University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1902

Page 1 of 370

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1902 volume:

IN Lf ,W 'ww Ghe which :J the Cla.rJ Book, Published by the Junzorur of the Vnz-dermrty of Mrnnesota VOLUME FIFTEENTH 1902 v f f - Q 1 PRINTED BY THL TRIBUINI PRZLNTIING COWIPAINX I-IINNEAPOLIS Dedication To Dr. George Bell Frankforter, who sheltered us when we were homeless, we dedicate this book. l f' F, I" f , ll ,ll fl 'Jlrlx '7 A. Nj I fylll ,lx liffyklf 8 ,Q lll - lfllx ixff' l g ,V Al.:.Ai,E Zi ! i f-1lf.f..f,'lL y X Q31 ,W Q- i 112. Z X' lllil ' , N F Y R 'Y X" '?:i" xl! xxx l l N + l Q QQ, MQ Q, l p f gl, l k ll' lVlCLTlCLiU13' LlC1,mH,5 Claire ldlymun Wil l Eb.lTOl"'lTL'Cl'LlQf lln3up,D..l'l!lf Kmnon l X lv Y lflublngij lllanmw Clzcwlgml ljromb. l 'J ll' fl N l llibll l5u5lnG55 332 Clzarlgi Sahynevl. XX l lfllbl' Fllmle D.5lil'z. ln . ll J:l5i-'l lrlmlfgl' l,LlllmCL lilalfer, ll 'lil li A530510 Tv Cb llopi fl , "" Ex' ll lf l ' lx k k? F Leell Kellogg. lflflarg Sanforb. W 5alnQTlz nbrewg. mr- -lermcli, f l N l 61 FL Q l J l X l lvl' Ulnlllawr Grlrrblmw loudlz lxleslf I lax 5, ll ll?nelcuSe lllmglulng ll l l De urhwenl Wblfovfi. N 1 P li wx lk Qlleje of lim Ebel-llc llrelson. l ' xx .. .. 3'le5QCInQ l6arw1c1wlf1Dwclv5ler', x ., .. enllslvj ,H, lVL1llfv. K k x .. ., -Plmv-mazls Q Hcmlx HQ Tllson. g u y XA 1" -- rfQull'ux-2. lvkui Buell. vci if x ll , X.x,x -4.,Lf:'5""-If 'SR N W 5 k ILE-ml1l'2m 501 ' GREETING ?41?, f Y zwii ff I get . "The fool still jests, the scholar lbarns prologue Che wheel of -Fate relentless turnsg Garth hath another Century madeg Che fool still jests, the scholar learns, Che rose yet blooms and orchids fade, Hs they have ever done, Hnd even yet we hear men say, Hs they have said in times long past, Chat men may come and men decay, Chat there is nothing new, at last, Beneath the shining sun. Our pleasure it is now to prove, Chat here beneath these boards you'll find Some thoughts that it will well behoove You to peruse, and bear in mind Chat something new has come, 6 1 2 Om f f .L X M ffifeg H zrruezmcfor ,Ok rxnowmnse MQXX Wg i 1 A ' lg C 1 :j y fg ff L : X I Ag kqggg? . ' Hi ,g 2' Q if T2 1' ff?" fuk - N , 'ix J E I --'A X X I 'E X R . x J ' lm X1 l S f f :M 'NX N! tj f Q Vg X A Xxx. A Q ,AL J ll A .Xb X' J X wif ? mg y M .f sms'-rl QE Y 'f .. ' "-I " . -lf: 73413 gs EX ? 'EN C , is 5 R A-if 'N X XX X ff A -L N N PREGEETE The HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, M1NNI'ZAl'OI.lS, . . CYRUS NORTHROP, LL.D., M1NNl1:A1'oL1S, . The HON. SAMUEL R. VAN SANT, XVINONA, The Guvcrnor of the State. Li -MAI? !?fj1j'c11l fu' LM? . l:'g1'- Qjfifiv l:'g1'-Qjfifm The HON JOHN NV. OLSON, A1,B14:R'r Lim, . . E.1'-Ojliffu The State Superintemlent of Puhlie Instrueiiml. The HON ELMER E. ADAMS, B. A., FERcsUs FALLS, 1002 The HON, THOMAS XVILSON, ST. PAUL, . 19055 The HON XVILLIAM M. LIGGETT, BIQNSUN, 19035 The HON. A. E. RICE, XV11,1.xrA1z, . . . 1903 The HON GREENLEAF CLARK, M. A., ST. P,XI'L, 1904 The HON SAMUEL G. SMITH, Ph. D., LL.D., ST. 13.-XUI., . 1904 The HON STEPHEN MAHONEY, B. A., IVIINNIQAPULIS, 15507 The HON JAMES T. VVYMAN, MINNl41A1'CJI.IS, . . 1907 The HON O. C. STRICKLER, NEW ITLM, . 1907 Che Ofiicers. The HON. JOHN S. PILLSBURY, . . . 1,l'CS1.CfEILlf PRESIDENT CYRUS NORTHROP, LL.D., C01'1'u.fp01zdz'2z-Q' Sew'u1fzz1Q1f STEPHEN MAHONEY, B. A., . . . A'cf01'dfng Svfrvlafy 8 ' 'x If ,, 'f.f ,,5Q?- 21242 , X wg EE xv-X. 1-A x.!l, 4 rg' L1 Aan 'Xxxvrilf' . if E' 4 gk x ., E-,i- .,z wg Y. Q' fi' AQ hz' f V' Wza' mg. X N 9422: fl! ,GW W wil' N191 fffxw. H W Jew W W PW Kv If figtrsw Xii6if!l"MfxlA4,, rg' V f ,:- 9 W 4','63fJ. wLiif'yQi BMX! 'fn ffl ' - -11? -YK' xwezflfg-fy1Za1'if :I -' QA :gg x' . Q 24 ' H " gi - ' fl ,mf ,fu--45, .L ... 1g,,:3M ' 'E ' 1 if sg fy , ' T 5 ,,Aw.Q f . , 51 , ., , . F 3 j 1 -4 - f Q 4 f "f" 4, e ff X , ' N. 2 f , ' f, . WV! ggi Nj , mf kv " f X fffffy f T12 ,f 2. ff ff ,7 f ,754 2, 5 1 1 ff K fgpyfbx f ,UQ , ff 'Zff f L Wfifg lfi fu ,ff yy ,Qi 72 ,511 'ziffif 21,47 ,f i Q 'nm 476 -,iii ' j f mf- Q '21 gfff5f!,Zf pw , ' ? 52 ? X 12255 3 ' vw X? J 9 fl' E M Q, a1':i Egzgiif X 4 ? . , 4 pxliww-L1-HTH ?l,T!: 'I -' 251- H - 1' 1 I , if V vw, ,AE gffjyy f-f,?EA1:g - If mf.. 'M' X . ' "P .A ... .I , . A .WV - 'N li . - .. f., ' L, 4,33 V:.,WN M A, ' .. , . ---- , ZF - -9- . . ff A-I .Q -'oflefh ,Qi , Y , I " ff -. .. 1-we-:.,.'..-g',.ij , Professors of the Zolleges oi Science, lliterature and the Jilrts, of Engineering and of the School of mines. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President. NVILLIABI FOLXVELL, LL. D., Professor of Political Science. JABEZ BROOKS, D. D., Senior Professor of Greek. CHARLES N. HEXVl'f'F, M. D., Professor of Sanitary Science. JOHN G. MOOIiE, B. A., Professor of German. CHRISTOPHER W. HALL, M. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. JOHN C. HUTCHINSON, B. A., Professor of Greek. JOHN S. CLARK, B. A., Professor of Latin. JOHN F. DOXVNEY, M. A., C. E., Professor of Mzithemzitics. MARIA L. SANFORD, Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution. CHARLES W. BENTON, M. A., Litt. D., Professor of French. HENIQY F. NACH'1'RIEB, B. S., Professor of Animal Biology. FREDERICK S. JONES, M. A., Professor of Physics. CONXVAY MACMILLAN, M. A., Professor of Botany. IPREDERICK J. E. XVOOIIBRIDGE, M. A., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS M. YVEST, M. A., Professor of History. DAVID L. KIEHLE, LL. D., Professor of Pedago,Q'y. GEORGE B. IFR.-XNKFORTER, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. JAMES RICHARD JEXVETT, Ph. D., Weyeihzieuser Professor of Semitic Lan- guages and History. IPRANCTS P. IJEAVFZNXVORTH, M. A., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. RICHARD BURTON, Ph. D., Professor of English. IPREDERICK KLAEBER, Ph. D., Professor of Comparative and English Philology. JOSEPH BROWN PIKE, M. A., Professor of Latin. JOHN S. CARLSON, Ph. D., Professor of Scandinavian. 10 CHARLES B. SioER1foos, Ph. D., Professor of Zoology. FRANK L. MCVEX', Ph. D., Professor of Private Economics. JOHN ZELENY, B. S., Associate Professor of Physics. MATILTJA J. VVILKIN, M. L., Assistant Protessor of German. HI'INRY L. VVILLIADIS, M. D., Director of Athletics. HAYIJN S. COLE, First Lieutenant U. S. A., Military Science and Tactics. CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD EUGENE MCDER1IO'FT, M. S., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution. VVILLIAM H. KIRCHNLCR, B. S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. SAMUEL G. SBIITH, D. D., Lecturer of Sociology. CHARLES F. MCCLUMI-HA, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of English Literature. PDLXVARII E. NICHOI.SON, M. A., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. LOUIS J. COOKE, M. D., Director of the Gymnasium. FRANK M. ANDERSON, M. A., Assistant Professor of History. NORMAN XVILDE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. CARL SCHLENKER, B. A., Assistant Professor of German. AI.BI4IR'F B. WHI'I'IC, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History. WILLIAM R. HOAG, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering, in charge of Road and Sanitary Engineering. FRANK H. COXSTANT, C. E., Professor of Structural Engineering. JOHN J. FLATHER, Ph. B., M. M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HARRY E. SMITH, M. E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, in charge of Experimental Engineering and Shop Work. fQlCORGI'I D. SHEPARDSON, A. M., M, E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. FRANK W. SPRINGER, E. E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. HENRY T. EIJDY, C. E., Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Engineering and Mechanics. :ARTHUR EIIYVIN EIAYNICS, M, S., M. Ph., Sc. D., Professor of Mathematics. WILl.I.ABI H. KIRCHNIC11, B. S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. WARREN UPHAM, M. A., Lecturer on Glacial Geology. LETTIE M. CRAFTS, Assistant Librarian. XVILLIAIXI R. AIPPLEI-IY, M. A., Dean of School of Mines and Professor of Lletallurgy. CHARLES E. VAN BAliNI'1X'ICI.D, B. A. Sc., E. M., Professor of Mining Engineering. we it f -A ' I 1 11 'lnstsuctors and Jlssistants GEORGE N. BAUER, Ph. D., Mathematics. ELIZAVBETYH S. BEACH, B. S., History. FREDERICK E. BECKMAN, Ph. D., Spanish 'and French. CHARLES P. BERKEV, Ph. D., Mineralogy. EMBIA BERTIN, French. GILBERT AMES BLISS, Ph. D., Mathematics. AMELIA I. BURC-ESS, Drawing. ANNA M. BUTNER, Physical Culture. WILLIAM A. SCHAPER, Ph. D., Political Science. HENRIETTA CLOPATH, Drawing. DAVID C. CLOYD, Pedagogy. HENRY A. ERIKSON, B. E. E., Physics. OSCAR W. FIRKINS, M. A., Rhetoric. HAIKLOW S. GALE, B. A., Psychology. PAUL M. GLASOE, M. S., Chemistry. CHESTER N. GOULD, B. A., Rhetoric. JOHN E. GRANRUD, Ph. D., Latin. MARCO F. LIBERMA, French. JENNINGS C. LITZENBERG, B. S., M. D., Gymnastics. LOUIS C. LUHR, B. A., German. HAROLD LYON, B. S., Botany. OSCAR W. OESTLUND, M. M., Animal Biology. LEVI P. PEASE, M. S., Chemistry. FRANCES B. POTTER, M. A., English. MARION POTTER, M. L., ENGLISH. EDXVARD P. SANFORD, Rhetoric. FREDERICK W. SARDESON, Ph. D.. Paleontology. CHARLES A. SAVAGE, B. A., Latin. WALDEMAR SCHULZ, Ph. D., German. .TOSEPHINE E. TII.DEN, M. S., Cryptogamic Botany. WILLIAM A. WHEELER, B. Agr., Botany. 12 HIAILXCN A. YVILDER, B. S., Rhetoric. ANTHONY ZELENY, M. S., Physics. JOSEPH W. BEACH, Rhetoric. FRED W. BEDFORD, B. S., Chemistry. MARGUERI'fE BARROUR, Physical Culture. ADA L. COMSTOCR, M. A., Rhetoric. FRANK W. EMMONS, B. S., Chemistry. SEYINIOUR E. MOON, Pedagogy. HANNAH R. SEXVALL, Ph. D., Political Science. D.-AVID F. SYVICNSON, B. S., Philosophy. JOSEPH THAI.ER, E. E., Mathematics. NICLLIE S. TRITFANT, Freehand Drawing. JAMES M. TATE, Pattern and Foundry Practice. YVILLI.-All H. ME1iIiILlAN, Mechanical Engineering. JOHN ARMBRUSTER, Machinist. L. U. BOYLE, Metal Worker. HARIQY NV. DINON, Engineer. C. COLEMAN JETT, Mechanical Drawing. PETER CHRISTIANSON, B. S., E. M., Metallurgy. BENJAMIN F. GROAT, Mathematics and Mechanics. IQDVVARD P. MQCARTHY, E. M., Mining. VVILLARD VV. DAKIN, Instrument Maker. A. NV. MARTIN, Chemistry. FRANCIS G. NVARVELLE, Storekeeper. BERT ROSE, Bandmaster. YV.-ALTER J. AI.I.l'2N, B. S., Military Science. RAYMOND C. BENNER, Chemistry. HI'2NRY C. LIIBISY, Astronomy. JANE KENNEDX', M. D., Medical Examiner for YVOmen INA FIRKINS, B. L., Library. ANNA L. GrU'1'HRIE, B. A., Library. BENJAMIN G.ARHE'fT, Foundry. CQEORGIC PI.OXN'MAN, Forge Shop. 13 Class of 1901. President . Vice President Secretary . . Assistant Secretary 'l'1'eas111'm' . , A ssistzuit TI'62'tSlll'Pl' S if 1'gea11'r-at-Arni s Senior Blass Oiiicers. 15 . OLAI A, I.r3Nm: MAAC Nssnm 'livrn-1 MARGARET Moomc . NIAHICL CAM: Lows G. Coma CH.u:L1f:s E. Cuum: WI1.1.LxM S. Fnosu' 'ffvwixki S 16 Class of 1902. COI.OIlSff,'1'iIlI,SUl'L and Slraw. Morro-Frn'tilvV, I-'irlelifvzy f'r'IfCff6'1 President Vice-President . . Second Vice P1'9SiC1Pl1t Socretary '... T1'easu1'm' 0iiiCQl'S. 1 7 JAMES G. S'r.xXLr:Y FI.fJlll4IX'CE SMITH . Wmnn Moylzn . MASHN CASE PAH. C. BI'l:Rxl,r. , ,,.,' x.-- 'N x 1 4 x -xxn xx ' ' K I XS X qi AX X5 S X AM W X Q N A xv 'Q .Ji Q X ' 4 xx Nw' Y w .112 N WWA NW is xffqxai' QQYNF.-' x Rug? mx' 1 ,.- 'th y' J, 7 I Q.. W v7'f' 259 K L ' W XX X X ml ,X W N f V' , Y- '29 SG ::"?iif41 ,'1'SA w, a 'fXgeN. H ' r g Q55 WW? -Qwmezwx xx -xx 18 Class of 1903. CORORSYGVC612 and While. Oiiicers. President . ,Tony Vice-President . . . Second ViCF?4PI'GSiLl9l1t Secretary . . . T1'easu1'e1' . Sergeant-:lt-A1'1us 19 XVOODBIHIJQQIA: Avlclzv Iuskons INIANN Tmzolmoluz Brnmua GIQRTIQUD1-: B.xLr,.x1:n . IYARRY BARLOVV . C rIAm,l1:s FEE 1, I Class of 1904. President . Vice-President . Sec1'etzu'y . T1'92lSlll'61' . . S91'gGE1I1'L'i1t-AYIIIS Chaplain CuLo1:sAt.'ri.u1son mar! While. M0'1"ro4Nil1il nisi uptinzu nz. W Y1:LL- Ilulabalah. lffIflIlf'ff. liaclitc, Ski If Blah. t'1'i111.smz unfl Whitv, War. Ulu: Bind, Grmz' 011f'-Nine-XzlzryflzI-Four. Oiiicers. EIHGAII I.r1ux.x1m Novus HIIITH LILLIAN TOM:-sox 21 NIARJORIE HELEN C0111 JXLl!lCI!'l' B. VV14:1.m1s . LOUIS L. COLLINS OIiYlI.l.E A. HAMMOND Xxx I f ' X -nl- - f 1 N 'S , 1- , vn, A i I X . ,fl '4 N . 'Q ' 'QAQX , ff .- X' S f f A xii? 296' ,Q A .4 Q. ,VA ,W . Q0 R. f, .4 Nm x - M 75' V .Q 1 -..,,,Q1 -' E 'l v A' V Z 1 Q m X 1 , , K X , Ziff x'--. k A' 5 Qi L wQ M! W K ' 5 'mmmunnmm' f AH ' ,JVM f : P , I am 4 , i ,, , 1 - V 4-' Aa ' W fO3 nf? ', 1' f K , N i g' ith... 22 Faculty of the Zellege of medicine and Surgery. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President. P.ARKS RITCHIE, M. D., Dean and Professor of Obstetrics. THOMAS G. LEI4i, B. S., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology. CHARLES A. ERDRIANN, M. D., Acting Professor of Anatomy. RICHARD OI.DING BEARD, M. D., Secretary and Professor of Physiology. CHARLES JOHN BELL, B. A., Professor of Chemistry. HENIQY MAR'FIN BRACKIEN, M. D., L. R. C. S., Edin, Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. CHARLES H. HUN'1'lCR, A. M., M. D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine. EVERTON J. ABBOTT, A. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Practice and Professor of Clinical Medicine. J. W. BELL, M. D., Professor Of Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine. CHARLES A. WHEATON, M. D.. Professor of Clinical Surgery. FREDERICK A. DUNSMOOR, M. D., Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery. JAMES H. DUNN, M. D., Professor of Practice of Surgery. JAMES E. MOORE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. JVSTICE OIIACEE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. AR'PHUIi J. GILLETTE, M. D., Professor of Urthopedia. A. B. CATICS, A. M., M. D., Clinical Professor of Obstetrics. FIQANK FAIRCHILD VVICSBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. . J. CLARK STICXVART, B. S., M. D., Professor of Surgical and Clinical Pathology. :ALEX J. STONE, M. D., LL. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of VVomen. AMOS. NV. ABBOTT, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of VVomen. A. MCL.XRl'IN, A. B., M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of WVomen. JoHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D., Professor of Opthalmology and Otology and Hygiene. FRANK C. TODD, M. D., Clinical Professor of Opthalmology and Otology. C. EUGENE RIOGS, A. M., M. D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. W. A. JONES, M. D., Clinical Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. MAX P. VANDE1i HORCK, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin and of the Genito-urinary System. W. S. LATON, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Nose and Throat. 23 CHARLES LYMAN GREENE, M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine and Physical Diagnosis. HENRY L. STAPLES, A. M., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. ARTHUR SWEENEY, M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. S. M. WHITE, B. S., M. D., Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. ALBERT IC. SENKLER, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. Zorps of Zlinical Professors and Tnstructors. J. E. SCHAIJLE, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nose and Throat. BURNSIDE FOSTER, M. A., M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Skin and Lecturer upon History of Medicine. C. NOTHNAGEI., M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. JOHN T. IQOGERS, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery. HERBERT W. DAVIS, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. GEORGE M. COON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Genito-Urinary Diseases. JAMES T. CHRISTISON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Diseases of Children. L. A. IWIPPICRT, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Medicine. J. L. ROTHROCK, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Pathology. L. B. XVILSON, M. D., Senior Demonstrator of Pathology. GrEORGlC D. PIE.-XD, B. S. M. D., Instructor in Pathology and Clinical Microscopy. H. C. CAREL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. NVINFIELD S. NICKEIQSON, Sc. D., Assistant Professor of Histology. M. RUSSELL XVILCOX, M. D., D6lIlOlISIl'3.IOf in Physiology. J. WVARREN LITTLE, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery. GEO. SENKLER, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. - A. XV. DIFNNING, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Nerveous and Mental Diseases. HAI.IJOIi SNEVE, M. D., Lecturer in Mechano-Therapy. R. E. CUTTS, B. S., M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. MARGARET L. NIQKERSON, M. A., Instructor in Histology. H. K. READ, M. D., Denionstrator of Anatomy. F. A. KIICHLE, A. B., Instructor in Medical Latin. IJLICNOR M. VVILKINSON, Instructor in Dietetics. IPRICDICRICK LEAYITT, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. ANIJRI'ZXK' M. Hl'ZNIJERSON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Medicine. A. E. BENJAINIIN, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Gynzucology. Zlihkal and l:abl'3f9l'V .HSSiSfallfS. A. E. BENJAMIN, M. D., Assistant in Gynaecology. ANDREW HENDERSON, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine. J. P. BARBER, M. D,, Assistant in Diseases of Children. F. P. XVRIGHT, M. D., Assistant in Surgery and Dermatology. A. A. LAW, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. A. T. MANN, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. F. C. DAVIS, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. JUDD GOODIQICH, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. WARRIEN DICNNIS, M. D., Assistant in Surgery. R. A. C.-XBIPBELL, M. D., Assistant in Diseases of the Nose and Throat. CHARLES R. BALL, M. D., Assistant in Nerveous and Mental Diseases. HAIQRY P. IQITCHIE, Ph. B., M. D., Assistant in Gynaecology. A. C. HlCA'l'1I, M. D., Assistant in Diseases of the Nose and Throat. E. F. IQEAMICR, M. D., Assistant in Ophthalmology and Otologyt J. T. IEITZICNBICRG, M. D., Assistant in Ophthalmology and Otology. .T. H. BIIRGICN, M. D., Assistant in Dermatology. 24 VV. H. CONDIT, M. D., Assistant in Medicine. EDITH XV. BOWEN, Librarian. IJXRICIDERIKA KII'2IIL14I, B. A., Dean's Clerk. LOUIS YV. BATES, Preparator. LOUIS H. FLIGINION, Assistant in Physiology. 1'QVlCRlC'l'T CASSELDIAN, Assistant in Bacteriology. BERNARD S. NICKICRSON, B. S., Assistant in Chemistry. EAliI.l'1 R. H.ARl'2, Prosecutor of Anatomy. SIGURD IQAASEN, Assistant in Laboratory. G. IQLBIER STROITT, Dispensary Clerk. Faculty of the Zollege of Homeopathic medicine and Surgery. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President. AXLONZO P. VVILLIAIVISON, LL. B., M. D., Dean and Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. WILLIABI E. LEONARID, A. B., M. D., Profossor of Materia Medica and Thera- putics. GEORGE E. RICICER, A. B., M. D., Professor Of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis. ROBlCR'T D. MATCHAN, M. D., THOMAS J. GRAY, M. D., Professors of Princi- ples and Practice of Surgery. XVARREN S. BRIGGS, B. S., M. D., MARSHAl.I. P. AUSTIN, M. D., Professors of Clinical and Orthopaedic Surgery. B. HARVEY OGDEN, A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. IEUGENIC L. MANN, A. B., M. D., Professor of Diseases of Nose, Throat and Ear. FREDERIC M. GIBSON, M. D., O. et A. Chir., Professor of Opthalmology. GICORGE E. CLARKE, Ph. B., M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine. GEORGE F. ROBERTS, M. D., EDXX'ARD E. AUSTIN, M. D., Professors of Diseases of VVomen. HARRY M. LUl4'KIN, M. D., Professor Of Diseases of Children. THOMAS J. GPR.-XY, M. D., Professor of History and Methodology of Medicine. ROlil4ZR'F R. ROBIE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics. O. K. RICHARDSON, B. S., M. D., Lecturer on Life Insurance Examination. E. A. BOOTH, Lecturer on Surgical Emergencies. E. A. COMSTOCK, Lecturer on Clinical and Orthopaedic Surgery. CHARLES A. ERDMANN, M. D., Acting Professor of Anatomy. RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. CHARLES J. BELL, A. B., Professor of Chemistry. THOMAS G. Ll'2PI, B. S., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology. F. F. YVESBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. JAMES E. BECK, M. D., Adjunct to Chair of Physical Diagnosis. IEIJXYARD M. FREICINIAN, B. S., Instructor in Botany. EI7NX'IN H. SBIITH, Dispensary Assistant. 25 Faculty of thc Zollcgc of Dentistry. CYRIIS NORTIIROP, LL. D., President. VVILLIANI P. DICKINSON, D. D. S., Dean and Professor of Materia Medica. THOMAS E. WEICKS, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Crown and Bridge XVork. THOMAS B. H.-XR'fZl'2LI., M. D., D. M. D., Professor of Pathology, Therapeutics and Oral Surgery. OSCAR A. VVICISS, D. M. D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. I Otbcr Instructors. CHARLES A. ERDMANN, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. CHARLES J. BELL, A. B., Professor of Chemistry. H. C. CAREL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. THOINIAS G. Llflll, A. M., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology. WINEIELI1 S. NICKEIQSON, Sc. D., Assistant Professor of Histology. FRANK S. WIIESBROOK, M. A., M. D. C. M., Professor of Bacteriology and Path- ology. S. M. XVHITIC, B. S., M. D., Assistant in Bacteriology and Pathology. FRANK R. XVRIGHT, D. D. S., M. D., Lecturer on Anaesthesia and Chief of Anaesthetic Clinic. ALFRED OXl'liIC, D. M. D., M. D., C. M., Instructor in Metallurgy and Opera- tive Dentistry. MARY V. HAIiTZEI.L, D. M. D., Instructor in Dental Anatomy. H. M. REID, D. D. S., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. CHARLES A. VAN DUZEE. D. D. S., Instructor of Operative Dentistry. E. FRANKLIN HEIi'I'Z, D. M. D., Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. JAMES O. VVELLS, A. M., M. D., Instructor of Crown and Bridge Work. H. K. READ, M. D., Deinonstrator of Anatomy. M. RUSSEI.I. YVILCOX, M, D., Demonstrator in Physiology. Faculty of thc Zollcgc of Pharmacy. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President. FREDERICK J. VVULLING, B S., Ph. G., Plnn. D., LL. M., Deang Professor of Pharmacology, Pharmaceutical Chemistry and Pharmacal Jurisprudence. HENRY M. BKACKEN, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. CHARLES J. BELL, A. B., Professor of Chemistry QGeneral, Medical and Analyticall. CONXVAY M.ACBlILI.AN, M. A., Professor of Botany. EDXVARD M. FREEINIAN, B. S., Instructor in Botany and Practical Pharmacog- nosy. y FRANK S. WESBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Bacteriology. GEORGE D. HEAD, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Clinical Microscopy. RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. M. RUSSELL WILCOX, Instructor of Physiology. F. A. KIICHI.E, A. B., Instructor in Medical and Pharmaceutical Latin. B. O. LEUBNER, Phin. D., Instructor in Pharmacy. H. C. CAREL, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. HOBART HAZELTINE, Instructor in Materia Medica. ALEX. S. I'fELLAlNI, Assistant in Pharmacy. 26 as mi fx-i X X 4 we . . 2 V , N X K vN!, W 5 EN Q -s fh1' 1l3lf?1N.,lTs1 EN? X-X N S1s !."' 5 :ENE 1 ag-is N 3'X 1,,f' 3 ,41 X EQSSN' - XX - Ti, , ' Q Q I? f x Xxxm XX, Enix X ,R Vyy, f .-A X -XL 9-xi FX N XQW f fl A 555- , .V 't UMA M -X - 0 - :KK gf: 5' Y R - -f 291,33-f32N'i Q Q , fray- F11 S f "r"" "" mS" :'XQ X f X , X XXX xxx? 27 'Faculty of the College of Daw. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President. XVILLI.-Xlvl' S. PATTEE, LL. D., Dean, Department of Contracts and Equity Jurisprudence. A. C. HICKINIAN, A. M., LL. B., Department of Pleading and Practice. JAMES PAIGE, A. M., LL. M., Department of Torts and Criminal Law. EDWIN A. JAGGARD, A. M., LL. B., Department of Taxation and Modern Phases of the Law of Torts. HENRY J. FLETCHER, ESQ., Department of Real Property. HOWARD S. ABBO'PT, B. L., Department of Corporation Law. ROBERT S. KOLLINER, LL. B., Department of Personal Property. llccturcrs. GEOIQGE B. YOUNG, LL. B., St. Paul, Minn., ex-Associate Justice of the State of Minnesota, "Conflict of Laws." CHARLES A. Willard, LL. B., Minneapolis, Minn., "Bailments." HON. JABIES O. PIEIQCIC, Minneapolis, Minn., ex-Judge of the Circuit Court of Memphis, Tenn., "Constitutional Jurisprudence and History." HON. C. D..O'BIlIEN, St. Paul, Minn., 'fCriminal Procedure." HON. JOHN DAY SMITH, LL. M., Minneapolis, Minn., "American Constitu- tional Law. " T. :DXVIGHT MERWIN, A. B., St. Paul, Minn., "Law of Patents." ' HON. HERBERT R. SPENCER, Duluth, Minn., "Admiralty Law." JOHN COCHRANE SWEET, LL. M., Minneapolis, Minn., "Mortgage Foreclosure. 'l FREDERICK V. BROXVN, Minneapolis, Minn., "Chattel Mortgages." RANSOM J. IDOXVELL, LL. B., "Instructor in Justice Practice." JARED HOW, LL. B., St. Paul, Minn., '4LandlOrd and Tenant." A. B. CHOATE, LL. B., Minneapolis, Minn., 'tEasements and Highways." CHARLES B. ELLIOTT, Ph. D., LL. D., Minneapolis, Minn., "International Law. " A. D. KEYES, Faribault, Minn., "Law of Insolvency." HON. WILLIAM MITCHELL, St. Paul, Minn., "Mortgages" ROBERT S. KOLLINICR, LL. B., Minneapolis, Minn., "Personal Property." YVILLIAIWI FURST, B. S., Librarian. 28 X f If W! , 'fe-V' ' we-s..1-' "v:.s1..m ' '-e x" smser i LLECE? WCVUVIT X X X S X 'Q X re f 4 , Q, J A W, 5 4 1, ffm Il X XX W i"'Hju I Q g AN 4 f X' X 7 MMV' Un X SX I S S CUM ,Xff Tl 1 Xxx V N ,- X I ' -, , 1 Q - I gf - I 4 - -T 1, 2 ,, ' b - ' P' fi?-1 7,1 X W ll X A-f X 1 ,WMU XWN' X ' V! 1 Q w W-Fgsfjf 'KQV H Wx X bg :M W fu-. xx PWR f Y WI, ' fjw glial'-5" " Nw 1' 'Ja k W 2 ? lf, 1 W X, 1 j 'igfjrf I I - g "X 1 ,31fffW,,, My XWyWXX f x A Q 'f V 'fn Wm, Vfffili li ' ' ' x wx H X l v W MaUci'H Sleward '03 29 I Faculty of the College of Hgriculture. CYRUS NOli'l'HROP, LL. D., President. YVILLIABI M. LIIQGETT, Dean. SAMUEL B. GREEN, B. S., Professor of Horticulture and Forestry. OT'fO LUGCZEIQ, Ph. D., Professor of Entomology. ITARRY SNYDER, B. S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. T. L. PIAECKICR, Professor Of Dairy Husbandry. M. H. REYNOLDS, M. D., V. M., Professor of Veterinary Medicine and Surgery XVILLET M. HAYS, M. Agr., Professor of Agriculture. TIIOMAS SX-IAXV, Professor of Animal Industry. VIRGINIA C. TVIERIDITH, Professor of Home Economics. FGCIIIW of U12 School of .Hgl'iClllflll'Q. CYRUS NORTHROP, LL. D., President. WILLIABI M. LIGGIETT, Dean. FREDERICK D. TUCKI42l1, M. A., Principal. SAINIUEL B. GREEN, B. S., Horticulture, Forestry. OTTO LUGGER, Ph. D., Zoology, Entomology. CHARLES K. ALDRICH, Drawing Farm Buildings. XVILLIAM ROBERTSON, B. S., Physics, Botany. J. A. VYRE, Penmanship, Accounts. HARRY SNYDER, B. S.. Chemistry. T. L. HAECKER, Dairy Husbandry. M. H. REYNOLDS, M. D., V. M., Physiology, Veterinary Science. WILLET M. HAYS, M. Agr., Agriculture. THOMAS SHAW, Animal Industry. J. M. DREW, Blacksmithing, Poultry. ANDREW BOSS, Dressing and Curing Meats, Farm Machinery. E. VV. MAHOOD, M. A., Arithmetic, Civics and Director of Gymnasiuin. 30 JUNIATA L. SHEPPERD, M. A., Cooking, Laundering. MARGARET BLAIR, Sewing. VIRGINIA C. MEREDI'FH, Preceptress, Home Economics. CHAS. F. KEYES, A. B., Registrar, Reading and History. SOPHIIC M. Pl'2NDPIRGAST, B. L., English. ARTHUR C. KOERNER, Music. RUTH KEYES, Librarian. GRACE WHIT'l'RIDCE, Physical Culture. ISABEI. D. PARKPIR, B. S., Chemistry. Officers of the Experimental Station NVM. M. LIGGETT, Director. YVILLICT M. HAYS, M. Agr., Agriculturist. SAMUEL B. GREEN, B. S. Horticulturist. OTTO LUGOER, Ph. D., Entomologist and Botanist. HARRY' SNYDIQR, B. S., Chemist. T. L. H.-XICCKEIQ, Dairy Husbandry. M. H. REYNOLDS, M. D., V. M., Veterinarian. V THOS. SHAW, Animal Industry. ANDREW BOSS, Assistant in Agriculture, University Farm. T. A. I'IOVl'IRS'l'AD, B. Agr., Superintendent Sub-station, Crookston. R. S. MACKINTOSH, Assistant in Horticulture, University Farm. HI-:RMAN H. CHAPBIAN, B. S., Superintendent Sub-station, Grand Rapids E. W. MAJOIQ, B. Agr., Assistant in Dairy Husbandry. J. A. XVYE, Secretary. Faculty of the Dairy School. CYRUS DIORTHROP, LL. D., President. XVILLIAINI M. LIGOETT, Dean. T. L. HAECKICR, Professor of Dairy Husbandry, in charge of School. HARRY SNYDER, B. S., Dairy Chemistry. OT'l'O LUCZLZICR, Ph. D., Bacteria in Dairy Products. W. M. HAYS, M. Agr., Forage and Pastures. M. H. IQICYNOLDS, M. D., V. M., Diseases of the Dairy Cow. J. A. YYYE, Creamery Records and Accounts. WM. RCJBERTSON, B. S., Care' of Boiler and Engine. C. R. ALDRICH, Dairy Buildings. J. M. DREW, Silo and Stable Conveniences. B. D. WHI'1'E, Instructor in Butter Making. A. J. GI.OXVlCR, Instructor in Cheese Making. KVM. BOSS, Instructor in Practical Engineering. H. L. SONIJERGAARD, Assistant Instructor in Butter Making. JACOB LEHNHERR, Instructor in Sweet Curd Cheese XVork. 31 I1 juni r Glass Officers. 9? Zollcgft of medicine. President, . . . VVII.I.I..x RI ASBURY NORRED Vice-President, . . NIARTIN U. IYERS Secretary, MIXE1iX'.-L fQO01'DXVIN Treasurer, . . . FRED ERI! Sergezuit-at-Arms, SIVICR XvINxIl'I 9? PHHNIIZCV. President, . . VVr:sI.I5y A. BRI'1'zIl?s Vice-President, . . . . . Y. XV. IRXVIN Secretary and Treasurer, . IQDXVARD F. NlCTZl'2li if BBW. President. . . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, 32 CHARi.r:s S. BUCK GEO. A. G1I.3IOliPI E. B. ERDTATINGER . . B. VV. RAIN JUNIDR gi i "'V , FL. N ,., ,'lz' QA X "- '4 5 , 72 K . M M ' f X. ,Q H Q2 f f? AX , f ,. XX X ,,f 1?-ff 413, Q if -as " f 'fm QE Xi, 'l ml hvijfy v, f 1' M , -- !RX,2,!,5,if 1, RN! ,N 24" 17 21, ww N X! , , ALBUM Department of Science, Literature and Hrts. L. O. KELLOGG, . , . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. Gorxuan Board. 3' MARY EMMA BUELL ,,.. Minneapolis C1-ntrul Minneapolis High School. 3 JAY I. DURAND ,... Crookston, Minn. Crookslon High School. Alpha Delta. Phi: 1900 Ariel Board. 5' LUCY TOYVI.EIi, . . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. XV. C. A. 3 ELBRIDGE COLE STAPLES, . . St. Paul Humboldt High School . Phi Delta Thi-tag Sergeant. 3 INTABEL LOUISE ABBOTT, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. W. C. A. 34 HERMAN F. SCHRADER, . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. Hermean. 3 ETHEL MAY Pl'I'fRAN, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. W. C. A. 3' 'GEORGE B. WEBSTl'2R, . . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Theta Delta Chi: Drum Majorg Castalian: Republican Club. 3 THERESA MORRISON, . . Ryegate, Vt. Minerva: Y. W. C. A. 3 ALEX. L. .TAXES ,... Pipestone, Minn. Pipestone High School. Alpha Delta Phig President Federal Literary Society Q President Stau- Oratorical Associationg Vice-President Expansion Union g Vice-President Athletic Board: Michigan Debateg Castalian. 3 GRACE YVHEATON, . . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. Kappa Kappa Gammag Omega Psig Theta Epsilon: lirainatic Club. 35 JAMES G. ST.-xN1.i-QY, . . Minneapolis Black llills'Colli-ge. SPCUI1dSPl'2'L'Zl.11t 1 Shzikupeanz President .I uniur Class. 3 RUTH YVEST, .... Minneapolis i4:IlSLliN1ll'lllB1lll0ilS High School. Theta Epsilon-3 Y. W. C. A.: Go1'HE1c Board. 3 XVALDO E. MOYER, . . . Montevideo Mon Lev iclcu H igh School. Cas1aIiang.Y. M. C. A. Quartctteg Treasurer-ui Choral Society: Si-cond Vice-President Junior Class. 3 HELICN LOUISE fJZIAS,' . . Minneapolis Racine High School. Uramaitic Club: Theta Epsilon: Class Historian. 1999-lU00ig Y. W. C. A. W FRANK E. REED . . . Glencoe 7 Glencoe High School. J unior Hall Association. 3 IVIARGARET S. HA1e'1'zEi.L, . . Mimiehziha Park South Minnczipolis High Sehrml. Y. VV. C. A. 36 CHARLIQS LEWIS ALEXANDICR, . Kzisson. Minn. Serif.-aiit C U. Kzissun High School. C: Y. M. C. A.: Republican Club: Economic Club. 3 El.IZABI'I'l'H BI.-SR1IC JONES, . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 6' :XIIOLPH A. PASSIQR, . . . Le Sueur, Minn. BIAY L.vBI..XSING, . XY:isccn High Schuul. Forum: Y.'M.'C. A. 3 . . Henderson, Minn. Henderson High School. Ronitivr LINCOLN K Con ti' . 3 ELLEY, . . Minneapolis, al Minm-apolis High School. Fi-cmul Sergeant Laitery li: Vice-President Hcrmean Literary Society : Y. M. c. A.: Rei XVIXXIIC K. MQHPJRR Cs-ntr iuhlican Club: Political Ecunoiny Clulw. 3 ON, . . . Minnezipolis al Minneapolis High Sclwnl. Y. XV. C. A. i 37 'MARY FRANCES SANFORD, . . . Minneapolis. Central Minneapolis High School. Alpha Phig GOPIIER Boardg Dramatic Clubg Y. NV. C. A. WF P. S. SAUNDERS, . . . . Minneapolis- Central Minneapolis High School. Beta Theta Pig Y. M. C. A.g Sergeantg Glee Llubg Treasurer Sophomore Class. 3 ALICE PITCAIRN GRAHAM, . . Minneapolis Central St. Paul High School. ii' WILLIAM AARON BESSESEN, . Albert Lea, Minn. Albert Lea High School. Castalian. 3 EMMA LAUREL SXVART, . . Fargo, N. D. Fargo High School. Dramatic Club. 3 BRUCE FRANKLIN HARRIS, . Crookston, Minn. Crookston High School. Delta Upsilong Republican Clubg Political Economy Clubg President Freshman Class. 38 P. A. FUCLDS, . . . . Blanchard, Iowa East Minneapolis High School. Univ:-rsity Hand: Castalian. 3 MARY EDNA Tw.mxr.P:v, . . Grand Forks, N. D. Grand Forks High School. Y. W. c. A. 3 RALPH C. WEIJGl'2, . . . Plainview, Minn. Winona Normal. Shakopean. ? GLENORA L. GPILRIAN, . . Minneapolis Central Minncupolig High School. 3 B. O. PHINNEY, . . . Sutherland, Iowa East Minneapolis High Schoql. Castnliamz Republican Club. 3 H1f:I,r:N H. CURRER, . . . Le Sueur, Minn. Lo Slll'lll' High School. 39 O. V. JOHNSON, . . . Carvvr High Schi-ul. ? F. A. STEWART, . . . Mimlezxpulis Acadn-my. Captain Battery. l-F' PANSY O'Bu111:N, . . . Hn inbnldt High School. 3' M. J. EGGLICSTON, . . . Spring Valley High School. Theta Delta Chig Shnknpean. 6' EDITH MIGHII,L THOMAS, . . Central Minneapolis High Schuul. Delta Delta Delta. 3 H. J. THOIQPE, . . . Chagrin Falls High School. Castalinn Society. 40 Carver, Minn. Minneapolis St. Paul Yvykoff, Minn. Minneapolis Clyde, Ohio N1cL1.ic A. OLSON, . . . Zumbrotzi, Minn. ZllUlbl'01.G. High School. 3 ROBIQRT XV. XVICTMORE, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High Schunl. Phi Della Thulal Junior Hall Afasuciatiuxl. 3 JUANITA XV1r.L1AMS, . . . Duluth, Minn. Duluth Central High Schnul. Delta Gamma: Theta Flpwilnn. 3 GRACE N. EI.r,1o'r'i', .... St. Paul Central St. Paul High Schnol. Y.'NY. C. A.: Greek Clnlu 3 Giccmczlc E. SILLOWAY, . . . Minneapolis Central Minnoaipulis High Schull. V Bi-fa Theta Pi: Third Sergelntz Fu1'iiiiig Republican Club: Daily iluard. 3 JICSSIIC E. IVJAYIS, . . Anoka, Minn. .-kxlirlca High Schizul. 41 MAm:Lr.E HELEN FOSSEEN, . . . Minneapolis South Minm-apolis High School. TF' BENJAMIN B. XNEICD, . . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. Chi Psi. 3 ELIZABETH D. BARSTOW, . . St. Peter, Minn., Minneapolis Academy. Y. W. C. A. ii' OSCAR V. JOHNSON, . . . Minneapolis North Minneapolis High School. Forum g Federal Literary Society. 3 EVA NV. BRADY, . . Dodge Center, Minn., Dodge Center High School. ? ELMER LESLI11: DILLS, . . Albert Lea, Minn. Alliert Lea High School. Shukopean: Rcpnhlican Clubg Economic Club. 42 AUGUS'1'A STARR, . . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 3 FRANK NV. O'NliIII,l., . . Graceville, Minn. Gracevillo High School. Shakopezm: Track Teamg Republican Club. 3 INGA DAHL, . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. 3' CHALMER LUCAS POXYICLL, . Hudson, Wig. YVinona High School. 3 ALv1NA SIIQGMANN, . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. Grovk Club. 3 INI. S. KINDSE'l'H, . . Hzxrdee, Minn. Rod Wing Si-minary. Shzlkupcang Political Economy Club, 48 IXLICIC DOUGAN, . . . Minneapolis Denver High School. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Omega Psi: Theta Epsilon. 3 LXRTHUR N. COLLINS, . . . Minneapolis Delta Upsilon: Castalian: Sergeant. 3 LNIABICL CURUEIJA RLJDLUN, . . VVillmar, Minn. VVillmar High Sqhmil. Y. XV. C. A. 3 XVM. E. BUSH, . . . Denmark, Minn. Hastings High Suhuol. Castalian: Republican Club: Y. M. C. A, 3 LAURA E. QQOLIJEN, . . . Minneapolis Central Minnuapulis High Sclmul. 3 PAUL C. BURRILL, . . . Hawley, Minn. Moorhead High Scluml. Sergeant Battery: Forum: Treasurer Junior Class: Alpha Kappa Pi. 44 JICNNIE ALICE HITCHINGS, . . Sutherland, Iowa Suthurland High Schoui. Theta Icpsiiim: Y. W. c. A. 3 FRIED IJ.-XRDING S1 EVENS. . . . Minneapolis Smith Minneapolis Highihichunl. Dramatic Club. ? ELLEN EI.ISE MCGREGOR, . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. NV. C. A.: Minerva: Greek Club. 3 LOUISIC KELLOGG D1I'ZSElVI, . . La Moure, N. D. East Minneapnlis High School. 3 WILLARD A. ROSSMAN, . . Chatlield, Minn. Chatlielcl High School. Y. M. C. A.: Shakopeang Political Economy Club. 3 JANE C. Bvkmcs, . . . . Minneapolis 14:IiSt'Milll1B3.l!ll1iS High School. 45 i Houma FRANCIS HOR'1'fJN, . Algona, Iowa Algona High School. Phi Delta Theta: Forum: Junior Bull Association. 3 :XCHSA BURGICSS, .... Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. 3' CHARLES AUGUSTUS GRIFFITH, . . Minneapolis North Minneapolis High School. Mandolin Clubg Junior Ball Association. 3 DAISY S. HONE, . . . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. 