate. gXN'l'Hl'R I'J1m'1N IkI.u'x1cs. G14:oR1:1c 1f0l,'GI..XS HIC.,XI7 P Fratres in Collegio. 1899. 'W1R'1' NV11.sox.fP lCRx1cs'1' JSAQKUS M11.1,s NV11,1,1,xA1 B1'R1114:'11'1'1c KICH.A1iIYSiJN.'7'5 1900. S.fx311J1-31. LI'2XlI,-Xlf'l'. XVAI,'I'lCN LI1IXX'IS BIAX11 D1xx'1s PIQICIC XV1c1q1cR5111n1.ff AI,liI4IlQ'I' If1,x1.1,1-:N1s1cRrz.f lfRLO B.-xR'1'1f1o1.oMmv. 15101. .Io11N HtlXX'fXIiIJ MQC1.UR1c. HARRY EX'l'IlQI'I'I"l' Sl"l"I'ON XV11.1,11x11 B1'RCH,1R11 ROBICR'I'S.+ THOMAS FRANCIS McCAR'1'11Y. H.XlflfX' Jwnsuxff H,-XIQIQX' H.-XI1'l'3I.fXN.5+ H.'xRo1.1p JA A111353 RIClI.XIQIJSlJN.56 1902. MARCVS HQWAR11 DANN. H1ic:11 C17S'1'1f:R 1XRliX' I RoB11R'1' GUY CARGILI.. 4f'Law. 4-Mc1lici11e. f186- M ,nh j.g3i1?2gg3 fgQ1fg , ? g- i f,w, J .NJ FE Q ......1.1mlIHHIIInnl... xy W f .N I, if'-Eff:.12:':E.fii-iQg212Ai A'.' F' f:-:-i-gN1' A 5 '-1- '111 b b A - 494 -H, TL!! Y Q QSWOL P Lambda, Pi, . Phi, . Beta Delta, . Beta Epsilon, Beta Theta, Beta Iota, Beta Xi, Omicron , . G amma , Beta Beta Eta . Beta Kappa, Pi Beta , Beta Rho, Beta Tau, . Beta Upsilon, Beta Deuteron, Gamma Alpha Beta, Delta, . Epsilon, Zeta, . Kappa, Mu, . Chi, . Beta Alpha, . Beta Beta, Beta Zeta, Phi, Psi, Beta Beta Alpha, Gamma, Rho, . Upsilon, . Deuteron, . L ambd a, Mu, . Beta Beta Beta Nu, . Omicron, Beta Beta Chi, . New York, Nebraska, Delta Tau Delta. Delta cau f4t7ll7Illl'Zl at fJll'I'hIIll'V Cbllqgfe 1860. Delta HP' 2? Chapter Roll. GRAND DIVISION Oli' THE SOUTH. Vanderbilt University . University of Mississippi YVashington and Lee University Univeipity of Georgia . . . Emory College . University of the South University of Virginia . Tulane University GRAND DIVISION Oli' THE VVEST. . University of Iowa . University of Wisconsin . University oi Minnesota University of Colorado Northwestern University Stanford, Jr., University University of Nebraska . University of Illinois . University of California University of Chicago . Leland GRAND DIVISION OI" TIIIC NORTH. . . . . . . . . Ohio University . University of Michigan . . Albion College . . Adelbert College . . Hillsdale College Ohio VVesleyan University . . Kenyon College . . Indiana University De Pauw University ' . . Butler College . Ohio State University VVahash College GRAND DIVISION OI? THIS EAST. . . . . Allegheny College XVashington and Jefferson College . Stevens Institute of Technology . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . University of Pennsylvania . . . . Lehigh University . . . . . Tufts College Massachusetts Institute Technology . . . . Cornell University Brown University Alumni Chapters. Chicago, Nashville, Twin City, Pittsburg, Cleveland, Detroit, Grand Rapids, New Orleans, New England, Cincinnati. .-.isi- Phi Kamvd Psi A? ff' Beta Chapter. vt 'L Esfabffffmf 1.v.s1v. In Facultate. IXXNIICI. 'IiRIC1XIliI,Y M.4CDOlICl.AI.I.. ADAM CLARK HICK3I.XN Undergraduate Members. 1900. CLARENCE BICNJABIIN MILI,ICR.w IJICRUY AXLBICRT PAGE, Jr. li, ARCHIl'I EI.'I'ON XVILI 1901. CIM-klfllli ZEN! LUSE. FRED IJICXVIS TIE CARL XXII.-X315 BOYER. 1902. HAROLD VVILLIAM IQRABIERJI' FRANK JOHN XVILLIAIVI ORME.1 W'Lz1w. 1'E11giueer 1Medicine. Alas A FRANK SUININER IDORTICR. ' XVA L'I'I'1R EDXVARD HUNT. ,IA 315.1 XVILLIAL STEXVA RT FROST A NY. Rox' CHAR LES VVOODS. CLARENCE ALFRED PAULSUN VVILLIAINI CLARK. fx If Lvlfli W 0 . 55 ff , WJ X 'QQJ Phi Kappa Psi. fbzafzdffd af Hf7t1ShZ'7Ig'll072 and A!Lff2?l'S07l Coflqgrv 118152. P R? 2? New Hampshire Alpha, Pennsylvania Alpha, . Pennsylvania Beta, . Pennsylvania Gamma, Pennsylvania Epsilon Pennsylvania Zeta, Pennsylvania Eta, Pennsylvania Theta, Pennsylvania Iota, Pennsylvania Kappa, . New York Alpha, New York Beta, . New York Gamma, New York Epsilon, New York Zeta, . Massachusetts Alpha, . Virginia Alpha, . Virginia Beta, . Virginia Gamma, YVest Virginia Alpha, . Maryland Alpha, . . District of Columbia Alpha, Mississippi Alpha, . Ohio Alpha, . Ohio Beta, Ohio Delta, . Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, Indiana Gamma, . Illinois Alpha, Illinois Beta, iVIichigan Alpha, . VVisconsin Gamma, Iowa Alpha, . Minnesota Beta, Kansas Alpha, California Beta, Nebraska Alpha, Chapter Roll. . Dartmouth College W'ashington and Jefferson College . Allegheny College . Bucknell College Pennsylvania College . Dickinson College . Franklin and Marshall College . Lafayette College . University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College . Cornell University Syracuse University . Columbia College . Colgate College Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute . Amherst College University of Virginia . VVashington and Lee University . Hampden-Sidney College . University of YVest Virginia Johns Hopkins University Columbian University . University of Mississippi . Ohio XVesleyan University VVittenburg College Ohio State University De Pauw University Indiana University VVabash College Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Michigan . . . Beloit College . . University of Iowa University of Minnesota University of Kansas Leland Stanford, Jr., University Ym.L:QfHighx High! High! Phi Kappa Psi I Live Ever! Die Never! Phi Kappa Psi K" C0 I.ORSZf"Pi11k and Lavender. -189- University of Nebraska Sigma fi' Zhi A? ff' Alpha Sigma Chapter. Esz'zzblz'shmf 1838. Undergraduate Members. 1899. YVAIAER LEWIS B1cNl2wQ'r. T. LESTER DANHCL. 1000. G1-:oRrs1c F. BROOKS.95 IKICNT R. S. NlCI.S0N.e5 JOHN BURGESS.'f' ' Roy D. BOSXY'Oli'l'H.'f' CHESTICR H. POWIQLI..-fe 1901. LEO CHII.'l1ON.ee HARRY G. P1cREGR1Nlc. RALPH I. JUHNSON. ALBERT A. TCJl"I'E.7x5 STERLING H. O1.SIf:N.N 1902. FRED. A. ERB.9'L .FRITZ C. PCJEHL14IIi. JULIUS G. NIQWGARD. HENIQX' S. Lov1c'r'r. 1- Law. if Medical. w19o-.. M7 5 6 -A Af xl v..-Q-, '?'fCi,4.,s.il 'JA A"'32?J5'W'qi?"" 4? W 51: 48: -7 3'- Alpha, Gamma, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, Theta, Kappa, L ambda, . Mu, Xi Omicron, . 9 Rho, Tau, Chi, Psi, . Omega, . Alpha Alpha, . Gamma Gamma, Delta Delta, . Zeta Zeta, Zeta Psi, Theta Theta, . Eta Eta, . Kappa Kappa, Lambda Lambda Mu Mu, . . Nu Nu, Xi Xi, . . Omicron Omicron Sigma Sigma . Phi Phi, . Alpha Beta, . Alpha Gamma, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Theta, . Alpha Iota, . Alpha Lambda, Alpha Nu, Alpha Xi, . Alpha Omicron, Alpha Pi, . Alpha Rho, Alpha Sigma, . Alpha Tau, . Alpha Upsilon. Alpha Phi, . Alpha Chi, Alpha Psi, . Alpha Omega, , . Sigma Chi. Elzzfzdsd af Illiami l,'77lZ'Z'6,7'Sifj' 1855. Chapter Roll. Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . Miami University . Ohio XVesleyan University . . Columbian University Washiiigtoii and Lee University . . University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University . Denison University . De Pauvv University Dickinson College Butler University Roanoke College . Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University . . Hobart College Randolph-Macon College . Purdue University . . Center College University of Cincinnati University of Michigan . Dartmouth College . University of Illinois Kentucky State College VVest Virginia University . Columbia University University of Missouri University of Chicago . Hampden-Sidney College University of Pennsylvania . University of California Ohio State University . University of Nebraska . . . . Beloit College Illinois Wesleyaii University . University of VVisconsin . University of Texas . University of Kansas Tulane University . . Albion College . . Lehigh University . . University of Minnesota . University of North Carolina University of Southern California . . . Cornell University . Pennsylvania State College . . Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford, Jr., University Sigma AF Zhi ae A? Kappa 2' 2' Jillpha Af .IF Cbeta A ff' Upsilon Chapter. Established 1889. 1899. G1CSENA'VVILHEI.1NIINA KOCH. FOI HO'fC1lKISS GRAVCE VVILLIABIINA RECTOR. 1900. ALICE MARGARET JONES. CAROLINE IELTOX. 1901. BLANCHE MARY STANFORD. CLARA ELIZABETH FANNING. MARGARET MOORE. AL1CI4l JACKSON. FRAN'I'.A SOULE. LILLIAN IPLAVIA DOIISON. 1902. AI.1Cl12 ELIZABETH VVOODBIAN. MARY 'WILLIS HOW. VERNA ALICE K1.1ICKON. ALICE VVINIFRED FRENCH. MARIAN NORTON CHAPLIAN. MARY I4UEI.I.A STOUGHTON. -1SP2-- ,C w 1, r' ,,,' - 1 ,,, f XTX R M XS, XS, N Jw ,W X u 1 V 1 ' I ,HJ . " K' ,f,,' Xu ,,, fy A ,X flfwfm, IW I ,J X Alpha Epsilon, Lambda, . . Chi, . . Iota, . Alpha Zeta, . Alpha Beta, . Mu, . . . Alpha Delta, . Epsilon, . . Alpha G amma, Alpha, . . Beta, Nu, . Tau, Pi, . Eta, Psi. . Upsilon, . Kappa, . Delta, Rho, Phi, Omega, . Gamma Aluinnw, . Alpha Alumnae, Beta Alumnae, Eta Alumnae, Theta Alumnae, Delta Alumnae, Epsilon Alumnx, Zeta Alumnm, Kappa Alpha Theta. Kappa f-2' ff' Jillpba ff' ff' Fazmdm' zz! De Pauw 09zz'z'e1'sify 1870. fl? ft? Chapter Roll. ALPHA IJIS'l'KIC'l'. B ETA DISTRICT. GAINIINIAIDISTRICT. . Brown University . University of Vermont Syracuse University Cornell University . Barnard College . Swarthmore College . . . Allegheny College VVomanls College of Baltimore . VVooster University . Ohio State University . De Pauw University Indiana State University . . Hanover College Northwestern University . . Albion College . University of Michigan University of W'isconsin University of Minnesota . University of Kansas . University of Illinois . University of Nebraska . Stanford University . University of California ALUlNIN,'E CHAPTERS. COLORS :W-Black and Gold. -193- . . . Passaic, N. .T. . Greencastle, Indiana Minneapolis, Minnesota . . Burlington, Vt. . Philadelphia, Pa. . . Chicago, Ill. . Columbus, Ohio . . Indianapolis, Ind. FLOW rea :-fPansy. Beta 2' AF cbeta Beta Pi Chapter. E5fab!z'shmf 1SA'9. Fratres in Facultate. FXR.-SNK M. ANIDICIQSOS. FRANK H. CONS'rAN'1A. EDWARD E. NIQHOLSON. CHARLES M. ANDRIST. CHARLICS F. KEYES. CHARLES P. SIOEREOOS. Post Graduate. ROR1-3 R'r MI'fCH14II. L TR OMPSON. JACOB FXOXVLICR AX7EIiX'.5'? CHAR LES MUI?'f TOR RANCJEJG JOSEPH VV,-XRRICN IBEACII. J. ROV CAR'l'ER.5? CHARLES CAMPBELL HIGGINS. PAUL JOYSLIN. 18539. HERMAN HAURT CHAI-MAN. NIALCOLIVI GI,l4ZNX VVYER. 1900. CHARLES SUMNER BREARLEY. PAITI, FAUDE. AALICXANDICR O. HARRISONJ- EDWARD PATTERSON SAN EORD. CHARLES FIQIXNK SILLOXYAY. ISAAC NI'ISliI'1' T:X'l'I'I. 1901. THEIQON NVOOLSON BURGI.lCHAUS.'f' EDWARD JOHN DVOAN. FRANK JOSEPH SAY.-XGIC.ii' CHARIQICS DXVIKQHT AVERY. JTRANK S. BISSI'II,l..J+ MASON NU'1J'l'INC9 CASE. ARTHUR BENJAMIN FOSSEEN. GICORGTC JELBRIDGIC SILLOXVAY. 1-Law Depzlrtmeut. CHARLES CARSON OVER MIRE. I , I 4. I., RR. CxRl DxwI'S C x FR1'1'z Ml'1I.I..A. ARTHUR YVIIlClCI,OCK UPSON. 1902 . WALL MARION BILLINGS.K HENRY DON CAMPBELL. CHARLES PECR I':YlCR'I'S. LOUIS HI42lilSI4IR'1' MCKINL.-xv. GEORGE Bl7SHNl'II.I, PALMER. JUSTIN XIANDICR Vl'1LD1'l SMITH. '3'Medica1 Depzxrtment. -1s+4- AAAA assdafb ,Q auf 40123 ff Q? H2 an T "9 216 Beta A? 29 Beta Theta Pi. Chgfa l'21und4'a' af Illiamz' I'y7ll'ZfE'l'Sl'A1' ISQQ. Chapter Roll. DISTRICT I. DISTRICT VL Eta, . . . IIarvard Alpha, . . . Miami Kappa, . Brown Beta Nu, . . . Cincinnati Upsiloll, Boston Beta, . YVestern Reserve Beta Eta, , . Maine Beta Kappa, . . Ohio Beta Iota, . Alpha Omega, . Amherst . Dartmouth Mu Epsilon, . iVesleyan Phi Chi, . . . Yale DIS'l'RIC'r II. Beta Gamma, . . Rutgers Beta Delta, . . Cornell Sigma, . . . Stevens Beta Zeta, . . St. Lawrence Beta Theta, . . Colgate Nu, . . . Union Alpha Alpha, Columbia Beta Epsilon, . Syracuse DIS'rRIC'r III. Gamma, . VVashington .Ietiferson Alpha Sigma, . Dickinson Alpha Chi, '. Johns Hopkins Phi, . . . Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, . Pa. State College Beta Chi, . . . Lehigh DISTRICT IV. Zeta, . . Eta Beta, . Hampden-Sydney North Carol i na Omicron, . . Virginia Phi Alpha, . . Davidson IJIS'l'RIC'l' V. Epsilon, . . . Certre INIII, . . . Cumberland Beta Beta, . Mississippi Beta Lambda, Beta Omicron, . Vanderbilt . , Texas C0 LORS:-Pink and Blue. -19 Theta, . Psi, . . Ohio YVesleyan . Bethany Alpha Gamma, VVittenberg Alpha Eta, Denison Alpha Lambda, Wooster Beta Alpha, . Kenyon Theta Delta, . Ohio State DIs'1'RIC'1' VII. Delta, . . De Pauw Pi, . Indiana Tau, . . Wabash Iota, . . . Hanover DIS'rRIC'r VIII. Lambda, . . Michigan Alpha Xi, . . Knox Chi, . . . Beloit Alpha Beta, . . Iowa Lambda Rho, . . . Chicago Alpha Epsilon, . . Iowa VVesleyan Alpha Pi, .... Wiscoiisiii Rho. . . Northwestern Beta Pi, . . . Minnesota DISTRIC1' IX. Alpha Delta, . . YVestminster Alpha Nu, . Kansas Alpha Zeta, . Denver Alpha Tau, . Nebraska Zeta Phi, . . . Missouri IJISTRICT X. Omega, . . . California Lambda Sigma, Leland Stanford FLowIcR:AThe Rose. 5, Delta f-P fe Kappa! ff Epsilon fe Phi Epsilon Chapter. In Facultate. CYRUS NOIi'l'HRO1'. XV1l.1,1AM R. HOAG. RICHARD BL'R'1'ON M. P. XIANDICR HORCK. HOX1'.'XRD S. ABBOTT. 