University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1901

Page 1 of 380

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1901 volume:

L 1 l..g,,,, , H ,,,.J 2 E E 5 Q E 5 5 5 S E 3 2 5 Q 2 5 E S E E ? E E1 Q 7 4 L 4 N 1 W A , 4 , l I w W W 4 1 J I 5 1 4 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 4 2 .Q 1 , El a I a 5 i v 1 i 1 E 5 i 2 x i I S F E ? i 2 v s v L 4 5 1 f , I l w 1 i 1 Y 5 A I 1 1 Y 1 1 F 1 w 4 , . 1 Y X X I T 1 1 i : , E : 5 Z 5 s E S Z E I Z 2 Q 5 L E 2 4 Q . E ! 1 2 1 i 5 A E 5 5 E Y 5 3 ! 5 , w n 5 w 1 4 E E ! L 4 U Iii 4 ! .ill , 5, '. . :p.,i ! v 5 1 I ! i J i i 1 L Y Che Gopher Being the Book oi the junior Class Us, Ds, Us, Us, Uol. X10 ' of minnesota, minn a li m Z m 'I . . . 1'R1sTED ny . . . TI-IL TRIBUNE PRINTING C0 1 . . . MINNRAPOLIS. . . o the men and women oi the Cwentieth Zentury, who year by year enter the gray walls of our Jillma mater, and, inspired by her past, add new laurels to her iameg who year by year go forth again to uphold her honor by their might-to these we dedicate this hook. 'E 'E E B9 RD Sax I- H,- fgxg In A 5' A CD AIM M. " X I . 26? Q "--'54 4' Managing EGIIIQI, . SIDNEY DeVV.ADAMS. Editor-in-Chief, . PAUL S. SMITH. N Business Manager, . . GEORGE E. PAGE. "J Asst. Business Manager, CHARLES R. SHERLEY. 'z Artist, . . . . ROE O. CHASE. Q fe., gi . I A 1 X I Iflssociate Editors. A BONNETTA CORNISH. OTTO ROSENDAHL. X! LINDA H. MALEY. V I ' ALICE JACKSON. OLGA OLASOE. W! NX? HAROLD NI. KNIGHT. - I if' ALICE A. OLDS. ELMO v. SMITH. Q C- X Zollege of Daw. E I THERON W. DUROLEHAUS. JAMES B. ORMOND. G X l f Zollege ei medicine and Surgery. 1' SAMUEL C. SCHMITT. FRED L. ADAIR. X C- Zollege oi Dentistry. A NORMAN J. COx. I G A Zcllege ei Jigriculture. E-OIDDlH0i5'C.HH5 J R. S. MACKINTOSH. 6 O Che Q ,if Q University fi Y ,V JV M i an '-- ' I ' r " I, g3 gg X X , X. - ,.f. .f,,.,,.S L WL L-.. ,....S. - f . 'Qz f f Xmfv 4 my -' A6911 i X I -f: x g ., ' fn " '5? ,7 ' ff' X . K - .., ,,, we -- ,. -wwf Xl ? V f J f GAR EGE. I EX 15 J-A. I 1? , 1 . f hffezff i-.r ,,,-J.. ' -'f' 'f f 'Ill . 4 . ,H M L M V v The HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, MINNEAPULIS, The HON. JOHN LIND, NEW ULM, . . . The Governor of the State. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., MINNEAIJOLIS, . The President of the University. The HON. JOHN H. LEVVIS, B. A., HASTINGS, The State Superintendent of Public Instruction. ffl uc lfegenifor Lzfe. . Ex- Officio. Ex- QM rio . . Ex- Ojirio. The HON. STEPHEN MAHONEY, B. A., MINNEAPOLIS, . . 1901 The HON. SIDNEY M. OVVEN, MINNEAPOLIS, . . 1901 WThe HON. ALPHONSO BARTO, ST. CLOUD, . 1002 The HON THOMAS YVILSON, ST. PAUL, . 1902 The HON. WILLIAM M. LIGGETT, BENSON, . 1903 The HON A. E. RICE, XVILLINIAR ,.... 1003 The HON ELMER E. ADAMS, B. A., FERGUS FALLS, . 1903 The HON GREENLEAF CLARK, M. A., ST. PAUL, 1904 The REV SAMUEL G. SMITH, D. D., ST. PAUL, . . 1904 Officers. The HON. JOHN S. PIILLSBURY, ...... P1-fmfmf. PRESIDENT CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., . C10l'7'Z3.Yj507Zdi7lg'SL'!71'6ftZ1fj!. STEPHEN MAHONEY, B. A.. .... .k6'L701'!ii7Zxg Sezrreicwjv. JOSEPH E. VVARE QSt. Anthony Falls Bankj, . . Tffeflszwer. Ybeceased. 8 M M X flgfcifx AZKAXY 14 , W Cv :QL J C 5 KN . Slhfwfhfif .ggff :i W ' " ww IMIWJ Q xux W f lar, f .lm Il C I' ll I C l lv-il - T . I Il, Aw eo. CYRUS NoRTHRoP, LL. D., President of the University. WILLIAM P. DICKINsoN, D. D. S., Acting Dean, College of Dentistryg Professor of Therapeutics. WILLIAM M. LIGGETT, Dean of the College of Agriculture, School of Agriculture and Dairy School. WILLIAM S. PATTEE, LL. D., Dean of the College of Law, Professor in the Departments of Con- tracts and Equity Jurisprudence. PARKS RITCHIE, M. D., Dean of the College of Medicine and Surgery, Professor of Ob- stetrics. ALONZO P. WILLIAMSON, LL. B., M. D., Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery, Pro- fessor of Mental and Nervous Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. FREDERICK J. VVULLING, Ph. G., B. S., LL. B., . Dean of the College of Dentistry, Professor of Pharmacology and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Pharmacal Jurisprudence and Sanitary Science. 9 'if' Professors and fig! rs ,F Jflssistant Professors. ,Q ,F A. W. ABBOTT, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women, College of Medicine and Surgery. E. I. ABBOTT, A. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Practice, and Professor of Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. A. P. ANIJERSON, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany, College of Science, Literature and Arts. F. M. ANDERSON, M. A., Assistant Professor of History, College of Science, Literature and Arts. W. R. APPLEBY, M. A., Professor of Metallurgy, School of Mines. E. E. AUSTIN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of XVomen, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine and Surgery. M. P. AUSTIN, M. D., Professor of Clinical Orthopedic Surgery, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. C. E. VAN BARNEVALIJ, B. A. Sc., E. M., Associate Professor of Mining, School of Mines. C. J. BELL, B. A., Professor of Chemistry, Colleges of Medicine and Surgery, Dentistry and Pharmacy. J. W. BELL, M. D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. R. O. BEARD, M. D., Professor of Physiology, Colleges of Medicine and Sur- gery, Dentistry and Pharmacy. C. W. BENTON, M. A., Litt. D., Professor of French, Colleges of Science, Lit- erature and Arts, and Engineering. H. M. BRACKEN, M. D., L. R. C. S. Edin., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine, Colleges of Medicine and Surgery, Dentistry and Pharmacy. H. W. BREWSTER, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics, College and School of Agriculture. W. S. BRIGGS, B. S., M. D., Professor of Clinical and Orthopedic Surgery, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. JABEZ BROOKS, D. D., Senior Professor of Greek, College of Science, Liter- ature and Arts. 10 RICHARD BURTON, Ph. D., Professor of English, College of Science, Liter- ature and Arts. H. C. CAREL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. S. CARLSON, Professor of Scandinavian, College of Science, Literature and Arts. A. B. CATES, A. M., M. D., Clinical Professor of Obstetrics, College of Medi- cine and Surgery. G. E. CLARKE, Ph. B., M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. .J. S. CLARK, B. A., Professor of Latin, College of Science, Literature and Arts. F. H. CONSTANT, C. E., Professor of Structural Engineering, College of En- gineering. L. J. COOKE, M. D., Director of the Gymnasium. J. F. DOWNEY, M. A., C. E., Professor of Mathematics, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. H. DUNN, M. D., Professor of Practice of Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. F. A. DUNSMOOR, M. D., Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery, Col- lege of Medicine and Surgery. H. T. EDDY, C. E., Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Engineering and Mechan- ics, College of Engineering. CHARLES ERDMAN, M. D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy, Colleges of Med- icine and Surgery, and Dentistry. J. J. FLATHER, Ph. B., M. M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering, College of Engineering, and School of Mines. W. W. FOLWELL, LL. D., Professor of Political Science, College of Science, Literature and Arts. BURNSIDE FOSTER, M. A., M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Skin, and Lecturer on History of Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. G. B. FRANKFORTER, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, Engineering and Pharmacy, and School of Mines. J. F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Hygiene, Colleges of Medicine and Surgery, and Pharmacy. F. M. GIBSON, M. D., O. et A. Chir., Professor of Ophthalmology, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. A. J. GILLETTE, M. D., Professor of Orthopaedia, College of Medicine and Surgery. A. F. GOODRICH, M. D., Professor of Skin and Genito-Urinary Diseases, College Of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. 11 5' T. J. GRAY, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery, and History and Methodology of Medicine, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. C. L. GREENE, M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine and Physical Diagno- sis, College of Medicine and Surgery. ' S. B. GREEN, B. S., Professor of Horticulture and Forestry, College and School of Agriculture. T. L. HAECKER, Professor of Dairy Husbandry, College and School of Agri- culture. C. W. HALL, M. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, College of Sci- ence, Literature and Arts, and Engineering, and of the School of Mines. T. B. HARTZELL, D. M. D., M. D., Professor of Pathology and Oral Sur- gery, College of Dentistry. A. E. HAYNES, M. S., M. Ph., D. Sc., Professor of Mathematics, College of Engineering, and School of Mines. W. M. HAVS, M. Agr., Professor of Agriculture, College and School of Agri- culture. C. N. HEWITT, M. D., Professor of Sanitary Science, College of Science, Literature and Arts. A. C. HICKMAN, A. M., LL. B., Professor of Pleading and Practice, College of Law. C. H. HINTON, M. A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics, College of Sci- ence, Literature and Arts. NV. R. HOAG, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering, College of Engineering. C. H. HUNTER, A. M., M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. C. I-IUTCHINSON, B. A., Professor of Greek, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. R. JICXVETT, Ph. D., Weyerhaeuser Professor of Semitic Languages and History, College of Science, Literature and Arts. F. S. JONES, M. A., Professor of Physics, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering, and of the School of Mines. W. H. JONES, M. D., Clinical Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. D. L. KIEHLE, LL. D., Professor of Pedagogy, College of Science, Liter-V ature and Arts. W. H. KIRCHNER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Drawing, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering, and School of Mines. FREDERICK KLAEBER, Ph. D., Professor of Comparative and English Philol- ogy, College of Science, Literature and Arts. W. S. LATON, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Nose and Throat, College of Medicine and Surgery. 12 F. P. LEAVENWORTH, M. A., Professor of Astronomy and Observatory Di- rector, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering. T. G. LEE, B. S., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, Colleges of Medicine and Surgery, and Dentistry. W. E. LEONARD, A. B., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Thera- peutics, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. H. M. LUFKIN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children, College of Home- opathic Medicine and Surgery. OTTO LUGGER, Ph. D., Professor of Entomology, College and School of Agri- culture. E. L. MANN, A. B., M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Ear, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. R. D. MATCHAN, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. C. F. MCCLUMP1-IA, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of English Literature, Col- lege of Science, Literature and Arts. E. E. MCDERMOTT, M. S., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution. College of Science, Literature and Arts. ARCHIBALD MCLAREN, A. B., M. D., Clinical Professor of Women, College of Medicine and Surgery. CONWAY MACMILLAN, M. A., Professor of Botany, Colleges of Science, Liter- ature and Arts, and Pharmacy. F. L. MCVEY, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Science, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. E. MOORE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. .T. G. MOORE, B. A., Professor of German, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering. H. F. NACHTRIEB, B. S., Professor of Animal Biology, College of Science, Literature and Arts. E. E. NICHOLSON, M. A., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Colleges of Sci- ence, Literature and Arts, and Engineering, and the School of Mines. W. S. NICKERSON, Sc. D., Assistant Professor of Histology, College of Med- icine and Surgery. C. NOOTHNAGEL, M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. JUSTUS OHAGE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. B. H. OGDEN, A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. JAMES PAIGE, A. M., LL. M., Professor of Torts and Criminal Law, College of Law. 13 J. B. PIKE, M. A., Professor of Latin, College of Science, Literature and Arts. G. E. RICKER, A. B., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. M. H. REYNOLDS, M. D., V. M., Professor of Veterinary Medicine and Sur- gery, College and School of Agriculture. C. E. RIGGS, A. M., M. D., Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases, Col- lege of Medicine and Surgery. 1 G. I+. ROBERTS, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine and Surgery. - R. R. ROME, M. D., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. MARIA L. SANFORD, Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. E. SCHADLE, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Nose and Throat, College of Medicine and Surgery. THOMAS SHAW, Professor of Animal Husbandry, College and School of Ag- riculture. G. D. SHEPARDSON, A. M., M. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering, Col- lege of Engineering, and the School of Mines. C. F. SIDENER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, Engineering and Pharmacy, and the School of Mines. C. P. SIGEREOOS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Animal Biology, College of Science, Literature and Arts. H. E. SMITH, M. E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Col- lege of Engineering, and the School of Mines. HARRY SNYDER, B. S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, College and School of Agriculture. H. L. STAPLES, A. M., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. C. STEWART, B. S., M. D., Professor of Surgical and Clinical Pathology, College of Medicine and Surgery. A. J. STONE, M. D., LL. D., Professor Of Diseases of Women, College of Medicine and Surgery. ARTHUR SWEENEV, M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence, College of Medicine and Surgery. H. B. SWEETSER, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women, College of Medicine and Surgery. F. C. TODD, M. D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, College of Medicine and Surgery. M. P. VANDERHORCK, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin, College of Medicine and Surgery. 14 T. E. WEEKS, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry, Crown and Bridge Work, College of Dentistry. O. A. WEISS, D. M. D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orihodontia, College of Dentistry. W. M. WEST, M. A.. Professor of History, College of Science, Literature and Arts. F. F. WESBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Pathology and Bacteri- ology, Colleges of Medicine and Surgery, Dentistry, and Pharmacy. C. A. WHEATON, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. MA'FILDA J. WILKIN, M. L., Assistant Professor of German, College of Sci- ence, Literature and Arts. F. J. E. WOODBRIDGE, M. A., Professor of Philosophy, College of Science, Literature and Arts. JOHN ZELENY, B. S., Assistant Professor of Physics, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, a1Id Engineering, and the School of Mines. AP Tnstructors. C. R. ALDRICH, Drawing and Farm Buildings, School of Agriculture, and Dairy School. ELIZABETH S. BEACH, M. S., History, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. F. BECK, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Physical Diagnosis, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. F. E. BECKINIAN, Ph. D., Spanish and French, College of Science, Literature and Arts. C. P. BERKEY, Ph. D., Mineralogy, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, Engineering, and the School of Mines. EMMA BERTIN, French, College of Science, Literature and Arts. ANDREXV Boss, Dressing and Curing of Meats, Farm Machinery, School of Agriculture. WILLIAM Boss, Carpentry and Power Machinery, and Practical Engineer- ing, School of Agriculture, and Dairy School. MARGARET BLAIR, Sewing, School of Agriculture. AMELIA I. BURGESS, Drawing, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering. PETER CHRISTIANSON, B. S., E. M., Metallurgy, School of Mines. J. T. CHRISTISON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Diseases of Children, Col- lege of Medicine and Surgery. T. A. CLARK, B. S. C. E., Mathematics, College of Engineering. 15 HENRIETTA CLOPATH, Drawing, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering. G. L. COON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Grenito-Urinary Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. R. E. CUTTS, B. S., M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics, College of Med- icine and Surgery. H. W. DAVIS, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. M. DREW, Blacksmithing and Poultry, School of Agriculture. A. W. DUNNING, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Nervous and Mental Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. C. H. ECKERSON, E. M., Mining, School of Mines. H. A. ERIKSON, B. E. E., Physics, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering. O. W. FIRKINS, M. A., Rhetoric, College of Science, Literature and Arts. E. M. FREEMAN, B. S., Botany and Practical Pharmacognosy, Colleges of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery, and Pharmacy. H. S. GALE, B. A., Psychology, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. H. GILL, M. E., Iron NVork, College of Engineering. PAUL M. GLASOE, M. S., Chemistry, College of Science, Literature and Arts. A. J. GLOVER, Chief Instructor in Cheese Making, Dairy School. C. N. GOULD, B. A., Rhetoric, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. E. GRANRUD, Ph. D., Latin, College of Science, Literature and Arts. ' B. F. GROAT, Mechanics, School of Mines. MARY V. HAR'l'ZELL, D. M. D., Dental Anatomy, College of Dentistry. H. H. HAZELTINE, Materia Medica, College of Pharmacy. G. D. HEAD, B. S., M. D., Pathology, Clinical Microscopy, Colleges of Med- icine and Surgery, and Pharmacy. E. F. HER'fZ, D. M. D., Prosthetic Dentistry, College of Dentistry. F. H. KELLER, M. S., Chemistry, College of Science, Literature and Arts. C. F. KEYES, A. B., Language and Music, School of Agriculture. F. A. KIEHLE, A. B., Medical Latin, College of Medicine and Surgery. LOUISE G. KIEHLE, Physical Culture, College of Science, Literature and Arts. JACOB LEHNHERR, Cheese Making, Dairy School. M. F. LIBERMA, French, College of Science, Literature and Arts. J. W. LITTLE, M. D., Demonstrator in Operative Surgery. College of Medi- cine and Surgery. J. C. LITZENBERG, M. D., Gymnasium. 16 E. W. MAHOOD, M. A., Arithmetic, Civics, English, and Director of the Gymnasium, School of Agriculture. VIRGINIA C. MEREDITH, Preceptress, School of Agriculture. MARGARET L. NICKERSON, M. A., Histo10gy, College of Medicine and Sur- gery. L. A. NIPPERT, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. O. W. OESTLUND, M. A., Animal Biology, College of Science, Literature and Arts. ALFRED OWRE, D. M. D., M. D., C. M., Metallurgy and Operative Dentistry, College of Dentistry. L. B. PEASE, M. S., Chemistry, College of Science, Literature and Arts. MARION POTTER, M. L., English, College of Science, Literature and Arts. R. J. 13OVVICLL, LL. B., Justice Practice, College of Law. H. K. READF2, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, College of Medicine and Surgery. H. M. REID. D. D. S., Prosthetic Dentistry, College of Dentistry. VVILLIAM ROBERTSON, B. S., Physics and Botany, School of Agriculture. J. T. ROGI'ZRS, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. L. ROTHROCK, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Pathology, College of Med- icine and Surgery. V. H. SANDBURG, Dairy Laboratory, Dairy School. F. W. SARDICSON, Ph. D., Paleontology, College of Science, Literature and Arts. C. A. SAVAGE, M. A., Latin, College of Science, Literature and Arts. CARL SCHLICNKFZR, B. A., German, College of Science, Literature and Arts. JUNIATA SHPIPPERD, M. A., Cooking and Laundering, School of Agricul- ture. WILDEMAR SCHULZ, Ph. D., German, College of Science, Literature and Arts. GEORGE SENKLER, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Physical Diagnosis, College of Medicine and Surgery. F. W. SPRINGER. B. E. E., Electrical Engineering, College of Engineering, and School of Mines. J. M. TATE, Carpentry, Pattern and Foundry Practice, College of Engineer- ing. JOSEPHINE E. TII.DEN, M. S., Cryptogramic Botany, College of Science, Literature and Arts. NELLIE S. TRUB'ANT, Freehand Drawing, College of Engineering. J. A. VYE, Penmanship and Accounts, School of Agriculture. 17 J. O. WELLS, D. M. D., Crown and Bridge NVork, College of Dentistry. A. B. WHITE, Ph. D., History, College of Science, Literature and Arts. B. D. WHITE, Chief Instructor in Butter Making, Dairy School. S. M. WHITE, B. S., M. D., Junior Demonstrator in Pathology, College of Medicine and Surgery. NORMAN WIl,DE, Ph. D., Philosophy, College of Science, Literature and Arts. HELEN A. VVILDER, B. S., Rhetoric, College of Science, Literature and Arts. M. R. WILCOX, M. D., D emonstrator of Physiology, College of Medicine and Surgery. L. B. WILSON, M. D., Senior Demonstrator in Pathology, College of Med- icine and Surgery. E. VV. WILTGEN, Military Drill. ALICE YOUNG, M. L., English, College of Science, Literature and Arts. ANTHONY ZELENY, M. S., Physics, Colleges of Science, Literature and Arts, and Engineering. 2? Jlssistants. C. R. BALL, M. D., Nervous and Mental Diseases, College of Medicine and Surgery. J. W. BEACH, Rhetoric, College of Science, Literature and Arts. A. E. BENJAMIN, M. D., Gynecology, College of Medicine and Surgery. R. A. CAMPBELL, M. D., Diseases of Nose and Throat, College of Medicine and Surgery. ADA M. COMSTOCK, M. A., Rhetoric, College of Science, Literature and Arts. F. W. EMMONS, B. S., Chemistry, College of Science, Literature and Arts. A. C. HEATH, M. D., Diseases of Nose and Throat, College of Medicine and Surgery. ANDREW HENDERSON, M. D., Clinical Medicine, College of Medicine and Surgery. B. O. LEUBNER, Phm. D., Pharmacy, College of Pharmacy. H. P. R gery. ITCHIE, Ph. B., M. D., Gynecology, College of Medicine and Sur- HANNAH R. SEWALL. Ph. D., Political Science, College of Science, Litera- ture and Arts. E. H. SMITH, Dispensary Assistant, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. , 18 G. E. SMITH, M. D., Surgery, College of Medicine and Surgery. H. T. SONDERGAARD, Creamery Work, Dairy School. D. F. SWENSON, B. S., Philosophy, College of Science, Literature and Arts. NELLIE A. WHI'fNEY, Rhetoric, College of Science, Literature and Arts. F. P. WRIGH'f, M. D., Surgery and Dermatology, College of Medicine and Surgery. :F E ecturers. H. S. ABBOTT, B. L., Department of Corporation Law, Member of Faculty, College of Law. F. V. BROWN, Chattel Mortgages, College of Law. CHARLES B. ELLIOTT, Ph. B., LL. D., International Law, College of Law. HON. H. J. C. K. DAVIS, M. A., Special Lecturer on International Law, College of Law. IFLETCHER, Department of Real Property, Member of Faculty, College of Law. JARED How, LL. B., Landlord and Tenant, College of Law. E. A A. D R. S. T. D HON. HON. O. K HON. S. G. HON. J. C. C. A. F. R. G. B. JAGGARD, A. M., LL. B., Taxation and Modern Phases of Law Torts, Member of Faculty, College of Law. KEYES, Insolvency, College of Law. KOLLINER, LL. B., Department of Personal Property, Member of Faculty, College of Law. IVIERYVIN, A. B., Law of Patents, College of Law. C. D. OYBRIEN, Criminal Procedure, College of Law. J. O. PIERCE, Constitutional Jurisprudence and History, College of Law. RICHARDSON, B. S., M. D., Life Insurance Examinations, College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery. J. D. SIVIITH, LL. M., American Constitutional Law, College of Law. SMITH, D. D., Sociology, College of Science, Literature and Arts. H. R. SPEIWCER, Admiralty Law, College of Law. SXVEET, LL. M., Mortgage Foreclosure, College of Law. WII,LARD, LL. B., Bailments, College of Law. WRIGHT, D. D. S., M. D., Anaesthesia, Chief of the Anaesthetic Clinic, College of Dentistry. YOUNG, LL. B., Conflict of Laws, College of Law. 19 Elizabeth Beacb. Dew Professors. Jllexander Jlnderson. Born at Red Wing, Minnesota. Prepared for college in common schools of Goodhue Co., and came to the University in 1890. Was graduated with degree of B. S. in 1894. Received his master's degree in 1895. Received his Ph. D.from Univer- sity of Munich in 1897. Did special work in Missouri Botanical Gardens for three months, then was elected Botanist and Bac- teriologist of Clemson Agricultural College, South Carolina. Came to the University of Minnesota as Professor of Botany in 1899. H? 9 Born at Faribault, Minnesota, 1873. VVas graduated from the Faribault High School with highest honors, in 1891. Graduated from the University as valedictorian in 1896. Is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Taught for three years in the High School of Faribault. Chosen instructor in History at the University in 1899. P9 . 'Frederick E. Beckmann. Born in Goettingen, Germany, 1865. Received early educa- tion at the Royal Gymnasium. Came to America in 1889. Held a position in Illinois Trust and Savings Bank seven years. Studied Romance languages at Goettingen in 1897, and spent 1898 in Spain. Received Ph. D. from Chicago Uni- versity in 1899. Came to University of Minnesota to teach Spanish and French in the fall of 1899. fiobn S. Carlson. Born in Frodinge, Sweden, 1857. Came to America when he was sixteen. Completed the course at Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, Minn., in 1881. Graduated from Augus- tana College, Ill., in 1885 and returned to Sweden, where he studied for two years, taking his Ph. D. in 1887. Professor of History and Philosophy in Gustavus Adolphus College. He came to the University of Minnesota as Professor of Scandi- navian Languages in 1899. 20 Chomas JI. Clark. Born in Iowa 1875, moving to central Indiana in 1877, where he had his high school training. Graduated from Purdue University 1897 with the degree of B. S. Served as assistant in Civil Engineering at Purdue for two years and took his de- gree of C. E. in 1899. Accepted a position in the University of Minnesota the same year. Charles B. Eckerson. Born at Closter, New Jersey, 1877. Graduated from Dris- ler school, New York City as honor scholar in 1897. Took his degree of E. M. at Columbiav University, 1898. Appointed University scholar in Geology in 1898 and took special work in Geology, Palaeontology and Metallurgy. VVas appointed instructor in the School of Mines, University of Minnesota, in the fall of 1899. rv? L Chester IZ. Gould. Born at Owatonna, Minn., 1872. VVas graduated from Pillsbury Academy in 1892 and from the University of Minne- sota in 1896 as B. A. He was instructor in English and Latin in Southern Kansas Academy. 1Vas appointed instructor in Rhetoric in the University of Minnesota 1899. ff' - John E. Hranrud. Born in Norway, 1863. Came to Minnesota at two years of age. Graduated with honors from Luther college in 1886. Took doctor's degree at Cornell 1892. Professor of Latin at St. Olaf College for two years and then at Luther College '94- '97. Elected to succeed Dr. Saunders as instructor in Latin at the University of Minnesota 1899. Dr. Granrud is now com- piling a text book on Roman Constitutional History. 21 '?'rank B. Keller. Born at Lock Haven, Pa., 1877. Graduated from high school of Lock Haven and entered University of Minnesota 1894. Graduated from chemical engineering course 1898, M. S. 1899. Appointed instructor and elected Sigma Xi, 1899. He is not married. H? marco. ZZ. Eiberma. Born in Milan, Italy. Received early education in the Ecole des Freres de Saint Francois Xavier. Learned Eng- lish in a missionary school, studied German at Trieste, and French at the College des Lazarites in Marseilles, and later in Syria. Came to America in 1892. Taught in New York one year. In 1893 he came to Minneapolis and has taught at Morgan Hall and Stanley Hall. He has done grad- uate Work at the University of Minnesota, in Romance Philo- logy and English Literature, and was appointed instructor of French in 1899. 25' Eevi B. Pease. Born in Minneapolis, 1872. Prepared for the University at Central I-Iigh School. Was graduated from the chemical course of the University in 1898. Is a member of the Sigma Xi honorary society. Received his degree of M. S. in 1899. VVas appointed assistant in chemistry in 1895, and made instructor in 1899. Hg ,M Cbarles JI. Savage. Born in Stockbridge, Mass., 1866. Moved to Minnesota and graduated from St. Paul High School, after which he attended the University for three years. Obtained his A. B. at Johns Hopkins. Spent three years there in graduate work in Greek, Latin and Sanskrit. Is a member 'of Delta Kappa Epsilon. Caine to the University as Instructor in Latin, 1899. 22 Illlldemar Schulz. Born near :Konigsberg, Prussia, 1860. Received his early education at the Real Gymnasium of Insterburg. Specialized for two years in mathematics and physics at University of Konigsberg. Received the degree of Ph. D. from University of Berlin in 1887. Came to America in 1893. Taught for sev- eral years in Long Island, Rhode Island and Massachusetts. In 1898 he held an honorary fellowship at Cornell University. Was elected professor of German at the University of Minne- sota in 1899. Is a member of the American Mathematical Society. HF Jllbert B. white. Born at Holbrook, Massachusetts, in 1871. Prepared for college in the Boston Latin Schoolg entered Yale University in 1889. VVas graduated with degree of A. B. in 1893. Re- turned to Yale in 1895, and made history his specialty. In 1897 spent four months at Leipsic. Received degree of Ph. D. from Yale in 1898. Lectured on History for one year at Yale. Is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Came to the University of Minnesota as professor of History in 1899. 23 T510 0 .FB o O 'U O . C 'P ag KL S, G F ,..,,.,.,-vm, www.,- J .MMNWW ,,,.,.,,..,w.N- ,,,,..,, ,...., G QSQQOOCQOOQOS' OO Q Q 0 he o I, QQ oooooooooo? Zv wxj., ,, 4,54 wk- f Dfw. bag GY LK ,gf sf' '42 0. 09 XNYF Ovg Ofq 0,9 0 W uf, JUNIOR I7' ff fy! Zz def ZX ROE 0IDDH'10b U'IFl5E , W "4" C: ,, W X I fx' . 1,1 E SE Y H f 'F Q . ' A ' . I I. .Q College of Science, Literature and Jlrts. KARL GERARD CHRYSLER, . . . . Lake Park, Iowa High School, Lake Park. Phi Gamma Delta: Junior Ball Association. AMY ROBBINS, . . . . Robbinsdale, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Woman's Ariel, '99g Theta Epsilon. ALICE ALENA OLDS, . . . . . Luverne, Minnesota High School, Luverne. Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A,g GOPl'lEK. OLAI A. LENDE, . . . . Hanley Falls, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Shakopeang Federalg Junior Ball Association. CLARENCE EDWIN NICKERSON, . . . Monticello, Minnesota ISABEL FRANCES BURNES, JOHANNA EMMA VIELIKANJE JOHN FRED BERNHAGEN, High School, Monticello. Minneapolis Academy. Y. W. C. A. , . . High School, New Ulm. Art Club. Pillsbury Academy. Minnetonka, Minnesota New Ulm, Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota 26 SIDNEY DEWITT ADAMS, . . . . Lisbon, No. Dak High School, Lisbon, No. Dak. Delta Upsilong Forum: Republican Club, Oliice Secretary, Y. M. C. A.: Managing Editor, G01-HER. CLARA ELIZABETH FANNING, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta: VVoman's Ariel, '99. BLANC HE MARY STANFORD, .... Kelso, No. Dak St. Mary's Academy, Winnipeg, Man. Kappa Alpha Theta: Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club. ROE GIDDINGS CHASE, . . . . . Anoka, Minnesota High School, Anoka. Castalian: Republican Clubg Vice-President Art Club: Artist, GOPHER and ,00 Bachelor's Ariel CLAUDE ZEPH LUSE, . . . . . Madison, Wisconsin. Central High School, St. Paul, Minn. Phi Kappa Psi: Glec Club: Junior Ball Association. GERTRUDP2 WHITTIER BAKER, . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Central High School, St. Paul. Alpha Phi, Ariel. BERTHA AUGUSTA RANDALL, . . . Anoka, Minnesota. High School, Anoka. Theta Epsilon. CHARLES FREDERICK GRASS, . . . Fergus Falls, Minnesota. High School, Fergus Falls. Castaliang Y. M. C. A., President Freshman Class. 27 GUSTAVE GOLSETH, . . . . . Ashby, Minnesota Minnesota Normal School and Business College. Scandinavian Club. NETTIE CLARA REID, .... North High School, Minneapolis. EMMA HANCOCK CARPENTER, . . Central High School, Minneapolis. Omega Psi. OSCAR CARL BURKHARD, . . . . Wartburg College, Clinton, Iowa. JOHN EDWARD ROSTAD, .... Red Wing' Seminary. Shakopeang Y. M. C. A., Scandinavian ANNA M. WHALEN, . . . . Central High School, Minneapolis. VERA LOUISE MOREY, . . . . Central High School Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma. EDXVIN J. W. VIKNER, . . . Minneapolis Academy. Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota Preston, Minnesota Hader, Minnesota Club. Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota Stockholm, Sweden 28 WILLIAM SNOW WESTON, . . High School, Faribault. Alpha Delta Phi. . Faribault, FLORENCE PEARL COLTER, . . . St. Paul, Central High School. St. Paul. Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH MCGREGOR, . . . Hawley, High School, Wadena. Y. W. C. A. HAROLD MAURICE KNIGHT, . . . Glencoe, Stevens Seminary, Glencoe. G0l'HER. .TENS JOHAN SOLHAUG, . . . Starbuck, High School, Glenwood. Shaknpean. GERTRUDE MARIE BRANDSMARK, . . Minneapolis, ' High School, Sleepy Eye. HELEN ELISE HELLIWELL, . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. MICHAEL ANSEI.N KIEFER, . . . Sleepy Eye, High School, Sleepy Eye. Sigma Chig Basket Ball Team. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota. Minnesota. Minnesota. Minnesota. 29 EDWARD CORNELIUS OLSGARD, . . . Lakota, North Dakota Seminary, Red Yving, Minnesota. Shakopeang Republican Clubg Y. M. C. A. CLEONA LOUISE CASE, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. GRACAE LOUISE KELSEY, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A., Minerva. NILES EDGERTON REID, .... St. Paul, Minnesota. Central High School, St. Paul. V Y. M. C. A. JULIUS H. JoHNSoN, . . . . Addison, Iowa. Seminary, Red Wing, Minnesota. Shakopean. DAZA MARGUERITE GLOVER, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. East High School, Minneapolis. JESSIE IRENI2 SPICER, . . . Willmar, Minnesota. High School, Willmar. Alpha Phi. WALTER SPOTTSVVOOD RODGERS, . . Farmington, Minnesota. H igh School, Farmington. 30 WILL W. MASSEE, . . . River Falls. Hamline University. Forum, Federal, Y..M. C. A. ALICE E. JACKSON, . . . . Minneapolis, East High School, Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta, Minervag Society Council, GOPHER. ALICE MAY CHILD, . . . . . Glencoe, Stevens Seminaryg State Normal, Winona. Y. M. C. A. VAN LYMAN DENTON, . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. REINHARD AUGUST WETZEL, . . Sauk Rapids, High School, St. Cloud. Dramatic Clubg Pedagogical Society. BONNETTA CORNISH, . . . , . Myrna, High School, Mankato. Minerva, Woman's Ariel, '99g GOPHEK. EDITH MANN, . . . . . St. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul. FREDERICK LACY WHEELER, . . . Minneapolis, East High School, Minneapolis. Wisconsin Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota. Minnesota. Minnesota. 31 WILLIAM DUDLEY CROULEY, . . . MAUDE MULLER BARTLESON, . . . MARY C. LANGLEY, ROY ROWELL IRELAND, JACOB BIEDERMAN, MARTHA ALBERTINE KJOSNESS, . . AUNICE KELLAR, LOUIS GRAY CooK, Minneapolis, High School, Redwood Falls. Minneapolis, Hardy Hall, Duluth. Alpha Phi. . . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, St. Paul. Y. W. C. A. . . . Minneapolis, High School, Granite Falls. . . . Star Prairie, High School, Stillwater. Madison, Lutheran Normal School. . . . . sf. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul. . . . . Minneapolis, East High School, Minneapolis. Ariel, '99-'00g Junior Ball Association. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Wisconsin Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota f 32 .TOSIAH Hoox CHASE, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis Academy. HANNAH JOSEPI-IINE KJOSNIESS, . . Madison, Minnesota Lutheran Normal School. MABEL AlNIEI.IA CASE, . . . . St. Peter, Minnesota Minneapolis Academy. Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM STEXVART FROST, . . Willmar, Minnesota High School, Willmar. Phi Kappa Psi, Junior Ball Association. LOUIS D.-KVID DAVIS, . . . . . Elgin, Minnesota High School, Elgin. Shakopean. CARA MAY ADAMS, . . . . Lisbon, North Dakota Central High School, Minneapolis. Delta Delta Delta: President, Y. YV. C. A. ISABELLE CHRISTISON, . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Baldwin Seminary. HELMER OAzIAs OLSGAARD, . . Lakota, North Dakota Red Wing Seminary. Castaliang Y. M. C. A. 33 EGBERT NELSON PARMELEE, . . Mankato, Minnesota High School, Waseca. Shakopeang Y. M. C. A. ROSAMOND ESTELLA THOMPSON, . . Minneapolis, Minnesota North High School, Minneapolis. Minervag Y. YV. C. A. ' SADIE LEE MA'FSON, . . . . Merriam Park, Minnesota. Central High School, St. Paul. GEORGE BENJAMIN O'fTE, . . . Farmington, Minnesota. Pillsbury Academy. Castaliang Y. M. C. A.g Republican Clubg President Sophomore Classg Foot Ball Team. LINDA HELEN MALEY, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. East High School, Minneapolis. Minerva, Society Councilg GOPHER. PAUL SHERBURN SMITH, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. High School, Red Wing. Castaliang Y. M. C. A.g Editor-in-Chief, GOPHER. HELEN GPIRTRUDE CUTLER, . . . Red Wing, Minnesota. High School, Red Wing. Y. W. C. A. BERTHA WAKEIFIELD, Sioux City, Iowa. 34 JEREMIAH ARCHIE BURGER, . . . . Huron, So. Dak High School, Huron. Shakopeang Federalg Minnesota-Northwestern Debate. CLARA EVARTS STEWARD, . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, St. Paul. MAUDE GERTRUDE FREEMAN, . . . St. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul. ' Alpha Phi: Omega Psi. THEODORE ALBERT SCHACHT, . . Elgin, High School, Elgin. Shakopean. FRANK FANNING JEWETT, . . . . St. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul. Y. M. C. A. ALICE PRENDERGAST, . . . . . St. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul. ALMA MARIE LUNGREN, . . . . Alexandria, High School, Alexandria. CARL MARCUS MELOM, . . . Dawson, Seminary, Red Wing. Forum: Republican Club: Pedagogical Societyg Y. M. C. A. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 85 JOHN PHILIP SMITH, . . . . Cottonwood, Minnesota High School, Marshall. Shakopeang Federal. SARAH BURNS, . . . . Columbus, Wisconsin High School, Danville, WVisconsin. MARGARET REAT KELLY, . . . Aberdeen, South Dakota. High School, Aberdeen, South Dakota. Y. W. C. A. HANS H. DALAKER, . . . . . Ossian, Iowa. Decorah Institute, Decorah, Iowa. Shakopeang Scandinavian Club. HELEN HUMPHREYS, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. East High School, Minneapolis Delta Gamma. EDWARD PROSPER MCCARTHY, . . Good Thunder, Minnesota. DARWIN SCHUETZ, . . . New Ulm, Minnesota. High School, New Ulm. DANA HERMAN PARSIIALL, . . . Faribault, Minnesota. High School, Faribault. 36 WII.LARD BELSHAW DYE, . . . Winona, Pillsbury Academy, President, Y. M.C. A. EDNA OLIVE BOINIBERGER, . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. EDITH CORNELIA TODD, . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. Dramatic Club: Y. YV. C. A.: VVoman's Ariel, 97. a JAMES WETHERBY LAWRENCE, JR., . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. Zeta Psig Tennis Club. ERNEST FRANK MCGREGOR, . . . St. Paul, Central High School, Minneapolis. ALBIIA IDA FoERs'rER, . . . . St. Paul, Humboldt High School, St. Paul. Y. W. C. A. K.ATE EDNA PHILLIPS, . . . Minneapolis, East High School, Minneapolis. RALPH E. SQUIRES, . . . . . St. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul. Y. M. C. A.: Forum. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 37 1 ARNE O. Aaberg, . . . . Starbuck Academy, Glenwood, Minnesota. 9 Shakopean. GRACE EUGENIA TRASK, . . . Minneapolis, East High School, Minneapolis. ' Kappa Kappa Gamma. GERTRUDE MARY WOODCOCK, . . . Minneapolis, East High School, Minneapolis. Dramatic Club: Woman's Ariel, '99. UTTO FERDINAND NELSON, . . . Hastings, High School, Hastings. ALFRED EMANUEL PETERSON, . . Litchfield, Pillsbury Academy. Y. M. C. A. ELLEN ADELIA LAMOREAUX, . . . Newark, High School, Newark, N. Y. Y. W. C. A. LAURA CHARLOTTE MAHONEY, . . Luverne, High School, Luverne. ' Delta Delta Delta. VVILLIAM AUGUST ALEXANDER, . . . Carver, Central High School, Minneapolis. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota New York Minnesota Minnesota 38 FRANK CARSON, . . . . Upsala, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. Scandinavian Society. DRUSILLA CHRISTIANA HUTCHINSON, . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. GUNDA BRUNES, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota North High School, Minneapolis. Y. VV. C. A. PETER HANSON, . . . . Sleepy Eye, Minnesota High School, Sleepy Eye. Forumg Society Councilg Y. M. C. A. OLE THORESON, ..... Woodville, Iowa HELEN IDA KOENIG, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota North High School, Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A. MELVA L. KAMRAR, . . . Blue Earth, Minnesota High School, Blue Earth. HAL J. STEVENS, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota High School, Spring' Valley. Glee Club: Chess Club. 39 TOM PA'DRICK FERRY, . . . . De Graff, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Shakopean. EDITH JANE SNELL, . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Central High School, St. Paul. Y. W. C. A., Minerva. JOSEPHINE FANCHER JENNESS, . . Willmar, Minnesota High School, W'illmar. Y. W. C. A. JAMES BERNON MCGINNIS, . . . Benson, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Shakopean. VVALTER RAYMOND HUBBARD, . . Huron, So. Dak High School, Huron. Shakopean. MARGARET MOORE, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta, Minerva. ELLEN ANNETTE JANNEY, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOHN ROLAND W.kRE, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota High School, Pipestone. Delta Upsilon, Castalian: Glee Club, Republican Club, Junior Ball Association: Editor in Chief, Ariel. 40 CARL OTT0 ROSENDAHL, . . . Spring Grove, Minnesota Institute, Decorah, Iowa. Castalian: Scandinavian Clubg Journal Clubg Art Club, Bachelor's Ariel, 99, GOPHER. v OLGA GLASOE, ..... Spring Grove, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Minerva, Y.lV. C. A., GQPHER. JESSIE MAY COMSTOCK, . . . Moorhead, Minnesota High School, Moorhead. Y. XV, C. A.: Theta Epsilon. GEORGE EDGAR PAGE, . . . . . Anoka, Minnesota High School, Anoka. Shakopeang Business Manager, GOPHER. BERNARD NELSON LAMBERT, . . . Waverly, Minnesota Morgan Hallg Central High School, Minneapolis. Custalizm. ADDIE MAY DAVIS, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Pillsbury Academy. Students' Volunteer Band. HELEN JULIET HEMENWAY, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. Y. WV. C. A. ADRIAN BUTTZ, .... Buttzville, North Dakota. High School, Lisbon, N. D. 41 HARRY CLINTON LIBBY, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota South High School, Minneapolis. Dramatic Club. CLARA EDITH MORLEY, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. North High School, Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM SIMON KIENHOLZ, . . . Bellingham, Minnesota High School, Bellingham, State Normal, St. Cloud. Foot Ball Team. FANNIE JOHNSTON, . . . . . Mankato, Minnesota State Normal, Mankato: Carleton College. Y. WV. C. A. GEORGE ELXXVIN THOMAS, . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Central High School, St. Paul. Shakopean. DAVID E. CLOYD, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota EDI'fH MARION P.ATCH, . . . Camden Place, Minnesota JAMES FORD BELL, DAGNV SUNNE, . WILLIAM H. TRAVIS, INGVOLD ANDERSON, South High School, Minneapolis. Delta Delta Delta. Chi Psi. South High School, Minneapolis. Macalester College. Minneapolis, Minnesota. Minneapolis, Minnesota St. Paul, Minnesota Helena, No. .Dak 42 Colleges of Engineering. CHARLES ROGERS SHEPLEY, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota South High School, Minneapolis. Chi Psi: Junior Ba11Assoc1ationq Engineer's Year Book: Foot Ball Team, '97-'98, Coach, '99: GOPHER. JAMES WRIGHT EVERINGTON, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. East High School, Minneapolis. Delta Upsilong President, Junior Class: Vice President Engineers' Society, Vice President, Athletic Board of Control: Junior Ball Association. CHARLES E. CHUBB, ..... Algona. Iowa. High School, Algona. Y. M. C. A., Dramatic Club. WILHELM NILSON, . .... Fossum, Minnesota. State Normal, Moorhead. Business Manager, Engineers' Year Book. WILL HOXVARD CLAPP, . . . . Oronoco, Minnesota. Hiram Academy, Hiram, Ohio. School of Mines Society. PAUL IVER GUNSTAD, . . . Detroit, Minnesota. High School, Detroit. THEMAR HENRY STRATE, . . . Moorhead, Minnesota. High School, Moorhead. Treasurer, Engineers, Society. FRED THEODORE LAMBERT, . . Young America, Minnesota. Central High School, St. Paul. Engineers' Society. 43 ELIEL F. WILSON, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. East High School, Minneapolis. JOHN TARESH, B. A., .... Sauk Center, Minnesota. High School, Sauk Center. Junior Foot Ball Team, Engineers' Foot Ball Team. CHARLES HUNTINGTON TURNER, . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. High School, Fenton, Michigan. Delta Upsilon, Engineers' Society, Junior Ball Association. H.-KRRY S. GREINER, . . . . . Hastings, Minnesota. High School, Hastings. Engineers, Year Book, Engineers' Society, Foot Ball Team, HENRY STEPHEN SANDERSON, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. Mandolin Club, School of Mines Society. CHARLES RIGGS MORRIS, . . . . Sisseton, So. Dak High School, Bellevue, Nebraska. School of Mines Society. RALPH INGERSOLL JOHNSON, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. Sigma Chi, Junior Ball Association, School of Mines Society. ELMO VINCENT SMITH, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis, Mandolin Club, School of Mines Society, GOPHER. 44 GUY JOSEPH HOUTS, Minneapolis, Minnesota. South High School, Minneapolis. Captain, Junior Foot Ball Team , STYRK GERARD REQUE, . . . . Spring Grove, Minnesota Luther College, Decorah, Iowa. Engineers' Society, JAKE DANNER, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota South High School, Minneapolis. Engineers' Society. MARTIN E. ANDERSON, .... Decorah, Iowa Decorah Institute, Decorah. Shakopean, Engineers' Society. CHARLES EDXVARD TUI.LAR, . . . Warren, Minnesota. High School, YVarren. FRANK IIENRY KLEMER, . . . Faribault, Minnesota High School, Faribault. Y. M. C. A. JOHN H. QUENSE, . . . New Ulm, Minnesota High School, New Ulm. INGvo1,D ANDRICXX' ROSOK, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. Normal School, Minneapolis. Engineers' Society. EDMUND TAYLOR SYKES, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Leland Stanford University. Engineers' Society. 45 ARTHUR LAWRENCE GHOLZ, . . . Roscoe, Minnesota High School, Zumbrota. ' Castaliang School of Mines Society. CARLE DAWES CLARK, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. ' Central High School, Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pig Junior Ball Association, School of Mines Society. THOMAS OAKES BURGESS, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. East High School, Minneapolis. Phi Gamma Delta, Junior Ball Association. BERTRAM JOHNSON, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. School of Mines Society. JAY AUSTIN NYE, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. School of Mines Society. 46 JOHN A. MARKHAM, S1vER'r PEDERSON. GEORGE I. REIMSTAD, ALLAN C. WEEKS, BERTRAM B. GRIEFITH, Roy C. WOODS, GUTTORM H. KORSVICK, GEORGE S. WILSON, B. College of Law. Day Class, High School, Independence. High School. A ppletnn. A. fAugsburg Seminaryl, South High School, Minneapolis. East High School. Minneapolis. High School, Sleepy Eye. Independence, Wiscoxisiii Appleton, Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota Sleepy Eye, Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. Phi Kappa Psi: Glee Club. Minneapolis Normal College. Law Literary. Galchutt, North Dakota Minneapolis. Minnesota 47 CARL A. TEISBERG, . . . . Central High School, St. Paul. ROBERT F. MCKESSON, .... High School. Council Bluffs. St. Paul, Minnesota Council Bluffs, Iowa Theta Delta Chi: Track Team, l899. IVICR C. NELSON, .... State University, North Dakota. Republican Club. 'FHICODORIC KALDAR, . . . State Normal, North Dakota. Ulackstvne Literary. EUGENIC C. Noviss, . . . . State University, Wisconsin. CARL A. Bovine, Central High School, St. Paul. Phi Delta Phi: Phi Kappa Psi: Junior Ball Associat JOHN M. JOHNSON, .... State Normal, M ankato. DANIEL J. O,IflCEFE, .... State Normal. River Falls. Grand Forks, No. Dak . Hillsboro, No. Dak Minneapolis, Minnesota St. Paul. Minnesota ion, Mandolin Club. . Godahl, Minnesota River Falls, Wisconsin Basket Ball Teamg Law Literary. 48 HAROLD J. RICHARDSON, . . . . Rochester, Minnesota High School, Rochester. Phi Delta Phi: Delta Tau Delta: President, Board of Athletic Control: Kent Literary. THERON W. BURGLEHAUS, B. S. fMinnesotal . Minneapolis, Minnesota East High School. Minneapolis. Mandolin Club: Beta Theta Pi: G01-HER. CLARON A. MARKHAM, . . . . Independence, Wisconsin FRANK F. ELLswoR'rH, ALFRED M. KVELl.O, ERNEST LINDQUIS'l', FRED C. CAIWPBELL, MAURICE -J. BREEN, High School, Independence. Kent Literary: Y. M. C. A. High School, St. James. Mandolin Club. High School, Lisbon. Kent Literary: Kent Quartette South High School, Minneapolis. High School, St. Charles. Kent Literary. High School, Marshall. Kent Literary. St. James, Minnesota Lisbon, No. Dak Minneapolis, Minnesota St. Charles, Minnesota Ghent, Minnesota 49 ANDY N. ANDERSON, JOHN E. NICKERSON HUGH E. WILLIS, M. WILLIAM H. MILLER THOMAS J. DAVIS, CLAYTON E. BRACE, EBV G. GRIDLEY, J AY TODD, High School, Cumberland. High School, Garden City. A. fYanktOn Collegej, . Kent Literary. High School, Jackson. High School, Mankato. Central High School, Dulut. Phi Delta Phi, Chi Psi. Law Literary. h. Cumberland, Wisconsin Garden City, Minnesota . Yankton, SO. Dak Jackson, Minnesota Mankato, Minnesota Mabel, Minnesota . Duluth, Minnesota Shelton, Wash 50 MICHAEL B. HURLEX', . . . . . Pine City, Minnesota Central High School, St. Paul. HENRY C. TWEET, . . . . High School, Tracy. Foot Ball Team. JOHN F. SHERAN, . . . . State Normal, Mankato. Kent Literary. JULIUS 0. GROVE, . . . . State Normal, St. Cloud. Law Literary. PAUL C. COOPER, . . . High School, Madelia. Kent Literaryg Treasurer Republica THOMAS P. GERAGHTY, . . . . Tracy, Minnesota Alma City, Minnesota Glenwood, Minnesota n Club. Central High School, St. Paul. Delta Tau Delta. JOHN A. STENHAUG, B. A. QSt. Olaf Collegej, Blackstone Literary. ROBERT M. HOXXVELLS, . . . ' High School, Wilmot. Jackson, Minnesota St. Paul, Minnesota Wastedo, Minnesota . Wilmot, So. Dak 51 JOHN P. RINKE, . Sleepy Eye, Minnesota. ORLANDO F. WOODARD, . . . . Lake Stay, Minnesota High School, Marshall. Kent Literary: Federal Society, President, Middle Year Law Class. JAMES S. SCRIBNER . . . . . Maine Minnesota. 7 7 Luther College, Fergus Falls. Kent Literary. HARTIFORD L. BILLSON, . . . . Duluth, Minnesota Central High School, Duluth. Phi Kappa Psi, . NEVVBIAN L. ERICKSON, . . . . Beaver Falls, Minnesota High School, Beaver Falls. Law Literary. JOHN WALSO, . . . Fergus Falls, Minnesota High School, Fergus Falls. Castalian Literary, Federal Society. PAUL J. THOMPSON, B. A. fRipon Collegey, . Rosendale, Wisconsin Kent Literary: Y. M. C. A., Vice President Middle Year Law Class. JOHN B. GERGEN, . . . Hastings, Minnesota St. Johns University. 