3 GRATIA FARNH.-XM, . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. W. C. A. l o WILLIS R. MOR'fON, . . Woodstock, Minn. Pipestoue High School. 46 FLOY E. HODGINIIRE, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 3 ICARL B. KIEl,I.OGG, . . . Minneapolis Rochester High School. ? ANN.-X HILLESHEIM, . . . Sleepy Eye, Minn. Sleepy Eye High School. 3 HARRIETT TRIINIMPIR, . . , . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 3 LYMAN Howl-zs, . . . Duluth, Minn. Oberlin Academy fOhinJ . 3 BELLA A. COOK, .... Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School, 47 J. J. HODNEF114:I,1w, . . . Radcliffe, Iowa Jewell College, Iowa. Forum Literary Society: Scandinavian Literary Club: Econmnic Club. 3 .l1'I.1A O. NEWTON, . . . Grand Forks, N. D. Grand Forks High Schmil. Y. W.jc. A. 3 HARRY M. FRANCES, . . . Hillsboro, N. D. University of North Daknta. 3 CATHARXNIA: H1I.I.ESHIClBI, . . Sleepy Eye, Minn. Sleepy Eye High Schnnl. 3 Joi-IN HU'PCHINSON, JR., . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Sergeant Co. D., Hermean, Republican Club. 3 SARAH LEWIS, . . . . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. 48 OLGA E. SALTNASS, . . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. Greek Club. 3 JOHN J. FAHICY, . . . Green Isle, Minn. Henderson High School. Democratic Club. 3 RUBY PAULINE ZIQHNTER, . . Minneapolis Central St. Paul High School. Minerva Literary Societyg Y. W. C. A. 3 WILI..ARll H. .5CKERSON, . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. Zeta Oinegag U. C. A. 3 MILLIE HOCANZLJN, . . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. Minerva: Scamlinxuizui Literary Society: Y. NV. C. A. 3 Gro. C. W. Srmx, . . . St. Paul W Central St. Paul High School. 49 ITRNI S. DUNCAN, . . . Sisseton, S. D. Stevens Seminary, Glencoe, Minn. First Sergeant Co. D: Castalian Literary Sucietyg Vice-President J unior Ball Association. ? MAHET. E. COATES ,... Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 3 EDWARD S. G1L1f1Li.AN, . . Washington, D. C. St. Paulis School, Concord, N. H. Y. M. C. A.g Castalian Literary Society: Chess Clubg Art Club: 1900 Ba.chelor's Arielg winner live mile run. 3 GENE LILLY, . . . Aberdeen, S. D. Aberdeen High School. Journal Club. 3 JOHN R. CURRENT, . . . Home, Minn. Carleton College. Shaknpean: Democratic Club. 3 LYUIA CARLTON PUI.I,EN, . . Harrison, Minn. Litchlield High School. 50 LL'Vi4:RNr: RICHARDS, . . Cresco, Izi. Cn-sm High Sclwnl. 3 HENRY DON CAMP1s1cLI,, . . . St. Pzlul Ci-ntr:1lSt, Paul High Schull. llctai Tlix-tal Pi: Sergeant hliljlll' ul Uzxtallionl Republican Club! Juni--r Hull Association: Dramatic Club. 3' HlfII.I'IN RANDLE FISH, . . Minneapolis Ci-mral Minus-apnlis High School. Y. VV. C. A. 3 PAUI, F. BROWN, . . . Pipestone, Minn. Pipestonc High School. Cnstalizulg University Hand. f' LAURA ANNA DUHM, . . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High Sclmul. 3 H. C. Moolrx' ,.... St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. Screfvaiit Cv. C: Mandolin Club: Tcnnis Club. 51 W i i W 1 CHARLES S. O BRIEN, . . . St. Paul St. Paul Central High School. Chi Psig Second Sergeant. 3 EDITH HERMANN. . . . Minneapolis Duluth Central High School 3 EDWARD L. TUOHV, . . . Chatiield, Minn. Chatficld High School. Shakopean Literary Societyg U. C. A. 3 AGNES MCNULTX', . . . Litchfield, Minn. Lirchmfid High School. 3 AUGUST GEORGE ERICKSOX, . . Springfield, Minn. Pillsbury Academy, Owatunna Y. M. C, A.g Tennis Clubg Econmnic Club. 3 EL1ZAB1c'rHl.V. SADLEY, . . . Princeton, Minn. Princeton High School. Y. W. C. A. 52 Hiciumx A. DANi4:r.z, . . . Swift Falls, Minn. Benson High School, Sliakopozul Literary SocieLy. 3 FLORENCE VAN EVERA, . . . Minneapolis East, Minneapolis High School. 3 KQILBERT ANDEIRSON BRATTLAND, . Ada, Minn. Central Minneapolis High School. Castalian Literary Societyg Political Economy Club. 3 NELLIE OLIQA BARSNESS, . . . Starbuck, Minn. St. Cloud Normal. Vice-Presiclent Y. YV. C. A. 3 AS. WAI.'fPIR RANSON, . Dodge Center, Minn. Dodge Center High School. Forum. 3 PAULINE FII'II.I7, . . . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. 53 JENNIE NICGRECZOR, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. YV. C. A.: Blinervag Greek Club. 3 CHARLES CALVIN CONSICR, . . Minneapolis Ellendalc, N. D.. High School. Shalmpeung Demi cratic Club. 3 M.ARilUICRI'l'E HllN'FI.EY, . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. 3 WILLIAM DOANJ-I GALVIN, . West Liberty, Iowa Wi-st Libr-rty, Iowa, High School. Delta Upsilong Hermuang Y. M. C. A.: Political Economy Clubg Secretary of Democratic Clubg Shurmuier Prize. if IDA KNOBLAUC11, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. W. C. A. 3 YVALTER HENRY NIURFIN, . . Sleepy Eye, Minn. Sleepy Eye High School. Forumg Y. M. C. A.: Political Economy Club: Republican Clubg Track Team 3 Editor Daily. 54 GEORGIA Ml'fCHIELL SWETT, . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. Alpha Phi. 3 RALPH P. GILLETTE, . . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. Chi Psi: Sergeant Co. Cg Tennis Clubg fourth place in Indoor Athletic Contest. 3 L1LL1AN V. KING ,... St. Paul Humboldt High School. 3 AUGUS DONALIJ MCKINNON, . Crookston, Minn. Crookston High School. Delta Upsilong Ediiorsin-Chief GOPHER: Forumg Political Economy Clubg Junior Ball Associationg Democratic Club. 3' FLORENCE E. SMLTH, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Omega. Psi: Vice-President Junior Class: Y. W. C. A. 6' CHARLES ADOLPH SCHUNERT, . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. Herineang G01-HER Boarclg Republican Club: Y. M. C. A. 55 AI.1cE MCCLELLAND, . . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Delta Gamma. 3 NORMAN G. LIND, . . . . New Ulm, Minn. Pillsbury Academy. Alpha Delta Phig First Sergeant Bzitteryg Bachelor's Arielg Democratic Clubg Junior Ball Association. ? GlER'l'RUDP2 ISABEL MARSHALI., . Minneapolis Stanley Hall. ? ERNEST W. WRIGHT ,... St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. President Hermean Literary Society. 3 WILMA KATHRYN BAXTER, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School, GOPHER Boardg Womanis Ariel, l898g Y. VV. C. A. 3 CHAUNCEY CADWELL, . . . Le Sueur, Minn. Le Sucur High School. Y. M. C. A. 56 AIDIEL.-Xllili Ro1s1aINS, . . . . Robbinsdale East Minneapolis High School. Onic-,fa Psi: Theta Epsilon: Y. NV. C. A.: Dramrnic Club: liUl'llERHOI1I'd. 3 MASON N. CASE, . . . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. In-ta Theta Pi : First. Sergeant Co. B.: Republican Club: Seen-tary Junior Class. 3 ANNIE DUDLEY BLITZ, .... Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. W. C. A.: Gorman Board, 3 JAMES CLAIRE WYMAN, . . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. Chi Psi: Mzmaging Editor GUPHER Board: Tennis Club: Tennis Championship in Doubles: Republican Club: Junior Ball Association. 3 Vl7IS'l',-X CORNISH, . . . Myrna, Minn. Mankato High School. Minerva: U. C. A. 3 RUTH FITCH COLE, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 57 IELIZABETH K. ANDREWS, . . Faribault, Minn. Faribault High School. Kappa Alpha Thetag Theta Epsilnng GOPHER Beard. 3 CHAS. J. BRAND, . . . Big Stone City, S. D. Big Stone High School. Business Manager GOPHHRQ '98-'99 Glee Clubg Assistant Business Manager Ariel: '99-'OO Bandg Junior Ball Association. 3 DELLA HERMANN, . . . Duluth Central High School. 3' FDSTHER E LIZA KINSEY, . . . Central Minneapolis High School. Delta Gamma. 3 LOUISE PHELPS, . . . East Minneapolis High School. 3 MAYLIIE E. STANLEY, . . Black Hills, S. D., College. 58 Duluth Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis 7 Hl4ZL1'IN MARH-3 GLWODNVIN, . . St. Paul Cleveland High School, St. Paul. 3 EDNA M. MATCHAN ,... Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 3 N. C. VAI.ERIUS, . . . Waconia, Minn. XVacunia High School. Czmstalizmg Suphomore Debating Team. 3 BIQRNICI4: M. CANNON, . . . St. Paul Cx-ntr11lSt. Paul High School. 3 F. C. BUT'FERBROll'l', . . Beaver Dam, VVis. XV:1ylnnd Aczidvniy. 3 A. B. AUBRICCIIT, . . . . Minneapolis South Minnf-zmpolis High School. 59 G RACE D.-Wis, . . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Y. M, c. A. 3 JVLIA GI'2NI+ZX'II42Vl12 MQDONOUGH, . Butterfield, Minn. Minervag U. C. A. 3 CARI, A. MAYO, . . . . . Minneapolis North Minneapolis High School. Forum. 3 MYRTIE MURPHY, . . . St. Paul Humboldt High School. 3 P. J. ANDERSON, Minnesota Normal. 3 HANNAH JOHNSON, . . . XVillmar High School. 60 Helena, N. D. 'XVi1lm:1r, Minn. rxlllil..-SIIJE KIQHIL1, . . . Minncupoiis Minneapolis Central High Schnnl. 3 P. H. Fo1:.xR'ry, . . . Buffalo, Minn. Colin-gc ol' SL. Thomas. 3 PAULIXIQ HENRIl12'1'TA FINKE, . . Minneapolis South Minncapnlis High Schuul. 3 MARY LYDIA YVOODXYARIJ, . . Langdon, Minn. Central St. Paul High Schnul. Y. NV. C. A. 3 JESSII-Z GRANT STIQENSON, . Eden Prairie, Minn. Minnenpulis Aczmdcnly. IFUYUIH. 3 FRANCIS HENRY Tierra, . . Coon Creek, Minn. Cc-ntrnl Minnvnpolis High School. Fimt Hai! Squad. 61 Engineering Department. XVILLIAM EI H K. .Lwoon GliIlNISHAXX', . . Minneapolis Central N1llll101l.DUiiS High School. rgezmtg GOPHER Boarll: Engineers' Society: ljuiint-ss ixiZi1l1iQ'Ql' Engineers' Yezu' Book. 3 XNILLIAM O. MICH,-ml., WVzLlker, Minn. 3 BrIl+ILVIN OSCAR STONE ,... Minneapolis EDWIN LINT H. W. Pour. M. F. FREDR Central Minneapolis High School. Engineers' Society. 5' ON FRPZNCH, . Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Lincoln, Nels., High School. Engineors' Society. 3 MAN, . . . Huffton, S. D. South Dakota. School of Agriculture. Shukopean. 5' ICKSOX, . . VVindom, Minn. VVi'lld0lll High Sclinnl, 62 IQICH.-XRD LAWRENCE BEAULLEU, . Sl. Pzlnl Meclmnic A rts High School. 3 GEORQLE B. PALBIICR, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Beta Theta Pi. 3 RAI.PH lQEORGE TAX'i.OR, . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Sergeant Cn. CQ Engineering' Society. 3 EDGAR VVHITINIAN RICE, . . . Minneapolis Central Sudbury. Mass., High School. Sergeantg liaskei Rall Team: Chemical Society. 3 HENRY H. HOI,Dl'1N, . . . Duluth, Minn. Central Duluth High School. Basket Hall Tczung School of Mines Society. 3 J. F. HENDIQIQKSON, . . Brooklyn Xen York University. Pxi Upailon: AIIIliTlQ'S1lL'it't.-YZ Junior Hull Association. 63 R01sER'r E. WVAN BIGRGEN, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Alpha Delta Phig 1899 Track Tea Ill. ? ROBERT C. JONES. . . . Minneapolis Phi Delta Theta. 3 CHAS. S. MORRIS ,... Duluth Duluth High School. Alpha Delta. Phig Junior Ball A'SSnci: School of Mines Society. 3 CHARr.1f:s C. Ovmenmn, . . . xtinn g Central Minneapolis High School. Bl-ta Theta Pig Mining Society. 3 L. K. SOXVLIC, Phi Delta Theta.. 3 H. M. CRABIICR, . . . St. Paul Central High School. Phi Kappa Psi. 64 Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Zollegc of Engineering. XVILLIA M FJDYVAKD ACOMB, . . . Minneapolis Ct'llf,l'Il.l 31i11lh'ZL1lUliS High School. Mzinziging I-2iliturnfE11gi11Qers' Your Book. Engineering Society. 5' VVI1.i.1AM LLOYD BIQAN, . . Brainerd, Minn. Iiraineril High Schunl. Zeta Psi: Engineers' Year Ilwvk: Enginvering Sncicly. 3 E. C. RAMSTAD, . . . Eau Claire, Wis. Eau Claire High Schull. Engineering Society. 3 CARI. VON FRiDAGu TAYI,OR, . St. Paul Cifiitiul SL. Pzlul High School. St'l"g'0Zl.lll Battery Al 3 CARI. Ai.BicR'r HI'lRRICK, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High Fclinul. Delta Upsilnnp Seciuid Sergeant. Cu. CQ GnPii14:R Hoardg Treasurer Maiiilnliii Club: I-Ingini-ering Sneiety: J uninr B:1llAss4mciz1tin11g Vifc'1'rusidei1t Sophniiiiwc Class. 3 E11 IJAXVRENCIC SUDi1121M14:R, . Hamline Mechanic Arts High School. Sergeant Cn. 13: Truck 'Foaniz Iingiiiel-riiig Society. 65 XVILL J. SPENCE, . . . La Crosse, Wie. La Crosse High School. Vice-President Engineering Society. 3 XVXLLIAM BUTLER MCPIXERSON, . Stillwater, Minn. Stillwater High School. Engineers' Societyg Engineers' Year Book: Track Team 599g Third in Indoor Contest, '99. PF' HARVEY LYNN BURNS, . . Merton, Minn. Owatonna High School. Engineere' Society. 3 ALANSON J. KRIIGICR, . . Le Sueur, AMinn. Le Sueur High School. Engineers' Society. 3 O. I. EBERHARDT, . . . Milaca, Minn. Spien, Norway, High School. Engineers' Society. 3 P. A. M. ROSOK, . . Minneapolis Normal School. Engineers' Societyg Y. M. C. A. 66 F. E. Dowxlmz, . . . St. Charles, Minn. St, Charles High School. 3 A. M. XVERHARICN, . . . . Spencer, Iowa Spencer High School. Sigma Chi. 3 XVARRI-:N C. KNOWLTON, . . Minneapolis Dubuque, Iowa High School. Sigma Chi: 1900 Foot-ball Teamg Captain 19019 First Sergeant Co. A., 1900 Track Teamg Junior Ball Association, Hoidc-r Glenn Medal. 3' BENJ. FRANKLIN SEGUR, . . Tracy, Minn. Tracy High School. Engineers' Society, Assistant Editor Year Book: Times' Good Roads Essay Prize. 3 PIARVICY CHANDLER CARR, . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. Psi Upsilon: President of Class in Sophomore Year: Corporal Co. C. 3 CLARENCE HOCKADAY STEXVART, . . . St. Paul Mechanic Arts High School. 67 1 i FRANK D. MONTY, . . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High School. Delta Upsilon. 4 3 JOSEPH HENRY DAVISON, . . St. Paul Mechanic Arts High School. Second Sergeant Co. D g Engineers' Society. F? C. L. MCCLELLAND, . . . Clark, S. D. Tracy High School. Engineers' Society. 3 EDYVARD J. DUGAN, . . Minneapolis Shattuck, Faribault. Beta Theta Pi 3 Engineers' Society. ? C. O. HALT.AN, . . . . Underwood, Minn. Luther College. Engineers' Society. 3 GEORGE S. HOUSTON, . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. I Sergeant. 68 JOHN G. FLYNN, . . . Winona, Minn. VVinona High School. Foot Ball Team: lloard of Control 1 Treasurer of J unior Class. HF MILTON BURNXCTT CORY, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. , Phi Delta Thetag Corporal Co, Ag School of Mines Society. 3' ANc:1cLo AI,I.l'IN B1ssI':LL, . Redwood Falls, Minn. East Minneapolis High School. Phi Gzunxna Dcltag School of Mines Society. f HENRY S. LoVE'1'T, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Sigma Chi: Treasurer Junior Ball Association: Foot Hall Squad: School of Mines Society. 3 QIARI. JAMr:s SAHTH, . . . Cambridge, Minn. XVhite Hear High School. School of Mines Society. 3 Cnsxxmis CAMERON Hovr, . . St. Paul Central SL. Plull High School, Alpha Delta Phi: Foot Ball Team, 'OUZ President of Junior Dall Association. 69 Zollege of Daw. HALDOR B. GIST.ASON, B. A., U. of M., Marshall High School. Minneota, Minn. Federal, Minnesota-Michigan Debate Team, 1900: Minnesota-Iowa Debate Team, l90l. ? ALBERT HENRY CHRISTENSIEF, 3 CORNELIUS S. NIELSON, . . Dixon College. Blackstoneg Republican Club. ? C. O. OFSTHUN, . . . Glenwood Academy, Minn. Elbow Lake Hendrum, Minn. Cyrus, Minn. Blackstone. 3 Gl':OliGl'f HERMAN VVIEGANF, White Bear Lake 3 F. J. NEWMAN, .... Bemidji, Minn. North Dakota Agricultural College. Kent. '70 JOHN PAVL LAVr:LI.1-3, Minneapolis 3 Crms. P. KI.l'21NBIANN, . . Hutchinson Hutchinson High School. Blackstone. 3 l J. F. MCLANE, New Haven, Conn. 3 W'1l.l.LxM BAr.Dw1N, . . . Minneapolis New Ynrk City Evening' High Schnul. President of Clans. 3 PAUL Slccolc RIQDDING, . . NVindom XVin1lnm High School. Delta Vpsillm. 3 J. J. CONRY, Alta Vista, Iowa 71 JACOB ARTHUR RICKl12R'l', Wahpeton, N. D. 3 H. G. HALPI, Minneapolis 3 ELMICR RICHARDSON, Drayton, N. D. 3 HENRY OLENS HALVORSEN, Dawson 3 T. F. BURNS, . . . Watertown, Minn. lvlinneapolis Academy. Blackstone. 3 XV. B. BIILTON, Browns Valley '72 JAS. H. KANE, .... New Richmond GEO. A. GILMORE, CHARLES S. BVCK, . . New Richmond High School. Shakupvan. 3' . . . valley city, N. D. Normal School, Valley City. Vice- President of Class. 3 Jamestown, N. D. Chamberlain Institute, Randolph, New York. O. So1so'rKA, H. E. JOHNSON, R. L. IWRASIQR, President Class '02, 3 . . . . St. Paul Central St. Paul High Schonl. 3 . . Fintzih, Minn. Wheaton High Sclmnl. 3 . . . Rochester St. Charles High Sulnml. Law Literary Soqiety. '73 F. J. 1YIC13ARTI.IN, . . Glencoe, Minn. Glencoe High School. Ka-ntg Republican Club. l 1 ? LOUIS SOLEM, .... Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. Blackstone. 3' PAUL E. VAN IQUSTICR, . . Minneapolis Class Trezisuror, Junior Year. 75' LOU1S A. DYAR, . . Winona, Minn. XVinonz1 High Sclmul. Kent. 3 CHARLES L. CJLSON, St. Paul 3 A. P. b'r0LBlCRG, . . . . Harris, Miiiii. Gustavus A dolphus Cullego. Law l.ite1'ai'y: Republican Club. '74 CHARLES P. HARRIS. West Libert, Ohio 3 AIQNOLD LOUIS GU14:SM1cR. . . North Minneapolis High School. Delta Chig Class Secretary. R. W. TICRRY, BIII..-XN VALIKANJIC. E. H. ELXVIS, F. P11415 MCKUSICK, 3 3 New Ulm High School. 3 5' 75 Mirmezlpolis Sluyton Minneapolis Moorhead Pine City VEIQNON VVATERMAN DODGE, . . St. Paul High School, Burlington, Vermont. Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta Phi. R. W. STANFORD, Roy E. SPERRY, 3 3 Kzmdiyohi . XYillmar Willmar High School: State Normal. St. Cloud. lNIi 11116211301 i s 3 JAMES MCINTX'RE, B. S. '99 U. of M., 3 JAMES bONIJIT MELVILLE, . . Bro J. M. PXINLEY, Brooklyn High School. Phi Della Phi. 3 '76 oklyu, N. Y. Minneapolis QTTTO ARTHUR IDOIRIICR, . Duluth, Minn. Duluth High School. Phi Delta Theta. ? GEORGE YYINCENT MQLAUOHLIN, . Mapleton, Minn. lNI:1plcton High Schonl. Shakopeang Democrzltic Club. 3 ERIC NORTON, . . St. Paul Class Treasurur. 3 ALBERT HENRY LASSOW, B. S., . Mankato, Minn. M :mlmto Normal, University of Minnesota. ? HORACE WILI,IS ROBERTS, Minneapolis 3 W. FRANK M.AIZSH,-XLL, . . PipestOne,Minn. Pipcstone High School. 77 XV1r.i.IAM AMH ICRST LAN'i'C.ics, Minneapolis 3 QQEORGIC STICARNS, . . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High School. 3 VVILLIAIVI S. BROVVN, . . ' . Duluth, Minn. Central Duluth High School. 3 M. H. Grl.l'lESON, . , . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 3 Josifvii XV. GLEESON, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. ? CHARLES E, HOUSTON, . . River Falls, Wis. River Falls High School. Law Literary: Republican Club. '78 ' NELSON DAx'1h BESSESIQN, B. S., . . Albert Lea Albert Lea High Sclinwlz University Of Minnesota. 5' THOMAS DIONAN, . . Richfield Springs, New York Richlield Springs High Schuul. 5' YV. YV. BANIQ, Brainerd 3 H. P. BICNGSTON, Canby 3 JOHN J. TIIKERXTON, . . . St. Jzuuus High School. 3 S. SXVENUMSON, . . Decorah Institute, Lzuv Literary: Republican Club. 79 St. James Saude, Iowa M. L. IMCBRUJE, . . . Milbank, S. D. Blilbank High School. Kent Literary. 3' LUKE K. SEXTON, . . . . Chaskzi Hutchinson High School Sergeant-a.1.-A rms oIC1a,S:4. 3 R. YV. STEVENS. Minneapolis 3 O. P. MCELMIQEI., . . . Delhi, Iowa Iowa State Nurmal School. Member Debating TeamszvMinnesmwta-Northwestern. Minnesota-Michigan, Minnesota-Iowag Editor lJa.ily:Sha1iopean. 3 JAMES B. GLEASON, Minneapolis 3 O . QXYGARN, Choice 80 ANTHONY X. SCHALL, JR., . Duluth High School. 3 W11.L1An1 GOULD COBIPTON, 3 R.AI.l'H EDWIN Lovi-:TT, 3 ALBERT W. MUELLER, . . New Ulm High School. Blackstone. 3 E. IJOHRBAUI-ZR, . . . B. A. University, Christiania, Norway. College of Medicine. 3 ITIQICIDICIQIC CI.11:V1-:LAN1m HEHPIQON, Colleggn- of Law. 81 Minneapolis Minnehzlhzl Falls Minneapolis New Ulm, Mimi. Minneapolis Minnez1poliS W. J. FQLLXYOOD, . . . M ontgomery High School. Montgomery 3 M. V. EVANS, . . Mankato Mankato High School. ? A. FLNSTUIQN, . . . Zumbrota Zumbrota High School. 3 JOHN ISAAC DAVIS, . . . Marshall Marshall High School. ? XV. IE,-XRLE FAGAN, . . . Minneapolis Central lNIinneapolis High School. 5' Qi!-CORGE TAX'I.OR WEBB, . . Merricourt, N. D. Central Minneapolis High School. Psi Upsilon: Phi Delta Phi. 82 Zollegc oi medicine. L. O. Cr.1cMicN'r, B. S., . . Waseca, Minn. Waseca. High School. Nu Sigma Nu. 3 Emiuzrn YVHITNICY ALGICR, . . Minneapolis Exist Minneapolis High School. Psi Upsilnn: Treasurer Sophomore Clasfit Mandolin Club. 3' iff-SCAR HElilil'Ili'l' XVOLNER, . St. Paul School of Agriculture. 3 4XI,BERT EQKMAN, Cokato, Minn. 3 JOHN C. Kocu, . . . Fergus Falls, Minn. Fergus Falls High School. 3 Pmec1vA1. HAL12 BI-ZNNION, . Litchiiehl, Minn. Litchlil-ld High School. 83 J. L. MILLETT, . . . Graceville, Minn. Stillwater High School. 3 SYVER VINJE, . . Dalton, Minn, St. Cloud State Normal. President Sophomore Class. 3 XVILLIAM P. THELEN, . . Stillwater, Minn Stillwater High School. 3 AIQTHUR W. SHALEEN, . . Lindstrom, Minn Gustavus Adolphus College. ? J. A. CAIVHCRON, . . . Hillsboro, N. D Alpha Kappa Kappa. 3 CHARLIQS F. BMGHAM, . . St. Cloud, Minn St. Cloud High School. Nu Sigma. Nu. 84 THEODORE KI'I'TELSON, . . Canby, Minn. Valder Normal School, Decorah, Iowa. ii' FRANKLIN J. BOMBERGER, . Ln Fayette College. 3 FRANK S. BISSELL, . . . Litchfield High School. Beta Theta Pi. 3 HEIQMAN A. DRi+:C1iS1.b:R, . . Stillwater High School. GllL'HlER Board. 3 AXDOLPH G. LIl4ZDLOFl4', . . Blankato High School. ? NIALCOLBI A. S'r1iwAR'r, . . Mayville State Nornlal, N. D. 85 Minnezipol i s Litchtield Stillwater Mankato Elora, N. D. WAIJMQR NIURRAY BROYVDT, . Minneapolis Grand Rapids. Michigan, Alpha Kappa Kappag Glee Club. 3 CHARLES R. IWICCREERY, . Northfield Carleton College. 3 NICHOLAS L. LINNICMAN, , . Brainerd, Minn. Brainerd High School. 3 HAROLD LADD LAMB, . . Sauk Centre, Minn. Sauk Centre High School. Republican Club. 3 Lmvm.r.1NG'roN D. PECK, . . Rochester, Minn. Rochester High School. 3 CHAR1.P:s F. COULTER . New York Mills, Minn. Vifadena High School. 86 THORIFINN THARALDSICN, . . Madison, Minn. Chippewa Falls High School, Wisconsin. 3 EMORY L. JEWELL, . . Pine Island, Minnn. Carleton College. 5' E. STARR JUDD, . . . Rochester, Minn. Roclwster High School. Alpha Kappa Kappa. 3' B. F. BUDVVORTH, . . . Minneapolis 1'latteViIlv Normal, Vi iscunsin. 3' EDNK'ARD AUGUST NIICYICRDING, . . St. Paul ML-chzmic Arts High School, St. Paul. 3 GrlLBERT SEASHORE, A. B., . . Pilot Mound, Iowa Gustavus Adnlphus Collvgo. 87 YVALTER R. SCHMIDT, . . Rochester, Minn. Rochester High School. 3 F. J. BICKI-ORD, Alma City, Minn. 3 HUGH CUSTER Alexey, . . . St. Paul Central St.. Paul High School. Delta Tau Delta. 3 DAVID E. SEASHORE, . . Pilot Mound, Iowa. Gustavus Aclolphus College. ? BIARTIN U. IVERS, . . . West Luke, Minn. St. Cloud State Normal. Vice-President, Class '02, ? J. C. FJELDSTAD, Norway Lake 88 MIN1f:1u'A GOOD MAN, . . . Inkster, N. D. East Minnczipulis High Schiml. C. E. QQUTHRIIC, 3 Lu Verne High School. Minneapolis University of Minnesota B. A. 'lllg President Athletic Board of Control: PIERCY D. PEA ELIQANOR J. H 01.01-' A. Onso NVM. P. O'MA Phi Gzimma Delta: Nu Sigma Nu. 3 BODY, . . Webster, S. D. W'cbstl-r High Schunl. 3 ILL, Minneapolis 3 N ,... Dassel, Minn. Central Minneapolis High School. LLIW, Alpha Kappa K appzx 3 St. Thomas Cnllegv. Alpha Kappa Kappa. 89 W'aumakee, W is. D. F. DUMAS, .... Minneapolis South lNlinnozipolis High School. ? ARN12 HEIDEKKEN, . . . Minneapolis Christiana Catliedral School. '6 J. H. CUINIMING, . . . St. Paul Minneapolis Academy. 3 R. T. VIS'l'.AUNl'2'F, . . Lake Park, Minn. Concordia College. 3 HARVPZY B. GrOD1fREY, . . . . Minneapolis Faribault High School. Delta Sigma Deltag Nu Sigma Nug Chairman Txecutivc Committee. 3 a ENOCH HAUGSETH, Minneapolis 90 IIQYINCQ C. 1N'I,-XCDCJN.-Xl.lJ, . . Buxton, N. D. liniversity of North lmkotu. Alpha Kappa Kappa.. fi' CHARLICS R. IVICCRICERY, . . Northfield, Minn. Lewis Academy, Wiklutzl. Nu Sigma Nu. 3 MARGARIQT A. RYAN, . Minneapolis 3 L. H. A. BUSSEN, . . . Torah, Minn. St. Johns University. FF XVM. A. NORRl12D, . . . Minneapolis Lincoln High School, Illinois. 5' NOlQ3I.AN M. SMITH, . . Monticello, Iowa lNIunLlce1loHig'h School. Phi AlphnGa,n1l11a. 91 F. E. LARSON, .... Wi11throp Gustavus Adolpllus College. 3 SILAS J. BRIIVIHALL, . . San Diego, Calitornia Pomona College. Alpha Kappa Kappa. 3 XV. XV. JOHNSTON, . . Byron Hamline High School. f Jicademic Department. CAMPBELL D. BAILEY, . . Minneapolis Minneapolis Aczulemy. 3 Zollcge of Daw. A. O. NESS, Minneapolis 3 College Qi .'Hgl'iClllflIl'2. MAX YVHITNEY BUELL, . . St. Anthony Park School of Agriculture. Hermeang Daily Reporter: GOPHER Board, 92 Zollege of Pharmacy. FRANK H. TII.SLJN, . . . Duluth, Minn. Central Duluth High School, 1iOl'IlER Board. 3 XVI-:SLEY A. BRITZIUS, . . Rochester, Minn. Rochester High School. President of Class of 1902, ? Y. VV. IRWIN, .... Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Vice President of Class of 1902. 3 H. C. HAWLEY, . . . Walhalla, N. D. Nupzmce Collegiate Institute. 3 LIQSLIIH: J. MCCORBIICK, . Tracy, Minn. Pillsbury A cademy. 3 i P. H. 'WIcIBlcI.lcR, Belle Plziine, Minn. 93 IEDXVARD F. NETZER, . . . Crookston, Minn. Crookston High School. Secretary and Treasurer Pharmacy Class, 19072. ? CHARLES F. RUTIERFORD, . . Stillwater, Minn. Stillwater High School. 3 H1-:RR14:R'r U. MORSl1I, -. . . Minneapolis Macalester College. 3 CHARLES H. ZANDER, . . Rochester, Minn. Rochester Industrial School. 3 C. J. ANIJERSON, . . . Kerkhoven, Millli. Gustavus Adolphus College. 3 PAUL C. FULLIQR, . . . Rochester, Minn. Rochester High School. 94 CLARENCE M. THQRPIQ, . . Hancock Hancock High Suhnul. ? B1':L1.1c RUBECK, . . . Elk River, Minn. Elk River High Schnnl. Delta Delta Delta. 3' FLOYD S. XVILLIAIVIS, .... Minneapolis Cuntml Mmnvapolis High Sclu-01. 3 ALEX S. KI'2LI,.ABI, . . Heron Lake, Minn. Heron Luke High School. 3 Ciccu. INEZ HARR, . . . Belmond, Iowa. Belmund High Sclmul. ? CHAS. P. SQHOLTIGN, . . Lisbon, N. D. Lisbon High Sclmoi. 95 Zollege of D2IIffSfl'Y. AR'PHUR B. ALLEN, . . Jerseyville High School. Psi Omegag Class Treasurer. Grafton, Ill. 3 GEORGE D. SMITH, . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. Leader Dental Orchestra. 3' JAMES S. BROVVN, . . . Lake City Lake City High School. 3 A. H. RUSSELL, . . . Minneapolis Minneapolis Academy. ? D. R. MILLER, . . . . Duluth Central Duluth High School. Psi Omeggo. 5' VVALTER N. PALMER, . . Lisbon, N. D. Lisbon High School. 96 MICHAEL MORAN, . . . Mzintorville Mnntnrville High School. Dental Orchestra. 3 BEN. A. SANDY, . . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. Psi Onwgfaz SecrPtziryofCl:1ss. ? EDNVAIQD N. TURNER, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. Delia Sigma Delta. 3 J. FLOYD rrll-'FT, . . . Hutchinson Hutchinson High Sch: ol. Varsity FootlIall'l'0z1m: Vici- PresidentofCl:1ss. ? C. E. LIICKBIAN, . . . Minneapolis East Minneapolis High Sqlwol. 3 AXLBIN R. V.-XNSTRUM, . . . Minneapolis Central Minneapolis High School. 97 P. O. PETERSON, . . . Minneapolis Minneapolis Academy. 3 ALBERT RAY FOSTER, . . . Hamline,Minn. wziphut-m, N. o, Higfh schlmi. 16 F. S. MEYIEIQ, . . . . Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. 4' CHARLES RAY CRANDALL, . . Hastings, Minn. Winona Normal School. Dx-ltn SiQ'lTlZl Delta. ia ALEX. S. TRONIDSON, . . Black River Falls, Wis. Black River Falls High School. 3 IQAYVRENCE VV. FISH ,... Minneapolis South Minneapolis High School. Delta Sigma Delta.. 98 LORICN BURTON VVADDELL, . VVest Mitchell, Iowa Delta Sigma Delta. 3 CYRUS JOSEPH CARTIQR, . . Minneapolis Psi Omega: President of Class. 3 XVILLIAINI PlCTl4IR SICAQUIST, 3 EIlXK'IN FRANK YV.-XNOUS, 3 JULIUS LAVIN14: GUNDERSON, 3 CARL Som-ws JORGENS, Delta Sigma Delta. 99 MiLl1k2ltO, Minn. Glencoe, Minn. Kenyon, Minn. Minneapolis JOHN SCHACHT, . . . Fergus Falls Fergus Falls High School. 3 EUGENE W. KAI.1HER, . . Lake Fremont, Minn. Elk River High School. 3 VVM. F. BETTSCHEN, Owatonna High School. Psi Omegag University Bandg Dental Or LA DUE AMUNDSON, 3 SL. Peter High School. 3 IPRANKLIN E. MOORHOUSE, . Central Minneapolis High School LEWIS E. TUCK, . Central Demal Orchestra. 3 Minneapolis High Psi Omega.. 100 School Berlin, Minn. ehestra. St. Peter, Minn. Minneapolis Minneapolis C. AUBRIQY BATHRICK, . Rushford, Minn. A. E. OBIQRG, . 3 Cleveland St. Paul High School. E. F. XVARNICR, . Psi Omega. 3 Central St. Paul High School. Psi Upsilon: College of Medicine. CARI, XYINCICXT COLE F. D. Romcies, E. L. HAl.L, 3 3 ii' 101 St. Paul St. Paul Minneapolis St. Paul BELLE BUTLER GLAYDS MACDONALD St. Paul Central High School. Minneapolis Central High School. College Of Science, l:ifCl'aflll'C and Jlrts. PAUL CARRIER HICIARD GIQACE ELIZABETH POLK JOHN HOMER REED HANS H. DALARER MAYRELLE COX CHRISTIAN ADAIXI EHRHARDT EDITII FOULKE FRANK HENRX' HOSBIER DIETRICH IJANGIC EVERETT LICROY YOUNCSBERCQ EREST PARKIN Hl42I.l42N ELIZABETH CAINIP AD.-SH BLACKXVELL FLORENCE EVA GOODIQICH HELEN HARRINGTON MARY MIRANDA I'IARRING'l'ON IDRANK ZELL HEUS1'ON PETER E. JOHNSON MARJORIE NICDOUGAL BERNARD NlCI.SON ILAMBIERT AI.XYII.D.4. AARNICS- MARGARET MCN1II,I.AN GEORGE D. MONTGOMERY CHARLOTTE LOVE MOORE LILI.IAN E. NIXON EDITH LAURA PEGK LICON.-XRD H. PRYOR BERT RUSSEL Zcllegc Qi Engineering. IJAVID ARTHUR ALLEE CARL G-EORGE WAI,DRON GEORGE BROWN XVOODFORD XVILLIABI HOXVARD TRUESDELI, ROBICRTSON COOK CARL GUNNARD ERICKSON CHARLES SUMNER COTTON 102 Zbllege Qf m0diCih0 and SUYQQYV. Nl'II.I.IE U. BARSNIQSS S'rr:vHrcN H. BAX'I'lCR SILAS J. BKI3IlIAI,I, YVILLIAM G. BROWN LEONAA11 H. BUSSEN FRI-:D1cR1CK U. DAX'IS JOHN J. DONOVAN IPRICDICRICK A. ERB MERTON 151151.15 CIXIJIAZ C. Folxrlcu AARON FRHCDMAN THOMAS C. FVLTON JAMES XV. GPIORKZE PIOXYARIJ W. IDDINGS J. MA1uUs JENSIEN CHARLES A. JICNSON W11.L1Ax1 XV. LI1lXX'IS EJNICR LIJHIQB.-XUl41R .ANDRICXV F. TANNIQR XYAN H. 'NVILCOX College Qi DQUWSYYY. A. E. xXI.THl'fR B. S. BAQON W. A. CANE XV. S. I4AlfANS XV. S. I.1N1wsI.1cY 103 Zollcge Qi BBW. ROl4E1!'1' K. AI.CO'l"l' HLEIQBI-1I?'I' JAMES BERGE JOHN IQDXVARD BEUIII, B. A. LOUIS IAGASSIZ CONSEI-1 GILIIIORE DOHII42 J. IJAXVRENCE ELMOUIST KQEORGE XV. IEYANS NICHOLAS FLAGLER GEORGE A. GALLAIZIIICR LEKOY XYICTOR SOUIRES NVILLIAIII GJCORGIC HARi3lE'l"f MICHAEL BERNARD HlFIQI.EX' J. N. JOHNSON PIOXVANIJ VVILLIAIXI IKINGSTON XVILLIAM HOXX'AIiTJ LAMSON ERNEST LAYCOCII, B. A. BRUCE ELBIO 1XfCGIiI'IKZOI?, B. A JAMES INICINTYRIC, B. S. FRANK MIQNULTY IJICRTLE Nl1II.SON JOHN E. NICICEIQSON BENJAMIN fQKAIIAM PAURER JAMES E. PHILLIPS, B. A. ELIAS RACHIE, M. A. JAUOII ROSIIOLT IQARI. SIMPSON, B. A. IX-XNIICI. J. COLICIXIAN XVILLIAM H. DONAHUE JOSEPH BJALCOME HAcIcNEv JOIIN O. HARMON, Jr., LL. B. IXRTIIUR BYRON XVHITNICY, B. S. VVALIJO YVARRICN HOBIIS HAliOT.D G. LAINS Rox' W. MQKUSICR LOUIS NASII PAUL E1II42RY POTTER JOIIN JOSEIJII ROSS 104 IBRANK MII,'l'ON BAKER JOHN JULIAN BICRGLUNIJ ANDREW G. BONIIUS, B. A. ALBERT STEWART DEAN IRA RUSSELL ELLIOTT JOSEPH JAQOII ICRMATING LESTER JOHN FITCH, B. S. XVILLIAM FURST, B. S. LIICHAICL AVILLIABI GALLAOHER CQICORGIC fJRI.ANDO H.A3II,EX' U. J. HENDERSON. B. S. CONSTAN JENSEN EDWARD JORDAN EBIIL JOHN CHARLES IKLANCKIC PERQY JONES IJ.-XXVRICNCE PIARNY ADAM IQIVERIXIORIC M. J. I1U15V, B. S. IQICHARII I. IQENNEIJY MURRY MARVIN MOCJRI12 LARS O. HAH: LOUIS ROBl12I1'l' NOSTDAL fQUS'l'Al" PAVLSOIIN IEDXYARD GIITIIORM QUAMME S. J. RAfJL'I,Ilfl"IC S. F. SCOTT ALVA AUSTIN ANDREWS ALPIIONSE JOSEPH DESLAI'l41ICIiS XVM. IJAYRICNCE FOLIIS H.-XR1'ZX' EIAIXIAKER EDWARD XV'1I,LIA M HAUC R JOI-IAN IiEIT AIANN MARTIN NIVZLS INGERMAN FRANK EDWARD MCGRAY FRANIC ANTHONY MARON CIIARLICS IJICONARD OLSON L. K. PR,AX'f'l' CHAS. FRANK SILLOWAY IC R g 1 'SPG 3, fe, ,11 if ,, ' W -ffm. ,f QM fx.,w,Q,,7 v 1 f 1:4 sig? M- ' 'Enigma 'W . in gsm 'LA , 5291 'AEQW Eff 5' www 3235, x I F .ng ,. 'ry,ww'1',p' dw- -fl, 1, .W . 1 ag , -'hw' 34f?5f39ff' ,fra fi rw ,tw.g,,,ggg.? ,a y .J Q23-at 'k if 'f . + 91' 1,0 swag 'fam wg.. fm. t G,,..Mx.v mlffx.-,, 'liifilif -ill' - fx Eifffgyxfcgv' ,wif 5, --.fyfiiu-F I . 4. ,. . A ,fr .. , 2 , . . -A f- ., 1, 'tar . ' 'i w , " 1-' ,UZ" , M73':2A ,. ' w -f'fg36"',1- fp W f ff, ww' 'x'Ma,qQi'., , gp --w, 'Q-N ., 5, . . A.1,w, gm ' 'gfi-Sr umm - 'fi' .' Q-Z1??'f5t,'Pz37Tf it? Aga? " vi ?i2.gf2f7?7':'Qfa ,J 5 61:-'rf f - -nf ff-www A hw. W ' at , sim nu :vi -, ,W-' atm A.. D- -w Wd- -fs+fsa1 '41 - f -f 'Mfg :a..-Q35 ae' f'Z1JA,5'tS"5 jf' ff' , if 3' .Q-'i,,.4.lg?2iV3 va ,.e1y'-ig , - W ij ' Q W A' .553 gf:-.lg jig., 2 Q ,, Q, H K ,Q . f- 5 '- ,. -f . , . xi,-',, ,Lily I 1- f 511 Q - ',,,iiav,h1r-J Wi. f J 343135 Zvi 1 .. l Q.: M-. ta W 7 lf igdff F 1' - ,aa W. an .1,'lsif711'.,1, ., V . , . E A , . Q4-1 I 1. ., , 3- ,1,. ' k xi? 1 ? , Z 4 i f f 1 - f 5 5379 'KX V V' Q' ' l-25 2 ' -if '05 525-E1 ff.-i' WV My f 1 .f I 1 L,,fg 4 X, l Qg2g J 2'f 6fl Aw T Q i 9 1961 T Y3OLlT1d-Q S3543 R'QQ55ii?f1 usgg 25??Je:T5, rwiwffiy : 7 ' G W' lTl , f jill aileillsinggl ?1uTv?lfrkfn+5'1f05bvn.e I 2, . Q cL 010W t 8 if E , J? " Rn Still awe Sfxll, . 'A the waveS.f1"e lg noon' - 11-vQ2?4: gallif When he 'nlqhts Pa dm ff 9 In the cELlT1'h.0of init haffh heziwdgflbii, '7 7 gixd. woe AEQTTEQIEJQEHSZE .tnrgr-' in mai ge Oggtge V169 thigh! v1deSlHti1?,-ip P :il me W Spl1f5vzSi44lA ff 4, 4 He Smkenvglpminlogfagk gbQ1i1L2nQ?1Q1dbWgagP523K' 1 f 53 ." , ' - ci 51 iT1 f 5 5? Ely ggi? fm ghlsgefihthgnglesimmg if f Tlq G I f' iii 'Qi f dg is woueL + i- hen T 6 moon 15 POLLTI , it if - e' 7 - 1 Mfg 23452 iqalgf Eveallegx QUT ewan :rms fwme l ? f:g? IP unlgnwlned wx TRS Seaabehlncl D 4 4114-23? g el 7 ' '1 P152 OM of mV110W11- 6 deal? llovv HIC Way ,L ll , f f-Hx: fi r f-f ' 1 ?5iQ 92, LIFE- 1 , f 5 i Tj 1:5 :f gi' ff if J il L -- ' if 1'f" -:g'- H, Ji-i'hitf aQ' ' 106 . J Q - - - - - - - gi572W,2s24a5JfEg5y,222!,12fyr.W2Ef75::V,627,:2:',z2:7ge2 , 'P' ',,, V, ,' Q ,I::W1f:W:fWfhi: 1 f'd"i J f I I X f 'X 'Ei' "1 if '-1 V-f ' f llalfallf if 'fhiiill This is the Mayor, so stern and gust, Who runs the Bean and Beef Stew trust And tells us all, m his HGu1ld less way 9 .1..L.15C4',' ",',',,',0fi-7 4+' ,un Wu, yr ' f ,.. an 7 I ! 2, ,, l ,W , ww lid 4 I x d I . . . s 7 V 5 ' , vv L My asf . . . L' What we may or may not eat to day. mr. Boolep on tbe University. "Au' have ye iver heard av the University?" Mr. Hooley asked his friend, Mr. Dennessey. i'Shure, an' 'tis a nowble an' sowl-inspiring insthitution. The inormous oppurohunities it offers to tinder youth an' the marvellous injaneous- ness with which youth sees these same, an' takes advantage av thim is something asthonishing to th' refiective moind. So shmall an' insignificant an article as a piece av pigshkin gives roise to wan av th' most sthriking performances, in- shpiring inthrest in all behoulders. No words can deseroibe it. me frind, unless they are howled at ye through a migaphone. or blown at ye through a tin horng but 'tis a fut-ball gam'e I'm maningeye may have heard wan. 'tAn' shure it is. though we have pigshkins in ould Oireland, an' plinty av thim. 'tis sildom we wad think av taking advantage av thim that way. "An' thin there's stairs-an' shure theres nothing so common as thim. We euidn't get up-stairs without thim-but theres eases over at the University have dishcovered an entoirely new use for thim. 0i've sane it done. but the process is complicated an' ditiieult av description. It takes two to do it. ,Twud be hard for some, but ,tis an ordinary performance among Univarsity youth. "Ani those, Dinnissey. is ownly instances. "Well may the nowble founders av this insthitution in future ginerations sthrut about in their trailing robes an' gouldon crowns a seorning av Gabriel an' Co.. an' slapping eaeh other th' back whin they look down an' see th' grand oppurchunities they have given those tinder youth an' swate maids to divilope their young moinds by those exercoises an' th' same toime to bask in th' intel- leetual atmosphere av Profesers an' Sharks." 'LI always thought." said Mr. Dennessey. "that sthudents at the University imployed their toime in th' sthudy av sciences an' langwidgesf' "Dinnissey," replied his friend. "I have heard there is a few that do this. but 'tis kipt saerit. But, ah. me, me frind. th' more I consider it. the more I'm sthruok be the fact that 'tis a Wonderful insthitutionl" 107 'Che Statue Speaks. I've held this lofty station Ever since my dedication, When they took my veil off early in the year. And l've had a situation Unexcelled for observation, Of the manners and the customs over here. I have watched the registration Of the Freshman delegation, Who with Downey's Algebra must needs compete. And live heard each lamentation, And each wrathful exclamation, As they wrung their brains in study at my feet. live seen the agitation, And the tragic perturbation That occurs when Greeks pursue the Freshman youth. And l've helped the celebration Of a Deke initiation, For they used my urns for pedestals, forsoothl I beheld the jubilation, When that hated aggregation From the Badger State before the Gophers fell! And I've watched the demonstration With a wild exhilaration That almost shook me off my pedestal. lt's the worst of all temptations, To recount the coy flirtations Which have taken place beneath my watchful eye. But the flirter's indignation Would end my chief recreation,- fAnd I couldn't do them justice if l'd try.J But I like my occupation As the chief of observation, And l've stories I could tell you by the score. And can furnish the foundation Of plots for elaboration To any Rhetoric-ridden sophomore. So I study education From this ideal location, And I keep in touch with all that's going on. And my only tribulation ls the length of the vacation, For it's most prodigious lonesome when you're gone. 108 Sailing Song. Sevuncl Prine l'ocm.J UR sail has prisoned the strong west wind 'ln the net of its white expanse, Jlnd at our back is a foam:strewn track 7 an where keel:cleft billows dance. 