13. D. YVINCHELI.. C. A. WILLARD. C. A. HlfN'l'l41R Undergraduate Members. 1900. HENRY ALIQXANIJIQR SC.-XNIlRE'lJ'l'.5e JOHN EI,I,IO'l1'l' SHAW: AL'GI'S'l' ALLAN rFXVICHICI,l..+5 ROB14ZR'I' Q-PUODICNOXV KIQLSICY. 1901. G ICORO14: L. BARcOCK.+ M1fRR:XX' GIBSON SAXYYI-CR.51' CHARLES DONN14: FRIQIQAIAN. 1902. ARTH UR EUGENE Ar.'rHER. XV,-XLTICR F. LINDEKIQ. 9fLz1w. +Medic. 196-- JOHN O'I'IS MCCI.lTIiI'2.1' FIQNUAI. fQR1'Il2ORY XVINSTOX, JR JAMES B. YVOOLXOUGH JOHN B. G1l.1f11,I,AN.N RICHARD IRVING MCKI2NN.A.' J J v W 5 uv 39 U 9 J' if Q Ja 4 xi Q: i' .ff LXJL ., X9 XA, Delta f-P' f-2' Delta Kappa Epsilon. Kappa 2? 1,5 l'bzn1a'rd af Iliff' l'rz1'z'z'1'51f1' lXf,l. Chapter Roll. Phi, . Yale University Theta. . . Bowdoin College Xi. Colby University Sigma, . Amherst College Gamma, Vanderbilt University Psi, , University of Alabama Chi, . . University of Mississippi Upsilon, . . Brown University Beta, . University of North Carolina Kappa, . , lNIiami University Lambda, . , Kenyon College Eta, . Pi, Iota. . Alpha Alpha, tlmicron, Epsilon. Rho, Tau, Blu, Nu, , Beta Phi, Phi Chi, Psi Phi, Gamma Phi, Psi Omega, Beta Chi, Delta Chi, Phi Gamma, Gamma Beta, Theta Zeta, Alpha Chi. Phi Epsilon. University of Virginia . . Dartmouth College Central University of Kentucky , , Middlebury College University of lvlichigan . XlrYllllZlll'1S College Lafayette College Hamilton College . . Colegate College College of the City of New York . University of Rochester . . Rutgers College . De Pauvv University . . lVesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute VVestern Reserve University . Cornell University . Syracuse University . Columbia College University of California . . Trinity College . University of Minnesota Sigma Tau, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Delta Delta, . . . Chicago University Tau Lambda, Tulane University Alpha Phi, , Toronto University CoI.oRs:-f-Red, Blue and Gold. --1974 Pbi ff' HF Gamma A? Delta 22' af' Mu Sigma Chapter. In Facultate. FRANK Llc Roxu MCX7I'IX'. CH,-XS. PPI'IJI'IR Iilclex-:Icy CHAS. TFLIXT MCCLUMPHA. GIQORGI-3 F. ROBERTS. RlJBTCIQ'I' A. CAMPBIQLL. Undergraduates. 1899. MINCJ'l' JAMES BROWN. VVILLIA M NVARDIQLL KENYON. 19110. xVII.I.IAM FREDIQRICIQ CJIJICLL. NVINSLUXV CLARK CHAMBERS AIQ'l'IIl'I? HENRY Krcxxlcrw. 1301. 'fIIO3I.-XS UAKIQS. BVRGI-ISS. KARL GIQRARD CHRYSLICR RoR14:R'1' Llc Rox' M4XC.1kI.l.. XYII.I,I.-XM KAY B.-Xli'I'I.l4I'I"I'. 1902. OVID MCQLIOTIC BU'rL1cR. ANGELU AI,I..AN BISSIC1. HARRY Tlllllll. TKJI,PI1!'I'ON. Law School. JAMES 11, M,AX'l3L'RX', 'SML Iiumcxlc YOUNG, 'UO FRAXK JONSON BTORLICY, '0O. G. FUSTIQR SMITH, 'OL XV.-XI.'I'lCli SQo'r'r CHASE, 'OL HI'IRBI'2Ii'F J. BICRGE, 'OL School of Medicine. CHARLES ELSIIA: Gl"l'IIIQIIC, 'Ol -198- ic Pi Iota, . Nu Deuteron, . Tau Alpha, . Alpha Chi, Upsilon, . Omega, . Nu Epsilon . Theta Psi, Kappa Nu. Chi, . Beta, . . Sigma Delta, Beta Chi, Delta, . Xi, . . Gamma Phi, Beta Mu, Epsilon, . Oinicron, . Beta Deuteron, Delta Deuteron, Zeta Deuteron, Rho Chi, . Alpha. . Pi, . Sigma, . . Theta Deuteron, Lambda Deuteron v Oinicron Deuteron, Rho Deuteron, Zeta, . Alpha, . Tau, . Psi, . Kappa Tau, . Nu, . . . Alpha Deuteron, Gamma Deuteron. Chi Iota, . Mu Sigma, Mn, . . Pi Deuteron, . Zeta Phi, . Phi Gamma Delta. rv? rv? Chapter Roll. fg VVorchester Polytechnic Institute . . . . . Yale . . . Trinity . . . . . Amherst College of City of New York . . . . Columbia University of City of New York . . . . . Colgate . . . . Cornell . . . . . Union . University of Pennsylvania . . . . Lafayette . . Lehigh . . . Bushnell . . Pennsylvania College . Pennsylvania State College . . . Johns Hopkins University of North Carolina . University of Virginia . . . Roanoke . Hampden-Sidney . , VVashington and Lee . . . . Richmond VVashington and Jefferson College . . . Allegheny College VVittenburg College . Ohio NVesleyan Denison University . Ohio State University . . YVooster College . Indiana State University . Depauw University . Hanover College . . YVabash College University of Tennessee . . Bethel College . Illinois VVesleyan . . Knox College . University of Illinois University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin . University of Kansas W'illiam Jewell College Alpha Nu, University of Nebraska Delta Xi, . . University of California CoLoR:-Royal Purple. FLOWICR:A-A-Cineraria. f 1994 Delta AF A? Delta ff' Rf UDSHOII A? Delta Upsilon. ,Tlz'1111z'50ffz Clzalffffv. E.Yfa1!1lz'5!11'z1' 1A'9r1. In Facultate, C1xRxs'1'o1-1111111 XVr:B1s1f:1z HAM.. JOHN Grcc1Rcs1-: Mmm! DAVJIJ Lvrclmun KIEI!I.IC. I':l'GICNIC E. MCI3ICIZRIll'I"lx. FRANK XVESLICY SPRINMQK. Jlcxxlxczs C. I.1'rz1f:XB1f:1eG. Undergraduate Members. ISHN. LI4IS'I'l4IlQ Jculx FITCH. CI..-XRICXCIC CH1e1s'rom114:lc IJ1N14:H.x1c'r. ANTHLTIQ BYNUN VVHI'rN11:y. 1900. XXvII,I.I.-XXI FNlCllICNICli Blzlmsgll. Ifluxlc QQNICFINXYOOIJ J1cwl1:'1"1'. 151111. A1e'rx:l'xe Nl4II.SfbX CuI.1.1Ns. SIDNEY Dr: XV. Aluxis. 35311115 VVII.I.I.'XM Ifwlelm, CH.fXRI.IiS Hs'x'1'zxo'roN Trlcxlcw. 5.-milfs XY1cmH'r IEx'1cmNu'1'oN. CI.,-NNI-IXCIC XV1N1f11i1.1v Hnzmxs. VVA!.'l'lCR M.1,wmN 02.1-:1 VV1 l,l.1AM Do,xNIc GAININ. JOHN Rulhxxxm 'xV,x1e14:. Pl-:ucv W1x.1.Ifx Ms Iloxrzxixx. limi. CARI. A1.1z:cu'1' HEIQIQICIQ. W.-x1,'r14:1c C,x1.1-:la XV.u.Kx4:1c. BIQNJAMINI4: 1'fII.IiUI'RNl1 Emxxxxclms. K XYBIUNIB lQV1c1e1c'r'1' UBI-114. FRANK IJIINSBIORIC B'IUX'I'Y. XV11.L1xxx Cum: Momma . 'XVAl.'1'1-:R RAY T HUM PSON. College of Law. PAVL Slocum Rrcxwmxcz. College of Medicine. Ixixxxxcss C. L1'1rz1-zxmclccz. FNIQD Lyxux Annie. AIi'l'1Il'li Tumi. CAINIQ. HARIQY NVINSIMW Al,1.1cx. lfmzrm Pam. S'1'1e.x'rHlclcN. E.XliI.l'1 RL'ss11:1.1. HARV. JAM I is W. G1-QUNGIQ. f-200i -3 I L Keel' Q , QTSQQHKIZ . I, ' Y f 1,, V 1 xg 5 " gg- .' 5' ' 4' .Ae 5 f S-eeeesfi' 'ng A V ,QFDTXYX -Mfffwg QYAZZZQQWQ J 4, J' af? Jr Jriw W ff 7 Qifff Zffw af- fiasz' afewl L Lfgf all, iff:- , 'Nz-jf47QWq4'7 - A v,-A fb 1-.f. J ,Y Q1 ,W 1,52 wh, fyligb Q4 57f-find!! fv4,?,H4Wjy 'hiiaapf J Guin I mfaS'lE5m ff I fn-f 1.-ff lv, ,nf XXvllllZLlllS College. Union College. Hzunilton College. Amherst College. Atlellmert College. Colby Vnirersity. Rocliestei' University. Delta Upsilon. l'l1z111n'i'tl af H'I'fffZI11IS lbflqgt' l.Nfq7z. Chapter Roll. llimlnllebury llniversity. Bowdoin College. Rutgers College. Brown Unirerxity. Colgate University. Uiiiversity of the City Cornell University. Marietta College. Syrzicuwe University. uf New York. University of lNIichigzu1. Northwestern University. Hzlrvzlrci University. University of lvisconsin. Lafayette College. Columbia l'niversity. Lehigh University. Tufts College. De Pziuw University. University of Penusylvzmiu. University of Bllllllklftbfil. Mass. Institute of Technology. Swarthmore College. University of California. Lelzlnli Stanford, Jr.. Ynixersity. McGill Unixersity. lfniversity of Nelmruskzi. Conoizsz Old Gold :mal Peacock Blue. -D Ul f Ilclta FF at Upsnon .Q Jillpha Phi Alpha Phi. Seniors. IVA FERN PA'r'1'Ic1csoS. ES'l'Hl'Ili LOUISI'I DE Coswme ISABIQI, CLAR11: CH,-XDXYICK. Juniors. MARY L.-nu: QQICRIIARD JULIA FILMURI-3 H,XIiliIS Mum ANLHNE BABQOCK. IQDNA MAY R11'I,r:Y. ITHA lVLxx' LIQNOX. Sophonunes MAUDE f9lCR'l'RI'I7lC FREICIVIAN. QQICRTRUIJIC XVH1'r'rx1cR B,-xxcxcx. M,xL'D1c 1VILT1.1.1c1z BAR'1'I.1:soN. .Trcsszxc Iurcxrc SPxc1cN. FWPSHIHCH. MANY SANVURIJ. RUTH Hosmlcu. MARY HfxRR1Nc:'roN. HELEN HA1e1z1NG'1'oN. H,x1e1erE'1' LICNOX. G leo RGIA MNC H 14: 1, 1. S XVlC'l"l'. W202- X3 X ,,, f . E 58 - gif 5 V rl Wei- QI.: A A 1 V m.. M 8,4 ' .. , K D fs , V S K !:' ,,jg,,x A 747171 U V I? MIN D Kr . Qs 'E 1 fzfw ,f X -X 'QF Q My mv 556 X, gf 4 f Q! xg Xie, -.4 M , W flzsf X Q x' Alpha, Beta. Gamma. . Delta. Epsilon Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Alpha Phi. lrlllrlzdul az' ,Sl1'l'!Zt'lIXL' lYIIl'Z't'1'.V1fl' 1.N'72. Chapter Roll. . Syracuse University . Northwestern University . De Panw University . Cornell University . University of Nlinnesota NVoman's College, Baltimore . . Boston University University of Michigan . University of YYif.eonsin CoLo1cS:-- Silver and Bordeaux. FI.fTXX'I'11iS1''FXOI'-citit-B10-Nljtbl, Lilies of the Valley. - 203- Jllvha Phi Psi ff' A? ff' Llpsilon ff? Mu Chapter. ESf11!1!1'x!1e'c1' IXQI, ln Facultate. J.-xmsz BRcmKs. JOHN SINCLAIR CI..-XRK. 1f'R11:m4:R1cK S. JoN1cs HPINIQX' FRANCIS lXfACH'I'RIEli. Jusmfn BROXYN P1K11:. H.XliI.f3Xx' GALIQ. JOHN CORRIX HLWQHINSUN. T. DXK'Il2H'I' NIICRXVIN Undergraduate Members. 1800. FRANK lYIlCR'I'UN XVARREN. 1000. G1f:oRm4: IQMICNSON Coma. HKJIQ.-XCIAI LmvRx', BIORRIS S'1'RA'r'mN. C11ARr.1cs fQOOIJRIClI IRIQYS. 1001. VVARRICN HALIQ HoR'roN. JAMES PARK QUIRK. 1002. CARI. ISOARIJMAN. . HARVI-:Y CH.-xN1mI,1cR CARR CHANm.xcR CARROLL BULQAN. College of Law. JNO. MARTIN H.-XRRISKJN, '00. RALPH Tomx BOARIJMAN, '00, College of Medicine. PXNANK M. BIANSON, '00, IQIDGAR IQICGINALIJ BARTON. ,0I. EUGIQNIQ FR1cmcR1cK XVARNIQR -21 34-f XVILLIAM EIASTMAN f:POODFICI,I.OVV, ,SML EARL YVHIPPLIC YVARIJ, '0l. IVAN ARTHVR IJ.-XRRY. '00 ICUMUNIQ XVHITNICY Ar.G1cR, '02, 1 Theta Delta Beta . Sigma Gamma Zeta . Lambda Kappa Psi . Xi . Upsilon Iota . Phi . Pi Chi . Beta Beta Eta . Tau . Mu . Rho . Omega Psi Upsilon. I'ii1nzf1'm' af lvlllitlll Cbllcjgz' 15193. Chapter Roll. 205- . . Union College University of New York . . Yale University . Brown University . Amherst Cellege Dartmouth College . Columbia College . Bowdoin College . Hamilton College . XVesleyan University University of Rochester . . Kenyon College University of Michigan . Syracuse University Cornell University . Trinity College . Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of VVisconsin . University of Chicago Psi 2' 2? f-2' llpsilon f-2' Jillpba 29' Delta Phi Minnesota Chapter. 1892. Fratres in Facultate. AMOS W. Aluacyr. CHAS. N. Hl1ZXN'I'I"F. Fm-:1m14:lc1CK J. E. XVOOIPBRIDGI VK'rI.I,1AM XV. Fo1.w14:1,I.. XVILLIAM S. PA'1"1'14:1c. Undergraduates. 1899. HASQAI. Rvssl-31.1. BRILI..5+ ISIUO. CHAS. EDWIN HI'II"I'xI'Il,IfINi2FR.+5 Fl,ox'1m I-I.1.MlI,'1'uN IJAXZN' J I1'm4:1m Hue B ICRT C AR 1' :CN 'I' 1-1 R . ,Unis HI'IliX'l'IX' SIBII'SON.+5 HONAC 11: C,x1mw1cI.r. IKLICIN. 1901. XVILLI.-XM Rome. XVOUIT. EVM. SNOVV XVICSTUN HENRY JcJU1eN1-:AY YVlf:L1.s.1- 1902. ROHT. EVANS VAN Blc1cG1f:N. CHAS. C.m1lcR0N Hoyle EZRA l".xRNswoR'1'H. .TAY ISAAC IJL51e,xN1m. Jm1N JAY FA1cNswoR'l'H. CHAS. S'rAT11.xN MORRIS. NCJRBI.-KN Gnu. LIND. 4? Law. 1, Medicine. 5206- - If rwlv fr, Wh fin. Alpha Delta Phi. Ifbzmded af Hz111zz'If421z Caflfrgv 1X32. Chapter Roll. Hamilton, 1832, Columbia, 1836, Amherst, 1837, Brunonian, 1837, Harvard, 1837, Hudson, 18-ll, Bowdoin. 1841, Dartmouth, 18-15, Peninsular, 18-16, Rochester, 1850, 1Villiams, 1851, Manhattan, 1855, Middletown, 1856, Kenyon. 1858, Union, . 1859. Cornell, 1869, Phi Kappa, . 1878, Yale, . 1888, Johns Hopkins, 1889, lvlinnesota, 1892, Toronto, . 1893, Chicago, . 1896, McGill ,..... 1897, Co1.oRs:-VVhite and Emerald Green. -201- Hamilton College Columbia College . Amherst University Brown University . Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College . Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester . VVilliams College College of the City of New York . YVesleyan University . . Kenyon College . Union College . Cornell University . Trinity College . . Yale University Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago . McGill University Fr.ow1cR: -Lily of the Valley. Jillpha 22' Delta Phi Cbeta f-P AF Delta ff' A Zhi 2 xl' Tau Deuteron Charge. fL'Sl'tIf7f1bSfIL7Il' 1392. In Facultate. HON. GIQQRGIA: B. YQUNG. Post Graduate. G1coRc:1I: HARRV JOIINSTON. 1399. IQMORY CIIAQ11: BRACIQ. H.'XIiRX' CoRNI2I.II's BAYL1-iss. HIXIQRX' Sx'I.VIcs'1XIc 1900. MI1:R'roN ECHO PI.-XRRISON. fXI.BICR'I' PIvAIcNDI4:Iz.'?+ BENJAMIN FRANKLIN XVI-QKIIICRW 1001 MARVIN JAY Ec9I,lcs'I'0N. CIIARLIQS NAUMAN MCCY,Ol7IJ.+ 1902. GICORIQII: BURIIANK NVEIISTIQR. X' Law. N -208 ELMIQR LMIRIQNCII: CI.IIfIfoR1m GI-:URGIQ CooI,.