52 JOHN M. DOWNS, F. LESLIE BOWLER, CLAUDE F. GRAV, CHARLES A. PITKIN, HENRY H. STEELE, . JOHN H. VVITTMAACK, GUY L. CALDXVELL, Willmar, , . Bird Island, . . . . Minneapolis, East High School, Minneapolis. Forum Literary. . . . M ank ato, High School, Sabula, Iowa. Phi Delta Theta, . . . Minneapolis, . . . St. Paul, St. Johns University. . . . . St. Paul, Hamline University. Kent: Minnesota-Iowa Debating Team. Minnesota. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 53 THO MAS FRANCES MURTHA, MARION C. SPICER, . . . . Law Literary. HERBICRT J. BERGE, . . . High School, J ackson. Phi Gamma Delta. HENRY J. BESSESEN, B. A. fMinnesotaJ . Law Literary. CLARK P. BISsE'r'r, . . BENJAMIN H. BRADFORD, .... High School, Milbank. Kent Literary. JAMES A. CALLAIIAN, - Minneapolis Academy. DONALD A. CAMERON, . . . . St. Thom as College . Captain Base Ball Team, '00. WILLIAM B. CANIS, . High School, Elkhartg University o EDWIN F. COX, KNUT T. DAHLEN, EDWARD R. DAMPIER, . Hersey, Wisconsin Minneapolis, Minnesota Jackson, Minnesota Albert Lea, Minnesota . Madelia, Minnesota Milbank, So. Dak Elkpoint, So. Dak La Crosse, VVisconsin . Elkhart, Indiana. I Ohio. Central High School, St. Paul. Kent Literary. CLAYTON J. DODGE, B. A. QMinnesotaJ . Pillsbury Academy. Delta Upsilon. LAYVRENCE O. ELLIS, . . . Gale College, Wisconsin. Law Literary. CHARLES S. FLANNERY, .... Central High School, Minneapolis. ARCHIBALD D. GRAY, . . . High School, Preston. ALFRED HAAS, . . . High School, Holstein. Kent Literaryg Kent Quartet. .54 Lowry, Minnesota Wendell, St. Paul, Claremont, Minnesota Hixton, Wisconsin Minneapolis, Minnesota . Preston, Minnesota Holstein, Iowa Minnesota. Minnesota. BERT HARKER, . . . . . Linden, Wisconsin. CHARLES S. HAWKER, Ph. B. KI-Iamline Universityj, Delano, Minnesota. GILBERT HENRY, ...... St. Paul, Minnesota. Central High School, St. Paul. Theta Delta Chi. OLE T. HOLDAHL, . . . Roseau, Minnesota. State Normal, Indiana. CHANCELLOR N. HOOKWAY, . . . St. Thomas, No. Dak. High School, St. Thomas. LOUIS A. HUBACHPZCK, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. WII.LIAM H. IJAXVRENCE, B. S. lMinnesotal, . Wabasha, Minnesota. High School, Winona. Phi Delta Phi: Phi Kappa Psi. PERL W. MABEY, B. S. lMinnesotaJ . . Lake City. Minnesota. High School, Lake City. Shakopean: Republican Club. 'WILI.IABI A. MCINTYRE, B. S. lMinnesotaj . . Warren, Minnesota. East High School, Minneapolis. ERNEST M. MARKHAINI, . . . . Little Falls, Minnesota. High School, Little Falls. VICTOR T. NE.ANDER, . . . . Cambridge, Minnesota. Minneapolis Academy. CLINTON M. O'DELL, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota- Central High School, Minneapolis. Zeta Psi: Mandolin Club. JAMES B. ORMOND, B. L. fMinnesotal, . . Morris, Minnesota. Shakopean: GOPHER. WALTER A. PLYMAT, B. S. fMinnesotai, . Mankato, Minnesota. Base Ball Team. CHARLES W. RICHARDS, . . . . Stewart, Minnesota. Stevens Seminary, Glencoe. JOHN RINDAL, . . . . . . Holum, Minnesota. SAMUEL C. SCOTT, . . . . Sandstone, Minnesota. Cazenovia Seminary, New York. WILLIAM L. SEVERANCE, . . . . Beldenville, Wisconsin. High School, Ellsworth, Wisconsin. BERNARD A. STANFORD, .... Kandiyohi, Minnesota. F. C. STETZEL, B. S. llowa State Collegej. . . Colman, So. Dak. JAMES THOMPSON, B. L. lUniversity of Wisconsinl, Moscow, Wisconsin. WILLIAM T. THOMPSON, B. S. fMinnesOtai, St. Croix Falls, Wisconsin. Delta Chi. FRED L. TI1+lI".4.NY, . . . . . Mason City, Iowa. High School, Mason City. Phi Kappa Psi. HARRX' W. VINCEN'P, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota. Macalester College, University of Wisconsin. Delta Chi. CHARLES F. WACHUTA, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. CHARLES P. WARRICN, . . I . . . Iroquois, So. Dak. High School, Iroquois, University of South Dakota. Kent Literary. 55 College of Law. lligbt Class. BERNDT OLSEN, St. Paul, Minnesota CARL S. STROIXI, .... Lake Crystal, Minnesota High School, Lake Crystal. Law Liu-fury: Republican Club. HAROI.D G. LAINS, .... St. Paul, Minnesota St. Paul Mechanic Arts. FRANK M. FISH, . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Lows M. OSBORN, . . . Mankato, Minnesota High School, Mankato. L. K. PR.-X'l'T, . . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota High School, Jackson, Mich. PE'fER J. GrRA'I'TAN, Waverly, Minnesota VVILLIAM T. GODDARD Utica N. Y 9 5 56 HARRY C. JUDSON, . . . . . St. Paul, High School. Farmington. Delta Tau Della: Delta Chi: Reporter, 'OI GOPHER. ARTHUR CHRISTOPFESON, . . . . Hudson, High School, Farmington. Delta Chi: President, Night Law Class. CARL B. SCHMIDT, . . . . . St. Paul, High School. Manitowoc, YVis. EUGENE H. GIPSON, . . . Faribault, Shattuck Military Academy. Kent Literary. CHARLES P. JOY, . . . . St. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul, Chi Psi. JAINIES E. REA, St. Paul, Minnesota Wisconsin Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 57 FESTUS L. BANNON, . . Delta Chi. H. A. BRONSON, JOHN J. CARROLL, VVALTER S. CHASE, JAMES A. COEREE, CLAUDE G. COTTON, High School, chatiieid. Zeta Psi, FRIED S. GLOX'PZR, Central High School, Minneapolis. Chi Psi, Foot Ball Team. HARRY A. HAGGAMAN , . . . A. F. HICIBERG, . JOHN R. HEINO, . Iona, St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Dra St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Paul, University of Helsingfors, Finland. ANGIE K. HERN, Central High School, St. Paul. Central High School, St, Paul. BETHEL T. HERN, DANIEL J. HAI,LIHAN , . . . . St. Johns University. THOMAS J. JARMEN, CHARLES E. JOHNSON. SAMUEL J. LEVY, Central High School, Minneapolis. HUGO LUNDBORG, . JA MES MCIN'fY'RIE, . THOINIAS P. MCNIAMARA, . . . . Parochial School, Hastings. GEORGE W. MARTIN, B. A. QAugsburg Seminaryl. JOHN B. ME'IC.ALF, . V. . . . St. Xavier's Institute, Kentucky. JICSSIE T. MORGAN, . . . . JOHN A. MORRISON, . . . . Central High School, Minneapolis Delta Chi. JOHN VV. OGREN, . . . LINCOLN H. SENNETT, . . . . Vice President, Night Law Class. PETER G. SJOBLOM, .... HIEI,EN SMITH, .... Upper Iowa University. Secretary, Night Law Class. VICTOli W. VOORHEES, . . . . PIOXVARD A. VVEBBER, . 58 . St. Paul, St. Paul, . St. Paul, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Manannah, Hastings, Minneapolis, St. Paul, . New Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Maple Lake, Minneapolis, Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota in, Oregon Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Mi11nesota Minnesota York City Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Lamont, Iowa Minneapolis, St. Paul, Minnesota Minnesota College of medicine and Surgery. FRED L. ADAIR, B. S. fMinnesotaJ, . . . Anamosa, Iowa Nu Sigma Nu, Delta Upsilong GOPHER. ALSON J. FOSTER, SIDNEY S. FARMER, . HARVEY G. P.-KRKER, JACOB PRINZING, RUDOLPH A. BEISE, ADOLPH STIERLE, JR. , C. FRANCIS EWING, JAIVIES BLAKE, . . . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Central High School, St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Kappa. . . . . Owatonna, Minnesota High School, Owatonna. Waseca, Minnesota High School, Vifaseca . . St. Paul, Minnesota Humboldt High School, St. Paul. . . . Mapleton, Minnesota. High School, Mankato. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Ph. G. QN. Y. College of Pharmacy,J . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota. Nu Sigma Nu . . . . Angola, Indiana. Normal School, Angola. Nu Sigma Nu. . . . Mankato, Minnesota. Normal School, Mankato. 59 JAMES A. SANFORD, . . . . . Alderly, High School, Hartford, XVisconsin. ARNE A. STEINISRUD, . . . . Madison, Windom Institute, Montevideo. HIRAM E. CLEVELAND, . . . . . Northfield, C. NAUMAN MCCLOUD, Phm. D. qMinnesotaJ, . St. Paul, Macalester College. Nu Sigma Nug Theta Delta Chi. ROBERT C. FARRISH, ..... St. Paul, HENRY W. CHAMBERLAIN, .... La Crosse, Gale College, Galesville, VVis. CLAUD F. I-IOLST, . . . . Red Wing, JOHN M. ARMSTRONG ,.... St. Paul, Central High School, St. Paul. Nu Sigma Nug Chi Psi. JOHN W. DOX'LE, . . . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. ERNEST P. STOREY, . . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. Wisconsin. Minnesota. Minnesota. Minnesota. Minnesota. Wisconsin. Mi11U6SOtH. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 60 Q LIITHER A. DAVIS, .... Grey Eagle, High School, Howard Lake. CHARLES A. HOUSTON, . . . Kasson, High School, Kasson. J. CL11-'FORD WHTTACRE, . . . Central High School, St. Paul. . St. Paul, HARRY A. COHEN, . . . . Minneapolis, South High School, Minneapolis. JACOB GOI.DBLUBI, . . . . . Minneapolis, South High School, Minneapolis. ERNEST L. BLACKMAN, B. A. QCoe Collegei, . Alden, High School, Albert Lea. ARCHIBALD E. LEVINSON, . . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. GEORGE J. GOLDBLUBI, . . . . Minneapolis, South High School, Minneapolis. GUSTAVE A. EISENGRAEBER, . . . St. Paul, Royal Seminary, Neu Ruppin, Brandenburg, Germany. EARL E. BENEDICT, . . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 61 MISS ROSE VALLELY, . . . Fairhaven, Minnesota. Secretary, Junior Class. MRS. MARY P. HOPKINS, .... St. Paul, Minnesota. St. Joseph's Academy, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Secretary, Sophomore Class. MISS ELIZABETH WOODXRVORTH, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. MISS CATHERINE E. PUTNAM, St. Paul, Minnesota. LESTER A. DICKMAN, . . . . Westgate, Iowa. Western College, Toledo, Iowa.. E. HESSEL BECKMAN, Ph. B. ilowa College, Grinnell, . . . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Alpha Kappa Kappag President, Sophomore Class. LOUIS H. FLIGMAN, . . . . . Helena, Montana South High School, Minneapolis. JAMES E. CARMEN, . . . . Detroit, Minnesota High School, Detroit. PERCY I-IOUGHTON, . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Nu Sigma Nu. 62 X MARTIN O. HANSON, . . . . . Elmond, Minnesota Normal College, Minneapolis. HERMAN JOHNSON, . . . . Pelican Rapids, State Normal School, Moorhead. JAMES C. FERGUSON, . . . . . Olivia, High School, Cooperstown, N. Y. HAROLD L. STOLPESTAD, . . . . St. Paul, Cleveland High School, St. Paul. SAMUEL C. SCHMITT, . . . . . Mankato, High School, Mankato, . . . . Minneapolis, Central High School, Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Kappa.. SAMUEL E. SWEITZER, . . . . . Deerfield, Pillsbury Academy, Owatonna. HENRY A. SCHNEIDER, EDWARD A. EBERLEIN, .... Blue Earth, High School, Blue Earth. . . . . Sebastopol, High School, Santa Rosa, California. Nu Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Theta, Ariel Board '99-'00. G. ELMER STROUT, Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota California 63 FLOYD M. DAY, . . . High School, Spring Valley. RUFUS J. CASSEL, High School, Hutchinson. CLAUDE W. WOODRUFF, High School, Elgin. R.AI.PlI E. WIQIBLIZ, High School, Fargo, No. Dak. Phi Delta Theta. JOSEPH R. TRUSCOTT, . . . . Humboldt High School, St. Paul WILLIAM H. AURAND, .... Central High School, Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Preston, Minnesota. Dassel, Minnesota. Elgin, Minnesota. Weible, No. Dak. St. Paul, Minnesota. Bowdle, So. Dak. FREDl'IRICK A. KIEHI.E, B. A. fMinnesotaJ, . Minneapolis, Minnesota Y 1Nu Sigma Nu, Chi Psi. H. JOURNIZAY VVELLS, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis Academy. Alpha Delta Phi. FRANCIS J. SAVAGE, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Central High School, St. Paul. Nu Sigma Nu, Beta Theta Pi. 64 VIC'I'OR J. LAROSE, ..... St. Paul, Minnesota Alpha Kappa Kappa, Vice President, Freshman Classg Sergeant-at'Arms, Sophomore Class. FRANK ROSE, D. D. S. fCincinnati Dental Collegel, Minneapolis, Minnesota Guelph Collegiate College, Ontario. President, Junior Class. GEORGE W. ARGUE, ..... Carlisle, No. Dak Academy, Vilahpeton, No. Dak. DANFORTH C. COLE, C. E. QVirginia Military Institutel . . . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota XHARRY E. SUTTON .... Minnea olis, Minnesota v P Central High School, Minneapolis. Delta Tau Delta. HENRY T. MCGUIGAN, . . . Millville, Minnesota Alpha Kappa Kappa. WILLIAINI P. BALDXVIN, ..,. Michigan City, No. Dak High School, North East, Pennsylvania. Alpha Kappa Kappa. JOHN DONOVAN, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota North High School, Minneapolis. BERTRAND W. SHAW, . . . . Tracy, Minnesota High School, Tracy. 'likiomeopathjc M. 81 S. 65 i JOHN E. CAMPBELL, M. S. QMinnesotaJ . Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. Sigma Xi. LESLIE O. DART, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota STERLING H. OLSON, . . . Austin, Minnesota High School. Austin. Sigma Chi. THOMAS J. MAI,ONY'1Y, . . . St. Paul, Minnesota St. Thomas College. OWEN EVANS, .... La Crosse, Wisconsin BERTRAM S. ADAMS, B. S. fMinnesOtaJ . Minneapolis, Minnesota High School, Lisbon, No. Dak. Nu Sigma Nu. HERBE1i'l' W. JONES, . . . Berlin, Wisconsin High School, Berlin. Nu Sigma Nu, Treasurer, Sophomore Class. ROBERT B. LICES, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota Woodstock College, Ontario. FINN KOREN, B. A. fMinnesota5 . .- Montevideo, Minnesota. Windom Institute, Montevideo. 66 College of Bomeopatbic medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM H. BALL, Morgan, Minnesota. HUGH J. TUNSTEAD, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota. North High School, Minneapolis. Phi Alpha Gamma. ROY E. MITCHIELI., . . . . Eau Claire, Wisconsin. High School, Eau Claire. Phi Alpha Gamma. GEORGE J. MUSGRAVE, Farmington, Iowa CHARLES O. DANIELSON, Minneapolis, Minnesota H. GRAY BICKEORD, . . . Maine, Minnesota Phi Alpha Gamma.. 67 ,K,.?,.-W. M..- i n College of Dentistry. MICHAEL J. MCNERTHNEY, . . . Red Lake Falls, Minnesota High School, Red Lake Falls. HARRY G. PEREGRINE, .... Winona, Minnesota High School, VVinona. Sigma Chi. JAMES E. THIEBAUD, .... St. Paul, Minnesota Central High School, St. Paul. WILBERT J. BROYVNLEE, .... Fisher, Minnesota High School, Grand Forks, No. Dak. Delta Sigma Delta. NORMAN J. COX, B. S., 4Minnesotal . . Wasioja, Minnesota Wesleyan Methodist Seminary. Dental Orchestrag Delta Sigma Delta. WILL E. SARGENT, . . . . Lowell, Massachusetts Pinkerton Academy. u7ALL M. BILLINGS, B. S. fMinnesotaJ . . Minneapolis, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Deltag Beta Theta Pig Junior Ball Association. OLE BOLSTAD, . . . . . . Colfax, No. Dak University of North Dakota. ADAM B. JARGO, . . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. High School, Luverne. Dental Orchestrag Delta Sigma Delta. 68 ALBIN BRODEEN, . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. Minneapolis Academy. IVIARTIN C. JOHNSON, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. CECIL F. YATEs, .... New Ulm, Minnesota. High School. New Ulm. Om-UN C. NEI.SON, . . . Litchfield, Minnesota. High Srhool, Litchfield. President, Junior Class. XVILLI.-XM XVORKS, . . . Hawley. Minnesota. High School, Moorhead. FRANK L. STOVDT, . . . Hastings, Minnesota High School, Hastings. Dental Orchestra: 'Varsity Band: Treasurer. Junior,Class. JOHN E. OXX'ENS, . . . . Sleepy Eye, Minnesota High School. Sleepy Eye. BROR E. DALGRICX, ..... Gothenburg, Sweden South High School, Minneapolis. Hi4:RB14:R'r R. HOXX'El.I., .... Minneapolis, Minnesota High School, La Crosse, YVisconsin. XV.-XLTICH S. LA FANS, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota High School, Duluth . 69 VVILLI.-XM W. VV.-XEHLER, .... Rochester, Minnesota High School, W'ebster, So. Dak. Delta Sigma Delta. ADOLPH F. MOODY, . . . . St. James, Minnesota Minneapolis Academy. JOHN DUNCAN KENNEDY, . . . Tracy, Minnesota High School, Tracy. JAMES EDWARD DOHENY, . . . Green Isle, Minnesota High School, Henderson. Vice President, Junior Class. WILLIAM LPISLIE MARTIN, . . . Wood Lake, Minnesota HENRY E. FRODEPZN, .... Cannon Falls, Minnesota. Gustavus Aclolphus College. ALFRED OSTERBERG, . . . . Stockholm, Minnesota. South High School, Minneapolis. HARRY B. CHILD, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota. Central High School, Minneapolis. ADOLPH OLSON, . . . . Olson, Minnesota. South High School, Minneapolis. THOMAS L. THOMPSON, .... Peterson, Minnesota. Red Wing Seminary. '70 JOHN L. HOLBIBYCRG, .... St. Peter, Minnesota. Gustavus Adolphus College. Delta Sigma Delta. CYRIL F. SWEET, . . . Mankato, Minnesota. High School, Mankato. Delta Sigma Delta. ERNEST E. CREELMAN, . . . Parker's Lake, Minnesota Central High School, Minneapolis. FREEIVIAN F. FLETCHER, . . . Red Lake Falls, Minnesota Carleton College. Secretary, Junior Class. FREDERICK W. PEPPER, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis Academy. RALPH G. PALMER, . . . Leroy, Minnesota High School, Leroy. ARTHUR E. ALTHER, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota East High School, Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Deltag Delta Kappa Epsilon. THAD S. BEEDE, . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota High School, East Aurora, Illinois. Psi Omega. CHARLES F. E. FISET, B. A., fNorth Dakota! . Grand Forks, No. Dak Delta Sigma Deltag Mandolin Club. '71 College of Pharmacy. LEE A. WHITTEMORE, .... Elk River, Minnesota High School, Elk River. "Food, sleep and exercise are three daily needs." NELIUS J. JOHNSON, ..... Mabel, Minnesota 'ilu the future he shall tell the stories OI his victories, triumphs and his glories." EDWIN F. STICVVART, . . . . Wykoif, Minnesota GEORGE W. MILNP2, .... Minneapolis, Minnesota North High School, Minneapolis, EMIL C. KIESLING, . . . New Ulm, Minnesota High School, New Ulm. "He said, 'tis so, they answer all, 'tis so, And would say after him if he said, no." CHARLES J. O'CONNP:LL, . . . New Rockford, No. Dak Normal School, Valley City, No. Dak. Is it thy spirit that thou sendist from thee So far from home into Pharmacy to pry? SCOTT XV. JENVELL, .... Pine Island, Minnesota. Wings at my shoulders seem to play. WII.I.I.AM H. NEUMANN, .... Lewiston, Minnesota. "Descend, prophetic spirit! that inspirlst the human soul." '72 NE LLIE V. MOBER, EVA E. GREER, MINNIE THARALDSO NEI,I.IE LEIDAAL, FRANK BOLLMAN, ARTHUR T. BRANDV MAY E. CAMDEN, LULA J. CAIXIPBICLT., WVILLIABI CHERNAUS PAUL C. BXULLICR, elle ha GEORCQIC E. NIQGAAR1 . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota "The flowers are sweet, their colors fresh and true, But true sweet beauty livethfi . . . . Menominee, Wisconsin High School, Menominee. "Fair, kind and true have often lived alone, Which three, till now, never kept seat in onef' N, .... Grand Forks, No. Dak Central High School, Hot Springs, Ark. "VVho is so faint that dare not be so bold, To touch the fire, the weather being cold." . . . . Fergus Falls, Minnesota "And even thence you will be stolen, I fear, For truth proves thievish for a prize so dear." . . . . . Harmony, Minnesota "Rose cheek'd, Adonis hied him to the chase, Hunting he loved, but love he laughed to scorn." OLD, .... Faribault, Minnesota High School, Faribault. "Tomorrow for severer thoughts, but now To breakfast and keep festival, today." . . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Humboldt High School, St. Paul. "Though young, so wise, though meek, so resolute." . . . . Minneapolis, Minnesota "Full of respect yet not at all respecting, In hand with all things, naught at all affecting." IQK, . . . Hutchinson, Minnesota High School, Hutchinson. HLet them say more that like of hearsay well, I will not praise. that purpose not to sell." . . . . . Rochester, Minnesota s a store of information that he never got from books? 1, .... Norway Lake, Minnesota "0 'tis :L burthcn, Cromwell, 'tis a burthen, Too heavy for :L man that hopes for heavenfi 73 NIELS NIELSON, . . . . , He knows his ground and hopes to End A spot with all things to his mindf' sz HARVEY O. PETERSON, . . . . Colfax, No. Dak 4'We feel that we are greater than we know." OLIVER M. PORTER, . . . . . Willmar, Minnesota High School, YVillmar. i'Blessed are you whose worthiness gives scope." CHARLES F. RUTHEREORD, . . . Stillwater, Minnesota High School, Stillwater. Desire, my pilot is, beauty my prize, Then who fears sinking where such treasure lies." as ROBERT F. ROGERS, . . . Farmington, Minnesota High School, Farmington. ' HARRY J. STADON, . . . . . West Liberty, Iowa High School, West Liberty. "It is chance that makes brothers, but hearts that make friends." E. F. WARREN, . . . . . Little Falls, Minnesota "Discourse is deemed man's noblest attributefi '74 College of Jlgriculture. I ROGER SHERMAN MACKIN'l'OSH, . . Langdon, School ol Agriculture. GOPHI-:kg Farm Students' Review, '96-'00. . C0A'ri2s PRESTON BULL, . . . Edina Mills, School of Agriculture. Ariel, '97-'98, Farm Students' Review, '99-'Ul. BEYICR AUNE, . .... Starbuck, School of Agriculture. l 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, '98-'99. HELGI2 LUDWIG TASA, ..... Holden, Luther College. Decorah, Iowa, School of Agriculture. ROBPZRT MANN WASHBURN, . . Monticello, School nl Agriculture. Ariel, '97-'S-383 Y. M. C. A. IQDXVARD HENRY Rrucv, .... Hammond, School of Agriculture. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota '75 School of Jlgriculture. WILL HUNT, . . . River Falls, Wisconsin. Basket Ball Team. THEODORE J. SAMPSON, . . . Strout, Minnesota. Owl Literary Society. ADOLPH F. WICKSTROM, . . . . Oak Grove, Minnesota Senior and Owl Literary Societies. JESSE HOWLAND, .... Northfield, Minnesota. Y. M. C. A. THOMAS E. TOMPSON, .... Christiana., Minnesota Senior Literary Societyg Chief Musician, Band. GEORGE M. EMMONS, ..... St. Francis, Minnesota Owl and Senior Literary Societies, Captain, Basket Ball Team. MABEL C. PALMIER, . .... Como, Wisconsin Owl Literary Societyg Y. W. C. A. HERBERT C. R. SCOTT, .... Theilman, Minnesota Owl and Senior Literary Societiesg Y. M. C. A. '76 ANDREW HANSON, . .... Erin, Minnesota. Adelphic Literary Societyg Secretary, Y. M. C. A. ALBERT G. LARSON, ..... Bradford, Minnesota. S. A. U. M. Literary Societyg Band. THEODORE N. ADAMS, . .... Luverne, Minnesota. S. A. U. M. Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A. EDGAR T. OBERG. .... . Watertown, Minnesota. FRANCIS C. ROOHR, Warwick, Minnesota. HOWARD ATE, . . Hancock, Minnesota Owl Literary Society. ALBERT O. BAKER, . . . Kenyon, Minnesota OLAF N. AAKER, . . Kenyon, Minnesota '77 HANS O. EVICNSON, . , Strout, Minnesota Owl Literary Society. HARRY L. ROBERTS, . . Cottage Grove, Minnesota IEIDVVARD C. HOLEX, Pelican Rapids, Minnesota RoBr:R'r B. EVENSON, . . . . Strout, Minnesota. Owl Literary Society. THEODOR SANDERSON, Rock Dell, Minnesota.. GEORKSE E. MACCOBIBER, .... Duluth, Minnesota. i Adelphic Literary Society. GURID LAA'l'E, ..... Radcliffe, Iowa. S, A. U. M. and Senior Literary Societies. PETER G. PIi'l'P2RSON, .... Hector, Minnesota. '78 G-ICORGE E. VVOODVVARD, Langdon, Minnesota. Ross B. PERKINS, Houston, Minnesota. BLANCHIC A. STRUNK, .... Faribault, Minnesota Senior and Owl Literary Societies, Y. W. C. A. HORACE F. SHELDON, JR., . . . Paynesville, Minnesota S, A. U. M. Literary Society, Y. M. C. A. FRED E. CUTTING, ...... Byron, Minnesota Adclphic Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A. LURA M. WASHBURN, . . . St. Michaels Station, Minnesota President, Y. W. C. A.: Adelphia and Senior Literary Societies. HERBERT B. INGALLS, . . . Blooming Prairie, Minnesota Adelphic Literary Society. WILLIANI D. NEWTON, . . . . . Utica, Minnesota Owl and Senior Literary Societiesg Band: Orchestra. '79 V-if CHARFIS B. DAVISON, , . . Owl Literary Society. Granada, Minnesota JENICSS B. FREER, . . Minnetonka Mills, Minnesota Y. M. C. A. RAY LEACH, , . . Excelsior, Minnesota Y, W. C. A. DAVID BOSS, . .... Zumbro Falls, Minnesota Owl Literary Society. ELIZABETH A. BIERV, ..... Owl Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. GILBERT JACKSON, .... . Owl Literary Society. MARY E. G'II.BERT, .... . Adelphic and Senior Literary Societies: Y. WV. GEORGE A. DANIELSON, .... S. A. U. M. Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A. Cheney, Minnesota Litchfield, Minnesota Lewisville, Indiana C. A. Goodhue, Minnesota 80 1 ARTHIIR D. GRIANT, ..... Walcott, Adelphic Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A.: Reporter, GOPHER. MRS. VIRGINI,-X C. MPIREDI'PH, . . St. Anthony Park, God Mother, Class of 1901. PERRY N. AMIDON, . . . . . Houston, Adelphic and Senior Literary Societies. HARVEY W. POOLE, ..., Winnebago City, S. A. U. M. Literary Society: Y. M. C. A. MARY A. DENISON, ..... Faribault, Owl Literary Societyg Y. VV. C. A. EINIII, G. BOERNER, . . Buffalo, Minnesota Minnesota. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota. 81 4 , J V I 1,4 gfffyff f ,j ff J' iff f ggfbfix .fn-, A f F I i Sw 1 AW My NNM.--, ,x 5-fx I-Y its fr sgz l ,ff q F 4' x as , 4xflf'+ff 51 ' X K' I . wx , f. ,fs 5- iw 3 fm ,wririg ,f FM. - X 4 1,if"A fg E1 ge 1 x -A fi .. X if E V 5 Q 1 K K V ak X 1 -11 -:1 Ja' NX fr ,sf W, f 1,1 ZX iff? X li ff Q 5.2 M., f wi.: W ' 1 M .J . 'I-. , M,W.,.,N , l M A ffm, gff' W 3.5, ' f , . ,f K nil if ,xx Q fp B K .kzikk rj! 1 f" xx 'X 1 N Lf WSW ' 1 Q 1 ,f jf 4 2, V-N ' af Wi? iff, U 1 K A Ei I 21, XY:f'm1'wf22g"Zjy'? qw g!,4f?,f V M Yu, ,fl A. J L,,, Egffrm f' Xfi! X51 fb VE. gl s LH M.A, ., f',.f'j Jrfi K xxx ,H -V ' , 21 y A"E'?Q 5 , M ,, xF,N W A fx QA f , W jfM'mQgXL My V A ,, , , iii E f' 51 l f R E ii 23-S711 fflf' E ffm 5 if A 115 A5143 , T ' " X Rx ' i ,tiff kilfllii. QA'f ,pf 3a'.LHvmPRR?1'S f X Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha. Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Pi, Theta, Mu, . Alpha, Phi, . Epsilon, Chi, . Psi, Tau, Nu, Iota, . Rho, Xi, . . Alpha Delta, Beta Delta, Gamma Delta, Delta Delta, Epsilon Delta, Cbi Psi. Founded al Union Cbllege, 1841. Chapter Roll. . Union College . Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan University . Hamilton College . University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University . . Wolford College University of Minnesota . University of Wisconsin . . . Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology . . University of Georgia . . . Lehigh University . Leland Stanford, Jr., University . University of California . University of Chicago 85 Cbi Psi. Jllpba Hu Chapter. 1874. 'Tratres in Regentibus. STEPHEN MAHONEY. ELMER E. ADAMS. 'Fratres in ffacultate. GEORGE E. RICKER. ALICXANDER J. STONE. WILT.IAM E. LEONARD. D. EDMUND SMITH. FRANK C. TODD. Tratres in Zlniversitate. Seniors. EMORY NIANN PROUTV, JR. CHARLES STINSON PILLSBURY. JOHN SARGENT PILLSBURY, JR. SAMUEL A. MARCH. ALBERT ARMSTRONG. EUGENE RUSSELL DIBBLE. CHARLES FREDERICK BOYCE. juniors. CHARLES ROGERS SHEPLEY. JAMES FORD BELL. Sophomores. RALPH PERKINS QQILLETTE. EARL PORTER JAMIESON, BENJAMIN BARTLETT WEED. JAMES CLAIRE WYMAN. CHARLES SMITH O,BRIEN. F rcslzmen. ROBERT TATLOYX7 BARNARD. PU'fNAM DANA MCMILLAN. STUART GARFIEI,IJ COLLINS. JAMES ANDREXV MUIR. AR'EHUR W. SAUNDERS. JOHN WOODBRIDGE AVERY WILLIAM PITT ABBOTT. College of llaw. EBY GRANT GRIDLEY. CHARLES P. JOY. FREDERICK S. GLOVICR. RICHARD DILLON O,BRIEN. 86 N A P BQXQI 3 o 9 I It , a.1Q,3.g.:-.lik1232:-:Q-1.1 1 'l 1,59 .H X R 2Qasg .fff4 wx gk w 5 ' .ff 3 I 2 2 2 i 5 3 2 E S Q E ! S 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, . Beta Lambda, Chi, . . Beta Zeta, . Theta, . Sigma, Omega. . Pi, . Beta Eta, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Founded af fllomnouilz College, 1870. Chapter Roll. ALPHA PROVINCE. BETA P ROVIN CE. Boston University . Barnard College . Cornell University . Syracuse University . University of Penn . Swarthmore College . Allegheny College . Buchtel College . NVooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan . Adrian College . Hillsdale College GA BI INIA P ROVIN CE. DIC LTA PROVINCE. Indiana University De Pauw University . . Butler College . University of Wisconsin . Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University . . University of Illinois University of Minnesota . Iowa State University . Missouri State University Nebraska State University . Kansas State University . University of California Leland Stanford, Jr., University 87 Kappa Kappa Gamma. Cbi Chapter. 1880. Sorores in Zlniuersitate. Seniors. MAREL PICRIIIN STONE. CLARE AMELIA CROSS. ELIZA YOUNG MARCHAND. juniors . VERA LOUISE MOREV. ELLEN ANNETTE JANNEY. Soplzomores. ALICE DOUGAN. GRACE WHEATON. Frfrslmzen. FLORA A. EDXVARDS. CORNELIA KENNPIDY. POLLY CAROLINE BULLARD. FLORENCE WATSON. CLEORA CLARKE WHEELI'2li. ELSIE ATKINS STONE INEZ IJORD. VIRGINIA RUGG. HARRIET ARMSTRONG. Un ffassed. X HELEN MILLS. GRACE TIQASK. FLORENCE FOXK'I,I'2. AVERY TRASR. EVA SMITH. 88 1 fr.-.Q Q' ' f 1 ' .vnil E: 2 9 S 5 5 5 5 Z f g 5 i ? Z 5 E u s 1 J A n Pbi Delta Cbeta. fbunded af Illiami Unizxersily, 1848. Chapter Roll. ALPHA PROVINCE. Colby University. Dartmouth College. University of Vermont. Williams College. Amherst College. Brown University. 'Cornell University. Union College. Columbia College. Syracuse University. Lafayette College. 'Gettysburg College. Washington and Jefferson College. Allegheny College. Dickinson College. University of Pennsylvania. Lehigh University. BETA PROVINCE. Roanoke College. University of Virginia. Randolph-Macon College. Richmond College. Washington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. Centre College. Central University. GAMMA PROVINCE. University of Georgia. Emory College. Mercer University. Vanderbilt University. University of the South. University of Alabama. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Southern University. DELTA PROVINCE. University of Mississippi. Tulane University of Louisiana University of Texas. Southwestern University. IC PSILON PROVINCE. Miami University. Ohio Wesleyan University. University of VVooster. Buchtel College. Ohio State University. Indiana University. YVabash College. Butler University. Franklin College. Hanover College. De Pauw University. Purdue University. University of Michigan. State College of Michigan. Hillsdale College. ZETA PROVINC IC. Northwestern University. Knox College. Illinois Wesleyan University. Lombard University. University of YVisconsin. University of Missouri. NVestrninster College. Washington 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. Pbi Delta Cbeta. Jllpba Chapter. 1881. 'fratres in 'Facultata CONXVAY MACMILI.AN, M. A. THOMAS B. HAR'1'ZELL, D. M. D., MQD. G-ICORGE B. FRANKIFORTER, M. A., PH. D. HARRY SNYDER, B. S. EDXVARD P. HARDING, M. S. THOMAS G. LEE, B. S., M. D. 'Fratres in Zlniversltate. Seniors. PAUL ADAMS. EARL SIMPSON. I-IORTON THOMPSON. juniors. MORTIMER LEO THOMPSON. ELBRIDGE BACON. Soplzomores. MII,'fON BURNI'Z'FT COREY. ROBERT WALLACE WIETMORE. ROBERT CLARENCE JONES. LOUIS R. WRIGHT. HOMER FRANCIS HORTON. F rcsh men . CLAUDE MILLER FOLSOM. College of Eaw. Seniors. EDYVARD HARRY STONG. Zlliddlemen. CHARLES ALFRED PITKIN. RUSSEL ANDREW MORE. fnniors. OTTO ARTHUR POIRIER. VERNON W. DODGE. .College of medicine. juniors. RALPH EMERSON WEIBLIC. GEORGE ELMER STROUT 90 ae wk LL. gf ei 'F I E F 5 Q 2 ? 5 2 2 5 z 2 2 Q i E Q Q E 5 l 5 E Fi 2 1 X l Delta Gamma. Fazzzzdm' af l1'arren Femail' Insfiluffr, 1872. Alpha, Zeta, Eta, Kappa, . Lambda Xi, . Sigma, Tau, Upsilon, Phi, Chi, Psi, Omega, Kappa Theta Alumnae, Chapter Roll. 91 Mt. Union College, O . Albion College, Mich . Buehtel College, O . University of Nebraska University of Minnesota . University of Michigan Northwestern University . University of Iowa Leland Stanford University . University of Colorado . Cornell University VVmnan's College, Baltimore . University of WVisconsin . Lincoln, Nebraska Delta Gamma. Lambda Chapter. 1882. Sorores in 'facultatcn ADAH L. COMSTOCK. Sorores in Zlniversitate. Seniors. JENNIE LOUISE TRACY. JESSIE ESTERBROOK COXE. FLORENCE MABEL SYLVESTER. ELIZA KAY BROVVN. Sophomores. ALICE MCCLELLAND. JUANITA WILLIAMS. EI.EANOR BURNAM DICKINSON. MARY' GERTRUDIC JOY. NELLIE MAY STINCHEIELD. Freshmen. LEULA1-I .TEANNETTE JUDSON. MARX' LOUISE LONGBRAKE. JULIETTE HELEN HARDIN. LEONORA CATHARINE MANN GRACE IRENE CUNNINGIIAM. Unclassed. HELEN LOUISA HUMPHREYS. JANE HARDIN. 92 wx ,, 4 4 E E . 'F 4- V, A xg' iii' 4 , ,av '- my 4, L ' ,f ' A'-x ag: ii ll if v QQ! k s 5 E F 3 ? 2 5 s E - I i 5 ? X S e Z L i 1 4 4 1 2 N 4 1 3 3 Lambda, Pi, . . Phi, . Beta Delta, Beta Epsilon, Beta Theta, Beta Iota, Beta Xi, . Omicron, . Beta Gamma, Beta Eta, . Beta Kappa, Beta Pi, . Beta Rho, Beta Tau, . Beta Upsilon, Beta Deuteron, Gamma Alpha Beta, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Kappa, . Mu, . . Chi, . . Beta Alpha, Beta Beta, . Beta Zeta, Beta Phi, Beta Psi, . Alpha, Gamma, Rho, . Upsilon, . Deuteron, Beta Lambda, Beta Mu, Beta Nu, . Beta Omicron, Beta Chi, . Delta Cau Delta. Founded at Bethany College, 1860. Chapter Roll. GRAND DIVISION OF THE SOUTH. . . . Vanderbilt University. . . University of Mississippi. . Washington and Lee University. University of Georgia . Emory College University of the South. . . . University of Virginia. . . . Tulane University GRAND DIVISION OF THE WEST. . University of Iowa . University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Colorado . . Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of Nebraska . . University of Illinois . . University of California University of Chicago GRAND DIVISION OF THE NORTH. GRAND DIVISION . . . . Ohio University University of Michigan . . Albion College . . Adelbert College . . . Hillsdale College Ohio NVesleyan University . . Kenyon College . Indiana University . De Pauw University . . Butler College . Ohio State University . . . Wabash College OF THE EAST. . . . Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson College Stevens Institute of Technology . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . University of Pennsylvania . . . . Lehigh University . . . . Tufts College Massachusetts Institute Technology . . . Cornell University . . . . Brown University Jllumni Chapters. New York, Chicago, Nashville, Twin City, Pittsburg, Nebraska, Cleveland, Detroit, Grand Rapids, New Orleans, New England, Cincinnati, San Francisco, Philadelphia, Milwaukee. 93 Delta Cau Delta. Beta Eta Chapter. 1883. . 'fratres in Tacultate. ARTHUR EDWARD HAYNES, M. S., D. SC. GEORGE DOUGLAS HEAD, B. S., M. D. 'iratres in Zlniuersitate. juniors. LOUIS EUGENE ASHBAUGH. Soplzouzorfss. SAMUEL CARGILI.. GEORGE ROOT. GEORGE ELLIS XVESTLAKIC. Freshmen. H. FREEMAN COOPER. DONALD SNOW. LEE FROST VVARNER. HAROLD KI'IELER. CHARLES BROOKE. CHARLES IDELABIAIR. College of Eaw. Seniors. WILLIAM BURDETTE RICHARDSON. DAVIS PRICE WICKERSHAM WALTER I-JEXVIS MAYO. 1ll1'drile11z1w. HARRY JUDSON. HAROLD JAMES RICHARDSON. THOMAS GERAGHTY. juniors. RAYMOND IROBICRTSON. College of medicine. Scrziors. JOHN ELDON HYNES. jzmiors. HARRY EVERETT SUTTON. .S0phomores. HUGH CUSTER AREY. xF7'ESh7ll67l. JOHN HOWARD MCCLURE. 94 A , f ff 51 fir rx 249 rx P X W- W. 1 ' IH! HN X Q! 0, 5 B Gi AL ' JWUIPIIIIIIf'l""H'IIIV!HV!Fzf' ? -4 I iii , 277 ' nf, lf ff ,z ! 5 E i E 2 3 . x Q E 3 5 5 5 5 5 2 5 r i L 5 I 5 s s E F E 5 1 1 l Founded af Pennsylvania Alpha, . Pennsylvania Beta, . Pennsylvania Gamma, Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsylvania Zeta, . Pennsylvania Eta, . Pennsylvania Theta, . Pennsylvania Iota, . Pennsylvania Kappa, . York Alpha, . York Beta, . York Gamma, . York Epsilon, York Zeta, . New New New New New Massachusetts Alpha, New Hampshire Alpha, Virginia Alpha, . . Virginia Beta, . . Virginia Gamma, . West Virginia Alpha, Mississippi Alpha, . Ohio Alpha, . Ohio Beta, Ohio Delta, . Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, . Indiana Gamma, . Illinois Alpha, . Illinois Beta, Michigan Alpha, W'isconsin Alpha, Wisconsin Gamma, . Iowa Alpha, . . Minnesota Beta, Kansas Alpha, . California Alpha, California Beta, Nebraska Alpha, Pbi Kappa Psi. Washinglan and fefersozz College, 1852. Chapin' Roll. . VVashington 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 . . . . Dartmouth College . . , . University of Virginia XVashington and Lee University . . Hampden-Sidney College . University of West Virginia . University of Mississippi Ohio YVesleyan University Witteiiburg College Ohio State University De Pauw University . Indiana University . . Wabash College . Northwestern University . University of Chicago . University of Michigan University of Wisconsin . . Beloit College . University of Iowa . University of Minnesota University of Kansas . . University of California Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of Nebraska 95 Pbi Kappa Psi. minnesota Beta Chapter. 1888. 'fratres in Tacultate. A. C. HICKMAN, A. M., LL. B. '?ratres in Zlniuersitate. Post Graduaies. ADOLPH OSCAR ELIASON. Seniors. VVALTER EIJXVARD HUNT. LEROY ALBI'2R'F PAGE, JR. jzmiars. CLAUDE ZEPH LUSE. YVILLIAM STUART FROST. Sophomores. CLARENCE ALFRED PAULSON. HAROLD VVILLIAM CRAMER. freshmen. ERI CLARK EVANS. GILBERT MORRIS JACKSON. HARVEY SPAULDING CLAPR. CHARLES WYMAN LAWRENCE, ROBERT VVINTHROP PU'1'NAM. College of Eaw. HAR'fFORD LEINIUJAII, BILLSON. FRED LEWIS TIFFANY. CARL ADAMS BOYER. ROY CHARLES WOODS. GEORGE WCJODBURY EVANS. RAY ALEXANDER JACKSON 96 Q9 is if 14:11, i ff ' I V J Q' i za mf U 00 Y if Y i ' : ' , , X, L rx -'M-. 1,1-wh L4 3 E i i 2 s I , f 5 x C 5 g : s 3 ! ,. Qi ga 5 E I 2 2 E i 2 Sl E T 5 E E x Alpha, Beta, . Gamma, Epsilon, . Zeta, . Eta. Theta, Kappa, . Lambda. Mu, . Xi, . Omicron. . Rho, . Tau, Chi, Psi, . . Omega, . Alpha Alpha, Gamma Gamma, Delta Deta, . 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 Cbi. Fbunded at Illiami University, 1855. Chapter Roll. . . . . . Miami University . University of Wooster . Ohio Wesleyan University . . Columbian University YVashington a11d Lee University . University of Mississippi . Pennsylvania College . Bucknell University Indiana University . Denison University De Pauw 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 . West Virginia University . Columbia University University of Missouri . University of Chicago . Hampden-Sidney College . University of Pennsylvania . University of California . . University of Ohio . . University of Nebraska . . . . . Beloit College Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . Illinois Wesleyan University . . University of NVisconsin . . University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University . . . Albion College . . Lehigh University. . . University of Minnesota. . University of North Carolina . University of South Carolina . . Cornell University. . Pennsylvania State College . . Vanderbilt University . Leland Stanford, Jr., University 97 Sigma Cbi. .Wlpba Sigma Chapter. 1888. 'Fratres in Zlniuersitate. Smiors. THOMAS IJICSTER DANIEL. juniors. RALPH I. JOHNSON. MICHAEL A. KIlC1f'ER. Saplzomares. XVARREN C. KNOWLTON. HICNRY S. LOVET'F. l"1'c5h111e1z. CHARLES E. SAINSBURY. College of llaw. Svufors. ROY D. BOSVVORTH. JOHN BURGESS. juniors. RLJBI'IK'l' VV. STEPHENS. HUGH PLATT MAN. R. ROSCOE SANBORN. RAI.1'1i E. LOvE'r'I' College of medicine. Swziors. GEORGE F. BROOKS. KI42N'I' R. S. NET.SON. sf7HZZ'01'S. HARIQY G. PEREGRINIC. STERLING H. OLSON. Sojrhomores. FRED ERB. FRITZ C. POEHLICR. 1'3'eshmen. JULIUS NEXX'GORD. 98 X , , , , Kappa Jllpba Cbeta. Founded ai DZ' Pauw Universiiy, 1870. Alpha Epsilon, Lambda, . Chi, . Iota, . . Alpha Zeta, Alpha Beta, Mu, . . Alpha Delta, Epsilon, . Alpha Gamma, Alpha, . . Beta, Nu, Tau, Pi, Eta, Psi, . Upsilon, Kappa, Delta, Rho, Phi, Omega, Gamma Alumnae, Alpha Alumnae, Beta Alumnae, Eta Alumnae, Theta Alumnae, Delta Alumnae, Epsilon Alumnx, . Zeta Alumnae, Kappa Alpha Theta Club, Chapter Roll. ALPHA DISTRICT. . Brown University University of Vermont Syracuse University Cornell University . Barnard College . Swarthmore College Allegheny College . VVoman's College of Baltimore BETA DISTRICT. GA M MA DISTRICT. . Wooster . Ohio State University De Pauw University Indiana State University University . Hanover College. Northwestern University . A Albion College . University of Michigan . University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Kansas . University of Illinois University of Nebraska . Stanford University University of California ALUMNFE CHAPTERS. 99 . New York, New York Greencastle, Indiana . Minneapolis, Minnesota . Burlington, Vermont Philadelphia, Pennsylvania . . Chicago, Illinois . . Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Indiana Los Angeles, California Kappa Jllpba Cbeta. Ilpsilon Chapter. 1889. Sorores in Gfacultate. ANNA LORRAINE GUTHRIE. Sorores in Zlniversitate. Pos! Graduaie. GERTRUDE GIBBS. Seniors. ALICE MARGARET JONES. FANNIE LOUISE SAWYER. juniors. FRANTA SOULE. MARGARET MOORE. BLANCHE MARY STANFORD. ALICE JACKSON. CLARA ELIZABETH PQANNING. Soplzomores. MARY LUELLA STOUGHTON. ELIZABETH KIDDER ANDREWS. Freshmen. GRACE WHITE LAVAYEA. HARRIET WATSON. HELEN WA'KELY TRAVER. LULU BELLE RIDGEXVAY. GLENN BACON STOCKTON. NELLIE ABIGAIL KENNEY HELEN NIND. Unclzzssefi. MRS. ZOE DUVAL. 100 E Awmufqwvu 5 'I E Q E 2 2 1 E 5 2 2 E 5 5 E 5 E 51 Q, 'I 4 F I 4 W Y l 1 1 E 5 Beta Cbefa Pi. Founded at Miami Umvfersity, 1839. Chapter Roll. DISTRICT I. Eta, .... Harvard. Kappa, . Brown Upsilon, . Boston Beta Eta, . Maine. Beta Iota, . Amherst. Alpha Omega, Dartmouth Mu Epsilon, . Wesleyan Phi Chi, .... Yale DISTRICT II. Beta Gamma, . . . Rutgers Beta Delta, Cornell Sigma, . . Stevens Beta Zeta, . St. Lawrence. Beta Theta, . . Colgate. Nu, . Union. Alpha Alpha, Columbia. Beta Epsilon, . . Syracuse. DISTRICT III. Gamma, . Washington Jefferson. Alpha Chi, . . Johns Hopkins. Phi, . . . Pennsylvania. Alpha Upsilon, Pa. State College. Beta Chi, .... Lehigh. DIST R ICT IV. Zeta, . . Hampden-Sidney. Eta Beta, . North Carolina. Omicron, . . Virginia. Phi Alpha, . . Davidson. DISTRICT V. Epsilon, . . Centre. Mu, . . Cumberland. Beta Beta, . . Mississippi. Beta Lambda, Vanderbilt. Beta Omicron, . . Texas. 101 DISTRICT VI. Alpha, .... Miami Beta Nu, . . Cincinnati Beta, . Western Reserve Beta Kappa, . . Ohio. Theta, . . Ohio Wesleyan. Psi, . . . . Bethany. Alpha Gamma, . Wittenberg Alpha Eta, . Denison Alpha Lambda, Wooster Beta Alpha, . Kenyon Theta Delta, . . . Ohio State DISTRICT VII. Delta, . . . De Pauw Pi, Indiana Tau, . Wabash Iota, . . . Hanover DISTRICT VIII. Lambda, . . Michigan. Alpha Xi, . Knox Chi, . . . Beloit Alpha Beta, .... Iowa Lambda Rho, . . Chicago. Alpha Epsilon, Iowa Wesleyan. Alpha Pi, . . . Wisconsin Rho, . . Northwestern Beta Pi, .... Minnesota DISTRICT IX. Alpha Delta, . . WVestminster Alpha Nu, . Kansas Alpha Zeta, . Denver Alpha Tau, . . Nebraska. Zeta Phi, . . . Missouri DISTRICT X. Omega, .... California Lambda Sigma, Leland Stanford , Beta Cbeta Pi. Beta Pi Chapter. 1889. 'Fratres in '?'acultate. FRANK MAI.OY ANDERSON, M. A. FRANK H. CONSTANT, C. E. EDWIN A. JAGGARD, A. M., LL. B. CHARLES F. KEYES, M. S. EDWARD E. NICHOI.SON, M. A. CHARLES F. SIGERFOOS, PH. D Tratres in Zlniversitate. Seniors. JOSEPH WARREN BEACH. PAUL FAUDE. CHARLES CABIPBELL HIGGINS. EDWARD PATTERSON SANFORD PAUL JOYSLIN. juniors. CARLE DAWES CLARK. ISAAC NESBIT TATE. Soplzomoros. HENRY DON CAIVIPBELL. MASON NUT'FING CASE. CHARLES PECK EVERTS. ARTHUR BENJAINIIN FOSSEEN. LOUIS HERBERT MCKINLAY. CHARLES CARSON OVERINIIRE. GEORGE BUSHNELL PALMER. PEKCY SEAVY SAUNDERS. GEORGE ELBRIDGE SILLOVVAY. Freshmen. CHARLES DWIGH'l' AVERY. HARRY EI,MORE BARLOW. GEORGE RUFUS BURGLEHAUS. CHARLES WILLIAM WALTER ALLEN GRAHAM. RAY ROBERTS KNIGHT. JUSTIN VANDER VELDIC SMITI-I. LEIGHTON HERBERT SMITH. College of Daw. junior. CHARLES FRANK SILLOVVAY. College of Dentistry. Senior. CHARLES MURT TORRANCE. College of medicine. junior. FRANCIS JOSEPH SAVAGE. Sophomore. FRANK SIMONS BISSELL. College of Pharmacy. Senior. J. RAY CARTER. 102 vi JQUQQ 15143-f wo Q Q" Q A f o 9 A Q Q U fr iff!-1 -:ANZ K uw 2? Q, gg- L Q' a .1 o o . U 9990 Phi, Theta, . Xi, . Sigma, Gamma, . Psi, . Chi, . . Upsilon, Beta, Kappa, Lambda, . Eta, . Iota, . Alpha Alpha Oxnicron, Epsilon, Rho, Tau, . Mu, . 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. Sigma Tau, Delta Delta, Tau Lambda Alpha Phi, . Delta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Founded az' Yale L9zz'z'ers1iIy, 1844. Chapter Roll. Yale University . Bowdoin College . Colby University . . Amherst College Vanderbilt University . University of Alabama . University of Mississippi . . . Brown University . University of North Carolina . . . Miami University . Kenyon College . University of Virginia . Dartmouth College . Middlebury College University of Michigan . . Williains College Lafayette College . Hamilton College . . . Colgate College College of the City of New York . . University of Rochester . . Rutgers College . . De Pauw University . . NVesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Western Reserve University . . Cornell University . Syracuse University . . Columbia College University of California . . . Trinity College . University of Minnesota . Massachusetts Institute of Technology 103 . . Chicago University . . Tulane University . . Toronto University University of Pennsylvania Delta Kappa Epsilon. Phi Epsilon Chapter. 1889. 'Fratres in Taculfate. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D. RICH.ARD BURTON, PH. D. M. P. VANDERHOIQCK, M. D. VVILLIAM R. HOAG, C. E. C. A. XVILLARD, LL. B. C. A. SAVAGE. 'Tratres in Zlniversitate. College of Eaw. .S2'ni0rs. VHl'ZNRY AI,EXANDl'IR SCANDRETT. JOHN ELLIOTT SHAW jzmiors. RICHARI.l IRVING MCKENNI42X'. JOHN B. GILEILLAN, JR. College of medicine. juniors. G-EORGIC L. BABCOCK. ARTHUR IEUGENIC Al.'FHI'IRS. I'?'l'SfI77lE7l. JOHN BUTLER, JR. EDWIN B. DAUc:HERTY. LOUIS E. IJAUGHICRTY. College of Science, Eiterature and Jlrts. Sophomorcs. CHARLES D. FREEMAN. XVALTICR FRANK IJINDEKIC. Fwshinen . ALBERT GLUCK. BENJAMIN WV. SCANDRETT. 104 Y 9 .7 Ty 'bg , a. X mt N X1,.. Pi Iota, . Nu Deuteron, . Tau Alpha, Alpha Chi, . Upsilon, . Omega. . . Nu Epsilon, Theta Psi, . Kappa Nu, Chi, . Beta, . . Sigma Delta, . Beta Chi, . Delta, . Gamma Phi, . Beta Mu, . Epsilon, . Omicron, . . Beta Deuteron, Delta Deuteron, Zeta Deuteron, Rho Chi, . . Alpha, . Pi, . . Sigma, . . Theta Deuteron, Lambda Deuteron, Omicron Deuteron Rho Deuteron, Zeta, . . . Alpha, . . Tau, . Psi, . Kappa Tau, . Nu, . . . Alpha Deuteron, Gamma Deuteron, Chi Iota, . . Mu Sigma, . Mu, . . Pi Deuteron, . Zeta Phi, . Alpha Nu, Delta Xi, .. Pbi Gamma Delta. fbunded at fejerson College, 1848. Chapter Roll. Worchester 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 . Washington and Lee . . . Richmond Washington and Jefferson College 105 . Allegheny College Wittenburg College . Ohio Wesleyan Denison University Ohio State University . . Wooster College Indiana State University . De Pauw University . . Hanover College . . Wabash College University of Tennessee . . Bethel College Illinois Wesleyan . . Knox College . University of Illinois University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin . University of Kansas William Jewell College University of Nebraska University of California Pbi Gamma Delta. mu Sigma Chapter. 1890. 'fratres in '7acultate. GEORGE F. ROBERTS, M. D. ROBERT A. CAMPBELL, M. D. CHARLES P. BERKEY, Ph. D. CHARLES F. MCCLUMPHA, Ph. D FRANK L. MCVEY, Ph. D. 'fratres in Zlniversitate. Sembrs. WILLIAM FREDERICK ODELI.. WINSLOW CLARKE CHAMBERS ARTHUR HENRY KENNEDY. jmziors. KARL GICRARD CHRYSLER. THOMAS OAKES BURGESS. Sophomores. ANGELO ALLEN BISSELL. Freshmen. E. :DXVIGHT CHASE. HERBERT SEARS LAMBERTON. College of Eaw. EUGENE YOUNG. HERBERT J. BERGE. W. DUDLICY WARREN. College of medicine. WILLIAM KAY BARTLETT. College of Dentistry. WILLIAM ALLEN CAINE. 106 W , , W l x .CQTA . f' T s N ' x XV in ki Q ' K." A Delta Zlpsilon. Founded ai Willianzs College, 1834. Chapter Roll. Williams College. University of Michigan. Union College. Northwestern University. Hamilton College. Harvard University. Amherst College. University of Wisconsin. Adelbert College. Lafayette College. Colby University. Columbia University. Rochester University. Lehigh University Middlebury University. Tufts College. Bowdoin College. De Pauw University. Rutgers College. University of Pennsylvania. Brown University. University of Minnesota. Colgate University. Mass. Institute of Technology. University of the City of N.Y. Swarthmore College. Cornell University. University of California Marietta College. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Syracuse University. McGill University. University of Nebraska. University of Toronto. 107 Delta Zlpsilon. minnesota Chapter. 1890. 'Fratres in ffacultate. DAVID L. KIEHLE, LL. D. EUGENE E. MCDERMO'f'I, M. S. CHRISTOPHER W. HALL, M. A. FRANK W. SPRINGER, E. E. JOHN G. MOORE, B. A. JENNINGS C. LITZICNBERG, M. D. ROLAND E. CUTTS, B. S., M. D. OSCAR K. RICHARDSON, B. S., M. D 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. Seniors. WILLIAM FREDERICK BRAASCH. fzmiors. JOHN ROL,-AND WARE. CHARLES HUNTINGTON TURNER. SIDNEY DEWITT ADAMS. JAMES WRIGHT EVERINGTON. JAMES WILLIAM FORD, JR. Soplzoanores. BRUCE FRANKLYN HARRIS. CARL AI.BER'F HERRICK. ANGUS DONALD MACKINNON. FRANK DENSMORE MONTY. F rash men . ALLAN REGINALD BROWN. EDYVIN ARTHUR TYLER, EARL PETER1NlAX MALLORY. JOHN ROBERT VVILLIAM AMBROSE., BENJAMIN KILBOURN EDWARDS. STANLEY SHUMWAY KILBOURNE.. WICKHAM MILLS JACKSON. PASCAL HAROLD WARE. College of Eaw. juniors. MILTON WALTER MOORE. OLIVER JOHN HENDERSON. 108 A up gf' .1 6, if 3 X., L: f: ..2M."-5 .5 l"" ' X 15 W Q0 '-Q Alpha, Beta, . Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Jllpba Pbi. Founded at Syracuse Uniz'ersiiy, 1872. Chapter Roll. 109 . Syracuse University Northwestern University . De Pauw University . Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman's College, Baltimore . . Boston University L University of Michigiiii University of YVisconsin Leland Stanford University .illpba Pbi. Epsilon Cbapter. 1890. Sorores in Tacultate. ADA B. HILLMAN. Sorores in Zlniversitate. Seniors. MYRA ARLONE BABCOCK. MARY LAMB GERHIARD. JULIA FILMORE HARRIS. EDNA MAY RIPI.EY. juniors. ITIIA MAY LENOX. GERTRUDE WHITTIER BAKER. MIAUDIC GERTRUDE FREEBIAN. MAUDE MULLER BARTLESON JESSIE IRENE SPICER. Sophomorcs. INIARY FRANCES SANFORD. GEORGIA MITCHELL SWETT. RUTH HOSMER. H.ARRIET LENOX. MARY MIRANDA HARRINGTON. HELEN HARRINGTON. Freshmevz . JULIA CORINNE WEBSTER. MARTHA FALLIS HARRIS. SARAH HARROLD JOSLIN. GERTRUDE ELLEN BALLARD. DOLLY SARAH ANDREWS. 110 1 -fx Q..- IQC 1 A , Ny. 3- .L -1- Xie ?' "lg Y fy YW ff. .Pic .7 KN- ' Ig 17 1 , ' Q' g,, . . , , A Theta, . Delta, Beta, Sigma, Gamma, Zeta, Lambda, Kappa, Psi, Xi, . Upsilon, Iota, . Phi, Pi, chi, . Beta Beta Psi Zlpsilon. Founded at Union College, 1833. Chapter Roll. . Union College University of New York . Yale University Brown University . Amherst College . Dartmouth College . Columbia College Bowdoin College . Hamilton College Wesleyan University University of Rochester . Kenyon College University of Michigan Syracuse University Cornell University . Trinity College Eta, . Lehigh University Tau, - . University of Pennsylvania Mu, . University of Minnesota Rho, - . University of Wisconsin Omega, - . University of Chicago 111 Psi Zlpsilon. mu Cbapter. 1891. 'fratres in Tacultate. JABEZ BROOKS, D. D. JOHN SINCLAIR CLARK, B. A. FREDBZRICK S. JONES, M. A. HENRY F. NACHTRIEB, B. S. JOSEPH B. PIKE, M. A. JOHN C. HUTCHINSON, B. A. HARLOYV S. GALE, B. A. 'iratres in Zlniversitate. Seniors. CHARLES GOODRICH IREYS. GEORGE EBII'2RSON COLE. ' HORACE LOWRY. juniors. JAMES PARK QUIRK. Soplzomores. CARROLL CHANDLER BOLCOM. CARL BOARDMAN. JAMES FRANKLIN HENDRICKSON, JR. HARVEY CHANDLER CARR I'5feshmen. GEORGE TAYLOR WEBB. THEODORE AUGL'S'1'US SAMNIIS. SEAVEY MOOR BAILEY. WILLIAM HARRY MCCOLLOM. ARTHUR HENRY RAND. LEONARIJ ROBBINS W1'2LLES ROY :NEXVTON PIERSON. College of Eaw. RALPH TODD BOARDMAN. VVILLIAB1 GOUI,D COMPTON. College of medicine. EUGENE FREDERICK WARNER. EDMUND WHITNEY ALGYCR. 112 Hamilton, Columbia, Amherst, Brunonian, Harvard, Hudson, Bowdoin, Dartmouth, Peninsular, . Rochester, Williams, Manhattan, Middletown, . Kenyon, . Union, Cornell, . Phi Kappa, . Yale, . . Johns Hopkins, Minnesota, Toronto, Chicago, . McGill, . Jllpba Delta Pbi. Founded cn' Ifamillon CCUZZLLQT, 1852. Chapter Roll. 113 . Hamilton College . Columbia College Amherst University . Brown University Harvard University Adelbert College . Bowdoin College . Dartmouth College University of Michigan . University of Rochester . . . Williams College College of the City of New York . . VVesleyan 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 Jllpba Delta Pbi. minnesota Chapter. 