1" zvfpf X Black, black lie the sleeping shades, ,L E? 'Eong the stretch of the vague shore line, C? 5 But we leap and sway in the bright high:way A W e-eA ' fl' Chat is paved with the white moon:shine. sigs 1 f,.- ,.,-Z1 - ,Q - , ,,,- .Qi a '11f- '-3.-"' fr if f-v ,gl 's-' X619 .71 storm:tossed gull, we beat our wings 'ln the face of the angry gale, Jl cloud that flies through wind:swept skies, Zlle speed with a breeze:filled sail: One with the laughing waves that leap 'From the depths of the throbbing sea, One, one with all, or great or small, Chat is glad and strong and free. Chen, under the lee of the mystic shore, Zllhere the breathless night hangs black, Ilie gently drift, and the ripples lift Cheir heads in our inky track. JI bird, we've challenged the strong wind's w ZDe'ue drifted, an idle cloud, But now we glide to the worn wharf's side, .71 ghost in a spectral shroud. fflllke Dougtm. 1 O9 i Claes Room Superatitione. There is a special class of superstitious, known to me once by experience, and now, alas, merely by observation. Naming them from their habitat, we may call them, with fair accuracy, Class Room Superstitions, since it is in the class room that they grow and flourish, and occasionally die under a killing frost. The first, and perhaps the most inexplicable, of these superstitions, ascribes to the instructor a special form of blindness. Possibly there is a theory that much poring over books in dim libraries has dulled his vision, possibly this theo- ry receives support from the fact that the instructor almost invariably wears glasses. At all events, he is undoubtedly held to be blind. Strong in this belief, the student in the back of the room eagerly peruses his Daily, confident that at so greatadistance it is indistinguishable from a Hudson Shakespeare. Now, by his performance of this feat, you may know what manner of man he is. If he is yet in the Dark Ages, his Daily is held boldly aloft between his two hands. if he is gradually emerging from the toils of superstition, it is on the arm of his chair, and his head is held, ostrich-like, behind that of the person in front of him. If the is all but enlightened, his paper is folded to fit his book, and is concealed within it. Most interesting of all, to one in possession of his eyesight, would be the varying expressions upon the faces of the class. Interest, indifference, wearinerss, amusement, scorn,-all these and their subtle variations are displayed, with no attempt at concealment. If the teacher had eyes, with what infinite zest might he study these open books. But the curse of his profession is upon him, and his eyes are held that he may not see,-or so the story goes. As if it were not enough to be deprived of sight, the instructor is further sup- posed to be defective in hearing. "ln peace there's nothing so becomes a man," begins the victim of the hour, and hesitates for the next line-"As modest stillness," comes in shrill whispers from a dozen different quarters, some of which are nearer to the instructor than they are to the student addressed. Ah, happy innocence! for which the laws of light and sound are as if they were not. Such dullness of sense perception is surely not engaging, and when we com- bine witn it another quality, common to instructors, we can hardly wonder that the sojourner in the Imaginative Epoch looks with slight favor upon peda- gogues. As a class, they instructors of the young a1'e tyrants, unreasonably bent upon forcing distasteful truths down the throats of those in their charge. Whether the truths are administered a la mode, with sugar coatings, or after the old hammer and tongs method, the victim of superstition is quick to detect the hand of tyranny and to refuse its offering. Is there a fear 'abroad that those who absorb too much learning will, like Thanksgiving turkeys, tempt a murderous fate? XVho knows? As yet, there has been no Home-r of the Imaginae tive Epoch. Chief, however, among the hypothetical qualities of the instructor, is an amount of guilelessness so great as frequently to render his malice ineffectual. Tyranny, say students of history, breeds suspicion in the breast of the oppressorg but the wielder of the red grade book is perennially innocent. Experience does not teach him, nor does the recollection of his own Imaginative Epoch serve to enlighten him. HWhat is Description, Mr. Robinson?" he asks, casually, by way of beginning a recitation. Mr. Robinson starts, hesitates, a sheepish smile creeps over his countenance, and a very creditable blush rises to his cheek. Realizing, however, that these signs of distress are invisible to the sightless instructor, he 110 course." "O yes," resumes Mr. Robinson, easily, "Description springs to his feet, as his classmates audibly Cexcept, of course, to the teacherj express their amusement at his predicament. With feet wide apart and hands plunged in his pockets, he begins boldly: "Why, Description is where-" "Not irhcre, Mr. Robinson," interrupts the teacher. "Description is a form of dis- is that form of dis- course which-which-which describes something." As the upon a discussion of the proper construction of a. Description, into his seat, murmuring gently to his neighbor: "That hadn't looked at the book." Saddest of wall, to one who looks at the dark side of the instructor launches Mr. Robinson sinks was all a bluff. l Imaginative Epoch, is the Shakespeare bluff-the attempt of the student to read aloud a portion of the text, upon which, as yet, his eye has never rested. "To be or not to be. that-is the question," begins the unhappy reader of Hamlets famous words, and as the reading goes on, "heartache" becomes headache, "fardels" farthings. and "contumely" is given up entirely. "Have you read this before, Mr. Sampson?', asks the instructor. "No, sir," returns Mr. Sampson, his tone and manner indicating unutterable surprise that liis disguise has been pierced, and honest 'wrath that of so many who bluff their way, he alone should have been unsuccessful. But for all this, who would ruthlessly shorten the Imaginative Epoch? Surely not the student, for to him his superstitious are blissg surely not the teachers, whose knowledge of human nature is daily bro-adened by the artless exhibitions of character. To demonstrate that there is no such thing as a bluff would be to wipe half the rainbow tints from the sky which arches over the age of superstition. All too rapid is the advance of the Logical Epoch, and all too soon Romance is dead. Ada Comstock. Ye that seek for information List ye to this revelation: Miss Stanford hangs in mid vibration 'Twixt Senior rank and Freshman station. What a woeful illustration Of the dire degeneration Following co-education ! They tell me "Gertrude B--'s got Luse"- I'm not obtusem I see it very plain, alack, That she must be a maniac. Got loose! The dence ! I'd catch and shut her up, but then I'm sure that she'd get loose again! 111 Che man with the Book. QDedieated to Phi Beta Kappa, with apologies to Edwin Marklianrj Bowed by the weight of countless facts, he leans Upon his desk. and gazes at a book, The bigotry of ages in his heart, And in his narrow mind the countless facts Gathered from the sinful, bloody stole Of that lean, crabbed hag, Antiquity. W ho made him dead to rapture and to love, A thing that grieves not, and that only lives To cram, and Crain, and exam on musty books, And thus beat out his weak-eyed, nervous brother? Who hollowed out those thin, transparent cheeks? VVho placed the double glasses on that nose? XVhose breath blew from his soul the light of love? Is this the thing the Lord God made and gave To have dominion over Profs. and Co-eds, To glory in the beauty of the sunset,- To listen to the music of the Glee Club? Down all the aisles of the musty reading-room There is no shape so terrible as this. Why study o'er the sins of ages past? Why learn the narrow-minded views of ancient men All different, and all wrong! When on the river bank the sun is shining, And the gentle Co-ed waits alone, alone? There, where is taught the gentle art of loving. There, where the Goo-goo eyes are seen in bunches, XVe learn the sad, sad ending of Platonic friendships, And sometimes hear, from midst the taller bushes The gurglings of some ill-timed strangle-hold. J sins, X ' fe fi- l eatin lf tl , M ... X ff 1 , rll T l ? fy ,l,J4ll"gg'f xx lk 0 Eff - i ,y i, it f gal XT k Ll LE X T emi JVNE GRAD Anas LQ , Q ,1 l f . , f pk 1 5 U Y A f ,iff 5 Q 4 X Nmvo .snwARo. ll " 112 v Life'9 Dead. l , LL about us vast and passionate life pulsates 1' A ,g l nk And Liles living live and die Y Life s dead he W l la If U I . . Q g I Y 7 QE I ,., I . , . . . . Z I' All amongst us, intermingled, lost and hidden, t 1 ' ' '. rn Where Life's living battle fiercest, Hope, all-daring, All-undaunted, lights the fray, But the dead-Life's dead-see not nor know her glory- Blind are they. While Life's living grovel lowest, Love, almighty, Fair, unshadowed, rears her throne, But the dead-Life's dead-she moves not, they forever Toil alone. Shrouded always in the darkness of Life's night time, Starved and starving for Life's bread, Ye, the hopeless, ye the loveless, the unlightened- Ye-Life's dead! 113 Richard Eugene Burton, B. JI., Ph. D. .Hn Jipprcciation. The following was written at our request by a classmate of Dr. Burton at Trinity College.-Ed. Dick Burton, of felicitous recollection among all his classmates, when three days old, startled his nurse by asking for milk in Early English. It thereby became apparent that Dick was predestinated for a literary career, and his delighted parents christened him Richard Eugene, seeing he was powerful and well-born. Yet his earlier years were greatly troubled. Frequently repeated attacks of colic and croup, followed by measles, whooping-cough, scarletina, chicken-pox and mumps weakened his naturally strong constitution, and softened the timbre of his reverbant lungsg but 'mind triumphed over matter, and in his sixth year he surprised his fond constituency by rendering into Anglo-Saxon the well-known Melodies of Mother Goose. This brochure met with instant success, and has been used ever since as a text-book in the district schools of Connecticut. Three years later he published his justly cele- brated Anatomy of Melancholy. Prior to that time Munro's and Beadle's Dime Novels had pretty generally supplanted Sir Walter in libraries of the then rising generation. But Dick's genius won a signal victory, and the Dime Novel was speedily forgotten in contemplation of Dick's exquisite Anatomy. Heretofore, Dick's environment had been that of a Congregational parsonage, his father being the justly distinguished pastor of one of the principal societies in Hartford. where, or elsewhere, Dick was born before or after the War,- the War in which Gld Glory stood for civil liberty, not the later man-hunt in which it stands for murder of patriots and Mammon-wise sacrifice of American soldiers. fHurrah for McKinley.,-Ed.J Luckily or unluckily for our admirable Doctor, the family library contained an Arabic lexicon and grammar, and in his fourteenth year Dick amazed the literary circles of Hartford, including the Saturday Morning Club, which comprised all the most beautiful girls in Hart- ford, tlreir still more beautiful niammas and Mark Twain, by the publication of his literal translation of The Thousand Nights and a Night, coupled with the TerminalEssay. The authorship of t1llS71l,CLg7Zll,1Il opus was temporarily dis- guised by the dropping of the translator's middle name and the preiixing of "Sir." But to reveal the truth, heretofore a strict literary secret, Dick then dropped his middle name because the girls had begun to call him "Genie," for short. His publication of the unexpurgated tid-bits of Shahrazad brought down upon him the wrath of the Vvazirs of his father's society and of the beautiful mammas, and it was thereupon decided to fit Dick for Trinity Col- lege, at his father's Sunday School. Veritable history is silent respecting much of Dick's college career, except- ing, of course, the familiar inscription in the matriculation record that he came to college full of freckles and ginger, became super-eminent in the class-room and at Heublein's, and was out of 'sight on the diamond. It was at Heublein'is, by the way, that Dick 'made his Hrst cogent bon mot, recently appropriated by .Billy Baxter: "Waiter, bring me about ten grains of oatmeal, and put stickers on it so it will stay down, and say, waiter, please look a.s pleasant as possible, for I feel like h-l." Tradition has it that Dick was a sprinter of high renown, and Dick was apprehensive of being shanghaied for the Eleven, but wasn't, because he was 114 known to have latent gout arising from over consumption, at Ryer's, of Con- necticut River shad, Vtfethersfield shallots and Burton ale, for which delecta- ble liquidity he had received lettersepatent granting him a monopoly. It is not known, however, whether his greatest speed was attained in the foot race with Professor H-. who discovered somebody hiding the chapel bell in au ash heap, or in his hide-and-seek competition with Dr. B-, just after the cow had been goaded up two ilights into the college chapel. But all authorities agree that faculty, students, classmates, friends and acquaintances unanimously considered Dick Burton "a good man to tie to," and that, though he was not of The Church, still he never chewed, drank or swore to excess, which is sur- prising in view of the opposition of so many educators, without the pale, to the study of the Scriptures, doubtless through fear of absorbing ideas of Religion, History, Legends, Morals and Literature in good English. Dick Burton, gentleman and scholar, studied hard and enthusiastically at the feet of a fine English professor, of revered memory, also a gentleman and scholar. When the "men" turned Trinity topsy-turvy, that professor laughed in his sleeve, though frowning, or rather trying to frown, professionally. If Dr. Burton frowns professionally, be it remembered by all honest malcontents that he is laughing in his sleeve. mAh, ha, boy! Say'st thou so? Art thou there, truepenny?" Eugenius, a toast to the dear memory of our Professor Johnson! You have emulated his scholarship, and perhaps surpassed it, in point of scientific accu- racy. But who can ever mount to the lofty altitude of his great heart, virile brain and thought-teeming speech. E. S. B. 9? Oh, my Philip, oh, my King! XVhy in thunder donft you bring When you come to play up here, Something else beside a cheergw And some colors and a scream? Don't forget your foot-ball team. Quite a necessary thing,- Oh, my Philip, oh, my king! 95" itDoes 'U' follow 'J' 7" I queried one day Of the fair Emma Swart, but she answered me, t'Nay, It cannot be so"-with a blush and a sigh- "Because-don't you notice that 'J' follows 'I'?" NA, 1. dim? K 1 in ' ff 'D Af -be 'Q fn .5 if Bef?" ' J. fx . 115 I Gfbe New Em. fThird1'rize Poem.J Another century has slipped away Into the soundless silence of the past, In Time's long Corridors another day Has found its nieh among the rest at last. For centuries are but as days to Him YVho holds us in the hollow of His hand,- And mighty epochs, eras, ages dim, ln His far-reaching sight are grains of sand. As some fair nun in nightly orison Tells off her beads, so cycles pass away, And as she lingers, murmuring, on one, We pause to greet the glorious new day. The towering hopes, the fears, the loves, the hates,M The things we grieved o'er with slow falling tears Are all as dust,-but wondrous deeds await To be accomplished with the coming years. May this new era. see no more of greed, Nor lust for gain, nor pride, nor gory war,- But man's fraternal State be ours, indeed, And universal Peace reign evermore. Vesta Cornish. A Freshman, wandering through the VVest, Brought up one day at the Dead Man's Rest, And Red-eyed Ikey, on whiskey fed, Began to pepper his heels with lead. Said he, at the frightened Freshie glancing, 'Now hop, for this is a class in dancing!" And Freshie answered, with trembling lip, "A class? VVe1l, I'll hopfbut I mustn't skip." 116 Jil Fable. He came from the East, where the College Spirit is fine, and lived with poor little Co-educational Us. And he could blow Cigarette Smoke out of his mouth, and then take it in again through his noseg and He could Spit very, very accuratelyg and He had a few other good Business Habits. And He didn't think much of Us out here, for We didn't have College Spirit like He had. Why, all We did was to Cheer on our Winning Foot-ball team, and our Winning Basedball team, and our XVinning Track team, and to Learn a little, and to have a few Good timesg but I-lie,-why He used to wear a fancy Hatg and on a Sunday Night He would 'go right out into the Street and shout "Wow!" many times. And sometimes when the "Wows" were almost used up He would Shout, "Dear old Alma Mater! Hurrah! Hurro-0-o! Hurrah!" And then the dear old Class Society yell, 'fNasty Club! Nasty Club! 'Ra.h! 'Rahl 'Rah!" and then a couple of 'tWows5" And the Hollow Chesteml youth would grow tired. So He would light a Cigarette, Spit a couple of times at a Telephone Post, and then go home to Rest. And of course He didn't think Much of our College Spirit. It didn't compare with the Eastern Spirit. It was such a Funny kind of Spirit. MORAL: ls our College Spirit really so Poor? 'AC D0lI'f YG!! ? I wish I were like Alex James, Who makes such lovely speeches. I'd like to have a graceful stride Like Eddie's, or Joe Beech's. I'd like to be a great big man Like Johnnie Flynn, or Page. A tongue like Hubbard's I would have, That never tires with age. All these things I would like, and yet, When everything I dwell on, I really think I'd rather be The bugler man, Gilfillan. 117 Llp in the lieaven. WHEN vve have vvon a great pig game, ii A- And made the Badgers limp and lame. We straightvvay celebrate the same- Up in the Heaven. The actors have to stand in line And do their parts as we design. VVe'll have no music but "l-lot Time"- Up in the l-leaven. And vvhen vve part, the town to streak. Some give themselves to pranks unique-- Some go to Johns, some visit SchielQ-- From out the Heaven. We get in line at halt past sixg Prepared to be in the coming mix- For to get front seats requires tricks - Up in the Heaven. And then Jack Campbell takes the stage And yells with voice at highest gauge: "Say, tellovvs, vvhat's the matter vvith Page? Up in the heaven. Gi? Che Rhvme oi the Gopher Beard. Flunkety, tlunhety, tlunkety, tluhlcl Skippety, skippetyl-V-vvorlc is all punk. lncompletes, failures, and cons fly aloout,-- Skippety flurikl Till the Gopher is out. 113 H Zbcmistrv Lecture. Tuna-Any old hour. PLACE-Old Chemistry Lecture Room. Ilixxiixris Peizsoxxic-Dr. Frankforter, the Slave, the Class. fEnter Dr. F., followed by the Slave at a respectful distance. The latter seats himself and fastens his eye upon the upper left hand corner of the fourth window on the second floor of the Medical Laboratory. Dr. F. places both hands carefully, palms downward, upon the table, looks the class over carefully, and beginsjz 'tWe have seen,-that when the electric current is passed through watah,- it is separated into its component elements,AHydrogen-and Ox-y-gen! Ahemi' CA pause, while this fact sinks into the inner consciousness of the class.J Du F. fresumingjz "NVe now take up a second method for obtaining- the-element-ox-y-gen, which will be illustrated by the-followiilg-CXIJGVI' ment:" fSidesteps two paces to the left, and takes a bottle from the table.J "I hold in my hahndwa bawtle containing what-is-ohdinarily known the-Red Oxide of Mehcury! fAwe struck murmurs from the ciass.J That is, to say, the ohdinary Red Oxide of Mehcuryg in othah wohds, Hg. O. It is, as you will obsehve, a be-autiful crystalline substahnce, of a bright, red-dish coloh. I now take from thesbawtle-a few grahms of theeoxide,-and place -'them in an or-dinary-Cstops, looks about, and finally murmurs inaudibly to the Slave, who suddenly detaches his eye from the Laboratory window, leaps to his feet and disappears beneath the table. He soon reappears with a test tube, which he hands to the Doctor.J Du. F. Cresumingj 2-test tube. Class watches breathlessly.J I now pahss beneath-the-test tube, which I hold in my left hahnd, an ordin-ary, lighted, Bunsen Buhner fdiscovers that the "Buhner" is not lightedg the Slave is again called back to earth, he finds a match, lights it, and blows it out by mistakeg lights another, and burns his fingers. after which he retires, covered with shame and confusion to his cornerg the Doctor murmurs inaudibly to himself.J As I was saying the goes onl, we pahss the flame gently beneath-fthee-test tube, -and very soon-fmakes a few passesj-we begin to notice-that the be-autiful red coloh tmore passesi is dis-ap-pearing! fWaves the burner swiftly back and forth, and igoes on excitedlyjz And now a film may be seen-collecting upon the-inside-of-the-tubeI Beads, in fact, which, if we examine, tthe burner is now dancing wildly in the airb we shall find to be composed of a substahnce closely resembling the ohdinary Quicksilver! In othah wohds, Mehcuryl! If, now fgathering himself for a final effortl, we introduce a lighted-splintah- into the mouth of-the-test-etube, we shall see that it continues to buhn brightly, this proving, conclusively,-the presence of-ox-y-gen! I! tljlass sinks ba-ck exhausted, and the Doctor concludes, in a subdued, but impressive man- nerjz The-explanation-of-this-process is extremely simple. By the action of heat, the mehcuric oxide is separated into-its-elements, Hg, which appears as the-Quicksilvah beads,-ohdinary Mercury, in othah wohds, and free Ox-y- gen, which is liberated-as-ea-gahs, and-to-the liberation of which, is due the loss of the be-autiful, red, coloh. fGazes about the class for a few moments, and then says quietly, but firmlyjz We will continue-this-wsubject-in our next lectuah. tHe h0ws.J-Curtain. 119 ........IIuIIInlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllilllllluumm....... fn, wwwwwwaanoaamwm W 13, ff aww Mwfwwma W W 1 ff 1' lm Ml NW , W 1,4 W' W W W 1 W W 1 f S W Q g k Wfg sxm f W S A f 1 The HCook of Campus Town, you see, Who IS a Belle as all agree, But you ll be wlse to praise her skill S A Or she'll use nForce" indeed she will f 3 1 " 1 Z -3 - .ull hm -,wr-U.,--. , , ' ' - f X , ----- .,., -- "A W 'f - Y -: 7 442 ff A 'f .S :Ewif , ?:i,..g,.. .........g:... -... - ,. -i.,,,E,:,,EEfTEF,: zryggggk H-ld-J" -.4:...f.: ff.: "" -, . .- 0- iz. -7. , :Ev gy- kE :Q 5. 5:-,grsvbfi 114-fgsgfa-1.-":-:alia ni fr- .ff -: A-lagllef in L:-:MM-:.mm2 :: 2 : .- v ,-:,-, 1 -5 ' , 5?"E9Q5l: g4:QE li 73 ' 44 7' , . . . I Cbcir Favorite Songs. JESSIE SPICERfHCome Witli Thy 4'Lute" tothe Fountain. " ROLLO XVARE 1 , A fDuet-'fVVhen the Robblns Nest Agalll. " RALPH GILLETTE 1 MASON CASE-"Alice, YVl1Cl'6 Art Thou?" JOHNNY CAMPBELL-V-"My XVlld Irish4Pzmsy." CARL BOYER-'fMy' Ell1H161ll1C.,7 EDDIE ALGERf"VVhy Don't You Get :L Lady of Your Own?" KARL CHRYSLER A-"Rock Me to Sleep, Mother, Rock Me to Sleep. " CLAUDE LUSE-"Patty Cake, Patty Cake, Bz1ker's Muni' ALEX .TANESf"Come Into the Garden, Maude." NED FIELD-iToo busy to sing.j WILL YVESTON-'iBonnie Sweet Bessie." E. B., U. B. Awful cross and mean to meg Hit me with some yellow slips, Just because I took some skips. E. B., I. C. You're a cranky J, by G.! 120 PCS3C'S7FQJ?QG'i3G'Q90C1FiJTvlC'vJTiJG'S3CiJC5 Elie Sbampi n. gifiifsif JTQJ?f36-'J'C'5C'Q3G'-J?iJFs3T JTQJG2 As I was crossin' the campus path, a-givin' back smile fer sinile, I seerl a man with Chrysanthemum hair-got up in the bloominest style. 'E was knockin' the spots off'n everythin' round, an' I sez to 'im. " 'Oo are you?" Sez 'e, HI play football. Varsity football, an' I'm a champion, too." Now there ain't a team on top of the earth that 'e can't walk straight through. 'E's tackled Wisconsin and Illinois, an' showed ,em what 'e could dog 'E's wiped Chicago off'n the earth-an' 'e's a champion, too! An' after I found 'im all over the a-doin' all sorts of things- Eleven of lim-assorted sizeganl ev'ry one of 'im kings, A'-absent mindedly 'oldin' 'is 'earl purty 'ighffor the sake of the view- For 'e can play football, an' be a champion, too. 'E's felt the gridiron when it was 'ot, an' 'e's 'card the whistle blewg ,E knows why the bleachers an' grand-stand yell as bleachers an' grand-stand dog 'E's seen the Faculty rootin' 'ard-an' 'e's a champion. too! XVe're proud of 'im. all on us, Freshmen an' Sophs and Juniors an' Seniors an' Sharks- VVe all on us, wavin' mai'oon an' gold, says whooperl to these bloomin' marksg An' we turns our back on Iowa an' sich, sayin' scornfully, " 'Oo are you?" An' we yells for our team, 'an' we yells for their coach-for ,e's a champion, too- An' we says, " 'Ere's a 'ealth, with three times three, from the rooters at the UQ" An' we tells the band to whoop 'er up to "The Tale of the Kangaroo," For 'im 'oo plays football, Varsity football, an' is a champion, too!" Helen Fish, '02. 121 lllllllllll I I.1 X X 'JE' aa-:::rs 0' 4 nn"'?i,'-.- -- .:'.:f.:a :i: ' . . , . .-' Wn.A!"wz'-, - - - . - . fn? I: : - fig?-:f:f"f'f'?'? 9' M IMI-u5n:.ml, - - - E- V .1 .2 .a r -I:ll..lI:lI -sf:-: ,EEE Eggglg: . I ,M- -my -I 2- - ' -" , Ng. alll: , .1 gun I 'Ill I ' 41-.V .- . . f J ' Eusu:u:u, , ' J 2 135222: : 2 I :Jr 1' ' This is the Butcher of Campus Town, Who serves you f'roasts" all nice and browng M Q But when you ask for short cuts, he , I Says, 'fNon! Jamais de votre vie!" 9 n JI BNGIIV EQCYUYC. Plllllf. McMi1.l.,xN ldiscovered pacing furiously back and forth in front of counterj. Mm'Mifmeditatively holding up a tiny Weedji "We see this little organ- ism, you know. It stands for a fundamental principle of differentiation. What is the entology of this little branch. Miss Olson?" Miss O. Lmuch abashedj: "lt is to feed the plant." MUNI. Csternlyjz Wlihat do I mean by entology?" Miss O.: "Vines says-J' Mt'M.: HI didn't ask you what Vines says. I Want to know what I mean." Miss M. ffeeblyjz "It's just like morphology, only more so." MCM.: "Yes, yes, it's all imore so.' Try to be Amore so.' Make your recitations Amore so.' Perhaps you'cl better take Zoology- rAsidej I wonder if Nachtrieb and I will always play ba-ll with that kind." MCM.: i'Now, I will endeavor to show what I mean by entology. It is the taxonomical, physiological, morphologic diiferentiation of anatomy. It is the functional significance of the organism-fabruptlyj1 XVill some one please open the window quietly, so as not to disturb the slumbers of the back row." fFrightened freshman pushing the portal shutters in. NVith "sky blues" fondly gazing at the Prof., she whisperslz F1ucs11.: "Is this the freshman botany class?" Pram-'. fsarcasticallyjz Couldnit you tell to look at them they werent freshmen? CSits on the stump at end of counteizj Exit freshman. Bell rings. Pnolf. How could you blame the poor girl? Be prepared on this tomorrow. 122 Che Board oi '02. Theres McKinnon, with his glasses and his editorial smile: 'l'l'iere are Messrs. Brand and Schunert. lirim full of business guile, There's the literary Kellogg.--his mind with learning stored. And .I. Claire Wyntan. Manager. who runs the Gopher Board. Theres goodly Brother Buell, from the Agricultural School: 'l'here's the learned lawyer. Nelson, who settles things by rule, Tillson and Dr. Dreschler, and-now isn't this a killer? VVe have one member who's at once a Dentist and a Miller. Two engineers there are, who help to push the work along, And last of all, five maidens fair, a brilliant hand and strong. Our artist fair, with 'Titian hair, and one a "nut browne niaydef' Elizabeth, the chronicler and blueseyedladelaide. The gayest of the Robtbyins, whose partner in distress ls Maria's understudy, vfhose name you'd never guess. Now. add to this resplendent group that maiden full of jest. Well known to fame and fellow scribes as jolly Ruthie West, And you've the list-peruse it well. and as each name you greet You'll own the Board of '02 is pretty hard to heat. ,l-ll? lllbo Eaves? Devil a bit care I for class- Down on the bank I stray, Watching the eyes of a laughing lass, Fooling the time away. Who would exchange. for a lecture long, A maidenls smile and her trill of song? Only a fool, I say! What for a teacher's frown give I? Jealous he is, I know. Only a mortal, however shy, Under his sober show. Much would he give, could he only be Strolling here in the place of me, Free of care and of learning free, Skipping a lecture slow. 123 wrliu-5 DICKIES GO SCENE: English Room, TIME: fq6C'0lLflHf2Zl'l'. Dlzimrixris PEi:soN.xE. PRESlllI'IN'l'-III the Chair. Miss Lomm---In. Suspense. Mm:-ln the Background. Pmcsrnnxr fshuffliizg mrzls. and rcfiding off 01103: "Miss Lord! Rise, please, so that I may see your face! Uliss Lord risesj lYill you please read on in the text? CSIIG reads ten Zines of Jlaebeth, 'in trembling voicrhl That will do, Miss Lord. In the fifty-sixth line what is the meaning of .and .,. ,, Miss PREs.: Miss Pines.: L.: 'KlYhy-er-" 'KlVhy, Why ?" L. fCO1IffILSf3!Zl1lJI 'fwellfa-" "Well, Well! " Miss L.: 'fEr-I think-that is-" Pmzs. Cii2.tC1'r1f.ptii1.gD: "It is a particle expressing the relation of addition, is it not?" Miss L. fmeeklyj: 'tYes, sir!" Pi:Es.: mln the next line, what is the Word, 'KWho?" Mrss L.: "VVhy-U Pinus.: 'LWhy,W'hy?', . Miss L. Cwitli rletermivmtirmj: "lt is a preposition. fEa:pressi0'n of de- Msion from miobj It is a conjunction. KH.z'p1Aessio11.s r'0nti11'1LG.J It is a pro- noun!" Pm-zs.: f'Good. VVhat kind of a pronoun?" Miss L.: "A-a-a masculine pronoun." Pines.: "Miss Lord, how many kinds of pronouns are there in the Eng- lish language? IAS she hesitateslwTwenty?" Miss L.: "Oh, no! There are-there are two kinds." Pm-:s.: 'tWhat are they?" Mrss L.: "Dernonstrative, and-andefwith happy ULOlLg7LlfJ-ll11dQl11011- strativef' Cfipplause from mob.J PRES. I "Give me an example of an undemonstrative pronoun." Miss L. fpromptlyjz "I-limf, Pines.: KIDO you consider him undemonstrative ?" fShouts from mob.J Miss L.: "Oh, no!,' fMob roarsj PRES.: 'tMiss Lord, who is a relative pronoun. You may sit down." CCurtain.J 124 1 2- WW Nxrbw- MAJ' m3 fm, ., 9 , N' 'l I' J lx' t I1e'and' HCIB X, : X9 If PN f' t 1Dillie "ln1ckeo" the stiffest analgtic les: t- son with success. t' ti 1Dlyen the term was over be lyao"sco1'eo" ' a "ten," ano notlyina less. --, jackie f'buckeo" tlfe stiffest line, ano when tlpe footilvall game was o'er, jounb that lpe lyab "scoreb" a "ten" tlyat is, two touclybowns-winnina score. lllillie, tireb of enbless stubg, turneo to football, foolish bog! jackie left lyis true vocation, tlyinkina stuou to cnfou, llaturallu, 1Dillie founb tlyat intellect: ualitg, CSoulbn't "score" upon the arioirong aot a "flunk" in football-see? jackie, tlyougly he lyao two lpunbreb pounos of muscle, iust tlye same "Sco1'eb" but "zero" in his classes, fumbleo lwab anb lost the game. jack's anb lDillie's mishaps illustrate a common aomonition- Tleoer quit your place anb tru to plan another man's position. 125 BOTANICAL rj,,erf,,f2' SPECIME fe ,fe ,-af fe Pillsbury pedestal accommodated three one October afternoong a girl in a trim shirt waist and short skirt, an athletic youth and the Honorable John. VI hour shadows crept over the campus to the base of the moument, but the young people, earnestly engaged in revising their short course Botany note books, still lingered. He was watching her shapely hand, as she added the finishing touches to the more pointed end of a wandering zo-ogonidium. 'tAin't it queer there's so much more Botany than we had in the High School?'l he said, reflectively. t'Yesg I don't 'see how I can remember any more names. I'm getting mixed up on those We've had. 'iLet's see-we've had Algae, and subdivisions -I mean sub-classes of-Algae." She paused and examined his sketch of a Pediastrum, t'This comes under Chloroplastsj' he explained. "How can you remember what they come under? I can only remember Algae and the five sub-classes,-Conjugatae, Spermatozoid, Oscillatoria, Oogo- nia and Syngamete, Is that right?" She looked up, charmingly. diiiident of her ability. "Oh, say? Let's review a little," he suggested. opening to his lecture notes. 'iXVhat's a zygote?'i 'KA zygote'?" She drew her brows together. pret- tily. "Oh. it's a-bag-shaped object." she said triumphantly. "No, that isn't what I have," he said, with decision. She consulted her notes. "That's all it says here." "A Zygotef' he read impressively, 'tis the reproductive organ of a Conjugataef' She looked at him in discouragement. "It's hard to get the notes, any way," he said, consolingly. "That fellow talks pretty swift." i'Now, see if you can give the life history of Mother Globaterj' she chal- longed, without referring to her notes. He made a mighty mental effort. 'Tlant body an elongated coeuocyte of filamentsg reproduction unicellular by zyotes, assellular by gonidangiumsg zo-ospores on liberation from the O-OSDCTI11 fuse two and two in form sporophytesg life history bi-poly morphic, alterna- tion of generations." She regarded him pensively. 'AI do wish I could get it like that. I get so mixed up. Isn't there anything about Mitosis or Karyokenesis in that life history?i' He seemed struck with a troublesome doubt. 'tW'hat is Mitosis, anyway?" 'iIt's the longitudinal splitting offsomethingf' she said, weakly. "Of Metakensis, maybe," he suggested. i'Let's look all this up." 'tOh, I simply must go home," she said, consulting her watch. "I have to wait for a sophomore engineerj' he said, as she paused a moment. He watched her with intense admiration, as with light, free step she tripped away. In a few brief autumn weeks she had become for him the embodiment of a hitherto half-realized ideal. It was she who made Botany work endurable In the laboratory, sometimes bending over his microscope, her dress, her arm, or a waving tress of hair brushing against him. called up a world of hazy dreams and bright, far-oi? visions. Now, as the October sun sank behind the Y. M. C. A. building, waiting for a belated chum, he wandered into that pleasant dreamland. He was 126 tracing his own life history, and Ulva-that was her namefwas with him. Their path was strewn with Blue-green Algae and Spirogyra. Only occa- sionally a diatom, a cyclotilla or a dictyospherium squirmed across their pathway. They did not use city water. Their cottage was beside a bubbling spring, a bank of luxuriant Phaeophyseac in the background, an arbor of Charophyceac to the right. The most pleasing part of the landscape was Ulva, resting easily in a Hydrodictyon, and her devoted admirer 'sitting upon a jelly ball at her feet. A vigorous hand clutched his shoulder. t'Look here, Ned, What's this you have labeled 'helion of a starch grain'? Looks like an eccentric." The chum was grinning over the note book taken from the s1eeper's hands. 't0h, you'll get a hundred on that," he said. joeularly. "Let's go home." 951 Some Jlrguments Jlgainst a Zollcge Education. VVhen I'm a grown-up lady, And have a great big girl, She shall not go to college, No, never in the world. 'Cause I've got a big sister, Her name is Ethel Mayg She never thinks her hair's done up A pretty enough way. She's always fussin' with it Before the looking glass- It takes her 'bout a hundred years, 7 Fore it's done up at last. And then she never has the time To eat her breakfast right, She stands up at the table, And maybe takes a bite Of muffin, and then takes her books And goes off in a rushg I don't see what she learns in them: She don't know Very much. She don't know where New Zealand is- I asked her yesterday. And she ean't say some tables 'At I know how to say. I s'pose it's 'cause her teachers Are so very queer, down there. She says that one's too sweet to live, And one's a perfect bear! And Ethel says she nearly dies, In every single quiz. I'lvl never let my children Go to universities. 127 Iogls of tl e Gfbings. A limpid leap of laughter left her lips like a sudden sunbeam, darting between April cloudlets. "You will go now-ewon't you, Arthur?" she murmured. And her voice thrilled him and filled him with the exquisite minor harmony. "Do not toy with me," he breathed, the melancholy magic of his face be- coming more Byronesquely beautiful as he spoke. He ran his fingers desperately through the clump of curls upon his fair young brow. "Toy not with me," he repeated. And the sinister essence of his words penetrated her IUll1OSt being. "Oh, I do not toyg I do not triiieg but you must depart! I fear me he will kill you if he sees you with me. Oh, fly! I pray you, fly!" He iiew. The fair Guinevere leaned against the postoflice railing and breathed. After she had breathed for some time, she began to think. A swift step. masterful and llOl'Il to rule the world, sounded in the hall. The beautiful creature-she of the breathing and thinking-crimsoned and paled and FQ-CI'Il11SOI19Cl. in a lleeting iiuctuation of feeling, and bit her ruby lips to make them rubier. A tall youth swung in at the door. "You!" But that single utterance he uttered, and then. with one accord, his manly limbs resolved themselves into the only genuine approved Napoleonic attitude, folded a1'ms and lowering brow, warranted unabridged. "Launcelot," breathed the girl. "'Wha.t would you with me?" His black eyes glowered beneath his beetling brows. "Let us be friends," she articulated, and drew near to the statuesque majesty near the door. HFriends'? Nay, never! Call you not me a friendlu He executed a ges- ture, grand, glorious and gymnastic beyond description, and then put his arm back in its socket. "Look at me! Oh, if you would only look at me, I know you could not resistli' For one weak half second his gaze darted upon her. The liquid longing in her eyes splashed down upon her cheeks like a sinuous silver sob. With spasmodic fury he wrenched his eyes from her face and stared out of the window, like a monument of marble moodiness. 