-f- SXYICNSONIFE '39 PIQI-zcx' .TONIQS LAWRIQNQIQ. OLIVIQR JoNIcs EI:I.ICs'1'oN. CLAUDI4: X.AX'Il'IIi NICfJUI.IN.99 RoIsIcR'I FRAN K LIN MCKI'ISSCJN.9e CHI-xRI.I4:s SUMNICR FI,ANNICRY.N CHARLIQS FRIXNK LANIQ. -I-Med i c. 1 A K 'wg f 1232-' f 'A , .W 5:5 , 593 ' F9 N6 W5 W A , f . A QFQ fd ff 2 Z A1 , F fffl ffg x -'W"j' 7 ' ' ,R 'lib V VX K JA -V ,, K I' -- X zfigrj I I Beta, . . Gamma Deuteron, Epsilon Deuteron, Zeta, . . Eta, Iota, . Iota Deuteron, Kappa, . Lambda, . . Mu Deuteron, . Nu Deuteron, . Xi. . . . Uniicron Deuteron, Pi Deuteron, . Rho Deuteron, . Sigma Deuteron, Tau Deuteron, Phi, . . Chi, . Psi, . . Chi Deuteron, . Theta Delta Chi. 1Q11z11d0r1' af 111111111 Cinlllgz' ISJ7. Chapter Roll. 1870. IHHEW, 1387, 1353, lS5-I-. low, 18511, 1N3ti. 1876, 1885, issi, 1357, 1Hli5l, . lHHl. . lxsx. ima, . issaz, 181343, wus. iam, wus, C0l,ORSI7111ZlC1i, VVhite f 209' - . Cornell University . University of lvlichigan . Yale University . Brown University Hovvcioin College Harvard University . XXvl11lZLl'l1S College . Tufts College . Boston University Amherst College . Lehigh University Hobart College . . . Dartmouth College College of the City of New York . . . Columbia College University of VVisconsin University of Minnesota . Lafayette College . University of Rochester . Hainilton College Columbia University and Blue. Cheta f-P if Delta ff' f-2' Zhi ff' fe Delta f-2' f-F Delta fe f-F Delta ff' fe Delta Delta Delta. Thuta C"!1fzj7fl'1'. l:'.vftz!2!1'5!m1'1.V9f. K,x'1'1c H1cxN1f:'1"1'. J.fXNIC'l' Pm ICS'l' RVTH Cleoxllcle. C01-:A Alu MS. ALICIC Outs. EIJI'I'II THOMAS. Undergraduate Members. HA'1"1'l 18510. I7 lil' lllun. M01 limi. -210 7 IC lflfl I-3 Jasons HIM' DANIEI.. l"RANurts Clwclclcle. L.xuz.x Mtxnoxl x Em'1'll P,-X'l'CII. B1-:Tir CovIc1e'l'. vvQ:-SHT, ww 5. C0 OETFICHT. Alpha. Iictu. fiilllllllil, Ilfzfll. lipeilmm. Zelzl. litn. Thctzl. Iotzl. Iiilllllll, Lzunlmllu, Nu. flllllCl'tJll. Sigma. Vpfilwn, Blu. Xi. Delta Delta Delta. l'?11z11z1'wz1'al lfnxlmz f'1ll'Z't'l'.Yl441' 1A'.S'N. Chapter Roll. Cumrlcsz Silver. Guld FLOWI-iR: Blue Pansy. - 211- . . Iiustrnm lfllivelwity St. Lzxwrencc University Allrizm Cflllcgw t-Sinmpsrnm College . . Knox Cullcge . TTl1lYCI'Ilt5'tvl'ClIlCllllllltl IIlllY0l'Sltj' of Vcrmnnlt . lf11ix'e1'slty of Bliuuesntzl . Vllixclwity 1wf'AIichig:lu . l'11ivc1'1'ity of NL'lJl'llSIiEi . llzlkcr University . l'l1ix'e1'sity uf Ohio S5'l'ilCll:',0 University . YVesley:m University NHl'thVVCh'ESI'I1 Univelwzity . . lfulversity uf YVisc0nwiu XXvUlU2LH'S College uf B1l1tilTllbl'C zlml Blue. Delta ff' nv Delta 2' ff? Delta f-2' f-2' Delta AF A? Zhi fe fe ff Fratres in Facultate. CUSHMAN K. DAVIS. CH,-xumzs B. EL1,1o'r'1', L. L. D., Ph. D EDWIN A. JAm:c:ARn, A. M., L. L. B. RoB14:R'rKo1.L1N14:k, L. L. M. Post Graduate Members. C. O. A1,1QX1's OLSON. 13. S., L. L. M. XV.XI.'I'l'fR B. XVIIVVCUMB, L. L. M Undergraduate Members. 18519. Louis RlTIJC'Jl,I'H l1'RAN1i1cl., B. A. PAIHQIQR NV. KI3x1s.x1,1. Grammar: XV. BUCK. EZRA R. SMH11. 1900. FRANK D. Hfwlcxlcw. Gxcuurzlc K. H.xG.u1.xx HARRY A. Hfxczlcm.-xN. 1901. xvII.I.I.-XM THOMAS THUMPSUN, B. S. I-'xefxxlc M. F1511 JOHN A. MORRISON. f 212 '- Zfrrh-rf. Plum Delta Chi. National Chapter List. CURXICLI, I7x1x'Icws1'rx'. UNH:-:1es1'l'x' Ulf Crm' mf Nlcw Yulex. UNxx'1cRs1'l'y mf Mxclmmx. UN1x'1':Rs1'1'Y mf lVI1NNliSU'l1x. IPICKINSUN L.-xw Sumol.. Curlislc. Pa. Cmcmzo I,Aw Scmmln N1m'rl1w1cs'l'14:NN lTN1x'14:1es1'rx'. Usnoulr ILXLI., Tnwmmtu, filltilfill. I31'1f1f.x1.o LAW Sclmnm. Igllffllllb. N. Y. ITx1x'rs1csI'1Qv Ulf SvR.xuL's1c. Syracuse. N. Y. -f-1213--f Delta ,-F 2? Zhi ff' af' 2' Pbi ff' AF Beta AF A? - The Alpha Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa Society Kappa C? in the State of Minnesota. Officers for '98: '99, President, . . First Vice-President. . Second Vice-President. Secretary, . . Treasurer, Piwif. Fleicmcicicia J. E. XVuoD1m11+rL1c. . . . Pizmf. XVILLI.-XXI R. Holm: . Pleoi-'. lfmlzil S. Joxlis . Miss CLARA IQIIITH B,-XIl.l'IY Miss Home MCDoN.xi.n Faculty Members. President Nnrthrup. VV. XV. Fulwcll. .Tzibez l3r1ml:s. Henry T. Eddy. G Cf nrge B. Fl'll11iiii4Jl'tt?l'. Julin Sinclair Clztrk. Bdzitilclzt J. C. YVi1l:in. Henry F. Nuchtrieb. YVilli:nn R. Hoag. Joseph Brown Pike. John Zelcny. Hope MCIJl,l1lZliCi. Normzm VVilcle. Lcttie M. Crafts. Fred S. Jones. E. IG. MCI,Cl'lll1Ptt. Q1i1l'lSi0IlilCl' Hull. Frealcrick J. E. VVnmllJ1'i1lg'c. DQu'iLl L. Kiehlc. John Currin Hntchinsun. XVillis M. YVest. Charles F. Sinlcner. Cliztrles Burke Elliott. Charles Peter lierkey. Everct Percy Hauling. Conway McMillan. Marion Potter. Librarians. Annu L. Guthrie. Class of '99. Bernard S. Nickerson. Ethel C. Brill. E. F. 1N1cGinnis. Szunuel John LQLDUQ. Hurry B. Roc. -214,- Minnesota Chapter, Sigma Xi. ro? Officers. President. . Vice-President, . Recording Secretary. . Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer ,... Fratres in Facultate. XV. R. Appleby. F. H. Constant. F. YV. J. F. Downey. H. T. G. B. Frzinkforter. C. XV. Hull. Denton. Eddy. A. E. Haynes. C. N. Hewitt. YV. R. Hong. H. A. Leonhzinser. T. G. Lee. I. H. Gill. E. E. Nicholson. C. P. E. P. Harding. Berkey. F. Rznnzlley. A. Zeleny. C. P. Sigerfoos. John J. Flzither. Prof. Vain Bzlrnevzlld. Elected 1899. E. A. Arzt. B. S. John Czunphell. B. S. M. B. Huntoon, B. S. 'SIL J. G. Anderson. XV. C. Bass. F. K. Butters. -f 21.3 - . VV. R. Ho,xG . F. S. .Toxics . YV. H. Knecnxlclz . F. P. Lic,xvicNwo1e'1'H . F. H. CoNS'r.xN'r F. S. Jones. VV. H. Kirchner. F. P. Leavenworth. D. T. Mncllougzd. C. Mz1cMillzLn. H. F. Nzxchtrieh. G. D. SilCPZLI'LiS0ll. C. F. Sidener. H. E. Smith. X. H. XVinche1l. F. F. YVesbrook. C. J. Bell. U. XV. Oestlund. P. Christizinson. J. Zeieny. U. S. Grunt. Horace T. Eddy. Henry A. Erickson. C. H. Hinton. P. BI. Gizlsoe. M. G. lslillllillg. Verney Grziling. S. J. L11 Due. B. S. Nickerson. A. C. Pratt. Hzirriet W'zL1es. Xif5'f'F f 1 Ml sc,-3.13-,. 3,: - '. 1 T X.. ,X .wah .. . W ,. .Q-xx.: 1'---L tx. 1-' ' 1. .gdb 'F ,Q a n X i wi X ' '5Qhf.:'.'2 A I X 13 ,N -x r 'SJ v 1 -- r' X , 4 .- sl-Nw, Q-, 1 x,.'.fH -. 4m ' 1 . x l ' . X Q N, 1 x ' I . , . . , ' .Il,,,.n- 1 'X , 't lull? ' , . K H' U iifm ' ' ' . ... ff A H 1 ,M . X -Cl'-T., fi ,KJ srliml. . 'J , - M - . , v' ,,-,' h- A-51.15, ..... "ff", 3: - X '- 3 5-"il I ,4f5'-3.-'P 2. ' ' I 11,, w:1z'g4-'-'--s,- l sr i 5 V , .- 1?'F f if-M Q x f X Ill . X 1- at Jw VN, I FORTHA1' powrson-4 , QF' 'THE LY e N-D Q? aug O 'FNDRIL ISTWUQ5 To FEEBWUIZWRY lwlgqff GOPHEITK RUE? .Qc QLIHITEDD 1-Jian THE GOPHER ALMANAC. Farmers, Professors, Laborers, Students, Society Leaders, Barbarian Chiefs, Vlechanics, C0:Eds., Butchers, Fledics, and All Other Classes. Publishers ' Note. This Almanac is the lirst and last which we intend to issue. All persons, desiring to receive it regularly will send their names and One Dollar and a rw Half, gto cover postage and packingl to the Managing Editor. Those who meditate sudden removal from our midst, due to circumstances over which they have no control, will kindly notify the Head of Correspondence, who will change their address upon our books. The information in this book is absolutely reliable, according to standard encyclopedias, text-books. public documents. and nature. Artronomical matter, especially that concerning stars of various degrees of magnitude, very carefully computed from Nautical Almanacs, issued by Congress for our especial benelit. Several examples of the Solar Plexus, as it has appeared in our midst, is appended. N. B.- XVe regret to say that owing to the carelessness of the head-keeper. our Twelve Signs of the Zodiac have escaped. Anyone capturing any one or all of the escaped menagerie will he suitably rewarded upon the return of the specimens. unharmed. Ruling Stars of the Year I8984899, Venus -'Will rise during the Middle Term about 4:30 a. m. and will bein the ascendant over her sunrise class in Literary Criticism until the class recover consciousness, when she will suffer an eclipse. Mars Tin: Goo or XVAR-f XVill be in the ascendant over the Sophomore Rhetorical classes throughout the year. Jupiter -Tnii IQULICR or ALI.-XVill be in his zenith and control the destinies of all throughout the year. Cerebus-XVill continue his lonely watch behind the otiice bars till the "crack o' doom. " Church Days. Every Sunday, and every week day at lll:20. Seasons. Football. 'Winter. Spring. Eclipses. Too numerous to mention. san Th u Fri. Sat. Tue. W'ed. Th u lf ri. Sat. Tue. XVed. Thu. Fri. Sat. lVlon. XVed . Th u Fri. Sat. Fri. Sat. Sun. M4 Jn. Tue. '79 7 S 1 9 l 12 i 1 l3 i 1 14 , 15 111 119 20 i 21 .- i 23 2.3 27 l gs 211 :zo l C l ES 1 29 1 'ao l 111 1 APRIL. Cap and Gown, Base Ball and War. Base ball team out for practice. lst. cannon goes East. Band plays in front of Library Bd. hour. Northiield debate. Home from Northfield. YVho won? '00 Gophers hold first meeting. 11.1 Miss Young: --Miss Gerhard, you may take for your paper on classification, "Take, Oh, take, those lips away."--"As You Like 1t. " MacMillan serves bananas and pineapples to his Soph. Botany classes. Seniors appear in caps and gowns. 111.j Hayden appears in a new green bicycle suit, and McClumpha closes his lecture on time. Base ball game at Lexington Park, HU", O: St. Paul, lti. Athletic informal. Sigma Xi announced. Prexy talks against ad- vertising too freely on trees, etc. Phi Beta Kappa announced. Father Dolling speaks in the Chapel. Victoria shakes hands With Uncle Sam. President requests that there be no studying in Chapel. Luby sets up the pie to the HU. " He had just been elected business manager of TH11: ARHCI.. Mandolin Club serenades Prexy. Mass meeting for Athletic Association. Pres. Northrop entertains the Seniors. Glee and Mandolin Clubs go to St. Cloud. Another cannon goes East. 1111.3 S. X. Junta give "A Dress Rehearsal in the Chapel. Gov. Clough calls for volunteers. QIVJ Mass meeting to raise a HU" company. Everybody goes to St. Paul to see the soldiers. Beloit, 253 HU. of M.," 2. Athletic and Military tournament in the Armory. XVorse and more of it. The tinish. 'L U. of M.," 85 Hamline, 2. At Lexington Park. Baccalaureate service in the Armory. Exhibition by Miss Kiehle's class in Physical Culture in the Armory. '93 class play, "A Bachelor Girl of Laws. " Those Freshmen: Miss Philips running to Mr. Kunze with her finger in the air:f "Oh, Professor, is my tinger burnt? Tell me. is my tinger burnt?" Those Sophomores: Prof. MaclV1illan:-- "Mr, Dibble, do you take notes on these lec- tures, or do you absorb it all by pure force of geniusf' i M M, arise 1 l 1 1 ij f .1rj,,1,'1 1 fi. bf Swzf.. 1 ' Al Mlvilli 1 Z 1 1 L . f ff" X" iff ew- '-ie-1'-,ffff in-L-'ll-gh ist? bf Wx if fl X Q 'Sklar-..s 1 K 1 -MM I 1'g?:!' W11 1i .. 1 1 Ile-L . 55M WN 1f11"llliHl 111 P lfrililii t,g.,.1111111llM111111111111111111. 222' g '- PYFQE1 -cn - Ho L5 li 31' 1 ' 1... Q DF in k c w, , , ,., sg sg 11111 , li J '21 ggi gf ', iw. ' 3111 Mon. W Tues. YVed . Thur. Fri. Sat. Mon. Tues. YVed. Thur Fri. Sat. Mon . Tues. , Thur. Fri. Sat. lNIon . Tues. J-I YVed . Th ur MAK Dramatic Club--Gopherm Exams. 'tSunset" and "Left in Charge" given in the Armory by the Dramatic Club. HU. of WY." Sp "U, of M.," 2-'99 KQOPHICR didn 't come out. Kappas and Alpha Phi's receive the visiting Psi Uls. Pres. Adams, of VVisconsin, speaks in Chapel--Psi U. Ball. Rev. Nelson, of Syria, speaks in Chapel on education in Syria. Y. XV. C. A. reception-fGoPH1-:R-Ariel base- ball game. lV.l Nachie takes his students to see "Nature as she is." 'SHI Go1'H1-:R came out. QVLJ Everything dead. Result of reading the new Govmca. Informal in Armory, benefit of Senior Law Class. Minnesota-Iowa debate in Chapel. Iowa wins, 2 to l. Melba concert at the Expo. Mandolin-Glee Club concert in the Chapel. Prof. VVest lectures on Spain in the Chapel. Prof. VVest speaks on the death of Gladstone. -Speeches of 1900 Rhetoric classes in the Chapel. CVHJ Chas. P. Trevelyan, of London, speaks in Chapel. Mass meeting of Athletic Association in ChapelfMiss Mary Carter pledged to Dr. Frankforter after a hard rush. Exams begin. QVIILJ Exams continue. More exams. Still more exams. In chemistry, Freshmen. of course-- Mr. Kunze: "Mr. Johnson what is the . - . v difference between ammonia and ammon- hun?" Mr. Johnson: "VVhy, ammonia is the plural of annnonium-Latin, you know." One of Nachie's little remarks: Scene -A field day of the Biology department. Dra- inatis personas-Nachie, Lewis. A girl tex- amining a larva handed her by Nachielw "XVhat makes its eyes so large, Professor Nachtrieb?" Nachie--f'Because the eyes develop first." Lewis lexcitedlyl--"But why is that, Pro- fessor?" Nachie--'tBecause the principal organs develop first. Now, with you, Lewis, the mouth must have developed first. 'l lCurtain.l -219-- l I i , , tl , fgazzqzifi X fi i . 'lil3!gi,,1 I ff 'f- 1 i --H'-'uh X l I - l n,Hg,! l F' .J I 2-,QV l ,Qi-4.,r 1 fa Kyffl 1 --0 T'--v l A .4--f. whyl like Boys I N . ll ' Ra-WSI' A 11111 . , 5 .2,,l if Y gin, N2 . -1 .'-nm VVed. i li Thu. 2 i 5 Wei Tues. 30' !SepA Mon. W 5 Tues., 6 YVed. ' T Sat. 10 Tues. i l3i JUNE. rig rj' rw Wig if Wifio Home. Alumni Day. Address before the Law De- partment. Address before Phi Beta Kappa in the Chapel by Edw. VValdo Emerson. Senior Prom. Commencement exercises in the Armory. Alumni dinner. In the French Department. f'Il essuie le front avec son monchair. 