1892. 'Fratres in Tacultate. AMOS W. ABBOTT, M. D. CHARLES N. HEWITT, M. D. FREDERICK J. E. WOODBRIDGE, M. A. WILLIAM VV. FOLWELL, LL. D WILLIAM S. PATTEE, LL. D. 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. Seniors. CHAS. EDXX'IN HEITFELFINGER. HORACIAZ CADWELL KLEIN. FLOYD HAMII,TON DAY. FRED HURBERT CARPENTER WM. HENRY WRIGHT. juniors. HENRY JOURNEAY WELLS. WILLIAM SNOW WESTON. XVILLIAIVI ROBERT WOOD. Sophomores. JAY ISAAC DURAND. EZRA FARNSWORTH, JR. JOHN JAY FARNSVVORTH. CHARLES CAMERON HOYT. NORMAN GEORGE LIND. CHARLES STATHAM MORRIS. ROBERT EVANS VAN BERGEN. ALEX LESLIE JANES. .Fvfeshmem HAROLD JOSEPH HOARD. OTHO HAROLD CAMPBELL. 114 'TQQ C U fn .X c Q "9 X? 999 Pbi Beta Kappa. Ofqganized, William and Mary's College, 1776. Massachusetts Beta. Massachusetts Epsilon, Maine Alpha, . Rhode Island Alpha, California Alpha, Illinois Beta, . . Ohio Delta, . Maine Beta, . New York Eta, . New York Gamma, . New York Delta, . New York Theta, . New Hampshire Alpha, Indiana Alpha, . Pennsylvania Alpha, New York Epsilon, . Massachusetts Alpha, Pennsylvania Zeta, . New York Zeta, . Iowa Zeta, . Maryland Alpha, Kansas Alpha, Ohio Alpha, . . Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania Gamma, Ohio Beta. . . Vermont Gamma, Minnesota Beta, Nebraska Alpha, Illinois Alpha, . . Pennsylvania Alpha, New Jersey Delta, . New York Beta, . New Jersey Iota, . New York Alpha, Pennsylvania Epsilon, New York Kappa, Connecticut Beta, . Massachusetts Delta, New York Alpha, . New York Beta, . New York Kappa, . Vermont Alpha, . Indiana Beta, . . Connecticut Gamma, Ohio Alpha, . . Virginia Alpha, . Chapter Roll. . Amherst College Boston University . Bowdoin College . Brown University . California University . Chicago University . Cincinnati University . Colby University . Colgate University New York City College . . Columbia College . Cornell University Dartmouth College De Pauw University . Dickinson College . Hamilton College Harvard University Haverford College . . Hobart College . Iowa University Johns Hopkins University . Kansas University . . Kenyon College Lafayette College Lehigh University . Marietta College . Middlebury College Minnesota University . Nebraska University Northwestern University Pennsylvania University Princeton University . Rochester University . Rutgers College St. Lawrence University Swarthmore College . Syracuse University . Trinity College . . . Tufts College . Union University University, City of New York . . Vassar College . Vermont University . Wabash College . Wesleyan University Western Reserve University William and Mary's College Massachusetts Gamma, . . Wisconsin Alpha, Connecticut Alpha, . 115 . Williams College . Wisconsin University . Yale University Pbi Beta Kappa. minnesota Beta Chapter. 1892. Officers. President, . . . CHARLES BURKE ELLIO'F'F. First Vice-President, FREDERICK SCHEETZ JONES. Second Vice-President, . CHARLES PIC'l'ICR BERKEY. . CLARA EDITH BAILEY Secretary, . . . . Treasurer, . ANNA LORRAINE GUTHRIE. Sorores et 'Fratres in 'Facultate. JABEZ BROOKS. EUGENE MANN. RICHARD BURTON. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D. WILLIS MASON WEST. DAVID LITCH.-XRD KIEHLFI. HENRY THOINIAS EDDX'. CHRISTOPHER W. HALL. JOHN SINCLAIR CLARK. JOHN CORRIN HUTCHINSON. MATILDA JANE WILKIN. HENRY FRANCIS NACHTRIEB. CHARLES BURKE ELLIOTT. YVILLIAINI VVATTS FOLNVELL. FREDERICK SCHEETZ JONES. CHARLES FRANCIS SIDENER. .VVILLIAINI RICKETSON I-IOAG. EUGENE E. MCDERMOTT. ALBERT WHITE. JOHN ZELENY. CONWAY MIACMILLAN. NORNIAN NVILDE. MARION PO'PTER. JOSEPH BROWN PIKE. EDXY'ARD M. FXRICEIMAN. LETITIA MAY CRAFTS. CHARLES PETER BERKEY. GEORGE B. FRANKEORTER. ANNA LORRAINE GUTHRIE. EVERHARD PERCY HARDING. FREDERICK J. E. WOODBRIDGE. FREDERICK XVILLIAM S.-XRDESON ELIZABETH SOPHIA BEACH. DAVID FERDINAND SXVENSON. Sorores et '7-'ratres in Zlniuersitate. MRS. J. E. BELL. JULIUS J. BORAAS. CHARLES ZELENY. FRANK GEORGE SASSE. ETHICL CLAIRE BRILL. LESTER JOHN FITCH. GRACE HANNIAH MILLER. BERNARD S. NICKERSON. CLARENCE BENJAMIN MII.I.ER. ELLEN HASTINGS DOBIE. WILLIAM ADELBERT MCINTYRE. Undergraduates. ALLEN ROGER BENHAM. FELICITAS MARECK. RUTH SARAH HUTCHINSON. WALDRON MITALN JEROME. 116 'IL f . 4 .-l 1 4 lin 'DLL f N : -5 Q' 4' 1. r V L Y 1 .x ' i -y X Q Beta, . . Gamma Deuteron, Epsilon Deuteron, Zeta, . . . Eta, Iota, . . Iota Deuteron, Kappa, . Lambda, . Mu Deuteron, . Nu Deuteron, Xi, . . . Omicron Deuteron, Pi Deuteron, . Rho Deuteron, Sigma Deuteron, Tau Deuteron, Phi, . . Chi, Psi, . . Chi Deuteron, Cbeta Delta Cbi. Foumlrd ai Union College, 1848. Chapter Roll. 117 College Cornell University University of Michigan . Yale University Brown University . Bowdoin College . Harvard University . Williams College . Tufts College . Boston University Amherst College Lehigh University . Hobart University Dartmouth College of the City of New York . Columbia College University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota . Lafayette College. University of Rochester . Hamilton College. Columbia University- Cbeta Delta Cbi. Cau Deuteron Charge. 1892. 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. Sen iors . Ol,IX'I5R WJONICS EGLES'l'ON. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN WEBBER. juniors. ROIiIE1i'l' FRANK MCKESSON. CHARLES NAUBIANN MCCLOUD. GILBERT HICNRX'. Sojhhomorfs. PERQY JONES IJAXVRENCIC. GEORGE BURBANK YVICBSTER. ROBER1' LANCELOT TEBBI'1"l'. I'?'eslmzcu. CHARLES FRANK LANE. MICLVILLE C. BACHELI.ER. EARLE MARSH BARROWS. ALEXANDER ROBPIR'I' CHESTNUT CLAUDE DEFORREST KIMBAI,T,. CARL AHREND'l' SCHERER. PAUL GIRARIJ CLARKSON. 118 ues: 5Awm-qvwu Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Lambda Mu, Nu, Xi, Omicron Sigma, Upsilon, Delta Delta Delta. Fozmded at Boston University, 1888. Chapter Roll. 119 . Boston University St. Lawrence University . Adrian College Simpson College . . Knox College University of Cincinnati University of Vermont University of Minnesota . University of Michigan University of Nebraska . Baker University University of NVisconsin . . University of Ohio lVoman's College of Baltimore . Syracuse University . W'esleyan University . Northwestern University Delta Delta Delta. Cbeta Chapter. 1894. Sorores in Zlniversitate. Seniors. FRANCES EDNA CROCKER. MARY RUTH CROZIER. MAUDE ESTHER WHEATON. junio rs . CARA MAY ADAMS. ALICE ALEIN OLDS. LAURA CHARLOTTE MAHONEXV. EDI'fH MARION PATCH Sophomores. EDITH MIGHII,L THOMAS. Freshmen. MABLE ROSE BUCHANAN, .TOSEPHINE WHITTEMORE. BELLE LOUISIC PARKER. ALICE DYAR. RUTH ELOISE BABCOCK. RUTH LILLIAN LANE RUTH HOUI,'FON. 120 5 I l 5 a 1 1 5 5 5 3 5' 3 2 E E 3 s 5 I 5 a a I n E 4 1 1 1 i 1 1 I 5 z 5 Z . S 3 1 4 I 6 Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, V Pbi Jllpba Gamma. Chapter Roll. New York Homeopathic Medical College School of Medicine, Boston University . . Hahnemann Medical College . University of Minnesota . . . . . University of Iowa . Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College . Chicago Homeopathic Medical College . . . . Pulte Medical College . Homeopathic Medical College of Missouri 121 A Pbi Jllpba Gamma. Delta Chapter. 1897. ffratres in 'Facultatan A. P. WILLIAMSON, LL. B., M. D. WILLIAM E. LEONARD, A. B., M. D R. D. MATCHAN, M. D. GEO. E. RICKER, A. B., M. D. F. M. GIBSON, M. D. E. L. MANN, A. B., M. D. G. F. ROBERTS, M. D. T. J. GRAY, M. D. 'fratres in Zlniuersitate. ROY E. MITCHELL. C. E. LECK. EDXVIN H. SMITH. OSCAR BERTLESON. H. GRAY BICKFORD. H. E. L. HALL. 122 J. TUNSTEAD. NORMAN A. SMITH. "T i 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 E Q n 1 9 B I 1 2 5 i E Q E 5 Q 5 A ? s E E 3 Q E E 5 E P 5 ! E Zeta Psi. Chapter Roll. Founded at New York Unizfersiiy, 1847. Phi, New York University Zeta, . Williams College Delta, . . Rutgers College Siguna, . University of Pennsylvania Chi, . . . Colby University Epsilon, . Brown University Kappa, . Tufts College Tau, . . . Lafayette College Upsilon, . . University of North Carolina Xi, University of Michigan Lambda, . . Bowdoin College. Beta, . University of Virginia. Psi, . Cornell University Iota. . University of California. Theta Xi, . Toronto University Alpha, . Columbia University Alpha Psi, . . . McGill University Nu, . . Case School of Applied Sciences. Eta, . . . . Yale University Mu, . . Stanford University Alpha Beta, . University of Minnesota. 123 Zeta Psi. Jllpba Beta Chapter. ' 1899. '7ratres in 'Facultate. H. L. STAPLES, A. M., M. D. JOHN DAY SMITH, M. A., LL. M 'Fratres in Ilniuersitate. Scnz'01's. VVILLIAM LINDSAY BROYVNE. RAYMOND HORACE MYERS EDWARD XVILTGEN. juniors. JAMES VVETHERBY ILAXVRENCE, Jr. EDXVARD M. VAN DUZEE. Sophomores. HORACE EDWARDS PLUINIIVIER. Freshmen. GEORGE AARON CLEAVELAND. GWILYM IOAN APROBERTS. College of Eaw. JAMES DARWIN HARRIS. CLINTON MOREAU ODELL. College of medicine. ERNEST NICOLS COLYVELL. THOMAS DEVEREUX. 124 Q N , 4 , J 1 ,J Sigma Xi. Chapter Roll. Cornell University. University Of Kansas. Ohio State University. Rensselaer Polytechnic. University of Minnesota.. Union College. Yale University. University of Nebraska. University of Pennsylvania. minnesota Chapter. 1896. '7-'ratres in 'Facultann W. R. APPLEBY. C. W. HALL. F. W. SARDESON. C. J. BELL. A. E. HAYNl'IS. G. D. SHEPARDSON. C. P. BERREY. C. N. HEYX'I'l"F. C. F. SIDENER. E. B. BLOCK. C. H. HINTON. C. P. SIGERFOOS. QF. H. CONSTANT. W. R. HOAG. H. E. SBIITH. L. J. COOKE. F. S. JONES. F. W. SPRINGICR. F. W. DI'DNTON. W. H. KIRCHNER. JOSEPHINE TILDEN J. F. DOWNFZY. F. P. LEAVENWORTH. C. H. vAN BARNEVALD. H. T. EDDV. T. G. LEE. F. F. WESBROOK. J. J. FLATHER. C. MACMILLAN. N. H. VVINCHELI.. G. B. FRANREORTER. H. F. NACHTRIEB. A. ZICLENY. J. H. GILL. U. S. GRANT. J. ZELENY E. E. NICHOLSON. Elecicd, 1900. A. P. ANDERSON. J. C. DOW. G. SCHMIDT. G. A. CLARK. HARRIET DUNTON. W. STUSSY. S. M. NVHITE. ELLEN FULLICRTON. J. A. TH.AI.l'2R. GERTRUDE GIBBS. F. E. JOHNSON. R. E. THOMPSON CLARA K. LEAVITT. NV. L. KINSI'2I.I.. VV. A. WHEELER. I'I.-XRLEIGH PARKHURST. C. B. LEWIS. LOUIS Y.-XGER. F. W. BEDFORD. H. L. LYONS. E. P. MCCARTY. LILLIAN COHEN. H. B. CAREY. W. B. NEWHALL 125 i Q3 . k y, ,. 4931.3 s 5PH5 'Sf gs 1 f 9' 1 x Y A ,. .msc 11 tr UQ: 'fi H dz K lc, 3 5 E M -2 9 ff ' f E-si rg jg ,A fi K Q. E I K -Ps 5 2 K if . x xwg f,. ' i fab, 5 5' an . Wil? S1 X 1 Q' ,xg Q' ,iifl km 2 I . .ff -5 11. . 1 Q1 Q .5572 I X x A ' W Ml H ? f 1 - '1 ,K yi J if Z W ll sys ,T VL 3-Ev? 1: W ' 'ffl H M. 1' Vx M U x W 'Federal Literary Society. Officers. President, . . . . ALI Y JANES Vice-President, IEDXVARIJ P. Saw ORD Secretary, . . . OLGA GIASOI' members. Casz'aZz'an5. S. E. MOON. B. GISLASON. ALEX JANES Forzun. H. G. SPAULDING. W. W. MASSPIE. W. M. JEROME. O. V. JOHNSON flermearz. E. P. SANFORD. J. H. REI'2D. 150711. C. E. ADAMS. O. F. WOODARD. G. L. CALDWELI Law. A. H. MAAS. FRANKSON. E. O. HAGEN Illbzerzfrz. OLGA GLASOE. HET.EN CAIXIP. Shakopean. O. A. LENDE. J. P. SMITH. VV. R. HUBB.ARIJ. O. P. NICELIXIEEL. J. A. BURGER. JAMES MCINTYRE. 129 Sbakopean Eiterarp Society. Ofganized, Frbruazjf 15, 1893. Officers. President, . JEREMIAH A. BURGER Vice-President. . WILLARD A. ROSSMAN Secretary, . BENJAMIN DRAKE, JR Treasurer, . . JAMES B. MCGINNIS Sergeant-at-Arms, . FRANK O'HARA Critic, . . . OYVEN P. MCELMEEL Traditionists, . -TENS J' SOLHAUG Q MARTIN S. KINDSPZTH Czar, . . RALPH C. WEDGE mvmbers. A. O. AABERG. G. MCLAUGHLIX. M. E. ANDERSON. F. O'HARA. J. A. BURGER. F. W. O'NEILL. C. C. CONSER. E. C. OLSGARD. E. E. CARLSON. G. E. PAGE. F. J. COSTIQLLO. O. R. PARKER. L. D. DAVIS. E. N. PARMELEE. B. DRAKE, JR. W. A. ROSSINIAN. E. L. DILLS. E. ROSTAD. W. R. HUBBARD. T. A. SCHACHT. J. P. SMITH. M. S. KINDSETH. J. J. SOLHAUG. A. A. MCBRIDPI. J. G. STANLEY. O. A. LENDE. E. L. TUOHY. L. C. LUHR. G. E. THOMAS. J. H. JOHNSON. T. A. VELDEY. C. HAYIJEN. R. C. WEDGE. J. B. MCGINNIS. H. WHITESIDE. J. H. Ii.-ANR. O. P. MCELBIEEL. 131 . 21.- . ,, , 7.5 1 'KW YS 511' , -V el gw 51-QL -NI Mi V5 iff? A . A +1 iw ,wi S,-I wx .1 45, f,g1+95 Wkffif '5 5. viii? ' ?Tfi? wwf 1, W " 'f91fir5?fi , I 'ff 1 'Forum Eiterary Society. Organized, Offober ll, 1894. Officers. President, . NVILL W. MASSEE Vicbpresident, , 'IXHOMAS C. HARTLEV Secretary and Treasurer, . YVALTER H. MURFIN Sergeant-at-Arms, . . . VVAYNE C. NASON Q WALDRON M. .TEROINIE Critics, . 2 SIDNEY DEW. ADAMS members. S. DEW. AIJAINIS. O. V. JOHNSON. F. W. BEDEORD. B. M. JONES. W. F. BRAASCH. S. M. LADD. W. J. BRYSON. W. F. MARSHALL. P. C. BURRILL. W. W. MASSEE. E. L. CARLSON. C. A. MAYO. D. C. Dow. A. D. MACKINNON. J. I. DURAND. C. M. MELOM. WM. FELDBIAN. R. B. MOBERLV. F. E. FORCE. M. W. MOORE. B. G. FRYCKMAN. W. H. MURI"IN. PETER HANSON. W. C. NASON. T. C. HARTLEY. S. W. RANSON. O. J. HENDERSON, G. B. RIBBLE. J. J. HODNEFII'2LD. J. C. SHERMAN. W. M. JEROME. E. SMITH. F. F. JEWETT. H. G. SPAULDING. G. E. S1 LLOVVAY. 133 1 w 1 1 l ! lilinerva Literary Society. Organised, Febrzzafjf 26th, 1895. Officers. President, . . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Sergeant-at-Arms, . members. JULIA BI,EKRFI. LYDIA B. CARLSON. BONNETTA CORNISH. VESTA CORNISH. HELEN CAINIP. OLGA GLASOE. BONNIC'F'fA CORNISH . SADIE STORY. ALICE JACKSON OLGA GLASOE BERTHA NVARNER AGNES GLASOE. FRAY BARBARA HAAN. HE MELIA HOCANZON. ESTHER HOCANZON. JOSEPHINE HARRINGTON. ALICE JACKSON. GRACF2 KEI,SFZY. LINIJA H. MALEY. ELIICSE MCGRPIGOR. JENNIE MCG-RELEOR. CORA NIARLOXV. JULIA MCDONOUGH. MARGARET MOORE. THER ESA MORRISON. MYR'l'LIi IVIOXVERY. BERTHA NEYKVKIRK. ANASTASIA PURCP2I,I,E. EDITH SNELL. MARTHA SKJEI. ROSAMOND THODIPSON. LAURA WARD. 135 SADIE STORY. BFIRTHA WARNER. RUBY ZEHNTER. l I I 1 ,?n X l Castalian Literary Society. Organised, Afovefzzbfr 11, 1896. Officers. President, . . PAUL S. SINIITH Vice-President, . HENIQY J. THORP Secretary, . PJDXVARD S. GII.IfII.I.AN Treasurer, . . WALDO E. MOYER Sergeant-at-Arms, SAMUEL A. HATCH Critic, . . . CHARLES F. GRASS members. P. J. ANDERSON. B. N. LAMBERT. O. M. BAKKE. A. LEHIXIANN. W. A. BESSESEN. S. E. MOON. P. F. BROYVN. XV. R. MORTON. R. G. CHASE. W. E. MOYl'2R. L. H. COLSON. N. NIELSON. U. DUNCAN. W. I. NORTON. P. A. FII'ILDS H. O. OLSGARD. E. S. GILEILLAN. O. ROSENDAHL. H. B. GlSI..ASON. J. SIMMONS. C. F. GRASS. P. S. SMITH. C. L. HANEY. H. J. THORI'. S. A. HATCH. E. G. WAGNER. C. A. HINTZ. J. WALSO. A. JANES. C. P. WARREN. H. D. VVELLS. H. L. WILDEY. 137 J. V. XVILLIANIS President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Sergeant-at-Arms, C. E. ADAMS. B. H. BRADFORD. Kent Eiterarp Society. Officers. members. H. E. BAGLEY. M. J. BREEN. WILLIAM L. HURSH . CLARENCE B. MILI.ER . EDXVARD A. ECKLUND . PAUL C. COOPER . GUY L. YVHITTENIORE RALPH BOARDMAN. C. S. BUCK. G. L. CALDYVELL. F. C. CAMPBELL. P. C. COOPER. E. R. DAMPIER. E. A. ECKLUND. E. H. GIPSON. B. B. GISLASON. P. W. GUILFORD. A. HAAS. F. H. HOPKINS. W. L. HURSH. A. M. KVELLO. C. A. MARKHAM. C. B. MILLER. F. NEWMAN. H. K. RICHARDSON. J. P. RINKE. J. F. SHERAN. G. STEARNS. P. J. THOINIPSON. C. P. WARREN. G. L. WHITTEBIORE. H. E. VVILLIS. O. F. WOODARD. First Tenor, . Second Tenor, . First BEISS, . Second Bass, . Manager, " Kent Quartet." 138 . EDWARD A. ECKLUND. . FRANK H. HOPKINS. . . . A. HAAS. C. S. BUCK. A. M. KVELLO. Cbefa Epsilon Eiterary Society. Orgfmiied, Fkfbrurzry, 1900. Officers. President, . ENIILY BENICDICT Vice-President, . INEZ LORD Secretary, . RlI'FH WEST Treasurer, JANE HARRIS members. ELIZABETH ANDREWS. INEZ LORD. EBIILY BENEDIC'F. HELEN OZIAS. KATHERINE CALEY. BERTHA RANDALL. JESSIE COMSTOCK. ADELAIDE ROBBINS. ALICE DOUGAN. AMY ROBBINS. JANE HARRIS. MARY SANFORD. ALICE HI'1'CHINGS. NELLIE STINCHFIELD. GERTRUDE JOY. RUTH WEST. GRACE WHICATON. JUANITA VVILLIAMS. 139 Bermean Eiterary Society. f71jg'tZ7lZ'St,'d, 18705 161'-01jf,f1z1zz':erl, 1898. President, . F. A. STEXVART. Vice-President, . . . B. K. EDWARDS. Secretary and Treasurer, . J. C. HUTCHINSON. Sergezmt-at-Arms, . N. A. N. CLICVEN. Orator, . . . J. H. REED. 25' Blackstone Eiterary Society. f2IZL,"tl7lf,I'!'d, IXQQ. President, . . J. J. ERMATINGICR Vice-President, O. K. L1VlcDAL1ftN Secretary, . J. A. RICKERI Treasurer, C. P. KI.E1NMANN 140 0 bq,DQ3bJ'm3,o A nm Ssxffzozib sfaf '.,.,f-:DDQ init, 035329 39.60, , Q gsgm., 0 Sgfghggg 6015555 Gig no gk gf- . .- Q on no 0 no ., 0, U 0 -on on Q Q 4. ,Q 0 D Ov owe Q oo ,B .,-.. ,, D 0 o ,oo O 0 Q og'-6333535335 -T Z, of go U.. , 02,2 .jg no an: 200020 0 0 B go- Q no Q -- '. - . Q - an 0 U 0 0 0 ana., 45: . U ,,o.,o Q 0 .. a D9 ao n on ,pgs ,pu M.. .. 0 L. 5 0 . 56, on . saab ecoo ' oe 0 5 can ' a QD 0 o D o 6 ' 0 cooov . - ,ao no , on D gong DD goo vacuo U .vpn ca no .,q,'G-vu wg no-1 D f' QD DUKE: M .ao 0 D Q 0, can Mn .. on-1-'goqgg QT' U O00 ., Q 1 Q aww 000 o 9,0 a new - ,Q ow on 5 N Q D 5 0 O 0 e , 0 Q A Oo B ',Bo05'..J0 2-g,w'1,0Dv,00wUwQ nop. fave we-100Uoobcccjooofioooaaovbooo ou Q: oooqdoqgg U au, ., on U-who Muna 0 ao., oo 0 0 do o 0 Q, - we cf auoo on 1 0 92,90 .,-'U evw o uoooeoa ,va 00300 0 0 4, 0 O 0.0 C6400 0' 0 9, qi. fa ' Ong 03:0 gl, 0 ogswng o . I, - Du o o. 0.509940 , - .B 0 - , . g , 0,00 G -. 5' wo.. 9 5 , , ,, q, .' ,., ., oc. Q .. 49 -- .. 2213 A' 'gifgyo E gg 9,3 . - -.5 , 'hgdo aggo woo I . L. q naw.: 0 0.000 ,., ego oo 0 . . .1 Q, OCP ,J Q 3 egos og - 5 - 1 U " - on 00" gg., .L " gi og. UQ D 5 -. 0 , . U an o o U - Q Q . owen., 9-we uw- at--00 on Q oe od bd o oo . o ., ,oo vague DoJ'.,HOM,nae',,auv,0.Q0gbe Q1-nuo,,b.oQoQ,0wDoo,o,,,,o, O uo ggavu o oo nzgoa ooq, O 9 D., Uh U W5 Doo 10 20004-waafoi., M!-w.!swS,'v3eo2v28., Mooov Q D ,,f,,q,.,o 90 65100903032 0 6 Googgmqyogsqf 'ROE-QIDDINOS - LHPHSE- KGS? Q- 1.1 .a W if SN OWL U T, C39 rx f V 'i l ' my . X lik s ' K I H r Managing Editor, . . . WALDRON M. JEROME, '00 Assistant Managing' Editor, . . . B. E. MCGREGOR, '00 Editor-in-Chief of News Department. . J. R. WARE, '01 Business Manager, .... . M. J. LUBY, '98 Assistant Business Manager ...... CHAS. J. BRAND, '02 Jlssociate Editors. WILLIAM F. ODELL, '00. H. B. GISLASON, '00, ETHEL I. BURNHAM, '00. GERTRUDE W. BAKER, '01. LoU1s G. Coox, '01. JAY I. DURAND, '02. Departmenis. W. B. NEWHALL, ,00. - W. G. OWENS, '00. G. E. STROUT, ,OL MAX W. BUELL. ED. P. MCCARTY, '00. 142 Zl2oman's Jlriel. Managing Editor, . . ETHEL BURNI-IAM Assistant Managing Editor, . FRANCES FRITZSCHE Editor-in-Chief, . . CLARA THOMAS Business Manager, . . GERTRUDE Wooncocx Assistant Business Manager, , MABEI, BUCHANAN I 'I 'AAQA 1 I ssitt if t.'E 1 .Wssociate Editors. . MARY GERHARD. EMMA CARPENTER. GERTRUDE BAKER. EMILY BENEDICT. VERA MOREV. CLARA FANNING. BONNIE CORNISH. CORA MARLOWE. Jlrt Committee. ADA HILLMAN. AMV ROBBINS. 143 Bacbelofs Jlriel. Managing Editor, . . HECTOR G. SPAULDING Editor-in-Chief, . WALTER R. HUBBARD Business Manager, . CHARLES G. IREYS Artist, . . . ROE GIDDINGS CHASE Jlssociate Editors. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, JR. GEORGE B. OTTE. EDWARD P. SANFORD. NORMAN G. L1ND. JOSEPH E. GUTHRIE. EDWARD S. GILFII.LAN. PETER HANSON. BENJAMIN M. JONES. 144 THE MINNESOTA MAGAZINE Managing Editor, . JOSEPH W. BEACH. Editor-in-Chief, . JOSEPH E. GUTHRIIC. Secretary, . . . . L. A. PAGE. Business Manager, . . JOHN C. KNOX. Ass't Business Manager, A. A. MCBRIDE. Editorial Staff. WINSLOXX' C. CHASIBERS. ALLEN R. BENH.-XM. E. MASON PROUTY, JR. W. F. BRAASCH. Jldvisory Board. PROP. RICHAIQD BURTON, PH. D. PROE. CHARLES F. MCCLCMPHA, PH. D. PROE. FRICIIERICK YVOOIJBRIIJGE, B. A. 145 Cbe 1901 Gopher. Managing Editor, . SIDNEY DEW. ADAMS. Editor-in-Chief, . .l . PAUL S. SMITH. Business Managers, . GEORGE E' PAGE' ' I CHARLES R. SHEPLEY. Artist, . . ROE G. CHASE. 'hw -:IQ ef f 'mm s - I A:-., ---- - v:-:-ff: .- .- -J MW : W ff-W. fo' 5 Mvwamzmtmxkszmewaefn'-vi 'f"fH f'ie.1. gg .zfisfwsw gfafi f' f i" N g..eg35a:.:,Z:g.,--,,:.- , : , gxf i l..-1 . . .. ,. -fr. 125 R : jf2'.is..'-. 3 :ET :EZ5 .g'gliijgg.ft9' ffluiliiif F 'Nfl Q fr ,-1 .,'1 1 L 2: 2 xiii Y i -I :'EI':'. ' 5 "l5?s??H?Le95 3 . Y fs ' "' il.. E .,.-.Elle . i.4?,f.:,-f - 1 3. ' Q5 2 Y 'fi gs 1 I v.s,a'3? sm. .H . UL' V .5 lf.,.a:.fgL..". 1 5 5 ... . 'Q 5wzIE?? .... . . Q52 2 . Qi f E -E . 35 ' 1 3? . . . .gsmi . ' ' 5 .53 :MQ .. .-.,.,-,.,, , . , , ,.,,. ,. . . .. .,,. ,, . ,A 5. ,Qi ., .g.:..o pe. f ,- 1, w -4 ' I Jlssociate Editors. ALICE JACKSON. OLGA GLASOE. LINDA H. MALEY. ALICE A. OLDS. BONNETTA CORNISH. OTTO ROSENDAHL. HAROLD M. KNIGHT. ELMO V. SMITH. College of Eaw. A THERON W. BURGLEHAUS. JAMES B. ORMOND. College of medicine and Surgery. SAMUEL C. SCHMITT. FRED L. ADAIR. College of Dentistry. NORMAN J. Cox. College of Jlgriculture. R. S. MACKINTOSH. 146 s. .55 Q ' 7 Che Engineers Year Book. Pnblzivlzed Ammnffy QV the .rlmielzlx Qflhe E1IgI'llZt'7'Irlg College. Officers. Business Manager, . Assistant Business Manager, . . . W. NILSON. . L. H. MCKINLEV. Editors. Department of Civil Engineering, . Department of Electrical Engineering, -Department of Mechanical Engineering, 147 ,S 2 QEDWIN S. GRIME. 'CHARLES R. SHEPLEY JAMES C. Dow, HARRY S. GRPZINER. WILLIAM B. NEWHALL FOCT BALL TH IC ONLY PAXPEIQ OF' ITS .KIND IN TH1 YK ORLD Devofed fo 1020! Dall mf the Lv7ZI4Z'f,'7'SZ'f'1f of .Vizzm mia I I IC. J. Published every day of the college week. Subscription price, 50 cunts fur the season. Board of Editors. B.M1LLxf:R, . Managing Editor. E. P. SANFORD. VV. L. MAYO. XV. A. MCINTVRE. J. R. YV.-ARE. C. E. ADAMS. J. C. KNOX. H. K. RICHARDSON. DON.-XI.D SNOW. C. G. INEYS. PAUL JOYSLIN. Exchanges. E. C-UTHRIE. F. W. B1+:D1fouD Business Manager. M. J. LUBx'. Published Oct. II, 1900, fo Nov. 24, 1900. Regular Edition, 2,000 Copies. NORTHROP FIELD. 1-18 IIUI 15 f - , T-wivix ,f If 14 H Z X v f xiii? L-- R -- ' if f w ff ' 'nj ?Y. '73'5 f Q , X fm y fegsigy' A W, V ' rl' ,G : 3i?Jf?? :J CV 'Q 'fiil r J: ,Z fl l NN ff fi X R 6 C H S E mandolin and Guitar Club. President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, Leader, . Director, .' Manager, Officers. members. Firsf .Van1z'0lin.v. CHARLES S. PILLSBURY. . CLINTON M. QJDELL CHARLES E. OVERMIRE HORACE E. PLUMINIER JOHN S. PILLSBURY . BERT A. ROSE . MICHAEL J. LUBY JOHN S. PILLSBURY, JR. GEORGE D. MONTGOMERY. RICHARD I. MCKENNl42X'. ELMO V. SINIITH. E. RUSSEI.I, DIBRLE. HENRX' S. SANDERSON. Scrond Zllandolins. CHARLES C. OX'ER1NIIRE. RAY JACKSON. P. DANA MCMILLIAN. CARL A. BOYICR. CHARLES C. HIGGINS. HORACE E. PLUMMER. Guilars. TH,ERON W. BURGLEHAUS. CARL A. HPCRRICK. CHARLES S. PII.I.SBURY. CLINTON M. CJDELI.. FR.ANK F. ELLSXVORTH. GUILBERT M. JACKSON. Fluff. PERCY J. LAYVRENCE. Cello. GEORGE R. BURGLEHAUS. 151 AQ., Leader, Secretary, Treasurer, Director, J. ROLLO WARE. EDYVARD FRED G. TRACY. HAI. J. STEVENS. CLAUDE Z. LUSE. Glee Club. Officers. members. First Tenors. SUMNER L. MOYER. . CLAUDE Z. LUSE . Lov M. PUGH SUMNER L. MOYER CLARENCE MARSHALL Loy M. PUGH. ECKLUND. GEORGE BELDEN. Serona' T enors. PERCY S. SAUNDERS. Firsl Basses. EDWARD P. SANFORD. Second Basses. RALPH C. TURNER. JOSEPH W. BEACH. ROY C. WOOD. NVALTER M. BROWN. 163 ZI. 112. C. C. Band. Chief Musician, . ..... PERCY J. LAWRENCE Principal Musician, , CLAUDE Z, LUSE Director, . . B. A. ROSE Camels.-LUsEg HATCHQ TEBBETTQ D'EVELYNQ SHOENQ DAVISQ KNIGHTQ CLIPFELLQ FER012. Ciarinets.-TH0MAsg TUOHYg CLEAVELANDQ STOUDTQ KAESS. Basses.-BR0wNg FIELDSQ MALEY. Trombones.-SCHULTEg SPICERQ COLBY. Alt0s.4CARLs0Ng BRANDQ HOULTON. Saxaplzones.-CooPERg SINE. Piccolax.--LAwRENCEg WHEELER. .BLl7'if07lt3S.-XNAREQ RIBBLE. IJVMWZS.--MERRICKQ GOODNOWQ KOTLABA. Cjfmbals.-PAULSON. 154 -- Y- - , V A-X -Roi uwDJm,,- L Y, n, Y--gi: . I px WL , ' if fill Y-Z ff' ' M m:'i'3'W my - xl-fl", rx T Y ' Jt4!Y3fQ ffm-21' rf Q! 315552512- 'em5:f-www - 4w.L-lwaiiuiwfrid-l'w '1w TQ? " Q' X W' STEELE GJQCEHUUULQTUOUQ ' o K3 7' ' . A . A .A 4. 5 ps... sc. ,aL "- .- ' JA,-21' ' -4 1 , , N fl r gf Q K X Y: ,Fx ' Lx -:J ' A f'- 1".iNi t a.sM'i'-fret? yiigi agsaicas. if 4 'M39.2f ei, nfl .f..,f5i'?::-esfQv:igl X, l v S this .r we i Y W .f 'P 'Q 'fi !i:! X 1'5" lug ? 'af ' " - - S .1 -4 t '1.v' E' 'TY' wr' 'ff ' V ' Raoul. J 44. Aa Q... Qlijl. q-TT, CJ717Yl7I7'.Z'Eli, Feb. 12, 1887. 'Board of Directors. fPROlP. A. E. I'I.-XYNES, Chairman. PROF. J. C. HUTQHINSON. PROE. D. L. IKIICHLE. PROE. GEO. D. SHEPARDSON. DR. GEO. D. HEAD. E. B. JOHNSON. W. F. XVEBSTER. HON. J. T. WYMAN. H. A. SQRIVER. Officers. President, . . . . . . NVILLARD B. DYE. s F. W. BEDFORD, Academic. Vice-Presidents, - . . B. S. ADAMS, Medic. I . W. W. TODD, Law. Recording Secretary, . E. N. PARBIELEIC. Treasurer, . . . D. F. SWENSON. Oflice Secretary, . S. DICW. ADAMS. General Secretary, . . . L. T. SAVAGE. Committees. Membership, . . . . B. M. JONES. Reception, . . . R. L. TE1sBE'r'r. Religious Meetings, . . C. R. BR.-xy. Bible Study, - . . JESSE SIMMONS. Missions, . . R. E. SQUIRICS. Invitation, . . N. E. HUFF. Finance, . . . . E. N. PARMELEE. Music, .... . J. E. GUTHRIE. Educational Department, . L. H. COLSON. Employment Bureau, . P. J. THOMPSON. Loan Library, . . . AUG. ER1CKSON. Building and Attractions, . F. H. HOl'KINS. Reading Room, . . . . . . . . . Boarding House, . . E. N. PARMELEE. Intercollegiate Relations. ...... . Care of the Sick, . . ..... . . Hand-book, . ..... Pres. and Gen. Secretary. Applied SOciol0gY1 ........ F. H. HOSMER. Number of Members, 425. 156 neaeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeegggeeegegeeeeeeseeeesegeeeeeees e. e n Cbe e. e Q Young Zliom en 's Christian .Hssocia ti on. 5 93333333333?31i'33?i'3iF?33?33?333'i?333ii'3??33333?i5'3??33g -QQ 39 President, . . . . . MABEL ADAMS. lst Vice-President, . . NELI.IE BARSNESS 1Medica1j. 2nd Vice-President, . . JANE SQUYER QAcademicJ. Recording Secretary, , . . MARY RUTH CROZIER. Corresponding Secretary, . ELLA LAMOREAUX. Treasurer, . . . . JULIET HEMENWAY. General Secretary, . ADA B. HILLMAN. 157 Republican Club of the Zlniversitp of minnesota. Officers. President, . . .... JOHN J. PURCELL. f THOMAS GERMO, Law. Vice-Presidents, -1 GEORGE B. OTTE, Academic. ig B. E. SIMON, Medical. Secretary, . CHARLES W. BUTTZ. Treasurer, . . PAUL C. COOPER. Y 1 i l E 5 i 3 , 5 n I a v E yi ,, . ' , . ,.-.: -A l The Executive Committee of the Club is composed of the above named officers and the following students, viz.: THEODORE A. SPERRY, Engineering College. GUY L. CALDWELL, HENRY J. BESSESEN, V College of Law- G. ELMER STROUT, College of Medicine. SIDNEY DEW. ADAMS, EDXVARD C. OLSGARD, AcademicCollege. The membership of the Club is Over six hundred seventy. 158 ZI. 112. C. C., Zlniversitp Battalion. Cadet Major and Commandant, . . . EDWARD VVILTGEN. Cadet lst Lieutenant and Adjutant, . LEE B. DAVENPORT. Cadet 2nd Lieutenant and Quartermaster, . FRED G. TRACY. Cadet Captain, lst Lieu tenant, Cadet Captain, lst Lieutenant, 2nd Lieutenant, COBIP.-'ANY A. COINIPANY 13. . . JOHN S. I,ILLSI5URY, JR, Cadet Captain, . . WALTER J. ALLEN' . . CHARLES S. PII.LSBURX'. lst Lieutenant, . . LEROY A. PAGE End Lieutenant, . . . . HENRY B. CAREY COMPANY C. C O BI PANY D. . . . . CHARLES G.IRi:YS. . BRUCE E. MCKiREK5OR. Cadet Captain, . . . :EDNVARD P. SANFORD . . . BENJAMIN A. CONE. lst Lieutenant, . . EUGENE R. DIBBLE TROOP A. Cadet Captain, . . HECTOIQ G. SPAULDING. lst Lieutenant, . . fiOTTFR1ED SCHBIIDT. 159 Zl. II2. C. C., Scbool of Jlgriculture Battalion. Cadet Major, . . . . . ...... H. S. KRUM STAFF. Cadet First Lieutenant and Adjutant, . HAROIYD CUZNER COMPANY E. COMPANY F. Cadet Captain, . LEROY CADY. Cadet Captain, . C. OLSTAD 1st Lieutenant, . A. MUELLER. 1st Lieutenant, . . FRED WARD 2d Lieutenant, . E. B. CARTER. 2d Lieutenant, . A. F. FIRMIN COMPANY G. Cadet Captain, E. E. BOUTWELL. lst Lieutenant, . . C. E. KING. 2d Lieutenant, . G. S. BUSIAN. 160 Cbess Club. President, . HAL J. STEVENS Secretary, R. S. BEARIISLEY members. R. S. BEARDSLEY. A. R. BENIIAAI. L. G. COOK. E. S. GILIPILLAN. H. B. GISLASON. H. O. PI.-XLVORSON. G. V. MCLAUGHI.IN. G. E. PAGE. H. E. PLITBIBIER. H. G. SPAULDING. G. STEARNS. H. J. STEVENS. Jlnnual Cournament. Svvz 1'-Fimzfs. FIRST SECTION. SECOND SECTION. 1st . . R. S. BEARDSLICY. lst . . . H. G. SPAULDING t G. STEARNS. t H. J. STEVENS 2nd - 2nd . A R E. S. G'IL1"ILLAN. G. V. MCLAUGHLIN H? Hr! Club. President, . . PROFESSOR WILLIAM H. KIRCHNER Vice-President, . . . . ROE GIDIJINGS CHASE Secretary and Treasurer, . . ETIIEI. BURNHAM fe Pbilological Society. President, . MATILDA J. C. WII.KIN Vice-President, DR. CHAS. W. BENTON Secretary, . . MISS MARION POTTER Treasurer, .... DR. FREDERICK KLAEBER Member Executive Committee, . . . . VICTOR NILSEN 161 Officers. President, ROY E. THOMPSON Secretary, . YVILLIAIXI J. SPENCIQ: Treasurer, . THOMAS H. STRATIQ Business Manager, . CHARLES C. HIGGINS 162 School of V ff .. I jigzgeg Qoggy QQ QQ A 1 Y LL. 'I fb" Q H1537 N ' xr , . 1 q 5 . X M XX ,v ,I FRN Wr f-,.' , , M W 4 Nj.1.,:X0H' , HH- H. H. H. .H - H H- -1 ,,,.ffK. 0.115 I M ,. - u W I Jn-My ff P ,fr ml f wgwxf 14. J IE I r Ca 0 Officers. President, . . . R. H. TOLL, '00 Corresponding Secretary, . B. JOHNSON, '01 Rec. Secretary and Treas.. . A. A. BISSELL, '02, f . . E. P. MCCARTY, '00. W Representatives, f . A. L. GHOLZ, '01, L . C. C. HOYT, '02. .Zlctiue members. W. L. CAINIPBELL. E. D. CHANDLER. O. J. EGLESTON. W. E. HUNT. L. B. IFAVICNPORT. C. D. CLARK. T. O. BURGESS. R. I. JOHNSON. C. R. MORRIS. J. A. NYE. H. S. SANDERSON. E. V. SMITH. JOHN TARESH. . J. D. TOLMAN. C. S. MORRIS. O. HAI.VORSON. H. H. HOLDEN. H. S. LOVETT. C. J. SMITH. W. H. TRUESDELI.. R. E. VAN BERGEN. J. R. W. AMBROSE. C. D. AVERY. JOHN BACH. W. A. BARR. R. R. BOYD. H. I. BROSIUS. M. B. CORV. A. J. DORQHESTER. L. FREIMUTH. ARNO WIN'FHER. J. F. HENDRICKSON. FRED HENSOLT. E. E. WHITELEY. H. J. HOARD. H. S. LAMBERTON. C. F. LANE. H. E. LOYE. HOMER MERRICKS. L. J. O'MARR. VV. J. SCHILPLIN. J. T. SHELDON. P. S. SPAULDING. F. W. SINIITH. R. B. SUMNER. 163 Che Dramatic Club. Officers. President, . EDWARD P. SANFORD Secretary, . . PAUL .TOYSLIN Treasurer, . LOY M. PUGH members. J. W. BEACH. C. E. CHUBB. MADELINE M. LIGGETT. PAUL FAUDE. H. C. LIBBEY. GERTRUDE M. WOODCOCK. R. J. MAYO. ANNA QUEVLI. ELIZA Y. MARCHAND. ADELAIDE ROBBINS. MABEL P. STONE. MARY S. MCINTYRE. CORRINNE WEBSTER. ELLEN A. JANNEY. EDITH C. TODD. MISS MCCULLAM. MARY F. SANFORD. A. B. FOSSEEN. F. E. FORCE. F. H. STEVENS. R. A. WETZEL. E. M. PROUTY. NELLIE E. MILLS. RUTH HOSMER. FRANCES P. FRITZSCHE. 164 THE SCHOOL FOR SOANDAL. l PRESENTED BY THE UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC CLUB. UNDER THE DIRECTION OF CLAYTON D. GILBERT. LYCEUM THEATRE, - FEBRUARY 26, I900. Sir Peter Teazle. Sir Oliver Su rfacc, Joseph Surface Charles Surface, . Crabtree, . . Sir Benj. Backbite, Rowley, . . Moses. . Trip, . Snake. . ...CAST... . MR. FURC I-1. . MR. SANFORD. . MR. Jox's1.1N. MR. FAUDE . MR. BEACH . MR. Prcsu . MR. Fossmm MR. Lusxsy . MR. W1-:'rzEL . F. H. Srsvx-:Ns 165 Careless, . . Sir Harry Bumper, Lady Teazle, . Maria, . . Lady Sneerwell. Mrs. Candour, . Servant, . lst Maid, 2nd Maid, . MR. CHITBR HAL STEVENS Mxss LIGGETT . Mlss Tom: Miss YVOODCOCK Miss JANNEY . MR. Wm-ZEL . Mlss STONE Miss Romsms www Run.. SQ. f f w TF? 1 , 24, QQ! RS? ik K -fx Y wy .S 54 C5 W A , Y M xv , M 1 N Chairman, . C. Z. LU513, Trezlsurer. J. R. NVVARIC. Secretary. L. G. COOK. I. N. TATE. R. I. JOHNSON. XV. R. HUISISARD. K. G. CHRVSLER. C. H. TURNER. J. W. EVERINGTON. W. S. FROST. W. M. BILLINGS. f 'N KX C. R. SHEPLICY. X l C. E. NICKERSON. M 'N C. A. BOYER. ' xx R. 5 J. F. BELI.. x ryfxx AVX L O. A. LICNDE. i J. W. LAWRENCE, JR. X H. J. STEVENS. Q! ,054 T. O. BURGESS. xy E. C. CQRIDLEY. qi KJ M. A. KIEEER. w g C. D. CLARK. Armory Hall, February 16, 15300. :ROE-OIDDIPI05'CHFH5E- W 166 .1 C SundzIy,Mz1y28 . . Monday, 1NIzIy 29 . . Tuesday, May 30 . . mmencement week, 1899. BACCAIAURIQATI4: SEI-u'IeE, . . . Address by DEAN W. S. PAT'l'l'IlC. TVIICINIOR IA L DAY. XVednesday, May 31 . ALUMNI DAY---lvleeting of Alumni, . Thursday, June 1 . AIJDRICSS BICIPORIC CoLI.I4:G1c or LAW, seventh Annual Commencement. GrRADU.-STING EXERCISIQS, . . . . . . . . . ALUAINI BANQUET AND I3RlCSIDEN'l',S RECEPTION, 'bfi Blass Play, FKEDIVIVA, or, 'Che Return of Zollege Spirit. Tn two Ilcts and an Epilogue. SICXIOR CLASS EXERQISES--Class Play. CoAI3IIcNC1c3II:N'1' DAY--The Twenty- 3 :UU T130 3 :OU 9 :UU 2:00 P. INT. P. NI. P. M. A. BI. P. BI. IVrz'f!cn bilff-JANET PRIPIS'llQ STEI-IIEN H. BAXTIcRg H. GRACE MITCHELL. IIYCZUHI ch63fi'2, .'Hff2l'lI00l1 and evening, ln0lId3Y, may 29, ISQQ. Music Music-- Music-- Musicf Q45 Zommencement Day. Order of Exercises. March, "The New York 400," . . Wald. I-RAYIQR. Selection, 'fThe Fortune Teller," ..... Herbcrf. Address by PRESIDIQNT CYRUS NORTHROP. Potpourri, "Carmen," ...... Bias! Conferring of Degrees. BENICDICTION. Characteristic March, f'VVhistling Rufus," . Dlills. Music by Dauz' Band. 167 be S2!ji l' PI' menad Ji. Q Promenade Committee. CLARENCE C. DINEHART, Chairman. Jlrrangements. CHARLES A. JOHNSON, Chairman. FRANK E. FORCE. G. FOSTER SMITH. EHTORY C. BRACE. Program and Printing. ARTHUIQ B. VVHITNICY, Chairman. YVALTICR L. BICNPZDICT. XVALTJCR A. PLY1NI.AT. Patronesses. GI'IORC2I1IN.A F. KENNEDY. LES'I'ER J. FITCH. Decorations. IELXVOOID M. MACKUSICK. WILLIAM S. DONALDSON, JR. HENRY A. HILDEBRANDT. Refreshments. MINOT J. BROWN. PERL W. MABEY. Jlrmory Ball, may 31, 1899. 168 Q Q Prizes. Q Q First Prize, Second Prize Third Prize, First Prize, Second Prize Awarded to 1 moses l12arston Scholarship. lkj1zzr'!111w1! of Evzglish. E'l'Hl'II. C. BRILL. '89 memorial Prize. lQUf7lll'fl1lL'1ll' fy' Ilisloljf. I1Il.LIAN B. MAIiX'IX. Hilfillan Prize. lifwpfzrfmvnz' Qf Ezzglisfi. . XV.-XLDRON M. Ji-:ROME 'Sloan of Arc." XYICSTA M. CORNISH. H.xRR1i1:'r E. Hl'fl.LIXX'lCI.I. "Phe Abolition of VVar." "The Services of the Jesuits." . . . . . . fNot Awardedi 6illette:5erzog Prize. llejnzrfvzvzzz' of Jlv1'hcz111'ml E7I4Q'1.7lEt7l'I.7lg'. K XV. P. RICHARDSON. J E. K. XVIQNNI-:R1.UND. HTesting of a Rolling Mill." . . . . . . fNot 1XXVZlI'llBLli Scburmeier Prize. lJQfra1'!11zw1f of Pofffifaf IPIYJIIOIIIJH i E. l". MQGINNIS. 4 W. 11. G.n.vix. "Government by Injunctiun." 169 I 1 V? Ziyi? ff2,vE',. , :SLW FP uasnswi ah 'QI Ygl- W ig - I573? ' - gr ,fm f' w ' , ,.'::.u,'. vii EQ J- .- 9 AN ' . ' W . 531213 xf ,:gj2Qf55-. , 75. 'ww' I 2 .9- Sri? wfgi' ' S' f , ' is . Central Debatmg Eeague. UNIx'I2RsI'rv ov BIILIIIIGAN. UNIvIa1esI'rx' 011 CHICMQO. Uxlvxzwsrrx' Ulf 1NIINN14:su'r.x. Nu1c'I'xIwIf:s'rIa1IN lTNIV14:1e:sITx'. Debates. UNIYIQIISITX' or INIINN14::4o'rA vs. Nilli'l'HXX'l42S'fEliN IINI V1cRsI'1'x'. fmlznzfiy 12, lfguu, nl JI1'1111I'uf0I11v. SL1hjvct: RICSOLVIQD. That the G4v1l1c1I1vIII'5f Svstcrn. INIm'Iiticd nf Cmltrullinff Trnfkic Offers thc Host Srulutiml of the Liquur PruhlenV1'ix1 This Cfwuntr5i: Mudificzltiun ,I clusion ul' INIQIH, Liqunrs, and Govvrnlucnt Ownurship by ELICI1 Stan-. the Liquor 0 be thx- In- Aftimuativc -XolvrrIw1cs'1'Ie1cx. Ncgutivc 'IXIINNI-1SOTA. .lusmfll DL"I"r0N. J. A. l3L'1u31-llc. H. 0. 1'lNXYAI.L. O. P. 1NIC1'lI.INIEIEI.. R. Ll. Fo1I1c1is'1'If:1c. S. E. MOON. XY. SY. 1NI.'xss1i1i, Alturxmto. WE wax. UNIvIa1IsITx' mf IVIICIIIGAN Vs. UNIYIa1csI'rx' OF CHICAGO. 741111141511 12, moo, ul A1111 I-lrlvor. AIIQIIIGAIN xvox. UNIVI:1I:aI'1'x' or lNIINx1csO'rA Vs. UNIVIQKSITX' OF BIICIIIGAN. .fljv'1Y 0, moo, fl! Clllhrlgn. Subject: RIQSOLYIQD, 'Phat thx- Eccmumic Aclvantagges of Trusts Arm Sufticivnt to Jusztify Their Existeucv Unch-r thu Law. AfiiI'1na.tivI-- BIICIIIGAN. N8gI1ltiVEf'YBIIXNICSUTA. 0III.1xm4:R. J. A. IKURKLHR. CLUVIJ. O. P- MCEI,AIEEI,. CAI: mmm: H. 13. GI:sI..xs0S. W. W. AIASSI'-IIC, Altm-nlate. 170 'N 1 li 'f 1 YP 1 I .K A 3' -. QDYL' l12innesota:7owa Jlnnual Debate. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA VS. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. Illay, 1900. Subject: RESOLVED, That All Disputes Between Organized Labor and Organized Capital Should Be Settled By Compulsory Arbitration. Atiirmative--IOWA. N6g'ZltlW'6'-MINNESOTA. W. M. JEROME. J. B. ORMOND. J. MCINTVRE. J. P. SBIITH, Alternate. - Public Speakers' Eeague. i President, . . . . . . . . Secretary, Treasurer, . H? Society Council. Officers. President, . . . . Secretary, . . Treasurer, . . Business Manager, . . . ALEX. L. JANES ALICE JACKSON CHARLES F. GRASS ALEX. L. JANES ALICE JAC KSON. CHARLES F. GRASS PETER HANSON members. Casfalians. Law. C. F. GRASS. A. L. JANES. H. J. BESSESEN. O. F. WOODARD. Forum. Illinerzfa. F. W. BEDFORD. PETER HANSON. LINDA H. MALEY. ALICE JACKSON. Iufermean. Shzzkopean. E. P. SANFORD. R. L. KELLEY. O. R. PARKER. R. C. WEDCYE. K ent. " Hlacksfone. H. E. BACLEY. W. L. HURSH. ELIAS RACHIE. A. G. BONHUS. HF Tnter Society Debates. 1900. FORUM--KENT. SHAKOPEAN--LAW. MINERVA-CASTALIAN. HERMEAN-BLAC KSTONE. 171 Pillsbury Oratorical Contest. 1900. lst Place, . 2nd Place, 3rd Place, . 2? . WALDRON M. JEROME. . IIECTOR G. SPAULDING. . WALTER R. HUBBARD. State 'Intercollegiate Oratorical Jlssoeiation. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA. HAMLINE UNIVERSITY. MACAI.ES'l'ER COLLEGE. CARLETON COLLEGE. Officers. President, . . H. G. SPAULDING, University of Minnesota. Vice-President, . . . C. H. MAXWELI,, Carleton College. Secretary, . D. A. THOMPSON, Macalester College. Treasurer, ....... H. C. INNIS, Hamline University. State Contest Occurs April 12, 1900, at the University of Minnesota. H? 7nter:State Oratorical Jlssociation. INDIANA. OHIO. MINNESOTA. IOWA. COLORADO. NEBRASKA. VVISCONSIN. MISSOLTRI. KANSAS. ILLINOIS. Officers. President, . . . . T. L. HOPWOOD, Marietta College, Ohio. Vice-President, .... E. G. COOLEY, Colorado College, Colorado. Secretary and Treasurer, . . H. E. BLAIR, Park College, Missouri. Annual Contest Occurs at Denver, Colorado, May 3, 1000. H? Dortbern Oratorical Eeague. U1ziz'L'1'5iz'ic5. MICHIGAN. VVISCONSIN. MINNESOTA. CHIC AGO. 0BERI.IN. Officers. President, . . . Vice-President, . Secretary, . . . Treasurer, . . ..... IOWA. NORTHWESTERN. . R. P. JAINIESON, Oberlin E. O. HALZEN, Minnesota . Pl'IRCIY'AI. HITNT, Iowa VV. S. IROBICRTSON, WViSoonsin Annual Contest Occurs at Madison, YVisconsin, May 4, 1000. 172 "' Q -S W. C 5'- 2 1' F' K , -I . f 5 X51 X 7 'NPX W 7 ff fi i pair K l,v H V az ffigfl if K NW M' ' A g' F275 K ,,, . . KL, fm, L M 3 X ,fx li fx hv. R X , 5 -- !!5KTi.i X f k 4 fx X, , 5 , K , , X ,al KX? r-if f 1' -X51 gi , " X , 0 -' x X MH' 5 f f X X J ' 1 7 N f v f 1 H 5 ' Qi A.. 'I 1 ,Q-J? 2 X Sr? A :1f RX X i -gw ' 774 5 2 ,, f' X r' 14' 'M 4Ws1w:1J. ' Zhi ,K Vg 4112 If . R f Q , f ,, ,,Aj , .x , ,I , 4 .f flgh f ,fx 219 '1 el M w v" rf. I . -JR 4 4 ,J ff Q , - Q PT' ' HQ - 5 ,ffw fu 1' ff, , ff , If r.Z,,. .,-- Zlniversitgr Jltbletie Jlssociation. O27 Our Athletic Director, who assumes his duties, under a three-year contract, September 1st, 1900. Board of Control. President, . ..... HAROLD J. RICHARDSON Vicg-President, . JAMES W. EVERINGTON. Secretary, .......... . I. N. TATE. Faculty.-FRED S. JONESg F. J. E. WOODBRIDGYC. Law.-HORACE E. BAGLEV. Medical.-FRED U. DAVIS. Amdefnzk.-J. C. KNOXg O. A. LENDE. Alumni- C. H. VAN CAMPEN: G. K. BELDEN. Department managers. Foot Ball, . ....... PRICE WICKERSHAM Basket Ball, . . FRED VV. BEDFORD Base Ball, . . CLARENCE B. MILLER Track Athletics, . . . CLARENCE B. MILLER 174 October October O ctober O ctober November November November November 7, l-1, ll, 228, 4, ll, 18, .Z .J , Schedule of Games. Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, Season of 1899. Shattuck, O, Carleton, N5, Ames, O, Grinnell, 5, Northwestern, ll, Beloit, 5, VVisconsin, 19, Chicago, 29, at Minneapolis. at Minneapolis. at Minneapolis. at Nlinneapolis. on Northrop Field on Northrop Field on Northrop Field on Marshall Field L., A CRITICAL MOMENT IN THE MINNESOTA-WISCONSIN GAME. 175 DOBIIC, OTTE, AUNE, . PAGE, TIF'l', . GRAY, . . . SCANDRETT, Captain. COLE, . . . EVANS, CAMERON, GLOVFIR, FOSSEEN, . TWEET, . FLYNN, CARL, . ROGERS, KIENHOLZ, . GREINER, . KNOWLTON, . VAN BERGIEN-KREIGER, TIGUE-LA FANS, . 'Zlarsitp Eleven. Substitutes. College Eleven. Left End Left Tackle . Left Guard . Center . Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Left Half . Right Half Full Back . End . Tackle Guard Center. Quarter Left Half . Right Half Full Back . Left End . Left Tackle SCRIBNER, Left Guard B. HOYT, . . . Center MATTECHEIC, Right Guard ANDERSON, . Right Tackle ADAMS ,... . Right End VVEBSTER-COLEBIAN, Captain, . . Quarter ACOMB ,... . Left Half CORNING, . . . Right Half. MUELI,P2R-EX'ANS, . Full Back men Illbo wear the H SCANDRETT. GLOVER. COLE. OTTE. GRAY. DOBIE. PAGE. ROGERS. EVANS. KNOWLTON. Tuff. AUNE. SHEPLEY. CABIERON. K11-:NHOLz. 177 n NNW Ill K L, I.: XUXN! Nil X. SATURDAY. GETQIBER iii: 1899 ,Punt BALL- want sau. V Northwestern GRINNELL Minnesota Minnesota sam egg? frgganff Mwzzszfi sn. m4 Q FOOT BALL Minnesota , Sa1.Dc1.Z81 M Hlumix fifuxtrzll 12 li XLS, U XXHCS on msn misss VW' -4f I April llith April lith April April lllth April 20th April 25th April Z2Tth April 28th April fillth lNIay May lNIay Nlay Blay May Blay May lNIay May May lNIay May May INIay llay May .Tune June June .Tune .Tune .Tune .Tune lst. 5th. Tth. l0th. Ilth. Ifth. Hth. l5th. Ifith. lTth. lSth. fist. Ziird. 23th. 26th. 23th. 30th. ind. lth. Sth. 6th. ith. 9th. 12th. 18th. Schedule, 1900. Minneapolis League at Northrop Field. Minneapolis League at Northrop Field. Minneapolis League at Northrop Field. Minneapolis League at Northrop Field. Minneapolis League at Northrop Field. Macalester at Northrop Field. Upper Iowa University at Northrop Field. Hamline at Hamline. St. Olaf College at Northrop Field. St. Thomas College at St. Thomas. Grinnell at Northrop Field. Macalester at Macalester, Nebraska University at Northrop Field. Carleton at Northfield. Decorah College at Decorah, Iowa. Upper Iowa University at Fayette, Iowa. Cornell College at Mt. Vernon, Iowa. Iowa University at Iowa City, Iowa. Grinnell College at Grinnell, Iowa. Decorah College at Northrop Field. Carleton College at Northrop Field. St. Thomas at Northrop Field. University of XVisconsin at Northrop Field University of W'isconsin at Northrop Field Hamline at Northrop Field. LaCrosse at LaCrosse. University of lVisConsin at Madison. Beloit College at Beloit. University of Illinois at Champaign, Ill. Lake Forrest at Lake Forrest, Ill. Notre Dame at Notre Dante, Ind. Northwestern University at Evanston, Ill. Chicago University at Chicago. 179 1 v. ' ' ' e".'r'f'i-'2'Y?:1u .- .u .i'- 'C' 'I' . DJ Lk his -.qi .-,w .5 qi in N. -rl C17 All il- W- X 'fi ...-,iff-,1,., 'H '- -fy , 5:3-Q " ' --wx.. I ' X, ' 'Si may -H-' J'-I Ui. nl ai, -Fl' J- i!. '.'i .219 ' :iii .7-'ff' .'-2 -..,,.1r':--9 W, Cram. . Center OLSON, Captain. . . Kuo 111011--Hor,1m1-:N , DEERING, MCGRIQGOR, 0 fD'Kl'Il'II'1l'f, January 1.5, January 20, January OT, February 3, February 10 February 17, February 23 February 34, March -, March S, March 17, . Right Forward Left Forward Right G uard. Left Guard Schedule and Scores, 1900. Minneapolis Central High, at M'p'l's., S-14 Fargo Y. BI. C. A., at Minneapolis, 3-27 St. Cloud Normal, at St. Cloud, . T-14 Iowa University, at Minneapolis, . 4-30 St. Cloud Normal, at Minneapolis, . . 2-252 Wisconsin University, at Minneapolis, 141-18 Superior Normal, at Superior, . . . Sli-11 Superior Normal, at Superior, . . lil-15 Minneapolis Central High, at City Y. BI. C. A. ,.... T- S Superior Normal. at Blinneapolis, . T-LIT Superior Normal, at Minneapolis, . Sl 13 181 Q ig J w .45 rg f 5 Best Records of '99 Crack Ceam. ocgooeoqbo ,435 out, W N 0 . ny 1 Q.. GQ o -,,vzv.f3,1E-132,33J 1, , ,A-.,t., Q i J..-giiif 'j2':' fig...-jg-f,', .:'.','i7,..,, K fo -15.5 ' ' Q- G. - .ff ii - N 0 I--" ,- .-..:- A u " "x 'N . '51-..-5: 2, 1 . 0' ' a4.1gwEi1Qg-:'j353-.545 ' Yi. -. - i - - - D ll TQUQXCKW -' ' -xg:-:sr er, 1 L-if-at'eq-r:f+j.',L5,K1--1.':Er-wf..'r'.36-,"r'5-'f lf -Ro:-moo 5 Ln! E B '.:x2Y'Lf. 5 . ,faff-111229-:ri vim' 'iY":Q"i5:.',1i"L'-f' J om '-NEWT-ft-1-ire: :-'.3',-,'S?:r1-Q':'1'i'.g-Q-.E--'ff-fmln.IMG,-f' p 44-,.1. nn'-'f:. -. ,, ' 3 Q-.',-.-.-,-zu' ,, -'-,,-'nu LM: :' - ze-.Ajg:y5L.-55 ,. fy, -5 fy . -JI .jim - 'i,X,5'.,-5 b D 'ifflgfeg'-gi.f4-231: sKT,-1'2-:."5,11-fl,'s1f.2:-fy'315- 'fy I " "-.-1:-'x-'Af1:2- H V-ml-Y-.-it ,e. ."ff--'-u1- Q -gr..-.-V '.--ww -we--.-.-w -.1-1 Ea v -'J 0 me 'f-::.'.:'--I -4' Dx'i"'5' v.-S----1s...1'f. 5 B -1:,fI-.-,gg-.Q1',', -.fQ1wgJ.Q4Q..'-71.':' S o 'J'-'FWSff--'Jrr1"fC"Li" 5 0 . . ,.,:,g,-L, . . UQ Q of ' Q 0 D U xi 5 U O U Q W C3 0 '99 Crack and 'field Ceams. Business Manager, ...... A. H. KENNEDY. Assistant Manager, ..... . G. B. WEBSTER. E. C. fi.-XINES, Captain. FOSSEEN. SHEPLEY. BERNHAGEN. TATE. CHRYSLER. MCKESSON. VAN BERGEN. PAGE. EVERING'1'ON. NELSON. FORD. ROGERS. HOLDEN. MCPHERSON. ELDER. STOUTEMEYER. SUDHEIMER. lllinnesotaflowa Dual meet, may 13, 1900. 100-Yard Dash. ROGERS 4Minn.J, 1stg STOU'PE1IEYERfMlHD.1, 2d. Time, 10 1-5. 120-Yard Hurdle. CALL flowal, lstg TATIC QMinn.b, 2d. Time, 18 1-5. Mile Run. WVILSON llowaj. Time,-12:47 2-5. M,-Mile Bicycle. SUDHEIMER QMinn.j, lst: MAXON flowaj, 2d. Time, 32 2-5. Running High Jump. SCHROEDER and IJENVIS flowah, tie. 5 ft. 1 in. M,-Mile Run. BROXVN Qlowaj, lst: NELSON QMinn.l, 2d. Time, 51 3-5. Pole Vault. FORD 1Minn.J, lstg STEPHENSON Qlowaj 2d. 8 ft. 1 in. 220-Yard Dash. ROGERS QMinn.J. lstg MCDONALD ilowal, 2d. Time, 22 4-5. Mile Walk. WILLIAMS flowal. lst: CHRYSLER QMinn.J, 2d. Time, 8:21 3-5. Running Broad Jump. GAINICS QMinn.J, lst: LEWIS llowaj, 2d. 21 ft. 3 in. M-Mile Run. BROYVN flowaj, lstg NELSON 1Minn.y, 2d. Time, 2.06. Mile Bicycle. PAGE iMinu.j, lst, SUDHEIBIER qMinn.J, 2d. Time, 3:08. 220-Yard Hurdle. VAN BERGEN lMinn.J, lst, ROGERS QMinn.l, 2d. Time, 28 3-5. Score by points. Minnesota, 353 Iowa, 30. 100-Yard Dash, 220-Yard Dash, . 440-Yard Dash, 880-Yard Dash, . 120-Yard Hurdles. 220-Yard Hurdles. 1-Mile Run, . 1-Mile Bicycle, . High Jump. . Broad Jump, . Pole Vault, . Hammer Throw. l Shot Put, 16-lb. . Mile Walk, . 6-lb. ROGERS, . ROGERS, . NELSON, NELSON, . TATE, . VAN BERGEN, ELDER, . SUDHEIMER. TATE. . . GAINES, FORD, . SHEPLEY, SHEPLEY, . CHRYSLER, 183 . 10 2-5. 22 3-5. . 50 1-5. . 2:06 3-5. . 17 3-5. . 28 1-5. 4:58 1-5. . 2:31 l-5. 5 ft. 5 in. . 22 ft. 5 in. 8 ft. 9 in. 106 ft. 10 in. 36 ft. 6 in. ' . 8:22. NNS CLUB A A 25' 25' 2? UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA F5 R5 Officers. President, . CHARLES G. IREYS Secretary, RALPIi P. GILL1E'ITE Treasurer, . PROF. HARLOYV GALE Cournament, 1899. .Sk'mi-Finals. LAXX'RENCIEfKEITH, . KEITH won, 6-2g 7-5 IREYS-QPLULIMER, . IREYS won, 4-65 6433 6-1 Finals. KEITH-IREYS, . KEITH won, 6-lg 6-lg 6-1 184 IHFHFHFI 7' I 'N f U W ,E f W X ,Z 119 F? Wim K Q95 """Qf MW H, F1 - A V , Sf! Wuxi:- X5 'wh' A vu fxll' NK XMI 'V sWd X,?4Ku'Fl,l ffff, f f X 2 Aw. f f f x X A 4.455 f V! N Z' ,. QTY li N J, 'ywglgff-9-1157? f M if-ff,fG'f" I V I WW fi t , we mgfjgkf 5' IWW " ff 2 i f f .gs , f iii ri-"WW if "V " cl I nr! f ly Q 'D' .W J, Q, X f X ff fi Mi ! fifayvu W Qu X X ply' M I. ,I WMy,l! gQf'G7fQ 1,l4!L x If S' f d of H , If FJ x N K fl f 1 Wm Q ,Q w V29 ,X WN. IW X GQ .l mf A "Ex x X G5 WBSAX I wi mm X M f X x f 1,6 ' 1 f n 'X "'!W ,ff fy Awxxx J 1 is w 1 I R Ha 1 1, Y 1 . K: fy, -x Q 5 rg. 3, Q If' ,1 4 ig., 55? +I? V V4 , V' Q? College of Jlgrieulture. fiunior Class. BEYER AUNE, Presidenf. ROBERT M. WASHBURN, Secreiary, Chief Sejmralor and Preafher. COATES P. BULL, Treasurer of .Money and of Girls. H. L. TASA, illaseot. E. H. RILEY, Dear Hzmfer and Chaperone Diredor. R. S. MACKINTOSH, Menzbers. Q Q Q 7-'arm Happenings. March 25, 1899. The Alumni Ball was held last night. This afternoon the last girl left for home,-next fall seems a long way off. March 30. Ed. Riley goes to Grand Rapids for the summer. April 1. All Fool's Day. Dr. Reynolds finds a nice looking package in front of Peterson's dairy. Prof. Shaw comes next. A new family of thirteen porkers today. April 15. Work begins in the fields todayg the seeders wheat. May 1. The cows go to pasture. May 4. College Juniors meet in lVashburn's barracks and organize. May 10. Finish planting potatoes in "Dewey " orchard. "Pat's Choice" promise well. May 12. Hummel, Sco and Bull buy Ramblers for their ramblings. Finish planting Min- nesota No. 13 corn in field K. Apples and plums in bloom. May 15. Merino lambs frolic in the blue grass. Prof. Shaw's steers go to Chicago. May 21. Dean Liggett's house takes fire. QVVhen Mr. MacC0mber gets into an interesting conversation with Mr. McGuire, he will keep the tail of his coat away from the calf "mud in" the first .40 if f J Pe Q m,?A sfgjilu X f Will A J 7 i,9x.li,i X li I 7,4 ,ff . 1 W, ig. H ,I . 'i f.",.'- IK, 1- f X lm. x 1 s 'wx J ily" --f ,f f W 1 ,si - 'rf 1447 MS' .Ak is 1. 5 . ' gl 1 hQ Ali" lr, Y , fgjim Q ' X Af A v fyf' fi eq ,M 41,4 pen.J May 30. Dr. MacDougal's class visits the Farm. Class of '99 gets weighed on the hay scales. 1 iff' X 1 V N 5 -,Nil ,Ji 1 Y .AH xl f M I xx Wx' K. ,i3's,4Q" A elm ...MW .,,-ff-'-' .Tune 1. Buell begins work on the Farm and uses the croquet grounds for a drive way. Hummel, Major, Chapman and Sorkness become HB. of Agr. " June 12. Eclipse beets ready for greens. 187 June 16. Work begins on foundation of new Horticulture building. June 20. Strawberries ripe. June 22. Horticultural picnic at Drill Hall. Two hundred and fifty people sit down to eat the premium strawberries. June 23. Mack goes fishing at Grand Rapids and brings back seventy-five pike andfperch. No fish story about this. June 28. Prof. Hays takes his suit case and band box to Europe. Dean Liggett goes to California to a meeting of the A. C. E. S. W. June 29. The boys took a shower bath after supper. Aune swims in over the flower bed. June 30. Haying begins. July 1. A warm day. July 3. A nice crop of young potato bugs ready for their Paris green. July 4. All are patriotic and celebrate as they see fit. The faculty sup in the Shade of the oaks. July T. "Paris greened" the bugs again. July 8. Raspberries are ripe. July 16. A new mower, hay tedder and self binder. July 17. Name appears on the new Horticulture building. Old English having been dropped at the Farm, no one can read it. July 18. Dr. Reynolds et al. wonder what kind of bacteria killed their white horse. Examination shows it to be a lead bullet in the brain. July 19. Cory corn is large enough for roasting. A large delegation of farmers visits the station. The chiefs are away and the assistants talk about Hour work." The farmers leave with "I do this," and 'KI do that, " "my stock," etc., ringing in their ears. July 24. For some reason best known to others the Hays-Boss-Drew Combi- nation-pea-picker-and-dual-purpose-machine doesn't make its annual trips between the blacksmith shop and the field. Wliere is it? Muskmelons are ready. X Ni ii' Wal X ' sg-. 5,-as ai" fl' Y Inu if iff .'- 1 1 f, f Pg f ff I, f f . .s , f P ,- X July 25. Fourteen girls and five boys take sup- per with Mack. Raspberries and Jersey cream. Drum solo by Newton. August 1. Prof. Clinton D. Smith, of Mich- igan, former director of the station, visits ,Q X us on his way from California. Beyer Anne N learns to tackle low on the weeds in the V 5fi...ff,, beet patch. f w ' New Stone tomatoes are ripe. X fi ' a i August 8. Prof. Green returns from California. l He tells of his fine trip and the delicious iiffgiii ja ,Q A 4 -ff wines that he saw. August 10. Ned Parker and Dan Gaumitz r f, ,pass Al.:-ff practice running, paced by the new steers. Most of the time was spent in the air, but they struck ground at the quarter post. Early strawberry apples are ready for pies. August 19. Threshing is finished. August 28. Aune is appointed policeman for fair week. August 3. Prof. Shaw keeps his hoe clean by carrying it out to the field in the morning and back home in the evening. 188 f-SX Vik it Y-QA! September 4-9. Filll' week,vwe're all busy. T September 10. Qc Dean Liggett buys a new driv- gTii'1.g'TearT1T-'Tli,ey'T1'i'e -gooiitravgrsggl 654 Ls ciallywvith their hind feet, well matched as to color and form, andgthey possess a good 'Z 5 X pair of long ears. September 30. Prof. Shaw has bought a genu- ine dual-purpose cow. f ,,,. 5 ' 1 Ltyx QC. P. Bull, Forman of all he seesl. JW October 1. Boys and girls begin to return for X V Z Z EX If the winter. The anti-fats feel good again. 2 " ' in October 2. School begins in earnest. October 4. Scofield, Clark, Gaumitz, Bull 2 X and Mackintosh go to Stillwater to judge P 1?