'tThen you will not? Yet at least one smile! I pray you, take my hand!" She held it forth-a thing of dreams and loveliness-each finger tipped with half a rosebud kiss. He would not look. His harsh gaze rested on the ceiling. HCruel!" she cried. HI hate you, and I have always hated you. Go! with that waste and barren iceberg that you call-a heart."' He turned and left her, and she drooped down upon the railing. Outside, in the cruel mocking world of actualities, the grass still grew and the sunshine still shone. "There is still Arthur," she said. And in the gray misery of h-er new sorrow, she rose up and sought Arthur, and they walked forth. And the door of the Main Building closed behind them. 128 lllllll zine- U can i s fNN l 'f'l 'T X S' I ' .tt This is the maid of Campus Town Whose smile is broad as her renowng J X She's made of questions and remarks , X J To fright the HProfs" and please the sharks. f WML .. , i E if E2 :MF IHA ...mi umm m mm: fairs: nrrxrmmnmn. , , f, H Philosophy liccture. The fourth hour had come. The philosophy class sat expectant before 'the dread Professor Wilde. For a single instant the dove-like eye of the Professor iiitted from face to face, ere it fiew out the window and lit on one of the dear old campus oaks. It was easily seen that the Professor was thinking of his soul. In a faint, monotonous tone, which seemed to come from some distant oracle, he began his lecture: "lf nothing is which ever was, And all that has gone by Is only that which never is, Can somebody tell me why? Or, to make it a little plainer, let us look at it in this way. The universe being limited by limits, what are the limits of the limits of the limits?" All was silence. The back rows had already fainted, and the Phi Beta Kappa bunch on the front seats were gasping for air, and making desperate attempts to look intelligent. The dove-like eye of the "Dreaded One" was still calm and undisturbed, as he continued: "Said Anaxagoras to Pythagoras, 'How many make a feW?' In those days so strange, there was no change, So what could the poor girl do?" A shudder ran through the few remaining students, for the soul of the Professor was actively puffing out its chest, and had already reached a cir- cumference of 104 inches. Hit is, therefore, it isn'tg why is it?" says Wilde. With a faint groan, the last light of reason died in the classic face of Homer Reed. Then all was silence. 129 N1-L.- g Y Q' '52 , 19472255 J ff ,, , X f . x ff' -' ' if 'CF 2-fly , ., ,Q M ,7 W b it ,I , ,, , ' ' t tm ff, 1 f ,- -1 Q7 mb My 'X fin Qs, 456 -. Zfire. WA ' g i , Q ,T 5- 5- ly 'iff 1 f4 ,, 1' f X. 1.41. ' 9- f 2 :. ' f 1' f f 5525 fflgfb, If-,ng-Z Comme Jflutrciois. Old Time is kind tonight, dear love. The misty-clinging curtains of the past He draws aside, with half reluctant fingers. And lets me see you as I saw you last. A fragrance as of violets' dead dust, A shimmer as of moonbeams in a dream, The twilight ghost of song from mem'ry's grave, Then-you and I, sweetheart, with none between Within the Winsome witohery of your smile, The dusky shadows of your hair amid, Within your eyes' sweet seriousness The little loves lie hid. Who could have guessed when, in the long ago They stole my heart in laughing, roguish play That in your silken gown, so dainty-quaint, Tihey would have kept it fast until this day? Till this day? Love, they'll hide it from your eyes Till all days deepen to the after-glow. In that last twilight you will understand, E'en in the silence, sweetheart, you shall know. H. R. F, 130 .linnliulhlfllluiiMiiinnliiilimuuniui... A ll ll I I I ll- Ill ll M 0 4 a NIU M 1 f ' IIIIIllHUIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll11 E' 'D'tUlHllIlIII.IIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllll u 'naw IHIII This lean HE D with skillful art, Can treat diseases of the heart Therefore, there must, we all declare, Be more upon his mind than hair . : 5 . " av "'s"' 'aft' Wlflflllll!lMVlllllllllll I I7 ll I f7l!lllllllAiflA 107171 :U T , .mil l ll. M J Z 5 0154.10 5. mf ' fn.5r7ill?. G2 .x ml - 5 - 4' yn-rrv-rn . . . .. 3 -I n g 1-M.,-llllllll :lvl '.I'.I l',".'-g72z', K 'A . ""- - V vi 'I' flu 1 , 1 - , - - - : ' 1 , 1 2 -5 : 1 W 1 . ,, . . EI . . , I' what we would Bike to Know XVhy Dr. Beckman never leads chapel. XVhat Charlie Hoyt studies at the 5th hour. VVhe1'e VVedge's hat is. Why "Nut" Case is trying to bribe Lee Bros. George Nortlirup's latest joke. The source of Mr. Brand's interest in art. How Ralph Gillette became a Sergeant. Why Alex Janes is learning to dance. When Mr. Kellogg flunked in German. How many classes the Gopher Board has cut. How Jakie XVagen got through 'KMaterials." Why Prof. Smith never Hheatedi' anything. What use Merriam would have for a tandem. How Knowlton made his Hforward pass." Why Bean is a favorite with Prof. Zeleny. Why Prof. Jones did not make a weld. If Miss Rice sent Jett's valentine. Dr. Schultz, he is the creamg Surely Schultzy is a. dreamg And his teaching, it would seem, ls the shadow of a dream. Yes, his teaching, it would seem, Is a kind of a pipe dream! 131 L W WE. if-?3 g3F , : lillillllllllllllllulnui um.uuillilliulllnlunulllulllllllllll M Policeman Webster with his frown He IS the terror of Campus Town Shako ffaufs Kopf and batzon hand He plays the HCop" and leads the band. 5 T 0 of Our Georgie. His mind is clear as Sohlitz's beer, His eyes with virtue shine: He is the cup at which we sup The wisdom so divine. So sad and meek, so fat and sleek, This scholar from the Rhine, He decorates our college halls, This lovely German Stein. And oft at night, when starsiare bright, And :Lt Shiek's we've gathered to dine, Why one and all, both great and small, Will loudly call for Stein. And when you kiss this cup of bliss You cease to mope and pine, You need not fear, you'll have good cheer, YVhen you have got EL Stein. Maud Bartle on ll summer's-day Raked the meadows, sweet with hay. Along there came a nipping "Frost" And more than Maudie's hay was lost! Cheer up! Don't you care I 132 Boobv Prize Contest. Q flt has been argued that a higher education tends to dwarf the more tender sentiments. As a refutation of this theory, we wish to submit the following, con- tributed by undergraduates of the Universityjz ulhlfef. Winter, Winter, Little Winter, Comes in the Winter. 'Ara Little Hope. the junior. Now. when I am off at college, I am thinking oft of thee. Say! when you are at the dishpan Do you ever think of me? I am lonely, Julia, darling, Knowing not what I may do. You, and you alone, relieve me,- Write and say you're lonely, too! How the 'moons are slow in changing! How the day-s like ages fly! But we can think beforehand I will come home, by and by. Co mv Jlbscnt Omz. iWe Don't Care if She Never Comes Baekg These autumn days are long and drear, At least, it seems to me they're so, For you and I were happy, dear, Together, just a year ago. The woods are changed, the day less clear, The trees were brighter then than now. The reason? It is this, my dear, - I was with you a year agofwj. I strolled along the river, dear, I thought of youhmy step was slow- I tried to feel you were as near In thought, as then-a year ago. I know you're just the same, my dear, You love me now as then, I know, But I, when lonely, wish you here By me, as then-a year ago. Oh, Phyllis, fairy fingers fashioned thee, Such form as only fairy folk may see. And ,molded elfin longing in thy face, And gave thee of their dainty elfln grace- Grace such as Oberlin might marvel at- Oh, Phyllis, thou art graceful as a cat! 133 Zlass Gi N04. " Co Us." We were strangers in the land, And we didnit understand Quite all the things, at first, we might have knowng But we knew enough to tight When our treatment wasn't right, And what we learned, be sure we were not shown Here-'s to the finest class Tlhat ever tipped a glass To the glory of its prowess and its fame, VVe have cut ourselves a way, And you bet we've come to stay, S0 clash your cups in 1904's fair name! Drink to us, one and all, And the deeds of might recall Drink to the fights we've won! Drink to the foes we've done!- From Yerxa clean to Collins, weve all right! Drink to that merry day When we taught the Sophs to play The little game of 1'EXit-out goes heg" When the wind their passing raised, Set the watchers all amazed, And blew the Chapel chairs to-well, let's see- Letis toast the small crusade Our father, Prexy, made 'Gainst the criminals who sougvht that sorry spill. Now, we know we jerked the kink, But we simply cannot think, Sweet Sophomores, who 'twas that paid that bill. 134 Which have raised our royal banner to its heightg And O, the wondrous night Of Kovarikis upper light, Which taught us how the Sophs that cane-rush stole For Kovarik says, says he: "I've seen more blamed 'hahves' than threeg But I've never seen three thlalwes' inside one whole." Drink to our warrior band! Our men of brain and sand! Our victors of the field and of the floor. Fill high the flowing bowl And drain it with your soul! Once more-to Dye! to Pingree! yea, once more. We are open to the charge That our mercy was not large- That we 2'did'i our rivals worse than was their due. Well, of course it's too late now, But at least, dear Sophs, allow This expression of our sympathies for you: Though the things which we've recalled May appear a trifle bald, And your glory waver weakly toward its fall, Just you thank your sorry stars, Just you praise your lucky Mars, That your little Ublow out" blew withoult a squall. There is much that's yet to wing We can hardly here begin The glorious record that shall grace our age. And we only ask of you That you recognize our due. And remember as you turn this epic page: 1 Though we didn't know the land, Though we didn't understand Quite all things, perhaps, we might have knowng We knew enough to fight When our treatment wasn't right, And what we learned, be sure we were not shown. 135 in my Post Offitt BOX. Fudge and sad was my mood, Dreary and pensive l f f-N Y X, X H' 'v v t I Ki F WY Q'-ms. K 1 X f x me 1-if As I entered the postofhce door. Q- . ','.' Bent were my shoulclersg my eyes were fast glue To the littered and paper-strewn iioor. 'Z When, lo and behold! KKK if XX What treasures unfold! I lift up my eyes- ll il What marvels arise! 6 5' Wonfler and 'stonishment stiffen my locks ',' ' Some Fudge in my Post Office Box! ,C A We , killpugi xxx 4. , ' .. - , 'V C x R Q jf X ,, .Xb xl 4, mi!!! milf? ,Vim fl X l! li l" , C Q!! fl V M we fl IW 3? QQ? gif i,,f f bl I J' ig fZ?'flllQhl. Q3 'V K3 ibeofse I i 'QTWA KIMXQLITZJZI7 A 'W ff! Qbgfawb Q0 'fn"lg' N f 1 KL WAZQQMEZIIIZILZQHQH' l 07 'lull' JX yy x I 4- Q H Vx Af U4 A M t Refreshed and enlivened. I go on my Way, And climb up the library stairsg 's once dark and gray, And bright is the path that wa And brown again are my white hairs. I break into song As I hasten along. I hum This burden As I Walk to and from School, While the Wind is disordering my locks- "Some Fudge in my Post OfHce'BoX." 136 Some testimonials. We can say, with no partiality, that no race or nationality, that no board of Gopher Editors since our calling was invented, sirs, has evoked us quite so fre- quently or employed our aid so piquantly as this Gopher Board of Naughty Two. Whom we proudly recommend to you. Woe to that one who refuses to buy their book! Farewell. The Muses. I am awfully glad to have a chance to crack up your book. Why, dear me! Whoop! lt's perfectly lovely! Affectionately, Dickie. This little book, although at times it appears to degenerate into sarcasm, on the whole, treats of the Truths of Life in a clear and forceful manner. Sincerely, Oscar Firkms. With magnanimous hopes for your success, and condescending offers of advice, We remain, Your noble patrons, Sanford and Beach. sv' Stein. Georgius Carolus Guillamus Stein, Early and late Couldn't abate Studying studies, too many to state, Studied While fed, Studied in bed, And all that he studied, it Went to his head. All that he held, Headward compelled, Diminished his limbs, While his caput it swelled: Till, on one day, He, with dismay, Found that his body had vanished away. Thus he remained, So to speak, brainedf And his head, having nothing beneath that sustained, Rolled to the floor, Out of the door, And away down the street-it was never seen more. Here is a warning, Clear as the morning, To students Who, prudence and exercise scorning, To study incline, Like drunkards to wine, For they'll come to confusion, complete and condign, And depart in the same geometric design As Georgius Carolus Guillamus Stein. 137 mr. lioolev on liis Lordship, mr. Guild. "Good morning, Dinnissey. 'Tis glad to see ye Oi am." "Mornin', Mr. Hooley. Ye'r jist back fr'm Minneapolis, Oi hear. How did ye foind th' town?" "Foine, Dinnissey, foine. But 'twas little Oi saw iv th' city, me eyesight bein' dimmed an' dazzled be th' brilliancy iv th' jule fwat it bears the hoighest in its iligant diademg th' State Univarsity, Oi mane, an' specially its founder an' director, his lordship, Mister Guild, a prince of min, Dinnissey." "Misther Guild?" said Dinnissey. "Fwat is he? 'Tis Guvnor Pillsbury ye mane, or Prrisidint Northrup?" "No, 'tis Misther Guild Oi mane. The howl cheese he is, wherever he goes, an' he goes evirywhere excipt into his office. He is th' omniptent super- visor iv th' Univarsity an' th' Univarse. He told me so himsilf, Dinnissey. 'Twas walking 'along Oi was in frront iv th' buildings, an' Oi bumped into somethin' that looked loike an aldherman an' a Spanish iginiril an' th' last king iv Oirland rowled into wan. 'Fwat's this?' Oi siz. "Tis me,' he siz, 'th' mon- arch,' he siz, 'iv all ye surfay,' he siz. An' with that he grabbed me be th' arrum and took me into his office, fwich he called his oflichal apartments, an' he sot me down, an' begun to till me abouth hissilf at th' rate iv wan hundher shots a sicond. "'Oi'm the main squeezej he siz, 'iv this glorrius institushun,' he siz. 'Oi rin it all,' he siz,' 'the campus and th' buildhings, an' th' atmospherej he siz. 'Oi boss E. B.,' he siz, 'an' he bosses th' prrisidint, and th' prrisidint bosses th' sthudents. Oi tind to th' rigistrshun and dhirect th' proceedings iv th' faculty,' he siz, 'an' maark th' sthudents,' he siz, 'an' thim that calls me "Misther," Oi f'lunk,' he siz, 'an thim that call me "Captin" gits an eightyj he siz, 'an' thim that calls me "Colonel" gits ninethy,' he siz, 'an' thim that calls me "Giniral," he siz, 'Oi give them a hundhred, every blissid Wan if thim,' he siz, 'an' they loike me so wel1,' he siz, 'that they come arround iviry yea.r,' he siz, 'to give me half a dollar,' he siz. 'Oi cut th' graassj he siz, 'an' obthainf he siz, "all our magnificent buildhings frim the legislaturf he siz, 'an' Oi superintindj he siz, 'th' football gamesj he siz. 'an' shwape th' rooms,' he siz. 'An' Oi belave in expanshun parsonally and latherallyj he siz, 'an' Oi belave in imperialism with me f'r irnpror,' he siz.' An' jist thin th' tillyphone bell rang. 'Excuse me,' he siz, 'Oi musth go t' th' phone,' he says, an' give the Angel Gabriel instructions on how to blow his own horn,' he siz. An' thin Oi came away." "D'ye belave all he was a. tellin' ye?" said Mr. Dinnissey. "Belave ut? Shure Oi belave ut. But bechune you an' me, Dinnissey, though he calls hissilf 'Captin,' and Superintendent iv Buildings an' th' Lord knows phwat all, Oi do belave he's nowt but an ordhinary janitor, loike Moike Finnigan, to th' Birdseye Flats." if Oh, yes, I've seen a1Hubbard squash, A useful vegetable, and green. I've seen a Hubbard squash, by gosh! But Hubbard squashed I've never seen. 138 'Che epbew Duet. Fair as the rose, Graceful in pose. Edward and Joseph. Professors and Beaux Far beyond price, Pretty and nice, Are most to be noted for self-sacrifice. They don't assume Feather and plumeg They never coveted someone else's roomg They are a pair Simple and squareg Always use means that are open and fair. They don't apply, All on the sly, To Aunty Maria and dear Uncle Cyp They don't request Prexy's behest- Quite on their merits and record they rest Often we hear, Candid and clear, They hold the 'Varsity's interests dear, Sentiments stout, Which, without doubt, Generous actions entirely bear out. Eddie and Joe, I, Me Sz Co., Modesty, charity, honesty show! Kindness from them we can never forgetg Absence from them causes ceaseless regret. Honor and praise! Happiest days! Heres to the popular NEPHEW DUET! 139 Che Class of '03, We went down into Chapel hall to hear the Freshmen talkg They ripped up several rows of seats without a single balk. The upper classmen in the back, they giggled fit to kill. But Prexy sent around and made them settle up the bill. O, it's S0ph'more this and Soph'more that, and, 'iStep right up and pay? But it's "O, those pesky Freshmen," when we let them have their way. O, it's 'Thank you, Mr. Soph'more,,' when we keep the Freshmen under, But we have to pay our dollars down if they break one chair asunder. But all we want is credit for the good we've done that classg To us alone they owe it that they're no more green like grass. For once We stole upon them with plumbago, soft and black, And the greenish hue forsook them, and has not yet Come back. For it's Soph'more this, and Soph'more that, and i'No, you've no excusef' But you'd wish you hadn't said it, if we let the Freshmen looseg If we let the Freshmen loose, dear friends, we let the Freshmen loose. You'd say, HO, now restrain them," if we let the Freshmen loose. .H llofitc. MT--ll-l-. A- llanelz ,, Your name is on the list of those who helped to create the disturbance in which the seats in Chapel were broken. By a payment of one dollar CS 1.001 your share will be paid, but unless this is paid to-morrow QFridayQ your name will come up before the Faculty for suspension. I 79 X " 140 two '03'S. The Court House clock had struck twelve, seven or eight minutes before, and everything was very quiet in Chapel, but for some inexplicable reason seat 767 awoke and began to push his arm against 768's as hard as possible. He was very rude-crowded so that you would hardly have known that they had more than one between them. 'WVake up, here, you sleep as soundly as a Sophomore in Latin class." " "Wish I 'mere there," 768 answered, rather sharply, for you wouldn't be, you haven't outs enough." fVVhy did he connect cuts with Latin class? He evidently meant scars-not the other kind.J HI could get in all right. on account of my one arm, but what do you want, anyway?" "Well," 767 said, calmly, "if you are willing to talk seriously, I want your opinion of these two '03-ites who spend seventh hour with us every day. I think it's rather serious, myselff' Seat 768 sat up, still and straight. "Oh, pshaw, that's nothing. Every year it's a different two, and nothing ever comes of itf' 767: t'How do you know that nothing ever comes of it? Besides, this is different. She sits here without saying a word, and He sits there, and talks for a solid hour, and you know that isn't explaining Psychology, or talking class politics, either." 768: "Well, answer this argument if you can: When you were dozing today, I heard her laugh! What do you think of that?" 767: 'tIt's all over, then. You must be right, They're like all 'the rest, and will probably finish their course in peace." And, disgusted with the abrupt ending of his little romance, 767 slept again, and 768 soon grew drowsy, thinking of his own troubles-mourning because he could never expect to be nearer the front in life than at the present moment. 1 wonder. Oli, I wonder if her pencil never tires of being tapped. I wonder if I couldnft find a hole Where the desk is so incessantly and vigorously rapped, I wonder if she really has a soul. I wonder if her conscience never fetches her a twinge At breaking up delightful tete-tetes. I wonder if she realizes flunks and zeros hinge Upon the whispered questions that she hates. I wonder if she never failed to hear the faintest wordg I wonder if she never likes to chatg Iwonder if she would feel resentful if she heard That interrupting, beastly rat-a-tat. I Wonder if she guesses that her victims have resolved Revenge that is ingenious and keen. I wonder much about her that I know cannot be solved. I wonder if you wonder whom I mean. 141 Sidwliines with Girls. QOverheard at the VVisconsin game.J Timc: Fifteen minutes before the game. I'Zar.e.' Northrop Field. lhfm1z1zfz'5 P.e1's01m'.' MYli'fLE None of the girls. "J FREDDHQ: Wa cute fellow! 'j THE TEAM, Tim Si'Ee'rA'roRs, ET AL. qincidentally.J qMyrtle and Freddy enter and slowly make their way to the center of the grand-stand.J IVI. fseating herself! Honestly, isn't this simply the grandest day? .Inst look, what a perfectly enormous crowd! And all the-toh, how d'y do, how d 'y do! fbows and smiles sweetly, apparently into space.j F. Lwho has been trying to ind a place for his cane, tin horn, kazoo, etc.j YVhat did you say? BI. Oh, I was just speaking to May and .Tim Lee. There they are, right over there-no-oh, well, they're sitting down nowg you can't see them. Say, do you suppose they're engaged? I'd give 071-jffhlillg' to know, and May simply won't tell me a thing! F. Qinspiredj I might ask Jim for you. QLaughs hysterically at his own joke.J VVhy, the very idea! Qgiggles pettishlyb. Honestly, you are simply too pro- voking for anything! I just-oh, see! there are all the Pi Alphas coming ing no, not there! here, this way! Aren't they a stunning looking lot? They've got a whole crowd up from Madison, too. Wliat? Oh, Well, I suppose I shouldn't have said that. as long as you're a Mu Tau, but-oh, hello! F. Qjealouslyb Is that another Pi Alpha you're bowing to so sweetly? M. No, how absurd you are! Just .Tack Lane and his sister. She's the LZlIlJ'ff71g'U.Sll girl! She's just come up here, you know, to attend the U. Say, I think it would be just great if you'd come up some night, and Ild ask .Tack and Mabel over, and we'd--VVell, for Heaven's sake, whazifi QThis last as Freddy suddenly leaps to his feet and begins a war dance, interspersed with whoops and whistles, :L process taken up by the entire multitude as the Minne- sota team swings out of the Armory and down the field.j M. Oh, there they come! QPipes shril1y.J Hooray! Hooray! Aren't they simply darlings? Oh, just see how they run! And there's that dear Mr. Knowlton-oh, and Hoyt and Captain Page! Honestly, I think he's perfectly grandg donlt you? fCries of "Down in front" from the rest of the grand stand. Myrtle and Freddy subside hastily and keep still while goals are chosen and line up made.J F. fas Mueller kicks oifj We-ow! What's the matter with Minnesota? Get into the game, there! Get-into-the--gai. Umgh! Kas the Madison runner goes down with twenty-one mothers' darlings on top of himb. 142 M. teagerlyl What did they do? Did we make a gain? Do we get the ball now? F. Qkindlyl 'wVell. not exactly. It's VVisconsin's ball now, and they'll try to force our line, you see. M. No. I don't see! Honestly, I think football is the hardest game to understand that everT. F. We-ll, well now! Rah! Rah! Rah! Hold 'em, Minnesota! Thafs the way! QPerforms a tin horn solo as Wisconsin fails to gain on second down.b M. fmystified, but enthusiastic! W'asn't that simply great? What are they going to do now? F. tlucidlyl Third down! tTo the team! Now, Minnesota! lTo MJ Mad- ison's ball still, you know. QTO the teaml R-r-r-rip 'em up now! Who-o-o-o-o! M. Oh! I'm so excited! F. looming down to earth! What d'you say, Myrtle? M. Qin an injured tonej Oh, nothing, of course. Go right on yelling. Don't mind me! F. fabjectlyl Oh, now Myrtle, don't be cross! I'll explain anything you don't understand if I can, but by Jove, a fellow gets so excited, you know tetc., etc., until his apologies are lost in the roar which announces "Minnesota's ball. "J M. fsweetlyj Oh, yell for me Freddy! Honestly, I never was so excited in my life! Oh, see that Minnesota man! He's got the ball! tLeaps to her feet.J He's running! Oh, run, run,--ah4no there he- W-e-e-e-e! Oh, there he goes. That nasty Wisconsin man-I'd just like to slap him! Isn't that the biggest shame? Who did you say it was? Dobie? Oh-h-h! poor fellow! tCries from the rear, of "Down in front. " Myrtle again subsides.5 F. Well, here we go again! tblows horn londly.l Now, boys, tear-r-r-r 'em np! tfortissim0.J M. You're a simply grand footer, Freddy. F. ffoolishlyl Thanks. frallyingj A fellow can always root well if he goes to a good game!-with the right girl. M. tblushingj Oh, now, stop your jollyingl F. Qearnestlyl No, but honestly, you know- M. Qcruellyl W'e're missing lots of the game. Say, what are they all stop- ping for? Oh fdistressfullyj somebody's hurt! Just look, Freddy. And it's one of our men, too! Just see him, poor thing tthis last as a pair of maroonand gold legs are seen waving wildly from among a knot of players around a prostrate ligurel. F. By George, I believe it's Flynn! , M. Oh, for pity's sake, do see his poor legs go! Oh dear me! I think foot- ball is a brutal game, -I don't care! There goes the waterman! F. fsoothiuglyj He'll soon be all right, just lost his wind, probably. See, he's getting up now. Uoins in chorus of "VVhat's the matter with Flynn?" etc.D M. Now, I'm not going to say another word during this half-I'll just watch the game. Honestly my heart is beating dreadfully,-it always does when I get so excited. But, -why, what's the matter? F. Qgroaningi Off-side play! Just our luck! M. What's an off-side play? F. Qabsentlyl Why-er-it's when a man plays off-side, don't you know. M. Qvaguelyj Oh, yes. You explain things so easily! tsmiles sweetly.l F. Oh, thank you! tsmiles sentimentally.l QThey relapse into an oblivious state until Minnesota gets the ball again, and starts down the field for a touchdown.j 143 F. freturning to lifej What's the matter with Minnesota? That's the kind! We-ll, well now! etc., etc. M. Oh, I am so excited! F. Las Minnesota gains four yards! Keep it up! Keep it up! Right through the line boys, right thro' the line! Wooolil! M. Oh, isn!t this just th64Q'1'!ZIZdL'.Yf-f F. tinspired by continued gains and an end runj Rah, rah, rah! VVhat's the matter with Hoyt? Well, ara' we playing the game? Come. Come now! M. Cjumping up and downj Oh, I shall just go crazy if we-- F. tand everybody elsej Hii-e-e-e! Rah, rah, rah!! Touchdown! Touch- down!!! las Minnesota crosses XVisoonsin's goal line.l M. Lwhose vocabulary has expiredj Oh, 1ny!!!! l'fAnd the band plays on. "1 Congratulations to Dr. Brown! For there wasn't il t'Case" in Spotless Town. Oh, heavenly place! Oh, town most fair!i There wasn't even a "Mason H there. For he's so bright, as all do know, He doesn't need Sapolio. SILLOXVAY, . Tail: MQGRIQGOH LINDEKE, . MACLICAN, Miss FIRKINS, JANES, . WIQBSTER, ADAMS, . SUDH1c11x1 14:12, FRIQDRICKSON, . FRliIN'CH, . DUNCAN, Bow would Chev Book? SISTEIQS, 144 VVith his hands XVith lots of hair Cutting a class Doing something out of his pockets . Flirting Not talking Studying . Loafing Quiet In a hurry . Excited . A real "one" Out of the Months of Babes This is told about a Freshie, A resourceful young chieng How he turned aside disaster And confused Madame Bertin. Now the Madame had a habit That deserved the students' hate, Of recording them as absent Every time they entered late. And it happened on a morning. Through a slowly moving car. Notwithstanding Mazlameks warning, That our Freshie etait turd. So he entered, pale and fearful, And was greeted with a stare Of ferocity from Madame. As he sought his vacant chair.i 'fYou are late, Movzsieuaf' she threatened, "You have no respect for meg You must come on time, hereafterg Vous etcz absent. Do you see?" Yes, the Freshie saw distinctly. And he shied at such abuse, But he took his seat discreetly, And began to read the news. From The Minnesota Daily He was reading with u vim. Of our latest football battle, XVhen the l1IfIfIlL7H,f? spotted him. Did she bust? XVell, nog but nearly. Nom. de Dieu! Jlonsieu1'." she cried. A'D07l.1L6Z-7'I70l your whole attention. Lay that paper now aside. "Do you know your French pflrfrzifzzzcvzl, That, while we rec-ite. you laze? Parbleuf IJTSC75'-'l,l!J'll8 Z0 jourvzal, Jlon llimaf Hans Ia rlasse fl'U,7ZCCl'iSC?7, For if one thing more than others Made the flffllffllflf' rage and fume, lt was reading of a paper XVhile reciting in her room. And the Freshie faintcd? Nixie! He had plotted-will you b'leiye'?- All his actions with a purpose- llad a straight Hush up his sleeve. So he answered Jlarlfzmes railings: "Yes but Jlarlrlme, 0'iI Vous plrlif. Jo we suis pas in a French vlassf' Je suis absmtt-.xs YUIT srxY."' 145 Che Gopher Ball of Fame. The GOPHICR is nothing if not up to date. Halls ol Fame are the latest tad and we have one. YVe invited to vote some fifty of America's leading citizens. represented by such names as Dick Croker, Teddy Rosenfeldt, Terry BIcGovern, Bill Bryan, the VVrenn Brothers, Marcus Aurelius Hanna, Pat Crowe, Charley X 1 i I IX M51 f' X x Towne, Mrs. Nation, Tod Sloane, Doc. Ames, etc. By these fifty voters seven great men were elected and their likenesses may now be seen in the GOPHER Hall of Fame, which is tem- porarily the same as the GOl'HI'2R Room or the Chemistry Building Attic. As you enter through the ornate marble portal, there at once meets your View across the spacious hall a large mosaic in likeness of E. B. Johnson. The mosaic is made by posting variously colored registration and con- dition slips upon the wall. The etlect is realistic, and is heightened by the real brass otiice window, which protects the work from profane hands. T u rn i n g away from this splendid piece of work, you are at once attracted by a bust occupying a proud station on the desk of the business manager. A close examination shows the bust to be a speakingtt likeness of Hub- bard. It is cast in brass, and the resemblance is complete even to the lips which are on the very point of saying HI. " When your awe at beholding the image of the great Hubbard has subsided sufficiently to allow you to look around, you behold on the St llllllllg on 21 be Lutifnl ped- estal in the cor- WW fr Q XX M ll 1, N ga l., f . - - opposite side of the room an inspiring sight. my . V All , I V r f f WA ner is a statue of Gilfillan. He is represented in the very act of completing the great per- form mee that brought him fame and honor. His gi aceful form lightly poised on the great toe of his left foot, and his right foot is just being thrust forward across the tape that marked the completion of his glorious tive mile run. Mr. Giltillan posed for the statue several days, standing on one foot on a beer keg. Near the Giliillan statue is an even more inspiring sight. This is an exact representa- tion of the figure of Prof. Edward Sanford. 2' Tautalogieal. If it is a likeness of Hubbard it must be SIlCZllill'lQ'.f1":D. 146 s . W " x 5 x 3 IIJMW1 ff- . ' ' 4: 'GQ 1 1 F09 SAL: CHEAP 11 11111111111'11111111111111111111, 1 lll67!ll1lff 111111111111 1 1, ' 0670 t E s . s N 111111 is .X it Fx lllllll ll 11111 1111, !!Wlll s 5 ' a Q 1111 .Hug 1 A--- I f 1 i " 1 xx ku it I 1H1III11 1 I1 N T N I 1' 1 li l i ll 1 WA is, a scholar and a soldier. The papers will be recognized by his friends as the manuscript of his 11lllg'7IlH11 opus, Memoirs of a Great Man- ager, or How One Man Ran a University. Because of Prof. Sanford's extreme modesty we found it impossible to get him to pose, but by adding a pair of eye glasses to a clay-figure procured from a clothing store window we ob- tained a tine resemblance. The clothes espec- ially are exactly like Prof. Sanford's and that is the main thing. The iigure is daintily draped over the radiator in an attitude which the Professor learned from Dickey. In the face is portrayed the Professor's earnest, in- tellectual look. The black cord on the eye glasses is detachable, and is taken off and re- placed accordingly, as the Professor dispenses with his or wears it. Next to the clay-figure of our beloved Pro- fessor is a fine pastel of General Guild, Super- visor of the University. The General is por- trayed looking up from a mass of papers on a desk, where he has evidently been writing. His large glas- f I ses give him a ' x Q look of wisdom, and his exten- sive and splen- ,V 4 ,4 did moustache I has a line mar- " uv, tial air, sothat ' I ' he appears . what he truly ' -H N 1m 1 i 1- .mmm bw ' . 1 1 -1111 it m!1'l1l1111i111 T S. Leaving this entrancing sight, you next behold an enlarged photograph of Dr. Beach. This is hung over the second radiator, in a position to correspond with the like- ness of the other nephew. Our artist was singularly fortunate in catching ef!! " Xx G E aims NX 5. 2 5111111 QA Y LK, .D , NU W I . . :ff I' N 1 dub VA the Doctor in an attitude which is not only characteristic but which also shows both sides of his head at once. He is gazing intently into a mirror, and clasped in his firm hand is that instrument so intimately associated with the Doctor's name, a curling iron. There is yet one more picture in the Hall, presenting itself as you face the door where you entered. It is nothing less than a large oil painting of Sid the Rat Man. Sid is de- picted standing in a "kind of an a-alley" and telling how it all happened. An audience of naive freshmen are listening amazedly in the foreground. The Guaranty Loan and the Globe Building loom up in the background. The 147 Wxxxw fr xxx Q Qt ws X KW 5?-s N J JP ,JI 954' X C, Q! Z Y 0 , f f f 7 f 0 f f f 1 J f ? 5 X f V Z M1fmwff,.,,....,.., fu A f f 4 5 7 4 5 Z f f ? 2 ' 5 A' I miffffdwffffiww Gi KW' ei . 9 V, L Q- ,L VA picture is painted on a fabric made by sewing together a number of rat-skins, among which is that of the original Benedict Arnold. It is appropriately framed in tar and feathers. These seven great men are all who have been elected to the GOHHER Hall of Fame. Their eminent fitness for the position is proved by the fact that every one of them received the full vote, and for no one else was a vote cast. So far do they tower above their fellows! The next election will be held in ten years andiat that time some of the present GOPHICR Board hope to be chosen. We don't take English Lit., Not much, by cricky! VVe don't take English,-nit! VVe just taked Dicky. CON XVAY IN TR.-X ININ G. 148 l Gfhe Soot Bull 65irI. H E skies may be leaden and dull and Sffiyf 1 g Hnd the wind blow cold on a football . day, l' S9 1 A e 4. r 1 fi AEQF A But there's nothing in weather can keep her ing She stands by the team to help them win. Chere's never a game but she is there, Klith her colors afloat in the autumn air, Hnd she weeps whenever perverse fates frown, Hnd sings for joy when a game is won. ge- l -sz ff 5 k Yl' , V, ,f ,af'A my A i f. . E ,N XL Hb, the skies may be dark, and the winds blow chill, But her ardor is warm and constant still. Hnd there's sunshine in every wind blown curl Of this light-hearted, lovable football girl. 149 Glvhe Stuelious maiel. sits in the Qibrarp, all alone, when the rest have gone to play Gini gleans Heep truths from some CJ A ponelerous tome, ' Thro' the hours of the long, bright Hap. exe Her theses are always in on time, G quiz is Her chief Elelight, Gnd wearp professors smile once more, when She gets up to recite. Gi? Qes, phi Beta Kappa waits for Her, Gina J'lonors:::all that existn: But the sinner, for solace, still can sap: "Ch, think of the fun She missed." is fs g X' l L t l 150 Che Gngcl of the 5611113115 1365.941 HE NEVER HAS TO STUDY, AND WHEN SHE GOES TO CLASS Q 5 IS A MYSTERY BEYOND THE MIND'S DOMAIN, 2 2 FOR YOU ALWAYS LEAVE HER SITTING ON THE STEPS QJOCLQLIO OR ON THE GRASS, AND SHE'S ALWAYS THERE WHE AGAIN. SHE BELIEVES THAT "KNOWING PEOPLE" AND THE 'ICONTACTH ONE ACQUIRES IN COLLEGE, ARE WORTH ALL ONE LEARNS FROM BOOKS. SHE THINKS CO-EDUCATION IS THE ONLY PROPER WAY, AND THERE ARE OTHERS, JUDGING FROM THE LOOKS. FOR SHE IS SO BRIGHT AND JOLLY, AND SHE HAS SUCH WINNING WAYS THAT A FELLOW COULDN'T HELP BUT LOSE HIS HEART, AND LIFE WOULD BE A DULL AFFAIR, AND LONG WOULD BE THE DAYS IF THE ANGEL OF THE CAMPUS SHOULD DEPART. 