'l Translated, "He wiped his brow with his moustache. " In the History Department. YVickersham: "Professor, how many lay bishops are in the house of lords?" SEPTEMBER. TQ' r fr i NSR "And then the whining school-boy, with his satchel and shiny morning face, j i geepmg like snail ullvillingly to school." Freshman exams. and registration. QX.J Last day of prelimin .ry exams. College opened QXLJ First regular football practice. Y. M. C. A. and Y. YV. C. A. reception in the Armory. GOl'llEIi meeting. Sophomore engineers start Freshman Soph- omore cane-rush and general scrapping- .Tunior class meeting did not materialize at Geology class goes to St. Paul- also Miss B. HU" and HE. S. H. S." foothall game. Opening lecture of Medical Department, de- Deaths of E. Payson Colwell and Harry Junior class meeting. Braasch elected presi- The story runs that our genial head of the English department at one time had an old gardener who had once known Carlyle, the historian. In the study of said professor hung a protrait of said Carlyle. Observing that the gardener often gazed at the picture, our professor once asked: "XVilliam do you "Naw, I dinna ken tha monf' 'tEes it noo. VVhy mon, Carlyle was a small. black mon. A vera ogly lookin' mon. He favored ye yesel' vera much. sir. " VVhereupon the gardener quitted the room wagging hishead, while the professor dropped NVed. W W McVey-Sawyer wedding. 1 N bee-Freshmen win. QXILJ 1 0 the third hour. 5355. 52 i 0- i livered by Dr. Dunn. Tlieml Tl I Currier announced in chapel. Fi 1. 1 50 lent. i i Ti Ti l l W recognize th at picture? " i ' H VVhy, it's Carlyle. " i . into his chair. speechless. -220- s -my i r 4 . , tii. A . s 1 'X x H f N. Q -ili- Wg jg' si u w, I xy h w 4 if i 4 13 ' lf ' I i K.. f X ' ffl bil V li XI -i AL N., MX ,wie 'AD :ff 'f Q, ' 'N--4 i V -. if If Q r ,sf fy-,Q '.' f--, f- Qs 'WJUX Zgf X ' - 1 . - I .- Q gif! ,K SX xi l f lv 2if jk iii - I . M limi" i 'iff f 1 Wg if 'K i, r ex. ...V i. yqwurf-7 ,I , - M...-..,. ,,.,-.. .. Wx 111. , .ly , :lXfXf'.2?'Zf-V. , 'ui ifjiwzai nui fiifii a f m i 9.2 , ' H . P 4 Mifff fi, 'f ll I Hi , 41.1Mi4ftf1QqiQi 'ig' , ' I 1 ,.i:,.,,,j.:..,, ' 5 1 S at. i 1 Mon. 3 XVed. ' 5 Thur.i 6 l Fri. T l Sat. ' 8 I l Mon. 10 Fri. 14 1 Sat. is Tues. 18 l Thur. 20 Fri. 21 Sat. 1 22 W Mon. 23 , VVed. N 26 Thur. 27 Fri. i 28 Sat. . 29 i E l l l l OC TOBER. Foot BallfElection-and Christmas University of Minnesota, 32-Carleton Col- lege, 0. University Republican Club joins in Eustis demonstration in St. Paul. Junior Classes in Pedagogyvisit.theKindergartens. QXIVJ Those who wish are excused from all after- noon Classes to see the University beat the Grads. Score:AGrads. 5. University, 0. Chronicle committee went to chapel on a false alarm. Nothing happened. Miss Marian G. Craig gives a reading of "Macbeth" in the Chapel, assisted by Mr. John Parsons Beach. Miss Gibbs speaks in Chapel on behalf of the southern Afro-Americans. University of Minnesota, 12.-Rush Medical School, 0. Prof. Wells announces the project of send- ing Christmas Boxes to University students in Manila. Lind and Gray Club attend the Lind demon- stration at the Expo. QXVJ Regular Freshman-Sophomore Cane-rush.4 Sophomore, 35 hands. Freshman, 27 hands. Phi Beta Kappa election announced, Univer- sity of Minnesota, ii.-Grinnell lti. Prexy begs that the students learn how to spell his name. Death of Fred. C. O. Smith, a member of Co. M, lith Minn. U. S. V. Meeting of Lind and Gray Club. Christmas boxes are ready. QXVLJ Boxes. , is iifffi f X .gr . --fail T rf 4, f .wwf till si, L L, Q- University of Minnesota, 03 Ames, ii. Soph- omores elect oflicers. Phi Beta Kappa initiation. Mrs. Jane Bancroft Robinson speaks in chapel. Mass meeting in the chapel. The team goes to Madison. Common herd betake themselves to Madison. University of Minnesota, 03 University of Wisconsin, 29. QXVILJ Overheard in GOl'liI'2R Meeting-A-I tell you, I think Stewart would make a mighty good business manager. He's old, and he's got a beard. In Miss Young's Old English Class-"lVIr. Cole, you may sit down. You have some of the words right. " Z w:.M3.fi+. -1 eff 'iff MV -ae' E .:.f wp.-Q f , . 1 2 ..... W... P. 4 fu uv f Z W" Z 'Y f ' Z nav- nw- us J 4 ,, T, l. L,-L ' iii ,w..q1.y-.- ,, "H :dw ', .VI ' 5 H. ' M ' ffm u, . l 'limi 1, .sf XVII 1 . Fqigilil ,, fri-A if? r MQ s-Qi-'F -.HW - 221 so lN!C7lfl?fPll3l31QL Red Paint-Examinations--Thanksgiving. VVed. 2 Gopher--Ariel football game, 0--U. QXIXJ Xl VVoman's Ariel Board elected. Thur 3 W First Freshman Classmeeting. Sat. 5 Mass Meeting in Chapel. University of Min- . nesota. l5.iUniversity of North Dakota, 0. Tues. S , Election day, therefore a holiday, but the 1 ' Gopher Board Works just the same. l 1,27 ,L lVed. 9 Meeting of Pedagogical Society. 'f' i New Fri. 11 Mass Meeting in Chapel.--Chi Psi, 253 Beta 1, ,s N ff. , Theta Pi 0. , Vi, ' . "1 MQ?" Sat. 12 Universit ' bf Minnesota, 17, Northwestern, iw." i .1 iv -M' M HW, 2 . l ll. if-iff . ll. 6. KXVHIJ Bonfire and Chapel Decora- I l"f":jll lvl, lim, 7ml'4..,,, M tions. W 'T 'R' 4 "' " Mon. 14 Shakopeans, Og Forums, 20. DeltaTau Delta, ' 71 l-7 , 5- Theta Delta chi, 0. Tues. , 15 YVe, all go to Chapel to hear Prexy's remarks , F x on the decorations, but he doesn't remark. l N Chi Psi, 105 Delta Tau Delta, U. ww 7 A VVed. 16 Mrs. Frances T. Barnes speaks in Chapel. lam? If N if lf! 'a:.f:s:g4. le Prexy makes a few remarks concerning Ff iisgqia ig ' paint. l'Qffe"ill 'Q S I f, "L' ' Thur.l 17 George Bidwell speaks in Chapel. fXX.l iF,.6 X. 'af 1 bophomores, :mg Freshmen, ll. iff " Sat. 19 1 Exams. WM, ,.,,,.... M--M-'f--M' 'W-... .ff Mon. 21 ' Exams. 'N Tues. 22 Exams. "bG""' Q' Wed. 235 Exa f. .- Thur. 04' VVe QXXLJ XX Fri. 25 Board works all day. Tues. i 29 1 Senior Debate. A53 Du f u u from a Summer Note-book, mislaid W E, I . lfilfii- 1 by a GopherzguHumphrey, while on a EK I W 4:.f'Ji'Q1?" botanical trip, has collected a rare specimen -. -x 'I 'L of the Olive. Cards are out." ,-.. l . Prof. Wloodbridge has explained 'fTime" ll i i at some length to his class in Psychologyw- " Dibble after a period of deep thought: "Pro- fessor, doesn't time go on all the time?" Z? -"WN-'H l9l3C3l3fl1l3l3l?. Santa Claus and Vacation. Tues. 6 Sat. 10 , . VVed. Fri. N l4 N16 'fln a Persian Garden,' ' given in the Chapel. Meeting of Athletic Association, and election of Officers. MacMillan distinguishes him- self in a neat and witty speech. Band Concert in the Chapel. Last day of College for 1899. Everybody skips Classes. English Gems-Miss Young: "Mr. Cone. give an example of a condensed sentence. " Cone, easily: "Just tell him that you saw me, but you didn't see me saw." Miss Young faints. l 'll fiifffi aQ l 4,11 X 6 C -A222-f ,rs , M , , M FA L NL- 1 H "' ""1ikll1'i 552 g3"'l'm V E Wiki, .!i" L" ff 'Mi filly , i .i liuesm 3 XVed. Fri. Mon. Tues YVed. Fri. Sat. Sun. Tues. Fri. Sat. Tues. VVe d . Thur. Fri. Sat. JANUARK New Year Resolutions-Grippesiihicago Debate. School opens- Freshies and Sophs. are back. Juniors and Seniors backAwith impression that they are on time. The "Grippe" the most popular subject at the HU." No'1'Iclc4"A winning team"--next year. System of Alumni coaching adopted. M.AlJ.XNIl42Bl42R'l'INZ -'fl tell you the third per- son is always silent." Tennis court placed in drill hall. One more opportunity for courting' at the HU." Chicago Debate'--Jerome wins-the girls. KXXIVJ ' "Ye Seconde Annual Old Tyme Spelling Match between ye Sophs. and Fresliiez-L." Vesper Service. Ovation for Chicago debaters. Unanimous decisionf- "Chicago debaters were pre- judiced. " Meeting of Art club-Paper "W'hat is Art." QXXIIIJ '02 really organizes-VVell, better late than never, Freshies! QXXVJ Rev. Theodore Clifton in chapel. MADA Mic Bl12li'l'lNZ'-'61 sometimes think I am a perfect angel of patience." So do we. EX-Vice Pres. Adlai E. Stevenson at chapel. Lecture "How to Judge a Picturef, Soph. class meeting at D. U. house. "'Who had the ice cream?" QXXVIJ John Howard Palton in chapel. Y. M. C. A. man misses the last car to St. Paul. Prof. YVest:--"It is the law of evolution turned inside out working backwards. Madame Hertin. after a wrong criticism by Miss Carpenter:-HI am glad to have you criticise. Anyway, it shows you were listen- ing once at least, and it might have been right. Prof. Downey:--t'It's merely a matter of Algebra." Ireys, after a very learned special topic in American History:--'Ullr' material for this paper, for the most part, was prepared from an unwritten constitution, furnished my by Professor VVest. " s-223-- i ,MMM 'BUY .-L,' X ,MT- x n---' I 7 1 I, . I X? Q R! :illf 'fri' " "X 3 .H 1 1: 1 . ,, ...- 'mm 53-NN-.4"k L. .K .CS 5. V . ,K jf JHHU5 emma? we-..n...-,,. 'W ' H I V, l ,' WQfSgf" If f'ff1g.1,j . 'Mme-ax Xt. x 1. l 1"---jf'-eglt- TQ-l . Y' vt Y 1 . ri i :,' yi P- ' -gyf few . Q fi 'I' A M.. 4 I ,. A Y , CXQCWAL- i 'J-'-TLLL X i .. r-- H-V Lf FEBRUARY1 -400.-Junior Ball.-Exams. 1 li ,ig X fr' ,lr ' 'M ' M, fY,,,,m, ,VYVV F V YY 2 Y V W Tues.l 1 Basket ball: St. Paul, ng University, 28. f-f-g-M., YVed. 2 Senior petition approved by faculty- They 5 lxxm' Th l li l Moiiglgt toqbce giippyg but are theyg ,QSXYlCIII.l l ,Ti u. . ore as e a - u --score, A' lg ac- X5 X63 alaster, 9. lfc Wed. sl Senior class social. l 'C fl Q fl Thu. SJ Athletic tournament. Q l W I' Fri. 10 Even the thermometers are frozen. CXXVIILJ l CM ll l f Sat. ll Miss Foss freefes her face. jnmmly Mon. lllll Junior ball. limit K J Tuesf 14 Dr. Burton in first hour class: H Thank the HU f W"',LQM 7 'J Lord, there are a few who dicln't go to the X -"Tl " Tisf- MZQQQQ Tj ball last nicht." QXXIXJ VVed. 15N Madame Burfon to members absent the day l before: tWVell, young ladies, that is no l iv excuse at all, and I needn't rub out all of ' 230711 Vfgfrl the zz--only the short mark in front." l 315, l Sat. l8 Sophs attempt to have Govnlcle election- iff, l flli Deaf mutes at chapel. . 4 f X Mon. 20 Gold medals given Chicago debaters. , f Wed. l22 Everybody celebrates by cramming. QXXXJ ll 0 , Fri. 24 And still everybody studies--Nothing hap- tt, pens. 1 Sun. 32fSl Vesper service. Mon. 27 Too much happens--Exams begin. V - A lj. Tues. l 28 Exams continue. ' Y 17 i in i '27 Y ,Y if YJ J' i g----ur--1 Prof. West, so it is said, uses the Univer- - i V sity paper to cover his jelly with, because it firm Hdoesn't cost anything," and yet Madame ' only lets her classes have one sheet at a time, for fear they will zuasfv it. K,-,Hog Overheard in French EXarn-- l ' J Miss Smith--'fVVhat did you want us to l 16-M K, do with these vassafres from the book--Trans- Quldi t V l 5 MX, I Q late them?" y 1 ' XV " Madame: 'Wvhat would you naturally , 3 r m y 'X E think--VVould I want you to copy the French l I , for me ? M j-253255 ' T Q- . Overheard in the Biology DeDartment-- ' Xxhxi 'X Mum: Prof. Nachtrieb: "Mr, Burger, what is metagenesis?" , , xxx Mr. Burger: "VVhy. itis where one gen- f eration does not reproduce, and the next gen- eration does. " fl X V V " 1" . , W f- K p fr f l l gftugff ,fe VY f f f 'Q f - i ' 'slice -sfn 1 gow? 5-WL 1 , gg,sf,Q19 Gai 'X .., L.. l -224- 7 2 ,V Z' R , T ' GS X 5 xv N 'Xu S X z mm Vi "H CS x Y X xxx -I N51 .., num xy X. ff 2 2- F ' 3. xx gx 5 X by v I if .Q 5 N SX ' X ' IU 4? b - ' f: xx fy X2 "'QqV 7 ? ' fx wh . .f 1 A f Q , Q XR ' ' - X X my A 1 ,i . 3 ' 1 V S Av mxN 1lff !f 5 C5 A SN My 52 V , L' A , ' X X ' ' 1'- 0 'ff " ' f 4 3 X X 77 ' H II XP! ,ff 5: " ,flsgf ,. A XY N," X X I 5 ,nw " 5 E i A. ilgg'f. 'gfi"iJ1nii.ri. E 5 'ffm K m5i.,.. ..9 fl- kvfuim. ww,-L ., if lui-QQ rfgfiiiiiaii- 1 X 0.90 m y 'V' X - AX w N a X UMM, fx J, xx , ' X fx f 'XQ x' 454 JM if 1 X X Y W , . I V if -VAQ if C1 N M "W 'J K' 1"" , X MXN '- vw + X .if vi X. X N f i 4' G Y ' 1 Q i V 3 S6 X N Q 4 Q S i ' X, Nxx Xxx xX O ' x Q U.- X R S 41? N ' g MWA m 311 ZnQ1110I'1CI1Tl. CHARLES E. KENT, '81. March 22, 1898. CHARLIQS VV. FERR1cr:, 13. A., '93. AUGUST FOSS, B. S., '91 Co. H, Second Nebraska U. S. V. Died at Camp Meade, Sept. 2-1, 1893. x Co Co Sergt. H,ARRY L. CURRIER, 'S!9. Co. A, Thirteenth Minnesota U. S. V Died at Manila Sept. 23, 1898. C. PAYSON Co1.wm.1., 539. . A, Thirteenth Minnesota U. S. V. Died at Manila Sept. 26, 1898. SIDNEY PR.-X'l"l', Ex-WPT. . A, Thirteenth Minnesota U. S. V. Died at Manila Ang. 17, 1898. .FRICIJ C. O. SMITH, '0l. Co. M, Fifteenth Minnesot Died Oct. 19, 1898. a U. S. V PTRANK MAR'FIN Se01fn+:LD. Died April 3, 1899. N 1 A QMQN j- fa 5 5FQd2I'3l H? Society f-2' Debating Board. 'Federal ,QV PROIf'. BIARIA L. SANFORD, Clmirmzm. R? PROE. E. E. MCDl'IR1IO'l"lJ, DEAN VV. S. PA'l'TE!4I, PIIOIF. F. JONES, :DR. F. L. INICXYICY, XV. S. FOSTER. Law, '99, A. M. B1l'liFIN.