-ZZ the products at the street fair. Z, October 6. Can you trace the results: Prof. Hays says that diphtheria is a mouth to mouth disease. YVell, Mrs. H- was sickg then Mr. A-B-ssg then Mr. A-B-ss's hired girlg then Prof. H-, last. October 13. Return of the 13th. Welcome to Sergt. Bassett. October 14. Banquet in honor of our returned hero. October 17. Scoiield skips teaching the girls. October 30. B. Class girls entertain Anti-Fats at a six-o'clock dinner. October 31. Spooks go out to-night. November 1. Sidewalks in bad shapeg blacksmith shop inside out: Prof. Vye advertises for a milk pail. November 2. Some of the boys contribute five dollars each to a fund for side- walk improvement. November 11. Commandant announces oflicers of the Battalion! November 19. Buell, the school sophomore, ad- vertises a calf for sale. X , g g 4, ' 4, .X December Horticultural meetingg inspection qi iff? . of the new building. Q Ni? December l3-14. Dairy Convention. Do you 'M' f hear t'Cleon and IT' if if December 20. Ola Graham gets married. f A--P "V, December 23. Scofield telegraphs clerk of court 5 at Red Wing not to give Glover a marriage Eg Q K license. 'f,- V December 25. Glover Weds. V' ,h u r lmywm December 30. Board of Regents accepts the ., A v"jl mm Horticulture Building. f i-Q2 4 1'f ' r'm,s 5 ' Z Januar 6 1900. Andrew Boss sa s "I don't 'ff 'M 'm l ' ff Y ' Y VWQ K l - want the GOPHER for I can go out any day 'Vf"HlJ M Y f and get all I want. " But is it best to give 1 l.WtLI!' V" 7, away trade secrets when you are Professor 1 n j l of Sausage Making? gf V-,AAV if X January 10. Agricultural Society meeting at ,,.' g ',,-" 1 ff .M ff the Capital. Mr. Bull tens about Agricul- ' XX 1 X j tural Experimentation. v g ffji f X 189 E ..- -- H. 1, ., F,-, ,l '17 91 g ,Lg .l t- h""-Yf January 14. VVhile Prof. Hays was in Europe last summer he learned many things about wheat, and incidentally how to appear in evening dress. January 16. Mad -madder -maddest, was Mrs. B- when she found the boys and girls dancing in her sewing room. "Oh, why did they not ask me if they might go in there! January 16. State Editorial Association visit the school and write up every thing for their subscribers. The dean tells how to feed "hydro- carbates." February 14. VVashburn, professor in the separating department separates the cream girls from the skim milk boys. Query, does he ever take the cream up to supper with him? March 9. Civic League of St. Paul visits the school. March 21. Alumni meeting. Mr. Sayers, '98, is called on to speak of Hthe line of work most useful to me".4A childish voice from the rear calls "Papal I want my papa!" A CLASS IN ANIMAL HUSBANDRY. 190 'Farm Scbool rganizations. Q Q G Jldelpbic Literary Society. President, . ....... G. S. BUSIAN Vice-President, . . C. E. KING Treasurer, . . XFRICD CUTTING Secretary, . . IEMILY GPILBERT Marshal, ...... . A. D. GR.kN'f Owl Literary Society. President, . ...... H. C. R. SCOTT Vice-President, . . . BI.-XRY IDICNISON Secretary and Treasurer, . NIcI'P'fIE XVILSON Marshal, .......... J. E. XVELLS S. JI. ZI. lil. Literary Society. President, . . . .... ADOLPH Ml'14:LLER Vice-President, . IQIJITH STARLICS Secretary, . . MISS Rosle Treasurer, . . MR. CEDICRHOLM Marshal, .... . XV. R. YOUNG Jllumni Literary Society. President, ....... BEX'l'IR APNIC, '97 Vice-President H. LT'c:r:11:R, i99 Secretary :md Treasurer, ..... JESSE BEcKST1cA1w, '98 'Farm S tudent's Review. 1'1zb!1'5lwu' llfonllzl 1' by the Alzwzm' .+I.vs0cz'a1'1'on Qfflm School if .flg'1'1'f1rll11w. Board of Editors, '00:'0l. ANDREW BOSS. E. VV. MAJOR. J. A. HL'31MI':1.. A. J. MQGURE. C. P. BVLL. ' W. A. WHTQIQLER. VVILLA XVILCOX. Jllumni Jlssocia tion. l'b1n1fI'Ua', 1890. COLORS--Hlaroon mm' Gold. President. . . . . .... L. B. BASSICTT, '96 Vice-President, . . . FRIED YVARD, '00 Secretary :md Treasurer, . . FRANK GUTHRIE, '99 . y . C. P. BLLL, 9.2 Executive Committee, . . 5 ' E. H. R1L1':Y, '96 191 Scbool of Jlgriculture. G 8 6 Officers of the Junior Class. President, . W. D. NIEXVTFON. Vice-President, . MAYME DENISON. Secretary and Treasurer, . . A. D. GRANT. junior Doings. October 10, 1899. Class election. October 228. Farm Field Day. XVe assumed a military air, and to the music of life and drum marched to the Fair Ground's track, where we earned our share of the prizes. November 15. Mrs. Virginia C. Meredith elected Class Godmother. December 2. Dr. and Mrs. Brewster entertain us at the Home Building. December T. Class Meeting. Motto chosen: "YVe are what we make our- selves." Ym. I.- Nu-Ru -Rall ! Zip-1300111--lfrzh ! ! 'UI .-1g'1'ir1z!1'1n'c'.'!! Ilifimzc-.vo-ffl! ! ! ! February 22, WOO. Annual class party in Home Building. March li. Medals won by T. J. Sampson as best drilled non-commissioned officer, and H. McLaren as best drilled private. March 22. NVe are all going home to wait for the GOPHER to appear. Some Jlgricultural Jokes. J. G. SANDERSON has been secured by Prof. Drew as vocal instructor in the poultry department. I HANSON. The little preacher and Peter's brother. MCLAREN. Second Sergeant plus Hallowelen equals private. YVOODXVARD. EX-Sergeant of Company E. WOLNER. t'If you fed a cow bran, shorts, clover and oil meal, what would be the effect?" PROP. HAECKER. " She would probably give milk. " 192 RHODES. The school master. MISS NELSON. Lost, "A stand-in" with Mr. Jackson. ROOHR. " Under the spreading roof of steel The assistant smithy standsg The smith, a mighty man is he, With large and smeary hands." EMMONS. "I always recite with my hands in my pockets." MISS RAY LEACH says she is happy to be acquainted with such a "Boss" young man. MISS STRUNK. The bride's maid. MISS GILBERT. The solo whistler. Prices from 5c up, according to the time Knight or dayl. MISS G. 'tWho is that gentleman friend of yours? " MISS BIERY. "A cousin of mine." JESSE I-IOWLAND fday after Hallowe'enJ. "Lets go for a walk." ' J. A. FRANK. "Have you got your lessons? " HOWLAND. "No, I have got into trouble. PROF. SHAW Qto Wickstromj. "What is your name ?" WICKS. 'tNine Twenty." SCOTT. The man of talent. MISS DENISON and a party of her friends spent Thanksgiving evening with friends on Gaultier Street, St. Paul. MR. BOERNER. "What kind of corn do you use to corn beef? " MR. BOSS. "Yellow dent is best." R. B. EVENSON. "You can put me down for one of them GOPHERS. " A peculiar failing of David Boss is that he always chooses a south room so that the "Rays,' shine in. PERRY AINIIDON. f'Have you found that left handed monkey wrench ?" BEN INGALLS took a special lesson in the correct arrangement of a black- smith shop the day after Hal1owe'en. PROF. VYE. Lost on Hallowe'en night-one quart of milk. MR. ATZ. The Tumbler. A. G. LARSON. 'tlt does not lighten in the winter time because the lightning is frozen up. " POOLE. The Sunday School scholar. A PRESIDENT NEXVTON. Mrs. Meredith will entertain the boys of the Junior Class, in the Ladies' Hall, March 3, '00. PRo1f'. GREEN. "What is horse radish used for? " MISS RAMSLAND. "For horses, I guess. " 193 'Y-1 I MJ A VIEW IN THE SEPARATOR ROONI, DAIRY SCHOOL. 'K -, 1 B238193339,333.9333SSQSQSSQQQQSSSQSSSS2998393323532QC! s +2 Colege of v- Q medicine and Surgery. i7?3??3'3'?33???i?iF???33??333???33?i'5'3?3??3?3i?3i???33'33li SQQQSQSQQSQSQSQ ffm-i'?6'33'333'?fi 3? Class of 1901. CoLoRSfBlafk and Whife. YELL-- Saw Bones! Cross Bones! H00-Rall-H00.f 1-gf-0-e1 Mirzrze-so-fa HU!" Officers. President, . . . . . FRANK RoSE. Vice-President, . RUFUS J. CASSEL. Secretary, . . . ROSE V. VAI.I.ELY. Treasurer, . . BDDNVARD A. EBERLTEIN. Sergeant-at-Arms, ....... J. CLIFFORD WIII'PACRE. Bones, Broken Bottles and Sealpielbs. JOHN M. ARMSTRONG. t'That reminds me of the story about the little boy and the rabbit's tail. " QHis greatest temptation is story-telling.j DR. GEE XVHIZ ARGUE. "No, I must go home now and write her a letter. " HONICST .TIIXIBIIE BLAKE. Not bashful, yet truly modest. R. J. CASSEL. "Veil, you vas early of late, you vas always behind be- fore, but I tank Gott you vas iierst at last. " H. W. CHAMBERLIN. '4I'm going to join the Baptist church when I get through school." 1One day during his Freshman year at college, he saw a young ladyg during his Sophomore year he had but one ambition---to again see this young lady. He came back the third year resolved to get an intro- duction to the fair one. About a month ago he saw her coming out of a Bap- tist church.b D. C. COLE. QClass Chaplairnj 'Brother Weible Will now lead us in singing, 'At the Cross! All please join in the chorus. After this song, 4 Brother Argue will lead us in prayer, and We will then close with the Dox- ology. Those who canit sing will be given an opportunity to testify. " L. O. DART. HPleasedrepeat--the-question-eDoctor." -- -- -- e- HWell,--ah-Professor,-I-haven'tvreade-that-anywhere. But it seems to me that must be itf' W. P. ZBALDXVIN. He sometimes wakes up and finds himself in a strange place. F. A. DAY. He believes in at least one scriptural passage-"It is not good for man to be alone." t'Say, vere ist mine friend? Vere did he vent? O, der he goes, coming back. " 196 L. A. DICKMAN. A New Year's resolution, "I'm going to win a 5,530,000 Wife. With whom do I Work in special pathology? " J. J. DONOVAN. "Blessings on thee, happy case, Irish boy with grinning face, With umbrella pantaloons, And thy many whiskey tunes Are always ready to preach When the boys say, 'Johnnie, speech! " J. W. DOYLE. Dr. B.--"What is the origin of the ninth cranial nerve?" Doyle-"It is in the corpus luteum. " , E. A. EBERLEIN. "Haf you any? I don't keer for some." H. E. CLEVELAND. "Watch me blush." H. A. CO1-IEN. Prof. I-I.-"'What causes pneumonia?" Cohen--'tBacillus of Frankforter. " G. A. EISENGRAEBER. 'tEr wurde in Deutschland geboren, aber nun ist er ein Amerikaner. " OXVEN EX'ANS, alias Fighting Bob. "Did you see me step up to X just now and swipe him on his orbicularis oris?" UNO." "Well, you just watch me and I'l1 do it now." YVe are still watching. C. F. EWING. "How those trees do Hy." SIDNEY S. FARBIER. " See that hump?" 4Chew Battle Ax.b J. C. FERGUSON. "Can't you fellows get a girl? I know six pretty girls that I could marry." L. H. FLIIQMAN. "I'm afraid of that course in Operative Surgery, for I can't remember a story. " CLet Armstrong tell it for yOu.J J. E. CAM PBELL. Defining a tumor. "A tumor is a pathological growth. There are several theories concerning its causation and its anatomical and histological characteristics. It is a hypertrophy or hyperplasia, that is-" Dr. Ohage-"Young man, the less you say about it, the better it will be for you when you come to the State Board. YOu'd better say it's a swelling. " R. A. BEISE and H. F. MCGUIKZAN, one and inseparable. QThe professors have great difficulty in naming them.l CLAUDE F. HOLST. Thinking that young ladies were partial to medical students, he therefore began that study, but although he has sought, the par- tial one has not appeared. MARY P. HOPKINS. "Oh, isn't Mr. Ewing's hair lovely! I do so admire red hair." h CHARLES A. HOUSTON. t'What do you wish for a Christmas present?" She, "Ask papa." HERM.4.N JOHNSON and LUTHEIQ A. DAVIS share each other's joys and sor- rowsg they chew. smoke, swear off and study together. HERBERT NV. JONES. "YVhat happened to Jones?" 'tIf you dOn't have what you want, the best way to get it is to kick for it. " FREIJERICK A. IilEHLE. Dr. H. "Is it an established fact that malarial infection is transmitted through the air?" F. A. K. "Yes," Dr. H. "HOw?" F. A. K. 'WVhy, by mosquitoes." FINN KOREN. "I do not think that we as medical students receive the proper amount of respect from the faculty. " VICTOR J. LAROSE. U Did he have the buck fever? " ROBERT B. LEES. The bashful boy, have you seen his beautiful pink color? 197 I I l i ARCHIBALD LEVINSON. "The internal abdominal ring is about one-half inch above Poupartls ligament and two inches fhis side of it. " C. NAUMAN MCCLOUD. Have you heard his merry ha! ha! THOMAS J. MALONEY. He persists in visiting the dime museum and in sitting for tin types. STERLING H. OLSON. He said Nemesis" to Charlie Bell-he'll never do that any more. HARY'EY G. PARKER. Bobby E, "Daddy, did you go to the reception last night?" Daddy, "Yes, Bobby.'i Bobby, 'tDid you take Miss V.?" Daddy. "Yes" Bobby, "Did you iindiher the first time?" Daddy, H11 wonder how he found me out?5 Yes, I found her all right." Boy in the corner, "Yes, he got there just in time to see the lights go out. " JACOB PRINZING. "Tear it up, Jake." I "I would like to meet the person who threw that, out on the campus. " CATHERINE E. PU'PNAM. Great, great, great granddaughter of the Revolutionary Putnam. FRANK ROSE. "God bless thine aine peculiar people, the Scotch." JAMES A. SANFORD. NVhat May fedi our Jimmie so happy last May? YVhat May led! OLII' Jimmie so changed today? It May be this, it May be that, But the truth is, she May not take Jimmie back. SAMUEL C. SCHMITT. "Why Schmitt left home," because he didn't pay his forty-two cents breakage bill. HENRY ScHNE1DER. "I vunder vo ist Snyder?" BERTRAND NV. SHAW. Why did he take some roses home to his wife early Christmas morning 7 ARNE A. STEMSRUD. He prefers to room across the river because he is nearer to the girls. HAROLD L. S'rOLPEs'rAD. "Class sphinxf' ERNEST P. STOREY. He made some believe that he found the deep epigastric artery. G. ELMER STROUT. Have you ever seen his name on the library table? SAMUEL E. SXVEITZIER. " Padlock Sam." He sometimes leaves the laboratory J OSI-1 PH early because he likes the merry sunshine. R. TRUSCOT'P. He didn 't enjoy dissection Because of formalin injection. ROSE YY.-XLLELY. "The Countess." . R.Al.PH E. VVEIBLE. 'tHello, Ralph." I'll have 2 In M"'L"! 'Y to see J. Clark S. about that con. " Bugzigzgtg. H. JOURNEAY WELLS. Generosity is a virtue, but Z Bm. some day liberality will be his undoing. Segifm' 3 A Miss XVOODXVORTH. Mag 5-ma. FIV' She can peel and bake potatoes, ' Iwi? ,M .jj Make salad of tomatoes, . ,k .,,Q4 I And she also knows malaria from la grippe. .Hitt fp And so well she cooks a chicken ' v i, .Quia That your appetite would quicken. "gl 4, ,igh t YVhat's more she can treat a croupy. youngster just ilv H.9 3 bit' . . . l " 4 ,31 Q All hail to our dietetic colleague-Miss NVoOdworth. 'There mu bt animate'-" 198 .TACK irecitingj. "And often the tear sack is inflamed with-" DR. H. 'tWell, don't you think the term Dacryoblenorrhoea expresses it better? I think it is the more proper term." U DR. VANDERHORCK will not lecture to-day. "-Elk's banquet last night. DR. LAW. "When I was a young man and began the practice of med- icine-" DR. WESBROOK. "There is nothing definitely known on this subject, but what is known you should know, so I'll give you a few theories of it. " STUDENT iafter the fifteenth theoryj. "NVill you please repeat that thir- teenth. " DR. W. ' It is one and two combined. " tTaken from the Arielj. "The students of the College of Medicine and Surgery have become acquainted with Dr. Adams through his admirable article on Inflammation in all but Practice of Medicine-J' "Give a certain sign of death." "Contested will." On November 22d Dr. Stone held a quiz in his office in St. Paul, and it is 9 said served refreshments. During the evening some of the students adjourned to the roof through an open window to read their fortunes in the stars. It took Frank YV. somewhat longer than the others to decipher his, and, after finishing, being somewhat dazzled by the brilliance of his prospects, he returned to the office through a closed window. A compound, commuted and complicated fracture was the result, as far as the window was concerned. DR. WV. fto patientj. "Is there anything in your manner of living that would account for your present condition: do you drink any ? " ff.-KTIENT. "VVell, Doctor, I had some hard luck last fall that gave me the blues, and I went on a spree for about six weeks. " DR. t'XVhat made you do that? H PlA'IIEN'l'. "YVell, I lost my wife, my child and my horse, all in one week-and he was the best horse I had. " "Here," said Dr. S., "is a very characteristic rheumatic node, so I want the section to note well its appearance. See how it-" f'Excuse me, Doc- tor," said the patient, "but that is where I broke my finger two years ago. " THE NEW ANATOIVIICAL LABORATORY. 199 Jiln Interesting Zlinic. 'Che students were all gathered 'round 'Co hear the doctor's explanation Hnd learn from him some words profound Of things not normal in creation. 'Che patient on the stretcher lay, H boy from fever just recovering, Hnd not afraid in any way Of many students 'round him hovering. "'Chis case is very interesting, So four or five come over here Hnd show the others how observing You all can be with eye and ear." ulllhat do you note on close inspection? Bis heart's at fault, that much I'll tell you. Said one, "'Chere is no imperfection Gxamination brings to view." "Co me," the next one said, " it looks Hs though the impulse were displaced from point called normal in the boohsg 'Cis upward to the left side placed." "what does palpation to you tell?" " Impulse felt in fourth interspace, 'Co left of normal, a la Bell." 'Chey all could here the impulse trace. Decussion nothing more did show. 'Chey all on ausculation heard Stenosis, regurgitation though 'Chought that perhaps both had occurred. 'Che doctor thought it very strange, Hnd listened so that he might hear what puzzled them and caused the range Of thought about a case so clear. " My boy, your heart is better now." N ' You must mistake me for my brother, KIho's in the ward in bed, you hnowg My heart has given me no bother." 200 77 Cbe Junior fmedicl Ball. frylzh Ajiolzgfliac to tbl' H C!IIfT0f'llIi! Prnc!1Y1'0l1l'r. 1 A microbe gay, that sought for glory, Gave a dance in the laboratory. They danced upon the cover-slip Where vulgar germs were sure to trip. Only the cultured received invitations, lFor Germs Hrefinedw from agglutination.J With "Canada Balsam " they sealed the doors To all the germs that play with spores. The Staphylococci first appeared, And it was in groups, as though they feared The Streptococci, who with great pains Arranged themselves in pretty chains. As arm in arm came into View The Diplococci, two by two, The Pneumococci-never shy- Witli haughty look went strutting by. The fun began, the dance was on, And many thought 'twould last till dawn. As not ONE Phagocyte was near Each germ danced on without a fear. K' ' Tis getting late ' '- thus some one spoke 'When a jar of Formalin broke, "Fixing" the joyful, romping mass That danced upon the cover glass. 964696 Not one remained, but "j7zn1kf'zz"' were all, At this great Laboratory Ball. abamtou-5 at medical Cliemlslr. Freshmen, please notice bevcore orclefmrg Ctppm-atus. T T 'l , 9 1-mm g lib I 0 1 --1vv. mv- , X. vi .. . X lil ' N"--'f- , 11 -I ' V " i Deskt... N' V ' Kg iq 5'ii1i '1E "" 1 Ms D I il l ll 5 il' CQ I I' K' 6 Name. 0 4- 7' 5 9 - 1 Y ' QQ- 27 - t W 1-TEST tube. 'L-1l7'lmzK."Z1:'v'6v-egcwrae . 4-:WaSi1.lJoH'Kle. 5: 'Ev apovdTiY'g5'DlSiv- 6:'TTl0mg3ie 1 1Bum.en buxnev. Sgiffoq Sur? ' 2 9 l HCharlie" Bell. 'Twas in the fall of ninetysnine Some would-be Meclics came To the U. of Nl. to spend some time, And knowledge likewise gain. Now, in this U. there was a Prof., Whose name was " Charlie Bell," Of haughty mein and manner rough, That all men did repel. " Charlie," a teacher, something fine On students did impress Some things essential, in his line, To practice with success. They first must learn observation, The very simplest first, And then comes the complication, Their ignorance to burst. So he decided on a plan Of hanging onthe wall A panel, so that every man Could see, both short and tall. Prof. of a large, hard subject, he, With his great chemic lore, Because of his odd wrt, could be A bear, yet not a bore. He saw these Freshies in a lot. "Observing crowd," thought he. "They must some common sense What shall my method be? " be tau ght Upon this pine board he did cause To be fixed a test tube, Brush, flask, dish , bottle, burner, gauze, These Fresh minds to improve. "A man has taken alkali, You in the country are, Nothing with you to cheat the lye, How would you death debar?" "Would ask for acetic acid ? Whyl what a fool you are. They would not know of that acid: Best ask for vinegar." Now, " Charlie" has peculiar views. " For poisons, in a flicker, Warm water, or dish water, use, They'll vomit all the quicker." One day some one said " emesis." " Say what you should," ouoth he.. t"Vomit,' you mean, not 'emesis,' For plain words used should be."' But, "Charlie," we all do respect Your mind and dignity, We did your harmless jokes expect At ou stupidity. 1 We know that you on us impressed, ln your peculiar way, Things that our verdant minds distressed, Yet now are fixed to stay. 202 E828883998988888-98883QSQQQQQSSSSQSSQQQSSSQQQQQQQSSQZZ '09 lv gg 'O 'S College of Q e. Q, 46 .6 I I I gg Homeopathic llledlcme and Surgery. 3: 3?URU5'33'C'93i'3'1F3??3333?3333'3Pi'?3T33??3333?3??315'?3"6'?3lS Students. Senior Class. OSCAR L. BERTLESEN. ICERDINAND GRAMENZ. HERMAN A. HARTUNO. CLIFFORD C. LECK. EDWIN H. SMITH. ANNA HURD, Phm. D. junior Class. ROY E. MITCHELL. H. GR.AY BICKFORD. H. J. TUNSTEAD. H. J. SUTTON. GEO. NIUSGRAVE. Sophomore Class. EARL HALL. FRED D. ROGERS. NORMAN M. SMITH. CARL V. COLE. EUGENE F. WARREN. Freshman Class. IRVING J. POND. J. IGOOCH WHITTEMORE. WALTON S. MITCHELL. CHAS. A. IJAXVSON. HARRIS D. NI'2XX'KIRK. liistorical. The College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery was organized in 1886. It was called the Minnesota Homeopathic Medical College and was not con- nected with the State University. Foremost in its establishment were Doctors W. E. Leonard, H. NV. Brazie, G. E. Ricker and R. D. Matchen. For two years it was an independent institution, when in 1888, together with the College of Medicine and Surgery, the College of Dentistry and the College of Pharmacy, the Department of Medicine of the University of Min- nesota was founded. Dr. Brazie, who had been Dean of the Minnesota College, was appointed secretary and, two years later, Dean of the college. He held this position until 1894, when Dr. A. P. Williamson, the present Dean, was appointed. In the beginning the faculty was composed of sixteen members. Numerically, it has remained the same ever since. Changes have Occurred, so that of the original faculty, Doctors Leonard, Ricker and Matchen are the only ones that are left. 203 The old Minnesota College had buildings at l929 Fourth Avenue S. Near here was the Homeopathic hospital where a part of the clinical work was obtained. Sister Annette's Church Home for babies, now known as Bethany Home, was another source of clinical material. In 1888 the College was moved to the hospital college building, where Asbury hospital 'now stands. A free dispensary was erected across the street, where St. Barnabas now stands, and kept up for two years. Then the dispensary was moved to 1408 Washington avenue S., where it remained until the completion of the new clinical building, 1808 Washiiigton Avenue S., last November. In 1892 the present Medical Hall was completed and the four colleges of the department of medicine moved into it. A little later came the chemical laboratory, in 1896, the laboratory of medical sciences, with its splendid equipment, and during the present year the anatomical building and the clinical building have been completed. In 1887 The Minnesota Medical Monthly, edited by Dr. W. E. Leonard, was published as a college magazine. Its publication was continued about four years. Since then no college magazine has been attempted. The stand- ing of the college has always been high. It has been a matter of unceasing effort on the part of the faculty to make the institution a progressive one. The course of study originally planned, has been revised and enlarged from time to time to meet the demands of a thoroughly modern education. That these efforts have been crowned with success is no longer a matter of doubt. It is looked upon as one of the leading colleges of the country. It is not for us to say what is in store for it, but the prospects are most propitious for a brilliant and prosperous future. I .mi '1 UNIVERSITY FREE DISPENSARY, 1808-1818 WASHINGTON AVENUE SOUTH 204 If il CGLLEGE OF 4 DENTISTRY lu -I Officers of tbe Junior Class. President, . C. O. NELSON. Vice-President, . J. E. DOHENY. Secretary, . . F. F. FLETCHER. Treasurer, . F. L. STOUDT. 25' Now, it came to pass that a certain young man entered upon the study of dentistry. And he was fair to look upon, and, moreover, his manner was pleasant and courteous, so that he was much beloved by all who knew him. And the young man grew in the knowledge of his profession, and applied himself so diligently Qassisted by the use of such by-words as he had learned at homey, that in the course of time he finished setting up his first Bomvillg and, having invested and packed the case, he vulcanized the plate. Then began the work of polishing. Now, he had heard from some of the cheerful idiots that this was a short job, and he expected to accomplish it in a few minutes. So, as he filed and scraped and used his sandpaper, felt cones and brush wheels, he whistled merrily some selection that he had once heard on the Midway, and he shortly considered his plate finished. And it came to pass that as Daddy Reid sat in his office, the young man brought his plate to be accepted, and "the man with the stogyf' being in an especially cheer- ful frame of mind, showed him how it could be made better by taking a small stick and a little fine pumice and rubbing out a few scratches around the teeth. The young man, little knowing the result of the temptations he was being led into, gladly and quickly began the work of removing the scratches, and he whistled merrily, keeping time with his rubbing, so that after a few hours of this work he began to think himself a whole drum corps and to con- gratulate hi-mself on the snap he had struck in dentistry. And he again 205 showeth his work to the advocator of stick and pumice, who sayeth unto him: "A little more stick and pumice. " And the young man went away sorrowful, and, asking .Tohn for more lumber. he renewed his work with such vigor that he forgot his whistle, and he showeth his work again, the third time, and the man with the stogy, answering, said unto him: "Do you think you can polish a plate with a file? " And the young man hunted up a few more dry goods boxes, and, breaking them up into pieces of convenient size, went wearily to workg and, having exhausted his stock of by-words, he was wont from time o time to borrow such as he had heard his neighbors use. And it came to pass that when his stock of lumber was gone, and being unable to procure more of the aforesaid dry goods boxes, because of the scarcity of the article, and his landlady having raised the rent by reason of his having used up all of her kindling wood and one or two chairs, he again showeth his work to Daddy Reid. This time he was told that if he would take a tooth pick or a match and a little pumice-but he heard no more. He had a faint idea that this had something of monotony in it, and he sayeth unto himself: "I will ake what is belonging to me and will go back to my father's house, and I will scour the plows with a brick, and rake the back yard with a rake, and sandpaper the corn-crib, and will even polish the knives and forks for mother, but no one shall say unto me 'a little more stick and purnice.' " l"My pulse grows weak, my eyes grow dimg My time has come, I know, For to-day the man returned my shears . I loaned a month ago. I might survive the awful shock If he had not besides So pleasantly and gratefully Said he was much obliged. There is a goodly number of young men in the college who evidently have had considerable experience as church ushers. Their besetting sin is that of taking up collections on any and all occasions. "Mike's" picture was necessarily omitted, as it was found that it would be impossible to shut the book with that in it. Mr. McNerthney says that he doesn't want to go to heaven. He's afraid that he and George Washington would be lonesome. An ever-present help in time of trouble-stick and pumice. After ten hours of skillful playing, the Leiter of the Junior Class finds that he has won the magnificent sum of three cents. No one has yet seen Yates wearing his silk hat. Since the exile of the plaster bowl game, many of the boys have found some difliculty in 'tmaking the raisew at times of necessity. Truly the faculty are a hard lot. ,FAS there are no ladies in the Dental College, we are a little short on poetry, In fact, we are short on almost everything. Between Charley B., John and the apron man we are well nigh broke. The man who inserted the above filling is now at the hospital, and much fear is felt lest he recover. " Requiescat in pace? 206 f'QfQ'i'EQfbi'Qfi'iQfif'i'iQfQfQfiQfiQQf'i'Qf'i, Col ege of Pharmacy. ovssssssssfssssssssssssssssa Class of "naughty One." l'il!-i1fzzA'i'rs.' llvzimn-illz'.wrx.' l Rah! mmf mmf llhtlfllltlril-.S'fj.! Pl1411'111z14'1'3f.s'.' .'lIi1111-L'-Sofa ! Some think, judging by our predecessors, a pharmacy class contains more than one naughty pupil. This may be true, but we can truthfully say we have no more. YVho is it? VVe do not like to say, but you may judge for yourself. The first man to whom it occurred that the world was growing worse was, without a reason for doubt, a pharmacist. XVe of the present age who are endearoring through hours of patient research to discover how in any way whatsoever the knowledge of parenchymatous, prosenchymatiaus, or cal- lenehymatous cells is in any way going to help us make pills, unanimously agree with our most worthy and respected sire, and furthermore. we are be- ginning to have sound doubts as to whether or not thc whole thing is not similar to that complex unit of walled protoplasm-namely: a cell. The life of the pharmacist is a snapf?l. He is only required to work from sixteen to twenty hours a day, during which time he has innumerable things to con- tend with. He is in his glory, however, when behind the prescription case dispensing a prescription written by some noted physician with a fountain pen which should have been tired from the service at least tive years ago. There is an accumulation of marks, blots, scratches and hieroglyphics in which he expects us to find the ditlerent amounts in the system originated and handed down to ns by the worthy Prince dc Tallyrand. Some one has said, "To be a good pharmacist one must be a good liar." If this be true we have a number who will he first-class pill makers. It has only been a few short months since tirst we took up the good work, but num- 207 erous things have happened. How easily things fiy from us in the laboratory never to return. The honesty of some has been severely dealt with, but we should all remember "Honesty is the best policy, " even in pharmacy, perhaps. No matter how bad we have been, or may be, we have one redeeming divi- sion, "our girls." They are our friends in time of peace and our counsel in time of war. Always in for fun except when a general rough-house takes place before a lecture. That is where the whole trouble started. 4'Our Girls" laid it to the "club," and even the thermometer looked surprised at the sudden change. Next day was as bright as ever tho', and now the unity of the class has been restored, peace and tranquility reign supreme. All love their studies fespecially Materia Medical, and we look forward to the -day vaien -vine maylziour'bookiasideand-havesaid-to us,,,"W3l1 done" Qnitj. YVe now close with our toast for the class of '0l. T 'es THE JUNIORS, Per Club. ie-'ifisvezli . i 7 ' 49? sg... -'16-nv.:-gm , ...Q 'W ONE VIEW OF THE CAMPUS. 208 L "THr:Y Ton no THEY vcnu. un-no You I-ns cum om: o A 1 42' Pi OT NEITHER IH BUT I SAY H IH ALL YED Lum: HI-:sE." .77 Question for tbe Court If man would never bribe nor steal, Nor chop his neighbor's tree, Nor falsify in horse trade talk How would the lawyer get his fee? If vanity and love for show Should fade before the morrow's sun, If Dakota wouldn't grant divorce How would the lawyer get his mon? If lassies wouldn't tempt the lads For gifts they can't afford to give, If poker chips should all be burned Then how could the poor lawyers live? If libel, slander and duress Should cease to kindle feud and strife, If legislators wouldn't wink How could the lawyer feed his wife ? If every wrong should lose in right, And all the world in love agree, What would become of Mister Paige And who would hire our Dean Pattee? If then the lawyer fills his purse, But by the shams and sins of men, Should his profession be despised, And would the world be better then? JUDGMENT, Per Curiam-Not so, for since without the LAVV No right of property or life Were sure. So he who loves its rules, And gives them force, he stoppeth strife. lf fearless and with practiced art He seeks in Law and Equity T0 bring blind justice into sight, To disentangle wrong from right, To put the lawless hosts to flight, He serves well for his little fee. 210 Cbe Docket. Criminal and Civil Cases. "I am not prepared Mr. Paige. I was out last Hlg'ht.',-MARKHAM. "A deed operates between live people, a will between dead ones."-TODD. "If a man is insane on one thing he is not sane on all things. "-el-IENRY. Oct. 6, 1899. Judge Hickman celebrates this date by telling of the stranger who read the inscription on the tomb stone, "Here lies a lawyer and an honest man." The Judge says the stranger was puzzled to know why they put two men into one grave. Flannery laughed heartily. Nov. 2, 1899. Dean Pattee delivered a speech to the class of 1901 on the subject of order and decorum. JUDGE H.-"What are Probate Courts?" TWEET--"Probate Courts are desrendemiv of Ecclec--clesas!ces-ecce- losiclastical courts " JUDGE-' ' Next. ' ' HOOKWAY-"Probate Courts are desfendenis of Egotistical Courts. They have jurisdiction of all property a man dies deceased of at the time of his death. ' ' DAMPIER-"Almost any case would be moral if it was legal and also not immoral. ' ' Dec. 6, 1899. Dean Pattee lectures on Good Breeding. JUDGE HICKMAN-Here is a pleading as good as I could make it myself in fact as good as it could be made. Jan. 18, 1900. Abbott edifies the class with the story of the Zaie Mr Jones. Bessessen illustrates it by entering at the conclusion. GREY-The Common Law system of computing kinship is the long arm method. The Civil Law system is the boih arm method. March 10, 1900.-Professor Paige delivers an important opinion upon the liability of tort-feasors. McIntyre dissents. Ormond concurs. ID-ll-s' mission. Wise men are found in this great nation, Men to whom an elucidation Is but an off hand play. They seek the deep interrogations To clear off all hallucinations, And make as clear as day. lligbt Rumors. THAT Schmidt circulated a petition. THAT "Willie" Goddard is in love. THAT Lains won't ask any more questions. . THAT John Day Smith lets the whole class through. THAT Christopherson makes an ideal leye-dealj President. THAT "Major" Heine has a political bee in his bonnet. THAT Bannon is full of wise Saws. TH.-XT " Sammy" Levy has a "stand in" with Kolliner. THAT we all love "Smithy." THAT Miss Hern IE. TJ wears his picture in her locket. THAT Wittmaack visits the Brewery. THAT Johnson never gets a zero. THAT Osborn spent his evenings at Como last summer. THAT Jarman can't express himself. 211 Historic Dates, Zliortb Remembering. November 12, 189-1. 't.Iimmie" smiled at freshmen. September 12, 1899. Woodard had picture taken for the GOPHER. October 1, 1899. Bessessen had a hair cut. December 25, 1899. Cooper gets a mustache. February 23, l900. Richardson "Hunked." February 26, 1900. Markham found his hat. February 28, 1900. Todd missed his nap. March 13, 1900. McIntyre swallowed the cap of his fountain pen. April 1, 1900. I-Iubachek looked pleasant. September 2-1, 1903. The Dean will tell a new story. Tnfants. ABBOTT. "Gentlemen, there is whispering in the classg I don't want to treat you as children, but before going further into this rule as to local assessments I wish to read you a little story out of Gulliver's Travels." fAnd the class smiled a wise smile.D Anomalous Todd, In class he's in Nodg Recollections grow dim Don't they Todd, when in Nod ? Collateral reading and authoritative reference books suggested for thorough course in "Public Corporationsf' jungle B00k5.-KIPLING. Ke1zi's Commeniaries. Vol. I. Fireside Companion. 1900. LVol. XXXIIJ LQ? 0ff0h71S07Z.-BOSWELL. How I Chaser! the Lame Man Through Illzrlzigan.-A. CONAN DOYLE. Noies and Comments. November, 1900. Occasional passages in Dillon, Tiedeman, Beach, Storey, etc. Signed, HONVARD S. ABBOTT. A B R mmm X X 2 xv A 'Wm lit 'X f ,Wi fl i gif S - G iS3 X ' - -R , QT 5 D f :SS E . T ... , WW MQ . f.i.M+ f .xii- :QA i- nw-. . s ' s 5is"'5fZQi4f"-fif' .-.T . fe: x S 4 S .SS 3 f-f'.. eie ':27f,23zff'fi' 'H' f I Yndpltg- Y -, ,,,1 xu.,' --T v W, ,. , . W - -f fl, .-- AQ. f , - -- V Y .git ,Vai Willis gives a graphic elucidation of a very diiiicult case in real property. 212 Ee just went Down. Q Q Down to lowa Caldwell went, Just went down-he wasn't sent. Placed on the team for debate, you know, He thought to the Hawkeye state he'd go. And taking a seat in the bald-headed row, He scribbled away to the eloquent flow. But while he was sitting there calm and sedate, Watching the lowans' arms rotate, As they punctured the air which surrounded their pate, With hopes of success in the Gopher debate, There arose at his elbow a piercing cry, And every one shouted, "A spy! a spy!" Seizing his hat and his coat with a start, He shot from the hall like a gleaming dart, And dashed down the street with the speed of a train, While the lowans followed with might and main. To preserve the notes on debate he would fain, But the hopes of the sprinter were all in vain. The Hawkeyes o'ertook him and roundly swore As they seized the notes, which they quickly tore. Caldwell was winded and nearly spent, But of his conduct he did repent, Saying, "My act was inspired by no evil intent, I just came down-I wasntt sent." Dogs. TWEICT. "If my dog, and your dog, and O'Keefe's dog and lots of other fellows' dogs should chase A's sheep there would be no contributions among the dogs--all of us would be tort-feasors. That is, you would divide the num- ber of dogs by the number of sheep that were killed and each owner would have to pay for all the dogs which were killed by all the sheep if he could not tell his own dog from the other sheep, and A's remedy would be contribu- tion among all the owners of the dogs, and it would be a joint tort if the sheep were killed by the dogs. I don't just exactly know how it is, but it is something like that anyhow. " 213 Book Review. flllustratizfe Cases on Confrncls.-PATTEEJ l I - T is with great pleasure that we announce to our readers and to- , the literary world in general the forthcoming revised edition of Dean Pattee's Casebook on Contracts. This volume is the re- sult of a steady and ever increasing demand for a revised edi- L tion since the first appearance of the work. The general 2? fs arrangement of the subject, determined with such consummate skill in the original edition of this classic, has been retained. H? Among other admirable changes in the new edition the most pleasing innovation will be the introduction of full page il-I lustrations, which, by graphic presentation of the principle involved, fixes the same forever in the pupil's mind. The beau- tiful frontispiece is a chart of the two hemispheres of jurisprudence. That, subtle idea of the Haggregatio mentium" is aptly represented by the col- lision of heads of two sturdy football players on the college gridiron. This picture is in colors and as a work of art is alone worth the price of the- book, f5S20.00J. McClurg vs. Terry is portrayed in a life-like manner-the swiftly flowing stream, the pleasure laden barge, and the mock marriage taking place thereon, and underneath the awful warning, "void contract be-w cause of lack of intention of the parties." No moral lesson has ever been. more vividly inculcated, while its value to the student is inestimable. In the corner of each page containing a "Beacon Light" case is a picture of a lighthouse on a storm bound coast, symbolical of the value of that par- ticular casein its relationship to the vast sea of jurisprudence. These are but a few features of the many which space forbids us to mention. Suffice it to say that the illustrations are rare works of art, while at the same time- they render the study of law so easy and fascinating, that we predict the speedy introduction of this charming book into the schools of the country, SBIITH. "Mr. Rea, you and I are not wards of the government are We?"' REA. "Yes sir. " "Do you mean to say that we have Indian blood in us?', "No sir, but the government will take care of us." H That depends upon how you live. " Gs ug 51.-Alt nj.. ef, sg, I We, 1 C ,def ,Sf-za Sw 'ek ' R xf' E f- x 'Lv f . U Q 'Diac5rai11 nf C'.h""t5 bq Jimmie, A CD Q Q XX ff X X r Tw X zu N' , N .XR ' fd , u X -Y.L x- Mir, ,S , , K5 . X ' CN EX X ,ff I 5 1 ,Xl Q N xg!! W 4 Xxgjj ! Jgffxx gl V1 J 1 59 "' w W V 1 X J ,ff , F J? gk . L W ' Xxx ig -X, Fld I 5 711 li- 7 I ' i Xw A i f 4 ff , f M 1 5' x .,, 5:11 NA , f i? 5 1 Q -if miQf1' Q+ Q 2112- ' -' H f -79531, , - if 1 g g A 3i E g1 .. 1 'ff '13 N -X if s 2 S 1 Brief Dates on Jlctionograpbic mineriologpb. "All ready boys ?" "Yes, let her go!" The cage started, groaned and creaked, and we swiftly dropped into darkness. The lights went out and the silence was broken only by the swishing of water, the jar of machinery and an occasional jest from a miner. The sound of rushing water became louder and in another instant we shot by the first level, brilliant with the lights of the grave yard shift and the reflection from glistening rails. As we came near the fifth level the cage slowed up, the boss gave the customary signal for stopping, and, feeling that we must be very near China, we stepped off at the station. With the shift boss leading we made our way to the stope where we were to stay all day, noting the methods of drilling and timbering. This was the daily routine and taking notes soon became an exceedingly dry task, so, when the first enthusiasm wore away, we usually placed a guard to warn us of any approach of ' ' The Faculty " and then reviewed college experiences of the past two years. 'tWasn't that a momentous occasion when we braced up to register for the first time ? "You know I came from down in the country and the folks 'round our part knew I was going to take mining at the U. of M., for I had shown the cata- logue to all my friends with a great deal of pride. Well, I didn't get into town until just before college began, so went over at once to see Mister John- son, supposing, of course, he would take a great deal of interest in me, as I had come such a long distance. The room was jam full, but, thinking I might miss a class, I went right up to his window, elbowing my way through the crowd, and told him I had important business to transact and would like to see him at once. VVell, he simply fell all over himself-a few others shed a quiet tear--and giving me one of his basket-ball looks, pointed to the end ofthe line." "I-Ieaven! .Tune surveying was dry stuff! It took a whole keg of lemonade b vv to get the transit in working order, and we had just begun when we made the startling discovery that the lens, overcome by the heat, had cracked in two places. An examination by E. C. led that worthy to turn pale, but the faculty opportunely came puffing up, and suggested that it might be the cross wires." "By the Way, going down hill is one thing, but proving it by leveling is another. Recourse to medical department methods is a great help, however. Isn't that right, H. S.?" "That's right, all right. There's nothing like getting a check-especially when youire away from home. But say, E. V., tell the drillmen why we have to study blasting laws." "Blasting laws? Oh- The Irish and thc Dutch Don't amount to very much, A fact of which New York has not a doubt. Now there was a man named hlike, Fooled so much with dynamite, He went away and since is not about. T It reads there in the law, If yuuivc dynamite to thaw, That. the stove top is not just the place. So he put it right inside, For his country then he died, The Irish now take warning from his fate. 216 "Wake up there, A. G.g what are you looking so blue about? " "Nothing, just thinking of the first day We took assaying-when we were alternately scared and enthused by bursts of oratory and blasts from the fur- nace. " C. D.: "Holy smoke! I don't think you have anything to be blue about. It seems to me I have a vivid recollection of assaying and the day it was demonstrated in a startling manner to an hilarious class, that when a prof and a student get on opposite sides of a crucible and pull for dear life, tho' a little litharge may be spilt, the prof has the 'stronger pull.' " "What yer tink about it, M.?" "Oh, I don't know, but I'd advise you fellows not to paste on any numbers over your work, as the mucilage is liable to get dry, and then -- Let's all join in singing 'A Little Spider! " Q.: "Speaking of freshman mathematics, I was talking with one of this year's freshies, asking him about the new trig prof. He intimated that the prof was a regular orthorhombic dodecahedral wood pile for work. But I told him he ought to have been with us when we were having interesting OJ problems--when we welcomed the prof with a prize fight, and although we could not attend Sunday School very often, yet our morals and high standard of living were developed more fully each term by the recitation of 'Chambered Nautilus. ' ' ' "But, B. J., how about calculus? " "Calculus? NVhy, before each exam. we learned to boil down everything between the covers to as many facts as we had fingers and thumbs on one hand. Gosh! Was it practical? Didn't we learn that a spherical lunch box would hold a second piece of pie? But even that didn't help us in physics, did it, R. L?" . R. I. "Is that a joke? I couldn't see anything funny in physics. Especially taking integration before differentiation and trying to do prob- lems before we had the theory. " "Ding, dong, ding, dong." "There goes Tom B. What's he tuning up on ? " T. B. "What am I tuning up on? Wasn't it enough to make anyone sing when we first came in contact with that double jointed, compound, automatic, triple expansion, perpetual, non-condensing patent separator which churned us into cream and skim milk classes? " "Hey, there, C. M., you camera fiend, have you developed that picture you took on the train? " "Yesg and it's swell. Puck offered me S525 for it, too. Didn't you fellows hear about it? Ahem! iVe always did think that the profs were a fine looking set of men, but one day on the train one-half of the faculty went to sleep some way, and the improvement in expression was so stunning that we took a snap shot. " "What a reception we got as we pulled into Aspen and gave our yell, We are minmfs! Tlzafs no josh! We are miners! Yes, by gosh! To which the town crowd responded, UNO? Yes? Well, I'll be gol darned! " "Oh, Aspen, with your 'Will you have roast beef with brown gravy, chicken fricassee, roast pork with salad dressing, consomme a la breakfast, a la dinner, a la supper."' "Come, come, that's enough. Gholz gives us that in his dreams. He woke us all up the other night with an unearthly screech of 'Will you have roast beef with brown dolomite, chicken crosscuts, fried dynamite with tunnel dressing, conso1nme a la spitzkasten, a la drift or a la chemung 7 ' " fThis mention of grub had a bad effect upon Trash.1 The drillinan having lit the fuses, we thought we might as well go to the surface, and they say the noise we made scrambling down the stope sounded, flike a nigger falling down a shute.' " fMeetiug just before geology lecture. The president in the chair.j "The meeting will please come to order. Mr. Nye has requested me to ask the members where he can obtain a lmjge blank book for his geology notes, since they have nothing larger than three hundred page books at the book store. ' ' "I have several notices to read: The faculty respectfully request us not to divulge our knowledge of cribbing to the academics. " "Here is a letter from the governor thanking us for the glacial scratch which we so thoughtfully secured from the quarry, and which he terms the ninth wonder of the world. " "Also, for the good of the class, I want to recall the fact that there is to be a quiz on 'strength of materials ' tomorrow, and it should be borne in mind that Sid thinks the Globe building is just as strong as the Guaranty Loan." "Because of lack of time, if there is no urgent business to come before the meeting, we will omit the 'doxology' and close with our time honored 'cake walk. ' " ' GGUUJEIEGJE1 SCSUSZDTJGE, LUTERATMEE vw W , mmm ANSI, kj E ff N l ? G' ' -'ua QQJ M X lyRxJ f 3?-fs.. QQ K Kas Mb , ww? fx AW , ,C A , C, ' Y JW , jf ',,',A, Hi MX W 'M W 11 1 I ,I l l 'X' "mr I M, ,. f- VHW + , M1 W ,y' w, W4 f 5,f!,11qHf' 'I' 1 Y , y I ,.f xf'1 X . . 1 I ,' f Ik , ,x -K.. M X x ,N X! 4 X, X Xk lx ill W y -,-- -- if- , .-- ,.--11,.1 X 11, jf 1 1 1 .l, ' I I , f 104Z'fZ'4L4'.,... W- llniffyf-. ' fy,,2aQx ..-.- ,.. Z fl"f ' .57 4 .-,,, . f fy, ,-f , ,..- WUQ17 1,7 Uhr., .. f f 1 : - U' 745152119-5' -- -G.. '1'f91794fv,A, 1 ' ,f I! . , 2rizffhpifvzWQff22Z2b51:1Q7 r'lff:ffo+fa4MQw. w"Q . 4f:ff.w4ffm2f2ZAfifm 2 'qw wa U I X ,,8,,a.QR 3 , 1 719: X YV fy' X6-1 Q N N Y xg ff? is I gn 3- di 2 H QR Ggqbo Class of 1900. Mo'rTo-Nii. CLASS COLORS- Old Rose and Ofive. CLASS YELL- President, . Vice-President, . Second Vice-President, Secretary, . . . Treasurer, . Rilly, Rally! Ruiz! Zip, Zzlb, Zuh, Ninefecn Hundred, Illinnesola U! AP' Class Officers. 22 1 LOUIS C. LUHR E. P. MCCARTY . FRED G. TRACY GRACE LIVINGSTON . PAUL JOYSLIN O7 f fx X M M f HMG Q A' s -ff ! 5 0 U 9 President, . Vice- President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Assistant Treasurer, Sergeant- at-Arms, Class of 1901. MOT'r0-- lV0n nobfs solum. COLORS-Purple and Old Gold. 1-9--0-1. Hoo, Rall, Hoo! ' I7ll7'Sffl', ' I'arsif'1f, Alimzesofa U! R? Officers. JAMES W. EVI-:RINGTON . MAUDE M. BARTLESON . ALICE CHILD . LOUIS G. COOK . . CHARLES H. TURNER . Roy R. IRELAND 223 W' . I -Q f h AX 59 , 1 XSS! !,,,..QTgEf:7 ., ,V . b 4-KEN 417l'2N El nl , .u L, Q ...RPA e NW. fn- f J ' ' Q - ,Q A 'N 'ff xx Q K Vg X5 of Q ':+ I x I T Q Q Sw M' ' f4' 1-QI, X fe f ' ' f 1 lf, pak , K ,115 41,9 AU ,, fT'l '19 1263 ffmv- 3 W' f': V' 4 f 153' ' sggfw M1131 4 vga 1 t Qi' y 1' Qfi-X? A , f X ,X w x Mnlx f N X3 xQ A 'L X f 5 N 1 f X f Wil x11!5f ' gi JW ! T 1 da X gin x , AX X W 'Q W X X kg X Q TFEQXX W 41? PM 'J ff elf N- Q N X 9 X XX X Xilxx ' Xxx X K i XA 'X 'UX :xx XQQI Qo'0'4ffiQ:'T X X X x X 4 X X AMD ,N N --X X X 'ff' 'w M , . gf . X 0 .1 . I M I y b ,f, 1 I xx 5 K!! i , C Q 7,1 1 f P? Y K, .9 rv? xi?-xX w-Qi QL. , A fl, :, 1 P4 A I .QQQ EP N K If COLOIiS7C'1'l.1l1,7L7II and Siraw. Glass Q l992. MOTTO 4 l'b1-filer, f'I'tiL'fI-f6l', E'!z'fz'!61'. YELL-- President, . Vice-President, . ffllf-I4 Ixvi-II01' AYI'-NUI' li'z'-flu! lla!