151 N YOU COME BACK I W o A by 1 Eg, ia? AI X I., N u 5 I' ' x '.I SN ' I 5 F. 'in ' Y' h gf 5 if Pg' . D . E4 II I ,gf ,E ' Zfg p p II 'f f . , ,Q " N L 'Aj in D, X 1 S LL- 1 I Ig XI E ,I ' I WY... UI I LITERARY ESSAYS .IT G K AND STUDIES. Dr. Burton contributes an F article on the Romantic Movement in Calfornia. The Philology of English Fiction will be treated by Dr. Klaeber in his light, breezy manner. Dr. Knipe writes intelligently of the Championslip. The Primrose TVay gives excellent opportunity to Fred Beckman to display his exquisite essay touch and his artless humor. Mr. Hubbard will contribute several studies of Hubbard, a subject in which he much interested and thoroughly at home. The CONDUCT OF GREAT BUSINESSES series will be continued by Capt. Guild, writing of the conduct of aGreat University. the Conduct of a Great Lunch Room, the Conduct of a Great Football Game, etc. Eu7:1'nri1' Gffffllfrll. VVRENN BROTHERS will furnish a series of twelve articles under the general heading, "Wl1at We Don't Know about Football? In these the authors hope to I elucidate a few of the more salient points, although it will be manifestly impossible in so short a space to treat the subject fully. WALKER O. COMEOFF promises three more arti- ffffpr. GHIYJ, cles on 'tThe Workers, " to be entitled "Mark lVorkers, " "Class Election W'orkers" and "Prof. VVorkers." GENTLE ARTS. The popularity of these articles in past numbers has led to their continuation. Various gentle arts are discussed by various gentle ar- tists. Mason Case dilates on the "Gentle Art of Pun- ning." The "Gentle Art of Fussing" is elucidated by a Dwight Avery. The "Gentle Art of Cribbingn forms a subject for George W'ebster's pen. The "Gentle Art of Gab" and the "Gentle Art of Profanity" are treated by Alexander Janes and Deacon VVeed respectively. A NEW ETHICS OF THE DUST. Oscar Firkins, in his humorous, slangy way, follows in the footsteps of Ruskin. His work will be rhetorically correct. SERNEST EATON-THOMPSON, whose fund of animal lore seems inexhaustible, will tell what he knows of the causes accounting for the disappearance of the Badger, and will describe some of the peculiar traits of that animal, formerly so numerous in the YVest and now , extinct. As companion piece to the "Trail of the Sand- g hill Stag" will appear the 'tTrials of the Chicago, Ill., Uxrar FIM-im. -I i l xxx ll, k I Q .f K 1 f jf. 6 6 0 Stagg." A character ist i e illustration of O this will be a view of the stagg, fleeing at top-speed pursued by a . I fierce pack of gophers, bad- gers, hawks and metho- dists. Mr. Eaton Thompson was requested to write on the subject of Gophers, but he cautiously declined, believing with Dr. Knipe, Dr. Sanford, Dr. Beach and Prof. - - Stagg, that Gophers are best left alone. , , .S'1iI'. Ihr Eifilor. A NEIV DEPARTMENT. Profs. Nicholson and Frank Springer will take charge of a Fashion Page. I Among outside contributions we are already promised one by Prof. Edward Sanford on the Modern Chester- field and by James Henry on the latest in Ties. POETRY. Gilfillan, well known as the author ot the Bugle Blast, will continue his contributions. Short lyrics from the pen of the Reverend Father Richard Bur- ton will also be a feature. The "Ballad of the Unsuc- cessful" is the title of some stirring verse by Stagg, the Chicago poet. 0- STAGE REMINISCENCES. George Charles VVil- liam Stein tells of his many interesting experiences while playing engagements at the Dewey, the Columbia I, and other of our famous play-houses. Dr. lfearh. DR. JOSEPH BEACH will contribute a small article of two dollars for the establishment of a fund to provide seats for Freshmen in Chapel. SHORT STORIES. These will be numerous and of a high order, as is evi- denced hy such names as E. B. Johnson, Sid the Rat INIan, Buck, Sid the Editor, Jack Campbell, etc. Q LONGER FICTION. The f'Cardinal's Woes" is an exciting tale by King tPhilip, not Capt. Charlesj, which wlll appear during the year. Mr. Beunoventuro has arranged to contribute a realistic novel based on 4 XVestern University life with a high born Spanish- American gentleman for a. hero. Eleanor is the title of a fascinating novelette written for the GOPHER by Isaac ' Nesbit Tate. Mr. Tate is much interested in his sub- ject. Philip VVin Woiild is an historical novel dealing with the period of the Nlinnesota-Wisconsin game. The author prefers to remain unknown. A realistic serial, David Scarum. will be contributed by D. E. Cloyd. Nor- man 'Wilde and Helen VVilder have collaborated on a ser- rf. C. H.S1.im. ial, t'Lips that Touch Liquor Shall Never Touch Mine. " 2 H 'Cale A maid of the L And followers two All classes forsook Yvhile Campus they took, Reg, ardless of And Sunset s And mercury low. -2 7' Rflfns .A . Y lilwv x ' -N I vu" - ,- - , - time X " ?-'--g-:zz-: red glow, - ,I-'1 . ' x ' '?. .' She smiled upon one And both-just for fun. The Senior was bold,- Swd Junior grew cold. The maiden, perplexed- Surprised and then vexed-W Cried t'Why do you grin? The wind it was fierce, Her e'u's it did pierce. The three were-soon chilled. The Senior was thrilled. 0 . ' ,I X an 'ii' v 3 k 1 IN-5 v 1.- 1 51' - ' -.li , ' "' '- -Ml: ' -M.. """- 'I - 1 ' V - .- f : - v -.M-.4-Egg-Egg And Seventh hour thnne, f-.....-g- 'T- - :--- -- - 1.. .... ---- - , 'rg 25" - -. T. ?.-,Q ' 7 Y N . 1 K . . Now angry ich bin! " And Senior she spurned, To Junior she turned. l I "Grinning offender. Junior's more tender. H The Junior smiled not, But wept ll tear hot. The cold hand he took-- W'ith laughter he shook- And grinned with delight At noseffrozen white! 'tYonr nose is congealed- YVith snow can be healed. " I -' With snow he did scrub! With passion did rub! cv The nose was restored- .ffi The senior was bored. I Maiden, frost-bitten, ,X M Junior, heart-sn1itten- His passion he told ' -75 Q On Campus, so cold. ' I- ' A- if X Q Q N, fl 7 Maiden relented, X fl . ,R I-jx ip ,NI Maiden consented. ,l T4 V A' ,NXT ,VXJ 'Mr So two were made one. 'C N Z' T 2 1 'l il' f The gory is done. s W. .- ' ,3 -dj '-5 .1 ' 521, ie Senior + - Q 2146211 Y i-151' U i l, Strolled off - --I 3, X f :Qi li l 7 'ii In - l 'Q mf 1 liar jt i gai vg j-7 Im L V The gloom 1 . PilW1:l1 ' v- lxlililinxllfi wmm'i"1 li Wi V - 1' J? e, ., - ' ' ' IJ Y, "" """"' M nw.. ,,, V -' 'N 7- ' , . xwg ww , fll WF! H 5 ww f' - ,, M " ,..4J,, 3'2a,f1 i'gi' vf -iifil J I 'IE ' " fl Q' li l' l , A: J f nlf J . 1 f. llll ' lm :lf , S. ya, H i V ,V .li M. I q v .. Che 'Fable of the People who Did It First. There was once an Aggregation of Wizards and Witches, who were chosen by their Dear Classmates to get out an Annual, which should Throw the Hooks into all Previous Publications. They sat up Nights reading Exchanges, and nearly Dislocated their Minds Trying to get out a Glossy Gopher, full of the Pinkest Thoughts ever Read. This was Especially True of the Literary Lights.-a Trio composed of the Chief Head Light, and two Foot Lights. The former was an Intellectual Youth, and the Latter were Lovely Girls of the Blondette and Brunine types Respectively, and the Three of Them VVent Around all the Fall, with a Hardy Perennial Smile on their Faces, trying to decide whether "Sofa" would Rhyme with "Gopher,U and to think of Grinds which would Rouse the Risihles of the Student Body, and not Stick Pins into the Faculty. At last, the Chief Head Light had an Inspiration. He Decided to devote a Few Pages of his Department to a Collection of University Fables, which should be the Warmest Specimens of Condensed Wit that ever Came over the Pike, and Make the Attempts of Mr. Ade look like Thirty Cents. So he departed, Forthwith to Call a Meeting of his Committee, Carrying the Idea, Carefully Done Up fin Absorbent Cotton and Tinfoil, and proceeded to Unfold It in their Pres- ence. The Light Haired One Thought it was Awfully Good, and suggested Topics for Treatment. The Dark Haired One Gurgled Appreciatively, and Offered to Bring Mr. Ade's Completed Works, in Two Volumes, for Use in the Reference Library. They decided to Call the Venture HI-Tables After Aesop and Adef' and Went Home to Write, feeling very Cocky. The Next Meeting was a Beautiful Illustration of Luke 14:18. Nobody had Done Anything. But they All promised to Get Busy before the Next Time, and Departed. The "Next Time," however, was Merely a Grand Stand Play to Jolly up the General Board, for After Fifteen Minutes of Play, the Committee Went Home to Press Its Organdie for the Athletic Ball, and Left the Chairman Gnash- ing his Hair. After They had Gone, he sat Down and Spent Two Hours, Trying to put Salt on the Tails of a Few Scintillatiug Thoughts of His Owng After Which he Swore, and Put his Scintillations into the Waste Basket. One Week Later, the Managing Editor Appeared. He Said he Spoke More in Sorrow than in Anger, but he Had a Hunch that If the Literary Lights didn't Get their Habits on Pretty Soon, the Junior Annual would Have to Make An Assignment, And Some More. When he had Gone, the L. L.'s Unwrapped the Idea and Looked at It, just to Be Sure that It was Still There. Then They Went Home and Sat Up all night, getting a Rise out of Their Intellects, and Feeling that Life was Real, Life was Earnest. Two Days Later, the Foot Lights Met at the Door of the Board Room, with Rolls of Manuscript under their Arms. They Smiled Pleasantly, and Went In and Sat Down. The Chief Head Light was not There yet, so while Waiting for Him, They Read some of their Cooniest Strikes Aloud to each other and grew Quite Proud. Just as they were Beginning to Feel That They were the Real Thing, the Door Opened, and the C. H. L. came In. His Hat was on one Ear, and on his Face was an expression of the Who-Kicked-That-Goal, Variety. He also carried a Neat Volume in His Hand. The Foot Lights, thinking to calm and Cheer Him, Produced Their Fables, but at Sight of Them he Threw a Couple of Spasms and Went Up in the Air Completely. When he Got Back to Earth, he Told Them, in Tones that Made Their Hair Curl, that their Contributions 155 were Uselessg That All was Over. Then He Handed over the Neat Volume. It was a 'fCo1lection of Fables in Maroon and Gold." They Buried the Idea that Night with Appropriate Ceremonies, and Many Tears. On the Tombstone they placed, in Large, Corpulent Letters, this Epitaph which is also a Moral: There are always others. In the Class ooms. Miss S.xDr.Er ftranslatingj: "No wives are here to tire their husbands." Miss IVIIIIIPILY itranslatingj: "usus ille sole. nox frigidafi "He took a sun- bath, mostly a cold one." Howics Ctranslatinglz HO, baseless villain." KlfII.I,fJllfi Ctrauslatingjz "His mother smotten by .a thunderboltf' Miximnu Bicirrrxz 'tMonsieur Fernald, you were not paying attention." Fi:r:NAr.D: "XVell, I lost my book yesterday." Fernald makes a ilunk. lihnnr BENIN: "Ah! Mr. Fernald, I am afraid you have studied that lesson too hardg your brain is all in a Hutterf' Pmcxy Creading notice in chapelbz 'iProf. Clark will deliver a lecture on King Lear at Central High School at 10:30 A. M. Friday evening." Miss BUIQLI.: 'tNIadame, do I have to Write my quiz in just this form?" MADUIE: 'tYes, you must learn to use your brainsfi Miss BI'EI,I,I "But, Madame, I never have had to." S'ri'1iEN'r Cwho according to directions has placed some Hydrogen Sulphide water on a silver quarter and is dismayed at the resultj to Assistant: "How can I get this off, lvlr.-?" Assls'r.xN'r fcalmlyb UTrade it off!" GrII.If'II.I.ANZ "Professor, you gave me a very odd problem." Prior. ZELENY: 'tW4hy, how is that?" GrLifII.r,ixN: "Because it is so hard? IVIAUAMI-1 Br:R'rrN: "Mix McKinnon, give me the word for lazy man." McK1NxoN: "Le paresseuxf' MADAME: "What'S the feminine?J' MCKINNON: "Oh! there is none? 156 y FIRST GIRL: "Say, what's the name of the man in the laboratory store- room?" SECOND GIRL: "I don't know. Call him tSuga1'.' " PROF. KIEIILPZ fdiscussing attentionjz I don't even think that many 'U' students study much under the trees." MADABI BERTIN Cas a student vainly attempts to lower a windowjz "We will have to medicate that window: use a little grease or something like that." Why do they call Bert Page, June? Because he follows May. AMY Roissrxsz "As dainty as a piece of John Roland ware." PROF. Woooisrzincucz "The picture which I have of that boyhood scene never changes: it is the same when the curtain rises-and when it sets. DR. BECIQIAN: "Ware, you beware!" WARE: "I am." MI: ScIII'xIf:R'r fat Gopher meetingj : "Miss Baxter cannot come." EDITOR: "Why not?" Sc1IIfN14:R'l': 'KWhy, she saw me-" Pnor. I.Il:ici:IIA: Ulf you say you are warming any one's hands, we take it for granted that you mean your ownf, Pizomsson fto Fosseen, who solves a problem correctlylz "This is quite unforeseen." J.xNEs Cnominating Sillowayl "I realize that the less I say about this man. the better it will bef' fGreat applausej Miz. IVYMAN: "Are you sure it is the photographer's fault that your pic- tures are poor, Miss West?', Fiucsiixmxz "Well, this is so familiar to me, Professor, that it doesn't seem natural to be repeating it, so I get rather confused." Pizoif. VVooui:l:1m:i-3: "I surely ought to remember that hill,-I slid up and down it so many times when I was a boy." 157 Drama. , J! Freshman's Experience. Dramatis Personae: BAKER, a freshman . . . The Hero DAVIS, a senior Chief Conspirator DANELZ, a junior . Arch Fiend B J ' Willis sophomores .... Attendants ALL1-Ly, sophomore . Villainous and Fleet of Foot Wizmzic. junior . .... Chief Adviser ACT I. SCEN11: 1. Place. Frcslimaifs room. Time, 12:30 p. in., Dec. Baker at table, trig. open before him. Davis, in deep cmd sileiit meditation, by his side. Enter Daiielz, Boyd atteiidiiig. DANr:1.z: "How goes the day?" Ihiiilziiz ffGood, my lord. Thy presence doth make it opportune that we do spend an hour at some meek game of chance, as 'thou mayest think most fitting to the time." IDAXICLZI "Ay, my good sir, it doth please me well. iThey play CTOk'l77fOZ6.j Semi: 2. Same place. Playing crokinole at table near iuindow. Time, 1:15. Born: HI must awayg my duties call me hence." iE1zte1'AZZeyJ. Born: 'Take thou my seat, most noble lord." Atmzrz "XVhat, not yet gone to the Freshman parle, sirrah?" Blxiiiizitz 'iNot yet, my lord." CExit Boyd. Alley takes seat. They Continue playing in sileiieej BAKICRZ "VVhat hour now, my lord ?" Auizrz "I think it lacks of two." D.XNl4II.ZZ "No, it is struckf' Biuucn: "Indeed, I heard it not. Then it draws near the season wherein Imust depart, for the freshmen do hold conclave at this hour. CBaker arisesj D.u'1s: 'fWhat means this, sirrah'?" Uialccr goes to looking glass, combs hair. arrcziiges collar and tie. Daifis locks door quietly, and puts key in pocket? Blxkrcnz N'Tis a custom, good my lord, that Freshmen do in the chapel meet, for officers to elect, withal." ALLEY: "Ay, marry is't? But to my mind it is a custom more honored in the breach than in the observance." CBalcer goes to door and yiiids it locked.J Bsnicn: '40 monstrous act! Most heathenish and most gross conspiracy! Villainy! Villainyl Villainy. I smell't, I thought so then. fBaker removes hatg becomes rationalg Tesumes game of crokin.ole.b 158 BAKER! "This foul and filthy atmosphere doth make me weary? t0pens windowj "Blow in, ye balmy winds of heaven, to cool this fevered brainll' tDanelz guarding open window. Knock at the door. Danelz opens it, and Wedge and Wells enter. Baker jumps out of window, followed closely by Davis and Alley, in hot pursuitj VVEDG1-1: "Where is that rash and most unfortunate man?" DANELZ: "O heaven, how got he out? 0 treason of the blood!" NV1-:r,r.s: "I think I can discover him, if it Please you to get a good guard and :go along with me." IJANICLZ, WEDGE: "Pray you, lead on." ACT. II. SQENE 1. Place, Fozwteenth Ave., between Seventh and Eighth streets. Time, 2:15. CEnter Baker, running with hat in hand.J BAKER! "I will run, fiend. My heels are at your command." tEnter Alley, riznningj ALLEY: "Marry, he shall be apprehended." tEnter Danelz, Davis, Wedge and Wells, rztnning. Alley overtalces Baker and seizes him.7 ALLEY: "Nay, rash youth, stay thy rapid flight. Thy fellow freshmen need not thy counsel in this parlef' KAZZ lay hold of Baker and lead him back to his 'room.J SCENE 2. Bakefs room. tWells letting down folding bed.J Bixmtn: "Treason has done his worst. O bloody, most bloody period! Let the day perish wherein I was born." W'E1.r.s: 'tWe have but scotch'cl the snake, not killed it. To bed: to bed: to bed: to bed." tThey undress Baker and put him to bed.J ALLEY: "0 what a noble mind is here o'er thrown!" WVEIIGI-12 'tLook on the tragic loading of this bed. This is ty desert. The object poisons sight. Let it be hid." tflovers hiin np with the qnilt.J Davis: 'tRest, rest, perturbed spirit." ..iDAlYEIlZZ "After life's iitful fever, he sleeps well." Am.: "Fair is foul, and foul is fair. Hover through the fog and filthy air." CAIZ vanishj Juanita she would hunt a hare, Not a single one was there. NVoe! Woe! If you should go a-hunting later Take 'fAyer's Hair Invigorator, " 'Twill make it grow. 159 flelestial Dove. J1 'Cale oi the Boxer Uprising. From afar the shouts of the Boxers sounded but faintly and disturbed not the dream of love beneath a china-berry tree. Ah Yung Fule was telling a maiden of his matchless love, beseeching her to be his bride. She looked down her nose shyly and asked: "Am I the only girl Yu ever loved?" 'fSze ying. " He was a Boxer himself, and believed in expressing himself in the good old way of his fathers. The sweet twilight deepening, he arose Saying: "Shah Li taku home ?" She looked up slantwise as trustingly as possible and said softly: "Yu Chan. 'i At her door they again vowed undying affection. Hi Jinks, a White traveling man, was Peking at them from behind a tea plant. He thought the maiden "a bird. " The next day he called in the interest of the American Tin Pan Trust and sold her father a goodly number of nice tin pans. They would be useful in frightening away foreigners, he explained. Leaving, he took with him the maiden's heart and her promise to join him soon at the consulate, to become his bride. Ah Yung Fule came up as Hi was leaving. The girl and her father stood in the doorway. Ah flushed angrily. 'WVhy does He Hang around here 7" he blustered. "lVIee Dun Kno, " the girl said calmly. "Yu Li l" he cried. The father threw a tin pan at his head. "Li Hung Chang I" he said laconically. Ah betook himself to the temple to die. There was silence and the girl wondered if Hi loved her as much as Ah Yung Fule. The father went discontentedly indoors. Then remembering the new pan he had thrown at Ah, he called sharply to the girl: "Bring in that Tien. " "Tsin Y" she snapped, as she placed it upon the table. Hi never came back. xgf Ekfffllgieim ,r V v wi llfrixlfr Wi AL, 160 Blu.. Q l 1 I COLLEGE of ENGINEER5 fi Q is l at it Ilfter liis First with Dr. Eddy. 'tHully gee! Now say, on the dead level, wouldn't dat frost you? Here all us mokes shags over to Doc Eddy's lirst lecture mit a hunch dat we knows a few about our Calculus. And say, girls, wasn't it the phonyest ever? XVhy dat jasper jumps up on his kicks and starts to swing his init all over the slates. Say, I thought I'cl rattle my slats for sure when Bill sings him dat song to start Where he can see it. De gent what was officiating just swings his sky-blues around and says, "l'll get over there later," which was no lie, neither. But say, after he got started, how he did referee dat dog fight! Whew! I commenced to get that give-me-air feeling. and tumbled to the fact that it was a hard blow for mama's Willie, and that he was a long way from home. But I glued my eagle optics on the boss. an' slings on my supremest. Then I takes a glaum over de push. All de fellers looked kinder lost, but one mick, who was a-bobbing his nut and playing us all for marks and trying to make out that he saveyed it all, Yah, I don't think. VVe1l, he ran that bluff just two minutes and seventeen seconds and then faded. The strain was too many. Nolly had a lst-down-5-to-gain look on his clear-cut Gre- cian features, and every guy was giving de oder a frosty glance and trying to look Wise. Oh, well, it's just a case of put up a front, and I can show you all pointers. Youse guys follow me, and you'll wear braceletsvsteel ones, like they wear in Mack's town. YVhat? "He don't hold us for it! Just by way of explanation," you say. Just by way of Shanghi. you mean. But say, I feel better already. Yah, dat's whatever. Well, so long, fellers. PROP. SIIEPARDSON ilecturingjz 'tin case the tension is so great that the air breaks down, this plan is adopted." Turning, he noticed for the first time what some wicked engineer had written on the board: "SchIitz, the Beer that Made Milwaukee Famous." Do you think it worried him? Not many. He continued: "They put in one pole here, the second pole about thirty feet away, and the third,-'way over here on the other side of Milwaukee." "Scl1Iitz, the Beer thatillllade Milwaukee Famous." 161 Che Cale of the Engineer. I asked a Junior Engineer One Sunday night, when the moon was clear If hetd go to church, and he answered low,- "It would do me good, and Itd like to go, But I really must study, because, you know, live a quiz in Mechanics on Tuesday." One Monday night, when he looked rather blue, I proposed that we go see a girl that we knew, But he shook his head, and he said, 'tYou know, Old chap, that I'd like to, but I can't go. I've a quiz in Mechanics on Tuesday? We met on Tuesday at Chapel hour, He looked very tired, and he looked rather sour, And I said, "XVell, pardner, how do they go?i' f'Mighty poor, for I Ilunked, if you'd like -to know, In my quiz in Mechanics this Tuesdayft On XVednesday night I 'phoned to him! "Is that you, Billie?-Say, this is Jim. Will you join the fellows and take in the show?" And the answer came--HHang it all, I can't go, For I Iiunked on Tuesday, and so, you know, My Satnrclay this week is Tuesday." It was Thursday I said to him, "Billie, the boys Meet down town tonight and we'll make some noise You'd better be with usf' He said, "By Jo! The time you will have will be hardly-slow- But I'm hooked up so that I really can't rgo. I must study that quiz I missed Tuesday." XVell, Friday night I called on him. He was looking pale, and a trifle thin. With a wet towel bound around his head He was Hdiggin' like-something or other," he said, "On that confounded quiz" he missed Tuesday I met him on Saturday, just about three. While he looked relieved, he looked far from free. I said, "Got thro'?,' and he answered, "Sure, Got thro' that one, but thereis plenty more- There's another one due now next Tuesday." So I'm sure that if Gabriel's horn should blow, He'd look surprised, and then say, "You know I am sorry to have to put it so- But I'll have to say that I cannot go- I've a quiz in Mechanics on Tuesday." 162 Problems. No. 1. Prof. S-th and three men are at work. Kr-r and Mac are paid 250. per hour and Mc-ll-nd is paid but 200. per hour. Suppose Kr-r, as foreman, in Prof. S-th's absence, sends Mc-ll-nd to do a simple job of woodworking, as his labor is the cheapest. Suppose Prof. S-th comes in and takes the job away from Mc-ll-nd and does it himself, saying: "You see we canft afford to let a man whose time is worth 200. an hour do this kind of work." Qu-:s'rIoN-At what figure tless than 200. per hourj does Prof. S-th value his own services to the institution. No. 2. Suppose Prof. Haynes delivers a lecture. Suppose that, as usual, there are 27 men present, who answer to 39 names at rollecall. Now, suppose 4 men leave the room through the window when the Prof. puts his lirst equation on the hoard . QIfl'lSTIOX-JHOW many times can four men go through that window and still leave a proper factor of safety. ANSWER-Four men may go through that window two times and not be caught. fThis proof is experimentalj A Rorxsr: There are some things on your paper which are very good and some other things which are original." Paor. SHEPARDSON: "Yes, their equipment at that college is fine. If they had as good men as we have, the standard would be very high? BEAN: "Which do you refer to, Professor, the students or faculty?', Pnor. Jon-:sz "Now, see here, this isn't fair. You people let me explain this thing last time, and never told me it was in the day's lesson. You were killing time, just because I hadn't looked through the day's work, and that was hardly the square thing." "Hello, John. Say, is mechanics hard, the way your Prof. teaches it?" 'tl-lard, well, one more than a few, Why, he gave us a quiz on Thursday and apologized to us on Friday for being such a poor instructor? PROF. .IoNr:s: "Now, Mr. Houston, what about this rotation? Consider, for instance, a roulette wheel. A roulette wheel does rotate, does it not, Mr. Houston?-I believe I have heard that it does." PROF, K.: "That's all right, too, but you fellows have got to understand that the man who gets ahead of Freddie Jones has got to get up so early in the morning, he had better not try to go to bed." PROF. JONES: "Yes, I know. Some of you look awful tired because I repeat this thing, but should I repeat this thing until the Crack of Doom, those same people the next day after Doom cracks would say, 'I don't kno-WJ " Pnor. Home had gone to Europe. Knowlton was, therefore, the erstwhile professor of field work. Now, Schlitz had mislaid a. much needed protract-or, and when it was wanted it was in Jakie Wagen's normal condition-absent. "Where," demanded fiercely the young professor, "is that protractor'?" "Well, you see," replied he who helped to make Milwaukee famous, "a cow came along and swallowed it." "Huh,'i growled Nolly, "I'll bet that cow dies by degrees." 163 Vllhen we read in the technical papers about the apprentice who laced a belt through a ladder, we thought it was awfully funnyg but when Merriam did it upon his return from the shop trip at Oelwein, the boys were sure he must have been thinking of the girl who stood on the front steps that he might take her picture. He was going to mail her one of these pictures, but we hear that his nerve failed him. Meeting Mr. J. Flynn a week after the second term: "Hello, there, .Tohnnieg registered yet?" MR. J. F. Cdisgustedlyb: "Naw, but l've worn out two pairs of shoes hunting up faculty committees? TAYL-R: TURN-R: TAYL-R stays won't stick through." TURN-R: 'fBut the length of your boiler makes no difference." "Sure it does. It limits the length of stays." : "Of course not. Your boiler must be long enough so the "But why not shorten up the stays and make your boiler the proper size to supply the required power?" TAYL-R: "Why-er-yes-that's so. I hadntt tho't of that." Ros-K: 'iSeen a chuck around here?" Co-K: "Yesg a woodchuck over in the corner just now." MR. R. looks long and patiently for the chuck, and is much surprised when Merriam tells him there is no such quadruped in the shop. Smitb's Exam. in mechanism. I. How many epicycloidal teeth has a coon? ll. Prove that a dogis teeth will produce accelerated motion. lll. Design a cam that will write your name and also your galis name. IV. Prove that a kid with involute teeth can chew Battle Ax with a constant velocity ratio. Zb3l'3CfCl'iSfi CS. The following is the result of a spirited voting contest in the Engineers' College: 1. The foxiest Prof. . . 2. The most practical Christian . 3. "De smoothest guy" . 4. The 5. The 6. The 7. The most businesslike man josher, Shepardson calmest bluffer easiest to work . Total vote cast-184. Kirchener . . 179 All others . 5 Haynes . . 184 All others . . 0 Jones . . 149 All others . 35 Flather . . 103 Jones . . 40 Nicholson . . 72 Jones . . 7 Nicholson . 162 All others . . 22 . N0 vote cast 164 ' , 'ix a K I I 'iyxix ' ' ,lj 44 F-v-Q ,gf Q: bd , T , i' lv! w 5 I .X 9, iw, at ,Mimi f be fy fi LLEGE like I e .Z , f ' - --,, ,ES gf f N J, V J! E 'iq 1 , ' Chi 15v,+,. 'Che Politiciaws Speech to the Farm School. "Boys AND GIRLS: It gives me great pleasure this morning to look into the bright and shining faces of so many students, especially agricul- tural students, as I was born and raised on a farm myself. I hain't had the advantages you enjoy in your juniversity, but I know that it is in the farm school that the hope of our country lies. CApplause.J "VVhence did our Washingtons, our Jacksons and our Lincolns spring, but from the farm? fMore applause.J It is in this hot house of statesmeng it is in this cold frame of presidents, that I see before me that the our country lies. CWild cheers.J t'High iioats our flag above us! CCheers.l hope of "The farmer is the greatest man in our great country! fScreams and yells.J '4And, ladies and gentlemen, I care not what course others may take, but as for me, give me the farmer, the agricultural college and liberty yu fCheers and screams rise together from the seething audience. Cries of 'Morei Morel' mingled with the 'Varsity yell. Then all was silence.J what Farming might Be. Many, indeed, are the pleasurable hardships of farm lifeg so many, in fact, that the entire Gopher Board, save one, has recently decided to be "born and raised on' a farm," and that one-poor thing-is the agricultural delegate. It is to be regretted that the remainder of the Gopher Board did not turn their youthful faces toward the Agricultural School. They should have special- ized in Agriculture, that they might turn their intellects to the betterment of the farmers. We feel sure that Mr. WZ's life-long experience in scientific farming would make him a valuable experimenter. If, by crop-breeding, selec- tion, and improvement, he could possibly carry out his idea, and induce more hay to grow on the overhanging branches of the street treesg the farmers would soon come flying to town in immense flocks, They would forget the troubles and the selfish thoughts that come to them as they cast a longing glance back over the beautiful hay-load, only to see the drooping branches of the shade trees rob them of their hard-earned prize. They would call all this a delusiong they would hasten to take their abode in the "hay-treej' and shake down the bountiful crop from the heavily laden branches. . All would hail the inventor of the new "hay tree?-the man who changed the troubles of farm life for the joys and leisure of the songsters, and made the labor of the farm hands the playful gymnastics of the red squirrels. 165 gy-,. -V JI GODDCIUS m2fdm0fDh0SiS CTO the memory of half the class.J He grew in beauty by my side, He Hlled the "Farm" with joy: He Well-nigh worked himself to death- This gentle, studious boy. His doting parents gazed on him With fond and anxious eyes, And Watched his evening studies For the Hrst commencement prize. But e'en a cloud passed o'er his skyg He came at last to find That on his studies, when at home, He could not HX his mind. And so with sobs, and sighs, and tears He left his well loved home, And Went away to Madison To live there all alone. Oh, Mortimer, how poor is life Since thou hast left this place. And from thy friends, for learning's sake Hast firmly turned thy face! NVe wish thee joy of all thy toil, But stay his tears who can! To see so bright a Gopher Turn into a Badger man. 166 Nui K 1' s ,JN 1 fi- if-sl , Nkwfiaalf -ev!! Ness, f, QM ,P 5gfJl:-, 5 ""' , A y i. lv, Q5 4 fry fax, f gQ!,,,-f . f 1lJ'1 7 ' , fa, I ' I 1 Q E f 1 1 tk 5 Y l if Che llaws that Belong to the Sbaks. No doubt you have heard of those Indian braves, The Cherokees, Foxes and Sucs. But the worst of the tribes has outlasted the rest4 They're the laws that belong to the Shaks. Though their number is small. its mischief is greatv It is mostly composed of the Macks. But another great sachem, our friend, Mr. Kane, Is a law that belongs to the Shzxks. If it won't hurt their feelings to tell them the truth I fear they will always be quacks, For the best of success could'nt come to a law VVho would go and belong to the Shaks. And now, in conclusion, I'1l lay down a rule, Whose enforcement should never grow lax' If you ever take law, be zz. lawyer in fact, And never belong to the Shaks. 167 v'-Ixl'v-'Av-I-'Av'-v'-v-'-v-J-'Av-Jsfv-v--v-rv-v-Af'-vAvy-.-.Av-vAv-v-rv-v-vsrv-v-v-rv-'Av' Pardon an old saw-but old, bald and toothless jokes are the prerogatives of teachers, minstrels and lawyers. So we may be pardoned for saying that some men are born great, others achieve greatness, and still others have that incumbrance thrust upon them. Lawyers are no exception to this rule. Thus, to give all an equal chance, with apologies to the New York University and to Life, the Class of 1902 has opened a Hall of Fame for its most illustrious spirits and greatest leaders. YVe regret to state that the competition for places has been most unfair and unequal, owing to the perverse habit contracted while loafing at the corner store of "matching" for all conceivable rights, corporeal or incorporeal, and like the German of old, some have gambled away even their immortalityvBane selling his for an alakuma and Terry his for a mess of salted peanuts. Im- provident Esau couldn't hold a candle to these people. Another tendency which hindered the Judges in making their choices was the tendency to bribe promi- nent candidates to stay out of the race or to resign in behalf of lesser aspirants. Staufer was one of the worst offenders in this line. He has been indicted and will be given a hearing before the court of Oyer and Terminer, F. Newman, J., presiding. 'We addressed him an application in the quaint words of the Chan- cellor: "Procul, 0 procul este. profanif' Ermatinger slept upon his rights during many a morning hour, and him we addressed in the still quainter lan- guage of Dean Pattee: iiP1'CJCll1, O procul este, Sleepy Eye." One word as to the mode of investigation. Candidates were compelled to file bills before the court, setting forth their acquirements, achievements and ambitionsg and when once in court they were compelled to answer such questions as to the court seemed pertinent. The following are records of some of the applications heard. The first to apply was Professor Furst, whose bill disclosed the following facts: Name? Herr Baron Most Furst. Occupation? General assistant to the Dean in running the Law School. YVhat is your greatest achievement? Occupying a chair in the College Library. Your motto? Malice toward none, charity toward all, except Swedes. Is there anything you don't know? I am in doubt as to whether a check is cash or not. Place granted. The next bill was that of Heffron, who, contrary to the statute in such case made and provided, but in accordance with his firm convictions, demanded a jury trial. Name? Heffron. Most prominent relation? Anxious Aguinaldo. XVhat is your business? Friend of the people. Your politics? Interesting and anarchistic. Your greatest desire? The abolition of courts. YVhat is the country's greatest peril? Government by injunction. NVe will decree a scrive facias, Mr. Heffron, and if you can show further cause why you should have a place we will give it to you. 168 Bill for first place filed by Geo. McLaughlin. Name? McLaughlin. Nationality? French. Occupation? Shakopean. What have you done? Run for office. 