-'95, H.k'l"I'II'I CONSER, '01, P. O. HANSON, WI. Society Council. 1't1l'lHlI. CHASLS. fJI.IlS, Pres.. XV. F. BRAASCH. f' Slznkopmzz. FRANK O'HARA, Vice-Pres., J. A. BURGER. C'r1x1'af 1.1111 GEO. B. QJTTIC, CHAS. F. .GRAss. f1t'1'7l1l'tIll VV. D. GALVIN, E. P. SANFORD. Hlffzvfvffz. HA'I"l'lP2 CONSER, QQRACIC O'H.-XIR, Secretary. Law. A. P. HANSON,-Treasurer, J. S. ScR1BNER. IQWI. H. XVEEKS, NV. G. OWENS. Federal Society. f'tN'1l1?Z. JEROME, KSOX, Debzltersg BlAI.kCH, Urator. S11 a k0f7t'I17I . TONIAI, MCGINNIS,Ll1IIC, Debatersg LUHR, Orzmtor. Drfla Szlgma. STEXVART, EGGEN, Dchatersg GYPSON, Orzmtur. Clzsfalzlzrz . IDINCH, GISLASON, Debatersg BESSEsON,iOrato1-. l1II'7Zl'l'2"tl. GRAHAM, O'HA1R, Debuters, SARDESON, MQGREOOR, Oratm-S. Law. ROBINSON, BICRGHEIINI, IQAIJCLIFFE, Debzttersg HAGI'2N, Orzntor. lhnf. SASSIC, JOHNSON. Debutersg BU'r'rz, Orzltor. Officers. President, . . . . . F. G. S.-XSSIC Vice-President, . . VV. M. JEROME Secretary, . . E1.1zA1xE'rH KQRAHABI -229W Che Forum President, . Vice-President. . . Secretary and Treasurer. . Critics, . . . . Marshal , . Division Leaders. . B. L. Newkirk. E. Rache. L. T. Savage. E. M. Freeman. H. E. R. Bursell. A. R. McCook. G. H. Johnston. F. W. Blanche. J. B. Miner. E. G. Jewett. WV. E. YVarren. D. F. Swenson. G. A. Hanson. Oscar Anderson. S. D. Adams. F. YV. Bedford. W. F. Braasch. J. I. Durand. Ellsworth Fleming. C. F. Gray. J. E. Guthrie. H. G. Hanson. Peter Hanson. P. O. Hanson. B. F. Harris. E. W. Helmes. J. J. Hodnetield. F. F. Jewett. The Forum. che Forum Officers. XV. M. JEROME J. E. GUTHR1141 VV. F. BRAASCH J. C. KNOX, J. E. Gurniene P. O. HANSQDN . W. C. Nasorr, H. G. SvAUr.DxNG Members. HONORARY. H. D. Newkirk. ACTIVIC. J. C. Knox. -v-231 V H. L. F. C. G. C. P. XV Chas. J. V. E. VV H. M. H. B. L. N. P. M A. A. Paul. F. L. Dixon. Faude. Dunlap. Guilford. S. Olds. S. Fisher. Couper. Stanford. Smith. Booth. Glasoe. Norton. G. Schmidt. Adair. A. MCD. McKinnon. Carl Mayo. VV. H. Murtin. VV. C. Nason. Charles S. Olds. M. J. Wyer. H. D. Newkirk. B. G. Frykman. H. G. Spaulding. Oscar John son. H. F. Horton. Mr. Masse. VV. M. Jerome. H. VV. Jones. Sb pcan W f President, . Vice-President. Secretary, . Treasurer, Critic, . Czar. . Traditionists, Sergeant-at-Arms, G. B. Caldwell B. S. Nickerson L. O. Clement L. C. Huhr E. E. Carlson U. A. Lende Jas. McGinnis Elmer L. Dills R. A. Lee F. VV. O'Nei1l M. S. Kinclseth M. E. Anderson J. Johnson J. J. Stanley Shakopezm. Officers. Members, '98- '99. HONOR.-XRY. J. H. Nicol VV. L. Hnrsh .xc'rix'l4:. Clyd Hanlon E. I". McGinnis J. Il. Ormond Jas. McIntyre Frank O'Hara G. E. Page P. XV. 1VIahey T. J. Costello C. S. Bruce E. Rostad E. N. Parmelee E. L. Tuohy -'233'- E. F. HICGIXNIS FRANK O'HARA XV. A. ROSSMAN . LKlIllSKl.KJX'l42 . J. P. Sxirrn J. A. Bumsicu N IQ. E. CARLSON - 4 lT. A. SCHAQHT E. C. OLSGAKD A. N. Farmer Chas. Huff Louis. Klove J. A. Burger J. P. Smith Aad T one H. H. Dalaker E. C. Ulsgard YV. R. Thomson J. J. Solhaug XV. A. Rossman T. A. Schacht A. A. McBride R. Wedge Shakopcan mincrva HP' Minerva Literary Society. Pi exldpnt, . N ice President, Secret lry, 1 16 lSllI'CI', Eva Brady. Ethel Burnhzun. Lydia Carlson. Hattie Conser. Bonnie Corn i sh. Mzxrgzwet Fehr. Mary G. Fanning. Gertrude Funk. Elizzllmeth Grzlhzun. Lindzl H. Mzlley. Jennie McGregor. Fray IB. Hzuln. Kemeliu Hoczuizon Alice Jackson. Grace O'HzLir. Officers. Members. --235W - MARY G. FANNIML Glmeic QVHAIR . Lixnrx H. INIALLQY . MARY OLSON Mary Olson. Annie Riggs.. Evil Sardeson. Florence Sylveeter. Edith Snell. Susie Story. Nlzlrtha Skjei. Jennie Hitchinggs. Lena YVhitten. Ruth XVest. Olga Glzlsoe. Grace Kelsey. Mzlrggzlret Moore. Julia McDonough. Miss Camp. mincrva 22' Zastalian K Castalian Literary Society. President. . Vice-President. Secretary. . Treasurer. , Critic. . . Sergeamt-:it-Arins. G. A. Foster. Albert Hurt. John VVzLlso. P. K. Bidne. B. E. McGregor. John XV. Leedy. Ge c,v. B. Utte. NV. A. Bessesen. A. J. Finch. E. S. Giliillan. YVz1ld0 E. Moyer. Arthur N. Collins. Officers. Members. . J. R. XXARI-f . PAUL S.. SMITH . PAH. F. BROWN . Kvm: F. MARLUW . H. B. GISLASON SEYMOUR E. MOON M. C. Thmnpson. YVillizLm Norwoml. Otto Rosendahl. Lewis H. Colson. A. L. Gholz. Frank E. Downing. Chas. F. Grass. Alex Jones. G. K. Green. Chas. S. Knutson. Paul P. Barthelemy. Samuel A. Hatch. VVillis R. Morton. 237- Zastalian licrmcan Q Hermean Literary Society. l:'slal1!z's!1vzf 15370. Officers. President, . Vice-President, . . Secretary and Treasurer, . Critic, . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms, Members. Harry G. Benton. Benjamin K. Edwards. XV. Dana Nealey. Robert Lincoln Kelley. Horner Reed. M. Joseph Harrington. Charles A. Johnson. VV. A. Mclntyrc. Edward Patterson S anford. Arthur B. 'Wl1itney. XVIII. D. Galvin . NVM. D. GALVIN . EDWARD P. SANFORD . H. H. Tor.icR'roN . AR'IAHl'R B. XVIIITNICY CHARLIQS A. SCnl'Nr:R'r Albert Ryland. Charles A. Schnnert. Clarence YV. Higgins. Harry Hill Tolcrton. F. Alexander Stewart. F. XV. Seaton. F. H. Steavens, C. H. Seaton. J. C. Hutchinson. J. C. NVyman. Ml4Il11'l'INKSS2 - Saturday Afternoons, 2:30. -7 .4 liermcanf? Kent HP' fi' President. . Vice-President, Sccretzlry. . 'FI'C2lS1lI'CI'. . Scrggezmt- Ilt-1Xl'lI1S. P. C. Cornish. YV. G. Owenr. G. M. Hoppe. C. XV. Buttz. J. B. Ladd. J. A. Mzu'kh:un. P. J. Tlumupsrm. Kent Literary Society. Officers. Members. A In A A J. A XV H . L lu. XV. L. Hursh. IC G. L. xYYhittClll0i'6. C J. A. Coleman. J. J. A. lX'IzLcdm1:x1d. M. Stewart. M. J. Breen. A. Pfzxender. J. U. F. XVoodw:u'd. I3 -42411 P. C. Colzxlsu . P. J. Tmmwsox . J. IS. Lum . H. 1NIAL'lb0NAI,D . G. M. Hovmc E. Julmsuu. G. Szlssc. L. VVccks. M. Kvcllo. A. Mzlrkhzun. Steinhzmgg. L. Thwing. B. Minicr. A. Lyche. Scribner. H. Miller. M. VV1Lrren. Mzlcdunzlld. H. Kirk. F. VVebber. Kent 22' af' Daw AF 22' llitcrarv 2? Officers of Law Literary. Far Il'y7'lIfl'1' 727711, 1893-99. President, . Vice-Pres i dent, Secretary, . Sergeallt-at-Ar1nr, . Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, Program Committee. L. N. Plfl4'l4'P2R. DAN. J. 0'K1s1-:1f1-3. N. J. ROBINSON. Total number Of members, Avcrzlge attendance, ---243' F. D. R1-:D1fHcLD A. P. HANSON LOUIS HALLUM A. B. THOMPSON THOMAS GEKM0 U25 S52 llaw 22' HF liitcrarv fi' Delta ,-2' f-2' Sigma.-P av Delta Sigma. Officers. PFCSid011'f, - . HENRY B. CAREY V100-P1'6r4illC1l'f. . . HARo1.n L. LYON Recording Seerctzwy. . CII.,xR1.1cS VV. OLSON Corrcwponciing' Secretary, , RQBIQRT J, M3313 T1'U1lF-lll'C1', - EUGNNI4: GIPSON Members. HONo1cAlzv. Emery M. Cunninghznn. Theodore L. Duncan. Andrew E. Stcne. John BI. Arneson, Hzllsten U. I':g'Q,'6ll. Eugene Gipson. Claude R. Lewis. Robert J. Mayo. Dana H. Pzlrshzlll. AC'I'IYl'f. Robert il Becket Stephenson. Henry J. Thorpe. Henry B. Carey. Rudolph Gciser. Hurry B. Humphrey. Harold L. Lyon. Charles XV. Olson. Henry 0. Sorkness. lVi1lizun B. Stewart. Reinllzuml A. VVetzel. Xxvllllillll C. Hodgson. Y 244m Inter-Collegiate Debates. Central Debating League. CHICAGO, MINNESOTA, MICHIGAN AND-QNORTHWESTIQRN. Chicago vs. Minnesota. At Chicago. A. J. FINCH, W. M. JEROME, For Minnesota. E. F.iMCGINNIS, TH. Cr.ENIw:NNING, L. JACOBS, For Chicago. M. MANDEVILLE, Won by Chicago. Northwestern vs. Michigan. Worm by Michigan. Chicago vs. Michigan. VVOII by Michigan. Minnesota vs. Iowa. MISS GRAHABI, NELS BERGHEIM, R. A. Lim, For Minnesota. Mzly 11, 1899. Oratory. Northern Oratorical League. For Minnesota JQS. W. BEACH. Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association. President ,.... HPIC'l'0R G. SPAULDIXG E. G. TOAN, Carlton, . First. A. J. FINCH, University, Second. L. C. DRII.L, Hamline, . Third. 1245- - Debates ff' Jllumni AF llitcrarv 22' I I V Sem etary Alumni Literary Club. School of Agriculture. Prexulent, . A. J. NICKQUIRIC V ree President, . . . COATIQS P. Bum. R. M. WVa5hburu E. H. Riley. J. A. VVils0u. E. VV. Major. A. J. Glover. H. O. Sorkness. Ove Fl aten. R. W. Clark. Max Buell. S. R. Houltou. C. C. Hunter. and Treasurer, Members. XV. C. Palmer. 247-e - . H. H. CHAPMAN R. S. Mackintosh. J. A. Hummel. Beyer Amie. C. S. Scofield. VV. G. Smith. Andrew Boss. A. J. McGuire. H. H. Chapman. George Craig. YV. T. Shaw. Coates P. Bull. Hlumni H5 llitcrarv AP ofatgfv f? Pillsbury Contest. and,-8 ,W f? First Prize, J. W. BEACH Second Prize, . A. J. FINCH Debate 2? Third Prize, . . F. G. SASSE lnter:Society Debates. Shakopean vs. Hermean. February 20th. ORMOND' 5- Debaters. ...... VV011 from -5 SANFORD MCIN'l'YRl4I, 5 f WIIITNICY LENDE, orator, won from REIED. Castalian vs. Forum. February 25th. MOON' 5 Debaters. .... WO11 from 5 SPAULDING W. C. THOMPSON, 5 5 ADAMS W. A. BESSESSEN, orator, lost to C. S. OLDS. Minerva vs. Law. March 14th. MISS MAI'l5:Y' 5- Debaters. .... 557011 from -5 MAYBURY MISS SvI.vIcS'rIcR, 5 f RIQDIPIELIJ MISS BURNHAM, urator, won from MR. EDWARDS. Shakopean vs. Castalian. April lst. E' J' MCGINNIS' 5 Debaters. .... Won from -5 FINCH J. MCIN'FYRl'2, 5 3 MOON MR. LENDIC, orator, won from MR. OLIJS lForumJ. Kent vs. Minerva. April lTth. SASSE' 5 Debaters. ..... VVon from 55 MISS GRAHAM HURSH, 5 l MISS CORNISH MR. STEYVART, orntor, lost to MISS SARIJI-:SoN. Finals. Shakopean vs. Kent. ezisv- A "" """fL1' "'-'---'-"'f--'f'-- SVUQWM 01 F Q, 5 Q? l i if iQwDUbIica1mnS .ja-1 Q 'J W Che Jilriel The Ariel. I '1z!If1'SlI4'z1' lVUUkly by flu' .gfIltl!c'lIf5. Ariel Board, '98x'99. Mzmziging Editor, . . CIIARLIQS A. JOHNSON, '99 Assistant Mztnziging Editor. . . . J. E. GUTIIRIIQ, '99 Editor-in Chief Of News Depztrtinent, . F. XV. BEZDFORII, '00 Associate Editors. LIf:s'I'I4:R J. FITCH, 'USL FOI HOTCHKISS. 439. CORA E. MARLOW, '00, FRANK CYHARA, '00, EARL S. KNOX, '0l. Departments. H. A. HII.IrI4:ImAND'I', 'SML C. P. BUI.I., '01, AI.I2'RIcIm L. THYY'INfl, '9!b. G. EI.BII'1R STROIf'I', 'O1. F. XV. CAIIOWAY, 'UU. Business Manager, . . . ..... M. J. LUBY Assistant Business Mzinziger, . F. NV. SMITH Ariel Board, '99-'00, Mzmaging Editor, . . 'WAI.ImIcON M. JICROBII-2 Assistant Mzinziging Editor, . . . B. E. MCQQRPIGOR Editor-in-Chief Of News DtE17Zll'tll16Ilt, C. E. NICKICRSON Associate Editors. CIIARLI-:S G. IREYS, 'HIL LOUIS G. COOK, '01 ETHIQI. I. BURNHAM, '0U. GIcRTRI'I1I4: XV. BAKIQR. 'U1. .TAY I. IJURAND, 'Ui Departments. XV. B. DIICXVHALL, '0U. XV. G. QJXVICNS, 'UM G. E. S'I'IcOI"I', 'HL VV. C. PALIIIICII. En. P. MCCARTHY, '0l?. nzsis- Chc Jlricl Che ff ,-P Gopher ,-2' The Gopher. che 'Qt 'Q f,Ilf1fI'SlI4'tI' llllllllllffrl' by llzvjznzzbz' Class. The 1900 Board. Blilllllglllg' Editor, Editor-in-Chief, Business 1VIZlll1lg't3l'. . . Associate Business Mrnxzufer. A , Chziirman Literary Committee, Chzlirmzln Art Committee. . Chziirmzni Chronicle Committee. ASSOC I ATIC Iilll TORS. FANNY L. SXXVYICR. ANNA B. TIIIJBIAS. XVILLIS L. liRowNE. A. R. BENIIAM. Medicine. Lzuv, . Agriculture, . 1901 Gopher Board. Mzlnziging Editor, Editor-in-Chief, . Business Mzlnzlger, . . Assistant Business Mzuinger. Artist, . . . . Chzmirmzm Literary Committee, Chzlirman Chronicle Committee. ASSOCIATE l'IllI'l'0RS. Al.ICl1I A. OLIJS. OLGA GI.AS1JI'I. fD'I"l'CJ:RCJSl'ZNDAHL. L1RANK S. DowNING. College of Medicine. College of Dentistry. fill JAMES H. Nllfol. . . PAUL FAUDE XVILLIABI B. S'I'EwAR'r . Rox' XV. Ml'IRRII.T. MARY L. Gl'IRlIARIJ . M.-Xl4l4IL P. STONE E. M,-xsox PRoI7'rx'. Jr. CLARA C. THQMAS. HICC'l'iJR G. SIIAULDING. . . B. F. SIBION PRICE YVICKICRSHAM R. XV. I'IOllNl-CTT . SIDNEY D. ADAMS PAUI. S. SMITH . fnilCORGE E. PAGE CHARLES R. SIIEPLEY . ROE G. CHASE . ALICE JACKSON BONNETTA CORNISH LINIJ.-X H. NIALICY. ELMO V. SMITH. HFIRBI4IR'l' ARZT . NORMAN J. Cox Gopher ,-P Che A? 29' minnesota magazine The Minnesota Magazine. 1'11blz'.vhm' Jfofzfhly by a lfoard of E4z'1'lo1's fi'0II1 fha Senior Cfass of fha C 771 l.Z'F7'SZ'fy1' of ,Ali-7l7l1'SUffl. Mzmzxging Editor, . . BIINOT J. BROXVN Editor-in-Chief, JAMI-:s B. ORINIOND Secretary, . H.-XRRSf' C. BAYLESS Editorial Staff. S'rEPx1EN H. B.XX'lil2R. E. MANS:-'1IcL1w MACKUSICK. LUCJAN O. CI,1cMP:N'r. BIQRNARD S. NICKERSON. Advisory Board. PROIV. RICHARIJ BURTON, Ph. D. PRKJ11'. CHARLES F. MQCLYMPHA, Ph. D. PK0I4'. FRI21w1cRxCK XVOOIJBRIDGE, B. A. Business lvlzmuger, . . CI,ARxcNcE C. D1NIcHAR'r Assistant Business lNIzmager, . XVALTICR L. PBENICDICT -2255 -- Che fi' H? minnesota magazine Engineers' Year 29' H5 Book AP' ff' The Engineers' Year Book. Pl!f7ll'.Yht'!f .