-i AVZRIIUI' Ayl--711711, 7If!ZJ'SI.ffl', ,IYtll'XI'fj', 1902! .1Li.YIlll'Il hai p0Hwz'! Officers. Second Vice-President. . Secretary, . . Treasurer, . Sergeant-at-Arms, Poet, Historian, . Orartor, Mascot, Prodigy, . Jester, 225 . HARVEY C. CARR CARL A. HERRICK. . PAUI, BROWN. . RUTH WEST Pl'IRCY S. SAITNDERS . JOHN FLYNN ALICE DOUGAN . HIELI-IN OZIAS . ALEX. .TAXES EDYVARD GILFILLAN . GEORGE STEIN . AR'PHUR FOSSE1-:N ERCURY, god of poets and of liars, Once more gift mortal bard with heavenly nres A humble follower, a poor relation, Unskilled in rhyming or prevarication, Implores thy aid to help him to renew The history of the class of 1902. What worthier subject for poetic strain, What happier blending of true worth and brain, What wit and beauty ne'er to be surpassed, Are found embodied in the Sophomore class! Though not vain glorious, with no small pride VVe gaze upon our gifts diversifiedg For some for two whole years have deftly wrought Full many cribs and have not yet been caught, Some by their economy might foil Rockefeller, and start a trust in midnight oily Some, with a horsemanship to win renown If shown by acrobat or clown, Through Livy's elephantine tales can canter, Through I-Ioracels lyric strains and Plautus' banter,- If all their talents I should tell, no Timiwum doubt, g'4'I' Your patience and my rhymes would , - , T3 ?'U'yy both give out. ,r N, M, But, Oh, what deeds have the Sopho- Wd mores done, V X Since first that glorious September sun ,K V 1 Looked down on us as in these halls we strayed, fl i X ' 9 VVith neatly blackened shoes and man- N ner staid, ' And, clutching our diplomas, stood in fadf'f:'r AEM file. ' ' To pass 'neath E. B. .Iohnson's beaming smile. In cane rush we were never known to fear, QNow can that be a Freshman laugh I hear?J But when we saw the Freshman class this fall, Noticed how young they were, how very small, As we were wise, we thought we'd generous be And let the children have the victory, But now we find, like many more, we're fated To have our good deeds unappreciatedg For lately we've been hurt and sore amazed To see what mischief Freshmen, young, have raised. By vile conspiracy, with foul intent, They tried to steal our doughty presidentg Baffled in this, upon the selfsame night,-- To say the least itwas very impolite,-- With fumes of sulphur and with pepper smarty, They tried to spoil the Sophomore's evening partyg But, ah, such tricks were only tempting fate, 226 1 A ff M si Ni at illffllifll The Sophomore can and will retaliate,-- As many a Freshman knows whose head bears still The marks of some Sophomore's tonsorial skill. Enoughg we only chronicle a few Of the deeds and gifts of 1902. Each charming Sophomore girl and jolly fellow . gil ,Y T? df, f 'X Z7 Huw" .4 . 'rg ,, -. Fe e Cheers twice its modest hues of red andyellow, And hopes each Sophomore class may win renown As we have done, and keep the Freshmen down. Co Cbe Sophomore Girls. VVe've fought with many classes, if you please, An' some of them was brave an' some was not, The naughty ones an' then the naughty threes, But they al'ays shoved it in us mighty hot. We never got a cane-rush out o' them, An' they rolled us in the dust a playin, ball, An' we 'ad thought as we was ousted root and When up comes the co-ed Soph to 'elp us all. She's a daisy, she's a ducky, she's a lamb! stem She's the girl as we admires-you an' me, She's the only thing as doesn't-Cplease refer to Kiplingj For a team as comes from nineteen naughty three! So 'ere's to you, merry maiden, an' we'll 'elp you all we can, You're a poor benighted Soph'more, but a first-class fightin' man, An' 'ere's to you, merry maiden, an' we loves you one an' all, MF' lik, f X ' lil N M! f u 1 WSW f ' "'i vir,i I. n'x'f,'Q1ixii 1 I !,,Qf X You saved us from destruction-for you won at basket-ball! -T l , . 1 wil' k K 1 ly QF Q , Qlxrgrn N if NVQ f , W . A? .Q , A X X w , 7 , if XX u N f 1.60 X 1, E S X W xiii? 0 'lil 'ff XS X Xvx xxx 4 vi i Wx 1 ' il I f .llif'!.9 'll .f 'f H ll Z 3 XS X H XX i IIIIM ! ' 'i l'Il ml if I ,l x i I f if V I f Jester. Mascot. A SOPHOMORE 227 TRINITY. y,,f , , ,, Z C W c Class of 1903. COLORSfrG1'6'l?7l and Wh iff. YELL- Banner Zl!f7Z7lL'1'S., Sophomore kz'lla1's.' H a ! H zz ! Ha! Illimzesofa Frefshmefz, Rah ! Rah! Rah ! Rall! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Res! Illimzesola .f"1'ESh77Z87l, 1903. President, . . . First Vice-President, . . Second Vice-President , . . Secretary, . . G1 Treasurer, . . Sergeants-at-Arms, Orator, . . . Historian, . . Poet, . . RALPH C. TURNER SARAH HARROI,D .TOSLIN . . BARRY DIBBLE RTRUDE ELLEN BALLARD RAYMOND P. CHASE . HERBERT L. YVILDEY. . . WM. L. RICKS . JAMES B. LADD . CLAUDE L. HANEY. KATHI'ZRINE GOETZINGER. Cironiad. -BOOK I. Preface. Strife, I sing and a class, a class Which, weak and de- fenceless, tormentors striped hornet, more braggarts, them. 229 Knowing no warlike arts nor University customs, Goaded with agonies dire by fiery oppressors indicted, Rose with the might of despair and destroyed their giant As on a su1n1ner's day, shouldst thou sit on a yellow- Raising his fiery dart, he strikes at the very foundationg So did the brave "naughty-threes" put to flight the Sopho- Slay them, scattered in Bight, and raise a headstone above Tnvoration. Such the song of strife I'd sing in accents enchanting, Muses, support my voice, lest the Weight of Words chance to crack it. I I Y , , , L Che 'Informal Cane Rush. Sacred rites to perform, to chapel journeyed the Freshmen, Bearing proudly aloft their cane, the symbol of honor. As on his sister's pie the ravenous small boy descendeth, So on the guileless Fresh the cane-seeking Soplis rushed from cover. Fierce the attack, but firm the defense of the gallant young Freslnnen' Close they clave to the caneg the Sophomores could not obtain it. 7 Many a haughty Soph was ground in the mire in that struggle, Many a coat was torn with consequent absence from classes. Now came the Gods to aid, upper classmeu with glory refulgent, Curbed the ravaging Sophs, and thus emitted their voices, H Sophoniores, have ye not already the Freshmen devoured? Cease unholy strife for now the cane is passed from you. " Loud rose the cry of the Sophs, " O Fresh, ye now have the advantage, Meet us on Northrop Field, arrayed for formal encounter, Then to Hades grim will we send the youth of your people. i' Quick the Freshmen replied, "Agreedl to the death will we battle. " Boxing and wrestling. Tramping the grassy sward there stood live Sophs, pugilisticg 'tFreshmen dogs, give ear. WVe look for a fight to the finish. " Up sprang tive Freshmen, long-armed. Each selected his man and Went at him Fiercely the Sophomores jabbed but the Freshmen successfully countered, Swiftly bored in with left, and soon with the jaw made connection. Kindly Gods bore the Sophs, Wrapped in clouds, from the scene of disaster. Stifling their cry of chagrin, the Sophomores pluckily shouted, "Try us at wrestling, ye Fresh, we'll exhibit some pretty half-Nelsonsf' Prone lay the Fresh on the turf while the Sophoinores labored above them,. 230 Toiled in the heat of the sun to turn them over, endeavoring. As sinks a maid's tender heart when she iindeth a Neon" in her post-box So sank the sun in the west, and not a Fresh was turned over. Home went the mortified Sophs. This idea in their brain chambers rattled, "How could the Freshmen win? Are not Sophomores always victorious?" Che 'Formal Cane Rush. Hastened old Phoebus his nags that he might not be late for that cane rush. Armored in moleskin the Freshies stood forth, but where were their foemen? Hid in their anthracite bins, or concealed neath their Morphean couches. Here let a veil be drawn, of the dead say naught that displeaseth. Shed ye a mournful tear, scatter lilies in copious handfuls. Che 'Football Game. Dead were the warrior Sophs, but there still were left co-eds and students. Hark to the football game which the co-eds waged with the Freshmen! NJ Now, were these co-eds shrewd, and, unheeding the Freshmen's just challenge, Strategy calling to aid, they hurled at the Fresh- men defiance. "Freshmen, and be ye men, to the trial of mus- cular football, Add, too, a trial of nerveg we'll play while exams. are in progress. " Thus the Fresh replied, 'tBe examinations ne- glected, Braggarts, we call your bluff. Be prepared and fail not the contiict. " Then did the co-eds faint, but recovering demanded permission First team men to hire. Then loud in scorn laughed the Freshmen, Mocking the dastard appeal, and with them the Gods joined in laughter. Che SpeIl:Down. QW' Now thought the student Sophs to save the day for their classmates. Bribed they with promise of food the lean and hungry McDermott, Bribed hi1n to help them out should they challenge the Fresh to a spell-down, Bribed him to let them crib and ring in a written encounter. Cried they, "O catiff Fresh, dare ye struggle with us in a spell-down?" Answered the Freshmen, "XVe dare," and arrangements were made for the contest. Dumb were the painted birds, the beasts of the field were in slumber, Quietly slept the fish-'twas the night of the mighty encounter. Comps had been givln the Gods and they sat on the platform as judges. Now spread the lexicon dire destruction polysyllabic, Fast on the corpse-strewn field fell Freshmen and Sophomores writhingg Stood alone in his pride the mighty Rob, son of Newhall, Also one Sophomore stood, but speedy death was o'erhangingg 'tChifTonier," t'Chef"-"Alright" said McDermott the hungry, And cried the chorus of Gods, "McDermott, your game's too transparent, Freshmen, the night is yours, O heroes! well have ye battled. Ever such courage show forthg to a destiny high Fate hath called you." 231 lllofber Taffy was a Sophomore Very hale and hearty, Taffy came to our house To spoil the Freshman party, Taffy put the lights out- Thought we'd go to bed, We got some ice-water Poured it on his head. Tom, Tom, the Sophomore Fought the Freshies just once more, He stormed the stair, He lost his hair, And howling sought the wintry air. 6oose's Latest. Mr. Sophomore came to the Armory All on a very cold night, Mr. Sophomore left the Armory Very much out of sight. Sophomore Grundy Born on Monday, Planned on Tuesday, Chuckled on Wetiiiesday, Bragged on Thursday, Danced on Friday, Got ducked on Saturday, Quiet on Sunday, Paid on Monday, And that was the end of Sophomore Grundy, Poor Sophomore Grundy. 'Fresbmem ,, J 5' L A Q SN A2 S w, ,N f r i: I. S w 5? f -.av :L I5 4 :r l .-we ggtxgi 'l I J , l. ii 'u' qs ' L 3 ,ill 'V l . Y f x"x Xxx W Ay oc74JtSl..ls..1.N fl 1 The Freshman Americanus is believed by Professor Nachtrieb to belong to the same genus as the Aurochs Bas, which Caesar mentions as abounding in the Cau- casus andthe Carpathian mountains, and which was afterwards exhibited alive in a Roman amphitheater, but which is now extinct. Freshmen are omnifarious bi- peds. In the fall of the year they are of a livid green color, with the exception of the hair of the head, which is generally brown, but later in the season this green color is less pronounced. They are distinguished by the length of the spinal processes of the dorsal vertebrae, by the thickness of the skin, by having incisor teeth in both the upper and the lower jaw, and by the breadth and concavity of the forehead. The physiognomy of the freshman is menac- ing and ferocious, but this appearance is a mere outward sign, for they have been domesticated, and when treated with kindness, have exhibited consider- able intelligence and some affection. They are gregarious. I have seen as many as two hundred and thirteen in one drove. They have but one leader, who is generally selected for his shaggy mane and muscular build. The sight of blood excites and angers them to such an extent that it is not safe for a sophomore to mingle with them, either on foot or on horseback. YVhen angry or excited the herd makes a deafening noise which sounds like ttsoup-soup-soup," but when frightened or separated from the herd, they make a noise which sounds like t'ma-ma- ma." We often hear stories of hunters who have started out looking for blood and gore, and who have been charged upon by the freshmen herd, and compelled to seek safety in the coal cellar or under the bed. Freshmen are terribly afraid of incompletes, cons and flunks, and one ex- amination has been known to stampede the whole herd, but it has been found that if anumber of ponies be distributed among them, this panic is prevented. There are several herds of freshmen in the various universities of the United States. Until this year they were considered entirely worthless, but it has been discovered that from them can be derived a commodity called en- thusiasm, and, as this commodity is much sought after, and has always been scarce and hard to obtain, the value of freshmen has been increased one-half. AUTHOR,S NOTE.'r'fh6 information herein contained is all derived from original research. 232 PRESUDENT WQLQTHRQP iii senior or his iaeestviriaitiifr Q ARELY is the position of president of a college or univer- QA sity satisfactorily filled. Ideally, it is a position that requires qualities that seldom .exist in combination. The tact of a diplomat, who has had the world for a training school, must be supplemented by a philan- Q3 thropic spirit of helpfulness and love to all mankind. A knowledge of the wisdom of books must be pos- sessedg but yet, the knowledge which knowing all, knows nothing. There must be firmness and decision of character, and yet an approachableness, a cordiality and a sweet reasonableness which none can fear. The multitudes of young men and women Who are inthe criticism-making period, as well as the character-forming period, whom the college president must deal with, are reliable and sincere, if exacting cen- sors. Their demand is for a measure of learning, but with the predilection of youth for moral ideals, they demand that thepresident of their college shall have in greater measure a sense of justice and honor, a lack of pride and hauteur, a dignity of presence and a kindliness of heart. And yet, with these qualities inherent, a man might not be a success as the head of an institution of learning. A good deal of machinery outside of the campus grounds must be kept in smooth running order, so that a steady, even, onward course may be maintained. To pursue a consistent, conciliatory policy toward other institutions is a task somewhat trying, and to be a satisfactory medium between the governing body and the governed at home, requires still more diplomacy. Although the local reputation of a college, as a usual thing, rests largely with the students, outsiders estimate its standing by its president. Several years ago an address was made by President Angell, of the Uni- versity of Michigan, before the Minnesota Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa Society. In the course of the address President Angell enumerated the qualities which an ideal college president should possess. In conclusion he remarked: UI did not intend to make this an individual portrait, but do you not think it describes the man who is at the head of the University of Min- nesota?" A consideration of the life of President Northrop, in connection with the University, would be a story of personal self-sacrifice and devotion to the interests of the institution. Yet it is the man's own personality more than anything else, and the general appreciation of the nobility of his char- acter, that have won for him, and through him, for the University, a host of friends. Even a casual visitor at the University can readily see who is the 234 throne and the power behind it, as wellg while the students, who for the most part see him in his uncompromising official capacity, will unanimously bear witness to his ability and power, and will pay enthusiastic tribute to the greatness and charm of his character. It has long been wished by President Northrop's friends that he write an autobiography, but it is to be feared that it would not be so true as it would be brilliant and interesting. For if there be the faintest touch of pride in his nature, it is in the thought that he has none. The purpose of this sketch is to give a brief account of his life and career, thus to throw light upon his personality and cause a deeper and wider appreciation of the versatility and virility of his nature. iVe Philistines of the XVest largely owe what is worthy, and enduring in the civilization of our commonwealths to the Puritan blood of their upbuild- ers. Fortune has favored the University of Minnesota, in that she has given the institution a head who has the New England stuff inborn, and who, as a farmer's boy, in the struggles for supremacy with the rocky soil and its gnarled stumps, discovered that perseverance, courage and resoluteness were the weapons of success. On the walls of his home in Minneapolis there is a picture of a plain New England farmhouse, strength and simplicity in every line, with wide-spreading, sturdy trees and an old-fashioned well-sweep and bucket in the dooryard. Here, in the old Northrop homestead, on the Ridg- field hills of Connecticut, he was born, September 30th, 1834, and here was spent his early life. He first attended school in the WVest Lane district in a tiny one-room school building hidden amidst the splendid native trees. Here gathered in the winter time the big and little children of the neighbor- hood, the younger ones stimulated to more strenuous exertion by the mystic sounds of the Rule of Three and polysyllabic words propounded for spelling. They somehow got the essence of education in those days instead of the accessories. They were taught how to think, not what to think. He was prepared for college at Willis- ton, East Hampton, Massachusetts. In 1852 he entered Yale, but withdrew during his freshman year on account of failing health. He was able to return the follow- ing year, however, and has always attributed his recovery to the practice of deep inhalation and slow exhalation. A glorious band, one hundred and five strong, was the class which graduated in 1857 at Yale. U Around the walls Yalensian, The fleeting years may flow, But never bring the equal here, Of Fiftyesevcn, O,'i and the fame which the individual mem- bers of the class have since won, justifies the class song. Cyrus Northrop was one of their number who came to the front at once. College honors and prizes some how stuck to him as the burrs did Qwhen 235 i he went through one of the Ridgfield pastures in his early days. He never tried for anything, so far as his classmates knew. Indeed, he was not particularly addicted to hard work in his studies-probably on ac- count of a lack of robust health. A member of his class says: "His native resources were so ample that he generally thought a study of stupid textbooks on metaphysics, mental and moral science, superfiousg and when called on in recitation to answer some query, he delivered with great gravity his original views on the subject, wholly unbiased by the opinion of the text- book, which he had not read. And while they were not the same, I do not pretend that they were not superior to those of the author. Indeed, I used to think that Northrop, on 'The Analogy of Natural and Revealed Religion,' was far more entertaining than Butler, and VVhewell and VVhat-you-call-'em were not in the same class with Cy on the abstractions of mental and moral science. In translating Latin and Greek, he might often depart widely from the musty author's meaning, but he gave us magnificent English." In college politics-and they had them then the same as now, extensively and intensively-it is said he picked up what he thought would be desirable and proper as his share, in his usual leisurely and matter-of-fact style. There were no more signs of his tracks on the way than of a yacht making port. He was notably facile princejis in oratory-the Daniel Webster of his class. His noble brow, refined features, dignified presence, sympathetic, musical voice made him a striking figure on the platform. A classmate tells of an oratorical contest held in their .Tunior year. John Milton Holmes, Augustus H. Strong, Norman C. Perkins and some others had their rival following and great greeting of applause. But when Northrop appeared and gave his opening sentence-"The noblest work of God is the human soul, " then the hurrahs and tumultuous greetings showed him the favorite orator of the college world. Well might the Connecticut boys be proud of him. But it was not only for intellectual and oratorical ability that he was conspicuous among his fellows. They loved him for his personal worth and character, while admiring his talents. They respected his serious, earnest, studious habits and worshipped at his shrine the more willingly that the qualities of moroseness or crustiness usually complimentary to such natures were replaced by perfect geniality and courteousness. Cyrus Northrop was naturally "popular" though he never sowed his crop of wild oats and no humorous incident, anecdote or frivolity connected with his career or conduct at Yale has been handed down to the succeeding generation. He just moved on in his large, serene way, living an "all-round" life in the college fraterni- ties and societies, minding his own business and doing it exceedingly well. Many of Dr. Northrop's close friends supposed from their knowledge of him that he would choose the ministry as a profession, though all his class- mates had marked him out for a great lawyer, and eventually senator of the United States at least, for his proper work seemed to be that of statesman and leader in public affairs. Though the succeeding years have proven them all false prophets, he nevertheless took a course of law at Yale, graduating in 1859. During these two years he also taught in the Skinner School on I-Iillhouse Avenue, New Haven. Upon the death of Professor Skinner he assumed charge of the school and completed the work of preparing the senior class for college. After he was admitted to the bar he commenced the practice of his profession at Norwalk, Connecticut. The story goes that when he first hung out his Counselor-at-Law shingle, his first four cases were brought to 236 the wrong term and the wrong end of the county, and all were abated and thrown out of court. How could the best orator of Yale stop to study out the Almanac and Court Calendars? Let all the Freshman unfortu- nates of the Minnesota University take cour- age! But the fates were kindly disposed and did not long hold him to the drudgery of the law for he was drawn into politics, and this chapter of his life is an interesting one. It was at this time that he made a famous series of stump speeches for Lincoln through- out the states of New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. It was a cause worthy of his strength in argument and convincing elo- quenceg and to the powerful speeches of such men as he, do we largely owe the preserva- tion of the Union. The two years following he was Clerk of the House of Representatives of Connecticut, and in '63, Clerk of the Sen- ate. Though he did not serve in the YVar of the Rebellion, he served his country most efficiently in other important capacities, be- ing sent by General Buckingham as his representative to VVashington to induce President Lincoln to allow regular army officers to take commissions in volunteer regiments, and during the draft riots of '62 and '63, giving staunch support to the government through his editorials in the Palladifmf, the leading paper of New Haven, of which he was at that time thereditor. Though Mr. Northrop was never a devotee of what isncalledhsocietyfrhte was an early and devoted lover. On September 30th, 1862, occurred his marriage to Miss Elizabeth VVarren, the belle of Stamford, Connecticut. Their home life has always approached the ideal. In those earlier days he always impressed outsiders with his reserve and seriousness, but those who knew him intimately, saw him in a different character. Here in his home, though he always preserved entirely his dignity, his sunny, mirth-loving nature revealed itself. His fondness for home and those who were in it, was deep and unaffected. In the days when his little children were growing up about him, his friends were not wont to see him often, except in his strict at- tendance to business routine. The story of the king, who, when an ambas- sador from another kingdom was introduced, was found 011 his hands and knees with a child on his back, might almost be paralleled in the case of President Northrop. In 1863, he was called to the chair of Rhetoric and English Literature at Yale College. The work promised to be far more congenial to him than his chosen profession, and the Regents of Yale could have decided on no one more admirably fitted for the position. The call was accepted, and the work in which he has been, through all the succeeding years, so peculiarly suc- cessful, was now begun. His record through all the many years of his connec- tion with the college was a highly honorable one. He devoted much more than the required time to his classes, giving extra series of lectures to the 237 members, while performing much outside work. The Bible class which he held in New Haven on Sunday afternoons, was largely attended and noted for years afterwards. It used to be said that he was about the only professor there who could "handle" a nivass meeting. None of the rest, with all their erudition, could draw or hold a crowd, but Professor Northrop could always be sure of a large and eager audience. Again, at this time, he went into the political campaign and made some notable speeches in Connecticut for the Republican candidates. Sectional feeling between the two political parties at this time was high in the college, and the excitement was intense. Professor Sumner had made a speech in favor of the Democratic candidate, Tilden, and had an ardent following among the students. An opposition movement was started by the Hayes fol- lowers, who wished to get Professor Northrop to answer Sumner. At the time they most wanted him he was out of the city stumping the neighboring towns. They finally ascertained when he was expected home, and arranged a meeting for the same night. When the Professor arrived in the city early that evening, they met him at the train, explained the situation, and gave him a newspaper containing Sumner's speech in condensed form. The only time he found to read it was on his way to the meeting. An enthusiastic crowd was waiting to ,hear him. Taking the newspaper out of his pocket, -he said, "I haven't had a good chance to read this speech overg let's read it over together." He then read it aloud, sentence by sentence, commenting upon and answering every point in his able, vigorous way. Then he said, "Hav- ing thus disposed of Professor Sumner, let us now get down to the issues of the campaign." The speech that followed was a masterly one. The audi- ence went wild with applause, and the Professor was carried home on the shoulders of an excited multitude. In February, 188-l, when a committee of the Regents of the University of Minnesota went East for the purpose of choosing a man to fill the post of President of the University, a great many Minnesotans strongly urged the name of Professor Northrop. He was finally persuaded to visit the Univer- sity and look over the field. At a reception given him at the home of Governor Pillsbury, he made a strikingly favorable impression. As he walked across the room, one of a group of distinguished citizens made the remark, HI-Ie walks like a WCStCTl16T.,! The confidence and faith which the people of Minnesota have always felt in him began when, at his inaugural ceremonies, he said in his straightforward, impressive manner, "I am a Christian, and so far forth as my influence goes, as long as I am President of the University, it shall be on the side of Christianity." In 1885, when he said these words, it was the custom to talk much of the godlessness of state universities, and to suppose that it was hardly possible to have a catholic Christianity which should have charity for all, and bring no embarrass- ment to the institution. There is no question about the popularity of the President among the student body. Even a distinguished speaker at the morning chapel exercises has always to share the honors of the day with "Prexy." The students will listen in a more or less interested manner to the remarks of the stranger, give him the applause he deserves, then the room will suddenly grow quiet and the President will come forward. If the speech has been of a serious, didactic nature, in a concise, definite way he will sum it all up, touching 011 the salient points, clinching them firmly in the minds of the hearers. If the 238 speaker has given ja light, humorous talk, the President will make a few impromptu remarks so contagiously amusing that one laughs involuntarily, one's hands clap in spite of oneself, and when the exercises are over every one feels so thoroughly relaxed that the yelling of the Ski-U-Mah to the limit of lung capacities seems the only fitting postl-ude. Sometimes the President thinks that a visitor is not likely to be accorded the enthusiastic reception he may deserve, and when the applause begins to subside he very quietly and slyly once or twice claps his hands together. That is all the cue the students need, and the embarrassed speaker would have to stand until hands toughened by foot ball, base ball, basket ball and what-not were blistered, did not a wave of the hand of the President, in turn, cause the tumultuous greeting to cease. An admirably keen analyst of student nature has President Northrop repeatedly shown himself. Though there have been .remarkably few in- stances within a number of years past when a stern exhibition of authority has been needed, yet the students have proven themselves students fthank Heavenlj on several noteworthy occasions. When a serious, senseless act of vandalism or barbarism is committed as the product of an ebullition of mis- taken patriotism or sectional enthusiasm, the chapel air on the following day is not on fire with burning anathemas. Several days pass, and then in a calm, gently reasonable way the affair is discussed in all its bearings and the senselessness and consequences of the act are made plain. He must be a renegade indeed, who, after listening to the words of the President, does not see the reasonableness of his view and heartily endorse his judgment in the matter. The following incident indicates perfectly the attitude of the President toward the students, and one of the secrets of his success is revealed in his own words. Several years ago a ukase prohibiting smoking on the campus was issued. One night the Superintendent of Buildings reported to the President that some of the law students had been seen smoking after dark behind the oaks. The Superintendent said he had not sternly repressed them, but he had used discretion. The President turned on his heel and marched away with the simple remark, "Use more discretion. " Like most of the rest of humanity, President Northrop is exceedingly fastidious as to the correct spelling of his surname, and an applicant for favor at his hands must needs look to it that the fourth instead of the fifth vowel is used in the last syllable. It is most interesting to watch him when he has an appointment to make. He does not depend on dry credentialsg he sends for the man. He does not catechise him with reference to his prepara- tion for the work and subjects he is to teach. He engages him in some unlooked for general conversation, and, without the victim's knowing it, the President is reading the man through and through and making up his mind if he has found what he rightly deems so essential in an instructor-personality. A listener to interviews that take place in his office would hear more than once the tables turned on his interlocutor. A short time since, a householder living near the University complained of the injury that would result to his prop- erty should a high fence be built around the athletic grounds. Finding he could get no satisfaction on these premises, he began to assail the game of foot ball, saying it made the members of his family ill to see the players carried off the field in the practice games, stunned, injured perhaps for life. "My dear Mr. So-and-So," said the President, rising and placing his hand 239 on the gentleman's shoulder, "that is just the reason we are building that fence, so that your family will not be forced daily to look upon this awful sacrifice of human life. " It is said that Macaulay, when a fat boy of three or four, used to lie on the floor, munch bread and butter and read. By some subtle association, when one sees President Northrop lying upon the hearthrug in his study and smoking up his chimney, Macaulay is recalled. It is there in his home that we see the President at his best, there that the sweet, cheerful, unseltish, tender side of his nature is in evidence, there that he seems pre-eminently Bunyan's "Great-Heart" in the Nineteenth Century. A large-heartedness and broad sympathy are in his very bearing, and all who come in contact with him are impressed with it. It has no doubt opened the door to many an impostor, but it has made him the helper of many more who sorely needed help. And the readiness of his giving was never greater than when his own burdens were heavier than any knew, heavier sometimes than those of the one he was helping. A student in sore straits is for that time as his own son or daughter, and more often than even those who know him best have knowledge of, has he seriously inconvenienced himself to proffer sympathy and help and show his kindly interest. To the sorrowing and afflicted among his acquaintances, he is continually giving a comfort that comforts and a consolation that consoles, for he speaks straight from his infinite depth of experience and from the fullness of compassion in his heart. His religion is not of the conventional type. It is the strong vitalizing force of his whole being. His moral and intellectual natures never seem to quarrel with each other. His faith in the divine is child-like, pure, simple and unchangeable. When at the chapel exercises the prayer is offered by him, the room is rev- erently still, all heads are bowed and a spiritual uplifting is felt, for there has been veritable sacred communion with the Unseen yet Ever Present. Long have the people of the State of Minnesota rejoiced in Dr. Northrop's gift of speech. As an orator, his honest, sterling, vigorous Saxon style, his wonderful faculty of getting at the heart of a situation, of seizing the vulnerable point of that which he is opposing, the strong point of that which he is favor- ing, his commanding voice and figure, his personal magnetism, render him second to few in his generation. Moreover, the rare tact for which he is noted, his wonderful faculty of always being ready without showing how he got ready, the power which he possesses of comprehending the right thing to do or say at the right time, and, withal, the ability to do it, his brilliant and spontaneous wit, have given him an enviable reputation throughout the country as an impromptu speaker and after-dinner orator. The following story has been told, until now everyone knows it, but it will bear much repetition. It was at the great Cornell banquet where Chauncey Depew was toastmaster. He thought to turn the laugh on the President by introducing him as a Western educational cyclone who carried all before him. Settling his spectacles on his nose with that familiar gesture which means fun for him and confusion for somebody else, Dr. Northrop said very suavely, that the appellation was a new one to him. However, he supposed he ought not to object to it, since the gentleman who had conferred it upon him was a generally recognized authority on wind. Some one, in comparing these two men, has commented: "President Northrop is as taking an after-dinner orator as the renowned speaker of the New York Central, but not making a business of attending banquets, this fact is not so widely known." 240 President Northrop's wit, as the story shows, is irresistible and never fails in its object. He does not often tell amusing stories, but numerous stories are told of him, chronicling occasions when he has hit the nail squarely on the head and has made a remark so pregnant with humor, so quickwitted and appropriately good, that it has local currency. At the dedication of the new Hillside cemetery in Minneapolis, he was one of the speakers. As is usual on such occasions, the men removed their hats, though the day was raw and unpleasant. Before the President began his address he put his hat back on his head, with the suggestion that the others do the same, remarking that as for himself, he did not care to contribute personally to the success of the enterprise. A number of years ago, when he was professor at Yale, he attended a meeting of the Yale Alumni Association in a certain Western city. There was present at this time a certain unfriendly faction of the younger alumni. When he rose to speak, he began by saying: "I do not intend to make a long speech, " whereupon there was tumultuous applause. "But, " continued the speaker, "if anyone here supposes that I am incapable of making a long speech, I shall prove the contrary if it takes me an hour and half to do so." And the applause subsided. It would be a very readable book if the clever and apt sayings which President Northrop has made before student assemblies, were collected and published. Yet, take them out of their setting, and without the inimitable, indescribable manner and magnetic personality of the speaker, and the quick, delighted responsiveness of the students, much of the charm is lost. His humor, on such occasions, comes more in scintillating sparks, than in a continuous volume. The display is all the more enjoyable, but yet all the more untranscribable. A volume might easily be written recording the experiences of Dr. Northrop during the last fifteen years, including not only an account of his connection with the University, but rehearsing the part he has played in the regulation of public affairs in general. In 1889, he had the honor of being chosen Moderator of the Congregational National Council at Worcester. Dr. Geo. L. YValker said that the Council had never before been so good aoneg if the Moderator were placed on one side and the rest of the Council on the other, it would be a fair division. He was also vice-president of the Interna- tional Council held in London in l8S9, where he made two addresses which elicited much favorable comment. Dr. Dale, the Moderator, in his introduc- tion to the proceedings, says, after quoting from President Northrop's. address, "I venture to say that no weightier words than these were spoken at the Council, none that more deserve the serious consideration of English Congregationalists. ' ' ZVz'lzi! leligit quad non ormzzfitg and yet, perfectly conscious as he must be, of all that he is, of his high position, his intellectual powers, he is, neverthe- less, unpretentious, unassuming. With the years his character has broad- ened and deepened, has rounded out more fully in intellectual, social and Christian graces. Contact with him leaves one optimistic, impressed and inspired with the realization that a human being can, with God's help, fight a good fight and conquer in the name of honor, purity and uprightness. The University speaks eloquently for him. He might stand on the campus, and pointing to the stately group of buildings, exclaim: "If you seek my monu- ment, look around you!" Yet, imposing as this monument is, there is one more grand, though neither measurable nor visible. It is the potent force for righteousness which, going forth from his life, has touched the lives of thousands, and with the years, is extending throughout the earth. 241 Our Zampus Oaks. song to the oaks 'Co the brave old oaks, Bere s glory and strength Hnd of years a great length H who have ruled on the campus long with a will, let's give them a song Of their splendor we'll sing, Of their grandeur we'll sing, 'Cheir matchless beauty and grace, we will boast of their might, 'Chey're a goodly sight, 'Chey've a charm for us naught can efface 'Chey're warriors bold, Like the giants of old, 'Cheir valor comes fresh with the years, when the wind's wild blast, Comes fierce and fast, 'Cheir boughs shout defiance to fears. 'Chey're companions staid, In their leafy shade, when the freshness of May is here, CCIe've sat and dreamed, Sweet, life has seemed, Hnd its vexing mysteries clear. 'Chey're friends true and loyal, Hnd allies right royal, with courage they fill us anew, Decked with green leaves fair, Or with branches bare, me love them the whole year through. 'Chen here's to the oaks, 'Che hale old oaks, who have ruled on the campus long, I5ere's glory and strength, Hnd a hundred years length, with a will, let's give them a song. 242 .71 Eegend. X legend is told of a taxer bold. W' "" T The first on the college groundg Y I l He said 'twas the plan of our Uncle Sam I To tax all things that he found. H "A tax-gatherer here! Does he nothing revere? And Johnson hid all money packs. "Why, I am quite broke-from the campus oak You'll have to get all your old 'tacks.' " It's needless to say what he took away. 'Tis true that no government folks Do now interfere, but they all keep clear Of the "U" and Johnson, and oaks. Cbe millenium. When an elevator's running in the Main from Hoor to floor, And when "Pa" Haynes quits giving sermonettes, When at last Conway MacMillan quits his "knocking" evermore, And "Hutchie" takes to smoking cigarettesg Or, when the 'Varsity Glee Club learns a song or so that's new, And the men shall have a parlor all their owng When you hear these things have happened, and know the story's true, You'll know that Gabriel's trumpet has been blown. 243 when Prexp Prays. when Drexy prays Our heads all bow, H sense of peace Smooths every brow, Our hearts deep stirred No whispers raise, Ht chapel time when Drexy prays Hll hearts unite, Hnd closer draws 'Che Infinite: No thoughtless when Dreary prays wit Bimself displays, Ht chapel time when Drexy prays, Our better self Is raised above Hll thoughts of pelf g 'Co nobler lives when Drexy prays. Incline our ways, Ht chapel time 244 when Drexy prays NEW KINGS. Anno CHAP. XIV. 21.. And when the Academiessaw that the Anno I llomlm Engineers did congregate in one place. Domini 1899. L New it had been the custom for nmny they perceived that there was a scheme. 1899. years at the University of Minnesota to 22. And they marveled greatly for they publish each year one great hook which wist not the reason thereof. ff, Lendev . .. - ,v . was called by the name l'l'PEER 23. Then spake d1V9!'SffJ of the Academ- Burger, 1 2. And the Junior class was wont to pub- ics againstdthle measurefszifidg that it was etc., etc. ish this book. unwise, an t at it was u o'guile. 3. And so it came to pass in the rlfteenth 24. Yet said the Engineers that it must ig-5 E C. year of the presidency of Cyrus on the needs be done. and two othersrgj of the olsggrd eighteenth day of the second month which Academics dld side in with the Engineers. nd R A is called February, Phat there was a meet- 25. And from that hodrim forth there 7:0 t ' ' lllg of the Tvleutletll Lelltllm Llass at was hitter strife between the Academics S er' wlrictltlwere tob bekchosen scribes to com- and the Engineers h pie is great 00 . ' , , I l- gbout . 26. Th tl Ch fRl' ttle ' . 1 v ch I And 'here tgllflllered tfgetglel' ln Phe Twentieteliufllgirtig-y glass tlielslyliazogde the fhlfd af ape ' S5 nagogllflml .0 t e Temp 9 0 Leamlug and said unto them. what will ye that I do h0Ul'- og alle grilvirsmycof :rhnneiota many men with the motion? 0 , e wen le en muy ass' 27. And they cried unto him. question! .s. And the women went up into the syn- question' agogue together with the men,as was their Z8 Ana me uesnon W M put and it was custom. ' - Q . ' - 6. A db h ld, -h 1 f th so' c1,5SeSnagSg,,g1edr:Yfh JAZZ? e mm 0 er 29. Then were chosen men and women to the number of iitteen. to designate the fbi Geo. 7- Then arose the flhlef Ruler fbi of the thirteen scribes which the multitude should 009. Exflfxgfghagalgsfgetehasjell' the Temple of elect who should compile the great book ' - he "GOPHx:R". 8. Choose ye this day men and women - . . who shall compile the great hook, the wie t'R2:le.me fifteen that wel? chuben "GOPHER.l' and this is the manner of their ' ' choosing withal. 31. Everington who dld second the mo- 9. Our sires did choose eight from Sgg'wl::.g Egignelegg Denman' and blmlz' amongst the chief scribes ol' the men. and A , ' A from the women did they choose tive, who 52- And SFTHPP that 'S Called Jvllfllilj- and up V 24 had Essw- 'zmlaiexizs:Di5r:f::.:.'.f:s R., ' ' , Y . v m-ma u . , , . nlo' ,bhoose Ie llkewlse elght men 'Pd and Lende. and Dalaker. who wore the we women. well learned in.college antics upper lin nnenaven. and who are known for their understand- H , ing, And the vyonien xvarew Komg. dung Hi Cara 11- And we vlan Seemed wise- and the ifflliiiltesii Ac..3iII3Es?"l ""'e""l a 'Y- mxmtxgg lx-l?::u::e:x: igstkimself down 34. Then went out the multitude from there arose in the midst of the multitude glgeiinggggelfeilg, Elfe-t'g?:l:glgtZtaIn5uIn2Ttf an asplrant whose name was called Thomp- ered the ming deep tntneh. hearts ' SOHKCJ- , ' lk! ll da s lc! Fl. C. ia. And standing in the midst of the df? fxnagffe 'Heli-efffL212llfQ V. 3. Rez Thompson. gellggglshehilg tnoughugisalgglfg sstmlszeldlv and went up into the synagogue. . A 36. And the Hfteen had put their heads fd? 0- V- 14- Relolce 'mg be excqedlng glad that togetherrlh and their deliberations were of ill R- V- nuch peace and good will prevailethhetween the good report met gestu re graterrsiti and non-fraternity people of the 57 And tn th. teen :Uribe h tl e ' ' went et Century Class ' - 9 lf S 5 W Om 1 Y , . did designate which should be elected by 10' Lel' no man. disturb that frlendly the multitude to compile the great book. feetlinghlest he bring reproach upon him- me HGOPHERY- were these. se an upon his seed to the third and , ' , . , fourth generations, 38. Sidadams. to he high chiet. Polsmit. , . to be chief compiler. and Rochays, to be 16. Watch. therefore, with all diligence. chief port,-aye,-l and Elemm and Fedown- and ponlder well the doings of this day lest inge and Cnmeendanl who were men ye err t erein. ' ' ' .. 39. A d A' . d LI d l . d a klglgdisieggzligvgiih great' eafnesmessf Belncornlice, 1:33 nAllls:ildjs, lanzlmgllasollaglla. 1 w o were women. an all these c ose hill. That thed Twentieth gleuturybmase they by acclamation. c oose men an women to e num er o , ilfteen. which shall designate the thirteen 40' Then chose they bf the wbauotl . , Gepage, to be flrst ad rustler. and Lhashe scribes which the multitude shall elect who pley to be .eeond ad meme, shall compile the great book, the'lGoPHlm". 41 ' And th, f the 1 iqmry of 'ine h i . 1S'lS I . C O05 Hg Kel J. W. 19- And when he haddone he Sat down' of the scribes, who did compile the great Evgfing-- 20. And one feb, from the engineers did book. the HGOPHERV. and how they did second the motion. chose tlfteen, which did chose the thirteen. ton. 245 fi If "R colin -f ffm CLA SS of 1901 1 EVENTS on LoSZ IW!-'77 W ffeslmw mu - Saflmln orc fnfvrlraainzz Rush, W I-Ten.,,,fm-5.,1..m.Uc Herbal! Came 0-5' F7C5Al71G-ll--Jnflnfuare f"2r1ua.IC-'MIB R u.5h .17-5, f'7:sh1nan-- Safhvlnore 1 X Spellmf Ula lc IL, lyqy-'TWU Sufi: am we -ffeshman. Alfannal Cane Ruth EU-urea mc f3,,,,u1 Cane. Ruff. -Lawful 19,,.,M,,,,, Ssfholnara- fftslzuyan Sf2lI4'f7 fllafcb, ,Qwmzs Li-.L Cbe Gopher Scoop. .71 mystery Jlnalpzed. They were Juniors. Such a statement analyzed would reveal no small degree of significant import to a Sophomore, or to a Freshman for that mat- ter. There was George M--- for one. If you had seen him then, you wouldn't recognize him now as the same fellow, but that's another matter. Then there was Frank Ni-, a fine fellow, but pretty sure not to be a Senior next year. Jack Ti- is too well known for me to put you on his trailg and as for Tom B-, well, he is getting along pretty well, thank you, considering his age and discretion. How those four particular fellows happened to be together on the night in question-it was night- needs some explanation and a fellow ought not to re- fuse to give it. Jack T. who had something to do with the Engineer-Law foot ball game last fall as manager, ticket-seller, or rubber-down perchance, had arranged that the Freshman-Sophomore cane-rush should occur between the halves of the foot ball game, and had it so advertised. But Friday-the game was to be Monday-Asomething went wrong and the Freshmen, for no discoverable reason, absolutely refused to go into the rush. Jack thought that without that cane-rush little would be realized towards the Band's trip to Chicago, for which, as you will remember, the proceeds of the game were to be used, and the turn things took so suddenly made Jack mad, and when Jack's mad he's ready to do something. Somehow he met George M. Now George doesn't get mad, but hes always ready to do something-that's the distinction. And he was this time when Jack explained things to him, but for once neither was able to decide "what'll it be." Chance, or a brain path, brought them to the GOPHER room with their troubles. There were Frank and Tom. Nobody ,said either was on the GOPHER board and every- body would know you lied if you said they weren't, but that's another num- ber still. ' In much the same manner that they all got together--divinely directed possiblye-they got to talking about Jack's trouble with the Freshman hot- heads. "There's only one thing to do. Mr. Freshman needs a gentle jarring. If We can get a wedge under him and get him started, the jar will follow and things will move," said Jack. UThat's it, is it? Well, who's better able to do that than we? I've got a scheme but I'm a little leery about springing it. Ilve got an idea that you fellows are about as d-+- tired of the wishy-washy spirit that prevails here as I ani, and if you are we can work this scheme of mine all right," said Tom. "Spring it. We're with you on those sentiments," said all together. 