'What do you expect to do? Idem. Your ambition? Witness refused to answer this question, claiming that to do so honestly would incriminate himself. If you realize your ambition you shall have a place. Kane, J., being an interested party took no part in the decision. The next application was by Ellwood. Name? Walter .Tay Elwood. Place of birth? Iinmaterial. Most prominent characteristic? Prominence. Occupation? Past Grand Master of Buck's Store. Your ideal, Ellwood? Beau Brummel. Your motto? Examinations and recitations should not interfere with athletics. Were you ever in hot water? No. Injunction ordered to suppress applicant as a nuisance. All concur except Heffron. This is a bill filed by Kane: Name? Kane. Occupation? Reading cases. Your dialect? Unknown: largely original. Your greatest pride? My hair. Your motto? Let my hands so wave before men that they may see how much I know. Let petition be granted a place. Decree accordingly. Mandamus by one McElmeel, to clear the track and give him a place: Name? O. P. McElmeel. Occupation? Talking. Stock in trade? Words. Ambition? To talk. Have you ever done any thing you were ashamed of? Yes. I sat through a class meeting once without saying a word. Upon examination the court found that applicant's answer to the last ques- tion was false, and for that reason the writ was denied him. On motion for an order by Buck to have his name inserted in any vacant place. Name? Charles Sumner fInd.i Buck. Occupation? Sleeping partner to Ecklund. Business motto? Never trust Bane or any of his friends. Have you any claim to distinction? I was once the subject of an oration by by James B. Ormund. VVhat is the source of your greatest joy? Ecklund. Motion denied. A 169 Quo warranto proceedings by one Quainme, to show cause why his name should not be placed in the Hall of Fame. Name? Edward Guthorm Quamme, of Kenyon. Disposition? Sweet and commendable. Who are your dearest friends? Academics. What is your ambition? To run up against an Academic in moot court. Do you expect to win? Witness expressed contempt and refused to answer. If you win out in moot court against a college graduate we will give you a place. The above is but a selected few of the many who applied and laid claim to distinction, but their merits were so few that we could scarcely consider them. For example, Gallagher remembered one week in which he had attended every lecture, but on searching the records we found that the affidavit was false. Christianson, when asked if he had ever done any thing to be ashamed of, said that he had once made a recitation. And so the story ran. The number of places granted was unusually small, but in proportion to the number who deserved places, it was certainly large. Of course, this list is subject to revision or further order of the court, but it is doubtful if such order be ever made, owing to the fact that the Judges' salaries are in arrears, and UNO pay, no work, " is their motto. However, we will let our work stand as it is. And if any member of the class ever attains the distinction of a county attorneyship, we will revise the list for his benefit. what might Happen. Lassow retire from politics. Baldwin give another banquet. Nash forget about his estates in England. Hobbs show some loyalty to the class. Andrews cease trying to hold five aces. McKusick suppress his hideous yells. how Chev Shoot. NASH: "I have had a similar experience myself. " GLIQASON: "Well now, you see the reason I didn't know that was this. H MAIQTIN Cas the chair doesn't sustain Mr. Sextoifs motionj: "Going down." GUICSHIERC "Baldwin will be right up." HEITMANN: "She had one child, That child was died. Consequently she had no children living. " SCHALL: "Well now that's a funny joke." 170 Men of the ight. 0G?Gi9 Csi906 Q0G3S 5 Through the quiet and lonesome hours, Ushered in by waning day, When the world in blackness lowers, Silently they take their way. Singly, or in groups they stride, 5 Speechless, noiseless, dignified, Men of grace, physique heroic, Foreheads high and faces stoic, Shunning each scant flickering light, 5 And hence into the trackless night. Who are these men of chivalrous mold,- These knights, sans sword, sans armor cold,- Whose regal bearing bids us pause, Whose merest glance quite thrills us through? 5 They are laws, just laws, Night laws of nineteen-two. 5 Gi? Forth they go to mighty labors,- Work to tax the strength of men, List! to oft inquiring neighbors Speak of things beyond their ken, Note, the longer drawn the wrangle, The more involved the subtle tangle Of tenants aut, or seized in bail, 5 Remainders vested, estates fee-tail. S5 Q Fainter hearts would turn and flee Q Lest some might talk pur auter vie, Brave men,-they heed not din or roar Of loud harangue, disturbing snore. They hark, they smile at legal flaws, And speaking, talk as wise men do,- They are laws, just laws, Night laws of nineteen-two. 2 2 G G 2 2 2 2 2 Z They enjoy the warming sunlight, Love to breathe the morning air, Yet, ensconced from curious eyesight, Fain to miss the vulgar stare, 'Tis not because of high distain They shun to mingle with the plain, 'Twas ever so with men of power,- Unseen, unheard, until the hour When fate them calls to lend their aid And then their worthfull deeds parade. So may these men, when the drum beat falls And truth laid low defenders calls, Come forth and pleads the wronged one's cause, Though all the world deny her due,- They are laws, just laws, Q Night laws of ninteen-two. A. L. G. GQDOGQ-290 2 2 CS i 2 Q 2 Q ta 171 Q l21gbt Eaw Class. If the Night Law Class of 1902 had an official reporter, the conner of legal lore, several centuries hence, would probably, in the course of his research, dig out from among "The Pattee Collection of Legal Curiosn a valuable disserta- tion on estates for years which, in his view, would read about as follows: SECOND IEXTRAORIJINARY SESSION, HCJLD1'2N IN THE CHAMBER LEG1s ET AEQUITATIS, IN THE YEAR or OUR LORD 1901. The cause whereof consideration was had was Fowlmuncker vs. Neck. Complainant saith that he demised unto defendant certain lands to beholden for and during the term of four years, and defendent promised to pay as yearly rental therefore, on the 23d day of December in each year, one turkey. Defend- ant hath holden said lands sixteen years since the expiration of said term and has paid no part of the rental. By reason whereof, complainant declares defendant to be indebted to him in the full sum of twenty 1201 turkeys of the weight and fineness standard at the time of said letting. Other needful facts appear in the learned arguments of the noble lords. The proceedings were as followeth, to-wit: LORI7 MELVILLE: "It doth not require, my lords, more than a suggestion from one but meagerly learned in the law to show that the contract is absolutely void ab initio. I need not remind your lordships that there is among our people a custom, unbroken during several centuries, to reserve, in letting lands, a rental which, though it be not payable quarterly, shall yet in the aggregate be equal to four quarters. Referring to the facts before us, we find that the speci- fied rental amounteth to one turkey per annum. Now, my lords, I feel assured that I shall not encounter at your hands any serious contradiction when I assert it to be a matter of common knowledge of which all courts will take-are bound to takesjudicial notice, that an ordinary turkey as he exists in the usual course of affairs, be they public or private, hath but two quarters. And, my lords, they be but hind quarters. VVherefore, I contend that the contract is against public policy and void. " LORD CANNAUG.-x'i' tSir Anthony Schalllz "My noble lords, it is with no little timidity that I disagree with what has been said by one so eminently 1ny superior in intellect and in legal erudition. Indeed, I should not presume to question the holding of the noble lord, did not 1ny reasoning lead me to concur with him in the conclusion to which he hath come. It appeareth to me there hath arisen between the parties a feudal relation, whereunder a render in kind, such as three grains of popcorn, seven cucumbers, and the like, hath been holden good: but the circumstances show that Fowlmuncher attempted to create in Neck an estate holden in free-socage tenure, attaching thereto, however, a service which, in my view, is meet only in villien-socage, as it was known in the ancient feudal time, for that the tenant is bound to lead to the mansion house a fowl, perverse and indocile and wont to gobble and make comical noises in the street, thereby engaging the attention of pedestrians and causing them to pause and regard the convoy with some mirth-and, .my lords, assuredly you will agree with me that such task is one which in those days was regarded as an act of deep humiliation. LORD LANDUVIZONE QS-ir Paul von Kusterjz Ulf, my lords, the noble person who hath spoken expressed his dissent from the reasoning of his illustrious M colleague with so much reluctance, what must be said of one who is in disagree- ment alike with the reasoning and conclusions of two master minds, so pro- 172 foundly learned in the law ? I assert my contrariety comewhat the more boldly since it is based not so much on abstract legal principles as upon considerations of practical justice between men. t'It hath not been long, my lords, since contracts of letting were made to specify so many guineas per year or per quarter or per month. If under such a contract the tenant had offered the landlord the required number of guineas, would not the learned judges of that day have considered this a valid tener? Woillcl they not have holden, upon the principal that parole evidence is not admissable to alter, vary, or add to, a written contract, that a guinea is a guinea, so long as it be in esse, whether living or in specie ? I grant there is no case precisely on all fours with that supposed, but, my lords, there is nothing, absolutely nothing, in all our excellent law inconsistent with the holding con- tended for. If then anciently a tenant could, by indirection and by trick, compel his landlord to take living guineas though golden ones were asked, why shall he not in these modern times when landlords crave for rare and tender meats, be forced to yield the fatted gobbler to him who in equity, in good conscience is the owner thereof? Can it be said that a turkey is lower in dignity than some chattering guinea hens? XVhat bowels, my lords, what bowels are his who to such thought could give assent. 'tBut, my lords, it hath been said this is a feudal tenure. Be it so. It hath been said the service is base. Be it so-the tenure must needs be villien-socage, for, my lords, I have had tenants, and they be villiens, villiens all." LORIJ BABBLINCDBROOKE fSir Francis Sillowayjz "My noble lords. in the light of what hath just passed, I trust I shall not be at the risk of appearing presumptuous in advancing yet another theory of the cause before us. It seemeth plain the relation of landlord and tenant doth not exist, for that the quid pro quo moving to Fowlmuncher is a part of the tender of the land, wherefore, the contract createth a letting upon shares. It is well-known to your lordships that such contracts have been holden lawful, and in virtue thereof the parties be tenants in common of the crop. The argument, therefore, resolveth itself to this: that the party should be non-suited with Costs, for he hath mistaken his proper remedy, which is by partition. I am aware it may be said with no little force that the execution of a degree of partition might bring the officers of the law into some diHiculty,but this need not give us concern,for our bailiffs be men of brawn and for the most part skilled in the art of butchery. " LORD BLOYVPIPE fSir William Foldsl: "If my lord Babb1ingbrooke's opinion be well founded, then the complainant must indeed be non-suited, not because he hath mistaken his remedy, but he hath no right which giveth him a remedy, the contract, as I conceive, being void for impossibility. To sustain this conclusion I need but briefly to refer to the facts. Suppose the tenant to protect himself should desire to make tender. Being obliged, as is well known, to tender pre- cisely what is due, he must carry to Fowlmuncher not less than a moiety of the turkey. That this obligation entaileth upon him the indelicate task of executing the fowl is too clear to admit of argument, for that in respect to turkeys mortal man cannot conceive of an unbutchered moiety. Moreover, he performeth his act of slaughter upon an uncertainty. The tender may be rejected, he may be put to his defence in an action at law by the other party, in which case he must make his tender good by bringing the identical thing tendered into court. This, my lords, imposeth a condition impossible of performance. For whilst along their winding course with no undue celerity the wheels of justice move, the smitten turkey, day by day, loseth more and more of its identity. " LORD OSSEO tSir James Gleasonj: "Could he not tender a full and complete turkey in living form, and if the tender be taken in and the half be sold, rely upon his remedy by 'garnisheement'?" 173 LORD GOODTHUNDER QSir Jay Andrewsj: "Ye gods! What legal phrase is this? Hoot mon! " LORD DUFFY QSir Vernon Dodgei: "What doth the noble lord say to a tender of a moiety minus the tail feathers ?,' LORD HUGI,ESS QSir Luke Sextonjz "Such tender would be void for short- ness, for whoso withholdeth the tail feathers stealeth the makings of a duster, which is a valuable object of property. " LORI7 Bl.owP11fE: t'My thought well couched, save that he doth not steal but rather he embezzleth. " LORD KANDIYOHI qSir Eric Nortonjz "To show wherein the noble lord Blowpipe hath fallen into error I need but cite two legal axioms. The first is 1 this: that all tenders must be unconditionalg the second, that no contract shall be void for impossibility, unless the case be clear, and hence a contract cannot be void if the parties had in mind the condition alleged to be impossible. In this case, I say, the parties both intended that the turkey tendered should be decapitated-for being presumed to know the law, they knew the axiom I first stated, and, knowing this, they also knew no tender could be good which had a bill attached. " LORD BURNSIDIC fSir William Baldwinjz "My lords, the case doth not make out a letting upon shares, for that the rent is certain. It is not a reservation of one-third or other fraction of the crop, but of one turkey certain. The tenant is bound to render up one fowl yearly without fail, whether the turkey crop be bountiful or nay. It is not as though the landlord had chosen to speculate on the uncertain and whimsical notions of the turkey hen to lay or not to lay, or perchance refuse to sit. The benefit coming to him under the contract is not one which was calculated in a spirit of trust and contidence in the mother turkey. He hath made a lease for years wherein he hath reserved a yearly rental of one turkey. One turkey is to be delivered at all hazards. 'tBut it hath been suggested that such rental is not valid, And why not, my lords? Is not a young and fatted turkey as precious as money? My lords, a turkey is good foodfand I have known men, my lords, who prize palatable meats above gold, who seek ample dinners before they seek money. Therefore, I say unto you: let the contract standg let the tenant payg let the fowl's head fall." Hereupon the noble assemblage by vote adopted the opinion that the contract was valid and created an estate for years, Lord Melville, Cannaught and Babblingbrooke voting nay. It was further found that the tenant had, before suit, tendered to complain- ant twenty turkeys, each a gobbler of the age of one year. Lord Robbinsdale iSir Albert Lossowj raised the point that, the character of turkeys having changed by evolution since the commencement of the estate, the tender was not good, for that the turkeys were not of the kind and quality provided for in the lease, his contention being that to make the tender effective, the turkeys must have been 20, 19, 18, etc., years old at the time tender was made. By unanimous consent this question was submitted to Lord Chief .Tustice Fletcher, who said it was his instinct that the point was not well taken, for that a man shall not be obliged to stultify himself by tendering a tough turkey. Thereupon, it was ordered that complainant, upon payment of costs, have judgment and have execution for the turkeys. i Ci., CS., CS., 174 idx? ' 4' dll y, , fXf?A ul 'Ui' V .7 il ni- 1, N V XXI I 'ii H i 'iff .gf i .fl , 1 , K I 2 f f 'l I 'L 'Q ix 2f"W'e f VYILM-:s f 'Jil ill if M2 'i i - . ..V 'tl ll Q G me 1 I ff-'H-s 0 Q wma,- J1 St. Paul Clinic. The Juniors were about to have their tirst clinic at St. .Ioseph's Hospital. They had entered with some trepidation and after walking about the halls they wandered into the operating room. An operation was in progress so they were told to "get out." They were then ushered into a room where there were seats enough to accomodate one-half the class, and here they were given a short lecture on hernia, after which a quiz was announced for the following Saturday. Now the Seniors according to ancient custom had filled the Juniors with many tales of the terrible ogre who thirsted for their blood, and the blanched faces of the Juniors now showed that the stories of the Seniors had had the desired effect. The following Saturday the Juniors tiled slowly into the amphitheatreg the pale face, the sunken eye, and the general marasmic look, told of long draughts of mid-night oil. They did not have long to wait, for in a few minutes the professor entered. "VVell gentlemen,-we shall first have a general quiz, and the subject, hernia will be taken up Hrst." "Mr. Bissel, what is the blood supply of the liver?" "I think it is supplied by the common carotid artery. " "W'ell, well, I have heard of a man's heart being in his mouth, but I never heard of a liver in the neck. " "Miz Liedloff, what is the exit of the facial nerve?" "It comes out by way of the Fallopian tubes." 'tAnother discovery, but I think your answer is a 'Leedle off.' I think we had better proceed with the quiz on hernia. " The class had studied this subject, and after ten men had essayed to give a definition of hernia, one man succeeded. The other questions were successfully met. An operation was then performed and a hernia was reduced. Then came the ordeal. h 175 A man was carried to the operating-table, Lfortunately under the inlluence of chloroform for had he heard the diagnosis, he would certainly have prepared to die.J Two of the class were called down, and Messrs, Rennion and Bom- berger, brave men and true, responded. "Here now is a hernia for diagnosis," said the clinician. They took off their coats and started to work. A tumor was seen on the left side near Pou- part's ligament, and this was made the seat of attack. It was palpated with no success, would not disappear on pressure, and could not be reduced. The attacking force then drew off and held a council of war, but could come to no conclusion. Percussion was decided upon, which was tried with no better success. Mr. Brigham was then requested to try auscultation with his new patent stethescope. A discovery was now made. Mr. Brigham said he heard distinct foetal sounds. QThis was later explained by 'an investigation which showed that the stethescope was iilled with paper plugs, and so was not very reliable.i The professor now interfered, he raised the mass as far as theelasticity of the skin would allow and said: "This ought to make the diagnosis clear. This is a swollen lymph node or bubo. We might call it a bulonic hernia and so make your discovery famous, but I fear it would not be accepted by the medical profession. That will be all for this morning gentlemen, as I have a supply of anti-venene that is live years old, and the Dean is coming this morning to help me test its quality. Good morning." The class slowly tiled out sadder but wiser men. DR. EDRIIYNI7 NV. ALGl'ZR, Dear Doctor: I have used your hair tonic for four months with wonderful results. Before using I had four hairs on each side of the bregmna, now I have enough hair to join the foot ball team. Gratefully yours, E. S. JUDD. H. C. AREY:f"From my lofty Arey, I survey the common throng. " BARSNESS 8z B.:-"Mr, Bnssen, I do wish Prof. Westbrook would allow us to make inoculations of the kissing bug in laboratory work, don't you?" BUSSEN:4"Oh I don't know." BAXTER.-The quiet youth who never speaks but he says something. BICKFORD:eCongratulations, Frank, on joining such a bright class. SILAS BRIlNIHALLZf'iTO be or not to be ipresidentj that is the question." W. M. BRowN.eThe merry sunshine of the class, "reddy" to brighten all occasions. W. G. BRowN:v"Have you noticed that rapid Brownian movement when Miss Hill crosses the campus?,' B. F. BUDYY'ORTH.-MHkCS a specialty of keeping milk tubes filled. 176 CANIERONZf"NOW if you 'vill all gather about this case, I will say a few words in regard to the Wedal reaction." MISS GOODMAN!-HI think red hair has such a warm look, and Mr. Clem- ant's hair is a lovely shade." DR. MALCOLM A. STENVART. Dear Doctor: I feel I owe it to the public to write you a testimonial in regard to "Stewart's Insomnia Cure." Before using your remedy I could not sleep during the night. I have used one bottle of your valuable medicine and now I sleep day and night. Yours in a Dream, CHAS. C0UL'r1f:R. CUBIMINGS.-B1'lCIg6S over his didiculties, but gets into difficulty crossing the bridge. FRED D.-XY'ISZ16iPfOf6SSOf, what is the meaning of the word 'Avian' in the ter1n 'Avian Tuberculosis'?" ECKMAN.v-A Hrm believer in the "Swedish Movement" Cure. ERB:-"Consult Prof. N. for the diagnosis of the chick and pig embryo." FIELD:-"I-Iis thoughts often wander far afield. " FJELs'rAD Sz LOHRBAUER, inoculated with the bacillus adiposus which is having a terrible effect, in so greatly increasing their waist measure. FOSTER.-Our military representative in the Philippines. FRIEDhIAN.fDC1lW'6FCLI a Philippic during "ascension time" in the amphi- theatre which proved to have an Helevatingi' effect. FUI,'I'ON.-USCCI a disinfectant that killed the Osteopathic coccus in the legislature at the previous session. GEORGE.-Honores ab Nickersone-appointed assistant to Dr. Bates in the laboratory of histology. GUTHRIE:-"I am sure I do not know but I try not to express the fact in words." HAUGSIETH and WOLNER.-The "Inseparab1es" who illustrate Fowler's theory of the attraction of the light for the dark. HE1D12KKER.fKeeper of one of the Sybelline books which is not up-to-date in Surgery. IDDINGS:-"I follow Osler very closely, but sometimes I leave out a word." IVICRS:-"Hardy may be an authority on leucocytes but "Mechnikoff" corrects his mistakes. H 177 M. J. JENSEN.-'Always has a smile for everyone. JENSEN:-"I do not see any difference between a starch granule and an air bubble under the microscope. i' Jl1IXl'lCLI..-AAA precious jewel" in a brilliant setting. JOHNSTON: 4-"Crushing accidents commonly occur in the lumber region. H SHALEIQN.-Is much interested in the Barbereous treatment of pneumonia. NV. P. TIIl'2L.XN2fc'If no one else has anything to say, I would like to say a few words on Diseases of Children. " T. THORALDSEN. -Lost. A little boy answering to name "Tuffy," last seen at Y. M. C. A. post exam. jubilee. Reward offered for his return.-"Jake " S. VINJI43:-'fQuiet waters run deep." VV1LC0x:A"I wonder if blue babies feel "blue" or if they only have a blue appearance. " DUMAS.--A lost child since his companion "Rushed" away to distant lands. VlS'l'.XCNE'I'."StFOl1g man of the class. Iron bars on operating tables are like pieces of wood in his mighty grasp. GoDF1u2x':-"I think it is better to be taught by day, than to study at night." KOCH :4"The sight of blood makes me feel so faint. " L.ABIB.f"Th6 lamb which prepares for the slaughter. LAIQSCJN.fTWlCC elected "mascot" but refuses to serve. LEXX'ISIQKLDf. Beard please don't punish us this time, and we'll never do it again." LINNEBI.-XNZf'LI have been knocking so often, won't you please let me in?" MCCIiEII'IRX'.?Th6 "Heavenly Twins, Castoria and Polluxf' who have come from their high abode to sojourn with common mortals for a short time. I. C. MCDONALD:-"For a good sharp quiz in clinic, I think I prefer a Hunter." MEYERMNG:-"I think it is a shame to burn down the chemical laboratory because someone might want to study chemistry again. " MILLET.-Apollo-at whose shrine the fair six worships. NORRED:f'fUse Grandpa's Cure for Buniors, highly recommended by Dr. Goodrich." 178 QJLOI' fYI.SONZ7HXYCS the stage was at very lucrative profession but Hans Hanson drove me out of business. '7 XV. P. U'lNIAI.l.11:x':--A little lzune, but rzxn :L winning rzice. P. D. PLQAIQOIW:-Specialist in diseases of the skin. Exhibits ll tine speci- inen of ruhruin nzlszie at speeiztl clinics. PICCIQS:-"I wish I were :L bushel instead of :L peck when I study for exams." lNIARc:,x1elc'r RYAN:-'ft'XVl1z1t do you think of sulphur as an infallible remedy, Dr. Norredl' " Sc1Ixl1D'l':- Uftieizil photographer of the class. Highest Ilvvard for photos of dissection subjects. Divin ANU fQIl,lilCR'l' SITASIIONICZ -'tXVh:tt are the wild waves saying?" x - 1 4 M L if A M5 - 3-'Hex IN, 179 Qiollege of Eentistrg. Che Prodigal Son. LUKE-H2O. Chapter xvr. And it came to pass that on the twelfth day and the ninth month a. certain Dean, with his many disciples, went into the high places to preach, and to scold. And .he told them many things, for he was full of wisdom, And a certain young man among them did work and did profit fmuch thereby, And when he had learned the prices of cinnamon and cassia spices from Ceylon, he said: "I will gather together all that belongeth to me and fly the coop." And he went to live in a realm where they were clothed in coats of purest white, And he took upon .himself the Work of the Senior Class, much against the will of the Scribes. And his new tribe waxed wroth that a Juniorite should come among them, and would lay violent hands upon him, But one of them said: "Behold the youth in all his glory! We will take his coat of purest white and with black ink from India will mark thereon." And this new tribe, "The Senioritesj' didn't do a thing but 'bring it to pass that his coat of purest white was made to look not unlike the coats which the High Demonstrators wore, And the High Demonstrators wouldn't stand the racket, and did get soreg and the young man did cast the coat of purest white from him. And the young man grew exceedingly wroth, and did sfmote his breast and did make things fly to beat the band. He did heave and toss things aboutg yea, even as a seasick man speweth forth the good things within him. And he would fain have Hlled his head with Senior dignity, and no man among them gave unto him. And when he came to himself he was sore, and said: "How many men in my class would gladly welcome me? I will arise and go to my class and say unto them: 'My coat of purest white was likened unto those of the High Demonstrators by pen juice from India! U And he arose and came to his class exceeding fast, yea, even at a two- minute gait. And his class did meet him, yet a great way off, and did welcome him. They gave unto him a new coat of purest white and put a key ring into his hand and half soles on his shoes. And they began to make merry, for the Seniorite once more became a Juniorite, and he that was lost was found. 180 Cracks. Tuck spends onesthird of his time explaining jokes to Fish. Bettschen forgot of whom he borrowed a dental engine and had to adver- tise for its owner on the Bulletin. 'tBi1l" confidently told O'Berg he was going to buy some instruments next year. Sandy and Gust can never agree how many banana pealings and biscuts it requires to make Hickman "duck," "Daddy," as umpire, always decides. Jack and the "Dean" are again exchanging social notes. Have you heard "Waddie'si' latest hard luck story? Pete is "up against" a hard proposition, comparing Russell's peaceful matrimonial alliance with that of Mr. "Carrie" Nation's. "Pete," however, is a strong advocate of Carrie's principles. Tifft strained his "optics" making Goo-Goo eyes at some one who attends Saturday matinees. "Snip" Turner practices pitching by throwing O. G. curves at "Bruno" Kaliher's head. "Snip" pitches well, and usually pays for all windows broken. Munro: "You 'Dents' look rather down in the mouth since election." BATIIRICKI "Well, that's our business." Gust's bi-weekly report of the six lunch throwers is two days overdue. Gust must have the Grippe. Deacon's thesis on the alimentary canal added much to the scien-tilic knowledge of Doctor Beard. The genial doctor must brush up if he wishes to keep pace with "Deacon's" physiological research. Allen certainly surprised the Medical Fraternity at large by his startling discovery in the line of articulation. "Duke" cracked his face again while trying to smile at one of Tommie's jokes. "Duke', is now afraid to leave his room on Sundays, for fear he will break the Sabbath. Bacon refused to allow his photograph published, for fear it would grease the page. VVait! Foster wishes to tell his "Comfort" story. The Editor dedicates the following to the struggle between Sandy and Tifft, in which sand and plaster were used as weapons: Sandy's hair was full of sand, Tift's was full of plaster. Sandy always was on hand But Tifft, he was the master. And thus this awful "scrap" was ended, Although they both were mad as sin For just two minutes it had pended. Now together they spend their "tin." The Editors first literary effort has so disabled his Levator Labii Superioris et Alaeque nasi and Flexnr Sublimis Digitorium muscles that he was forced to retire to a hospital. He wishes to inform his friends that he is resting quietly, but not yet out of danger. He also wishes that any person found loitering near the hospital with a GOPIIER or other concealed weapons or packages should be arrested on suspicion. 181 Let -.. ' IN lv 1 ----I Ng' , i,1', 'f - ff Azul. Kdly f 'l ' I not - ----1.f, ,, f., M I fp? j"xyT' X Y? if l f'x 'l, n, X l P. 47 N I Q W ,fl f t pi A 'Km' flxvu ,,li N Q f ' f , F M 4, I I nf W 'V f f A iff ,M I f . W Y A 5' f , Y, -f f 'gi In any " ' 7 ll Q U. W - 7 Ia. TQ wi 2' nf QIUWSIG9 I V52 Hn 0dc to mike. not thy left hand knoweth what thy right Of all the books in East or West. I love my ponie far the bestg I love thy color, O so well, I love thy gait, but do not tell My My right has 'sunk so awful low. left hand-Say! it does not know Of all the tools my neighbor owned I now have all he has not loaned, And yet my conscience does not plea- My left is sore, and cannot see. And so you see I rest at ease Although they both belong to me. 182 hand doeth if I 1 '., fav. ' . I: , ig I' A.. : .L j . . K 'flu' J, vi ., " --4' 7 ' .-'-1.- ' F' "-' ' X F' .- -i 'ft-f. '-gi. -f In , 3- Q.. 4 -',1.44- :, X I ,. A - 7: . ri. v X- 0 1 : f.f,4gfg 5-fy H Wm f f' X Tlllgrviiiwiimttiaiiiiiiiillnllllrl .. f.rA4.llll.'.. f .ilmr it ' 'Within T .I Y iii 1 ".,..,-, ,f 5' -, T. T,.,?,,,.T,.-' -' - - -i H rl yn ," ' lf M y "" ' i w 'l i a'iL l," l 'U , JM it M l ii T P A . . if If A T A C ol lege of Phu r mucg . i li. ..imliililillliiiliilltim. , me f-1 ' Wi' ' ill Glass liistorv. In the fall, not many years ago, a body of students entered the Pharmacy Building and each awaited his or her turn for a private consultation with Dean XVulling. This body of students now comprises the Junior Class in the College of Pharmacy. After our subjects were assigned we found that some were not so easy or interesting as others. Foremost among these is botany, which needs special mention. Zoology, with its thousands of forms of animal life, is hard, but only when one tries to count the legs of microscopic insects. Botany is worse. Just try to figure out how many leaves there are on an oak tree thirty feet high or how old a water plant must be before it can swim and you have some idea of Botany. Six or seven more such subjects composed the curriculum and before quiz hour all thought they had there subjects mastered. In short we learned that work and a great deal of it was necessary, in order to become Pharmaceti- cal Chemists. That the science of Pharmacy will be greatly broadened or extended by the members of the Class of 1902 is an assured fact. Already many discoveries and theories have been advanced. Among them is the discovery of Iron Pills, the use of Magnesii Carbonas as a face powder, and one member of the class has learned by actual experience that a teaspoonful of Liquor Magnesii Citratei will harm no one when the actual dose is from four ounces to a pint. Although life at the college may seem to be one of pleasure and joy, the thought of the future is more than pleasing especially when we think of the hours for work. It has been proven that no more than five hours of Study a day are necessary to pass all subjects successfully, while in actual practise the Pharmacist can spend eighteen hours a day in a drug store and do nothing but work. If we were to take a peep back of some of the prescription cases, we would undoubtedly see one of our Pharmacists scratching his head while trying to read a prescription some wise Physician had written just before he awoke. Another is about to make out his will because he has emptied part of the con- tents of the aconite bottle into his stomach when he intended to take the bottle labeled Spiritus Frumenti. Many other instances could be mentioned but per- haps none which afford more pleasure than to be called down to the store in the dead of night to fill a prescription written by a Veterinary Surgeon. This incident always keeps the Pharmacist awake and thus prevents any pains which arise from too much sleep. 183 Seeing that the life of a Pharmacist is as it is, the ladies have decided to enter the profession, and the Junior Class can boast of having at least three ladies in its ranks. Although they are in the minority, they rule to a certain extent. One has partial control over the Professor of Botany, and the other two are managing certain individuals of the opposite sex, all of whom are members of the Junior Class. It is needless to mention the other characters, for the wise men are always known by the amount of hair on their heads or the size of their hats, those of good understanding are known by the size of their overshoes, while the corpulent are known by the length of a rope passed, not around the neck, but around the body. Leaving the rest to you we pass on either to fate or to success and are THE JUNIORS, Class of 1902. just Said in Tun. BELL RUBlCCK.fTO whom Botany never comes amiss. ANNA .ZXUBRICCI-IT.-AUIIEL has learned that the best way to cut a glass rod is to use the edge instead of the flat side of a file. CECILE HARIQ.-GUBSSCS too hard at Materia Medica quiz. LESLIE MCCORMICK:--"Say!" Dean Wulliiigz "1VIy name is not say." EDXX'AIi17 F. JNICTZERZ-HCl'6Zl1Il rises to the top, if you remember. " HERBl4IR'l' MORSEZ-iiXViliStiillg' is a sign of an idle mind? Prof. Bell. W1'2SI.lCY A. BI1I'l'ZIL'S.-"NOf a heart in his level came, Could 'scape the hail of his all hurting aim. H PAUL C. FULLER.-Paul's favorite perfume is the oil of cinnamon. G. XVILLIABI IRWING.--In quizzes Bill believes in writing first and thinking afterward. FRANK RUTHlFOIiD.fAithOLlgil a Junior, how well he knows the Senior girls. A. J. EIiIiEI..fHElS as yet escaped Cupid 's darts. The engagement of MR. VVALTICR DRIES and "Miss" AR'1'HUR M. KUHN has not yet been announced. ,FI-IOlX1AS THOliGl+2RSON.-NOW maybe Tommy is not so bashful as he looks. FLOYD S. YVILLIAMS: Qin chemistry laboratoryj 'tThen fumes don't smell." PROF, BET.LZ4'iYOuf organs of smell must be affectedg you may leave the laboratory. ' ' ' DEAN VVULLING has come to the conclusion that the Pharmacy laboratory is not an ideal place to give a spread, especially at the quiz hour, when the Juniors are expected, and Mr. Leubner has the key. ROY R. JAMIESON.LTh6 head-light of the class of '02. CHARLES H. ZANDERS.-By profession a professor. ALEX. S. KELLAM.-MF. Leubner's handsome, kind, and obliging assistant. CHARLES P. SCHOUTEN.-DiSCON'CFCf of the new Bland's Pill. Pilulae Ferri Qiron bulletsi. HERBERT C. HAWLEY.-There is no mistake made when it is said that he is a royal good fellow. ADOLPH G. RO0D.!He who has experimented with depillatories. C. J. OSCAR ANDERSON.-"SChOO1 is my delight but study is my sorrow. " 184 11 1 E' k X X Q Q 5 B 7 N if if i 7 I fr iii? E' 2 i 3157 5 Offer Unjncm' il: W , Y-EYWIA ,xif Z 1 , .Zh ' - ' Z: 1 ' W J f w w if If H J X -4 ff' ,?Vff, I X Z5 x Pxkfy, fwwil NNY , F I x Q , . xx X Wk! G, K KX -22 wk., 'Xl N MR X Q - W1 m"229 N Wg, XS I1 '00 X ,511 lf? Q M 1 .AIX ,f 'bm -5-5' fy Jw N JI' ' ' L , Hi- ' W fivffyql fd Q' H A ' 5mfA gin? My S lr? -A3 I U 'Ak sf : X" gf' L A :N Jifkg- llQ50CsT:x - V -24 v We ng.-T4 A-,., grjll g .ai- gfqf I 5 i w It Q! I A ! ,"7"l I IW W 'X !p l N ' A x Wg? Q FJN 'xr ll I 4M ,Q , y film V' V ' D0 Us D ' r N ,fl Y 53 'in ali' J N 7 War' px 5 ? L V 'lf M " Z ff' 'H' W 2 Gif X xg V' L J. 1 f N QP 7 , 5 5 4 5 X ,Q ' ! Z f ,xl " f k 5 ,Q U , 5, A W!! Q -'W Cbi Psi. Jllpba Du Chapter. 1874. '7-'ratres in Regentibus. STEPHEN MAHONEY IELIVIER E. ADAMS 'Fratres in 'Faeultata GEORGE E. RICKl'IIQ ALEXANEICR J. STONE VVILLIABI E. LEONARD D. EDMUND SMITH FRANCK C. TODD 'Fratres in Ilniveritate. Seniors CHARLES ROGERS SHEPLEY JAMES FORD BELL. jmz1'01f5. CHARLES SMITH O,BRIEN BENJAMIN BARTLETT WEED JAMES CLAIRE WYMAN RALPH PERKINS GrILI.ETTE EDWIN GEORGE ALLEN Soplzomores. STUART GAREIELD COLLINS JOHN WOODBRIDGE AVERY ROBERT TATLOYV BARNARD PUTNAM DANA MCMILLIAN, JR JAMES ANDREW MUIR ARTHUR W. SAUNDERS EDXVARD MORSE FIELD, JR. Freshmen. LOUIS LOREN COLLINS EARLE JACKSON GEORGE LEWIS GILLETTE College of medicine. JOHN MILTON ARMSTRONG WILLIAM PITT ABBOTT 186 X S Ti :ik on 9 P . . ,V i'5'1'i23ij:!'4'Y -S J af Alpha Pi, Alpha Theta, Alpha Mu, Alpha Alpha, . Alpha Phi, . Alpha Epsilon, . Alpha Chi, Alpha Psi, . Alpha Tau, Alpha Nu, . Alpha Iota, Alpha Rho, Alpha Xi, . Alpha Alpha Delta. Alpha Beta Delta, . Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Delta Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Cbi Psi. liuwzdud al Fnimz Cnflelffe, lliifl. Chapter Roll. 187 Union College . W'illiams College . lNIiddlehury College VVesleyan University . Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College . Cornell University . Wotto1'd College University of Minnesota . University of VVisconsin . . . Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology . . University of Georgia . . Lehigh University Leland Stanford Jr. University . . University of California . University of Chicago Kappa Kappa Gamma. Chi Chapter. 1880. Sorores in Zlniuersitate. .S'c1zz'a1'x. VERA IJOUISIC BIIOREY ICLLEX 1XNNIC'l"I'IC J.