-Izznually by Mr El1g'Z.7IL'f'I'.Y, Soriefv. Managing Editor, . . . . E. MANSl4'Il4II.Il MACKUSICK Business Manager, . . . Josrzrn H. YVARREN President of the Society, . . EDDXVARD A. XVHITBIAN Assistant Business Manager, . Department Editors. Civil Engineering, . . Assistant Civil Engineering, . Electrical Engineering, . . Assistant Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, . . Assistant Mechanical Engineering, Mining Engineering, . . Assistant Mining Engineering, img THQ MAS H. STRATE J. G. ANDERSON . O. J. MID'l'HUN E. M. M,ACKUSICK . J. A. TH,-XI.ER VV. B. NIQWHALL . LESTER DANIEL ADOI,l'H PETERSON W. L. CAMP1-zm.L D Q?6S60iQ C525g5D5DCgDOC23QOC? 060360.00 R 0059 0 05:29 SJ 3 O X ' G 8 000033527 L ' E Q nd 'P 002222026 230000060 0 0 Q Q E CQCJOUQQO ?9QDC70Q?gj 3 O V QCDO U O CQQQOQOO QQQQQQ5 OCCQOOUOO 0 Q5 QCDQD Qgqepwm OQQSQQQQSUQQO OOEQQ 5"' if - 655 7257 5? y' fa? 5 a'VW!!lah A--'23 J x " 'JV W - , ,,,W Zh 'QA ex X , X J X 4 K Q 1 J ' Avis. - . .J 'lil ,WJ Q 10 M i PE Qin-nnqbo A A C...x X ogg Q QOQQQ D QOCDO 0900 Unvf-X 3 ? ,cg 1' Y, 5 'I ' E. 0 V K' Lil? 6'o E mi? f 59 Cixi? sa Oo OC?-fiDO .. O C cn C Q50 QE CQ '2Q Q 536330630042 Elec Klub University Glee Club. Officers. P'l'UNil10l1T. Sccrutzxry, 'I'rvz1su1'c1. 3I1lIlIlg'CI'. First Tenors. WANIQ. 1J1N1cxIAw'l'. INIUYI-ZR. Prim Second Tenors. Illcxxlm. 01:11:14 T1e.xcx'. First Bases. ' Twlcmclx.. S'r1cx'1cxs. IJ1cK1c1u1.xN. Second Bases. Lrsrs. YVUUIJS. f 259-- L'm.1.INs. . A. N. COLLINS SVNINICR L. lNIox'1Q1e . C. C. IJINIQHAR1' E. P. S,xxrfoR1+ S.xl'N1uc1eS. C.xRcs1x,1.. Sxxlfrvwlm. If0Iil'IR'l'SUX. Glec Zlub mandolin Klub 22' AF M1111 nger. Director, President. Secretary. , . 1 11-zxsurer. Lxhrzuuzm. Lender, ARNIUR CuI,I.1NS. IC. M. M.xn:1iL's1cK. Rl'SSl'1I.I, DIlil4I.l4I. The Mandolin Club. Officers. First Mandolin. Second Mandolin. C11,xRr.1cs Li. Hxczmxs. CHANIAJS Owzlc mms. Hi?Ii.XCl'f P1.1'MM1:1z. XVAKR Guitar. YV. VV. KINYUN. XV. F. Omni.. 'FIIICRUN 13lrm:r.1cxIAlfs. 'Cello. fQlCURlflI BUl.m,lcHAUs. Flute. Plclzcy L.xxx'1c1:xc1c. - 2191 f MANSVII-31.11 BrI.XCKl'SICK . . H. A. Rosle Tnlcmmx I5l'Rcz1,1cHAL'S . Rl'SSl4II.l. IJIBBLI-1 . XVAR11 KINYON . .lxmcs G. S'l'ANI.1'IY 1XR'I'HI'R Col.L1Ns HENRY SANIDICRSON. 1121.310 SMITH. J. P. QVIRK. lull-:S G. S'rANLL:Y. XVAr.'1'lclc VVAl.K1cR. IQX Hmcfux. F. F. EI.I.SXX'l3R'l'H. C. A. HIQIQRLCK. mandolin Club H? AP' Y. ULU. Jil. Young Women's Christian Association. Officers. President 113, ...... M.AliI.l'2 ADAMS Vice-Presidents, l . l V1 Academic 1223, Hi-kRRll'I'l' WAI.1-Qs 1 Medic 133, Lum OSBORN Corresponding Secretary 143, .... NP2I.l.ll'2 SAVAGI1: Recording Secretary 153, , . . .TANK SQUYICR . fJRA FEATHICRSTONI4: Treasurer 1153, General Secretary 113, ..... " . ES'l'ICI,LlE H. BENNlC'I"l' The Young VVomen's Christian Association looks back upon the eighth Ve'1r of its existence with the feeling that it has been a year of success and I l fancement By the addition of about seventy new members during the fall 'lc X . and winter terms, the membership now numbers over one hundred and fifty. The organization is open to all young women of the University, its purpose being development of Christian character. The Y. VV. C. A. is thoroughly alive. It owes muc y and support of the Faculty. VVhile ministering to the spiritual needs of its members the Association does not forget the social needs. A number of after- noon receptions have been given to the girls in their pleasant room in the Library building, and several delightful gatherings have been held in con- ' iction with the Y M C A. Noon prayer meetings are held on XVednes- nn . . . davs and Fridays. Bible study has been made one of the fundamental features of work. Under our supervision there are now six Bible classes, h to the kindl interest usinff s 'stematic courses of study, open to all University women. as 5 For three years the Y. VV. C. A. has employed Miss Estelle H. Bennett as General Secretary, who has been an eiiicient helper in building up the work, which has placed it among the leading college associations of the country. -2152- . 5 1 5- L'-s i h Young Men's Christian Association. O1'gan1':f'd EW. 12, 18497. Board of Directors. PROFESSOR A. E. H.-XX'Nl?S, Chairman. PROI-'. J. C. HlI'l'CHINSiJN. PROE. D. L. KIEHI.l42. PRLJl4'. GrlCO. D. SHICPARDSON. E. B. JOHNSON. W. F. XVEBSTICR. HON. J. T. XVYMAN. H. A. SCRIVICR. P. 0. HANSON, '99. G. S. PHICI.1'S, '99. Officers. President ,....... PICRRX' O. H.-XNSON Vice-Presidents.. bs Academic. . . WM. C. HODGSON fMedic, . . F. T. STRATHERN Corresponding Secretary, . . S. D. ADAMS Recording Secretary, . A. A. MCBRIDE Treasurer, . . G. S. PHI-:LPS General Secretary. . . L. T. SAVAGE Cabinet. F. XV. BEDFORD, '00. J. H. NIQOI., '00. D. F. SWENSON, '98, C. E. JOHNSON, '00. A. A. MCBIQIIJPI, '00. J. C. KNOX. '00, C. F. GRASS. '01. J. LEEUY, '99. S. E. MOON, '00, G. E. PAGE, '0l. F. JEwE'r'r. '01, B. E. MQGREOOR, '00, E. N. P.-XRMlCI.lCl'., '01. S. D. ADAMS. '01. C. G. FORREST. - 1103 -- Y.w.Z. Il Republican Club fl' ff' Republican Club of the University of Minnesota. Officers for I898:'99. President, . XVlcsi.l1:V S. Fos'ri4:R, Law R. D. S'1'lcw.xR'1', Law Vice-Presidents, 1 Glcoucsrz li'l"lil'I, Aczulcmic N. M. KING. Medical Secretary, . C. VV. 1il"l"l'Z, Lzlw Treasurer, . B. lf. Simiox. Medical The Executive Committee of thc Cliilm is composed of the zilmove-manned officers zmil the following stiulcnts: G. L. C,x1.i1wl1:i.1., Lxiw. CHARLIQS A. JOHNSON, Academic. P. C. Coiexisii. Law. IC. C. Ui.Sc:AR1v. Aczulcmic. R. A. Lima, Academic. N. M. KING, Meiliczil. C. SQuM1'1"1'. Melliczil. 'FHICUIDORIC A. S1'1cxRx', Engineer. XVILLIAM XV.-XRRICN, Lziw. Tlic meinhcrsliip of thc Club is over six liumlrcd. 205- Republican Zlub f-P f-2' military University Battalion. Cadet Major and Commandant, . . . FRANK Mi'IR'l'ON XVARREN Staff. lst Lieutenant and Adjutant, . . CHARLES S. KDLDS lst Lieutenant and Chief Musician, . . . IPICRCY LAWRENCE Non-Commissioned Staff. Cadet Color Sergeant, ...... CHARLES S. P1r.l.SBURY Cadet lst Sergeant and Principal Musician, . CLAUDE LUSE C C C adet lst Sergeant and Principal Trumpeter, adet Captain, . adet lst Lieutenant, Cadet 2d Lieutenant, C C C. C adet lst Sergeant, adet Sergeant, . adet Sergeant, . adet Sergeant, Cadet Sergeant, . Cadet Captain, . C C C. C. C C. C. C C C. adet lst Lieutenant adet 2d Lieutenant, adet lst Sergeant, adet Sergeant, . adet Sergeant, . adet Captain, . adet lst Lieutenant adet 2d Lieutenant, adet lst Sergeant, adet Sergeant, . Cadet Sergeant, . C C C. C. C C. C C. C. adet Sergeant, . adet Captain, . adet lst Lieutenant adet lst Sergeant, adet Sergeant, . adet Sergeant, v 1 1 adet Captain, . adet lst Serge ant, adet Sergeant, adet Sergeant Cadet Sergeant, . C. Company A. Company B. Company C. Company D. Troop A. -267 - J. . FRED W. SMITH E. M. M.ACKl7SICK S. G. PHl'II.1'S F. G. TRACY S. PII.LSBlfRX', JR. L. B. IJAVICNPORT C. S. SCHOEIELD FRANK O'HARA H. L. LYON FJDXVARD VVIl,'rGEN , XV. C. BASS T. A. SPICRRY L. A. PAGE . VV. J. .ALLEN C. S. BRl4IARI.Y A. B. XNYHITNEY . A. J. FINCH C. C. HIGGINS . C. G. IREYS B. E. MCGREGOR . H. B. CAREY . B. A. CONE H. C. BAYLESS . C. F. BOYCE E. P. SANFORD E. R. QDIBBLIC . I. N. TATE M. J. BROWN . A. H. KENNEDY XV. C. CHAMBERS H. G. SPAULDING . G. SCH Miirr military ,RF military fi' Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet U. M. C. C. S. A. Battalion fAgr. Co11eg'e.j Field. Major ,...... F. J. RYDER Staff lst Lieutenant and adjutant, . . . . F. O. T.-XNNER Non-Commissioned Staff. Sergeant-Major ,...... . U. SHRADER Chief Trumpeter, ...... A. R. LIf:GE'r'1' Company E. Captain, . E. K. .ALLOXV Cadet Sergeant, . J. YVHI'2I.ANID lst Lieutenant, M. B. LUND Cadet Sergeant, E. E. BONTXVELI. 211 Lieutenant, F. M. SICK lst Sergeant, . L. CADY Cadet Serge Cadet Serge Company F. 'T ant, ant, Captain, . H. G. KRUM Cadet Sergeant, lst Lieutenant, B. G. CLARK Cadet Sergeant, -d Lieutenant, R. S. POXX'l4II. Cadet Sergeant, lst Sergeant, C. E. MCGUIRE Cadet Sergeant, Company G. Captain, . XV. C. ROBr:R'rS Cadet Sergeant, lst Lieutenant, . C. TAi.I.l1: Cadet Sergeant, 2d Lieutenant, . J. F. CROSS Cadet Sergeant, lst Sergeant, XV. G. XVILSON Cadet Sergeant, -268 D. PRAUGH1' E. R. LAMB R. J UDD R. D.-XX'IfZNI'OR'l' C. O1,s'rAn R. HoAc:I.AND R. HODNET A. H. ANl?I42RS0N E. Switzlfziwzx' . H. YV. PRYOR The Society of Engineers. President, . Elmuxku A. XVIIITMAN Vice-Presidcm. . . F. G. TRACY Secretary, . J. YV, Evxejklxcsrox Treasurer ,.... . . J. C. Dow Chzxirmzm Prugrgun Committee. . H. A. HlI,llI4IBR.XNlJ'F - .zesaee Society of Engineers Dramatic! Zlub AP' HP E sSeilfNo -"?fal4Ji .i.sfssgSX .fff3?'Q.Ei3' fri5fef?Es 'fiJfiiEi,e, ll V. J.. ks' 1 X are 1 . siifsffxm - i ' " GH sir? Nkisfvsr-Sirlswx X T 3 XX ew '-f' . Q -X e..Qw's:1T-' .fiisieii X' "" X . 'S X Lb! E .ara X x ' w e S i Q-"w..mxs1:L3:.'.- F JR r President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Business Manager, E. M. Prouty, Jr. Gertrude YVoodc0ck Fanny B. Ch apman. Chas. E. Chubb. Janet Priest. Edith Todd. Everett VV. Couper. Grace E. Comstock. Joseph NV. Beach. Florence Harrison. Florence E. Prouty. Arthur B. Fosseen. Harry C. Libby. R. J. Mayo. Mabel P. Stone. M. J. Luby. Laura A. Henry. Paul Faude. Grace O'Hair. Dramatic Club. Officers. Members. -27o- E. M. PROUTY, JR. JICANIE M. JACKSON EX'l4IRI'2'f'll XV. Couvlck EDWARD P. SANifo1-an . . M. J. LUBY Jeanie M. Jackson. Georgia L. Nichols. Daniel J. Lothrop. Mary S. McIntyre. Edna Crocker. Eugene Young. Frances P. Fritzsche Edward P. Sanford. Eliza J. Marchand. Anna Quevli. Lucy Hart. Harry E. Edwards. Paul Joyslin. Grace Mitchell. Alice J. Bingham. Adelaide Robbins. Loy M. Pugh. Alice E. Craig. Frank Force. 5 515 1 W s I4 Z5 E f ki 'T , 11 - 4 , gif ff I fy! K 1 .,,,f: :': 3 J , A , 5 5 , XZ 4 X " x 1 ' " " ,I ..., ,J f ff' J -. 5 'l 3 , I Jdffik 7 X I ' , Q ,Zff'fWWWf!5, V f f Q T2 lg L2 -- 4 2 V og bfgflgf-Y " xv M Q ,Z 2 fl' E Wagvf A' 1 4 ' eff Q X , if f "ip-fnfilff W'I?i ff f J sg 0 f- .. ' QA' 0 k 2000 Q W E OQ 4 og ,l JJ 5393 41 967379 , . 3:1 90 9? N W' sl . N J , A M . if f X I ff 1 Z, W, f fi, 2 J , 9 9 X :U 2 E ffffffff! 7 X ff' ffm if ' f ff i , Jltbletics f-F University Athletic Association. Officers. President. . JVM. A. HICINTYRIC Vice-President. . A. A. Twlcultim. Sec1'ct:u'y, . . . J. S. P1L1.sR1iRx'. Jr. Treasurer pm'-Qfi7'f1'0J, . . D. XV. SP1c.1.cz1'1c Members of the Faculty. PRUR. F. J. E. XV0o1mRR11mc:lc. PROP. F. S. JONES. Alumni. AVILLXS Axv.-XLKICR. H. AYAN C.xM1'1cN. Undergraduates. G1coRcz1c Coma. B. S. NIQKERSON. C. E. ADAMS LLILWJ. J. C. L1'rz1':N1z1cRG QBICLJJCJIISJ. Department Managers. lfocmtlmzlll, G. S. PIll4ll.l'S ISZISCDILH, . R. A. Llclc Truck Team, A. E. KICNNI42IlX' XViute1' Sports, . P- O. HANSON Championship Con tests f '98: '99, XVM. B. S'l'UL"I'IC1IICYER. 986.5 AI.1il'ZIi'l' AR IXISTRONG. 945 FRANK SAVAGIQ, . 922 I. N1cSRI'r'1' 'l'A'1'1c, 3454 1365 H. H. HClI.IJl'iN, - 272- - umm ummm EN-5 Nmumu j 0 M K :Ml imp, H WNW l1LllFl'W!W IW Wi M , , in it , ,, I ,Ml ,,,, l.W.9,tf!.,1.H, if 1-,1 ' .W " , 4 'I -, "Ji ,' H151 ,QQ iqww limizw 431 4941335 ,iii iii 'iz ily. , f-e -i1,iMkl':l"- "" i0 mwmw- gl limi fj mlgggg j ' I "" " ", i il"' 1, 1 uiJ'.f..n1 I: wh" -fx Q 2251. 9 XVSAZ, E A D E - Wnhvibg. . 2 2 wi X A 'j' Wt. 51 fl??g3g59f egg! XQQNEE5 A 5 - 'n 1 rri i Coach, '98, Coach, '99, Trainer, . SCANDRETT OTTE, 166, PARRV, 180, P.-KIGE, 185, OHNE, 180, Carleton, Alumni, Grinnell, Ames, . ' Varsity Eleven. JACK Mnvns . . W. O. LEARV . . . . . . . JOHN WIRTENSOHN Line Up of the Northwestern Game. fCzlpt.l, 170, Left end NICOULIN, 190, . Right Tackle . . Left Tackle XYON SQHLEGELL, 170, Right End . . Left Guard KH-:NHoL'rz, 150, . . Quarter . . . Center BERNHAGEN, 160, . . Left Half . . Right Guard CAMERON, 145, . . Right Half Shepley, 185, . Full Back. Games for Season of 1898. . 0 32 Madison . ZS! 0 of 0 Dakota. . . . 0f15 . llie- fi Northwestern, . iifll' . 6- 0 Illinois, . . . 11410 -e273ee Foot Ball i - -, 4 S ar, f l qt X ?' ' Ego F Q Q X ,'l,L, K S fwg C I e gy ik E' X22 V r-'ly ,W K F of . 1 X X f A HF ll X K F it I X so ff V R X -'U if . 5 C fig ef, me to it X iff ,' if TEM? , ,!, Y' ,, T JW XX we 5 MB, C . iv 1-if , 7' 6 M- . ' 5' f , l . ff- wr ' m, 4' 3 X X " 'fx lxl Q X -5 v - fe " It K 'Q C 5 i , N-. ,lm Eff F X i Q X , gy, X Q 55-5? f' 'F ff frmllf, -J Z K' X E X S ' 'i'1?? " R will 5 in x fxtzzr Q " -fo 'Wifi 'A + i , -11: -f:f'f ' ' X 5 31 Xxx, E ' Q YJEUU faewqg A Season of 1898. ED. RY'IJl'1I'IN iCz1ptz1inJ, . . . . Catcher WVM. KENNlc1my, W CONRAD Kviciio, i ' Pitchers AI,BPIR'F THLIRSON, 1 E. H. KRlCI,XX'I'l'Z, .N NVALTER PI.X'3IA'l', . H. F. NIARSTON, FRANK CALIICRON, JACK MURPIiX', . FRANK Cmixrox, GEORGE ROGERS, En. GrILCHRIS'l', Games. South Side High, Beloit, . . Madison, Hamline, St. Thomas, . . -215- Short Stop First Base Second Base Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field . 0-12 25-2 . 8-.3 . 8-13 T-8 Crack AF 5. 