'WVell, it's this," and Tom proceeded to explain it. G About eleven-thirty that night, the same four fellows somewhat disguised, might' have been seen together at the University Press, possibly watching "Foot ball" being printed, or, what is more likely, interested in a pressman daubing red ink on a small hand press. Evidently the four fellows, the press- 247 man and the red ink were working towards a common end, and later events would justify such a conclusion. At twelve-thirty the four fellows and some of the same red ink were starting for the campus, two of them carrying a long ladder, another tacks and hammers, and the fourth, fifty or more mysterious posters under his arm. i When they reached the campus, they worked industriously. Every tree they came to had to have one of the posters nailed to it as high up on its trunk as the ladder would reach. Others were nailed on lower down. Then a full -quarter of an hour was spent nailing two of the signs into the solid brick front of the Engineer's Building, while the fellows swore at the relentless re- sistence offered by the brick to the points of the tacks, and carriages by the dozen passed to and fro from the Athletic Ball being held in the Armory. But they were not disturbed. Kelley was doubtless interested in the young ladies at the ball and didn't show up. Fates so propitious had to be tempted somehow, and so inviting were the four large pillars in front of the Old Main, for use as bill-boards, that the thing was no more suggested than four fellows hurried over there to employ them thus. .Tack and Tom were posted as sentinels while Frank held the ladder at its base and George nailed up the posters. Everything went smoothly-wood is less resisting than brick any- way-and Jack soon tired of watching and started nailing posters lower down on the pillars. Tom strolled around west of the Main meanwhile, watching for lights in the Superintendent's rooms. No thought of that worthy's being at the Armory flashed into their minds, but they thought the noise might awaken him and bring him out to look into things. He watched awhile and no lights appear- ing-the noise in front was not very loud anyway-he turned back and went towards the front of the building again. When he got nearly to the steps, he saw two of the fellows making tracks down the walk with the ladder, one end of which was dragging and making an awful racket in the stillness of the night. Evidently something was wrong and he crouched down behind the corner waiting for developments, and he hadn't long to wait. "Take those down from there, young man!" It was the voice of the Su- perintendent He had been down at the Armory after all, and had caught one of the fellows who evidently had not seen him coming, or had not been warned in time to get away. There was no answer except that the pounding ceased. "Do you hear me? Take those down from there. " ' Again there was no answer. Tom, peering around the corner, discovered Jack-unlucky dog-trying to get away by running down the steps on the left. But the bulky Superintendent got to that side before .Tack got to the bottom and he had to retreat. Then he tried the other side with equal success. The two manoeuvered thus for several minutes, and it became evident that the Superintendent was getting mad, as his next remark indicates. "Are you going to take those down? If you don't, you'll stay up there all night. ' ' Jack said nothing. He made several more attempts at the steps and suc- ceeded only in still further enraging the Superintendent, who was now almost beyond control of himself, and was saying things in an undertone that wouldn't sound well in print. He paced up and down, every now and then repeating his command in a little stronger language each time. .Tack evidently saw that it was about time he was getting away somehow, for he 248 gave up trying the steps and stood still, thinking. Then, quick as a Hash, he leaped over the railing on the left, fell on the ground, picked himself up, and was off for cover. This manoeuvre was too much for the Superintendent, and he did not attempt to pursue, but Tom saw him looking over the scene of disaster and defeat, still talking to himself and the stars in the heavens. Tom thought it was time he was getting away from the vicinity, and soon put the Law building between himself and the irate Superintendent. The four fellows found themselves with a little effort, but thought bed would be a safer place than the campus or vicinity, and by sundry and roundabout ways betook themselves home. Everybody knows what happened the next day. Things and people were waked up with a vengeance. Everybody read as he walked to college this sign, in big red letters on white cardboard: BLOOD! FRESHMEN: Your Puerile WARNER foretells defeat. You are N. G., i. e., rotten. GORE! Are there any men in your class ? If there are. meet us in a formal Cane Rush Monday. If not, quit masquer- ading in men's clothes. VIVE LA SOPHS, Com. Class of 'O2. And the Freshmen weren't the last to read them either. That's largely why things happened to be so interesting "the next day." They really seemed offended. Perhaps they were only disappointed, or possibly they thought that the signs weren't consistent with the "Ariel's" aesthetic tastes. Anyhow, men who weren't upper classmen by any means were seen every- where tearing them down, climbing the trees to get at them, and finally shinning the pillars in front of the Old Main for the four still remaining there, hurling their sturdy defiance at every passer-by. Possibly thirty minutes, not more, sufficed for all to disappear and mighty few of them were taken as souvenirs either. Most of them were torn into bits and ground into the dust beneath the heels of the now thoroughly mad and revengeful Freshmen. Nobody blamed them either. Probably those four Juniors who had busied themselves nailing them up were satisfied with the manner in which they came down, and laughed as heartily as anyone at the devastation in sight, and perhaps a little more than others did, when they heard the wily Sopho- more boasting, early in the day, of his valor and his nerve in doing such a telling thing. Possibly now others will laugh when they remember the ex- planations, various and numberless, offered by the '02 Class as to the origin of those signs. 249 .J But somehow it wasn't an altogether pleasant day for a Sophomore to be around sunning himself and endeavoring to be a man. He was beset every- where by Freshmen eager to get even, and the innumerable rushes he had to put up with and the indignities he had heaped upon him are doubtless remem- bered even to the present day. Only once during the day did he rise to the occasion and win a victory and that was only because a Junior, one of the four, helped him out. The Freshmen engineered a plan to get even with the Sophomores at their own game and so ordered some signs printed too. Jack T- heard about it and thinking there might still be more fun in sight told the Sophomores all he had heard. They went down to the print shop and got the fellow who was doing the job to turn all of the signs over to them. Then they took them up and Haunted them in the faces of the Freshies who had paid for them. The thing was made still more amusing when it was learned that the fellow who had turned the signs over to the Sophomores was himself a Freshman who thought he was dealing with his own tribe when he did it. But the Freshmen got their signs out at noon in time to distribute them gener- ously at drill. They read like this and were somewhat 'Kvvarmw of them- selves. , There's Blood on the Moon. SOFT-NIORES: We'11 harden your Dough-heads Monday, 2:30 o'c1ock, between the halves. Those Freshmen. t'Well, I should say that our wedge gave things a jar, wouldn't you, Jack?" said Frank, as they met on the football field the next Monday, and surveyed the great crowd of people present at the game. "What berth'll you have on the Limited?" These and kindred remarks were passed as the first half of the football game was being played and they were waiting for the rush which promised to be exciting in the extreme. As soon as the half was over, the Freshmen were down on the field, two hundred or more of them, yelling for their men-- all big strapping fellows dressed for a scrap--and daring the Sophomores to come on. They waited and waited but not a Sophomore showed up. The Freshmen were somewhat mystitied and as a matter of fact those four Juniors were too, for they hadnit counted on such a thing happening. Then the Freshies did howl, and you will have to stretch your imagination considerably if you manage to take in all that happened. Madder fellows never walked the campus than those Freshmen, and no class ever had it so unmercifully rubbed in and plastered over as the Class of '02 on that eventful day. The Sophomores never satisfactorily explained their absence from that rush. They've tried to ever since, but no two stories hang together. The Engineer Soph lays it onto the Academic Soph, and vice versa. You know now that it was asking a good deal of them to explain something which at the start they had nothing to do With, but why they didn't show up for the rush still remains 250 unsolved. The Freshmen buried the "Naughty-too Class" that afternoon, and the next day all the post office boxes had this significant card in them, announcing the ceremonies: Zin Memoriam Qilass of '02 The reputation which the Sophomores carried around the University after these events was, as can be imagined, not very enviable. And you all know how the insatiable appetite of the Freshmen for further injuring this unen- viable reputation was manifested. For at the '02 Class party there were everywhere indications of the presence of Mr. Freshman. Not only was the "Naughty-too" president all but kidnapped, but cayenne pepper and the fumes of burning sulphur made enjoyment almost impossible. Yet one fact deserves imperishable record in college annals-the "Naughty-toon refresh- ments were eaten by t'Naughty-toos." The Freshmen carried for several blocks, to a place of safety and retreat, what they supposed was an ice cream freezer, but which on more careful examination proved to be only a garbage bucket. And you know, too, how the Sophomores retaliated the next night when the Freshmen had their party at the Armory, how not only windows were broken and electric light wires cut, so that the Freshmen were compelled to dance by the feeble light of candles, but also how several Sophomores' heads were clipped in designs fantastic and otherwise: and how, too, the Freshman president, fearing for his hair, so forgot the dignity of his sex as to beg a young lady for some of her clothes, and getting them, to wear them home and stay at another felloW's room over night. The part those four Juniors played in the matter was never known, but now that it is history, the Sophomore may banish his ignorance and marvel and tell the truth, and the Freshman may proceed to disabuse himself of the idea that the Class of '02 did really, for once at least, wake up. The '03 Class has been united ever since, has won every contest it has gone into, and for its good start may thank its god father, the Junior Class. "They were Juniors" really has some import, analyzed. 251 , In j ,,- ??"!i2E2-' f - -4 jf' 7- 3 in 'fi' . I f -52117121 ' F6-53 4. 'Qt ,iff . ,W 774: V V i f f 4: ,::,,Hf' K any' f-I 1, f A I- ,f QQ, flag .. -H4 7 'ff f ' H 'W .. i ff, K - ,fp fe-215 , , 151, . Y V' IV 'L Jil ' X "" X 5 if if ' , I ,a ' ... ' . . N xx vs tw. 'lla' 5 at X will - - es 15 V 5 Nfl, ilk, ' t ' q . N 16 ' - - ' rn Z f TA! 55' Q , 1, ' ' v - ' - ,-x 2 " There, little boys, don 't cry, They have clipped your locks I know, And have Wounded your pride, In vain you have sighed For the tresses of long ago. But the curls will grow out by and by, There, little boys, don 't cry. There, little boys, don't cry, They have pitched you down stairs, I know, And your cuts with pliers Of electric light wires Are things of the long ago. But wisdom and sense will come by and by, There, little boys, don't cry. There, little boys, don't cry, They have set you down hard, I know, And the vengeful gleams Of your lurid dreams, Are things of the long ago, But Prexy will set it all right by and by, There, little boys, don't cry. 1. X 4 ff K Q, fi 5 ,525 X 4' f Z , yef ' fe of a l l f f fy ,f fjgg Trr lgaf f E kiwi :f...f, 4 f f rflif if or " ff no f he If ,F ,,, ttf ff ffm N ' yi N i , ,g: GfZfZ145io:ie:f: -it fnfrn"" rfb v f ' K , f 1 'Q v-- ! 1 f 1 -, 'X-KJQNB... 252 sw Vin ,X K W 2 1 VV 1 ' fx ffm yy' ff? 3 , ,' 'X - ' X K K X X in X- f i ' xi , l 's l Y "4 1 N g .4 ' 4 'M' V 74, X fi' r U7 X QP X I, Qyasi i I yard, . V " " . 'R ,VN 'X 3,25 Fi J L 5 l " A Q ,. .n.. S ff:-U 10 ' , ' a fl 'V W Q go", , 2, , if' XR SQ t ,,, yi 'fb ff 1 'f 'I ll! LXWTXK 8 gf K ,f WM Qfr ,Lg g I ,IT h i X X A ' , C' ' . f , R,,...?i . E , Alf! . i .QV .Af a sg b fre X 4 fl, X lv X ,. X575 g. . MQW X f , 1 ' if 14. ' ff fl r Va 'V an Cbe Taculfy Solar System. PROFESSOR MACMILLAN is generally known as "Conway who get beyond "Old Mac," but to a select circle of friends he is now known as "Honest John." "John" and "MacMillan" do not seem naturally connected, but the Professor seems to have taken a more active part in this selection than he did in getting the original "Conway. " You see, Conway went down to Chicago last fall to see Capt. Scandrett's men devour the Maroons, and since time hung rather heavily-as it always 'does on a train between nine P. M. and eight A. M.-the jovial playing card appeared. But long before Milwaukee was reached, penny-ante had ceased to be interesting, and even a good story had lost its virtue. "Gentlemen, wouldn't you like to learn a new game ?" Conway's -expression promised something good, and the crowd bit. "Each man puts five cents in the pot," continued Mac. The reluctant nickels appeared, and the game proceeded. After a time there was a pause, and Mac solemnly announced, "Gentlemen, I'm sorry to disappoint you, but I've won this pot." The crowd looked dubious, but faith in his card-playing ability was well grounded. "There's another game like this, but simpler," suggested Mac-"perhaps you'd like to try that." The crowd assented. Again Mac manipulated the cards, and again he hauled in the pot. He was just pocketing the results of the fifth "new game, " when the train slowed up for its half-hour wait at Milwaukee. He carefully adjusted the cards in their case-the crowd was recovering. 'tWhat in the d--l's the name of this new game you've been trying to teach us?" some one asked. HI think it has no scientific name," replied Mac. "In fact, its a new notion with me, I usually call it 'Honest John! Let's go and get some 'fresh air.' " 253 ' ' to those 7 W .9 Co maria Sanford. Growing old? But oh how sweetly Time is forcing his embrace, How endearing, how ennobling, Is he fash'ning thy kind face. Whitened locks-insignia glorious! Furrowed brow-but surface deep! Back and under these an intellect Unimpared, the Gods still keep. Mighty motives here have birth-place, Generous deeds and sympathy, Love for all both dumb and human, Kindliness and charity. Public spirited, irnbuing Men with fire for nobler deedsg Meeting Life's perplexing problems With a Faith not bound by creeds. Growing old? Age half so gracious Would be all I'd ask of Life, Such a crown as thou art wearing Is worth all this world's harsh strife. 'O DOUBTLESS some members of the faculty do not take pride in riding be- hind their own span of prancing bays as Professor .Tones does. They know the old proverb that a horse is not to be trusted, and take the Oak and Kenwood instead. However, if others who read this have a love for horse- fiesh, but not the ability to get the prancing kind, the Professor's experience may be interesting. Several years ago he had a horse which as a family animal could hardly be surpassed, but the amount of manual labor required to get the brute past "my neighbor's" phaeton was simply appalling, to say nothing of the animal's disgraceful appearance after such an effort. The difficulty must be overcome some way. After some experimenting and much deep thought, the Professor hit upon a simple but effective device. Under the buggy seat were placed a couple of storage cells with a convenient lever at- tached as circuit breaker. From the cells, fine insulated wires ran out along the shafts and under the harness to certain especially sensitive portions of Dobbin's anatomy. ' After arranging some details the Professor hitched up and drove out alone to try his apparatus. A long stretch of up-grade seemed to be the most promising place to try it. The Professor has always been a cautious man since the time he tested a hydrogen receiver with a lighted match. Gently he pressed the lever, and z-zi-t the Professor had topped the hill, passed three racing sulkies out for an airing, and was hanging onto the reins for dear life while Dobbin smashed world's records at every jump. Professor .Tones never tells how he came back from that ride, but for an effective equine stim- ulator he recommends a mild storage treatment. 254 9TIS not always his genius that gets Professor Jones into embarrassing po- sitions. A short time after his experiment with the equine stimulator he secured a cottage at the lakes for the summer. The family moved out and a few days later he joined them. Next morning found him out early in jacket and hip-boots giving his buggy a wash in the edge of the lake. Evi- dently he was doing a good job, for Madam who lived next door hastened down towards the water's edge and called to him, "Are you Professor Jones' hired man?" A disinterested "Yes" came back. "Our buggy is dreadfully dirty," continued Madam, "and Mr. M-- is away, and I thought perhaps you'd be willing to wash it if you aren't too busy. Of course I'd pay you for it. " The arrangement was made, and the buggy washed-.though the Professor confesses that washing a dirty buggyrfor twenty-live cents is a good deal like cramming Freshmen first term, when you know they've got to be flunked. But that quarter had a most satisfying ring as the Professor jingled it in his pocket the rest of the day. That evening Madam called on her new neighbors, Professor and Mrs. Jones, and- G PRESIDENT Northrop goes to prayer-meeting. He goes pretty regularly too, and it is rarely that he doesn't have something to say which is apt and profitable. On one particular evening the subject was "The Efficacy of Prayer." The pastor knew that Dr. Northrop must have something good along that line, and he had-something so good, in fact, that it seems worth repeating in the dry pages of the GOPHER. The Doctor began, after a pause, "I was once fishing off Cape Cod. I ished all day without a bite. Finally I prayed the Lord for a bite. My prayer was answered. He sent me a mosquito, and I can testify to the eliicacy of that prayer." - e. THE untrained eye would hesitate to pick out Dr. Burton as a man of ath- letic ability, still less as a general tumbler. But appearances are often deceiving. Over in the fashionable part of the town the Doctor has a friend whose young son is a little more of a boy than the average. This son was present in the room one evening when the Doctor called and was allowed to remain to see the distinguished guest. Without doubt the talk of the elders was not in- teresting to the youngster, and he began a little show of his own. The boy, seeing attention turning in his direction, and daring all things, finally "stumped" the Doctor to perform some of his own wonderful feats, such as jumping over chairs and the like. Evidently the Doctor like the aged knight took up the gauntlet, and tilted the ring. Anyway, the final effort of the boy was supposed to be a "stunner" and as he turned a complete summersault on the Brussels, he evidently thought to himself, "now I've got the old codgerg doctor or no doctor, I'll bet he can't do that." And it did look so, for the Doctor hesitated. Finally he took out his watch, his money and keys, handed them to his friend, and then, without "turning a hair," over he went, as easily as evening dress and a three-inch collar would permit. 255 Uliutcbie. " Scene: The classic halls of the Greek department. Enter, a dapper self-satisfied Freshman, seats himself in the front row, and smiles complacently on all around. Dead silence reigns. The classic walls look cold and chill. A door suddenly opens and slams shut again, a heavy step resounds on the floor. A tall man with a halo of tight grizzled curls, and eyes intent upon the floor enters impatiently, and hastily takes his seat at a desk. The cold silence is broken only by the rustle of papers before him. Suddenly a loud imperative voice -the voice of the Oracle-resounds through the room. 'fWhat do you think you have come here for? " The word "Greek " trembles on every lip. "Greek,', he continues, "Noi" An awful silence. "You are here to become noble men and women. " Freshie's blwfbecdmescoldfheiariely breathes, Ed stares at the nail heads in the floor. "To be sure, the study of Greek is our secondary object," continued he, "and mark you, individual work is required. Should any one be found cheating, he will be ushered summarily before the High Court of .Tusticeg and not only that, but he will find himself leaving the institution faster than ever he came. " ' The voice ceases. The class is dismissed. But like Ajax of old, Freshie sits there impaled on a rock whence he dares not move. Already his head is many sizes smaller. He has had his first interview with "Hutchie." ' 0. SEVERAL years ago when Dr. Northrop was a student at Yale, he went yachting on Long Island Sound with several of his friends. The day was a very trying one. The wind died down and the sun shone out with great force. The cabin was small and close, and staying on deck was the lesser of two evils. Dr. Northrop had on a long linen duster and on his head a gray felt hat. But there soon came to view above the hat a sun bonnet, and by and by over the sun bonnet and around his face, a large and heavy shawl, and as the sun grow more aggressive, another shawl. He was very still, but the way those keen eyes of his looked out through their polished glasses, muffled as he was in the numerous coverings, was highly amusing. Under the battery of questions as to the motive that controlled him, the Professor was as silent as the Egyptian sphinx. But it is more than probable he was thinking of his complexion and the impression which would be produced the next morning should he appear in his class room with a thick coat of sun- burn on his face. i 256 , 35 E- What feelings towards her to display. s Pro and Con. , Two worthy profs both wise and kind, Are Willie West and Freddie Klaeberg . Each has a, keen and virile mind 'J ll il it ' N ., And never shirks his work or labor. In these and many other ways VVe find a similarity, ,Q X But on a certain subject grave, Their opinions strangely disagree. NJ ll .' N 7 W- A subject in the thoughts of man R Since Adam's time up to to-day: dang! The question of the fairer sex, 1 'YWYQK V N il ", . M'7Oi4AZ"lf ug lg ' AWN lwli.f ily , X . 5 ts l f X tx xl R11 W f il.. f lx ., wg .Willie dotes on the genus "girl" What ere her age may chance to be, Though he prefers the school-marm type And notably school-marms of history. 7' 'P Q But Freddie will carry his musty books, f And his Deutsche cane will gladly whirl Three blocks and a half away from his course For the simple purpose of dodging a girl. It's really quite a serious thing, Their difference of opinion wide, For when two savants disagree X 5 K l ag. . - S 'ETWNN ,T 5.1 Q uill jk -W'ifw On asubject important, who's to decide. Some llotices wbicb Prexp would not Read. Prof. Frank Maloy Anderson will receive for the young men of the Fresh- men and Sophomore classes, Saturday evening, the 27th, at nine thirty 'o'clock at 45 and 47 South Third St. All the Freshmen should endeavor to be present as it affords the first opportunity for meeting one another, and the various members of the faculty socially. The Professor will be assisted in receiving by Profs. Leavenworth, Hutchinson, Brooks and Gould. Supper will be served. Dr. Norman Wilde and Dr. Frank McVey will give a reception to the young men of the Junior and Senior classes, Tuesday evening, next, at nine o'clock, at Barge's Continental, 18 and 20 South 5th St. A large attendance ,of the two classes is urged, that the last reception given by the faculty to the young men of the "U" may be a large success. fThe "Journal" of the next day should be consulted for a full write up of the functiomcitypage, under the caption, Municipal Court Proceedings. Nor must it be confused with a much similar write up of a function given by the Senior "Sang und Stein" to be found in the "Journal" of a some- what later date.J 257 Extract from tbe Cbronicle of King Cyrus, JI. D. l899:l900. OW it came to pass in those days, while yet King Cyrus , . continued to rule over the tribes of the Greeks and a ,A H ,, ,K UAH t I likewise over many of those of the Barbarians, rl, 1-, ' 14 " that, as their custom was, the members of the 'FHA 'U' Q 1-4 tribes of the Greeks met in councilg and it was +1 A Lf of 5. Q " :An Q 'Cc' -. - A - A . ' I 71. 0 dxj H-I Rf past the time of reaping, when the grain had 5 ' V , been garnered and the trees were bare of leaves. , And each tribe met in its accustomed place, and their hearts were troubled sore within them, and thus they spoke one with another: Lo! and behold! no longer are our tribes as of old. Our strength dwindleth down as a summer rose before a great and strong wind. Albeit, we have gathered unto our midst since the summer numbers from the tribes of the Barbarians, yet is our strength but fieeting. We lift up our eyes and behold the places of our mighty ones to be no more. They have gone from us. They have forsaken us for the tribes of the Alumni. And they took council one with another. And it was ordained that they should straightway invade the fortified places of neighboring kingdoms, and choose among them young men and maidens who should be deemed worthy to bear the mantles of them who had forsaken them for the tribes of the Alumni. And this was in accordance with the yearly custom of the tribes of the Greeks in the days of Cyrus the Great. Now, was King Cyrus a just and upright ruler, who wished to dwell in peace in the land with all meng and it pleased him not that this custom should prevail among the tribes of the Greeks. And it came to pass, like- wise, that men from the neighboring kingdoms came before the King telling of the evil doings of his people. Then did the King rise up in his might, and straightway did issue to the tribes of the Greeks a temporary injunction declaring unto them that they should make an end to this wicked custom. And this temporary injunction was to be inviolable as the laws of the Medes and Persians. And after many days did the King call in council the great men of the tribes of the Greeks. And it came to pass that a decree was sent forth from the high places of authority declaring that all invasions of the neighboring kingdoms should cease henceforth and forever. Albeit, when the men and women of these kingdoms did of their own will submit themselves to the rulership of King Cyrus, at that time alone was it lawful and just for the tribes of the Greeks to choose among them those whom they found pleasing to themselves. And there was devised among the women of the tribes of the Greeks many rules and regulations concerning this decree. And there was much red-tape concerning it. And obedience to this decree was left to the honor of the tribes of the Greeks. Yet, moreover, were certain seeming wise ones among them appointed to watch over this honor. And it was so that much violation of this decree was reported to these wise ones: yet were they unable to find proof thereof. So did the tribes of the Greeks by shrewd and cunning devices continue to invade the kingdoms of the neighboring Barbarians. Now, it seemeth to the wise and reasonable of the subjects of King Cyrus that the decree readeth and soundeth fair, but that a decree of this kind will never of a truth be obeyed in faithfulness till all the evil in the hearts of men be changed to good. And. accordingly, let the mighty ones of the tribes of the Neighboring Kingdoms, and the powerful over the tribes of the Greeks, and the Barbarians, take heed unto this thing. IR 1. In - 1 - i at ' K-.ig-nf--.--Nr'- LTEZIIA'---"r -"--M '--Y--' 0 f -'7,-1 '-' A -,E 6113 Uodffiifa .p.,.f-'f Aa 'lag ,LDAP ELL-'7 06 Q, Cgzzqzuo q0dQ:Dgv,aosAl.,d Zur. 'fl-:-ff: sr COIL Q i- Q Gai, ds'Tj?- WJ-'J Q74 " Q O Mo fitg :ix T34 ik OA UWQOQ? Queue aovzf OA 4 , gi P45-,,. A . . -------- ,A Y Ag-. .,- 258 Co Ricbard Burton. A friend whose brother-love sings forth each day, NVhen others faint and offer us far less, Deeming us willing calmly to suppress Life's questionings-in kind and simple way Brings home to each of us the honest thought Gleaned from his life and garnered in his heart. Generous and frank, he shares with us, in part, The vital things we think of that are else untaught. Burton's Epigrams. "The beginning of wisdom is confession. " Setting is everything in style." We are responsible for our dreams." Poetry is a mood, not a thought. " "A cynic is a snubbed sentimentalistf' t' Conventionality means impersonality. ' ' "Strength is the brute form of truth." Fiction gives symbolic expression of vital things in life. " The highest truth is only the recognition of the reality of ideals." Humanity is made up of an infinite capacity for blundering. " "God doesn't like all people, at least not nowg he may eventually. " " The new woman is the eternal feminine adjusted to modern complex con- ditions. " "It is the aim and method of literature which settles whether it is foul or fine. ' ' "The negative, rather than the positive, is the devil force in the Universe. " There is eternal antagonism in a man between what his brain teaches and what his heart teaches. " True satire is drawing attention to follies and foibles and making us laugh at them." "A man who aspires to the journalistic profession should not allow his nose to hinder him in his career. " t' WVe are prone to underestimate the possibilities of God Almighty in the line of the grotesque. " "Art should not be an exact reproduction. It should give an appearance of nature. " "Realism is approximate. True realism is that which gives the appear- ance of the real. " u 14 AA H A4 as H sa hr T tl??Ill'5 WhMi.rLfi'fi' 259 I ZWJ 1 l 1 if My I ll Cbe Story of a Locker. S X There's a combination locker with a handle like a knocker, And it's owner is a combination, toog i For her hair is fine spun gold, and she isn't very old, And her eyes were meant for black, but stopped at blue. X 'Cross the hall there is a locker, with a handle like a dw knocker, And it's owner is a combination, toog For he's big and very tall, and his feet are not so small, -ii And he wears a most sublimely polished shoe. ixyf' YN Now there came a dismal day, so I've heard her dear chum say, rf! Wllell the locker would not open for the maid: She was late for recitation, and she'd made small preparation, So she thought she'd take this hour to search for aid. W x! f W'- if- i g R it t l l tl 5 i l il! M l Ap 2 X Ml! if Ny. li pri' K, .L ,l t i w! , ill l ll N X 11 ' 'Sift X i i:-will 1.HL, 'Ei fl, , ly V.-t' T l EW ' w il t lf f il ti , fi ' i if .. tJl,iAl. fl I - ln, iw 1 'Cross the hall she cast a lookfsaw him reading from a book, And she dared not scare away his new-born zeal, ' But she hadn't learned her Dutch, and she wanted help so much That she gently tapped upon the floor her heel. Then forgetting to be prudent, sprang from his seat that student VVhen he saw the maiden's melancholy glance, Asked in gentle tones and tender, what assistance he could render, While within he blessed the happy circumstance. And she lifted up her eyes, with two hopeless little sighs, And the picture that she made was quite heart-rendingg But he only smiled and said, as he saw her cheeks turn red, That he'd try to check the trouble she saw pending. But it happened on the morrow, to her great and heartfelt sorrow, That the locker was unyielding as before, Once again she looked around, and across the hall she found This dear youth who knew the stubborn little door. Now as many days passed by, and the weeks each seemed to fly And the year was drawing swiftly to a close, Often then the maiden sweet and the stalwart youth did meet- And the rest you too could know if you but chose. For a combination heart, when plied by skillful art, Can oft be opened, though it has no key. In spite of mysteries deep, this youth reward did reap, For he learned both combinations, don't you see? 260 Jilpropos of tbe llortbwestern Debate. When Kotlaba sang All eyes turned himwardg All ears were strained the sound to catchy Not only the observed of all observers he, But likewise heard of bearers all. The Chapel air in sympathy vibrated, While he a figure solitary. Sustained the classic burden of refrain: A- - I-l - Ne'er, ne'er win the occasion be 3gggI3pggg-gui forgot When Kotlaba sang- Hello! hal-lo! hel lu' ere I lNext dayj. 'J VVhen Kotlaba played, Forth fioated through the Chapel strains seductive As 'twere a magic hand the keys had touchedg The audience with one accord grand and united, Burst into song in splendid harmony, Yet frowned the leader as if pleased not, He bade the player give again the strain - But lo, the instrument 'neath his touch responsive, Gave forth but minor chords, plailt- tive and wailing, .J When Kotlaba played- of Ou! 5' q date 9 J "Becky " Sbarps. iMiss Stanford has been absent and comes in late next day.J "Miss Stan- ford, if you stay away again, I'll kill you." "I ate two pounds of candy and drank six glasses of water last night at a reception. That's what they call temperance in this country." "Miss McShane, why do you look so sad to-day? I like you." "Now we will have the very great pleasure of hearing the charming voice of Miss Crocker. " "Now we have learned the whole shooting-match. " H ing to kill time. " Mr. Hayden, you talk too much. And you too, Mr. Force, you are try- "Dibble, if you don't wake up, I'll fire this chalk at you." Giving out the lesson: "Take, oh, you ought to know how much you can take, you are all up-grown children." t'The beautiful Miss Vernon will now recite." CAfter rather a poor reci- tation by the beautiful Miss VJ "Oh, Miss Vernon, what will your St.. Paul friends say when they hear this?" 261 Students crib in their exams, Professors think its awful, And give them cons and incompletes To show them its unlawful. Professors crib their chapel prayers, And bombard heaven with buncoinbeg VVe students hope on the Judgment Day, The Registrar will flunk 'em. A? 'Fwd Bffb--g-n Reciting Greek Cragedy. Dr. Brooks. "Mr. B., you may translate." He rises, or rather ceases to occupy his seat. One leg, encased in bicycle hose, is planted firmly upon the seat of the chair in frontg his right hand grasps the back of the same use- ful article, his tall, commanding form thus bent in the form of an interroga- tion point, reminds one of a Greek athlete. Mr. B--- knows how easily his sensitive and sympathetic nature is overpowered hy the mighty flood of Sophocles' passion, so, as a second precaution, he does not immediately plunge into the reading, but pauses some moments till he remembers the meaning of the first word. He reads! but soon emotion overcomes him, he shakes the chair in his convulsive grasp, heaves a deep drawn sigh, and, carried on by the lofty strains of the poet he cries, "O Lord, remember that weak and worthless we are, and women at that! " 25" Socks there are and socks there be, But there are no socks that dazzle me Like Edd ' Sanford's Uwaukenhose, " 5 That cover up his dainty toes. QU fi sg D, 1 1 , ' 0 . .. ,sl 3 Af. 5 Q . Q - A o UQ . 5 223 is 6 Q if F - 1. , , sasw 'ynsgf s l '5'i" U 0 . 64 x ' 9' z 1 I 221.-'W .Q ' 4 ' 033 .eg A X 1 4' 1 1.4-H rf :D 9 9 . . 'af JON -1 Q 'avi' ' ' ' ' ' ' 3 IA' 'Nl I-I 1 ff' ' A h ' 1 262 Baunted Stairs. You've doubtless heard of haunted rooms, In a noble building of classic fame Where restless spirits walk, Where happy students roam, Of haunted houses grim and dark, There, broad and black a stair ascends Where shadowy goblins stalk. Underthe echoing dome, Perhaps you've shuddered at the sight And ever and anon the crowds Of animated chairs, Pass, laughing, up and down: But did you ever hear the tale But little dream they of the sprite Of the haunted Library stairs? That lurks in corners Wound, The unsuspecting maidens sit, With books spread out before, And study Greek alittle bit And human nature more. E-lere Helen sits and talks to Sam, Here gossip Paul and Grace, And all the while that little elf ls lingering round the place. l-le sees a pretty pair of eyes Just so all day he haunts the place, Fixed on a horrid book, This little roguish sprite, Then straight he tweaks a little ear And if you'll sit there once yourself And bids her quickly look, You'll see that l am right. For there is Charlie coming up Full well I ween, in future days, And he will surely stop. That many a happy pair Ah Cupid! sly and cunning elf, Will trace the origin of love Now see him skip and hop. To the haunted Library stair. 263 OH, the jumping and the bumping of the Oak and Kenwood car, What a world of condemnation its whirr of wheels can mar! OH, the screeching and the screaking as it swerves around a curve And the discapatiation of one's auditory nerve! OH, the smashing and the crashing of the loose old window panes, And the Godly exclamations many a pious man disdainsf OH, the wearing and the tearing of the muscles and the joints, Its constant verberation gives a man at every point! OH, the jolting and the bolting as we cross the other tracks, And the centralized vibration down the middle of our backs! OH, the cracking and the whacking of the other fellows shins, And the hot denunciation of the poor conductor's sins! Can't this dire disorganization 1 Of a fellow's conformation ' By this crusty corporation, i Through some dreadful dispensation, Have at least a limitation ? AFA? Beneath the Campus Oaks. What ancient druid planted thee, O thou fair campus oaken tree ? And did he dream of this thy glory, Or see thy name in metered story ? Now this my prayer for thee I write And to thy honor here indite-a Long may the classic dryad find A home with thee unto his mind, Still may the years thy shadow lengthen, And all thy guarded beauty strengthen, While lovers meet beneath thy boughs And swear by thee their plighted vows. -D. 264 ui- .L " lx HERE lives a certain Soph fi-ii, Whose tongue is never still, Who thinks he knows whate'er is known " II : QM Q I 'f it Of all things good or ill. 5 Though small in size right big he feels . When the band begins to play, .1 And he toots his bugle so long and loud That all eyes turn his way. 1 - But once on a. time he was heard to ask In all solemnity, If Damrosch was a student here At the University. The very next day his hair was cut In a very queer, queer wayg But the same young Soph pursues his course And has surely come to stay. 6. B. 0. A Freshman with the rest came in And he wore a beard upon his chin. He studied Greek and sometimes Trig But never was bribed to dance or jig. When as a Soph this youth did reign, To maidens' hearts he gave much pain. He greatly feared Qfor he told 'em sol, They'd loved him whether he would or no. In his Junior year this football youth Had changed his policy forsooth, And spent his time when he had any, In talking Politics and Penny. What will happen to this here chap When he gets to his Senior year mayhap, Fate and the Faculty can tell- We certainly can but wish him well. 1-i1l It was sad. Life had been so happy, and the future had looked so bright. VVorld-fame and man's plaudits were to be his, honor and renown, the meed of praise and glory's benediction, his to cherish and hold dear. Was this to be dispelled? Was life to lose its charms and hopes be dashed to earth? It looked so, and he plead-plead with all the eloquence of a dying soul who thinks he sees before him one faint hope of life--plead with tears coursing from his terror-stricken eyes-plead with words that burned into the hearts of the listeners as fire burns kindling wood-plead that this bitter cup might pass from him, that his black hair should not be rut. It was sad, and the very sadness cooled the iiery passion of his destroyers. A-X .Ten-s was saved-from one death. It is sadder. I see a man walking to and fro in his room, hour by hour, and as time flies the pace at which he walks increases. He tears the hair that was to be a Freshmanis trophy had he not begged off. Distress and re- gret have furrowed deep his manly browg his eyes are sunken and his cheeks are flushed and worn. Oh, that they had clipped his hair and not passed him up with contempt! His anger waxes and he rages. The lack of hair would now be more than life, but life he has and hair he has. Oh, that he had looked at it in the light of today. But he didn't. And now he's a man of sorrows and acquainted with grief. 265 L gi J ,, Jleneid, ZIp:Co:Date. tF0und in the Lafin seminar 1f00m.l 94' it it it it in Morphean mantle enchanting, Partial perception now dawns on my vision. In shadow and gloom of Deepest contraction there stand in the entrance the couches of vengeful Credits, Diplomas, lremorselessj Requirements of those who would enter, Harpies, Condition Co1nmittees, and Payments of fees Lwithout numberl. Cowed by the voice of the Sibyl is the ferryman, grim and gruff Uohnsonj 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 Groans and exquisite torture, 9 if if 9 if lf' if if it Pooling of knowledge and passing by proxy, contempt of religion, Heresy-"Football" perusal in chapelAdisdain for the rule. No Horses and ponies allowed on the campus or cribbing of cattle, Crimes such as these got their due in the famous triple walled prison. Seated on throne of black oak, there reclines at his leisure expectant, Northrop the stalwart, with Time's benediction though sprinkled, yet ever Young and alert, he controls this great concourse if it , N it 'lt 'W it if if if' if it it it Anon his patience expressing Rises and falls his chubby right hand with undulant motion. Bearded with snow and in helmet of black sits the Grecian choragus, He sings his own song in our ears. In return he requires but a thesis, Tied with pink ribbon and written with care in the vertical method. Equally Grecian, old Socrates' twin, Hutchinson modern, Furrows his brow with thoughts too deep for public expression. Partner and bosom companion, not far from his side sits the portly Head of the Latin department, endowed with the brogue of old Scotia. Dear to his heart is the splitting of hairs in distinctions. Argument nourishes body and mind, in his country, in Scotland Cattle get sleek and are fattened by locking their horns in discussion. Luminous, keen, and acute looks the pedagogue, neighbored by Dutchey. Both from the Homeland they shine, like a pumpkin the eve of November. Primness, percision, sat est, in emaculate robe of departure, Stands the illustrious Pike, his mustache in impatience augmented, Sprinkling the bones of old Horace with pungent and fragrant aroma. Burton, swinging his feet from the table with reckless contortions, Following no precedent, sings in vernacular new and expressive, Versatile, witty, original, he is a popular spirit. Two of a kind in this crowd is of rarest occurrence. For seldom Found is a motlier throng, in appearance and mannertof dressing. Women, though mostly reduced to their bones, are here in abundance. Young, like the current of Lethe majestic, glides, soporific, Followed by VVilkin of tithing-pole fame. In the shade of the pillar, Aunt of us all, is good hearted Madame, translating a riddle. Hurrying past with her Lbonnet stringsj flapping and Hying behind her, Chasing some phantom elusive, appears the Professor of Rhetoric,- Fervor gleams in her eye like a spark from the tail of a cometg 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 More would I gladly relate of the spirits assembled before us. Straightway K if if if the Sibyl V it it plunge in the Lethe- 266 Cbapel Bpmnal. Tune'-I Love my Love in the Spring Time. I'cl love my love in the spring time, I'd love my love in the fallg I'd love my love in the summer, If ever I saw him at all. But I did love him hard that winter, I was freshman at the 'Clk For my love was dear kind Uncle Leavie, who in trig marked me ninety-two. - 2? 2? A? Tune l'se Livin' Easy. I'se livin' easy On pretzels greasy, e- Hnd I'se got money, But not a honey. My steins I'se clinkin', Or else I'se prinkin', I'se livin' easy Oh, I cert'nly am a-livin' high. To NlcClumpha. r'?r'5'r'? Tune -Blue Bells of Scotland. ,Sung about FL'lJl'Ll3.I'j' ltith by :L clmrus uf ymltllsl Oh, where and oh where has my broad-cloth dress suit gone? Oh, where and oh where has my broad-cloth dress suit gone? It's locked up at Zeleney's, where a small pox sign's tacked on, Hnd oh, for the ball, I can't get another one. f'?'f'Ff'? X ,ALtluclh-lo1t,gf:1x11c.f Tune--Just as the Sun Went Down. One thought of the dollars that he must pay, Dollars both smooth and round, One thought of the chocolates he must buy, l5uyler's, many a pound. One pined for the zigzag they couldn't have 'Chat night in the slow old town, But Glover kicked that lucky kick just as the sun went down. 267 Clarence, Dear. , Clarence, dear, we love thee, Love to hear thy gumptious tones, fe A 29 ef fu? .w X f F And thy tortuous notes of music, Reaching e'en our wretched bones. Ever rousing us from slumberg Never putting us to sleep. Clarence, dear, how can we Ever from thy presence keep? We will be thy sole clefendersg Be thy sympathizing friendsg Own and cherish every memory, When thy short probation ends. Enter then "ethereal air" No one criticises there. , . ff , wg ff, 'fe Z ff X X, B, Z X V f 0 gf! 1 X hx f, Q7 1 f f ff f i r? X fl X S Q .tx y. ix Q A X fs iw it :QQ lwXgJf1l.:tL?9 X . Q Qi Xwhllllulnl A Q E +2 My 'lm 'iff :rx iss 'Ill ill! ln "N eh i n , -.1 IXQ X S it v - rmilf wr y , f ff W ffll y, tm Vll 'r'l r' 1514 if ! Q44, zf Zff" l" Ziff X f 342 'SS llif, if -M Q .4.. Y f f,f,ff rm wig ll ff f '64 7 ff " it I SQ XQNX ' l XXX EXW , X wff - Xxx Q wif fff ws N ' csse 'f l Xf 'L W E ffffflfiflf will ff Tggi V + if f uf f , I 1 W, risers. 554654 lily army? we 'iifffff wwf if our f, ,fl ,,'VV , X" c fl Wq"'l-1-x ff ff,-f xl f 'lf 1 , X kv it fx XX. X gg XX . X! y , , y M XXX xp Q E f ' f ff34553'7f?fQ'1Off'Qfl E it - it if j j X f EX l it' ffff V "ff X l l Y l kv LY ' l "N ' f l f l ' ' f fffffazawf f, f , ffffffnffiff,ffffwffffffff!QWffyfZ!7V0ffW!Z UU, 268 lil bfi, 4EiI'di,i:l'I..v.ii ff if " 'ffl' l ' 141' lifil, .il 4 i. iii A ., .f' - y . wihiwu bw Q SU: V" KXWGE XS, ff N M85 f 5:1 pi qw? , i S 'Vg egg, :. - A. F. PILLSBURY: Capt., '89, HE history of football at the University of Minnesota, like that of all things subject to varying fortunes, may be most easily told by dividing it into periods. Four periods, each marked by its own peculiar characteristics, may be readily distinguished. The first, a period of very small beginnings, lasted until the season of 1890. The seasons of 1890 to 1893 inclusive constitute the next period--one of undisputed supremacy among the colleges and universities of the northwestern states. The next four years, 18933 to 1897, brought some success but more failureg taken as a whole those years must be characterived as the period of decline. Looking upon the seasons of 19138 'ind 1804! from the standpoint of games won there would lppe lr to be no re lson fox sep u iting them from the pieceding period but vxhen xiewed from the st tndpoint of the whole football SltllltlOl1 it becomes ipp nent th lt these gears e , ' . . . . . z , W . , - - . , ,- . . , - , . ' 2 ' ' J 1 ,z W 1 ' ' marked a period of revival, one distinguished by the growth of a new spirit and the development of new methods which augur well for the future. 