-XNNICY f1rrzz'r11'.v. GRACE XVHICATON ALIK' If Dlllfll.-XN MAY INIICRRILL Sajzhwzzorcs. H,XIiliII'I'1' LOUISIC ARMSTRONG IPLORA ALICI-1 ffDXYAIiIJS CORXICLIA NIAVDIC IQICNNFIIIY INICZ Hl'2Ll'ZN LOIQD ICLSIIC :XTKINS STONE CLI-:ORIA CLARK XVHICELER VIRGINIA RUM: U7ll'f0.YSl'd. MAIzI:ARE'I' MCMII.T,.AN LAURA ALICI'I WAIQNICIQ CLARA AVERY TR.5SK GRACIC ICUCZENIA TR.-XSK Freshzzzen. ICDITH IQANDICLL MOORE SUE ALLEN WVICIR HELEN PAH LINE BURIIRIIIGE 188 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, Beta Mu, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fozmdea' al Jlomzzaufh College, 1870. Cbapter Roll. ALPHA PROVIN C E. BETA PROVINCE. GAINI M A PROYIN CIC. DELTA PROVINCE. Boston University . Barnard College . Cornell University . Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania . Swarthmore College Allegheny College . Butchel College . Wooster University . Ohio State University University of Michigan . Adrian College Hillsdale College . Indiana University De Pauw University . . Butler College University of VVisconsin . Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyztii 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 189 . University of Colorado Pbi Delta Cbeta. Jllpba Chapter. 1881. 'fratres in '?aculfate. CONXYAY MCMII.LAN, M. A. THOMAS B. HARTZELI., D. M. D., M. D. GEORGE B. FRANKEORTER, M. A., Ph. D. HAliIiY SNYDER, D. S. IQYERHARD P. HARDING, M. S., P. H. D. THOMAS G. L14ZE, B. S., M. D. 'Fratres in Zlniuersitate. Seniors. MORTTMER LEO THOMPSON juniors. ROBERT CLARENCE JONES HOMER FRANCIS HOIi'1'0N MIL'l'ON BURNICTT CORY ROBERT YVALLACE WETBIORE ELBRIDIQE COLE STAPLES IJAXVRENCIC KIMIJLE SOXVLIC Sophonzores. CLAUDE MILLER FOLSOBI 'ITHORXVALD ROSS JOHNSON CARL SAMUEL WILLIS Freshinon. VVILLIS HASELTINE FRISBEE BARNY IJICAVY SCHXVARTZ H.-XRIiY VICTOR FULLEIQ LEROY SAMUEL PETI4IRS JOHN S. CORL THORLEY MARC COLLESTER JAMES THO1NII'SON, JR. Special. FRANCIS ADAMS DONALDSON, JR. College of Eaw. Seniors. CHARLES ALFRED PITKIN RUSSEI,L ANDREW MORE Illiddleinen . EARL SHXIPSON, B. A. JOHN MACLAXE, B. A. OTTO ARTHUR POIRIER VERNON W. DODGE juniors. FRANK LEROY THOMSON College of medicine. Seniors. GEORGE ELMER STROUT 190 Www '-' -L, . 4.1 2 ve 'Ei Qi sk nd- 'Q ' 4'6,g:wJ'-1:43 JP' I .gi Pbi Delta Cbeta. flidilllllilfd af flliami U11z'z1e1'5ify, 1313. Chapter Roll. ALPHA PROVINCE. Colby College Darmouth College University of Vermont VVilliams College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Union University Columbia University Syracuse University Lafayette College Pennsylvania College XVashington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Dickinson College University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University BETA PROVINC E. University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College VVashington and Lee University University of North Carolina Centre College Central University Vanderbilt University University of the South GA RI M A PROVINCE. University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnique Institute. DELTA PROVINCE. Miami University Ohio VVesleyan University Ohio University 191 Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati University of Michigan li PSILON PROYIN C IC Indiana University VVabash College Butler College Franklin College Hanover College De Pauw University Purdue University ZICT.-X PROVINC E. Northwestern University University of Chicago Knox College Lombard University University of Illinois University of YVisconsin University of Minnesota Iowa lVesleyan University University of Iowa University of Missouri YVestminster College VVashington University University of Kansas University of Nebraska ETA PROYINCIQ. University of Mississippi Tulane University of Louisiana University of Texas Southwestern University 'rH1c'rA Picovnvce. University of California Leland Stanford Jr. University University of VVashington Delta Gamma. Lambda Chapter. 1882. Sorores in Tacultate. AID.-SH L. Ccmsfocxc Sorores in Zlniversitate. fum' a11'a v . JUANITA XVII.r.1A11S ALICIC MQCLEr.1,ANn ESTHER IQINSICY S0j2h0111w'v5. MIARX' LOUISE IJONGBRAKIC LICONORA CA'1'Hr:N1NE M,-XNN LIEULAH J1CANNlC'l'TIC .TUIISQN j'v'Z'.Yh1II6'7I. MCE ELLICN CARTER LILLIAN MAE SIXIITH GRACE IRENE CUNNINGHARI ALICE ANNE'r'rE BEAN XYIRGINIA BOLLINGICR I Y7ll'ZllSSt7lf. HICLICN LOUISE PIUMPIIRICYS LOIS AGNES TENXANT 192 y - X- J4- lm l J Y y 1' V ff XL' 1+-4 'sl l Q ' Q K3 I Z , Qzivk 5 Delta Gamma. flJZHItfUtl' ai UY!I7'l'67l Ewzzzle l7I5fI'I'1ll'C, 1872. Alpha, Zeta, . Eta, . Theta, . Kappa, Lambda, Xi, . Sigma, Tau, Upsilon, Phi, Chi, Psi, . Omega, Kappa Theta Alumnae, Chapter Roll. 193 Mt, Union College, O. . Albion College, Mich. . Buchtel College, 0. . University of Indiana University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Michigan Northwestern University . . University of Iowa Leland Stanford University . University of Colorado . Cornell University Woman's College, Baltimore . University of 'Wisconsin Lincoln, Nebraska A f Delta Cau Delta. I Beta Eta Chapter. 1883. Tratres in ffarultate. ARTHUR EIJXVARD HAYNIES, M. S., D. Sc. GEORGE DOUGLAS HIIIAIJ, B. S., M. D. Post Graduate members. WALTER LEWIS MIAYO, LL. B. DAVIS PRICE XVICKERSHABI, LL. B. 'Tratres in Zlniversitate. Swziors. HAROLD JAMES IQICHARIJSON HAIQIQX' CARLTON JUDSON HAIIIQY :EVERETT SUTTON TPIOBIAS P. fiER.-XGHTY jum'U1's. HUGIT CUSTICR ARICY PERCY DICKINSON PICABODY JOHN IQLLIS YVEST LAKE AS0Ph07IZ0l'c?5. CHARLES XVALTER BROOKE CHARLES THOMAS DE LA1XII'llil'I LOUIS JOHN O'MARR JOHN HOWARD MCCLURE JOHN ELDON HYNI42S AR'l'lIUIi THOBIPSON Down RAYDIOND ROBl4IR'FSON H. FREEIXIAN COOPER Freshmen. 4G'ERALD HUNTLY DOWNS DRAKl'2 BOTTICNFIICLD ELBEBT XVEBSTER SPRING AR'1'HU1i GUY STOUGHTEN CHARLES ROY SHAROOD 194 N f. 'QE ug ' A E 3' Q M -4- :Q 4 M nlllllllll NW 54" mullll Illllum VJ' XX AW wsfa 4 - 030 , M as f?f!j 27 . V ff? J1- "" A A0 -""' '- f-2 fin flfiigg 5 Tw MTW f If, by I I Lambda, Pi, . . Phi, . . Beta Delta, Beta Epsilon, Beta Theta, Beta Iota, . Beta Xi, . Gamma Delta, 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, Delta Cau Delta. f'blt7ldUIi at lfefhazzy College, 1860. Chapter Roll. GRAND DIVISION OF THE SOUTH. . . . . . . . Vanderbilt University . . . University of Mississippi . XVashington and Lee University . . University of Georgia . . Emory College University of the South . University of Virginia . . Tulane University . . . . . . VVest Virginia University GRAND DIVISION Oli' THE XVEST. . University of Iowa . University of Wisconsiii 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 THIS NORTH. . Ohio University University of Michigan . . Albion College . . Adelbert College . . Hillsdale College . Ohio Wesleyzin University . . Kenyon College . Indiana University De Pauw University . Butler College . . Ohio State University . . . . Wabash College GRAND DIVISION Ol? THE EAST. . . . Allegheny College . XVashington and Jefferson College . Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . University of Pennsylvania . . . . Lehigh University . .... Tufts College . Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . Cornell University . .... Brown University Beta Mu, . . Beta Nu, . . Beta Omicrou, . . Beta Chi, . Jllumni Chapters. New York Chicago Nashville Minnesota Pittsburg Nebraska Cleveland Detroit Grand Rapids New Orleans New England Cincinnatti San Francisco Philadelphia Milwaukee 195 Pbi Kappa Psi. minnesota Beta Chapter. 1888. 'Fratres in ffacultate. A. C. HICKMAN, A. M., LL. B. 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. Pos! G'1'mi1mfeS. ADOLIJH OSCAR ET.IASON Seniors. Q CLAUDE ZEPH LUSE XVILLIAINI STUART FROST luniors. HAROLD WILLIAM KRAME1i Sophonmrvs. GILBERT MOIQRIS JACKSON PIARVEY SPAULDING CLAI21- CHARLES VVYMAN LAYVRENCE ROBERT XVINTHROP PUTNAM WILLIAM FULLER WENDELL F1'e5!'zmen. EAIQI, MOIQRIS RICHARDS EDWARD MCMASTER PENNOCK CHARLES HOLMES CLAYPOOL CHARLES HAYNES MASON RICHARD STORRS PATTEE PAUL ANDROS BROOKS College of Eaw. XVILLIAB1 PIAIXIILTON LAWRENCE GEORGE WOODBUIQY EVANS CARL ADAMS BOVER FRED LEXVIS TIFFANY ROY CHARLES WOOD LEROY AI,BER'F PAGE CLARENCE ALFRED PAULSON College of medicine. FRED UPHAINI DAVIS 196 Y 'f , Q., x 25? i e gg xv.i fi? W GL- . ' -V-1 -W4 Q 0 9? Y U2 QQ Q f .92 Qs' V: 2 f - V an Ji, A: Pbi Kappa Psi. fbmzdezz' af WHShI.Ng'f07l dlIf1'tf6jl5'l'S071 Gallegos, Iii-1.2. Pennsylvania Alpha, Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania Gamma, Pennsylvania Epsilon Pennsylvania Zeta, Pennsylvania Eta, . Pennsylvania Theta, Pennsylvania Iota, . Pennsylvania Kappa, New Hampshire Alph lNIassachusetts Alpha, New York Alpha, . New York Beta, . New York Gamma, , New York Epsilon, New York Zeta. Maryland Alpha, Virginia Alpha, . Virginia Beta, . West Virginia Alpha, Mississippi Alpha, Ohio Alpha. . Ohio Beta, . Ohio Delta, . Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, . Indiana Gamma, . Illinois Alpha, Illinois Beta, . Michigan Alpha, IVisconsin Alpha, Wisconsin Gamma, Minnesota Beta, . Iowa Alpha, . Kansas Alpha, . Nebraska Alpha, California Beta, . California Gamma, 1 Qi, Chapter Roll. 197 Vifashington and Jefferson College . . . Allegheny College Bucknell University . Gettysburg College . . Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College . . . Lafayette College . University of Pennsylvania . Swarthmore College Dartmouth College . Amherst College , Cornell University . Syracuse University . . Columbia University . . Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute . Johns Hopkins University . . University of Virginia 'Washington and Lee University . University of West Virginia . University of Mississippi Ohio VVesleyan University . VVittenberg College . University of Ohio . DePauw University University of Indiana . . Wabash College . Northwestern University . University of Chicago . University of Michigan University of Wisconsin . . . Beloit College University of Minnesota . . University of Iowa . University of Kansas University of Nebraska . Stanford University . University of California Sigma Cbi. Jllpba Sigma Chapter. 1888. I 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. SI:'nio1'.v. MICHAEL ANSICLM 1'iIICI4'ER RALPII INGERSOLL JOHNSON MASON MEIQRILL FORBES. f1m1'01's. XVARRICN CUMINGS IQNOXVLTON PIICNRY STEELE LOVETT ARTHUR WARD VERHAREN 'CHARLES 'EDNVARD YOUNG .q0f7f10lll0l'E.Y. VVILLIANI EUGI'2NE BINGHABI Freshmen. JOHN WILLIAM DUNN FIQANIC SYLVESTER IYAIXIBICRTON ROBERT KENDAI.l. BOOTH CHESTER HIAYNES KINNARD VERNE PIOXVARD BOSVVORTH College of medicine. Seniors. STERLING H1'2IiBERT OLSEN juniors. FIQPID ALEXANDER ERB Sojrhomores. LEO YV. CHILTON JULIUS QQIRARD NEXX'GORD Frcshmevz. LEON F. CORIA GEORGE DART CROSSETTE College of Eaw. Second Ikar Law. ROBERT VVALTER STEVENS GEORGE G. GALLAGHER RALPH EDXVIN LOVETT CHARLES PEARL HARRIS jzmz'o1'.I. HAIZRY JAY VAN VALKENBURG College of Dentistry. Seniors. H.kRRY GRANGER PEIQEGRINIC 198 HOC VWCESQX Sigma Cbi. fbzzzzficfz' at flflilllllf L71ziz'e1'51'1',1f, ltqij. Chapter Roll. Alpha, Beta, . Gamma, . Epsilon, Zeta, . Eta, . Theta, Kappa, Lambda, . Mu, . Xi, . . Omicron, Rho, Tau, . Phi, Chi, Psi, . . Omega, . Alpha Alpha, . Alpha Beta, . Alpha Gamma, Alpha Epsilon, . . . Alpha Zeta, . . Th lot La Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Pi, Rh Up Ph Ps eta, Mass: a, . . mbda, . . Nu, . X1, Omicron, . o, . Sigma, . Tau, . silou, . i, . Chi, i, . Omega, . . G amma G amm a, Delta Delta, . Zeta Zeta , . Theta Theta, Eta Eta, Kappa Kappa, . Lambda Lambda, Mu Mu, Nu Nu, Xi Xi, Omicron Omicron, . Sigma Sigma, . University of Wooster University University University . University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University . Indiana University Denison University . De Pauw University Dickinson College . Butler College . Roanoke College . Lafayette College . . Hanover College . University of Virginia Northwestern University . . Hobart College University of California Ohio State University . University of Nebraska . . . . Beloit College ichusetts Institute of Technology . Illinois NVesleyan University . . VVisconsin University . . 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 . . Randolph-Macon College . . . Purdue University . University of Cincinnati . University of Michigan . Dartmouth College . University of Illinois Kentucky State College . VVest Virginia University . . . Columbia University University of State of Missouri . . . University of Chicago . Hampden Sidney College . . Miami . University . Ohio Wesleyan . . Columbian WVashington and Lee Phi Phi, . University of Pennsylvania Jllumni Chapters. New York Philadelphia Chicago Nashville Cincinnati Indianapolis New Orleans Milwaukee Boston Vifashington Kansas City Detroit Minneapolis 199 Kappa Jllpba Cbeta. Zlpsilon Chapter. 1889. Sorores in Tacultate. ANNA LORRAINE CQUTHRIIC Sorores in Zlniuersitate. Past' G'1'aa'11a1'w. HI.-XIPELEINE 1VICxVHOR'l'ICR TR,xx'ER San iars. BLANCHE BIARY S'1'AN1fORn NIARGARPYI' MOORE CLARA Er.1zA1sE'r11 FANNING ,fIlllIAUl'.S'. E1.1zA1:ETH PQIDDICR IXNDRICXVS AI.1Cl4l JACKSON Sojvholzzolvs. HELEN XVAKEEY TIiAX'I-112 GLENN BACON STOCKTON HEl,11IN Num GRACE vYHITIC Ia.-KVAYICA I'IARRIE'l' XVATSON I'b'eshmr11. JANE PRESCOTT BICNNIC'l"l' BLANCHE HIGGINBOTHAM JOSEPHINE THKJBIAS BESSIE SCRIPTURE IQUTH EDDX' LEONARD FLORENCE Rl'ZB1S1f2N AUSLICY Uzzffnssvd. MRS. ZOE HO'l'CIIIiISS DUVAL 200 I N X Alpha Epsilon, Lambda, . Chi, . Iota, . . Alpha Zeta, . Alpha Beta, Mu, . . Alpha Delta, . Epsilon, . Alpha Gamma, Alpha, . . Beta, . Tau, Pi, Eta, Psi, . Upsilon, Kappa, Delta, . Rho, . Phi, . Omega, Gamma Alumna' Alpha Alumnar, Beta Alumnae, Eta Alumnae, . Theta Alumna-, Delta Alumnae, Epsilon Alumnae, Zeta Alumnae, . Kappa Alpha Theta Club, . Kappa Jllpba Cbefa. Fozmdffd ai llc Pauzv lf'7L1'zm1'5i!y, 1870. Cbapter Roll. AL PHA DISTRICT. BETA DISTRICT. GAINI BIA DISTRICT. ALUIXINJC C HAPTI-CRS. 201 . . Brown University University of Vermont . Syracuse University . Cornell University . Barnard College . . Swarthmore College . . Allegheny College Womanls College of Baltimore . 'Wooster University Ohio State University . . De Pauw University . Indiana State University Northwestern University . . Albion College . University of Michigan . University of YVisconsin University of Minnesota University of Kansas . University of Illinois . University of Nebraska . Stanford University . University of California . New York, New York Greencastle, Indiana . Minneapolis, Minnesota . . Burlington, Vermont Philadelphia, Pennsylvania . . Chicago, Illinois . . Columbus, Ohio . Indianapolis, Indiana Los Angeles, California Beta Cbeta Pi. Beta Pi Chapter. 1889. 'Fratres in Zlniuersitate. Seniors. ISAAC NICSBI'I TA'I'E juniors. GEORGE DAMRON MOXTGO BIERY GEORGE BUSHNELL PALM ER GEORGE :ELBRIDGE SIL Sojzlzonzorcs. CHARLES IJXVIGHT AYERY GEOIQKEE RUEUS BURGLEHAUS YVALTICR ALLEN G'RAH,-X31 JUSTIN VANDBIIQ VELDE SMITH MORRIS LEROY ARNOLD JAMES KENNETH FISK AR'l'HUR RE.AMY JOYCE 1"ro5hmen. BUIQL SHERNIAN XVRIGHT PATTEN HENIQY DON CAIXIPBICLL MASON NU'fTINi3 CASE EDNVARD JOHN DUGAN CHAR LES CARSON OX'El1 BIIR PI PEIQCY SEARY SAUNDERS LOXVAY HAR1iY ELEIORE BARLOW CHARLES WII.LIA3I FEE RAY ROBERTS KNILQHT IBICIGHTON HICRBER'E SMITH CYRUS PAINIC BARNUM VVILLIAM HAMMOND HALE ROBERT HOWARD KEYES CONSTANT RUSSELL MAIQKS College of Eaw. junior. ARTHUR BENJAINIIN FOSSIEEN College of medicine. junior. FRAN R SIM M ONS BISSELL Freshnzrzn. CHARLES EVERTS BUCKBEE 202 K ..-m'm4jwLA my 4 Eta, . . Beta Cbeta Pi. f'10Il71ffC!l, at Illiauzi U11z'z'ers1'!y, 1.39. Chapter Roll. DISTRICT I. Kappa, . Upsilon, Beta Eta, Beta Iota, . Alpha Omega, Mu Epsilon, Phi Chi, . Beta Sigma, . . Harvard . Brown Boston . Maine . Amherst . Dartmouth . Vilesleyan . Yale . . Bowdoin DISTRICT II. Beta Gamma, Beta Delta, Sigma, . Beta Zeta, Beta Theta, Nu, . . Alpha Alpha, Beta Epsilon, . . Rutgers . . Cornell . . Stevens St. Lawrence . Col gate . Union . Columbia . Syracuse DISTRICT III. Gamma. . Alpha Sigma, Alpha Chi, Phi, . . Alpha Upsilon, Beta Chi, . VVashington-Jefferson . Dickinson . John Hopkins Pennsylvania Pa. State College . . Lehigh IDIS'l'RlC'I' IV. Zeta, . . Hampden-Sidney Eta Beta, . . North Carolina Omicron, . . Virginia Phi Alpha, . . . Davidson DISTRICT V. Epsilon, . . . Centre Beta Beta, . Mississippi Beta Lambda, Vanderbilt Beta Umicron, . Texas DISTRICT YI . Alpha, .... Miami Beta Nu, . Cincinnati Beta, . . Western Reserve Beta Kappa. . . . Ohio Theta, . Ohio 'Wesleyan Psi, . . Alpha Gamma, Alpha Eta, . Alpha Lambda, Beta Alpha, . Theta Delta, Beta Psi, . . . Beth any . VVittenberg . Denison VVooster . Kenyon . Ohio State West Virginia 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, Alpha Pi, . Iowa 'Wesleyan . . WVisconsin Rho, . North western Beta Pi, . . Minnesota DISTRICT IX. Alpha Delta, Westminster Alpha Nu, A . Kansas Alpha Zeta, Denver Alpha Tau, Nebraska Zeta Phi, . . Missouri Beta Tau, . . . Colorado DISTRICT x. Omega, .... California Delta Sigma, . Leland Stanford 203 Delta Kappa Epsilon. Phi Epsilon Cbapter. 1889. 'fratres in 7-'acultate. CYRITS IYORTHROP, LL. D. M. P. XVANDERHORCK, M. D. C. A. VVILLARIJ, LL. B. RICHARD BURTON, Ph. D., A. M. XVILLIAIXI R. HOAO, C. E. C. A. SAVAGE, Ph. D. E. J. ABBOTT, A. B., M. D. GILBEIQT BLISS, Ph. D. Tratres in Zlniversitate. .S'enz'0rs. GEORQZE L. BAECOCR ARTHUR EUGENE ALTHERS ju11z'o1's. CHARLES D. FREEINIAN VVALTICR F. LINDIQIKIAI PERLEY FRICEDIAN IEDXVARD FREEMAN Sojrhamores. JOHN BUTLER, JR. EDXYIN B. IJAUGHICRTY ALBERT GLUCK MALCOLM A. NIACIJE.-KN GICOIQIZE K. HAGABIAN LOUIS E. DAUOHERTY 1'5'eslzmcn. EOIL BOECKIXIANN EUGENE B. STEBRINS YVILLIAIVI C. STEVENSON AMBROSE S. HABIBIEREI, ALAX BROOKS KELSICY S. CHASE 204 ? W 55550 , 9 ,I W WWII! I WWW if oM 2flQ8 E L,-f .,-ff Phi, Theta, Xi, Sigma, Gamma, Psi, . Upsilon, Chi, . Beta, Eta, . Kappa, Lambda, . Pi, . Iota. . . Alpha Alpha, Omicron, . Epsilon. Rho, . Tau, Mu, . Nu, . Beta Phi, . Phi Chi, Psi Phi, . Psi Omega, Beta Chi, . Delta Chi, Delta Chi, Delta Delta, Phi Gamma, Gamma Beta, Theta Zeta, Alpha Chi, Phi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Tau Lambda Alpha Phi, Delta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon. l'lJII7llI'E!f af 12:16 L'nz'z'e1'sif'v, 1A',q. Chapter Roll. . Yale University, Bowdoin College, . Colby University, . Amherst College, Vanderbilt University, . University of Alabama, . . Brown University, University of Nlississippi, . University of North Carolina, . University of Virginia, Miami University, . Kenyon College, Dartmouth College, Central University of Kentucky, . Middlebury College, . University of Michigan, . VVilliams College, . Lafayette College, . Hamilton College, . . Colgate University, College of the City of New York, University of Rochester, . . Rutgers College, DePauw University, . xV6S1Cj'311 University, . Rensselaer Polytechnic, . . Adelbert College, . Cornell University, Chicago University, Syracuse University, . Columbia College, University of California, . . Trinity College, . University of Miniiesfmta, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, . . Tulane University, . . Toronto University, 205 University of Pennsylvania, 1844 1844 1845 1846 1847 1847 1850 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1854 1854 1855 1855 1855 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1870 1870 1871 1874 1876 1870 1880 1890 1898 1898 1899 Pbi Gamma Delta. 2 mu Sigma Cbapter. 1890. 'Tratres in Regentibus. GOVERNOR SAMUEL R. VAN SANT. 'Fratres in ffacultate. CHARLES FLINT MQCLUMPHA, Ph. D. FRANK LhZRONIP1NICX'EX', Ph. D. CHARLES PE'I'EIi BERKEY, Ph. D. GEORGE FRANK ROEERTS, M. ROBERT ALLEN CABIPBELL, M. D. Post Crzzduates. IEDNVARD PARIQIS BURCH, E. E. ROISERT LYON JACKSON, B. A. . JOHN C. BROXVN, B. A. 'Fratres in Zlniuersitate. Seniors. KARI. GICRARD CHRYSLER T1IOM.AS OAKES BURGESS jzmzbrs. ANGLO AI.l.EN BISSl'1LI. Sojzhzrnzzofuv. FRANK OSBORNE FERNALD E. IDXVIGHT CHASE HERBICR'l' SEARS LAMBERTON F7'E.Yh7lZl,7l. CHESTER PXAY FIRKINS T. WILLIAM XVEUIWI SIGARD BOCKMAN CHARLES 'WHEELER NYE College of Eaw. JOHN L. LAWSON VVALTER SCOTT CHASE HEI-:BERT JAMES BEROE JAMES ERASTUS PHILIPS, B ARTHUR ELON HUNTINGTON, B. S. College of medicine. ALEXANDER GEOIZGE GRAI1-' M. W. H. BOCKMAN CHARLES E. GUTHRIE, B. A. College of Dentistry. VVILLIABI ALLEN CAINE FRANK A. FRANKOVIZ 206 X f J ,XX ,ff 7795, B My XX J bf" ' J ,, Pi Iota, . . Mu Denteron, . Tau Alpha, . Alpha Chi, Upsilon, Omeega, . Nu Epsilon, . Theta Psi, Kappa Nu, . Chi, . . Beta, . . Sigma Delta, . Beta Chi, . Delta, . Xi, . . Gamma Phi, Beta Mu, Epsilon, Omicron, . Beta Deuteron, . Delta Deuteron, . Zeta Deuteron, . Rho Chi, . Alpha, Pi, . . . Sigma, . . Theta Deuteron, . Lambda Deuteron, . Umicorn Deuteron, Pho Deuteron, . Zeta, . . Alpha, Tau, Psi, . . Kappa Tau, . Nu, . . . A lpha Deuteron, . Gamma Deuteron, Chi Iota, . . Mu Sigma, Mu, . . Pi Deuteron, Zeta Phi, Alpha Nu, Delta Zi, . Sigma Tau, Pbi Gamma Delta. Idunidvcz' lZfAfbffi2'1'S01I Cbllnqgw, 1818. Chapter Roll. YVorchestur 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 . . John Hopkins . University of North Carolina . University of Virginia . ' . Roanoke . Hampden-Sidney . W'ashington and Lee . . . Richmond . Washington and .Tetferson College 207 . Allegheny College . lVittenburg College . Ohio VVesleyan . Denison University Ohio State University . . XVooster College Indiana State Universiy . De Pauw University . Hanover College . . W'abash College University of Tennessee . . Bethel College . Illinois Vvesleyan . . Knox College . University of Illinois University of Minnesota University of Wiscoiisiil University of Kansas Willizim Jewell College University of Nebraska University of California University of YVashington Delta Zlpsilon. minnesota Chapter. 1900. 'iratres in 'Faeultate. DAX'ID L. KIEHLE, LL. D. EUGENE E. MCDl'1RBIO'1'T, M. S. CHRISTOPHER XV. HALL, M. A. FRANK W. SPRINGER, E. E. JOHN G. MOORE, B. A. JICNNINGS C. IJITZENBICRG, B. S. M. S. ROLAND E. CUTTS, B. S. M. D. EEAL R. HARE, B. S. M. D. OSCAR K. RICHARDSON, B. S. M. D. 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. Sen X 0 V5 . SIDNEY DEWITT ADARIS JAMES XVRIGHT EvERING'1'ON JOHN ROLLAND XVARIC tfll7ZI.0l'5. BRUCE FRANKLYN HARRIS CARI. ALBERT HERRICK ANGUS DONALD M.ACKINNON ARTHUR NELSON COLLINS XVILLIABI DOANE Cl.-ALVIN FRANK DENSMORE MiDX'1JX' Sojrlzomures. ALLEN RECZINAT.D BROYVN EDWIN ARTHUR TYI.EIi EARL PETERMAN MAI.LOIiS' CLAUDE INICONARD HANIAZY STANLEY SHUMXVAY KII,BOUIiNl'Z WILLIAII BRAYTON BYRON RALPH HENRY XVADDLE XVILLIARI COLE MOORE If'1'Ushmcn. NORTON HENRY EDWARDS VVALTER PIERIQY MCGUIRE EDWARD EUGENE MACCAMMON WILLIAM Gl2OIiGI'I ANGLIBI RICHARD DELOS COLLINS ROY CASXVELL SLOCIIM College of Eaw. OLIVIER JOHN HENDERSON PAUL SICCOR RPZDDING IJICSTER JOHN FITCH, B. S. AR'1'HUR BYRON VVHITNEY, B. S. CLAYTON JOHN DODGE, B. A. College of medicine. EUGENE PAUL CAMPBELL WILLIAM FREDERICK BRAASCH, B. S. JABIES W. GEORGE, B. S. 208 Siwuh wl R '40 ' R QS 465 A ch?-E A wu.uAMs 147- union rmuurox AMHHXSF ADELKKI' co1.Bj1 ,A f FQPCHESTERMIIJHEBUIKY Y ARUTGERS BROWN A coLcATn HEWYQRK CQRNELL 'NMAPQIETIA - SYRACUSE MICHIGAN e NVESTERN HARVARD 5 WISUNSINIAEKYETTE 00 A00 AL ME L mrhzrmmm EN 118334310 f rf I 0911 Q! Us A ,f P EV vg 1 . - W, A ,f I sq w g ' 1, ARWA , , 0 7 if 2 3, 0 , 4 ,f I . F9 QLUMBIA LEHIGH ' TUFTS DEPAUW 1 PENNA HINNESQTA TECHNQLOGY BQWDOIN SWAR'I'l'lM'?RE STANFORD GAUFQRNIA TORONTO Mr mu. NEBRASKA CHICAG 0 een 5, 4 '1 Delta Zlpsilon. lflzurzdrlz' af lVf!l1'am5 Collfgfa, mfqf. VVilliams College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Adelbert College Colby University Rochester University Middleburg University Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University University of the City Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University Chicago University Chapter Roll. of New York University of Michigan Northwestern I 'niversity Harvard University University of XVisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College De Pauxv lfniversity University of Pennsylvani 1 University of Minnesota Mass. Institute of Technology Swartmore College University of California Leland Stanford, Jr., University McGill University University of Nebraska Comms: Old Gold and Peacock Blue. 209 Jllpba Pbi. Epsilon Chapter. 1890. Sorores in Zlniuersitate. f7USf If1'aff11fzI'5. IQHNA MAY 1?Il'I.ICY. Smzz'w'5. I'r11A MAY LICNOX MAUDE KQICRTRUDIC l'xI'2ICIC1XIAN HIAYDE h'IlfI.I.l-IR BAR'rL1cSoN filCR'l'RUDI'2 XVHITTIER 13.-XKER JESSIE IRENE SPICICR jznzfurs. AIARY FRANCES SANFORD CQICORGIA BIITCHICI,L SXVPYIVI' HELEN H.AIiRlNG'I'ON MAR'1'IiA FALLIS H.-XRIQIS SARAH HARRQLD JOSLIN LAURA MIXIC ROBB RENA ARIS LUCAS H1'ISTI'2R MAY 'IXORRANCIC MARJORIE Hl'ILl'IN Col MA RY HIIRANDA H,-XliRINC1'I'ON Suplm11101'c'S. D0 L LY SARA H A N DREXVS l"rcSl1mc'n. BIABIC .E 210 GER'1'RL'DE IQLLEN BALLARD JULIA CURINNE VVERS L CoR11EL1A STEVENSON CAROLVN TYLER SALISBUKY IQUTH LAW COLIC 'r . Q0 if af in ,QV '35 3 2239? E F 9 W X 'X Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Jllpba Pbi. fqllllllllfd zz! Syrarzzsr U111'wr.v1'!y, 1372. Chapter Roll. . Syracuse University Northwestern University . DePauw University . Cornell University University of Minnesota . Baltimore XVoman 's College . Boston University University of Michigan University of 'Wisconsin . Leland Stanford, Jr., University Colors: Sl'fI'L'1'tI1!6l' 1fw'dc1z11,1'. l'70zc'vr5.' Fozjgwf-file-A'0f3 amz' l.z'!1'e.v ry' Ihr Iizflqr. 211 Psi Zlpsilon. l12u Chapter. 1891. 'Fratres in Tacultate. JABICZ BROOKS FREIJERIQK S. JONES HENRY FRANCIS NACHTRIEB JOSEPH BROWN PIKI4Z H.'XIiI.OXX' GALE T. IJXVIGHT BIICRXVIN JOHN CORRIN HUTCIIINSON JOHN SIXCLAIRIC CLARK 'Fratres in Zlniuersitate. flllll-1715. HARVEY CHANDLER CARR JAMES FRANKLIN HENDRIEKSON, JR . Snjwhw1101'1'.s'. SEAVEY MOORE BAILEY ROY Nl'IXX"IJON PIERSON AXRTHUR HENRY RAND VVILLIAINI PI.-XRRY MCCOLLOM LEONARD IQOBISIXS XVELLI-IS l'7'ss!1111e11. IJXVIGHT IKICYS YERNA SAMUEL THAYER BASS CHARLES JOSEI-H THOMSON CHARLES ALBERT BARTLESON RALPH DE YVITT XVILCOX College of Daw. CQEORGIC TAYLOR XVEBB, '02 XVILLIABI GOULD COBIPTON, '02 College of llledicine. EUGENE FREDERICK WARNER, '02 EDMUNIJ WHITNER IXLGER, '02 212 1 4 J, Theta, Delta, . Beta, Sigma, Gamma, Zeta, Lambda, Kappa, Psi, . Xi, . Upsilon, Iota., Phi, . Pi, Chi, . Beta Beta, Eta, . Tau, Mu, Rho, Omega, Psi Zlpsilon. FUll7llft7ll' zz! Uniorz Collfjgre, 1.33. Chapter Roll. 2 1 3 . . . Union College University of New York . . Yale University . Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia College . Bowdoin College Hamilton College . XVesleyan University . University of Rochester . . Kenyon College . University of Michigan Syracuse University . Cornell University . Trinity College . . Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania . University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Chicago Jllpba Della Phi. minnesota Chapter. 1892. Tratres in Gfacultate. XNILLIAM WATTS 1'iOIAVICLL, LL. D. FREDERICK J. E. NVOODHRIDGIE, M. A. YVILLIABI S. PA'P'1'El'2, LL. D. AMOS W. .-XBROTT, M. D. HAIQRY L. WILLIAMS, M. D. Tratres in Zlniversitate. Scfziars. PAUL SHICRBURN SMITH HENRY JOURNEY VVICLLS jufziars . CHARLES STATHALI NIORRIS CHARLES CAMERON HCJY'l' JALICXANDICR LESLIIC JANICS NORMAN GEORGE LIND ROBERT EVANS VAN BERG-ICN .TAY ISAAC DURANI7 XVILLIAM SNONV VVESTON WILLIAM ROBERT WOOD Sojzhwzzores. OTHO HAROLD CAMIIEELL HAROLD JOSEPH HOARD 1"re'5h111en. ARTHUR PIEIQCE PRATT H.ARRY LEONARD FULLER ITIORACIC PORTER FISH ROBERT DU PONT MOOR1 214 411' S eff J 171115 .wr 3 fw FFF X450 U 6 Home CQRW ' X i832 3' .QM .min xii- '-iw' :Y -X Mg. .Q x, Y f?PiN'?5g25 : '5x "1 V K , 223215 a i 2 ' 'Xiu 6 ,Q ? ff 'iz ,, U N ' Q.. R - ef Nl Qt? Hamilton, Columbia, . Yale, . Amherst, . Brunonian, . Harvard, . Hudson, Bowdoin, . Dartmouth, . Peninsular, Rochester, . Williams, Manhattan, . Middletown, Kenyon, Union, Cornell, Phi Kappa, Johns Hopkins, Minnesota, Toronto, Chicago, McGill, Jllpba Delta Pbi. ffbzmdecl al Haffzilforz Collegv, mfgz. Chapter Roll. 215 Hamilton College Columbia College . Yale College Amherst College . Brown University . Harvard University . Adelbert College Bowdoin College . Dartmouth College . University of Michigan University of Rochester . . . Williziins College College of the City of New York . . NVesleyan University . Kenyon College . Union College Cornell University . . Trinity College . Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota . University of Toronto University of Chicago 'McGill University Cbeta Delta Cbi. Cau Deuteron Charge. 1892. 'Fratres in Zlniuersitate. Seniors. CHARLES NAUMANN MCCLOUD GILBERT HENIiY juniors. PERCY JONES IJAXVRENCE MARVIN JAY EGLESTON GEORGE BURBANK VVEHSTER Sophomores. CHARLES PXRANK LANE EARLE MARSH BARROWS PAUL GIRARD CLARKSON 'WILLIAM DEERING C. D. KIMBALL I?3'esh wen . ALBERT M. XVEBSTER ROY MANNING PIKE .TAY NELSON PIKE GEORGE WESTEREIELD WARD ROBERT LAUNCELOI' TEBBITT FRANK NORMAN EDMONDS CARL A. SCHERER SAMUEL EVANS HAYES FRED TRAVIS VVILLIAMS HUGH ELIS LEACH 216 f - . --i ' wffigdeg f M29 I-Mx 5 g 9 -ilijx-"W" 'J , X, www Qx , ?, Beta ,... Gamma Deuteron, Delta Deuteron, . Zeta, . Eta, Iota, . Iota Deuteron, Kappa, . Lambda, . Mu Deuteron, . Nu Deuteron, Pi, . . . Omicron, Deuteron, Cbeta Delta Cbi. f'i7Il7lZfL'd at Uzzion C0llf'gz', 184.82 Chapter Roll. Pi Deuteron, . . College Rho Deuteron, . Sigma Deuteron, Tau Deuteron, Phi, . Chi, Psi, . Chi Deuteron, . 217 . Cornell University University of llflichigan University of California . 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 VVisconsin University of Minnesota . Lafayette College University of Rochester . Hamilton College Columbia University Delta Delta Delta. Cbeta Chapter. 1894. Sorores in Zlniversitate. I 'nxt tfrz11i11zz1'6. K,x'I'14: M,xCIJ1c1e3IIn MRS. LORA ALLEN CIIIQNI-Lx' ,S1z'7Il-UFS CANA BIAY ADAMS IQDITH BIARION PATCH IXLICE ALIQIN 451.135 LAVRA CHAIzI.u'r'rI4: BI.-XIIONICY jNn1'0r5. l":UITlH MIc:H1LL 'l'IIoMAS BELL14: ELLA Rumtclc Sophualzawx. ALICE DYAR Bl'1I.I.lC LOl'IS1'J PANKIQR RUTII ELOISIQ BAIICOQIQ JOMEPIIINE XVHITTIQAIOIQE RUTH HOUI.'l'PIN I"n'sh111ef1. EI.lc,xNOR vox BoIm14:Ns'I'EImT HARIZII'Z'1' Dousl-:TT 218 -4 1, ww is rl-ima' nr L...-.I Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon. Zeta, Eta, . Theta, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, . Nu, Xi, Pi, Omicron Sigma, Upsilon, Delta Delta Delta. 1'llIl7ZfZ't7tZ' uf l,'0.v1'011 l,'111'2'f'1's1'fy, IAHY9. Chapter Roll. 219 . Boston University St. Lawrence University . . Adrian College . Simpson College i . . Knox College University of Cincinnati . University of Vermont University of Minnesota . University of Nebraska . . Baker University . University of YVisconsin . . University of Ohio Vllomanls College of Baltimore . University of California Syracuse University . Wesleyan University Northwestern University Pbi .illpba Gamma. Delta Chapter. 1897. Honorary. A. P. XVILLIAMSON, M. D. W. E. LEONARII, M. D. E. L. MANN, M. D. F. M. GIBSON, M. D. GEO. F. ROBIQRTS, M. D. R, D. MATCHEN, M. D Glco. E. RICKICR, M. D. THOS. J. GRAY, M. 'Fratres in Zlniuersifate. G'1'azi1zalL'.s'. C. A. BALLANII, '97 F. L. BEQKI,I1:x', '97 W. B. TOIQCZICIQSON, '97 G. B. HAMLINIQ, '97 H. M. IJOLLOCK, '97 G. T. VON'xVIcDEI.s'I'Iain' L. A. YVILLIAMS, '97 H. G. XVON'rA'1'. '97 A. E. BOOTII, '99 G. R. MATQHIQN, '99 W. G. MATQHIQN, '99 C. C. LEQK, '00 E. H. SMITH, 'OO O. L. BIcIz'I'I.ItSON, 'UO Senior. H. C. BICKIFORIJ H. J. LUNSTEAD R. E. MI'l'CH1'2I,I. jmzfar. E. L. 1-1.-XLI, N. M. SMITH E. T. XVARNICR Sojnlzouzarc. I. J. PONII H. D. N12XX'KIRK C. A. DAWSON GIQO. E. PAGE G. SCHINIIDT 220 L Pbi .illpba Gamma. Chapter Roll. Alpha, New York Homeopathic Medical College, New York City Beta, . Boston University School of Bffedicine, Boston, Mass. Gamma Hahnemann Medical College. Philadelphia, Pa. Delta, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Epsilon, .... University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Zeta, Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio Eta, . Chicago Homeopathic Medical College, Chicago, Ill. Theta, .... Pulte Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio Iota, . Homeopathic Medical College of Missouri, St. Louis, Mo. Kappa, . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Micli. Lambda, . Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, Ill. 221 Zeta Psi. I Jllpba Beta Chapter. 1899. 'Tratres in Tacultate. HAIQRY L. STAPLES, A. M., M. D. JOHN DAY SNIITH, A. M., LL. 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. Pax! Grrzdualas. JAJMES BURT MINER. Seniors. JAMES XVETHICRBY IJ.-XXYRFINCE NILICS EDIZEIQTON REID jzzniors. VVILLIAIXI LLOYD BEAN FJDXVARD M. VAN DUZEE, JR. Sophomorvs. GUY MXYRON BEAN F reslmzeiz . I'IICRBlCRT JEIfEERsON PI4:N1fIELD ANGIICR GARRIELD FURBICR GEORGE CARPENTER BRETT TRUBIAN IELXVELL RICKARD NORBTAN LICSLII'Z NEXK'HAI.L - ARTHUIQ ADELBERT KNOI CARL VON ROHR College of Ea w. AIQTIJUR CIIRISTOEEERSON CLINTON MOREAU ODELL JAMES :DARNVIN HARRIS CHARLES EGRERT HOUSTON VVILLIAINI AMHURST TAUTGES EIICQENE VVILLFORD College of medicine. GEORGE FREDRICR MUEf.T,ER 222 43 xg WP ' ' 1 .. . Y HQ '...f"' I ' f . 4 ,T., 1 1 ,. .1 EV ' we N, N . , , ,"'i , ' , X 12 ' ,I vi ,, , Q- Y ' ii 1 1 ISE' -57 75 f Zeta Psi. Ifbzmflvzz' af ML' Uniwrsify ofjifkzff York, 1347. Chapter Roll. Phi, . New York University Zeta, . . Williains College Delta, . . Rutgers College Sigma, . University of Pennsylvania Chi, . Colby University Epsilon, . Brown University Kappa, . Tuffts 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 . University of Toronto Alpha, Columbia University Alpha Psi, . . McGill University Nu, . Case School of Applied Science Eta, .... Yale University Mu, . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University Alpha Beta, . University of Minnesota 223 Kappa Sigma. Beta mu Chapter. 15301. 'Fratres in Zlniversitate. jznzinrs. LYMAN JOSEPH Howlcs JOHN JABIICS '1'Ho1eN'roN B1OR'1'ON Lxcwls MQIRMDE ERIORY Lula J1cw1cLI. .g0f7f10l1l07'd'. FRANK CHARLES HUlilIICS F7't'.Yh71lC'7I. IQDXV.-XNII AL1-'Rim ECKLUND ADRIAN DANIICT, MAs'r14:NB1couK ING SAMUNI, IJOAK LOWENY CHARLIQS PARKER STICRI. XVILLIAM HENRY SHEA W 11.1,mM IJOUIS PIOFIPMAN GEORGIA: FRANUS SH1cA 224 xwixe any Q35 f nu Foundea' zz Kappa Sigma. I Um'vcr51'fy Qf 17115 Chapter Roll. DISTRICT I. Psi, . Alpha Rho, . Alpha Lambda, Beta Alpha, . Alpha Kappa, . Maine Bowdoin . Vermont . Brown . Cornell DISTRICT II. Alpha Delta, . Pennsylvania State Pi, . . . Swarthmore Alpha Epsilon, . Pennsylvania Beta Delta, . VVashington, Jefferson Alpha Phi ,... Bucknell Alpha Alpha, Maryland Alpha Eta, . Columbia Beta Iota, .... Lehigh DISTRICT III. Zeta, . Eta, . Nu, . Upsilon, . Beta Beta, Delta, . Eta Prime, . Alpha Mu, . . Virginia Randolph-Mason William and Mary Campdem-Sidney . Richmond . Davidson . . Trinity North Carolina DISTRICT IY. Alpha Nu, Alpha Beta, Alpha Tau, Beta, . . Beta Eta, . Watford Mercer Georgia . . Alabama Alabama Institute z'm'a, 186 7. DISTRICT V. Theta, . Cumberland Kappa, . Vanderbilt Lambda, . . Tennessee Phi, . S. YV. Presbyterian Omega, . . . South Alpha Theta, S. W. Baptist Alpha Xi, . . . Bethel Alpha Omicron, . Kentucky DISTRICT VI. Alpha Upsilon, . Millsaps Gamma, . Louisiana Epsilon, . . Centenary Sigma, . Tulane Iota Southwestern Tau, . . . Texas DISTRICT VII. Alpha Omega, YVillia1n Jewell Beta Gamma, . . Missouri Alpha Psi, . . Nebraska Xi, . . . . Arkansas DISTRICT VIII. Alpha Sigma, , Ohio State Chi, . . Pudue Alpha Pi, . Vlfabash Beta Theta, Indiana Alpha Gamma, . . Illinois Alpha Chi, . Lake Forest Beta Epsilon, Wisconsin Beta Mu, . . Minnesota DISTRICT IX. Beta Zeta, . . Leland Stanford 225 OMIEGII ' fa' M ,P 1, A L '.,gM-:F ?f: I I x g N I 'IWf Q TD 5 I LWJ EMMA CAIcIfIcx'I'IcII L xf hun- l1fIIyRfPf'H9 Sorores in Zlniuersitate. MAUII FIIEIQAIAN Sc Il 1' UI '5 . M,ARK,2.'XRI'l'1x BICBIILLAN HSAIIII4: GRANT juniors. HI2I.l42N HARRINGTON IXLICE IJOVGAN FLORENCE SMITH ADIQLAIDE ROBBINS 5'5I4:I.ICANOIi DICIQINSON f+GER'rIeUDIc .Toy NI.-XRY HARIQINIVION GRACE XVHEATON Sojrhclzlzulfx. S-Jgvf ?A-:! - efllzyx'-'-?Y'!11I-I W'-'I I1 ? rI0- 7,-W 75" ?-i!!1!NV-'fluff ::0x"? ??1L,,Pg O-rn ? max"-cl T -Ylllz-..? -I!-gg .Sf-'fVV.-W H IH IZ- I fxf'-"m I-?k'U"'X F: Nut in college. 226 Jllpba Kappa Pi. Local. 1900. 'Fratres in Tacultate. C. C. JICTT, B. M. E. Tratres in Zlniuersitate. Ihvz' ffffllllllll fax. 