'r go iq 'ir' 3 J o 0 5 M mm fr -3-22512923 Q if gb- 'qv' Iggy 4, Q' -.5704 -I , A t 1 iff 'Qfif Wah' Ag.. . lg' f gy, . p 4 J' ' an nm 0 . pg in ' ' SW ..sa-fad We -we Aff ' was-+1 aws- ESE-."'z'2 Sk" Wits' 3.e2L9'215i2. .tiiis 'H ' IQ,-W33i""w1 E251 'B sr.. qfffag' 4 ty! 23? '55 fin 'SQ "" 100 Yards D 220 Yards D 440 Yards D One-half M 1 R Running B1 One Mile Bic Track Team. S'1'axw1 Qf IJXQS Rl l'S S 4,Pm2:xS CHA1z1,1cs Sr 'S C. NI'ZI.SON, 00 C. Nr-:r.soN O0 . C. GA: ' f QL pt . A. PM 01 1 .rpm 5 J.LQClAf'::S2 10 1 0 1 1 i ft 1 ! wg? gKfi"f' Winter Sports. Basket Ball Team. Rlg'lltl'xl1I'XX'Zil'll. ...... H. XV. JONES, Captain Left l+'m'wzu'd. . B. E. INIQGRIQQQOR Center. . . . NII,P3S Rl'Il'1l7 Right Guard. . LI. XV. OLSON Left Forwzuml. . F. XV. Bltnlfoun Games. Jan. ill. St. Pz1ulY. M. L. A.. . . Mcll. T St. Pzull Y. NI. L,. A., . Feb. 4 Bf1ZlCZl1CStt?I', . Feb. 221. Macalester, . . Feb. 1T. Minneapolis Y M C. A., 1.2 Mch. 4. I-'zlrm School. . . Mch.lU. Farm School. . . Mch.lT. Mhmczlpolis Y. M. C. A.. 0 .y-- i Basket 22' Ball 22' fl' Basket AP' Ball 22' 22' Center, . Right Forward, Left Forward, Right Guard, Left Guard, Substitute, Manager, . Secretary and Treasurer, Physical Director, . . Basket Ball Team. School of A griculture. -278- JOHN S. . Ed RPIII.X' JOHN HUBIBIEI, Howie, Captain W. P. VVILSON . C. P. BULL GEO. DIQANI4: S. R. :POXVICLL . F. M. SICK E. W. MAHOOD Our Foot-Ball Game. GGG The Gopher heroes of renown With Ariel men did eondescend An issue on the plain to try, And forth unto the bloody fray Did Won Lung' Brown his warriors lead. ef'lLlAD, BUQK MLCCCC.. Q if QiiQ5i5i 3 SEE oun ADS. S QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQ lt is a beautiful afternoon in the early part of November, and everything seems propitious for the side in whose honor Xl Q 1 ix N 5-xa X . s F US X N Mig! YYQV - i K .sa xx 1- G w s :J Who rahl who rahl Ski U Mah! 1900 Gophers! and everywhere from the jackets of the coed supporters waves the Gopher maroon, wafting a balmy perfume to the Gophers, but in- auspicious results to their rivals. 'on in ucc . the following is continuously shouted: wie?-4 S Q NX i l ., ,Q Q' NN Minnesota l bww 8'9" lf i S L X x QS Qn I A X3 X xr x QL t ll Al gb ! rbi ' Sfvzlgljb., I.'.l It will Pav You TO CLIIVII3 THE ONE FLIGHT OF STEPS LEADING TO OUR SALESROOIVI, WHICH IS ALWAYS CROWDED WITH NEW GOODS. THE NEWEST NEW THINGS IN OVER- COATINGS, SUITINGS AND TROUSERINGS FOR THE SPRING OF 799 NOW ON EX- HIBITION. Q Jil Suit for ..... 320.90 worth more to the wearer than the money. Q THEQLATEST CUT AND BEST WORKIVIAN- SHIP ALWAYS A FEATURE OF OUR BUSINESS. Q 7. E. Callant, A discount to students. merchant Cailor, 38 South Chird Street. I 33 ig Qt ll- Qt 49 49 it 45 Ql- 45 C+ Qt Gl- 4+ Ql- 45 45 33 Music Books Sheet Music' jg as ' 99 S: ., School Education 3, 'U 4, If You Want I2 The ll-aiding erlucutional journal 'of the 4, to Buy a :E Northwest now has Ii National crrcula- Ql- tion. Subscribe if you want the best. Q, 32 School Erlucalion Compzrny is the only lb h muse 'n the Northwest that confines its 3 biisiness to Schools and School Supplies. ,lv Goods Guzlrzultecrl, Prices lowest. El 26 Washington Avenue South, "net then' 'IO Minneapolis, Minn. 40 '00 fl! 'f Q' S I E I SUN 'rf ' ' .1 1 of o Minneapolis ewe ry 3: 415 'lb or Th B t E rth :g Coll' 3: e a 'Vi Mzmufaturers of Jewelry and Dealers in if Yvutiehes and Gold :md Silver Vifures E Q15 of every description. QQ 0 W Designs and Prices furnished for Frater- S: t C9 Q6 nity and Class Pins and Prize Cups :S fr r Field Sports. 3: . i Formerly EE 26 and 28 Washington Ave. 50. 5 Minneapolis House of W. J. Dyer 6: Bro. 45 Minneapolis, Minn. Q, sognsu 40 or - messeseeeeeeew-Seeeesreeeezi Nlcollet Ave- MINNEAWLIS' MINN' P e. Our New Studio, 3ol:3o5 Nicollet Ave., is a Model of Comfort and Convenience. R. e? We were awarded two flrsl prizes for Photographs al N. W. Photographers' Convention, 1898. Q.. Q --ESI- E Ysvak ,Ag OE lNSKSHgS,ggV,,.- 1 Q 1 fr. H E, :'5:E?-e:'?"T S 'xxxwrg x 2 ,, . . .. ..m.., ,. lst e '9"fQ'9"9" V .Jeff ff?-i??igrf:. f - H ,Y ,- we - f Effie ' 1 4 MX J 'I HGXK lit ' A H s E 00 ' .,,.,4 , ,, Wt li f 'ina WT ii MU 'iii i. 1 ji itil! i lgil, Ht' I ' ' r, ,f ,ia ,-, , . , " 15f"f: 55 i .ip ' wif" V -.L Y '. 31 Y-'fi 'F wil: vt, in ' . 1 ' 0 , " . .'fi-.sn t m ' " ' do ',-qqjf. THE IDEAL ' ' "v'u:iQjQf I i,iiI'Qj it yi" Mig ,iw E - ,iii F o R A- B R EAKF T it it it u It i ' IL- N 1 ' .3.i:ff. it V- 51.33 :gjlh it ,....,' : V --V ' .Jig "QI 1, QIfr3IaIRE?wNsfHaagygggqggfjjgeizpggzit . ll. OP HL, Maker of Portraits, 3084102312 lst Ave. South, Next to Metropolitan Opera House. Wheii the Gophers had waited about half an hour for the Ariels to appear, they came, some twenty-tive of them -all on the editorial staff, it was said -and, after some squabble as to whether certain Gophers should he ruled out on account of their ability as artists in foot ball tyou see the Ariels did not care to be decoratedl, the Ariels decided not to "take their play- things home," but to stay to the game and we began. The Ariels showed great critical ability ttheir great distinctive markl in picking out our two best players for death. But, although they dislocated our managing editor's nose and wrenched our half's ankle, they found that we still had Mothers," and also that those others 'twere just as warm " as they Were. f X Lf.- . , f 3 fi. S F i Q 7 Agb lxcl ' 'Q . 3 '49 who ef emi 425 Q3 3 23553 Univer sity Book Store. Eiiiil Books for all subjects a d ll languages. RRG. Students' Supplies of every descr pt 'BBQ Cameras of leading makes. GRB Prices always the lowest. GBR UNIVERSITY BOOK STGRE ees 655,172ewaeiaewgfffivkfwffiffeffvefsgw Ju2 7 X F355 U' Q :G iii? e-555 I 2 , 21555 3 v I v 5555 e- 553 M ,iff f ffl V '0 4554 22. Us : greg 5553 ll l 5155 ef fl e reea : xr l 5 e QQEIQ ,,l5,,?ff ',l"pf'i5a.fQ5Qr l ip El 0' 4 ll al C , ff W'f5f' f 7 555 f " E if N llfs.l0l,fll ll: ll + 'TQ ll WXWQQV4 2,31 - -We 5 5-fl 'fc wQzffg3ffaf,NT lug 9,6 ,illyyugw an 4 W ,fi',if'2Iy,7 Lk I Hyswwsn 'Q ' luxe f' Il fl affiif l 'Y l wf llwf' mlwfiw n i:1w5allmwg,M N- ur? 4 Xxx f ff' "leur ff H. gl v l ,f W' 'W A g fin ,' ,,,f!, A M ,vm PM lwlyplh' 5!X, ' wg, 'SSX 'Q ,,i" J If Vf' W' "W" 4 'yiif ff fllffl ,ll ,fwfllW'fX NX. lm 'HA' "7 ','f , V10 A on , NA JM l ' -,C fzf-ffyff ECE? 5 75'3'f'El an 5352? 1. , V Are recognized the world over as representing the highest type of li excellence in bicycle construction. Are now within reach of all il 1 9. monarch Roadsters, : : : : S50 'J-Q Defiance Roadsters, : : : : 35 P 'Q Kung and Queen Roadsters, : : 25 Egg Q XVI15' look further wlwn llllltfllllll'-. ul 1-stzilmlishud rl-putatilnl r I cam he haul :lt lhvsn- lnricus? s 4 monarch Zhainless : : : 75 5 W N Send fur CZllZl.lllg'l.lC. Txgents wzultml in upon tcrritm x . , I I L . EET? monarch Cycle mfg. Zo. lg' 4 Halsted and Fulton Sts., CHICAGO. Church and Reade Sts., NEW YORK. If Ride a monarch and keep in front. me H KM 7.'gN 7x-vi 7x!rY 7,'gN WY WY 7x-VN VW? 7wyX WWQQWWWWWWQWWK "Chemung" Boarding House. The "Chemung', believes in .EJ expansionmhoth physical ii and intellectual. It therefore serves the greatest number of meals to the greatest number of students of any house in South-East 1NIinnezipolis. . K. lll0lllSON St 0. Hardware, Mechanics' Tools, Drawing Instruments, Pocket Cutlery. Razors, Etc. Q G G IO7 Nicollet Avenue, Cor. l3th Ave. and 4th st. s. E. VUNNEAPOLIS, S VUNNESOTA- Ski :U elllah. S. S. REYNULDS, Proprietor. 409 l4th Avenue S. E. Cut lowers... Plants and Seeds Tho Florist of the North- nendenhallv west. can furnish you with the choicest of Flowers for WY-rlilings. Parties. Funerals and other purposes. A large assort- ment, ol Fine Bedding and House Plzmts. Choice Flower Seeds. Send for czltalogm-. Telegraph orders promptly attended to. Vlenden hall Green houses First Avenue S. and Eighteenth Street. City Store, M4 Nicollet Avunni-. Pnsroniee Box oss. lVliI1Ile2lD0liS, Milin- ...NORTllWESTERN... Conservatory of Music 608 NICOLLET AVE. All Branches Music. 25 Teachers, 500 Students. University of Minne- sota Music Electives can be taken only at N. W. Conservatory. CLARANCE A. MARSHALL, Director. Send for Catalogue. QS: io ,SZFLEA M r t -UEBRTQFQEQ Q V . 44 Q6 'E i f Ji' to T 0 6 , X 1, Fra Q arf' i 1?-viii? s f tu 'Z' was-lw"'iWiiQ S '21 gs 07? ic'5in41- f ONANDINS THORGUGII IN SPECTIONS Asn Insurance against Loss or Damage to Property and Loss of Life and Injury to Persons caused by Steam Boiler Explosions J. M. ALLEN, President. NVINI, U. FRANKLIN, Vice-President. F. Ii. A LLEN, Second Vice-President. J. B. PIERCE, Secretary and Treasurer L. H. ISRAINARDU-'kssistant Treasurer L. F. MIDDLEBROOK, Asst. Secy. The Holmes Most conveniently located Family Hotel in the city Firstzclass in all its appointments Rooms Reserved for Transients Special rates given to all "UH Ban- quets and Dancing Parties A. L. Hazer, Manager 0 D Pill, . X 1 ' 'Q ,W I i fy FX And so the Gophers proceded to persuade Hildebrand fthe Ariel "whirl- wind "J that the kind care of a mother is best for 21 little boy who has a broken arm, and then, with only ten men, they pushed those old bald heads QI mean Mikel over the Held until a kind timekeeper told the Ariels that they could rest and breath ten minutes in as much peace as they could ind. , '7 86- 0. F. tailord 8: Co., Tizsizer ...PHOTOGRAPHER . GGG Portraits, Landscapes, Crayons and Pastels. 520 Nicollet Avenue. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. C. W. Meneilly, Elicfiiiifirsity . . , is the place tor Best howls, the Largest Stock. :md I l YN l 1 l P . , . Gill S lll 10 CSZL C l'lCCS. Phone I4I3. AT f5'E5v'2?g,RE, 4ll:4l9 llth Avenue S. E. W. T. Neill's Express... TRUNKS AND BAGGAGE Q A SPECIALTY I4 Fourth Street S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. Wessling's Lakewood Greenhouses Choice Cut Flowers and Plants. sPEclA1.TlEs: Choice Roses, Artistic Floral Work. FLORAL STORE, 36 Sth ST. S. Northrup, King Sr Co., X , anowsns or " 'mu Garden and Field Seeds. SEEDS Grass and Clover Seeds. nscisnqens oF GILSSGCWEI IECLEIANID : v 'risvzn K, ""'4-I-l""" nvwonflns OF ur STl-.RLIING Cg,:3,e5.g1:g33':51 Flower Seeds and Bulbs. Hunt the best I nali- ' xlrtillrvfklve c 'rAl.oG.uE FREE. ai. if.. A52 MlNNElPous, MINN. agen Un Seventh Streetthat 's paved with bricks Our store you'll iind, let memory tix On a place so rare, and hold in view, There is only one, 'tis at eighty-two. XVe'll show you there some funny tricks, It in rout or masque you choose to mix, Or march to war as soldiers true, XVe'll tit you out at eighty-two. Should you scepter vvield or bauble stick, Play jester, king or else "Old Nick." In garb for Turk, or Greek, or Jew, W'e'll dress you up at eighty-two. For acrobatic turns and kicks, For circus. ring or stage antics, 'iVe have tightsiand skirts of every hue, The only place is eighty-two. In red, green, blue or black, as styx, In costume fine, or suit thatls nix, In any guise that's old or new, VVe'll make you up at eighty-two. lst wr Ft mr F4 Jr Vile prince or peasant, clown or king, monk or devil, everything, armored knight, or wild Zulu, have complete at eighty-two. Smith Theatrical Emporium Costume Co. THEATRICAL Costumes, Ama- ? teur and Professional. Ox- 3 ford Caps and Gowns for Colleges and Universities. A. F. SMITH, Manager, and Official Costumer to Zuhrah Temple Shrine. 82 Seventh Street South, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. According to the Ariel of the following Saturday "in the second half, the Ariels kicked oif, and the Gophers, getting the ball, were mean enough to keep it nearly all the time in this half." Yes, in this half, the Gophers 'tkept the ball" mov- ing steadily towards the Ariel goal. x XVhere were the Ariels in f r ,i f fff l X ,filf 1 1 , f X Q, V V' D X A 'i Ihigfm X I-,fl .5 xii ,xx it ss this half? Oh, everywhere X e S x C57 ' W X where the ball wasn't. For " v more systematic display of if inability to find the man who Kev 1 X Hu- i x i W Nj. H X N 4 . . i, to se 1 S ' -in vvw AX , . .Ugg ' Lw2XL5l.,.,. . "M" had the ball for us is impos- ' sible to imagine. We 'xT' .Q if' WW glib., ass The University of Minnesota. Year i899-i900 begins September 5. 1 1.l....i.-.