269 J H. R. RO Beginnings. The date of the first actual playing of football at the University seems not to have been recorded either in oral or written tradition. But the first game played against an outside team was properly regarded as a great event and given extended notice in the Ariel. The occasion was the first intercollegiate athletic meeting in which the University of Minnesota ever participated, a field day held at the old Fair Grounds in South Minneapolis on September 30, 1882. Carleton, Hamline and the Uni- versity of Minnesota had agreed to participate, but the Carleton men did not appear The football ' . game w as the lastlevent on the program and it was given a char- acteristic notice in the Arzel. "It was now half-past five, and Hamline did not want to stay. They said that they had promised to be back at half-past six, and if Elgey dittlirft do it the faculty wuuldn't let them come again, and besides I ey c i-n t really like the idea of playing on a race track. The Univers- llly boys now tried to persuade them by promising to intercedv for them IH case itdwas not all right, and if their intercessions were not heeded they xvoul come down and help them charivari their faculty in such a way that the University faculty would be jealous. This satisfied them, and the game was called. It is only fair to say that the Hamlines did not have their full strength, and the University won the game by two goals in fifty-six minutes. This ended the day and the crowd dispersed well satisfied with the beginning which had been made in inter-collegiate sports." BI NSON, Capt., '90, Later that same season the University experienced its first defeat, Ham- line administering it. After about an hour of play the Hamline captain got the ball near his own goal and when a spectator cried foul, ran the length of the field, while the University team made no effort to stop him, supposing that the umpire had called a foul. No more games were played that season though the Academy team thought itself equal to the task of defeating the University. The season of 1883 witnessed greater activity and uniform success except on one occasion, when the team, in the language of the Ariel, ventured a-wav off to Northfield where it received a severe drubbing at the hands for feet, ratheri of the NorGT:tielHTCarleton Fat'm'e'rs' ' . ' tion. This defeat was, however, in the eyes of the University world of that day more than atoned for when the team "marched" to Hamline and defeated the XVesleyans by a score of 5 to 0. As a token of gratitude the Arie! published the names of the players, remarking that it was in the habit of publishing the names of everybody about the University. The games of 1882. and 1883 seem.to have been played according to no set of rules now recognizableg probably local rules drawn from both the Associ- ation and the Rugby games were employed. In the fall of 1884 the Arie! published the Rugby rules, but the immediate effect, if there was any, seems to have been unfavorable, for the next two years have nothing for the history of football save the first appearance of two now familiar appealsgfor candi- dates to come out and for the students to support the team. As for the team, it was probably mastering the intricacies of the new rules. At the opening of the University in 1886 the first agitation in behalf of foot ball was started. It began, and apparently ended, with the Arieliv greet- ing, 'fBoom football. " Somewhat later in the season, after some instruction by Professor Jones, who was then just beginning his career as promoter-in- chief to foot ball at the University. the team went to Faribault and defeated Shattuck, 9 to 5. Just before winter set in Shattuck played a return game at the old baseball grounds on Park avenue, the first for which an admission fee was charged. There was "quite a crowd" present and the gate receipts paid the expenses of the game, which was won by Shattuck, 18 to 8, the Uni- versity losing, as the Arie! put it, for "want of practice. " Next year in mid- season the team boasted that it 'thad met and conquered" the Minneapolis High School and in consequence it decided to arrange for a game with the University of Michigan if the state of the weather would permit. Probably the weather did not permit for the game was not played. The fall of l888 brought to the University the class of 1892-a mighty foot ball class-and with it came renewed interest and improved play. Only two 270 games were played, however, both of them with Shattuck. The first, at Faribault, was notable for the presence of about twenty University enthusi- asts under the leadership of Lieutenant Glenn. To them belongs the proud distinction of originating at the University what has become the most unique of all football institutions, the rooters. That day they learned how to be good losers, for Shattuck won the game in the second half after victory for the University seemed assured. When the return game was played in Min- neapolis, the mighty yelling of these same enthusiasts, much reinforced, and the "surprisingly mountainous contour of the campus " in front of Pillsbury Hall contributed to a University victory by a score of 14 to 0. In 1889 the usual two games with Shattuck were played with the usual results. Shattuck won the game at Faribault, 28 to 85 the University the game at Minneapolis, 26 to 0. The most notable feature of the season was the inauguration of a series of games which extended over several seasons, and which played an important part in the evolution of high grade football at the University. These games were with teams usually known as the Ex-Col- legians or the Minnesotas, made up of men who had played on the best of the Eastern college teams. For several years prior to the intro- duction of a regular system of coaching, the experience obtained in playing with these teams was an excellent substitute for instruction in the science of the game. The gate receipts from these games was also an important fac- tor, for the entire amount went to the University, and in those days when the University following in Minneapolis was still quite small it constituted no small source of revenue. The honors that year, as most often happened while the series lasted, were evenly divided, each team winning one game. That year a game with the University of Michigan was again agitated and was at one time thought to be a possibility, but when it was discovered that Michigan wanted Minnesota to pay all the expenses of the trip, amounting to the sum of two hundred dollars, the Minnesota management, which was noted in its day as the most enterprising in the annals of the game, felt com- pelled to relinquish the idea. Supremacy. After the season of 1889 was over, the football association elected Byron H. Timberlake as president. Mr. Timberlake had served as secretary of the association, and as business manager of the GOPHER of '91, In the latter position, especially, he had acquired the reputation of doing things on a big scale, and his election was secured for the express purpose of bringing about a new departure in football. This expectation the season of 1890 realizedg from that season dates the beginning of scientific football at the University. With the introduction of improved playing, came also four years of uninterrupted success on the gridiron. At the beginning of the season an inspired editorial in the Arie! set forth the problems which confronted the management. These were the lack of experience on the part of the players, their physical condition, and the ever present money problem. The , management announced its intention of proceeding upon the theory that if the first two problems were solved , satisfactorily, the third would take care of itself. For E the solution of the first two problems, the management i hired the first trainer ever employed by a University - athletic team, exacted from the players an iron-clad written agreement to observe training rules, and to be on the field for every match or practice game. Announce- ment was also made that a training table would be started, but apparently that was too much of a venture, and it was not undertaken. During September and October the team practiced four times a week on the campus, not venturing to try its prowess against outsiders until late in October, when Hamline was defeated, -l-l toll. A week later this success was more than duplicated at Faribault, when Shattuck was defeated 58 to 0. to the great amazement of the Uni- 271 W. J. LEARY, Capt. 9 E P HARDING, Capt., '94. versity world, which on the record of preceding years, looked for defeat. The event was signalized by the first football jollification. A crowd of several hundred stud- ents met the players at the depot and carried them about the business quarter of the city to the accompaniment of University yells and similar racket. Two days later the pride of the team was somewhat humbled by a drawn game with the Minnesotas, neither side scoring a point. In three days more came a great event-the first occasion when a University team met rivals from outside the state. Grinnell had an excellent team, and the handful of enthusiasts who braved a fierce snowstorm on that occasion, witnessed one of the most exciting games ever played by a University team. At the end of the irst half, the snow lay undisturbed upon Grinnell's territoryg but in the second half the superior physical condition of y the University team reversed the aspect of affairs, and Minnesota won, 14 to 8. Clever, plucky and scientific playing made the Grinnells prime favorites with the audience, and the same qualities exhibited by their successors every year since, have made the Grinnell game one of the most popular of the football season. A week after the Grinnell game, Minnesota and Wisconsin met for the first of the ten games which have filled so large a place in the history of foot- ball of both universities. Little was known beforehand about the Wisconsin team, and that little was not reassuring, for the only word that came from Madison was that Wisconsin was confident of success, and rather despised the prowess of Minnesota. Tradition says that the Minnesota players met in their training room before starting for the field, joined hands in a circle and vowed that they would at least compel Wisconsin to respect Minnesota. And the vow was kept, for VVisconsin was given a terrible drubbing. The game was one continual procession towards the Wiscoiisin goal, and only once, for a few seconds, did Wisconsin come within spy-glass distance of Minnesota's ' ' o 0 Two games with the alumni of 'Eastern colleges brought the season to its close. The first was lost, 14 to ll, owing to a fumbled punt, the University team having the ball within their opponent's five yard line when the game ended. The largest crowd of the season tabout 1,000 to 1,5001 witnessed this game. The second game was won by the University, 14 to 6. After the last game had been played, the Ariel proclaimed the University team the champions of the Northwest. This happy result was, in the opinion of the Ariel, due to the enterprise of the management and the superior physical condition of the men, Grinnell and the Eastern alumni having excelled in the science of the game. As for the future, the Ariel ventured this prediction: "We believe that in a very few years, these games will be one of the events of the year it it if and that the baseball park will be filled to its utmost capacity by admirers of the game. " Despite the great success achieved in 1890, the season of 1891 opened inauspiciously. A change in the management had to be made after the first of October, and until after the middle of that month there was no training, and but little real practice. A defeat by the Eastern alumni brought about greater and better directed activity. On October 17, the composition of the team was announced and the training table started-the first at the Univer- sity, and thought of at the time as a piece of phenomenal enterprise. One week later came the Wisconsin game, which Minnesota entered feeling much handicapped, since Wisconsin, early in the season, had obtained by subscrip- tion, for training and coaching expenses, the sum of four hundred and fifty dollars. So much money, it was thought, would certainly produce a superior team. At the end of the first half the prospects were not reassuring for Minnesota-Wisconsin had scored twelve to Minnesota's six. Wisconsin worked a mass-on-center play for repeated gains, while Minnesota lost the results of most of its efforts by dropping the ball just as it crossed the Wisconsin goal line. permitting a VVisconsin half-back to pick it up and run the length of the field for a touch-down. But in the second half Minnesota's 272 play greatly improved, while Wisconsin could do nothing, leaving the final score, Minnesota 26, Wisconsin 12. The most notable event of this season was a trip into Iowa, the first ever taken outside of the state. Two games were played, one on Saturday at Grinnell, the other on Monday with Iowa State University at Iowa City. The former resulted in a tie, 12 to 125 the latter was an easy victory for Minne- sota, 42 to 4. A pleasant feature of this trip, which the more stringent training rules have since almost eliminated, was its social side. At both places the men were royally entertained, Grinnell arranging a reception at the home of President Gates, and Iowa University a dancing party and ban- quet. Neither Grinnell nor Minnesota was satisfied with the outcome of the game, and a return game was played at Minneapolis. This game Minne- sota won, 22 to 12. Again Minnesota claimed the championship of the North- west. Until after the season of 1891 was over, little attention was ever paid by the students in general to the management of foot ball. Each year a few enthusiasts paid fifty cents for membership in the association and elected a president and secretary, who between them managed the team. In the win- ter of 1891-1892 a number of circumstances, mostly political, combined to bring about a great contest for the two places. The membership of the asso- ciation increased from about thirty to nearly three hundred, and so close was the contest that one candidate on each of the two combination tickets was elected, Mr. Charles S. Dever getting the presidency and Mr. George H. Spear the secretaryship. Incidentally the contest had a beneficial effect in awakening general interest in the management of foot ball aiairs. Before the opening of the foot ball season a league known as the Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association of the Northwest was formed, consisting of Minnesota, Michigan, Wisconsin and Northwestern. Naturally most of the interest that season centered in these championship games. The first of the series was played in Minneapolis against the University of Michigan. Michigan that season introduced an innovation in Western foot ball by securing the services of an Eastern coach, and in consequence came to Minneapolis thinking herself invincible. Much to the surprise of all, Minnesota's rushing proved more than a match for Michigan's running game. Michigan did not score until the game was nearly over, after Minnesota had made victory certain by scoring fourteen points. One who has known the University for the past three or four years only can scarcely realize what joy that victory gave. Up to that time the University of Minnesota had been thought of, and had in the main thought of itself, as a small college, while the University of Michigan had held a position of unapproached supremacy in all lines. The victory was celebrated exuberantly, and, be it remembered to the credit of that gen- eration of University students, without anything at which the greatest stickler for propriety could take offense. The enthusiasm even lasted until spring, when the GOPHER celebrated the victory on many pages. most strik- ingly in a parody on the well known Michigan song, "The Yellow and Blue." 'ln Memoriam. '?il--1 lDed1ka!mz' la thc U1z1'z'cz'.vzZy rf Allfhfgfdlld B EF O RE. Sing to the colors that float in the light, Hurrah for the yellow and blue: Yello'.v's the gold we put up tonight, And takers we find are quite few. For great is our team I And loud is our scream ! Hail! Hurrah for the colors that float in the light, For we have played football with Yale. AFTER. Blue are the billows that bow to the sun, Our feelings are something like that. Our pocket books ache. for they're empty of mon And our heads-Oh! where were we at? Blue are the blossoms- -you know all the rest-- We supposed they couldnlt play footlgll out'VVest. -1 . 273 A. T. LARSON, Capt 95 -v. J. Nl. HARRISON, Capt, '96-7. Well-- Hail to the ribbons that nature has spun. Hurrah for the yellow and blue! Herels to the college whose colors we wear, Hcre's to the hearts that are true! llad our center been stronger our tale would be longer , 1 For weld have shown them a thing or two. Garlands of blue-bells and maize intermix, When yellowfrobed morning f Oh ef 14 to 6. Hail to the college whose colors we wear, Hail tothe vellow and blue. The Wisconsiii game was played at Madison and was an easy victory, 32 to 4. NVisconsin had been beaten by Michigan and consequently did not expect to do anything against Minnesota. Minnesota started the game rather poorly and the four hundred spectators were momentarily surprised into hope for a victoryg their demonstration of enthusiasm nettled Minnesota and from that time VVis- consin could gain only by kicking, its only score being made on a fumbled punt. The most desperately contested game of the season was that played with Northwestern at Minneapolis on election day. Northwestern had for its captain, Noyes, a former Yale player, and a victory over Michigan made it supremely confident that the outcome of the Minnesota game would make it the champiouaof the Northwest. At the end of the first half the score was li to 6. Northwestern opened the second half with a rush and carried the ball to Minnesota's six-yard line where Minnesota made a determined rally and got the ball on downs. Minnesota then took the ball and by short desperate rushes carried it to the Northwestern goal line without once losing it. A number of brilliant runs by the Northwestern backs tied the score, but Min- nesota responded by making six more points. Northwestern was now des- perate and seemed about to tie the score again, but was stopped on Minne- sota's ten-yard line. The game ended a moment later, with the ball in Northwestern territory. The result of the game made Minnesota the cham- pion of the league and carried with it the undisputed supremacy in the .7 , ' - ' ' 2 A.lum11i were both easy victories. For the first time Minnesota went through a season without a defeat or a tie game. The season was also notable as the first in which there was any very general interest on the part of the students. Much of the interest was developed by prodding editorials, such as this, with which Horace E. Bagley filled the columns of the Arial: 'tllo to the game on Monday. Don't stay away under any circumstances. If you have outside work beg away, steal away, run away, get away some wav and go to the game. You canit afford to miss it. If you havenlt money enough to go. beg it, borrow it. get it some way. The going will do you more good than the money can possibly do. If you haventt college spirit enough to go. go from a sense of duty. You owe it to the college. In fact, go if you have to creep, or if you have to be carried. You will he a better student and a more loyal son oi the University for having done so." The season of i893 was, like its predecessor, one of unbroken victory. Kansas University was defeated in a poorly played game at Minneapolis, 12 to 6, and Grinnell, 36 to 6. Afterwards a trip was made to Ann Arbor and Evanston, Michigan being defeated, 34 to 20, and Northwestern two days later, 16 to 0. The feature of the season was the Wiscoiisiii game. Wiscoii- sin had beaten Michigan, and everybody at Madison expected Wiscoiisin to give Minnesota a close contest, while almost everybody expected to win the game and the championship. A big procession and a mass meeting enthused some Wisconsiii students to the point of venturing to Minneapolis and the rest of them to buy up yards of cardinal bunting for use in celebrating the victory which was coming. Some cannon were pulled from Capitol Park to the top of University Hill. This done the YVisconsin students waited for reports from the game. In Minneapolis the situation was different. So much had been heard of the wonderful things which Lyman, formerly captain of the Grin- nell team, had been able to do for Wiscoiisiii that nobody knew precisely the state of his own mind regarding the probable outcome. Minnesota's team was considered a good one, but it had not been tested against a formidable rival. In the first fifteen minutes of the game Wisconsin kept the ball most 274 of the time in Minnesotafs territory, but at the end of twenty minutes Minne- sota made her first touch down. One more was made before the half ended. Between the halves, Jacobs, the big VVisconsin guard, confidently predicted that Wisconsin would overcome Minnesota's lead, but Wisconsin scarcely touched the ball except after Minnesota's touchdowns. Five minutes before time was up, when the score stood Minnesota 40, lVisconsin 0, Lyman sug- gested that the game be called, a courtesy readily conceded. XVhile the game was still in progress a telegram reached Madison saying that the score was 34 to O, but nobody believed it. Later the true score was received but everybody took it as a mistake for 4 to 0. Still later there were rumors of 50 to 0, and in consequence many refused to believe any of the reports until the next morning when they read the story on the faces of the team as they left the cars at the station. A game with Cornell was arranged for Thanksgiving Day at Minne- apolis, but afterwards was cancelled by the Cornell management, owing to the breaking up of the Cornell team. Decline. In 1894, the first season in the period of decline, only four games were played, the Vfisconsin game again being the feature, but for quite a different reason. The season opened portentously. Grinnell was beaten 10 to 2, but in a game described as "about as poor a specimen of football as any one would care to see." Two weeks afterwards wonderful improvement was shown, when Purdue, a team with a great reputation, was defeated 24 to 0 in the presence of 3,000 people. Beloit made its first appearance at Minne- apolis and was beaten 40 to 0, but Illinois University cancelled its date. Until late in the season it looked as if Minnesota and Wisconsin would not meet. Wisconsin insisted that Minnesota ought to come to Madison, to which Minnesota objected for financial reasons, its last game there having brought into the treasury but a hundred dollars. A vigorous and not altogether creditable war of words was waged in the columns of the Ariel and the CH7'dl.7lH!,' finally Minnesota consented to go to Madison and had no ground for complaint, as a large crowd was in attendance. For the first time in the history of Western football, a large delegation went a long distance to lend support to its team. About two hundred Minnesota enthusiasts went and made their presence felt before and during-but not after-the game. At the opening of the season the Crznizvzal had besought its readers to remember "that we must beat Minnesota, " and 'Wisconsin did win, li to 0. The touch- down was made late in the second half on a long run, made possible by the fact that the Minnesota full-back was dazed from a fall on the frozen ground, though his condition was not discovered until he permitted the runner to pass without an attempt to down him. Nevertheless, Wisconsin deserved to win, and the A1'z'eI displayed sportsmanlike spirit in acknowledging that Minne- sota "Was out-played and out-generaled at every point," and that t'Madison deserved to win." The Minnesota men, individually played magnificently, but the Minnesota feam did not, and in that lay the whole story. At the beginning of the season of 1895 a new departure in coaching methods was made. Prior to that date Minnesota had won its victories with but little coaching, and that little of the occasional sort. The defeat by Wisconsin and the practice of other WVestern Universities led to the engagement of Walter Heffelfinger, the famous Yale guard, as coach for l895. The season itself is a hard one to characterize. Taking it as a whole, Minne- sota had less success than in any year up to that date, but as all of the Western teams except Michigan led checkered careers that season, and as two of our vic- tories were so gratifying, the year seemed like a great success. At the very beginning Grinnell treated Min- nesota to a great surprise, winning the game, 6 to 4. Two weeks of hard practice improved the team wonder- fully, and Ames was beaten on its first appearance in 275 G. E. COLE, Capt 98 H A SCANDRETT, cape., 99. Mixilieapolis, 2-1 to 0. A trip to Chicago and Lafayette, Indiana, followed. The University of Chicago, then just beginning to play high grade football, was defeated on Marshall Field in one of the best contested games ever played by a Minnesota team. Victory was snatched from the very jaws of defeat-not by luck, but by the hardest kind of hard playing. When the game was nearly over, Chicago led, 6 to 4, and considered the game as good as won, but desperate playing in the last five minutes enabled Minnesota to make another touch-down, leaving the final score 10 to 6 for Minnesota. Three days later the game with Purdue was lost, the result being largely due to the handicap imposed in playing too soon after the Chicago game. A long interval of preparation en- abled Minnesota to enter the game with Wisconsin in the best of trim. The two teams faced each other on very equal terms, the weights were almost identical, each had about the same number of experienced men, both teams had tasted victory and defeat. At the end of the first half the score stood 10 to -1 for VVisconsin, and its large delegation of followers put in the time between the halves waving cardinal banners and singing songs of triumph. In the second half Minnesota added ten to its score, while Wisconsin could make no further gains, though they did work the ball nearly to Minnesota's ten-yard line just before the game closed. The season ended a week later at Detroit, where the heavy Michigan team, on a sleet covered field, proved too much for Minnesota, and won, 20 to 0. Financially the season was a great success. Manager Grant Van Sant secured a large subscription from the business men of the city, the attendance at all of the games was good, and at the close of the season there was a large surplus in the treasury. The financial outlook was never brighter, but under some bad luck and more bad management, during the next two years, the surplus gave place to a deficit. In 1896 a new coach had to be engaged, as Heffelfinger could no longer be secured. Preposterous as the idea now seems, football coaches were then se- ' . . , ' ' ' ' s as teach- ers and disciplinarians. Minnesota had an opportunity to get Phil King, but took Alexander N. Jerrems, of Yale, instead. a choice for which Wisconsin has never displayed the gratitude to Minnesota which she ought to feel. The team, in the opinion of many competent critics, was as good a one as Minne- sota has ever had, but both of the big games were lost by small margins on low scores. The minor games in the early part of the season were promising, and when Michigan came to Minneapolis early in November, hopes ran high. The game was most stubbornly contested, but all the luck was with Michigan. In the first half, neither side scored. In the second, each side made one touch-down, but Michigan kicked the goal and Minnesota did not. As it was, many of the spectators believed that blundering by the ofiicials deprived Minnesota of the game, or at least, of a tie. The Wisconsin game at Madison was lost in the last ten seconds, after a chance to make the score a tie had been thrown away by bad judgment in trying to keep the ball, instead of kicking it. The only considerable success of the season was at Kansas City on Thanksgiving day, when Kansas University was defeated, 12 to 0. The season of 1897 is one, which for obvious reasons, would be gladly omitted entirely. A very few words will suffice for all that must needs be said. The material at the time was pronounced the best, and it is safe to say that it was goody the student and city interest was greater than ever before, as is attested by the gate receipts which were the largest in the history of the game. All the games but one were lost, most of them by humiliating scores, and a large deficit created. At the end of the season the Ariel voiced a very general, and probably well grounded opinion, when it declared that the fault lay with the management. The one compensation was that disaster andldisgrace led to reorganization. Four years before, a general athletic association had replaced the old football association, but did not lead to any real change in the methods of managing football affairs, for 276 the manager was still chosen by the students, and the Advisory Board had no real control over them. In December the constitution was revised, and the present excellent system inaugurated-one which it is safe to predict will make forever impossible a repetition of the condition of 1897. Revival. The past two seasons are still fresh in the.minds of all, a11d are, perhaps, too near for reliable estimation of them. A complete chronicle would show few victories and many defeats, but it is a safe prediction that in the future these two years will occupy an honored place in the history of football, for in spite of adversity, enthusiasm for the game and all of its interests steadily developed. In 1898, among the difficulties to be overcome, were an unfavor- able schedule, bad weather, small attendance, absence of material, a new style of playing, a new coach, and an accident which deprived the team of its captain in mid-season. Yet one important game was won, and the business management left a record which will constitute the standard of excellence for years to come. Moreover, the University learned to feel proud of its team, despite its defeats, and acquired courage for the innovations in 1899, which will make that season notable in the annals of football. Aside from the games, which are familiar to all, the season will be memorable from four things:-the removal of the debt, the equipment of Northrop Field, the newspaper, Fooiball, and the trial of the system of alumni coaching. The removal of the debt should be credited to the whole student body who at- tended the games in large numbers, to careful management by all in charge of affairs, and to Mr. Sidney Phelps, who arranged the excellent schedule. Northrop Field we owe mainly to Gov. Pillsbury and Professor Jones. The credit for Fooiball and the interest it aroused in the game, belongs to Messrs. Miller, Luby and Bagley. The system of alumni coaching was, all things considered, a success, and Messrs. Leary and Harrison deserve great credit for it. Compared with the system which it displaced, it deserves nothing but praise. The system employed by our two great rivals, which have two of the best coaches in the country engaged as resident directors, makes neces- sary for -Minnesota a modification of the system, but alumni coaching has become a permanent feature of football at the University. Has football paid? Yes, most emphatically. Some of its beneficial effects, especially in the development of University espril, must be apparent to all who do not shut their eyes and refuse to see. A thousand others are so bound up with the general University life as to escape separate notice ordi- narily. Whether we like it or not, football is a part of the University life and is deserving of consideration and support by every one of its loyal sons and daughters. FRANK MALOY ANDERSON, '94-. L, A. PAGE, Capt, 'O0. Tn Grateful Cribute. Who Walks the streets with a regal air, f With a bearing that bids the transgressor beware, And Hibernian Visage unmistakably rare, With club in hand already to strike? MIKE! Who knows what to see and what not to see, Uses much sense and diplomacy, Though a fellow can't act with impunity Wou1dn't dare on the sidewalk ride a bike? MIKE! Who's a staunch friend when you come in at night, When things have a way of not looking quite right, Whose open arms are a welcome sight, When you're walking uncertain down the pike? MIKE! Who swears bythe students of Minnesota "U", When a fellow's concerned, is always true bluefwu Is a jolly good cop you can't help but like? MIKE! 278 .71 ew 'Facts Jlbout Past Hopbers. HE past is always more or less idealized by writers of history. The deeds of by-gone days seem to possess a glamor which never veils every- day events. In view of this I trust that a backward glance over our Alma Mater's history may prove of interest both to those who have filled its pages in the past and to those who will be its makers in the future. GOPHER editors have always had very lofty aims and ambitions, to have their fame resound through the corridors of time for leaving to posterity some- thing valuable as literature or history, and to have their names printed in letters of gold somewhat brighter than those of all preceding boards. Of course each board has succeeded in these aims, and from this fact has drawn much consolation and satisfaction. Notwithstanding the fact that efforts have been brought to bear to have each GOPHER quite unlike any of its predecessors, yet many points of simil- arity are to be found. Five of our fourteen annuals are bound in maroon and gold, three in green: Prexy's picture adorns the front page of four, two only open the long way of the bookg two have been dedicated to "Ourselves," and only one to Dr. Folwell's Black Cat. The original ancestor of the present Minnesota GOPHER appeared in the spring of 188-I under the mysterious name of KEYS IVIAKHLOUT. This "Scrap- bag" was a small paper-bound book, six by nine, bearing upon its cover a very forbidding looking inscription only intelligible, I dare say, to its Board of Editors. The fact that all succeeding boards have modelled their productions more or less after the contents of this book, will suffice to give the reader an idea of the ingenious efforts of the first board. The statistics relative to fraterni- ties, classes, literary societies, etc., were necessarily meager, as of the form- er there were but five, and of the latter but two, namely the Hermean and Delta Sigma. The miscellaneous department, since then widely differenti- ated, chronicled the necessary facts about baseball, then holding the place now occupied by football: gave a passing mention of the latter named, ac- companied by a cut showing the team at play with their hats on, put special I . 'v K A n 4? k H ' ,gf - ' -UA ,l ift rw, WWW- Q A I .1 .:- . sl ' M. N . -1 ' ,i --- 3, ,Lf ,,,,,.. f f Ati- i e flf fir. . 723 at Q u p -'iff , li - TEX ' ' I H - it J lx. J ' Fw' A ' x ' : X 1 '- ,Ji :LL ' 'l . i"5 I m --- if L ' Q M il, , Ji" - I - , ..,.Y 'fu ' i N-s-S' - ' f A' ' - i- .. h gag I W ,N 6 1 . 2- x l, e m! if-1 ' ,M ' ,W ZA. i -. 'N N i' fi' ,. 5' . ' 'U , if say 1, 1 ' i f-,z W- ' fit 's Z X- -1 F. - ' fr: 1 ,ig i - "N, ,Q I' -f - fl-' ,-.f- ,gi , ' ' f' ' - ,ffs: ' ' '23 I J ' efftfiru -fgf W, . 1 i if ,ss sa. s ad -W.,,,- .a . ,, , . m -. rr' I . .eifra 'rf-:gig ,. ' t '-fi .-iaevs- .lf 'lf v 0, D---...,, ax . ' 1' ' . , M- h , m l, , g i- Mg, .-- -'I , ,fi N, T W" t- ii -1 i.-,Y--fvgg- fee. 4. , , S ' , A ,git f . -1-I-T ' -.. f . ' -Xsagf-fi-L-F ' X- - ' cot Ball. stress upon the four eating clubs for the accommodation of students, which bore the names respectively of "Bed Rock Swill Trough," "Starvation Point, " "Dew Drop Infnlu and Delmonico's. " The editors of a present day 279 literary department would find nothing in KEYS MAKHLOUT to make them en- vious save a poem in bad meter descriptive of the "U" and the Profs. "KEYS MAKHLOUT," says one of its editors, "can boast of no special merit but that of being a pioneer." However, it deserves great praise for filling a long felt need and for establishing the fact that an annual could be published with good results. No annual appeared after KEYS MAKHLOUT until the spring of '87. The Junior Class in that year published a libel on the Faculty called the GOPHER of '88. Six pages in the first part of this book are devoted to the autographs of the professors and among these perhaps the most interesting and unique is one running somewhat as follows: Perhaps the most conspicuous in the miscellaneous department is the no- tice given to music, especially the faculty trio consisting of Dodge, "Dutchy" and Downey. The fact that amateurs in literature have an inclination toward the poet- ical mode of expression explains the fact that twenty-five out of the forty-six pages of literary matter are poetry, of which the '88's will certainly recognize the following: Our Prexy no more Few girls, alas, From the chapel door, Think it to pass Descends to his floor Much sport indeed, By the elevatofoir. Hath gone to grass. The modern river-side episode dates from '88, its founder and promoter bearing the name of Maria, being the heroine of a t'Riverside Romance" in the annual of that year. . The Ariel of May 17, 1887, contains the following: "We the undersigned, feeling that certain articles in the Junior annual might be construed as evi- dence of malice on our part towards members ofthe faculty, desire to express our regret that we should unconsciously allow the publication of any article iapable of such a construction. We especially disclaim any thought of dis- respect to me facultyf' Signedfi"Editors'6f'the '88 GMGPHER. A H' MWQA ' " 4 5 341: wif 4 ff Q W fiffQ'd'l 3" ' U i Wwl"1' nm: 71 ""' U,,,i..,,f,x.,y,I,!.:,4.5.?i.w,,37L :A . 1 Q, -114.4 :ruff Bmw, bf, I f I , . jvf!,.l, '41 fmyf, ZZ V if 1 f4VV,M,'5,.:. F, 4 'il :i:5ffEQi?555QE' Q'!!'ff"'1lf Wfllfif f' ' J! 1. Y f' fff d iff I If WV 'a ff ffff"'.f"'ff'x!r of if fi' Wiiiiiiiiiii' 4 fi f'f5Wf fffiffrlfitiiiif W? ffl! WZ ffWf'ff,W ,fffWj.ff7 Mffbffffffflyjfflfiit vt T .V u'1'.g515'l12 ,f:5f',. 1 llgff 1,1 ffl fI,l,7j ,d .,f!f, yi ff Wfj jg ,fff , f vga ,. A,,l1-zgfireglgiggaij T 1 ifmlfr I , -irg,'ff'M'!,lf', Nflfl,ls,i fwiff, WM!!! T W I I ff fyii-'vli,'fI'!'n ' 13?5fi5ilii'ii35ip'fo. ini l L IjA,11.': l:.1,l,ai,L'.1Ql.li-'.' 'Hi' 'V' JV L W1' f 'il 'lf K jill Qtr' flff ' ff4WfW lifti15ii25i"7fi4W15 -:5,fgii:' 4 ' ,, I, ' I INN 5 -L---ffl, W il ' 'J J'f44,l!,' I', J! '?I'i52'5:f'i?Z:',l.'I ' V "ff55ffF35.,"v- WMI! L if if I" f f'," ' ii3'if,MJT'.-I f"i'1iZei2i'.ii?i?ii1lr 1 Q M tfcrfiqfyefg ,fi V ' ,iv fyjf yn -5 ,,,,H, g- LQ ip. ,f A if-5,113 , 5, - M! ,V W 7 , ivf:'M,2fggvQi X vez- 1 ' if -575 K!! i ' I L f fl? ' if , sg?" , ij ' ll, l l t K ,y ig, t ,, i --.. l-E "A' " -,F N miiw- " ,,.i 1 V .- ,.,, if 9-w-ez.. fifmwi-w vfiif- 1 vf J lfpf, ,fn ,- f I ,.s . .. . In-K. + ' ' -:ea 1 2 '- -F 'iii' Lge ' ' - --"EEZ n,IJebf-:gp g 280 Proiiting by the mistakes of the '88 Board, the editors of the '89 GOPHER showed the utmost respect to the faculty and all concerned therewith, and manifested their good will by publishing in their opening pages the photographs of the entire faculty. Some of these are especially interesting and would not perhaps be recognized by the students of today. J. Corrin Hutchinson appears with a full beard, C. W. Benton with flowing burnsides, and J. S. Clark and Conway MacMillan with burnsides of more moderate dimensions. The aim of the editors to leave an historical monument, was fully appreciated by the professors, all of whom suffered themselves to be in- terviewed as to their biographies and allowed the result to be published. Most conspicuous among these for length and fullness of details is the biog- raphy of VV. VV. Folwell accompanied by a full-page lithotype of this impor- tant man. This, together with an historical sketch of the U. of M., furnished the prominent part of the literary department. Of the other features of this department perhaps the record of chapel attendance is most interesting. The conventional conditions of today were then also in vogue in regard to the passing mark, but so attentive was the faculty at that day that only Professors Hall, Folwell and Sanford received yellow slips from the Registrar, their grades ranging from 65.5 to 55.5 per cent. It would seem from the picture of the board which furnishes a climax to this volume that the enterprise of publication was thoroughly successful in a financial way, for two of the eight members of the board with satchels full of "hoodie" are labeled Hfor Canada." The 1890 GOPHICR represents an advance in size and in the introduction of new features. Here for the first time the Law Department receives mention, and adds one to the Board of Editors. The departments of Medicine, Mech- anics and Design, as well as the School of Agriculture also appear for the first time, The Junior pictures which now for ten years have been occupy- ing so much space in the GOPHICRS and have so greatly exalted our general ideas of beauty, look to the 1890 GOPHICR for their precedent. But the '90 GOPHER was immortalized by a poem to Company "Q" of which the following will give an idea: HQ? Q? Q? Q? XVhat is Company Q? A troop of girls, A troop well known as the pride of the HU. l' A troop deserving of homage too. lNIaidens who dress in black and blue, Maidens whose cheeks are ruddy in hue, Maidens who are blithe and bonny and true-- Such a troop is Company Q." More can be said for the artistic cover and good materials used in the l89l GOPHER than for its general literary value. However, the book is not without merit. It is systematically divided into three parts. The first is de- voted to the University proper, and contains some very fine pictures of the "U" buildings, with interesting sketches of each department, part second, in no new or especial manner, deals exclusively with the student organiza- tions, fraternities, literary societies, athletics, etc., in the third department, SHAKESPEARIA: AS ILLUSTRATED IN THE '90 GOP:-ma. 1, FZ' Ya f ag -ui 3 ' . Q -35,1 , 33 ' 4 I YS! Q N - 1 Y-' .f , 5,4- . . v A, ' " - 'Q-'ini' .. .. ' " "" i 1 N M..-it . - -- - ' M M " H ' ' H . that fvifulla 2553154 TSE Hold UU' ll-illd. "Ilan all do know this man- you v' Ne. 281 4 l M4 dignified only by the title, f'Pot Pourri," little of literary value is to be found. The chronicle is unique by reason of its illustrations, and the jokes and grinds make evident the time spent upon them which in other annuals is commonly spent upon some leading article. The '9l board, however, "Got in the hole so far and so deep, The Devil can laugh and the angels must weep, " and the '92 editors, striving to keep too closely within the cash in sight, pub- lished a book, which in its materials conspicuously showed this frugality. The general character of the '92 GOPHER is excellent and has not been sur- passed by many of the succeeding boards. Noticeable among the novelties are the full page pictures of the birthplaces of the fraternities, accompanied by short histories instead of the conventional plates Among the leading articles are to be found the life of Gen. H. H. Sibley, biographies of Gordon The literary department contains about twice E. Cole and O. P. Stearns. as much reading matter as any of its predecessors, and especial attention is drawn to a couple of praiseworthy sketches designated respectively, "Talks of Old University Life" and "Reveries of a Spinster. " The '92 GOPHER will be remembered longest by its contemporaries from the fact that it didn't come out on the first of May as promised. The wily board, however, made the promise seem specious even to the last, and when the fatal first of May arrived, all who wished a book were invited to come to the GOPHPZR room and bring their dollar with them. All came but Prexy, and a thoughtful GOPHER maiden Went and brought him, although he protested that he had no dollar with him. Of course the expected book was not ready, but instead half a dozen real live gophers were on hand for the expectant purchasers. Even Prexy felt that his good nature was imposed upon by such a trick, and to this the aforesaid maiden could testify. The board of '93 lays claims to little that is new or original, but humbly confesses that much contained in their publication is old material in a new dress. However, owing to the greater generosity of the Business Manager the book had better binding and paper and in general a better appearance. WVhile nothing particularly new was introduced into the '94 GOPHER a revival is noticeable in the literary part. There is a system and unity throughout the entire work characteristic of the Editor-in-Chief of that year. There is no leading article in the literary degartment, but short spicy sketches hold a prominent place throughout. The '94 artist deserves special mention for his work which adds a great deal to the general excellence of the book and is destined to stand out as one of the most salient characteristics of that year. It was with a view to collecting something of real historical value that the board of '95 published a complete history of the foundings and government of the University from its beginning. This furnishes the leading article and is signed by William Watts Folwell. Attention is drawn to the artistic make- up of the book, both as to cover and inside illustrations. The faults and virtues of the GOIJHICRS that have been published within the last four years are still so fresh in our minds that any attempt to make them conspicuous here is wholly unnecessary. The '96 GOPHER will long be remembered as a very interesting and entertaining book. A spirit of true college fun is more evident here than in many past annuals. The aim and ambition of the '97 board was accomplished in their produc- tion of a true, reliable and accurate account of the "U", past and present. The general character of the '98 GOPHER was necessarily somewhat altered by the result of the GOPHER election. This board although entirely com- posed of non-fraternity members was nevertheless quite successful in keeping out of debt and representing every phase of University life. The '99 GOPHER makes a valuable addition to a library. It contains be- sides some very worthy historical sketches of the dilferent departments of the University, a biography of President Northrop, at once of great interest and merit. Steering clear of all historical work, the 'OO Board published an annual that will long be remembered as a bright memorial of that Class. The past of our University as seen through students' eyes is thus briefly summed up, and it will appear true here, as elsewhere, that history seldom producing the new, merely repeats itself. 282 ,W W, , 17' X X l XX I ,, ll! S if ' ji 5 ii xi ww, 'I WK 1 15 'I ii ii ,i ,W . Before we had an electric bell T0 mark the hours, an old brass gong Cbe Old Gong. WAS long ago, the story goes, Ere massive walls around us rose, When hazel brush encopsed the ground, Where doughty sand burs now ahound. The student suffered then as now From wrongs they hoped to ease somehow But then, as now, revenge, they found, Will sometimes fail and may rebound, Then follow scenes full sad to tell. Adorned the wall, and there for long K ,gilt Q-rt V ' iaxtt , 3-E: n M It stayed to grate on student ears, lf ' gf I j Till all besought, with prayers and tears, - ', q 5 "" Q- f no pi' I lt cease its slang. At last one night, 1 wx ig y When moon and stars were out of sight, f' Umvsq ' f imap, ,W X And janitors were sound asleep, T "' .L imply K ,Sy S The Brownies forth began to creep, X X E - M' xii jfifzf , lg Y . - . f - 'ffii 'YWYSSV v i' , To meet and talk of in eighty things. ,f aw I Z 3 Waglm ,nyw-.,f 314' ff vTw-as plain to all, lest hope take wings, :by !V,' . I .i It M, K ix That gong must go and that right soon. i X f f W I 1 if i But how and where,-a well,-the moon,- W 1 'f f 'fi , "il i X 'i The river! Ah! A sunken bell if 4 P , 1 f 3, 3 No tales can bear. But poets tell IJ, ' 1 , -H .. Q W ? , That best laid plans of mice and men i g -s, Gang aft aglee. 'L- 1-ifigl -Lii - 05.51 And so 'twas then. V "Y ' 93 V T 'T 2' With crafty aid within the place The gong was taken from its case, And borne away by sturdy hands N ' K X Oier rocks and clirfs to river sands. ,Q And there from orl a stranded log, xi , - ,W They cast it in, nor wet a tog In Nlississipp. And all went well Till some lank Swede fished up the bell , I Q And bore it home-his youngsters sport. iffy' 2 Alas for Brownies! This re ort Soon reached the ears of wlily profs i Who, 'spite of Browny laughs and scois, ELI 4, Declared that none should graduate V 4:33624 Till they the gong did reinstate. fyfgjfi if Ma' Now Brownies ne'cr are hard of heart, ' VFW if " ln fun or business ne'er depart f 5 , i ', fl 'T LA From uprightness. So after this, ' W , l 5 ' Lest wheels of justice turn amiss, I W Vi T They hasten out to make repairs, , A 1 ,I , And lighten profs of extra cares, M ' Q 6 Some seek with speed a glazier's door, WWW i x X J Q While othlersswitg a step Ehaltts slower 'f , ".'f. Hun up e we e-town is erman ' X i 1 ' ' To deal with him as best they can, ri ' i Nfl? And deep in Browny pockets go, as 1 To dig therefrom the hard-earned dough. Za ., Y 'l I ' You know the rest, the gong returned, wmv' I r y And ended thus its rest well earned. I li Y I N ' V YYYYV i 'qw mmlllll' ' N You have not heard its sweet-toned. slang ? - ., -...1..aY, -4 it 'ii 'W Then hear a Nledicls tlerce, UGO hang! " s- YT' T j MAF1 i At its Inst stgolge. ind if yiu ten Lf .1 f-"' ff' ,lf . This s or 0 a Ven ure we , '-'- ' Q 'il - li' 'V I i You'llhe?1,r his wishes o'er and o'er '- li ll 5 'T 'ii ,fir . ,Q V, 'ab L-' '- Az: :Q That Browny bands were here once mort . TL -if """ " ' ' 283 Cbe Brownp Band. I -' ' ROM days gone by when life nt school Was not all drudge, :ind fun the rule: i Whcn deeds were done :it dead of night Whose brilliance shamed the morning light From thence come tnies of lurks and pranks That class those boys with Browny ranks. They say n cannon once was here, That from its weight :ind rust, l fear, Tended much to ninke boys swear. One night the Brownies gathered there With force enough to wheel the gun, While others kept Mike on the run. They drugged it out with stealthy trend, To the river bank their course soon lcd. Each one tugged with might mud mninq A linai shove, the bank they gain, Then crushing down the rocky slope The cannon rolled. 'Twns well the rope llnd no thoughtless Browny in its fold Lest in Browny-lzind repose his mold. H XX XXX lx M fl! ' Q 'P ?,, 1.41, Q N a me, Hag iz -,lftxksgi WV! 1 W fl W f f X , X f K X Q! f 9? W W A f o,Q ,- , X QQ f .:Aji'.? iq J f ey :SEQ 2, , pf. Fifi f 2 1 .i fi., F' -HL I o fs was is -jzmgffv Qwmfiillf JJ E f sl' WN 'Ts ,,,., ri' o ff! yjzqwkff hw A!f4f Q R4 ,- -405-I:--n-Ag-lg-I-131-4-ir'-lwwfrnmzz:rzfafoarz-I-1-if-4 scszn:-:m::H:::::OA:::H::HonoO: o'gaQo:o:o:wonn5z3QH1q31gnUg,no 1: 0EwgwHw:5:zmn,.w:Qw:5s:g gs: QREH,mowg3p5qg55WSwUm-wn3QQ3:2g - :f- r' ,., Q-1,,,f-51: .Z'1, A EgiorggfgdInger-1:!7,i,355,.,2fLgE.2.,E-'fE12?j, QYHQSOW:fmEws5HG?a:Gf:saQ:QsHwa nglrai. g,'1f5.7Q--v,..,.1rDg' -'mC-- -415mg "Y, V, :row f'1g.'.'27-17-1-',c.-1CC:fTEt4'cCy:5..F-..a'5c,- H H. . H we-M -., ,,1,1 00:12.-v5hE.+o.Q.o 9-,.y:gQ,,-Downgenjfofc. gggsmwgsmH+4',odQr:02Q:H:gmQp31 wwQg:SfiSaSg?g5v2aL:s:gZ91ia:4e Ogyzcgios'E:Ens3Z'555O10oi w'Ei 5::m5H:F20Q,g,Hnyzwnsdwfmsifvnp 0 Sciv.-'Tf ""f+ if-O-""r":wCf+-172.2 .- O -- rs: "' ' - 11 -A-. -- 2 mgagopggg.-Zngrmgunosgcv'Qi-52.E.-:EZ nzo u:nof,-: wOQ:m15nH3z: WH-0, 2g52:Lnqfo5G?g0E:Sz::Fop,2QuEmn Q 5' -"1 J"..2L-, ,1',- ,Q-"rg 5"-'E-v-. ,-32LOQQQQE'5w3..."..1f--'g?:'tJvZ3Fn,2-1"--f?-" ,mmm o -'F P w- fn g-Fn3gpoauf2Hgi7m-gQ3,Q,gGnHgM: -' .'-1 -','-1-f 5'-:A 5-1-L4 -1-15.-. V"'fb.-'T0g.u:v'VfvP'-15-O"':f- S3F1.r,'-f:--0'-"-'...,v 5 -.Q s ,,,.- Q ...U ,JO , .-,-f.-s, wpmft Off:-m9 2:FffQfDl:- fifryffriv 9' 510.7 -v. OOO: ','o51'f-255 nr, "gi 'J QOPg H 333 2 aff P0 6 Z I Q 5 E' E N ' H w 3 2 m fr 0 SI :r M : Q , ni , C52 ,iik -V 'ff ,.,,, ,.., , ,ws .na X N ' M! , ' N X ' hix iid? Jin '87 'Flag Raising. NE night last vacation I was sharing the genial glow of a coal grate with a '9- man. We had discussed various topics relating to our Alma Mater and the changes that come with years. At last we hit upon the topic of student pranks. After amoment's silence he turned to me with some warmth, "Well I suppose you chaps do more studying than we used to, but I don't believe you get any more out of life here than We didg just think of the larks we used to have. Did you ever hear of that Hallowe'en fiag raising that we had in '8T?" I vowed my ignorance and settled back to listen for if any one could reveal the inner workings of 'Varsity pranks in '87 it was -. "About that time," he continued, "we began to have those big swarthy lieutenants from the regular army to teach the boys tictacs and to spread themselves generally at the old Coliseum. The officer on duty at this time considered himself particularly corkeriferous and was hated accordingly. The boys were always ready for a chance to pull him down. Hallowe'en found four of us fellows at .Tohnstead's room talking over the deeds that had made this anniversary famous in years gone -by. Mac told of lathering Folwell's horse and shaving him till he looked like a zebrag John- stead told of the wild times he had heard aboutg finally Baldy declared that studying history was all right with Prof. Judson, but that now he preferred making it. All agreed to this, but every scheme seemed too tame or too expensiveg we wanted something that would set the whole 'U' talking. At last our minds turned to Lieut. We would float a skull and cross-bones over his sanctum, the Coliseum." Mac immediately offered his handkerchief and began experimenting with soot from the stove door, but we figured that on the four-story Coliseum, the only thing th at would show was a sheet, and off it came from Johnstead's bed. Now for some paint! Mac gathered up all the loose copper ore in the party and hustled over to Gilmore's for a dime's worth of black carriage paint. Baldy hastened to visit his landlady to 'borrow' fifty feet of good clothes line, the location of which he knew, explaining to us that 'he guessed he al- ways paid his rent promptly. ' Meanwhile Johnstead, with all the skill the Engineering faculty could impart, set to work to outline a skull and cross-bones. By the time the rope and paint were ready, Johnstead had finished, the unanimous opinion being that he had done credit to himself and his department. Mac, of course, as the youngest, had to daub on the paint, which soon dried. Then we tied the sheet to the end of the rope and off we started. At the Coliseum we found some kids fooling around, and worst of all, con- founded luck, the Janitor had nailed up the windows and the old green shutters. The kids were soon persuaded to look for sport elsewhere, then a blind was loosened and in we went. Say, old man, that Coliseum was a corker to traverse after dark, especially with all the blinds closed. We got into plenty of rooms that led to nowhere, and had to light matches to get outg the wonder was that we didn't burn the place up. NVhat a dirty hole it wasg the ladders that we had to climb were coated with half an inch of dust. Every little while we were scared nearly stiff by approaching footsteps and stopped only to find it was the awful echo of the old place. It must have taken us an hour to get to the top, and when we got the roof trap door open, imagine our surprise at finding a full moon beaming down on us, while scattered along the street were at least twenty bands of 'howlers.' As we sat there figuring on what to do, we saw our friend Mike chasing some kids down the street, and concluded that with this diversion below, we might safely proceed. We found the old flag-staff f?J, a piece of wood four by four, fifteen feet high, not half fastened at the base, and having not a sign of a rope or pulley. Johnstead, daredevil that he was, took the end of the rope and started to climb the pole. When he had gotten up five feet he came down and the pole 285 with him. We nailed the thing back on again, Baldy using the heel of his shoe for a hammer. VVhile three of us braced the pole, .Tohnstead tried again, this time successfully. and our banner floated from the summit. Then came the descent. On the way down the ladders, it occurred to me that these ladders were the only connection between Yattow, the janitor, and our flag, if they weren't there he wouldn't Hy up certainly, and without further adieu they were hidden away one by one, in the cornice so securely that th ey were never found. This done we went home and to bed. I remember that in going to sun-rise class next morning, I took pains to walk a block out of my way to ' see if our flag was still there by the dawn's early light! It was, and it stayed there three days. When we were all lined up at dress parade that day, Whcxv! how the lieutenant did rub it into us! He must have suspected that some fellow in the battalion knew the building well enough to get up through it. And how he fumed when it didn't come down that day, the next, nor the next. Prexy advertised the whole affair in a red hot speech at chapel, the-whole "U " talked and the lieutenant swore,-just what We wanted. The only drawback was the dollar it took to make .Tohnstead's landlady understand that he had needed that sheet more than she did. " at HAT wasn't the only time the boys put the old Coliseum dag pole to their own uses," continued the '9- man, "One morning I remember, people were a good deal surprised to see fastened to its summit a very useful article of pottery,--but that's another story. It has been a long time since the students used the faculty as the butt of their practical jokes. I guess we outgrew those times, or else the profs have ceased to be so per- sonal to us, and become, as it were, the cogs of a great machine that grinds on unthinkingly. But whatever the position of the prof, the student has never lacked nerve. They say that in the days when the 'U' still occupied a wilderness, cows used to come from neighboring pastures to feed on the richer grasses of the campus. Now there was a rule foasbidding this, and the students determined that the 'U' should not lose by the infraction. There- fore the cows were daily corralled in some fence corner and relieved of a por- tion of their burden,-a portion which, according to the boys, was equivalent to the campus grass consumed. This arrangement lasted some time and seemed pleasing to both cows and boys. One day a strange cow of especially fine appearance was found, and the usual process begang one held the animal's head and amused her with a bunch of grass, a second kept off intruding dies, while the third plied his trade in the milk pail. All was going nicely when, of a sudden, Prof. MJ appeared, tall and dignified, arrayed in his high silk hat. "Gentle- men, what do I find you doing?" "Milking, Professor. " answered he of the fly-brush. "By what right, may I ask?', queried the Professor. "The Faculty have forbidden cows on the campus, Professor, and we don't intend to have them here without their paying for it." "But the cow is my own," urged Prof. M-. The milker hesitated, then began with renewed vigor, H Sorry, Professor, but we can't help it, that rule must be enforced," and the Professor retired." The ,9- man knocked the ashes out of his pipe and yawned, and I took the hint. 286 MOREN, the "U" Tailor, 62014 Nicollet Avenue, Flinneapolis. 998 II' Qt C+ 40- Qt if 40 Ql- Ql- Gb Qi 41 It 4+ Ql- If Ql- 45 90 40 III- Il- 45 44 A 32 33338339 as A as 5 CII 0 .2 5' Q 9 E 0 3 E 5 C3 2 QD .. Q-F Ig' ii 0 Q C 3' 1 2 sl T' so ?3333??3'3' '4 .2 :J : .-P A IT' 'D F' nest, now has il National circulation. Subscribe Q6 A gb School lflclucation Cmnpuny is the nnly house in g '15 the Nnrt hwest tImt,co11f1i1esits businessto Schools Of :S and Sclmul Supplies. Goods gjuaramlccd. Prices 3: Q lowest. Q, , 40- 25 26 Washington Avenue South, 3 40 Minneapolis. Minn. 4:- QSQSBQQQSQQQS 3'33'?'-F'?iF3??3'3 Minneapolis Jewelry Mfg. Co. BI1il'lUf1lCIllI'ClfS ol ,IL-nelry and Denlurs in lllitclics :E and Gold and Silver W'zu1-sul' every clvscriptioil. 3: 10 DI-signs :md Prices furnished for Fraternity :md 0+ 5 CIz1ssl'i11s and Prize Cups lor Fiolcl Sports. .6 26 and 28 Washington Ave So., 22 983 i'36' Minneapolis, Nlinn. Come and see us in our new store. ETROPOLITAN MUSIC CO. Formerly Minneapolis house of W. J. DYER 8: Bro. Q 4l-43 South Sixth Street, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Next to Dayton Blk. P. BENSON I W ' "" . 1.5 , . ,fa-'.'7 .,,' , . , ff :Lf CAMERAS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES. 3 533 3 3335'?3' 33 3 ?333? 33?336 33331 RWi"'Wi "'Vi""7"'i'Vi'i"V""Vi"'Vi "W 'W I-'VI'-7 "Wi IZ I I ' 7 J I 1- .I n f a romze I I nn H ,,,, ome THE NEW SHUE FOR w0lvlEN. IIII mu T d , IICI ra e St IQS X W.. In purcllzlsing Musical In- y I M IEEE-W'! strunu-utswwrany!hingolsc, E. , "II:'IWq!N': ..:.iQIq",1qI'q4III itdocsn t xmltogotlnii'rlepi-ml W ALL q upon thi- pi1rt,I1.1scx nhetlwr . 0 Q, 2 IMI ' lu- gets at good article nr , 531 I ' .v not. It lIL'DCI'liIS ll great 5 V! " i":,M1 I, Izil nn th in ler 'f I - - at M' , 'IIIIIIIM IIIYIIIIQI 'li IIIIIQI iieliillile ang heznln-sti I H I j ,QQIII 'Mi' I' ' 'I " I 1 fz 't - ' ' I ,, 1 is ff' . I instliiliiihlitgaiiiilgliiiiaiitlini 31' ,292 E . ..V ,NIV , I them to ho first-class in ' "I Wei ff x5x .A,.' cverj Ivspoel. V. I x - jg: I iw -' YI- :- W V- e. - Salesroom, 122.5 Washington Avenue So. Factory, 1208 Fourth Street So. , - . 'Ile if, zfvfib- Ti, l, . ..-.-,,r- , fp- ,-,,'.e.. I Aiigoa V- I . , ' W ' Liberal discount to students. ' '22-,Q 'un-n nu' A STYLE FOF! EVERY OCCASION. W. B. DICKINSON, Sole Agent. SORGSIS SHOE PARLORS, 515 AND 517 NICOLLET AVE. ,, ,.12:.,. THE HUTCHINS RESTAURANT, 4'2 '1f?.l.J'.f2i.ii1'I'..lIl1'nf.?Y.5i5.5' E' cotland woolen . . . ll2ill Co. TWENTIETH CENTURY METHODS. Single Price and Single Profit. NO NO MORE LESS SCOTLAND PRICES. lverness Highland Tweeds .......... ...... SS I5 Selkirk Hand-Woven Tweeds .... ...... S I5 Gallashiels Homespun Tweeds . . . ..... .SIS Bannockburn Heather Mixtures . . ...... S15 Dundee Worsted Serge ....... ...... S I5 Glasgow Special Worsteds .... ..... S I5 Real Mackay frae Dumfries ....... ........ S I5 Huddersfield Worsteds. .................... SIS 310 l2icollet Jlvenue. P. S.-Hail Orders promptly attended to. Special Discount of I0 per cent. to Uni: versity students. HH,-Oi F!-'HF D. Il. Soderberg, E 'Fashionable 'a Cailor. . . . -'HHH HHH- l207 washington Jive. ll. minneapolis. T , C9 EEK' . .g l fn 9 K n l W l V A 'TTT I' T l Gif 41.7. FRESH. SOPH. IPI ff V' lil 4 ffm! X fffff f TXZ' at I in JUNIOR. '01 Pbi Beta Kappas. SIDNEY DENVITT ADAMS. E. BONNEIHIA CORNISH. ROE GIDDINGS CHASE. OTTO ROSENDAHL. OLGA GLASOE. AI,ICE JACKSON. HAROT.IJ KNIGH'1'. PAUL S. SMITH. A-'S we ,I 'ic f f H... fi ,lf glib f".f,7.l ,. as Q H xg if ly ' f l J 2 1 SENIOR . LINDA H. MALEY. ALICE A. OLDS. G-ICORGE E. PAGE. Prof. McVey-"Mr. MCG-innis, what do you mean by the 'Division Of LabOr?' Mr. MCG.-"Well-21-that's where the women do all the work. " CALL ON MOREN THE TAILOR, 620 1:2 NICOLLET AVE. . tr, B'K 3' If ?e .p'. Headquarters WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR AN HATTAN AND MONARCH Negligee Shirts. Spring Suits, Cop Coats ARE READY. SPECIAL DISCOUNT "lf it comes from BARNABY'S it must beiGood." ,, ,, ,f , G. G. Barnaby df Co. GG The Leading Hatters fe and Haberdashers. GG Cor. 4tb Street and Dicollet Jlvenue. G The Largest Stock in the West, The Finest Goods in the World, The Most Reasonable Prices. p K e. Co all Students. sol-E AGENTS FOR 1 Clothiers, 66 and S Hatters 4l5-I1-I9 Nicollet Ave., U and Furnishers. MINNEAPOLIS. nderwear- C. H. DALE, 333 Central Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. G G G OF H 'T NIen's Furnishers AND Shirt Makers 0 426 NICOLLET AVE. Clothiers, Hatters sq OUR SPRING WOOLENS and Comprising all the Novelties of Foreign Y ' and Domestic Looms are now Haberdashers t ' 3 open for your inspection. ! fl l 1 e. Q Q ' . 5 . ' Brown Bros. 172. Co. A Specialty 0, MERCHANT TAILORS, Fine K 240 Hennepin Avenue, Tailor Made A . E Students of the U. of M. Don't Forget Your Cl jng, fCD"'R'G"""l I0 Per Cent. Discount. COL. TH EO. .OOSEVELY Mr. O. in Library.-"VVhat can they be doing down in chapel ?" M-. "Why, tuning the piano." Mr. O.-'KI wonder who told Bowen it was out of tune. " Prof. Hinton in Trigonometry, after a failure at the board.-t'Au1 raight, Mist g, I'11 marrik you a zero today, and then if you coupy it oft from the book and ha d t 0-morrow sometime, P11 marrik you up a good aevrage. " F.E.TALLANT, Clothing Specialties, 38 Third Street South, MINNEAPOLIS. VVEAR! C OM FORT! STYLE ! L'OW PRICES! li? ' Anol a large assortment ot the 4- new and beautiful for lVlElXl'S WEAR are magnets that are con- stantly attraoting new business. F.E.TALLANT, Merchant Tailor, 38 Third Street South, MINNEAPOLIS. Finest quality in all EATABLES at The Hutchins. MOREN THE "U" TAILOR HAS MOVED TO 620176 NIC. Halverson ti Newstrand C' K 'CE 5 TAILORING 9 lnter:Colleg1ate Bureau Q Q . COTRELL ce LEONARD 472-4-6-8 BROADWAY, ALBANY. N. V. MAKERS 0F THE CAPS and GOWNS to the American Col- leges, Universities :ind Advanced Schools, ixccupixc Univ. of Chicago. Univ. of Mich., Univ. of Wis., llzirvzird, Yale. Princeton, Columbia, Univ. uf the Paciiic, Johns Hopkins. Bryn lVl:1wr,WelleSley, Mt. Holyoke, Rndclitlie, Brown :intl 100 others. Illustrated Bulletin, S1implc5.ctc.,upon FOR application. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN. Hoods Shipped 'From Chicago Q if Desired. 420 CENTRAL AVENUE, Rich Silk Gowns for the High Degrees, the MINNEAPOLIS' Pulpit and the Bench. SMITH COSTUME CO. Dramatic, Historical, National and Character COSTUMES Theatrical and Stage Goods. Grease Paints and Make-Ups. Caps and Gowns. BO-82 SEVENTH STREET SOUTH, MINNEAPOLIS. UNIVERSITY SI-IOE SHOP 406 14TH AVENUE, S. E. JACOB BIEDERMAN: He was a crank in "Zoo," And a whole creation knew Of beetles, bugs and worms, And creatures that in earth dwell, hid- den dimg But alas, his work is o'er, He digs for worms no more, Nor studies, but instead The tables now are turned, and they' at work on him. J. J. SOLHAUG: It was the hope of this good youth, The college through to work his way. This mound of earth proclaims the truth He tried to work a Prof. one day. TC MABEI. CASE: Mabel Case, she went to heaVen4 At the gate St. Peter satg But we'l1 bet she didnit see him If he failed to tip his hat. E. C. OLSGARD: Here lies Olsgard, E. C., Let no one sigh, Ah, me! For an honest man, forsooth, was he. THEODORE SCHACHT: Too much politics and history, Caused him to dispair and die. AUNICE KELLER: Alas for him who never found The meaning to that air profound. Prof.-t'Miss Y., you may recite." Miss Y., seriously.-"I can't. I guess I Hunk to-day." THE HUTCHINS GIVES QUALITY AND QUANTITY-HoIvIE COOKING 0 P S A H L7 PHCDTQGR PHS SPEAK FUR THEMSELVES If . - ..-.. .. W-..-IN .L-rw---Z1fxVff,Z--'---iv. J". ecpqp-514 i " : I . -. - . I 3 3 il y , , . A I A. H. OPSAHL, THE OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR 'OI GOPHER Zoology Quiz: QSubject, the Frognj Prof. Nachtrieb.--"There are a. few cases in the animal kingdom where the male does most of the croaking. " See Moren's New Spring Suitings, 620W Nicollet. PONY A :ucccf-5-or to r 5. e. Buff. NO. 6. V. f"L'M"'g : i Gxcliisitvclg High ff 7 65rabc -, lille ! It ll, V rf I g KF-5 Q pp pinll ll ll ll ll .ll Il llM W .,,5'.p51Q,p3.6i sit . ' 3 ti i-, lm Mil! ll lg :Ill ll! Ill lil M3 '51 g Y ,,f, A V il ll wi, 'ln ll' W, 'li it , ' lf... i H S S i I 624 liifollcr Gm, llimncapolis The most successful Camera ofthe season. Premo Cameras Have lens and shutterbetterthzin furnished with other hand czunerzis. Price, 358.00 and upwards. Ckrfzzlqgzzi' 011 afpI1l'a.f1'al1. ROCHESTER OPTICAL CO., South Street, Rochester, N. Y. NIAIQEK 01" Tl IE Beet photos on Garth. 7TH ST.. RXTAX JXNIYJGX, ST. IHXITL. Iliirry C. Libby:- llere Iles Il youth of courtly manner and of classic lore. Ernest F. McGregor:- llere rest the bones of 11 bunny. brown-eyed Scot. Ellen L:nnorenux:--V llere lies Ellen Lfnnoreztux Buried in cnlieenux, Freed from earth's strife: She WLIS never in status quenx But always had 1 beaiux During her life. H. Juliet Hemenw:iy:- Ilere in this tomb A maiden lndyls buried: The one regret we c:in't forget ls that she never married. C. E. Nickerson:- You wonder what tool-1 this youth away? Faith, and we know not-Ile did not Sfly. Rosnmond Thompson:- Tread soft, speak Inw- llere lie il poctls bones. Margaret Moore:- Iler face, 'twzis 11 study in scarlet and white, Ile'r mind. 'twas n storehouse of wit: But one day she indulged in too muel1K'Pi" And her epitaph had to be writ. Maude Freeman:- l-ler faults were few and far between: Long will her memory be kept green. Bernard Lambert:- Mny the Muses befriend him in Heaven as they did on earth. Moiuiim Ili-rooxs, Pres. Gio. W. Hfxrroizn, See. XT1'e:is. Electrical Engineering Co., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN EVERYTHI G ELECTRICAL Electric Light and Power Supplies. Electrical House Goods. Telephones. Electrical Engineering Co. Telephone Hain 1722. 3II-3l3 Second Ave. S. IVIINNEAPOLIS. Good, quick, neat service at THE HUTCHINS. ,iii Dr. Sigerfoos fin lecturel: "The frog's brain is almost ideal. It is not warped like the human brain. " ---rllll- Photographer. -Illini- Up:to:date Prices Reasonable. Photographs and Portraits. Studio: S. E. Corner 'Fifth St. and Central Jive. WE W T YOU fefeme,-efefefe TO C Surgical o us for your lnstruments, medical Books, Bacteriological, liistological and Chemical Supplies. We buy of the best makers in this country and Europe and sell everything the STUDENT NEEDS in the above lines at PRICES LOWER NOYES BROS. 64 CUTLER, U... be h... ......1...... ST. PAUL. MINNESOTA.- ADDIE DAVIS: To teach the heathen Chinee morals Will be this saintly maiden's laurels. ALICE PRENDERGAST: Wee modest crimson tipped Bower. E. N. PARMELEE: Whatever we say of little "Parma, " W'e must admit he's quite a charm. KARL G. CHRYSLER! Be calm, be calm thou frantic soul, There's naught to fear, thou'llt reach thy goal. ' .TESSIE SPICER: When you'd kinder like to cry, sir, Cuz your kite haiu't flying high, Sir, I can't think of nothin' nicer Than a chat with Jessie Spicer. FRANK JEWETT: He was a mild and radiant youth Who liked the lassies,,to tell the truth. CLEONA CASE: She is a naughty-one, But some one else is naughty-two. EMMA CARPENTER.: A gay and Winsome co-ed Was our dear Emma C. She charmed all those who knew her - And Psi U's especially. HELEN KOENIG: Her name bespeaks her royal race. L The Nealesl and Gleanesl Ealing House is "The Hutchins " The Big Store ' ' . Oll Oininnns We are in position to supply your every want. 5, ' Everytliing needed for Man, Woman, Child and the Home, is here. Stylish and Tasteful Millinery Q Q Q THIS STORE is known as the Head' quarters for Millinery. Paris, Berlin, London and New York furnish the ori- ginal models. Our own clever milliners supply the duplicatesvsuch exact imi- tations that it is a difficult matter to tell the imitation from the original. They dilter in one thing only' fthe price. Our prices are within reach of all. Women's Costumes, Suits and Jackets Q Q Q WHATEVER the season may befwhat- ever the styles may be, and what- ever the popular fabrics may be, here you will lind the best ,examples in ready-to-wear garments for women. The price is often less than you pay for the material alone, saving you the expense and annoyance of making. At all seasons we show the extreme styles from the fashion centers. 5?FYiF?abl?z .5tY'iSi'-5h"'iS PERHAPS more mistakes are made in the selection of shoes than in any one article of wear. Shoes must be comfortable lirst of all. Shoes must have good wearing qualities-and they won't wear well if they have been in stock a long time and become dried out. Ours are fresh and right up-to- date each season. No old plunder here. Last but not least. shoes must be styl- ish, and that's what ours are. Our Shoes for Men and Women have all the above good points. O Clothing for Men s .gigs s OUR READY MADE CLOTHING is smart and stylish-made of the popular seasonable Cloths in the latest New York styles. The same story of price holds good with our Clothing- always the lowest. Our merchant Cailoring Dept. makes it possible to buy high grade Nlade to Order Clothing at ligures far removed from those exacted by exclu- sive Nlerchant Tailors. ln this Dept. our specialty is "Evening Suitslor Men." Freshman, collecting dues for party.-HMr. S., are you prepared to pay your dues now? Symbiosis Sandstrom.-"Dues! I paid those when I registered' MOREN, THE "U" TAILOR, 6205 NICOLLET AVENUE. TQ, Qi LU C H O M Best wishes to the - Class of 1901 ........ Rc1tes,ft2.UO per week Main Building Dinner 15 cents. ALL HOME CQOKING Bl'EZllCff4.St Ol' Slipper, 10 CClliIS. NEATEST PLACE THiS SIDE OF THE RIVER TEL. MAIN 1104-L. Free use of Telephone va o 55 Y, MEALSQQ. U. OF M. Moderate, :tn nvi ing. and L UNCH RESTAURANT OP... ..., .2 P, at all hours of the day 405 , Qivtijns xrqnll. F,,.,,f...,,,,. 4... at JOHN S Om BL.5h,i1f.m the 414-416 Fourth strttt s. E. F. BENJAMIN can show you :L nice, clean stock of The Best Groceries at lowest prices 519-.521 'Phone Connections Fourteenth Avenue S. E. ooo Enos. 1808-1810 RIVERSIDE AVENUE. Special P1'iccstoBot11'tli11g Clubs. Give us n Call. ICDITH TODD: She "decided to be happy " And to join the angel choirg We hope she's reading Riley With a hundred angels by her. ISABEL BURNS: On earth her head she never held high: We know she's happy now up in the sky. MARY LANGLEV : Mary had a little smile That doubtless you all knowg And everywhere that Mary went That smile was sure to go. H. M. KNIGH T: A jolly good fellow was "Fatty, ' Hal Knight, Free from trouble and sorrow, he his life did live right. ROY R. IRELAND! Here lies a man beneath this stone, To Fame and Fortune he's well known. But e'en had he lived, unknown, unseen, In his name his memoryls surely green. JOHN PHILIP SMITH: Here I ly, Look ye and si: Mi naim waz Jon Filip Smith. Professor Anderson-"If you got ll gun and a meat axe, some people wouldn't stop writing when you told them to. 'l D- F- BROOKS, Presidenl, H. E. GIPSON, Secretary. A. BROOKS, Vice-President. lVl. J. SCANLON, Treasurer SCANLO -GIPSO LU BER COMPAN mgesseeeeeesw 2 NORWAY Q PILING, 1 ll S " LONG 13 . Jo1sT - f .... and H H UMBER ' MANUFACTURERS. A SPECIALTY. ' NQQQQQQQQQQW OFFICE, No. 315-16-17-18 LUMBER EXCHANGE, Mills and Yard at Nickerson, Minn. Nlills and Yard at Cass Lake, Minn. f l Mills and Yard at Minneapolis, Minn. l 1 X -X Best F0ur:P1y Linen Collars in the City. Two for Twentyzliive Cts Prof. Hall-"Mr, Lowry, what took place before the eo-paleozoic period ?" Mr. Horace Lowry-"The solidification of the nebular hypothesis." 62016 Nicollet Avenue. That's I'loren's. . . K ff:-1 U leak Commencement Invitations gil . . .bg ' 53: 43: 3-1.-. F ratern it U --eemunmnnnnvnlnnmmn I llllllll llllllll ! 0 X' Statlonery I YELL FOR . . . , 7 ' '1 IJAY IEE ' ' ' at ' ' ' STATIONNIQY tk 1CNUR.XX'IN'G 010 S100 LLET AN'E. BIIXNEA POIAIS. I A Thu Lufzgwzge Ql'.S'ml151,g' W?1.r. lVhite .......... ............... X Ved clings. Gray ...,,.... ........, ..,.,. 14 ' riends. Ruby ....,. ........ . ..Lovers. Pale G reen ..,.. , Ruproztches, 0 Yellow ..,,. ......... J ealousy, St t n e r 0 Violet. .. ,. .... .Syiupzlthy , a y I Red ..... ......... I Snsiness. Blue .,... .. .C.1nstzLncy. Green ...... ,.... . .....l-Iupe. ' Black ..,... .. .. Mourning. X Chocolate. . ... .,..... Lnnchcnns. 624 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis. Gentlemen of the ll GET YOUR LAUNDRY WORK DONE AT THE inn apolis '3 Steam ji as ..,,,, T . E I .U 5 X- A .Z In ' E 'S s ig' Reowilfsg Ramm- , Q qi :HAR -i----- ff -f' - ' - Q . T-T' Y 1 R U Y U All 4 1 "' P7 KSU N ' FE 0 S Wei X mn E . t S4 ' cfs. , ..... ...W .... ,- . ' i f Se- 'sw . . I Q -XM z - 5 . H ai Rx ' Rumfxkavl ' fr I F iii N 'ES Eiiv ' E5 - if Q 552 40214 ' Ax r'?Q "' sail: . 1 is 'EEF -'fi-. ss. Maw . .ess I f ilif 4- 'fi' "" U' - """" """' ' " - --M-ni " 1 I,,,,. .,m.. Q R ll R N f I IIN l .,.! lll ...MJ '5 Laundry TRUNK MANUFACTURER. John T. Barnum I S. H. TOWLER, Proprietor. Dealer in Suit Cases and Traveling Bags. Shopping and Chatelain Bags. BEST SERVICE - Silk Hat Boxes and Dressing Cases. -A Steamer and Hat Trunks. BEST WORK' Pocket Books, Canes l23 Nicollet Avenue. Depot with Sam Reynolds, Ski:U:Mah Barber Shop. and Umbrellas. 404 Nicollet Ave, Phone zoo Main for Fledical Cases. An instance of Soph. sagacityzfl I. Durand, on September 23d. 1899, when the lights went out in the library for a few minutes, struck a match and tried to light them. The "U" Tailor? Why, tl1z1t's Moren. Porsett L L FQQWQL Delicious Frozen Creams and Fruit lees. Also line line of home-made Bakery Goods direct from our Suburban Bakery ......, SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. Manufacturer of 822 Nicollet Aveuue. 7I2 Hennepin Avenue. ,,f-ff' 9 21.211 'ii 1fef""' aww wifi 3 1 , -L.: , gi- 1 f-,y . f5'T?29:ggm sh" 55?ff3g???'7' ,...."' - .5-at-5 --.vga -- " - -"f m I iff s -am 4121?-it : ' 1 we 3 2-lic:-QF :' 1 ' W3 51 ' 2-5' ,Z Kfttfji I Q l if 1' , 'Q SE' l l ' 2:5 'L J f Q :fz'Nfcf2.i-f - lv v w . V is ls- Q ' r W Crosb Drug C . Fifth Street and Central Avenue. CELEBRATEDUMONTAUK I and SUPPLIES, FOLDING CAMERAS." CI..-IRA INIORLEY2 I babble, babble as I go, And cease my babbling neverg And men may frown and men may blow But I talk on forever. HI.-XRTHA Kjosxicss: VVhat matter how the profs behave, XVhat matter how all others raveg Her face no anger can depict, Good nature there alone is writ. Sanus MATSUN: A smile was always on her face, She was a model for her race. HELEN HELLiwELLg Her verse will be a lasting monument. I-IAI. J. Sri-:vrcNs: His bright smile haunts me still. NIICLVA KAMRAR: She blossomed like a peach and sang like a bird. YVALTER H. Hl'BB,-XRDZ Here's to friend Hubbard who has spirits 'tis true, ' VVho can boast the acquaintance of all girls in the HU", VVho talks in the library, chapel and lecture Till one really would think that his jaw- bones would fracture. NVhat a capital fellow we admit he might be If himself he beheld as others him see. GRACE Kl'2I.SPIX'Z A silvery voice, a head of goldi 'What riches yet remain untold I I ll! Dress Suits, Spring Suits at Moren The Tailor's. Th C d The l St A th 6 0 Q Q 9- Leading ' n Shoe W O . Store 35, U ITI In . of the is 02 East Side Wir . for i fbsssssssssssssssgg Fi H e i Company 3 ntigx3BGgtK:rtm1'k prombtlb' 3 Shoes..." W 3 3 3 3 S' 3 Estimates'iaiiislicd on g 'lb allkindsOfP1un1hing. Sew- Gy 331 Celitfal AVCULIC :ig er and Water connections. K 'g333'i3?333g3333g3a We carry the up-tu-date Shoes for men, women and children. Office and Warerooms. I ' I 104 Central Avenue. Minneapolis, Minn- M, H. AAMODT, MANAGER. CHARLES F. GRASS: On Sundays goes this lad to church At nine, ten-thirty, three and eight- CD11 all week days and Sundays toog CARA MAY ADABISZ She's called a shark in history. And a shark in her w0man's club: But the only fish in her frying dish He smiles and smiles both early and late. Is of the genus, Chubb. Giw'rRUDrc Wooncocicz This l'll2lld6ll'S registration card JIQSSIE COMSTOCK: Gentle and stately is Miss Conistockg Reads, "DramaticC1uh and nothinghard. " Divinely tall like the holly-hook. X29 O O 0 u'Qj I M956 Chis 519362 is Paid fbl' by 4 of V Photo Studios. f- G G '- e. sz 30l:305 llicollot Jilve. ox' 'Q 'i-3 fy wing , .2 fe? 0 O Prof. Wootlbricige, in lecture!"You c D-nc-n!"Yes, We Could leave it just to an't le ave this room without reason. " show that we can. " Dr. Idraws on board with colored crziyoul. Lyon fin back of I'comI "VVe CEI I1't see that green color :It alll. WRIGHT, K Y 84 CO. ...l..ii- IMPORTERS SILVERSMITHS I .IEWELERS Manufacturers of High Grade. FRATERNITY EMBLEMS FRATERNITY JEWELRY FRATERNITY NOVELTIES FRATERNITY STATIONERY Fraternity Pins and Diamonds Novelties Watches and Send for Illustrations Jewelry A? imons Bro. 49 Co., 616 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. R? W ' I. . 35, ia Silverware College- Pins f' I SVI? Cut Glass and Rings, Prizes . .' I40-I42 Woodward Ave., Detroit, Mich. Art Obims and Trophies A, E . U W IFE . W I ALI.TIIE WORLD I Y... W... ,, ,, .. ., s i I ' , I' I I iz . I I I I f . I 2 I x ' , , , n . S 5 'ifii we . lx, L. .- - ' y um, Q-, . 5? ri , ' 3 I sf ' ' . UE,-1 'LiL-'-'I ,wi nm ., 'V , fig? . 41' -,J f . ' ., '- ,421 WV ,LN Y., . M U , , . ,ff 7' V , I -' ' -" . o TRIP LIKE THIS ga t e.. NUIITIIEIIII STEAIIISIIIP Go., IlpI-l'atiII! the Two Jlouarclls ofthe lialkcs NonTIIwEsT , NURTHLANDI SEMI-WEEKLY SAILINIIS BETWEEN BUFFILU MID DULUTH, Q0 H BYT I O07 Qge igg? .,.. I . I ,,,.,.,. Ifff,.ff:IfI.eIff'-WTo . ..,, , MAKING annum: LANDINIIS AT "fW'7W'f"f-f.v.N-.Q "" i X A I- Q. cLEvELANu, DETROIT, MACKINAG ISLAND AND SAULT src. MARIE. For FlIl'fI1L'I' l'aI'licIIIars AIIdx'I-SS F. c. FARFIINGTON w. M. LOWRIE, L-:M ,QQ i ",, Y.lE'T I -' Y Y Vim- I'4 siilen . II- --.Il Imax, -- -. I ll jyvji-gg ILEBUFFALO, Nfyru knkel M- I . . . IIGGUMMIJDATIOIIS FUR 500 FIRST-GLASS PASSENGERS . . . Miss C-1-y lin Psychologyjz "'NVe11, if amaii could he match it. who was color-blind had at sample to match, Prof. Woocibritlge: "No, neither with or without the sample." Miss C-Iwyz Milli, but he could give the sample to the clerk, cou1dn't he?" WHEELS PROIVIPTLY REPAIRED, 1314 4th ST. S. E. A MARK... IS THE NANIE PLATE M.E,.X ON THE l ' . mia f "'- ' 5: J .".i-FGA: -X EQ Q yr ' IC y C sew' 'T 'run Ama Evznvwusas Poruun You can show your rear .,.....A wheel to your scorcher VSf if friend and do it easy L if you ride a Crawford. . SS L Besides, such a view! .yi ' . W SOLD BY DEALERS EVERYWHERE. Farwell, Ozmun, Kirk 8: o., SOLE NORTH WESTERN DISTRIBUTERS, 4 ST. PAUL. Delinque t E eshmzm Girl.-'5Dr. Klzleber. Wh61'1CE1l I d k p my less Dr. K.fl'T - rowg :md bring 21 friend 'th y WILL CALL FOR YOUR WHEEL, 1314 4TH ST. S. E. so rf' ?l'f'f1B'fvf:'e? 'Q Finest in the World. There are many good Bicycles, but none as good. If you Wanttthe best buy a WORLD. indsap rotbers MINNEAPOLIS. , Prof. Zelen fin physi sl-'tThe molecules strike tofrether more violentl ' :md he od ' y C . 5 1 b 5 becomes Warmer. " F. S. Myers, interrupting.-"Yes, I see. It's like when one mem strikes zmotherg the man that was struck gets hot. If two men strike him, he gets hotter. " Best Workmanship on Wheel Repairs at l3l4 Fourth Street Southeast. P l IMPLEMENTS 2 E i ,.'1 'C'Vcx3' -t-.e NORTHWESTERN BICYCLE Piorieere arid Leaders S. GL Z. FLYER ZIM SPECIAL RAClNE -,,:: ,gig 1, - 1 N..E , at ' I f . V 7 X ft. E 1 A Ys.,f 2. X g l A Q g tttst ' 3 if sttt .ffgfi S B ' i 1 X S xtt'- l ,T it ' X tx I ks ..., gif' K, A K I K .K K N ' A I A.. , Agff' ' ltiu :.. .I B 3' ' N A I '-.-'.,... , e PICTURE OF OUR 1900 S. 84 Z. FLYER, Equipped with Kelley Bars, G. SL l. Clincher Tires, Christy Saddle, Baldwin Chain, teach recognized as highest grade in its respective classl and the best Crank Bearings in the World. EQQEQE 'HQ!H'5iFiOMTE?EQRI Nor REPRESENTED ev LOCAL Aesnrs. SIVIITI-l 8a ZIIVIIVIER. Dr. Burton: Trace the laws of descent from Samson down to Fitzsimmons. H. T. Eddy, P. G. C. G. fpretty good chapel goeri. i .1 THE NAME PLATES . 41 . 7 7 4 ' E . l 4 l L ,E I ,"fA. ,iff Eirijf X i g . ii A if 4 -0 .. . X' .-WS -1' , , f . A X i f X , ,iii a ,,i ii , i 0 i' V X i, S 5 i 0 i N HH.. ' H as 4 ii' W G Q9 .. N. '.,K it .. , 7 ix. ig? X . - 'Q 00-., IDMIL-GC v ,-,-- N. G Wm E KDKYTON O- ...A ND... Iii : merican mark tbe Bigb Grade Zlibeels. . X Qfrnn Q , ,gag -L, ffgjiifi ri. ' ' 'li T! Tiger Prices. J.fi,yf5,, , Ti er Re i S40 00 ir' iii'w F g gll al' . N, i ff. ly ix X . if! X l,'- Q : i "Agi L" "'Q3 Z if . Tigress - 40.00 izwl xlw, Tiger Special - 50.00 M ir.. 1 , I -3, 1 0 J 25 i-". f. , fi,VVf!f?f,.y2i .iii Tiger Racer - 60.00 ijiw r ch 4 44,115 Tempest . - M If ff wy fi'Q gg- 1 8 S , 0 im-.iii i- i, ' Q X KENTONS - 30,00 xc.. SQMW - if-0 h it l 6' ff-f:i.QH45Ig'fr 0 W ,N SN- 0. -x R Xi X .qw ' E ,N f ' GT 4 Wolff-American Prices. Wolff-Amer. 840.00 " Spl. 50.00 " Racer 65.00 H Tandems 100.00 Duplex - 125.00- IAN OS Q RGANS Streich 8: Zeidler, Q Western Cottage. L. B. Merifield. Q accesses-.ee QSE Haynes C pale Co. Of what asylum was Omar Khziyam an inmate? Was the Rubzliyzlt the result of a case of having them again ? Leave your Wheel at Webb's, I3I4 Fourth Street. Hire SKING ,... A C X f trtt , xr 'CSIS I MQ! 'Ii I , f it IT COMBINES ALL THE POPULAR DEMANDS. STYLE, STRENGTH AND SPEED. STRICTLY HIGH GRADE IN EVERY RESPECT. FINISIIED IN PLAIIX BLACIx OR WHITE WITH GOLD STRIPLS Roadster, - 3550.00 Special Racer, 560.00 THE REPUTATION OF TIIE MANUFACTURERS GUARANTEES QUALITY OF MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP WHITE SEWING MACHINE CO. I 730 NICOLLET AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS, - MINNESOTA Dr. Burton: Compare the characters of Solomon and Hobson, treating mainly of their relations to and successes with the female type. All Flakes of Wheels Repaired, l3l4 Fourth St. 5. E. E29 88833383338383838333888833838833888 833 33383338 38888-3388838341 '2 3 it 00 'Ii 33 iv - 45 +0 Bmuoles . I it , V V Y f""' ,li Cut this ad.o ta d ,W . ' 1 f -, 1" X if, Y, f ' s ,Q send to us amllstaxe 3: :S . ,-J -. , , '. ' X- x ghether Lguilies' dor S+ ' , .- f 1 i X ent? mo e is e- ip M IA' Xu Y XY -,v v si r ezl, height of Q, 'O ' 7 . . Sfirvzt ein Cflqf' 0' 'ff N -+ , l 2.2. of if 3 iQy,,f w,,g,,w, ,,,, ,fl J If ' High Grade 'O iw ! 3 f m VQAQK. X lx S?be,its1JSeeqi:: 4, . ' Q-ee. .. , ,, su J - examina- " V - - ,f tion. You can ex m- QQ- :oo X K X 43 1 , ' ine itat your deixot Qp 46 X 3 . 7 . gui il' found trhhe a Q., - K 3.. 32 : :I"2e ' ff 1 t ' t I Y lgh W inn ii., ..-. .iff -V, YYUC Q, Grade l900 Bl- gycle equal in all respects to any 550.00 wheelmyon ever saw and exaetlyes represented, pay the agent our 3: special price S22-47 less the 97c with order or 3-21.00 and charges and bicy cle is yours. A , ,d f Q, '30 Thig him-cle is covered by a binding one year guarantee and ANY parts proving defective insi e o one M year will be replaced FREE OF CHARGE. , , W 'lb It is constructed of the VERY FINEST MATERIAL throughout. Best quality SHELBY sir.-qiwlrfss stfiel tub- Q, Q15 ing. Main frame P4 inches. Headl 7-16 inches. Rear stays and f0!'liS 31,1l1ClQ3fa11ev'ecl to is int .k lil re-eu- H W fcrcements are long drawn and perfectly Welded. All Joints are flush with . fx NWI' dffllfho QWI' flllggf- 5, FORKS have oval crowns heavilv nickel plated: nickel Dlatedliork tips: tapered fork si es witliiilllnt . for- . '50 warrl curve. CRANK HANGER. We use the celebrated One Piece Fauber Sgeclal which hall mitted if 46 by all to be the best hanger inade. CRANKS are round with 654 inch' throw. 11 DALS. VBIY UPS! f1l10'llSY QQ with harrienerl bearings, either rat trap or rubber. VVHEELS are 518 inch bi-ISU flllllllfyi EICBlSIOI' needle Q, .0 wire spokes 15x17 gauge, 3? spokes in front wheel and 36 in rear. Tl REB: Mofgnh and Wllght l900 ll0l1- Q, ,io ble tube. Fully guaranteed. RIMS. Best quality rock elm neatly striped. ,NAMELING Three COME Vvry Q' heel- quality enamel, hand rubbed after eaplrcoat. COLORS, gzreen or black. Really hand striped. BEAR- Q, Q1 ISGS, We 1150110 stamped cups or head fittings, all are turned from solid bar tool steel, All are hinhly io ground and polished, which insures a perfectly smooth running wheel. HITBS are turned from bar steel, Q,- '.Z5 cone, adiustint: bearings, dust proof washers. Gent s fraines are IJ: 24 or 21-pinch. fwears 42 or 80. l- always Q, Qt sent unless otherwise specified. Ladies' frames, 21 or 23 inches. hears, 67 or 74. E17 gear always sent unless 4, r ' fied. Fverv iart of the FIS, S eclal lilcycle is fully uuaranteerl. lie can furnish .0 othe wise speci , I Robe D , , , , Q, the Roberts Special with the celebrated G. lla J. detachable tires for slab extra. If desired state so 49 when orrlerin-1. We have bicycles from 57.47 LID- C0U1Dl9f9lY1CYl'l9S fflf Eli-671 The AFUYIB fm' S16-474 Phe if 2 lim Ri'l',"" f"' illlfli, A" af lim "a'l'?'1T-he Rf'Pel'l?, 5 "?flf'fi tifll'JilfiflY.1I'iZ1 'eilhiifffigitiii Q t rose who deinanm t e est. 'u set o oo s in nea foo ae uri s e l K: '- . . ' V 46 bicycle catalogue, T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY l'lOUbE, MINNEAPOLIS. 4, 40 if it if lv 95 '40 it 'lv 45 if it 40. 33 3 3 3 3 3 .33333 3 33 3 4+ 'Bt V if sv it 'lb if 46 if 'Ct YI' do 90- W . .3- -1 W 'f 5 end 9 ents if 'W SEND 'S 7 fl! 3 74 ' 'f' 46 . i cvcl. . i ' ' T if .6 if i Y no BI A-'ES XE lglirglthii-larlout :mid sendBto uis. .State Q ,f iXX .- i - 1 I . w e er a ies or ient's icyc e IS e- 2 , V ' S ,X ,f ll xi sired, height of Iraine and gear wanted 3: f ' -N, HUP ff I , andwe will send you the . Hilgh Qraqg 'M 5 Xa it ,if X x, . i900 Blue Ribbon Bicyc e brexpress 49' 'O ,' N -M ' ee 3 , ' or freight ras you may stalci G. O. D. sub- Q5 'lp fl 'N Q, 'l,,,,,L., , 1' i f X l ject to examinationd you caln exzrmirie Qi- S V' f-""""' , . Q ' ' S 5-7. ' it at yo t tion an i uunc per ct :Z ffff ,i Q , satisfacglosyauntl exactly as represexibsdsj 3 l, fe-. Q Q 0 - ' i t 1 l , the biggest bargain S011 SV91' SHW. 9f1Uilll10 'O R, N-A.- , fit' xg - bicycles reteileri at 540.130, and if you li 3 ,"-X XXVA-.k Q by .X ' tihink youhcan sell Eat Sg 0,00 Dfiglf any 2: --I ' '-' '- ' ' A. ay. part eaeent ur pecial rice. ' ' ' Q. K SI1.61,les:97C se t 'th ordero 516.70 :Z 'N-.tk 3 I n .7 5 J. anldlchalrgesi H W1 r 3 ' . " ' "W "li: iicy'l t ' . ll th, l t t 46 features of the highest grade wheels. One Piece Crank, wlfieh been Oli: alriigiinilved Gwitzliggt Q. 'O removing the cones from hanger Best quality seamless steel tubing, highest grade equipment, at -Q9 adiusteble bars, Hugh Grade guaranteed tires. Everything complete, Tool Bag and Tools, Pedals Qt fb Suddleietci Enameled black, three coats best enamel, hand rubbed. Gents frames 22, 24 and 26. Gear, 'lf QQ .6 01' NU. I edges' frames, 20, 22 or 2-1 inch. Gears, 67 or 72. State choice .when ordering. Our Bicycle catalogue 4, contains bicycles from 547.17 up but our Blue Ribbon at S I 1.61 15 the best value ever otfered. Send for Q, 'U catalogue of bicylce supplies. Order 3 Bicygle today, W T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, MINNEAPOLIS. 3: wi K 40 it Ii 32 40 it seeeeesevesesfeesveeee i'3TF3315T33??36'333 3'335'5'3333? 335 33?i5'333?33'3 Was Joseph's coat of many colors anything like the wrong' side of Ed. Sanford's? Or did it resemble the latest creation of Miss Hooper's? If so, why so? If not, why not? Have your Wheel Repaired at 1314 Fourth St. S. E. WO... QQ 2 16576125 s f i", ,ff T2 fe in-f PRICE, S35.00. Other lines are TRIBUNE. 5575, 1560, 5950, 540. SNELL, 350, 35135. ENSIGN, too. NQNPAREIL, 5:25. S"""'i'S THE HEELER CYCLE CO., and - . . Repairing. 613 First Avenue South. Calendar. Februar y 18, 1899. Famous Committee of Fifteen elected. May 19. University Concert in Armory. March 3. Committee of Fifteen meets and nominates the May 733. 'Varsity defeats Shattuck--baseball. Gopher Board of thirteen. May 731. Luther College wins in baseball. M arch 11. ,Oi Gopher election. Engineers subdued. May 38. Momeutons baseball game at Dubuque. March 114. Ariel election. May 20 Class play at LyceumfHRediviva.'i March 27. Sigma Xi election. Second sophomore debate. May 31. Senior Prom. April 1. First Ariel of new board. April 7. Inter-collegiate contest in St. Paul: Carleton hrstg Minn. second. April 12. Second Phi Beta Kappa election. April 18. Ariel-Gopher base ballg Gophers win f1l:8 April '01 Gopher Board entertains class at armory. April 7272. Hamline-Minnesota base ball grameg Hamline wins. April 28. Band informal at armory. 3. Seniors appear in caps and gowns. 5. Nlinncsota-Iowa debate at Iowa City: Iowa wins. Oratorical contest at Oberlin. May INIa.y JL St September 14 September 16. September QI September 22. pers ine l. Com 'ptember 12. IIICIICEHIBKIT.. Home, Sweet Home. Prexy welcomes the Freshmen. . YVickerham elected Football M anager. Annual students reception. . Freshmen win the informal cane-rush. 1Voodbridg5e hands back the lirst quiz pa- , 71 r ked . III Z Septemht-rLL. Foot-ball mass meeting in chapel. Dr. Burton begs subscriptions. September 728. Mr. Crosby, of New York, in chapel. September 30. Medic. reception. Kissing: bugs appear on tl 'IC C2l1TlllllS. May' 6. Inter-fraternity lield day. October -1. Regents visit chapel but say nothing ap- 1VIay 8. Carleton outclassed in baseballwa 14 to 4. plausel . Mztss meeting in chapel. Plans to receive May 9. '00 Gopher appears. soldiers. May' 10. Senior girls XX gives 'iThat Oxford Affair." October 5. Athletic board adopts plans for athletic Held. IMay11. Hamline and Minnesota play baseball. Minne- October T. 'Varsity vs. Shattuckf-10to 0. Phi Beta sota pitcher lost his head but Hamline pitcher lost Kappa election announced. his cap. October ll. No umbrellas at the U.: weather prophet May 12. Hamline decorates our Wallis- war paint. says "line." May' 13. Minnesota-Iowa dual track meet. October 172. Return of the Thirteenth: holiday at the U. May 15. Senior prize debate. October 14. 'Varsity vs. Carletonffllh to 5. Dr. Burton-Discuss graphically, systen ture, the sensations of Job when he sat on th iatically a nd subjectively, as I did in my lec- e ash-heap. Moren the "U" Tailor, 62015 Nicollet Ave. THE wnme arson E ENGINE, Hari 3..t.Y."':,iL.5."i!t the..... MARINE, STllTI0llERY, PURTABLE, . . END F... Ei' University Cycle Exchange. .L E. KNO WL TON, Manager. CATALOGU E. if Bicycles for Sale or Rent. C R . - BIC Clk fl'3'31.".i.... Electrical Work. Locksmithing. GLOBE IRON WORKS Co. MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA. i308 4th St. S. E., Minneapolis. .71 Partial Eist of the 'Faculty in Cwentgufive Years. XVILLIAM FURST, President. SAMUEL RPZYNOLDS, Professor of the applied Tonsorial Art. PAUL JOYSLIN, Janitor of the Main Building. SYMBIOSIS SANDSTROBI, C. J., Professor of Animal Biology and Curator of the Parasitic Museum. SENORA MYRA STUDIOSA WIREN, Professor of Spanish. You have been COASTQQ 9 - . Jn if . da Q looking for a Q, :QQ 3' l' 7 5 tg! N T1 thoroughly 3 ll El 2 reliable Coaster ul N if H . , V and Brake. i' Q is .hr is ow Here it is- VVeight, 2X ounces. Fits 'my Bicycle The Melvin Noifll' Tested Z Years. Price, 55.00, Fully Guaranteed. If you wish to see IZAK NESBIT TATE, the Finest Lecturer on the Heart and Anthropo- Wheel 011 feminology. the Market N ' 'fn Call or send for GU1LD's ONLY HOPEFUL, OR MAY LENOX, catalogue of ..... Matron of Girls' Dormitory and Looker-up of Dishes taken from Lunch Room. F. M. Q BRO., M. J. LUBY, 325 WABASHA ST., ST. PAUL. Lecturer OH ECOHOYHY and MOIICY- Wheel and Brake on exhibition at Sam Reynolds'. The dryest thing at the "U"-University Spring. 62016 NICDLLET AVENUE is lVl0REN'S NEW ADDRESS. GQIIIQI gl Eloerlwamlt, , I 25:1 ,-. A. BUILDERS OF... -sTRIKE- , H .1 , TLTTTE T ?i""l'SH-H cg:-egg--e.?Q'v'i1a C I .A ,E HIGH CLASS argl? . Emtg algxmii ,L - , I -W N,!!' ,E ,, Y I llllll llmllllllllll ' 1 ,I I A g f , ' 'mmmf nffw Wm 5 usso BY I ' .M 115:25- PATENTED9 'IR U. S. Government Navy Yards Il. and Arsenals, .EE:.,f.g., I 1. - - - V IIIRTIIl.IIlIIREII:IIAERIIIIIIIIIIIII III EEE U mversltles and Schools' DOIISEI: TRIPLE QUICK STROKE Best Flrms ofthe World' GRADE MABK5 EBERI-lARD'r's '4 STV'-ES PATENT EXTENSION BASE SHAPER AND SIZES TRADE MARK. EBERHARDTS PATENT NEW TYPE VICTORIA GEAR CUTTER AND SHAPER W'lC1'OllY. SHAPERS, , II 'I Trl fn DRILL PRESSES, I 4 E 7' 5 ,II . ROCK CUTTERS, GEAR CUTTERS, Q CUTTER GRINDERS, I TAPPING. MACHINES, QQII' SAND sIFTERs, Etc. ii i 5 1 ll lEIllll llll I , ' WIIII-Bare Exceptions, OUR MACHINES are CLIIITIIWQ all the ELECTRIC CAIR NECK 5553592 St 'c th p t fc t t 'n the vocal apparatuses of Demosth es and Dr. Wilde. Prove by logical sequence that Cru-sus didn't pay his book-store hill. ramb eff A? epgeb E on VERS GGG liigb Grade Illustrations in ww Wood, Half-Tone and Line M Kim BOSTON BLOCK, 5 .5 offices: Q Q UNION BLOCK, MINNEAPOLIS, - 5-r, F-AUL, TVhzit is the lzitcst th Demi Seat 1' . , . eory ot Dr. bztrclcson witl regzirtl to thc use of tlte death of the lf, Qlgligh slice tol ' J X X X I it V M X apipefulv is Eta 'fjlglggif' U xx f one reason f 3 at in whyOld En-T lis Curvet Cut pipe to-l . popular The l 5? as Lvcn miggirun S, 5 . W , g hb V 1 ' 'X 'T bacco is so T' i obon curved tin box that its any pock- et is another reasonj No other pipe tobacco has ever made as many friends in so shortatime. " It disappoints no one." A trial box will be sent to any one anywhere on receipt of ten cents in stamps. Address Old English Department, The American Tobacco Co., 'ii Fifth Ave., NewYorlc Citv. All dealers sell it. . M. TAYLOR Photographic ...Specialistm DEYELOHNG AND l'INISlllNC' IOR ANTATLLRB Cameras for Rent. Commercial and Flashlight Work. Bromide Enlarging from Small Life Negatives a Specialty 418 NICOLLET AVENUE. SECOND l'l.UOR Telephone 2866-L-1 I . ' tix fc! hqiib' , ,f .ga 4 f , 1 L K xx gy, It -1:-iv K A l f , " i 'I fs fix l ' wtf! X X 1 l Y 'xii X ,Q , 5 ,4 , I 4 or 'Xi s X' 1 if 7 lik: 'QW' .t V ,gh 'Mwst-Sui i A fparzflzzeff ' ares T' ee-Pe e .4 for 1 l2 ?NSs . - A - - X .21 , - V - -ETX x 3 f f MK-X V f F f Af , wif ' .Li fM,f"" 1 f " - Best in the World. i GEO. C. WEBB, Northwestern Agent, ' '3'ii- -p'AA A 2., cnnc in venue MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA ...Typewriter Exchange... We Maintain. Repair. Rent and Sell . 1 5' H E E ll Q N i OF STANDARD TYPEWRITERS wg u R .59 'Yelcpliimc Matin 2778-J-4 Q . 23 Ffa 0 Q---it ,U T V li l I i ee' 'gli T "mli",5E'f'f i DOERR'S . 'le . t1ilQ:a.,h "S ARE Goov CIGARS lll RED BOX TRADEMARK IS A I GUARANTEE OF QUALITY. A. U. M. Severztl Angels Union Made. Buy your Clothes of Moren, 6205 Nicollet. .- Xie egfiitkilw A I fksemmwws ' te . -F E'-Wi .t-QQ X' I .,,. f We lord! Woiflxe eeordiions A D Cui Flowers Flowers... Beautiful Roses, Carnatfons. Lilies. and all the lloxwrs in their season. Christmas and Easter Iloxxt-rs in abundance. Funerals a specialty. Tell-grapli orders lor funerals and parties promptly lilleti. Seeds andotlier lloristsupplies. 'fr' . fwogst jf- 'fi' 'C - QE x , ., , K in 15135229 Y 'ol ? QT . GN ' - ' X V' 5535! X ,f-. jk Roses, T 2 fflowers . A. snnu Floral Co. my wk' ' ' PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS, DESIGNS. GAIVI ES, PARTI ES, ETC. FOR SOCIETIES, BALLS, FOOTBALL 1 ...-...4 Semi lorcatalogue. Office, Nlcollelf Ave. K 9 -Q Mendenhall Greenhouses, Greenhouses, 350i Portland Ave. .0 H Fu:-t Avenue S. and I-.ighteenth Street. - E - l City Store. lit! Nicollet Avenue. , E 4 MINNEAPQLIS' MINN. TELEPHONE 582 MAIN. . . Q. . CHI?l1dHl'.-Coufzzzzzcd. ' IFE - J October IT. "l"oothall"- Vol. I.. No. l. January lil. Sophs. meet-great rej iicingf 3- .Q October Tlll. Fire-at "M's" awarded. Mass ineeting. all ollices lillecl. '25 ' , Si- October 21. 'Varsity rs. Ames ffti to 0. January '10, Anti-Imp. League formed. Bas- 6 E Oetobertlfm. Sophomoresmake theirlifth attempt to meet: kt-t-hallf'Varsity rs. Fargo '37 to 3. ,M no quorum. Ariel Association decides on the daily. . Octoher'I7. Soldiers' rect-pl ion at armory. 4 January 27. Expansion League organizes. '-l-'l tictoher 'lik 'Varsity vs. Grinm-llf5:5. Shakopeans eat ice-cream. October 311. First faculty functionsforfreshnit-n's"frizzles." January 729. Kappa Alpha Theta reception. Novemlieril. Mass meeting: foot ball songs. February l. Dr. Sigerloos demonstrate.: the method til November 4. 'Varsity vs. Norrllwcgfi-rn 5:11. Dedica- killing' a mosquito without pain. In chapel, Miss tit n ol Northrop lit-ld. Band informal. Margaret Noble talks on India. Novemker ll. 'Varsity vs. Beloit-5 ro February 'J. Junior party at Delta U. House. Novenilzer I5. l-'lveryriie looks for the meteors and gets? February Il. Basket-hall -Minnesota rs. Iowa Bill to 4. a cold. First public appearance of girls' teams. Theta November lti. XVm. Dean Howells in chapel. '75 Mem- Epsilon iit. soc. lormetl by young women. oriallruriedfwho were the chief mourners? 'ti3oi"o2S? February Ill. Minnesota defeats St. Cloud-fBasket-hall November 17. lland intormal. Managing editor has his - lil to 7. i'pitcher" took. February lil. Funeral services of Payson Colwell, ex '00, November 25. Chicago vs. Minnesotafill to 0. ol Thirteenth Minnesota. November 27. Nothing but exams. February 14. Mr. Page takes his candy heart too ser- NoVen1her728. Post-exam. iously. November 30. Thanksgiving. February IT. INIinnt-sota vs. XVisconsiniBasket-ballf December Classes called. IX to l5. December 7. Dr. Burton branches off into Chem. February Ill. Shaks.carry cane:-avForunts stay at home. December ll. Sophomore class meetsfmorning and after- Forums defeat KL-nts in debate. noon sessions. December ll. Junior girls reception. Dk'CE'll1bQ1' 721. Spelling-match fS.vphs. win. December '272. XVoman's Ariel appears. December 723. Vacation and home. February 721. Rev. VV. D. P. Bliss, of Social Reform Union in chapel. February 723. Soph. class party at Delta U. h muse. Sheep shearing ht-gun. February' 'JL Girls' Basket-ball EU. M. vs. Stanley Hall January lil. NIr.Elson's lecture on Scottish song. Proxy - XVe win. Freshman class party at Armory - more attempts to gather poison ivy. sheep sheared. January ill. We defeat Northwestern in debate. lliahl February 736. "A School for Scandal" at the Lyceum, Rah. Rahl. POSHWONS SECURED. lVe :tid those who want GOVERNMENT POSITIONS. 85,000 places under CIVIL SERVICE RULES. 8,000 yearly appointments. Prepares lxy mail for all G.ivernment examinations. Fees. cash or instalments. A thor- ough and scientific course in all departments. 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Eooking for people my with certain experiences. M We want to reach the people who think 'tlfountain Pens are no good." Want to reach particularly those who have no experience with the so-called 'cheapt dollar pens. When we Hnd these people we want to interest them to the extent of giving the "WATERMAN PEN " a month's trial at our expense, just to prove that it they can afford to pay 51.00 for a poor pen, that it will be good business to pay 54.00 for a pen that will give PERFECT SATISFACTION. No risk, anyway, because we take it back without question at end of a month, if not as we- say. Zlniversitp Book Store, 3l5:3l9 Mtb Jive. S. E., minneapolis. ...BOOKS... The best and znost complete catalogs ofnevv books published anywhere in the World come Horn the University Book Store. We are in a position to give information regarding the best books in every Department of Science, Literature or Arts. Prices are never higher than in New York City, and hovv much more convenient to purchase near home. University Book Store, H, W, WILSON. 3151319 14th Ave. S. E., Minneapolis. Richard Burton, Ph. D. N. S. S., Quoted slang slingertl eacbers wanted Q Q Q UNION TEACHERS' AGENCIES OF AMERICA. Rsv. I. D, BASS. D. D.. MGR. Pittsburg,Toronto, New Orleans, New York, Washington, San Francisco, Chicago, St. Louis and Denver. There are thousands of positions to be tilled, We had over 8,000 vacancies during the past season. Teachers needed now to contract for next term. Unqualiiied facilities tor placing teachers in every part of the United States and Canada. Principals, Superintendents, Assistants, Grade Teachers, Public, Private, Art, Nlusic, Clerks, Doctors and Lawyers. ENCLOSE STAMP. ADDRESS ALL APPLICATIONS T0 WASHINGTON, D. C. ractice at Crial and on .Hppeal in minnesota By HON. CHAS. B. ELLIOT, ofthe Hennepin County Bench. 1 VOL., PRICE, 53.50 NET. This work is based entirely on the Nlin- nesota Statutes and Decisions and Custom- ary Practice, although a few cases will he cited outside ot the Minnesota Reports that illustrate the principles. A copy of this work should he in the hands of every Minnesota Attorney in ac- tive practice. Our new Catalogue is just ready. We will send to any address on receipt of four cents in stamps, ect! : avidson BBW Book ZWQQQQQQ Sf. Paul, minnesota Q Q Q Q Q Q i H9 Hazard Teachers' Agency ESTABLISHED, 1892. 732 BOSTON BLOCK, Born -rE1.EP:-aolvss. MINNEAPOLIS. Q our'e Cock Sure Q Q Q Q To get Law at the U Law College and INNESOTA LAW BOOKS REPGR-I-S and Of the Publisher and Dealer, Frank P. Dllfl'QSII2f nat. Germandlmerican Bank Bldg. St. Paul, minn. 4 it WY' I I' I cf awxlff VIIIII , -5 J 5' 'fo' 4,53-Lx I ,I ,-,.a sfesilfx I,l in EE- .f C ?L -T fp, will-I 1, gi-E,','W, 5 ?, -5 -. i gLl"' i , fl .lilly I A .l'IIlIIIf K V 'Dr' "I ' C in P l.IIIfll3IrlI fi In In filfrlln eff-fm' fg 'III I IIIIII- ,ew I alll I IIIIWI - J- L - ,lg : .E 'll TIII' f on E F of 'L1,.'?5 311 :Q -Y ,Il I ii' gi 'Url ' vfltrwweri 'fiiqij' f':?:t Jx ?' 'P IIIIAVI A , IIIII ff ,vi ,N .. Q gp ll. ,, iff Ili I f is I+- I Q 'Wi .P if X, a f . It HI IL I V I il ff' ft", 'I -I 'I 'I ,ii , lj ig- ,X WW fi xy, UMW, 1 C fi will If7W.f M'ITlZ,??TCTI ff rj IV! A WI'Ill! We llll , Nl X f 'f'V,Q af- 1 MII' f 5dwlV,'i!7,,? Ixlfifyl ,KW " 'iff ,ff ,', ' i N lr, rw In, ,N MIH Y ff-A ' If If ,II- -A, . Q if ff' I " 1 4 lv , I If of ff l N ll Moz-en, the HU" Tailor, Gives I0 per cent Discount to Students. to Avis Bnos. TEV' Come and see the BICYCLE on " Williams Wheel," lllll the Best in the REP IRERS ,lull in W for the money. er1l-Y -..,, E--W --71 All kinds of Light Repairing and Machine Work q . M- Nently and promptly Executed. ,Q 2016 University Ave., S. E. Minneapolis. a IA ort rup, mg 84 0. 9p1lQU4 3l1Q 1P S , fa That all the world loves a lover? X - - 08. fllwwlws ov You can do no better than be- N KAC Garden and Field Seeds. Come a lover of OL" 9 S 1uccL1z,xxraxes on Grass and Clover Seeds. N 1fXII'0l!'1'1CRS OF I t r ..,,,,'f,jIj,'L,-v Flower Seeds and Bulbs. G QS' and this you are sure to do upon trial t.,-.JL?.'l.l'i'ila15.13.-'Lg-.:2fl CATALOGUE of Same IlT,'.'.'Qt'iE1T.iJ."L' "N q"1'l"1ei ULLIBRIDGES Manufactured by 26, 28, 30 and 32 Hennepin Avenue, LlllllJI'ldgC:Bl'6IIlIl6I' F21Ct0I'y, - MINNI-3.-x1foLIs2. CDHE UNIVERSITY PRESS T. ll. COLWVICLL BII I C educational facilities of the "U -L'b y t 1 k river ba k d 1 tofiice. st. PAUL DES MOINES MILWAUKEE SHAFER' M. F. Patterson PIERCE COMPANY Dental Supplies... DENTAL DEPOT... 608 Nicollet Avenue Medical Block Second Floor NIINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA 1 U K Telephone Vlain I543 CHAS. E. F. TODT MINNEAPULIS, MINNESDTA. M,,MGE,. W. K. MURISON 6: CO. Hardware, Mechanics' Tools, Drawing Instruments, . . . Pocket Cutlery. Razors, etc. Mlnneapolls' Mlnn UNIVERSITY OF IVIINNESOTA COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY W THREE SESSIONS NINE MONTHS EACH P t requirements same as for ad to Freshman Class of the College of Science, Literature and Arts of the University ....... THE CLINICAL FACILITIES ARE UNSURPASSED Write for Bulletin :md furtlicr lIlf4ll'1'I1lll.lUI'l to DR. VV . P. D ICKINSON, SECRETARY DAYTON BUILDING NIINNEAPOLIS T ., , ...JI VVere the sphinxes women who were turned into stone because they wou1dn't tell their a el The University oi Nlinnesota. Year 1900-1901 Begins September 4. EQUIPMENT. Buildings, 30, instructors, 232, 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 vvith departments of l.avv, 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. 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Sole agents for Laird, Shoher dz Cofs Ladies' slim-s. S s. s. III5IINoLIIs Pll0P. I 409 14th Ave., mdb. s. E. R. 15. Begener, lUm.'3Simms, Bdl'b2l'S' I5llppli0S HARDWARE, STQVES, I. X. L. Jos. Rogers' Pocket Cutlery TailOrS7 Shears. ' PAINTERS' SU PPLI ES. No. 16 Henekel Razors. Y Y Z Yi China Decorating. Razor Concaving. 207 Nicollet Avel, Minneapolis' 411 14th Ave. S. E., Mmneapohs, MInn. Q wEBsTER's INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY N W T Neilrs WEBSTER'S ' MEEQTNIQQQL A Dictionary of ENGLISH, . Biography, Geography, Fiction, etc. Express- A What better investment could be made than in a copy of the "0 International T This royal qnarto volume is a vast storehouse of Trunks and :Qin valuable information arranged in a convenient form for hand, eye, B and mind. It is more Widely used as standard authority than any aggage 3 .Q other dictionary in the world. It should be in every household. Speclalty' KLSTB 0 Wbst'Cll'tzD't' ' ' U 'lx D Glossgiicz etc? 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CEXSQSQSQSQQQSQQEEEQQQQGE CLEAR HA VANA CIGARS oxaxwwwwowaxaxw Booker Cigar mfg. Q2 D0 You Want a Good Pocket Knife or Razor? Q 5 V TRY A CLEVELAND CLIPPER. Nkmuizlctureil frrmi the Hneat R zimr Stool by uno of l host K ili- Factories in Auicrica: all fully warrant d Sold only at 505 Washingto Av S T H. F. Nachtrieb, F. S. Ifreshman sque1cher.I COLLEGE OF Homeopathic Medicine and Surger . Unsurpassed Clinical Advantages. Experienced Corps of Instructors. Careful Personal Teaching. For catalogue and further information, apply to Ao Po Mo Do, .d . ' ' DF AN '0f7 '5I'4' ww . . K. I H E ' 602 Nicollet Avenue. Minneapolis, Minn. FMQW PHX C. T. LEONARD, Pros. S. M. Hurst-:1z, Soc. 8 Trenc. D I qi Q- J, .9 CHAS' SL CU" QQ09Q?p.aTF5?,f5'oQ fsw3I?mfe-f Tents, Sails, Flags, Banners, Etc. N ir TENTS RENTED. l 1. if Call or write fiogicsjcoglggyghiliglide of Canvass. 4 Q,wg?ii?Q , I 2' C omsi- , 3IIIn'FIE'E........i2gg 'T 'avaweep , FURNISHERS Ueeecaneci.. THURUUGH INSPECTIONS GLESSNER dc WASHBURN, S'I'id.Hil1.f1EIE'S?3'.-323..QE 23l:3 CGHITHI Ave- H. L. SWAIN 84 CO., WUIJD, GUAL AND GOKE. DlC.XICRS IN ALL KINDS OF DOMESTIC FUEL. Genuine Lehigh Valley Coal. Telephone 1706 Mann. 408 FOURTEENTH AVE- S. E. AND INSURANCE AGAINST LOSS OR DAMAGE TO PROPERTY AND LOSS OF LIFE AND INJURY TO PERSONS CAUSED BY Steam Boiler Explosions. J. BI. ALLEN, Prosirlent. KVM. IS. FRAXKLIX, Vice-1'i'I-sirlt-ilt. F. Il. ALLEN, fri Vin'-PI'L'iiLIx'!1t,. I P 1 H' RQI' S t L I I R XIXFRD I I I 'XIIIJDIIIROOR K t S t L LL .L.....J he WQSI Pllbmblllg ., St. Paul, mimi. Publishers of the National Reporter System, compris- ing reports and digests of 250,000 of the latest Ameri- can cases, and including all current decisions of the supreme courts of all the states and territories. Also of the Minnesota Reports and local books, Kansas Re- ports, Vermont Rep-orts, New Mexico, Dakota, Wyoin- ing, Idaho Reports, etc. Publishers of the QU. 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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, 1900 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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