-i- EQUIPMENT. Buildings, 30, instructors, 222, courses of study leading to degrees, 28, special courses not leading to degrees, 3, general library of 55,000 volumes, libraries easily accessible, over 300,000 volumes, well furnished department libraries in connection with departments of Law, Medicine, Agriculture, Engineering, Mining, and various departments of the College of Science, Literature and the Arts, well equipped laboratories in the medical sciences, chemistry, physics, animal biology, botany, mineralogy, geology, and the various courses in engineering, museums in connection with many of the departments, astronomical observatory, ore testing plant. COLLEGE AND DEPARTMENTS OF. A graduate department, science, literature and the arts, engineering and the mechanic arts, school of mines, department of agriculture, including college of agriculture, school of agriculture, dairy school, experiment station, college of law, department of medicine, including college ot medicine and surgery, college of homoeopathic medicine and surgery, college of dentistry, college of pharmacy. STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS. Literary, religious and athletic, fostering a genuine university spirit ani accomplishing excellent results in all these lines. TUITION. THE THE Free, except in the strictly professional departments. ln professional depart- ments as low as consistent with the support of first-class work. POOR MAN OR WOMAN can make their way in whole or in part. Send tor pamphlet to tell how it has been done. ADVANTAGES which come from being located near two great cities, with the opportunities which they attord for the observation ot manufactures, large engineering works, centers of transportation, rapid transit problems. hospitals furnishing an abundance of clinical material tor the colleges ot medicine. BULLETINS OF ANY DEPARTMENT sent tree upon application. Full catalogue, including all departments, sent upon receipt ot ten cents. In sending for catalogues. address THE REGISTRAR, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 'Wil Amateur Photography Any one, without any experience and with no instruction othe than contained in the manual furnished, can make beautiful photo graphs with the P61110 rri Camera Catalogue sent free upon application. For 5 cents we will inclose sample photograph. ROCHESTER OPTICAL CO., Roof-IESTER, N. Y. Sftld2nfS, fflffcntionl 35f.?i,'Z'fEZfffi"" ww" 3:f2F,3L.?fE2:?ii'..s. minneapolis N:g.13,fiZ,i.ifi Steam lldundrv Li Vi 173' 5 1011 ,S Commencement Drug Store, wedding bO11CltS University patronzxge monograms, crests W and all kinds of if!-nyttfnw DR UGS Society Stationery. - Che Beard .ilrt Co. prescriptions g::5g,,,yd di 705 llicollet Jluenue. A290- F 111111 A -s wh-. All ERICHMOND .Q , .1 .5 .5 65 ffl". 'I 1 '-.V fi If 1 VV, lf? Xxagil Q X gf f' 'I V ' ' 'V M XEXVX11 V .s . X , . - X xxx ixiixsxlgi X1 N. Z A :xi M Ry 1 3 A XA W 11 H. M51 1 K 11,4613 K '50 ' g FN! H f 4- ' 1 . 'fi A' AINQI X lrffrvl B , ' my c M, R , or 1321 ,, . 1. b. , N. . li Il Til HCC Il Zlgfli gig U 'x 1 1 if A X fav Ro.-fftfi Ml .AJ And A11u1di11 took his 12111111 111111 three coin-.es of ca1c11111s .md 111 lt 1 1 t B 1 Ld. STRAIGHT CUT 1 OS IN I1-111 BoXEs are more desirable than ever-- the new tin box prevents their breaking-Eid is convenient to carry in any pocket. For Sale Everywhere. DORSETT The HUF Caterer. Delicious Frozen Creams and Fruit lces. Also fine line of home-made Bakery Goods direct from our suburban bakery. Special Rates to Students. 629 Nicollet Av. 712 Hennepin Av. ARTISTIC FOOTWEAR KNOBLAUCIFS ARCADE 23 and 25 Washington Av. S. and 239 Nicollet. ll Tnfercollegiafe Bureau of ..... cademic' E Costume COTRELL 8: LEONARD, Albany, N. Y. Q Q Caps, Gowns and Boods made to ord and rent d .7llso.... Class Canes, Class Bats and Caps, Class College Pins. QQQ Jlddressn.. , A al. 2. KQYI1, western manager, Haskell museum, University oi Zbicago. so-fsuzs 1 u E . V -x --Lb- PH TO QQ The Highest Grade of Photographic Work urt... High Grade Portrait Work in Oil, Water Colors, Etc. LXQI. ISI'lE CA1.,NlLT FRA MLM. GALLERY IN CONNESTION WITH I. E. BU T C035 Fine Arts Store, 624 Nicollet Ave., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. IVG carry the linest line of pictures in the Northwest, representing all the great publishing houses in the World. Especial atten- tion given to Artistic Framing and Regilding. Our new illustrated catalogue is of great value to those out of the city Wishing to know of the most popular patterns, and how they should be framed, etc., etc. Mailed to address on receipt of twenty-live cents. The Photographs for this year's Gopher TIE CARDINAIJS PORTRAIT. made at our Gallery. QThe Latest Successg i294- orthwestern... niversity Medical School CCHICAGO MEDICAL COLLEGEJ THIS school has always stood in the front rank of Medical Colleges in America. YVe invite careful investigation of our record, our plant and our present methods of teach- ing. For circulars address the Secretary, Dr. N. S. DAVIS, Jr., 9252? CHICAGO ILL. The Gophers had made onslaught after onslaught "and drawn the shouts from out the crowd and had reached the Ariel two-yard line, which the Ariels like to speak of as their stone wall. VVell, when the over enthusiastic crowd will see everything and make open plays impos sible, and so allow the defensive team to put all their energies on standing' solid, it's a regular kid trick, as the Ariels showed by being' able to do it. And here, again, the timekeeper kindly interfered for the Ariels and so, technically, the game was a tie, but ask anyone, who was not one of the thirteen substitutes for the Ariels, who Won. Ask the President, ask Buck! Even the kind time- keeper Iwe must do him justicei says: "The Ariels Were outplayed, outgeneraled and outdone. FOs'ri-:K INGRABI, ' I X I 5' 519,-W 'S 9 3 f! e. ,125 P lIIIIIIm,m,1lln immii field., s N i 53 il il 243I Dearborn Street. ! .. .Q F 4 5 D , A 7, 5 29 L3 ae' ' se lf aria' "' 'lifl .KI A E,z . if l ilhll il W" ii Im- Ir. W Spec. Cor. for C10ffZ.F7'S, lV0r'kly. 42954 of -1 ws" HK l j' w GOULD KL EBERHARDT, I 1 'gl , Newark, N- J-, BUILDERS OF I -gsifgrcfxa ? I A ,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIf N :III V 1, IIIIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIIIIII fi I f HIGH-CLASS PATENTEDS M A C H I N E I I 'II Z ' ' ' 'III ' IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIII'IIIII""I'I"'N,,. ' NI I I "'LUQ4l,ff'fEI' 'E DOUSEEIZZPLQ QUICK STROKE I :PAUL MAUKN PA I USED BY I EXTENSION BASE TRADE MARK u. s. IIOVEIIIIIIIEIIT NAVY YARDS AND ARSENALS, UNIVERSITIES S H A P E R AND SCHOOLS, BEST FIRMS OF I4 STYLES AND SIZES. THE WORLD. EBERHARDT'S PAT. NEW TYPE VICTORIA GEAR CUTTER AND SHAPER VICTORIA GEAR CUTTER X, AND SHAPER BEST ON EARTI-I. I ' 455505525 WITH RARE EXCEPTIONS OUR MACHINES ARE CUTTING ALL THE ELECTRIC CAR MOT BEARS CUT. If'- OR Importers of Finest Woolens. BRO BRO . MERCANTILE f l C0. GQ Q, Q I! H gf K I J il, Eli bla J ,J I X ,ok g Ill' -l- 'W is 'i J23slll1'llz- N ' xx rx' f . Tailors. DRESS SUITS A Q SPECIALTY. f, J G -1. ,fy ' W1 ff? Qf ,ig SX .rs . YP 240l1em1epm Av. ' HINNEAPOLIS. Spring' Styles. fi-L ' S P S2111 . "' M ,fb my :V i W Io MJ - 4 W if 5? qw , L, Q A X- 4' YJ' X . S ,77 46 A A 5 ,A f x XP' I P A V 6 O X v X f-,JL Q Q If S , qw Y S A 'N ' ff XXX X, L LL' f2,"f'! w X J wall, f S fi f YY T. ll. C OL H75 L L ,ll1'f111n11m!11v J'1'1111u.vu!u The llnivcrsitg Drcsi I 4- pussl-ss thv food will of 'Yt'I'ySIllllE'I11. :Llumnu K and lm-fvssmz boto... Custl mmzlry r Summzltifm of Stimuli. fr 297 Portraiture. Q SYNDICATE ,ARCADE MINNEAPQLIS. cductiun extended tn ull " Studcutw. University Cycle Exchange J. E. KNOWLTUN, Manager BICYCLE REPAIRING and Sundries Electrical Work, Locksmithing. Photos of University Buildings. Photographic Supplies and Finishing. 1308 FOURTH STREET SOUTHEAST, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. lba-ny Teachers, Agency Provides Schools of All Grades with Competent Teachers. Assists Teachers in Obtaining Positions. What Our Patrons Say of us: jf. A. PATIKELL, Chrz1'1'1un11 Srhnol Cmm1117lre, 1Vm'!h Pozwml. 17. We have engaged Miss Hookway, whom you recommended, to begin work January lllth, and shall expect to see her Saturday. L. B. TIFFANIQ .S'uAlJw'1?llr111z'wzz' 1y'.S'rhnnI.v, li1u11q'ford, Jhnvx. Thank you for your kindness in recommending candidates. We have engaged one of them, Mr. Robert C., and I think he will prove to be just wh at we want. 4 11. 5. Moozui, A. B., ' Prhzrzfal Pnrkzfr Afnihzzry, H Yzrnilvlrzjf, Colm. I have always been pleased with your prompt and business-like methods. Of the four agencies in which I have been interested, yours has given me the most eflicient service. Send stamp for illustrated booklet. HARLAN P. FRENCH, Proprietor, 24 State Street. ALBANY, N. Y. The famous "Battering Ram " that did. -298- TRIBUNE PRINTING' H H, WHIYE MI-155, 947 SECOND AVENUE SOUTH. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN PRINTERS, BINDERS, ENGRAVERS, DESIGNERS. Dreka Fine Stationery and Engraving House, II2I Chestnut St., Philadelphia. College Invitations, Stationery, Programmes. Banquet Menus, Fraternity Engraving, Wedding Invitations, Reception Cards, Monograms and Address Dies, Coats of Arms, Visiting Cards. J. A. USH Tailoring Co. Special to PER CENT Students... DISCOUNT Fashionable Tailoring. Moderate Prices. 304 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH, Opposite Postoffioe, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 'iv LS Gig , . I i . N , r - , . . 4' ' Pu. . .A 1 ' i - N 1? , - A 'L LN':'L1 - . WEBSTE R' S Hon.DJ.BreWet,Ius1:ice of U.S. Supreme Court, Q 1 ' - says: "1 commend it to all as the one great stand- 5 ' " " ER ard authority." , , -h 'Z ,. ,- N It excels in the case with which the eye 'finds the ' Q HQ, Word sought - i11 accuracy of definition - in eifect- E A - ' " V ive methods of indicating pronunciatiori g in terse 99 , . ,f . and comprehensive statements of facts and 1n practical use as a Working dictionary. mnmln ' Specimen pages, etc., sent on application. " A ' . , E IIQL I XE G. Sc C. BlI6t'1'IZi,II1 Co., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. ' ia INA ERN I DIC IONARI The Notorious "VVz111"-Stzmds pretty well, but not much on the push. 9 0 0 4 0 O O 0 0 O 0 Q O O 0 0 O O O 0 O O 0 O 0 O 0 J Q' QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQ Tribung H Best on Earth." 565.00 0 ggggg BIC cles ' Rrzrwf, f!1'aclc1 20 pounds, ---- - - - 865 Q ' Road Racer, 22 H 28 innlz wheels, - 50 0 ' 6 K A L L6 LL 66 - - 0 O Illndcl 43 Ladies' 1 28 " 50 0 0 1110110140 and 41, G. and L., 28 A' ---- 510 0 0 1898 Tribmze 117051515 33 and 34 - - ---- 35 0 Q Q ls this a freak? Q 3 XX XXX No! ' , 1 5 S ' " "'A 1 - is 8 "" T IBUNE 30 INCH WHEE ' Km R I A L Q Momzr. 44, 30 INCH Wmlzicr., SS50.00. HOW do you like lt? O QQQQQQQ QQQ QQQQ WE ALSO HAVE A FULL LINE OF DEERE BICYGLES 0 Cw1z'!c111w1's 07' L!ZffI.t',Y' 28 Z-ilfll wlzvef, M - 1- - - - X35 Q 0 f:U7lll1t'7lIf'7I'S mzljf, Q17 L' 4' ------- 40 ' Ol! I ! f X Q 73 Q N 'E M Eh VI Sh E 1 9 Q -I as ci za me Fri? mi :ua rn! E 22 0? FQ. 'gs pi' QQ QQ Q' O O 0 O 0 0 0 I O 0 O ,O 50 T0 O O 0 0 O O I 0 0 O 0 O G 611-613 First Avenue South. 304 Central Avenue. ameras and Supplies Kodaks, 7-'ilms, Drp Plates, Papers, Eenses, Chemicals, mounts, Everything Pbotograpbie. 0. B. Peck, 2l5:2l7:2l9 Second Jive. S. mfNH6dp0lfS, mfhh. Special Discounts to all Educational Institutions. "A TURN OF THE KEY DOES IT ALL." pl? 46 rn 'filkiagwra USES EASTMAN REGULAR TRANSPARENT FILM, OF ANY NUMBER OF EXPOSURES FROM I2 TO l00. ,mn The "Clipper" embodies the most D5 , ingenious Rhotographic Mechanical ,V Device of the age. lli........i nmuullllli - J, Bythe turn of a key the film is brought ,,,, V, into position for exposure, and auto- ., " matically cut off exact size, 4215, giving pl full picture to extreme edge. 2 iii 1" ,Q i O ' There is no possibility of cutting the .5 U alpji negative at the wrong place-a most 'il I' important feature. . V At the will of the operator, one, two ' ' or any number of exposed iilms may be 'Y' t 'S 1' cut from the roll, separately or in one M CQ ' strip, and taken out of the camera for 57 I developing without disturbing the roll I -a convenience which cannot be over- l estimated, and an advantage which must be appreciated by every user of a -'.-.- i It is the most economically operated il ",-I "I camera made, light, compact, easily operated, and constructed of the very i v..- best material. I irfigill w? The lens is the finest product of the , Achromatic Universal Focus series, cuts close to the edge and gives a Made only in 4x5 Size. clear, crisp detail. 1 Deo extra parts are necessary with the "Clipper"fit is complete. Manufactured by THE CLIPPER MANUFACTURING CO., write for Illustrated Booklet. o. H. Pzcx, AGENT. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Price, Sl5.00. S302-


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

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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