'WA LTER JEWET1' A LLICN .qt'lZl.Ul'.V. LOUIS GRAN' COOK FRANK FANNING JICXVICTT XYILLIABI XVATSON MASSEIA: .fIl7lZ'0l'5. PA171. COLHURN BUIiRIf.l, RALPH ELMORE SQUIRES URN1 SVLVENUS DUNCAN XVALDO EMERSON MOYER Saphazxzarcs. .FRANK HI+IRBI'fR'I' NUT'I'ER, JR. AI.l1'l!EI? CARPIQNTER XVHITNEY Frvshuzezz. RALPH HARVEY BALDXVIN Gl'IORGE YVYNDHAM CAPLIN College of Law. NIAURICIC VAUGIIN EVANS College of medicine. CHELSEA C. PRATT 227 Honorar Pbi Beta Kappa Founded DEl'671lb67" 5, 1776. Jllpba Cbapter. State of minnesota. Esifzblishezf Derezzlbm' 13, 1A'92. Officers for l900:l90l. President, . . First Vice-President, Second Vice-President, Secretary, . . . Treasurer, Jlrtiue CYRUS NO1i'1'HIiO1', Yale '57 JABICZ BROOKS, XVesleyan '50 JOHN C. HUTCHINSON, Minnesota '76 HENRY F. NACH'fRIl'IB, Minnesota '82 CONWAY M.4CMII.l.AN, Nebraska '85 HRNIQY T. EDDY, Yale '67 WIT.l.IS MASON VVEST, Minnesota '79 GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER, Neb. '85 JOSEPH BROXVN PIIQE, Minnesota '90 JOHN ZELENY, Minnesota '92 CHARLES F. SIDENICR, Minnesota '83 LE'1"1'Il'I MAY CRAETS, Minnesota '81 NORMAN VVILDE, Columbia '89 VVII.I,IAlNI R. HOAG, Minnesota '84 EUGENE L. MANN, Howard. ELIZABETH BEACH, Minnesota '96 MARION POTTER, Minnesota '97 ANNA L. GUTHRIE, Minnesota '92 LOUIS C. LUHR, Minnesota. '00 JAMES BUIQT MINER, Minnesota '97 DAVID F. SXVENSON, Minnesota '98 FREDERICK K. BUTTERS, Minnesota '99 BERNARD S. NICKERSON, Minnesota'99 LESTER J. FITCH, Minnesota '99 FELICITAS MARECK, Minnesota '00 NEI,I.Il'I WHITNEY, Minnesota '00 JOSEPH XV. BEACH, Minnesota '00 . JOHN ZELENY JOSEPH BROXVN PIKE . IJETTIIC MAY CRAI-'TS . CLARA EDI'1'Ii BAILEY . ANNA LORIIZAINIC fiU'I'HRIF members. VVILLIAM WA'1"I'S FxOLXVlCLL, Hobart '57 CHRISTOPHER XV. HALL, Mitldlebury '71 JOHN S. CLARK, Minnesota '76 FREDERICK S. JONES, Yale '84 BXREDERICK E. YVOODBRIDGE, Amherst '80 DAVID LITCH.-XRD KI1'IliI,F, Hamilton '61 RICHARD BUR'1'ON, Trinity '83 CIIARLES BURKE El.I.IO'f'f, Iowa '81 MATILDA J. C. NVILKIN. Minnesota '77 E. E. 1VIC'DERMO'l'T, Northwestern '85 ALBERT XVHITE, Yale '03 JOHN DAY SMITH, Yale '61 CHARLES P. BERKEY, Minnesota '02 EYERHART P. HARIJINCQ, Minnesota '94 FREDERICK SARDESON, Minnesota '91 KATE MCDERBIID, Minnesota '97 :EDXVARD M. FREEMAN, Minnesota '98 CHARLES ZELENY, Minnesota '98 FLORENCE FISH, Minnesota '99 ELHEL BRILL, Minnesota '99 ALLICN R. BENHAM, Minnesota '00 LTLLIAN COHEN, Minnesota '00 HAIIIQY C. LIBBY, Minnesota '01 CJLGA Q-PLASOE, Minnesota '01 CHARLES F. GRASS, Minnesota '01 LINDA H. MALEY, Minnesota '01 DAGNY SUNNE, Minnesota '01 228 ' 1 Cbe Society of the Sigma Xi. minnesota Chapter. 1896. Jlctive members. W. R. APIILEBI' LII.l.I.-XN COHEN C. J. BELL F. H. CONSTANT C. P. BERKLY L. J. COOKE F. K. BL'T'II'1RS J. F. DOWN!-:Y J. CAMPBELL H. T. EDDY P. CHRISTIANSON H. A. ICRICKSUN J. J. FI...-XTHER E. P. HARIIINKE G. B. FRANKEORTER A. E. HAYNICS E. M. FREEBIAN C. N. HEwI'1"r ELLEN FULLERTON YV. R. HOAG P. M. GLASOE F. S. JONES C. W. H.ALL W. H. KIIQCHNER T. G. LEE W. B. NEWHALL F. P. LEAvENwOR'rH H. F. NACHTRIEB CLARA LEAVITT E. E. NICHOLSON H. L. LYON L. B. PEASE E. P. MCCAR1'X' F. W. SARIJESON C. MACMII.I,AN G. D. SHEPARDSON C. F. SIDENER JOSERHINE TII.Dl'IN C. F. SIOEREOOS C. H. XIANBARNICVELD H. E. SNIITH F. F. WESTIIROOK F. W. SPRINGER YV. A. XNHEELICR JESSII-3 STEVENS M. WHITE J. A. THAI.I'2R L. B. NVILSON A. ZELENY C. ZELICNV J. ZELENY Elected march 25, 1901. M. E. ANDEIQSON C. F. GRASS G. E. BAUER B. F. GROAI' G. A. BLISS J. E. fQU'1'HRIIC ALICE M. CHILD G. J. HOUTS J. IJANNER R. R. IRELAND A. L. G1-IOLZ IQDITH PATCH ELLEN IQAINTOREAUX P. S. SMITH J. H. QUENSE J. J. SOLIIAIX: O. IQOSICNDAHI. C. E. TULLAR ROSAMOND 'THOINIPSON 229 Honorary Fraternity W ,.a F-V QQ Rx f ff' xx a n-EN J, X 1 V 5 ZW W! I 'y y ,XX S if 'A Y" AI I K , f N I f'f,?"f MW' 7 f .f ff . ' 1 ',,f ,"" f X R , X Q f ?Qf1lff f , NM' f J f xg f , f M 4 !ffY If , f , W! f .W W ff , , 1 fy XZ' -V20 ,fff !L -12 .f ig. -A fy 47 v W . 2-1 1 1 r Y '- 1 . f 1 Board of Control. President, . CHARLES P. GUTHRIE Vice-President, . . ALEX L. JANES Secretary, ...,.. JOHN FRED BERNHAGEN FacuItyfFRED L. JONES, F. J. E. WOODBRIDGE LavvvBRUCE IVICGREGOR IVIeclicalfGEORGE E. PAGE AcaoIemicgO. A. LENDE, IOHN F. FLYNN AIumnifGEO. K. BELDEN, HOWARD VAN CAIVIPEN Director ot Athletics, . Director of the Gymnasium, Captain 1900 Eleven, Captain 1901 Eleven, Captain 1901 Nine, . . Captain 1901 Track Team, Captain 1900-O1 Five, President 1901 Rooters' CIub, Captains. 232 WARREN C HENRY L. WILLIAMS Louis J. cooice LEROY ALBERT PAGE UIVIIVIINGS KNOWLTON EDWARD FREEMAN ISAAC NESBIT TATE DANIEL I. OIKEEFE . "-IACKII CAMPBELL f QQ hh Q-Sffck N lxqxt X f X W yx It XY Xixxix ,X K X fx X -N . X 1 S X fe ' 1 x ..7,.. , TY , Z f"Q g , 5' S? Av f x-fx' ixxxfiiif X vvvcfm. 555,-Q hx ,N 1. if gy 1 X XQ X SQA N vm. X ml' A X xi We N ,Q xg X X X N XX S V l gr X, 1.1 X XX X Y! my- ,f Q v x5"5S3ff'W- 'MH YK' '- A iff? xX '.'kI L. LL- I1 1 - -'Iii in-..: IN' 4 ,il-'DX F :L 'J f .Vx .. wr" , -if-.,. ' 4 if . vw, ,, I f Q- T' - G -, 'zxgjxx ii , ,-- .z- , A , SSA X19 E E , Gi QNX' 'S 5 'N H . x X xx X wx 1 K, Che Guardians of 0ld:6old:and:maroon fDcdicated to thc Football Kuight.F "Gnarled old Oaks, do you know where Is the thing we lack for our content? Gnarled old Oaks, so crooked and bent, Do you know of the thing we seek and care?" The boughs of the trees in the breeze low croong HF01' your heart's desire what lack have you? The faith of the men you trust rings true, They teach in love for your life's attune. "You are Well housed, intent in thoughtg In goodly companies arrayed, You work in peace and unafraid- Your heart's desire seems dearly bought!" "Gnarled old Oaks, who stand in state, Many are we in our labour and fun. The spirit we lack to make us one,- For that alone we ask and wait." Sk If 12 41 URejoioe with us, you gnarled Oaks old! A call full-throated, deep in cheer, Heralds the Spirit we sought is here:- The many in joy are made one-fold? 'fWho has granted the longed-for boon?" "O, gnarled old Oaks, 'twere glee to tell! In courage and honor They toiled full well NVho guarded the Old-Gold-and-Maroon." -EDI'l'li PATCH. 234 'Che 'Varsity Ceam. BICYER AUNE, . CI-IARLES XVILLIABI FEIS, JOHN GERALD FLYNN, LICROX' ALBERT PAGE, . GEORGE FREDERICK NIUELLICR, Hl'INIZV CHRISTOPHICR TWEET, CHARLES CAINIICRON HOYT, . GILMORE DOBIIC, . H.-XRRX' J. WYAN XYALKICNBURG, XVALTER SCOTT LA FANS, PAUL S. SMITH, XVARR ICN CUM M INGS KNOXK'L'l'ON, 'Che College 'Ceam. KQICORGIC BENJAMIN OTTIC, . JOHN SCHACHT, . . HENRY XVILLIAM' IDOHLDIAN, M. LANE STRATHERN, . J. FLOYD TII-'T, . XVILLIAINI N. MCDON,AI.ll, FRANCIS HENRY Tltllflli, . 'WILLIAM SIBION KIENHOLTZ, CHARLES PEARL HARRIS, . HICNRXI' S. LOVETT, . Left End Left Tackle Left Guard . Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Back Left Half Back Right Half Back Full Back Left End Left Tackle Left Guard . Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Back Left Half Back Right Half Back BENJAMIN RICHARD 1-1.-XSSMAN, Full Back Substitutes. GEORGE NVEBSTER ROBERT BARN,-XRD RICHARD PATTEE WILLIAM ACOMB JOHN R. CURRENT RUDOLl'H R. S.-XNBORN JOHN HUTCHINSON, JR. ANGEI.lJ BISSEL CHARLES CARRIGAN AIiTHUR FOSSEEN XV. W. GOULD EDXVARD TURNER JAMES F. HYCNDRICKSON 237 Sept Games - Y , 1o,L.oiM.0, . Sept. 212, TJ. of M. Ili, Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. . v . - .2sm, L. of M. fm, . 29, U. of M. 44, fa, U. of M. 27, 13, U. of M. ws, 20, U. of M. 26, . 27, U. of M. 34, sz, U. of M. Ls, . 10, U. of M. 23, 17. U. of M. 21, . 29, U. of M. 20, of the Season, 1906. Which Makes Us "CHAMPIONS OF THE WEST." 238 Central High 0 St. Paul High Maczllester O. Carleton U. Ames 0. Chicago 15. Grinnell U. North Dakota 0 Wisconsin 5. Illinois 0. Northwestern H Nebraska 12. u 7 ff Q V fy, Xt 1 H M, nl N Eh ' '-0'2i"'f'2v N, f '4'-.V 0 L A ! ff" fmW.s- 11 ' ' M ef u ylfiflx .M' v X X X t m NX f X ff s N r X f ,X X S RA 'S lx 5 wx -er in Q9 N 6 E. Ye' 'xi -1 F ,fr K X 'Q ' 3 as -N, A ,, . T' , 4 1421, ff rf LN f - X? X A 5 li' X W: :1?5Es 5 - at , ff H Z ff 'A Q Z Ss, -sff ffw Wff f f?f?4, 2 X Y F' WM ,,,yfW fy t Q A X sw f .V f 'fd,5,m' WW ff ','f1,,",,!.,: q -1.f N-SQ H, N 4 ,gk-gwffa H: :g " iw wg - :AML ' 1 , ', .f mmuy ff " "' , ,E-.1g,1,:5 'IW 'L 1 ,-1'l'.5- ' , fsYaP'9ffk.!'f "wi 'Wi' W". Lllfn lf WV! f'W'H F ,A A -' 1' '7'7'W:"1" 15M2? w4O?:n'2 MW. ,gy 'L 'G.f'4,Qt'A! w t, 'IN Whit , 4 5 '.JXxwux.tgs,r-gg., ,fqmgp w v W" MN ., VM' M 11 ARA, V: ,fm ww ,N Am NN Nt -ii QE ,ny I .N gym! I: NHL-me-,,:g A, f X tf A A , m.-.f:miw. :NA M 'Nt 'Mfrs -ff A-.Q vw f gg! , is 3, V' ww' 1,u:m',,:'y-nl-A NAICS,-V XM wg , ,Q ,NX-tp '-iff was 2 .1, Y p f- 2? ,iEWFiJi4',.Ii.-tQivKNN9XX X Q " f f m, ' 'w o MQ: A A A tw tus PfLfiI'1Lff,'6. '- f N ,.-- . :Wx . -' ,, , ', 'V' 9 W1fWHf,- QLWH, wh A r f-1-.-,ww - 0 ' ,1 , t, W-2 - ' V ,V J WW, li taxh.b ,. M32 I-?,,.! 1 IW V :MW IM , wt ,L V Jul I t K ft, I m ,,:!T4,i ,M Wywxfhv' Alykf M x mg L .Nfl I h Ll W' ' ', ES 9, .,., wil I 'N 4 'Hn ,f he , A , , Y UTM xt 4 , f ' I WX' "M xv" V v M ' N71 . -A . 4 , V" 'W 1 '- ' ' if w N ' HK 'M' Wg I 'L1 , 1 ,zz f in , f W !lN7MwH"'JX2,' .' uk M-, A N X K MILK. v' 'wr W4 RUM: ft ' .N t V, A s, ZALUSKY, BARNARD . . . FREEMAN, THIELMAN, HOURNE FRANK CAMERON . . . ME'rCAL1f . DON CAMERON . PLYMAT . . SCHUMAKER ANDERSON HUR LEY 239 . Catchers Pitchers Short Stop First Base Second Base Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field M April April April April April April April May May May May May May May May May May May May May .Tune .Tune June June June .Tune June r- A 9 10 11 21 27 30 1 4 5 11 12 15 16 17, 18 21, 23 20 .,6 2 4, O1 6 ls 9, 12, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Games of Season of 19oo. At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At At Northrop Field, Northrop Field, Northrop Field, Nicollet Park, Northrop Field, Northrop Field. Northrop Field, St. Thomas, Northrop Field, Northrop Field Northfield, 7 Decorah, Iowa, Mt. Vernon, Iowa, Iowa City, Grinnell, Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Madison. Beloit, Iowa, Field, Field, Field, Field, Field, Ch ainpaign, Ill., Lake Forest, Ill., South Bend, Ind. , Evanston, Ill., Chicago, U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of U. of 240 M., M., M., M M M M M M M M M 1NI M., M., M M M M. M M. M. M M M. M '1 -1 -1 Minneapolis League, 9 Minneapolis League, 15 Minneapolis League, 9 1VIinneapolis League, T Alumni, 2 Upper Iowa, 3 St. Olaf, 2 St. Thomas, 10 Grinnell, 1 Grinnell, 5 Carleton, 25 Luther College, Ii Cornell, 1 Iowa University, 11 Grinnell, 3 Decorah, 1 Carleton, 2 St. Thomas, I2 Wisconsin, 3 VVisconsin, T Wisconsin, 2 Beloit, 6 Illinois University, S Lake Forest, 8 Notre Dame, T Northwestern, 4 Chicago, 4 A6 -,',,, f 1 Q5 minnesota-wisconsin meet, may 12, 1900. l:'2w1!x. 120 yd. hurdle -1-10 yd. dash If mile bicycle 100 yd, dash Mile run Blile walk Hzun mer throw 220 yd. hurdle Mile bicylc Shot put Pole vault Broad jump Discus throw High jump Half mile run ffliyd. dzlsh I"1'r5!. Buckmzln, lNIinu. Nelson, Minn. Ed. Sudheimer, Minn. McGowan, XVis. Hahn. YVis. Biedsten. Yvis. L:1Faus, Minn. Helmholz, 1.Vis. Geo. Sudheimer, Minn. Granke, NVis. YVheeler, YVis. Tate, Minn. Knowlton, Minn. Tate, Minn. Burdick, NVis. McGowan, KVis. .S'emzm'. Shule, 'Wis. Beehe, 'Wis. Geo. Sudheimer Seun, YYis. Mcl"zLrlzLnd, 1Vis Young, VVis. Lerum, 1Vis. Shule. YVis. Ed. Sudheimer, Mueller, 1NIinn. Juneau, Vlis. Shule, 1.Vis. Shepley, Minn. VVhecler, XVis. Nelson, Minn. Seun, Yvis. Minnesota, S first places: 5 second places. XVisconsin S first placesg 11 second places. 241 ,1NIinn. Minn. Tfllzv. 16 sec. 51 2-5 sec. . ., - .1-I .1-0 sec. 1U sec. -1:52 T 1-19 105 ft. 4 in 2-l 3-5 sec. 2:57 1.5 35 ft. 3 in. Si ft. 8 in. 21 ft. ll in 105 ft. 5 in 5 ft. 9 in. 2:41 1-5 22 sec. Yi. W N j lst. 2nd. 3rd. -ith. 5th. Cbampion 'F'iue. I. N. TATE, . YV. C. KNOXK'I.'l'ON, W. B. MCPHEIQSON, R. L. GlI.I.1C'F'11IC, I. NEERLAND, '99-1900. 243 Score Score Score Score Score. 1158.3 1006 940.6 8315 765.2 Records Made in Indoor Contest. 50 Yards Dztsh, Pull-up, . . . Running High Jump, Shot Put, . . Pole Vault. . Potato Race, Goal Throwing, . Running High Kick, . Push-up, Running Long Dive, Fence Vault, . x Fic twig Curifkov Eand:BalI Champions. Doubles? Wffx. cliiwf A Single Standing Push-up, Pull-up, Strength Strength Stren gth, Standing '9Sg'SlSl '99--'00 '0O- -'ill Broad Jump, Legs, Back, . Forearms, High Kick. . Special 'Indoor Records. 10 feet 5 inches . 65 times . -17 times . . 648 kilos . 420 kilos . 161 kilos . 7 feet 9 inches Strong men Champions. M. FICRCH R. XV. Anus . R. W. AI,L1s . 244 6 seconds . . 18 times . 5 feet 52 inches 37 feet 6 inches . . . 9 feet 1 minute 482 seconds l0 goals in 220 chances . . 8 feet 10 inches . . 18 times . 15 feet 31,5 inches . 6 feet 8 inches s, J. N. MIC'l'C:XI,l'l I. N. T.X'Fl'I R. W. Anus . R. NV. Anus J. J. CATLLN M. FERQH . K. TCDIJD S. D. Towizlcv . l2-12.4 kilos 1558.8 kilos . lT82.8 kilos fe 1 X I Q J 61?-ei 1151- 1 itivyixwii N aff 5 K ki 1, 7 . 'A ,M f f . it ' 1 1 x wi.. .xg . J , fs is 1 ' Xe! oi. N XIX 12. " -x , X xx wx is-,Z ill 1 1 ,131 V Basket Ball Ceam. O,1iEl4Il4iE, QCz1ptainJ, IDEIQRING, . Left Guard Left Forward IR1cL.xN1m, . . Center P11121-PICK, . Right Guard HOLIJIQN, . . Right Forward Games of Season igoo-1901. Dec. 11 , . Dec. lo, . Jan. 13, Jan. 27, . Jun. ISO. Feb. 2, Feb. 3, Feb. SD, . Feb. 14, Feb.15, . Feb 16. Feb. 253, . Minnesota . Minnesota Minnesota . Minnesota Minnesota . Minnesota Minnesota . Minnesota Minnesota . Minnesota Minnesota . Minnesota 245 31 12 27 17 217 23 12. 38 37. 26 224 15 Alumni 2. Carleton Ii. Central High 4. Farm School -1. St. Paul Y. M. C. A. 19. VV. Superior Normal 5. YV. SuperiorNormal 1-1. Iowa 5. Fargo Y. M. C. A. T. Fargo College 5. N. D. Agricultural 5. VVisconsin 3. i l VARCO LOWRY COLLINS PIERCE LEACH freshman Basket Ball Ceam. Substitute: REMELE. Interfflass Champions 1900-1901 . 247 Left Forward Left Guard . Center Right Forward Left Guard Nl ! N, L Q J , E V I 3 Woo1,11:Rx' DowN1Nc:, BUICCKMANN, GOULD, . FRANCIS MORTON, CARRIGAN, GRAHAM, KICYSER, VARCO, Dyic, Oct. 24, Nov. 4, Nov. 19, . freshman foot Ball 'Ceam Left End Left Tackle Left Guard . . Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Left Half Right Half Full Back Quarter Back Substitutes: RoSENwAr.1r, LAWRIINQIQ, THOMPSON. 6ames of Season 1900. . Minnesota 16. Macalester 0. Minnesota l5. North High School U. . Minnesota 5. PillsburyAcademy 0. 249 Men who Klear the "M," SCANDRETT GLOVER OTTE GRAY PAGE ROGERS KNOVVLTON TIFT SHEFYLEY F. CAMERON COLE MUELLER EVANS DOBIE KIENHOLZ AUNE TVVEET FLYNN FEE HOYT VAN VALKENBURG LA FANS D. CAMERON E. SUDHEIMER SMITH BOCKMAN HURLEY NELSON METCALF TATE PLYMAT O'KEEFE FREEMAN DEERING KIEFER G. SUDHEIMER MCGREGOR OLSON HOLDEN IRELAND 250 Id'1' RTHRY If .' W ' 3 I fyl fwj ,ff -vff ' f : ,I iiifjkf X3 422 ' f Q 1 A2---- ,f W 47 Q? HN mwruww g y W nl ff 'Mfg Ks X, X A ffyy Z f,f"N J M X x .1 I, ' " o fi.. f7"1 . ,. W9 A I LI YQIXBXK xjf' WJ I sim mm X XJ Q r 'fx Vffixf .V .NC X r JXP! X ff If L+ if l I , ,, . xg .fy f .gk if If A OVJ O ik! f-xx , F3 V 1 F7 ' . X 0 EI N' ' I XA X .I I I ' I , VI 4 if fx f ' jf . I .':!EItf! Q J .1 - IW-H17,ccwse. ---W Officers. President, . . . F. VV. SEATON Vice-President, O. A. HAMMOND Secretary, . . O. M. BAKKE TFCELSu1'C1', J. VON XVILLIAMS Critic, . .... . W. E. XYALERIUS Jlctive members. O. M. BARI-:E G. A. BR,x'r'I'I.ANII W. E. BUSH U. S. DlfXC.'XN P. A. FIELD E. C. lSAUGl'IR J. XV. GRAHAM O. A. HAMMOND G. E. HANSON J. B. L.-XIJIJ B. N. I4,-XBIBICRT W. lVIC1VIANIG.-XL D. A. MI'I'cHI1:LL F. NORTON B. O. PHINNEIX' D. P. SAIVTHE B. L. SCHYVARTZ J. N. THELAN H. J. THORPIC H. T. XVELLS H. L. WILIJEY W. VVILLIAMS J. VON XVILLIAMS N. E. YYALERIUS F. XV. SEATON C. H. LEWIS G. B. LI'1XX'IS R. SIGMUNSTAD C. O. BOLLUM L. P. ANDERSON C. E. DRAKE XV. J. NORTON Honorary members. CIIARLES GRASS :ALEX JANICS VV. E. MOX'I'IIi PAUL SBIITH C. P. XVARRXCN J. XVALSO P. F. BROWN B. MCGREIQOR E. T. GILI-'ILLAN H. B. GISLASON J. R. WARIC OTTO ROSENIIAHL 252 - MHPGQY sv Officers. Smxl-:Y DIQXV. Almus., . Prcwidcut FRANK I-'. .Tl'lXYl'IT'l', . . Vice President A. A. PASSIQR, . Secretary :md '.FX'C1l.5Ll1'CI' Pl'Z'I'l1Ili HANSOX, . . . Scrgcimt-at-Arlns Jlctive members. S. Dlc W. Axmxrs A. C, HOl.S'I'AIl C. L. Ihxxcfrolc XV. li. F1cr.1wx1.xN IS. G. lflwlxzllixrax F. f3l"I'IINIli P. HANSUN U. J. Lllfixnxclcsox J. J. HKlIPNl4fl1'Il4fI.Il F. F. .TIcw1:'l'1' U. Y. .lfmxsnx L. H. Jo11Ns:'1'oN 13. M. Joxlcs H. G. Klum C. MAXM XV. H. 3III.l.IiN XV. H. Ml'K1fIN A. A. Pxsslclc IS. Rntsslcm. S. W. IQANSON L. H. PIKYOIQ J. H. SVN1 1-:xc T. Scxfxuz. J. C. SHI-INNIAN E. Sxrun J. G. Slwzleixsrmx Honorary members. I". C. 1'xAl'IbIl J. Il. IAIINICR B. Nlcwlcllzlc L. XV. Bcm'l'1f P. N. Gruxscmlfz L. T. SAxAu1Q IC. Iiuciilc IC. M. l"xw11cMxN G. DVNIML' H. M. S'rAN1fo1e1v XV. IG. AVARRICN H. 15. R. BVSSIQLI. P. XV. GUll.lfu1c1w H. B. SMITH H. L. Dxxsox 0. ANIIICRSUN A. R. MQKOMQ J. U. S. FISHER A. A. NORTON G. II. Jo1lNs'1'0N P. G. Seflullm' G. A. Hxxsox E. XV. Courlclc C. S. Umrs P. O. HANSUN A. R. Iixcxxuml J. IC. liL"1'1lR11c J. C. KNUX H. D. Nrcwlcmx F. XV B1-imolelw C. M. 1XI1c1.u31 XV. M. .Trclmnxlc H. S1Lxl'L1w1Ncz XV. XY. INIASSIAZIQ XY. C. Nxswx F. E. Ifoleul-1 P. C. BL'R1exr.r, 253 'J MMIMXXX WW 'W f1,fXX MII Inv' x ! " I T fi, 'X X . M' M Q A L-. Z' F15 HDBM1 Officers. President, . . LINIIA MAI.l4ZY Vice President, . JULIA MQDONOUGI-I Secretary, BERTHA G. NENVKIRK Treasurer, . . ROSIANIOND THOMPSON Sergeant-at-Arms, . OLOA GI,,ASOl5 S 'THERICSA MORRISON Critics, - RANN,-K PURCELLE members. MARY ALcO'r'r. ELISE MCG-RIECQCJIQ. ANNA BOU'I'ELLE. CQERTRUIJE BRANIISMARK. HELEN CAMI 1 BON NETTA CORNISH. XYESTA CORNISH. ffLGA GLASOE. AGNES GLASOE. IRENIC MCKl'2ICHAN. LINIJA MALEY. THERESA MORRISON. MYRTLE NIOXYRY. BIIRTIIA NEWKIRK. .TOSEIJHINE HARRINGTON. MII.I,Y HOCANZON. ICS'l'1'IER HOCIANZON. URSIILA JAMES. GRACE IQELSEY. MYR'1'I.l42 f1I.IYER. ANNA IDURCICLLIC. GERTRUIIE PETELER. ICDITH SNELL. EIIITII TIIOIxI PSON. JULIA BICDOXOUGH. JENNIE BICCQRICGOR. 254 ROSIARIOND TIIOBIPSCDN. EDNA TWANILEY. fiki.-XCE XVASIIBERN. RUBY ZEHNTER. PWA W r V 1 . lxlxx ww f! I ' .f i I .ln ' J 'W X ff ,di t , Q W A I H' x LI.. President, . Vice-Pres ident, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Sergeant-at-ArmS, CZAR, . . O. P. MCEI.lI1'lPII. J. A. BURGER ?H AK. 53' v Officers. R. C. XVEIBGI-I J. J. SOLHAUG . F. BARTEAU J. H. CHASE C. C. CONSER W. A. ROSSMAN members. A. B. GrISI.ASOX L. C. YVELLS R. C. WEDGPZ M. S. KINDSl4I'1'1i J. P. SBIITH J. H. KANE B. W. DRAKI-3 J. A. LAYNIQ A. O. AABERG J. B. MCGINNIS J. H. CHASII: F. BARTIQAU G. V. MQLAUGHLIN W. A. ROSSMAN E. J. CHENEV T. A. SCHAQHT I. A. CHURCHILL J. J. SOLHAUG C. C. CONSIQR E. L. TUOHY J. R. CURRICNI' T. VEI.IJPIX' H. A. DANIQLZ L. A. DAVIS VV. VVIQIIGII: C. R. NVHIT14: E. L. DILLS E. L. Yocxcmriuo M. J. I':Gl.ITS'l'ON R. P. CHASE 255 4 . . 7 'fn A f V f X y .1 M ggi 'I X' I O !, WP? . Vex V f, V X N J . f N l A Qi A A MFI L if I A 1 N M Ie I 1 J ' Kiss, ,A X ,I I 25 Z If X IU I' 11,77 Q- -'- S 1 ei I' A I Xe 433 if - - -f " ff er- - - , I A A -A I 7' 'I' ' 9 ' . f h X S F Z ' X ,j- T' ' Q ,H Lfff , 2 H I,-J f i X M iff ! X I I mf ,i.5, ,!V iw ' if ,ff I MHTcavse-1 -- Officers. President, . . ERNEST XV. XVRIGHT Vice President. . . . I-QOBICRT L. KI+:I,LI1:x' Secretary :Ind Treasurer, HERMAN F. SQHRADER Sergeant-at-Arms, . NELS A. N. CI.IcRIcN members. ROY VV. AI.I.IS CI.ARI-:NCE E. AUSTIN IQLXVIN R. BRAV MAX KV. BUl'1I.I, NELS A. N. CLEREN JOHN A. CULT, BENJAMIN K. EEIHVARDS CQEORGIC E. FOX XVILLIABI D. GAI.vIN IJANIEL A. QQAUIXINITZ FIQANIQ F. GROUT BTIQHAICL J. HARIiINL2'I'ON NIEXX"l'ON Hicczi-zr, LYNIAN J. HOWES ROBEIi'l' L. KIcI,r,Ev CARLETON G. KI42T.Sl'IY FRANCIS L. KING GrIEORGIC G. PINNEX' JOHN HOMICR REEIJ XVILLIAIXI L. RICKS HEIQBIAN F. SQHRAIIIQR CIIARLES A. SQHUNERT RICHAIIIJ SIOMUNDSTED FRI-:IIERICK A. STEWART GWCORGE H. STONE ROIIIQRT M. XVASHIBURN IERNICST XV. XVRIGHT JOHN C. HUTQI-IINSON, JR. 256 - i,,T', Y, -Y A T ll l +5 ,- - I X T, .- tgp 'ix iii zlg- -A 1 1 - L3 ra:-- -Ti. U - f lr 3- 95 I L ElElEQE'f6EJ5l? 5mTCElEl: S Alf - I V J "'-'-1-'- .fm '-"' 9 1'-11"-'T 2-Lil -..i?1- ". ,. it ,gli '- . , Q'For the Study of Current liiteraturab Officers. President, . . AMY ROBBINS Vice-President, . JESSIE COIXISTOCK Secretary, GERTRUDE BALLARD Treasurer, . ALICE DOUGAN Sergeant-at-Arms, JENNIE HITCHIXCZS members. ELIZABETH ANDREWS AI,ICI'I IQICDFIICLD GERTRUDE BALLARD IXDELAIDIC ROBBINS JESSIE COMSTOQK AMY ROBBINS ALICE DOUGAN BERTHA RANDALL MARTHA HARRIS GLENN STOCKTON JENNITC HITCHINGS HEI,I'IN TRAVERS RUTH HOULTON SUSIE YVAGNER LULU JUDSON RU'III XVEST INIEZ LORD GRACIC YVHEATON HI'II.EN OZIAS JUANITA XVILLIAMS 257 lx- Y A K' . , M a. 'Chl Lx' -2 1 4' 'wbkis LI Y SOCIETY ' S 4, V .M N' war. vm: W M T XXX Q if 'Q u 5 if MX' f rf ,JV Officers. President, . VV. H. IWCGPRATH Vice President. . A. B. XVELLES Secretary, . A. F. FIRMIN Treasurer, . . I. C. COTTON Sergezmt-at-ARMS, A. C. REMI4II.E members. M. H. AYGARN M. F. BAK:-:N L. B. BY.-XRD C. R. CHILD L. JOHNSON L. B. KINDI-:R J. P. KRANZ H. E. L1 ACH I. W. CHOATE C. MCMAHON L. L. COLLINS C, M.-,LAND XV- G- DIBBU9 S. O. SI-:VERSON N- S- DUNGAV XV. E. SHLLK H- P- FISH F. L. SLIITH G- I- HAYWARD M. L. STRATHEIQN B- B- HORRIGAN N. S. VICKI-:1eM.-xlx 258 President, . Vice-Prtsiclcut. S6CI'01IlYj', . rFI'CZl5llI'6I', Sergczmt-:lt-Arms. E. H. Gwsux M. J. BREIQN J. I". SIIIQRAN A. HAAS B. IENALH-'unln I". J. 1NIL'PAN'1'LlN F. J. Nlcwu.-xx M. V. Ev.-xNs L. A. DYAN XV. W. Boxlc J. WAI.so H. J. BICCLEAN G. E. Dylan L. S. IIVQK .BEL '91 Officers. . XYlI.I.I.XM H. I..xw1c1f:NcF Tluclcox W. B1'1ec:r.Ic11ACS , Ar.1fwrin M. Kw:1.1.o C. A. INI..x1z1411.'-.31 . P.-xvr. J. '1'u0x11'S0N members. J. INIAQL xxll. C. A. P1'1'K1N N. 49. C1rNx'S1.141c Ii. L. lf'lfx.1.r:1e K. Truim C. J. 4J1m1f:1.1. L. A. IInc.x1s1.IaY B. Nlirfnx H. E. MIc1l.1cK11: XV. H. I,.uv1c1cxc1i T. XV. B17m:LIC11AL's A. M. Kvl-11.1.0 C. A.1NI.-x1zK11.xM P. J. 'FHOKI vscm 259 9 S 9 Q? 9 if ,ve 45' ,ga R. ...fy P 63, S rl fxxlf if Q3 LITE RAIN? I CIET H 5 3 93521 " . G tl f ........f 'mm - Officers. President, . . . IQALPH XV. STANEORII Vice-President, JOHN A. MARKHAM Secretary, . JAMES C. SQRII-INER Treasurer, . JAMES A. XVAYNIC Sergeant-at-Arms, . . . VV. J. PJLLXYOOD members. M. C. SPIQER LAWRENCE O. ELLIS R.kLl'H XV. STANFORD H. P. BENiZS'fON ALERED P. STULBERG JAIVIES A. CALLAHAN LOUIS A. CONSER JOHN A. MARKHAM ROY E. SPERRY THOMAS F. MURTHA S. C. SCOTT GEORGE H. SHEA BIICHAICL C. O,DONNICI.I. NILS J. BA'I'HUE JAMES C. SCRIBNICR THOBII-XS DIGIY.-AN CHARLES E. HOUSTON JOSEPH B. HEINSL NL-KTHIAS BALDWIN JOHN I. DAVIS GA'r'I'ORM H. KORSVIK FRANK J. CHAPMAN GrEORGIC J. CONNELLY JOSEPH L. MURPHX' CHARLES T. GRIIPFTTH KELSEV S. CHASE JAMES A. XVAYNE HUGH M. PIALSTICIJ W. J. IELLWVOOD GEORCIE KELLY 110110111131 Illembers. H. J. BESSESSEN J. E. PHILLIPS 260 f '-'-7 5 - Xxqjji-xFAZV,.fx,A-IV-15, 'xxhfvvxi I . I - I ' A I 'J 4- gif A I j I H IX ' I II, Q, if ' x, E U H L '- J l L. Lf-.. ...IL jk 4 "f 5 X N YN -'Aix V 'Wy' Q'-'NIJ ,'7Tf7' "V la, J . vy V V A Q J fx - : I I A I J Q V A- - hm.. 1 1 Q . XI ! -L - -...ifp,!LT44. I l L A LJ.. . G I I ! L Y Kirk' I R! fx ,ky Ikygjf' 'I I, Xxx i ,J X WM! J, I I TSE AXYK X13 Vj Ki fl I f F' RIXNX I , rf V X I.- I I' L-. M X V , . fi L N I: IJ I I ff If HW ' L I ui 1 'f I - A X .Q ' . J L ..-ag, f. IXJX Vjxryfjbqi HJLW-5 'WJ Vij. ff,f"'f fir S,-xi f A! I Officers. President, . . CHAS. P. I'fI.ICIXM.-XXX Vice-President, . EI1XX'.'kliIJ G. QUABINIIC Secretary, . . HIQNRY A. LARSON TT6ZlSl11'L?F, . . SXIUR P. NIQSS SCI'gCIl.Ht-llf-xxfllli, . . JOHN A. STEXHAUG fL1.l't'tkIlfI'I'f7 C0n11111'l1'f4'. IXNIJRICXV G. BONHVS ANIIRICXV FINSTUIQN NIARTIN J. HI'IfLI..-XXII members. fJLIYI'IR 1XYGARN ANDRICXV FINSTUIQN C. NI1II.SC1N r'XNlJREXV G. BONIIUS FRANCIS J. QQORMAN SBIUR P. NESS JOIIN E. BIQUM L. R. JOHNSON CJ U. UIfs'I'HL?N THOS. F. BURNS NIAli'I'IN J. HlCCl.ANIl EIIWARII G. QVAINIMIC JOSIQI-II J. CONRY CHAS. P. KI.ElNMANX JOHN A. SIIICNIIAUI H. L. BERRY VIXHICOIIURJC Ii.-XLIJOR LOUIS SoI.IcxI R. L. IJILLBIAN Hl'INRX' A. LARSON IELIVIICR RICHARDSON IRA R. EI.I.Io'I"r AI.IIIiR'r XV. IYIUICI.I.l'2R E. A. XVIIIIAMS ' TIIO5. D. MORROW 261 Debate and Oratorp. ll2innesota:ll2icbigan Debating Ceam. O. A. LENDE, A. L. JANES, JAMES MCINTYRE. Central Debating Eeague. UNIVERSI'fY OF MICHIGAN. ' UNIVERSITY OF NIINNICSOTA. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. NORTHVVESTERN UNIVERSITX'. Debates. 1901. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA vs. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. PRELIMINARY-jan. nth, Ann Arbor. Miclzigan Won. l12innesota:7owa Jlnnual Debate. 1901. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA zfs. UNIVPZRSI'IY OF IOWA. March 8th, Iowa City. Minnesota. Team :-O. P. MCELMEEL, H. B. GISLASON, P. J. THOMPSON Iowa Won. 262 Debating and Oratorical Jlssociation. President, ......... PROI-'. FRANK L. MCVI-:Y Vice-President, . . . M. J. BREICN Secretary, . . . . LINDA H. NIALEY Treasurer and Business Manager, . J. A. BURGER 1nter:Societ9 Debates. 1901. First f,1't'!Z.UIl'7l!lllV. KICN'l' zfs. HER MEAN, . 1xt'lIll won CASTALIAN znv. M1NERx'A, . . ,-llI.NZ'l"UfI won BLAQRSTONE zfx. SHAKOPICAN, Tu Iattw' by 1111jf2'1'1' FORUM zur. LAW, . . . . . Ezrzmz won Svrzzzzzl I,1'f?1iv11'na1Q1'. MINERYA zfs. SHAROPEAN, ,'llI'7le'l'l"l1 :von FORUM zw. KICN'1', . . .... Efrzzm 20011 f'wbIltIfS-NIINICRVA fav, FORUM, Forum Won. Champion Debating Ceam. SIDNEY DEXV. ADAMS OLIYICR J. Hl42N1IERS0N BERT PilIsbur9:Dunwoody Oratorical Contest. 1901. 1"z'1'st Plate, . THOMAS D. SCHALL Sammi Piave, . RAYMOND DILLMAN Third Platte, . . OL.-XI A. LENDE llebraskafminnesota Extempore Oratorical and Story Contest. illarclz 15th, 1Wz'mzUap0I1'5. First Plafe, . . GUY L. CALDXYELL, Minnesota Prism' Sfwjv, ..... Nebraska 263 RUSSEL State 7nter:ColIegiate Oratorical Jlssociation. UN IVERSITY OIT NIINNICSOTA. President, . Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, President, . Vice-President, HA M LIN E UVNIVICRSITY. IYTACALICSTER COLLEGE. Officers. CARLETON COLLEGE. DONALI3 MCIKENZIIC, Hamline. PERCY P. BRUSH, Macalester. LINDA H. MALEY, Minnesota C. B. ROBEIi'l'SON, Carleton. 7nter:State Oratorical Jlssociation. INDIANA. IOWA. XVISCONSIN. OHIO. COLORADO. Secretary and Treasurer. . President, Secretary, Treasurer, . Cbfzlcxz' 01111 rx Dortbern MICHIGAN. MINNESOTA. WISCONSIN. First Vice-President, Second Vice-President, Third Vice-President, Fourth Vice-President, . Officers. MISSOURI. ILLINOIS. IVIINNESOTA. NEBRASKA. lf.-XNSAS. L. C. DOVE, De Pauw. F. D. NELSON, Des Moines. GEO. J. STANSBURY, Lawrence. Hlay 2, 1901, az' Des Jlloincs. Oratorical Eeague. CHICAGO. Officers. Crmfest Ormrs fllzgv 3, 1901, 264 OBERLIN. IOWA. NORTHWESTERN. JOSEPH LOEB, Wisconsin. BERTRAIKI G. NELSON, Chicago. C. H. LOURTZ, IOWA. ROBERT L. STANLEY, Michigan. LINDA H. MALEY, Minnesota. JOSEPH DUTTON, Evanston. L. W. STOREY, Oberlin. af Iawa Cify. A MD X 4, 2 mg 'W Xf Pi x is A A 'X fi uf a X Q e K M5709 A K ' yi -if X fi X - N N x 1 - s is Z 'igw-""" QK77 73:45 minnesota Daily Board. Managing Editor, . SIDNEY DE W. ADAMS, '01 Business Manager, . . . JAMES A. BURGER, '01 Assistant Business Manager, . GEORGE V. MCLAUGHI.IN, '02 Jlssociate Editors. OXVEN P. MCELBIEEL, LAW, '02 GEORGE E. SILLOVYAY, '02 WALTER H. MURFIN, '02 BONETTA CORNISH, '01 STYRK G. REQUE, 'Ol 266 THE MINNESOTA MAGAZINE. XVILI. VV. MAss14:1-3, Managing Editor PEARL G. CHRYs1.IcR, Editor in Chief CLAUDE Z. LUSI4I, . Secretary Editorial Staff. Ninas E. Ri'ZI'IfJ ERNEST F. INICGRIQGOR GEO. N. NOR1'IiRl'I' J. ROLLA YVARE, . . Business Manager I. N. TATIC, . . Assistant Business Manager Jldvisorp Board. PI!L7I4'. RICHARD BURTON, Ph. D. PIQOPX. FREIDERICK YVOODBRIDGIC, M. A. PROP. F. L. MCVIQY, Ph. D. 267 I K Engineers Year Book, 1901. Managing Editor, . YVILLIAM E. A003114 Business Manager, . . - . W1I,r.1AM E. G-RIMSHAYV Assistant Business Manager, . . . J. C. VINCENT Department Editors. Editor Mechanical Department, . . VV. E. Acomn Assistant Editor Mechanical Department, . XV. L. BEAN Editor Civil Department, .... J. H. QU!-:NSE Assistant Editor Civil Department, . B. F. SEGUR Editor Electrical Department, W. B. MCPHERSON 269 5 Managing Editor, Editor in Chief, Business Manager, Assistant Business Artist, . . . Assistant Artist, LEE O. KELLOGG Cbe Gopber Board. . JAMES CLAIRE YVYMAN ANGUS DONALD MAQKINNON . . . . CHARLES J. BRAND Manager, CHARLES SCHUNERT . . . ANNIE D. BLITZ . YVILMA K. BAXTER Jlssistant Editors. CARL A. HXCRRICK ELIZABETH K. ZXNDRPINVS RUTH WEST MIARY F. SANFORD ADIQLIAIDE RQIIBINS VVILLIAIXI E. GRIBISHIAXX' Department Editors. Callqgv of Law--BERTLE NELSON, FRANK SILLOWAY 622114195 af1llrd1'z'1'ncfHERxIANN DRECI-ISI.l41R Cilffdlgfb' lff4fJL'7lfl..Yflj!7D. R. MII,LER Cbllfge Qf 1,hd1'I1ltIQl"'IFRANK H. TILSON Coflegfr Qf Ag1'1'fulfure-INIAX BUELL 271 I T' L W 'X 5.1.17-4. 5,2 Y-X x 'fi A . JI' V " A 5. VZ ur 'lxis IX XJ .',, 1 ' Aivle, ' f :X Q 'f'-515114 ' f- X f xi .' J 'H w - F I wil '1 Iv f , q ,B , 2 ij Q YJ .J iL.D.DlLkz W 1 J Glee lub. President, . CLAUDE Z. Luslc Treasurer, . HAL. J. STKYICNS Secretary. PIQRQY S. SAUNIDICRS Leader, . CLAUDE Z. LUSIQ Director, .... CLARIQNQIQ 1VIARSHAl.l. '7'irst Cvnors. J. RCJI,I.1XNIJ XVAR1-2 XVM. B. NICNYHALI. Second Cenors. PERQY S. SAUNIQIIRS WM. F. Wl'2NIJl'Tl'IL 'First Basses. HAI.. J. STEVENS ARTHUR N. COLLINS Second Basses. CLAUDE Z. LUSH XVALTER M. BROXVN 275 4 A RI. A. BUYER G. HARRY STAIIA I DANA M c MI I. LAN IJwIuH'I' K. YERNA ANK F. I':I.I.SXYOR'IAH AV.-XI.'l'lCR 13. fmt A . DOLI Officers. President, I. 5-- Vice-President. Sccrctm-y, . ,rT6ZlSlIl'Cl', . . Leader and Director, 'First mandolins. R4lI5I'fR'l' BOOTH Second Mandolins. FRI-:II T. XVII.I.I,x1I5 R.-xx' R. IQXIGIIT Guitars. CARI. A. HIQRRIQK SIIELIJOX Tlute. PIQRQY J. LAWRIILNQIQ 'CeIlo. GIQORGIC R. BIIRGI.IcHAUs 277 fIfoIu:I-: D. MuN'rc:oNII-1Rx' FRANK F. EI.l.SXYllR'l'Ii . CARI. A. BOYIQR P. DANA BICNIILLIAN CARI. A. HIQRRICR . . FRANCIS RIII4IcR'I'SnN CIIAS. A. G RIl"l"1'l'H Rox' C. SLOCUM 1'IALS'I'ICAI7 C. Moom' 111-.oRc:Ic L. fQII.LIi'1'l'I-i 42lFlI.IiICR'1' M. JACKSON LIQQN CIIRIA D l JF W9 Q 14,2 xi! lg! rt? F' H fm M 9 'QE Wk PRESIDENT, , VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY, - TREASURER, junior Ball Jlssociation. Committee on Jlrrangements. C, C. HOYT U. S. DUNCAN - MASON CASE H. S. LOVETT H. D. CAMPBELL H, F. HORTON L. O. KELLOGG W. C. KNOWLTON R E. VAN BE Printing and Programs. F E. REED A. D. MCKINNON E. C. STAPLES Decorations. RGEN B. B, WEED CARL A. HERRICK R. W. WETMORE lllusic. GEO. D. MONTGOMERY H. W. KRAMER C. G. GRIFFITH Patronessess. I. F. HENDRICKSON I, C. WYMAN NORMAN LIND 'F'loor. GEO. WEBSTER H, C. CARR W. S. WESTON Press. I G, STANLEY GEO SILLOWAY Refreshments. ARTHUR N. COLLINS A. W. VERHAREN A A. BISSELL Jluditing. C. S. MORRIS P. S. SAUNDERS. C. J. BRAND Zlniversitp Jlrmorp, 'February IS, 1901. K. B. KELLOGG nun--V , - 279 I .Q:f:"1i we Q-S .1 .J Q , sexist . S E y 7 Kiev?-.35?i 1 5 f '- 'Q EKANX X c 'P L X XNQ to Sverige Q VN X MXN -' W v New X f s fzgt ff ' W 'F We it 4 fist in iS,f':.sNiV , L .L ,W N .x ,gfxfu 1 X' . 3" 1" f i et in G33 " . X-if fm f 59, ' -. ,,,!,,' I A .1,i R ! . MM V 3 X F :fi t gi 'tcai s, wt2!'Q" f, .. W it TWV 'V if ii 7 MM fi., . if i 'H i .fd xi 5. nal' ' , kiss .X-,-Y., fg vxx Y' K fl ij, x x..i. ,,,f 1 .Qgq i ei f M we is.s.t- it-wi 'f f' New or X va-----fo vzgqewf ' . , ' X S Battalion Officers, University of minnesota. HAYDEN S. Come, VVAl.'1'Eu J. IXLLFX, G1-Lo. B. O'1"rE, CO. JI. Captain, First Lieuten ant, Commandant. First Lieutenant U. S. Army fRetiredj Staff. Second Lieutenant, CO. B. Captain, . . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, CO. C. Captain, . . First Lieutenant, CO. D. Captain, . . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, Battery Captain, . . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, 280 Major . Adjutant JAMES IQYERINGTON . C. P. BULL R. S. MeIN'rosH M. A. KIICl4'EIi W. S. FROST W. S. WESTON F. F. JEXVETT F. H. KI.EINI'Ili J. F. IBICRNHAGICN . L. G. CooK IQARL K. KHRVSLER . . CRAXVIVORD . P. S. SMITH C. C. CHUBB Battalion Scbool of Jlgriculture. A. R. LIGGETT, H. O. EVENSON, . J. T. SAMPSON, T. E. TOMPSON, C0. E. Captain, . . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, Cv. G. Captain, . . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant CO. 7. Captain, . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, . . Major . Quarter-Master . . Adjutant Principal 'Musician . E. G. BOERNER H. O. EVENSON H. E. MCLAIQEN A. D. GRANT . F. L. ROOHR , . . J. B. FREAR H. C. R. SCOTT G. YVOODWARD . A. G. LARSON 282 Tl NS ir L a 1 3. I L, 1 fl? , I' L OC., tr X ri? ,,., ,Y,, Q X 'Ili F Siiiiexex f rj K. , ,M xr " ,A . r' ,, ij F g 5 X FX -- 1 V ix iff ,. XXX 'X . f OX sf '- - I X ii' X1Q,i,i3-iii ii X i Y 5 University of minneso ta. 6 i Officers. President, . Vice-President, Vice-President, . General Secretary, . Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, . . . . . Board of Directors. MRS. F. B. POTTER MRS. CYRUS NOR'l'HROP MRS. NORINIAN VVILIJE MRS. FRANK M. ANDERSON M RS. INTA'rIl,1m J. XVILKIN CARA MAY ADAMS, Ex-Ofticio M FLORENCE SBIITH, Ex-Officio 284 K P I H K l I K s , gba, " , T CARA MAY AIIA MS NIfII.I,I1C BARSNICSS CLEONA CASE ADA B. EIILLRIAN EI,LIiN IJABIOREAIYX AUGUSTA BAKER FLORENCE SMITH , President MME. EMMA BICRTIN MRS. FRANK H. COOPER MIQS. XVILLIARI LOVE ARY FO L XV IC L L YN 3 lf , eq .. j H bg 3 ' r ..-:-'ai 'x Xi 5 r N 5 F N 2 p 5 i Q 1 35135 Qxecfwe 1, - 2 Ui ' EQ 2 , w E li 1 'Li "E, ' i 1 9: :rj , y 2121? ll 1, ' ? - Y - M. ' ff Q W X I. X gl Z V' H ' f ,., ,HG -,-rW.,.,- -,-,-- e,,e,SQH , 55:3-J?-5491 v ' I 1 I 1 v 4 1 I ? University of minnesota. Officers l900:l90l. President, . . IQGBICRT N. PARMELEI4: f S. D. ADAMS, Academic I Vice-Presidents, Q F. H. HOPKINS, Law L C. R. MCCREERV, Medic Recording Secretary, . ELLIOTT SM1'1'H Treasurer, . General Secretary . PETER HANSON JAMES H. NICOI. 285 President, . Vice President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Business Manager, Engineers' Society. Officers. 286 J. A. TIIALl'2Ii ' YV. J. SPENCIC H. E. BARLOXV ROBic1z'rSON COOK W. B. NEWHALL S New Natifffg 55 0 U QT . E. ACOMH S. ALDEN E. ANIIERSON L. ARMSTRONO E. 13.-XRLOXV H. BATICS M. BEAN . L. BEAN J. BENNET A. BICYITR B. BLAKE M. BOUBIAN KV. BROOKE L. BURNS A. BUTLER P. CA1Il'IiICLL K. CANNON E. CHUIs1s. D. CLIPIflCI.I. COOK F. CROUNSIE DANNER H. IJAVIDSON M. DAVIS T. DELAXII41RE T. DOUII H. DOUGHTY E. DOWNING J. DUGAN G. EBERHARD ENOER G. ERICKSON R. FAGER O. FERNALIJ L. FRENCH A. GrARBETT F. GOODWIN C. GRAHAM . YV. fQR.-XXT NV. E. GrRIMSH.-XXV A. GROW I. GUNSTAI1 O. HAI.I.AN T. HALVORSON A. HICIQIQICK M. HICKOK G. HKJOPEIQ I'IOUL'l'ON J. HOUTS W. HOwA'rT C. HlZiE1'iI'IS E. JOHNSTON J. Iillilflik G. KJOSNESS H. KI.lCBIER M. MADIJEN XV. 1VI.-XLEY O. MALMBElil2 H. MANTHEY B. Mc PHERSON NIELDAHL YV. MILLER G. MORTON J. NF2I.SON B. NEWHALL L. NOVIG H. NUTTER A. OLTMAN A. OTTO S. PAGE 287 H. VV. POHLMAN J. G. PRIEIJMAN J. H. QUENSE E. C. RAAISTAD A. J. RASSMUSS1-:N L. G. RASK S. G. REQUE O. B. ROBBINS P. YV. ROIIEIQTSQQN A. B. ROOT P. RKJTHI WV. F. ROSENWALII P. A. M. ROSOK F. G. RYDEICN J. H. SCHUMACKER S. S. SHOUTS E. T. SIKICS R. C. SLOCURI C. B. SIXIITH R. C. SMITH W. J. SPENCIC M. S. STONE JT. H. STRATE E. L. SUDHEIMER R. G. TAYLOR J. A. THALEII C. E. TULLAR E. M. V.-XN DUZEE J. C. WIINCICYT A. H. VORUM J. XV. XVARRICN J. H. WVHITNEY J. WVICKS E. F. WVILSON M. D. WOOLEIIY ' f X Z M SKERRQSQMSMQQ .K si' .L K K ,. Y YR 'Q .41 ZZ' ' ' 4- - frgyf I f . 1 H Z in 7 ff 'ff"'5iV'1.fff -' ' fi -f f-:f . . A 'MEA J f J f A f ' . N ' 14 '- 'f -,'fj47f.4 X, 4' - f 'u , ff x- ' v - xp r em? rx C- T. xv- -Q . , Q ' AN f.emy A . ff X ,f M 4 fi A 'M . 1 N A ' . A f X. ' X 'J N - .JE ,. . - ' ff . " ,- ,A 'J k rx 5 ' 'ia' Q-?m"f"15 ef 'f' , R. ,216 an Q x ' E - f 4- A51 ey S 2 . A 2 EDJ X If - Y 'EMA -L -Lf: f Je ' :u ff. M 'n C'C Q Q 5 Z 3 Y A fi 41' 'ff-ji 'U E, Officers. A e X , President, . . . . A. L. GHOLZ f Corresponding Secretary, . . C. J. SMITH 'ff Secretary and Treasurer, . . C. DWRLHT AVERY F .' ks Q15 members. 'A 1 1, ' D. M. RAIT H. J. P1'lNI"IFl.1J XV. CQRAHAM NYM. J. R. AMRROSE j, A L. J. O'MARR E. X. NELSON O. BURGESS H. S. HOARD QM Y F. XV. SMITH C. VON ROHR M. BLANDING C. F. LANE fx H. A. SM1'rH A. L. LICCARTY H. '.l.xRL'IiSDAI.IC E. E. XVH1'r1cLEx' . -' H. E. LOYE B. C. SQUIRES I. BROSIOUS ROBT. MEIER R. R. BOYD J. A. DEVEREL'Ex XVINTHER SMITH A. H. IJONALIJSON YD H. ANGS'l' A. A. KNOPP S. SANDERSON GUY STOUGHTUN IXNGICLO BISSICLI. H. H. IYIERRICKS H. CLAPP LOUIS FRE1ML"r1i E. B. SBI1TH JAS.LN.I'IICNDRICKSON B. CORY R. JOHNSON O P' wg JN0. TAICISH AMOS I'SilfEHN S. BIORRIS A. M. BROOKS K H. H. HOLDEN S. L. SHONTS C. CJVFIRMIRIC SAM HAYES A. COLHOON A. J. LAMBERTON C. HOYT FRANK EDW.-xR1wS C. XV. NYE C. R. THOMPSON 5. LOX'ETT JNO. FLYNN fgu J J X 5 - R' ' ' W . CHQ M f 1. i. I A I H J J' r' H L 7 TPI . - ' - , . ,I ,q Ji' P ng. lv VIN., L l 1 fi X - 'Q A - 1 xr- ., gi n ,A Q IQ. V Q1 4 n lf A . I P ' -1, .'e.wf .-V, , a 4 N'-.ff .. , I - '- X X -.' KI. J - Vx xr J ' - V H. -A A, A17 M,-L JVM. LC-,Eff fx' '-1 f-M ., f, qv. .JV f ' - k ' ,xv A fx z ' I -I V fy 'S ' mi? x L we A f A , f ,as A 1 ff 4 rffr gi, Min i g ' ,, 'Lf 45 ,S - V30 v Xxx lt, sim,-1' :. X2 Q:'LJ,f.eq -bfi..-uf, ' ,x. ,f :A ' .2 g'rgf,.s::-, w X - Q ' ,, X-.X izx g Q ff 'W XXQQWXI "XQ2f'f711j, 19 411-1Z,ff j IS l j "X Viv fx ,,,, A 3, USSL4. lnpiys V fy, rv 4 ,g2sH'f4,'.,x S ww Ny' N Wg W .1-5553 73- , N sf . wf.'ixQ , Wg . N Vwfffly JXQSY' ,V Wk ' J' 'f .6 ,ll f' y.ff.y fg, l , fe: X gf! ifyj ,M Xa, , ff K ff 'X f ,ff 'ILM' 7 ' " 'pun f .' X 'i ,V 4 ' 44 tr jWM mm .- ,,, X rl 5 X N My 'X f4,'iWfAQfy?d-1? 1 ,fr 'w JW' ' f N , f X ,l V, , I lfg. f f F131 A x ly MX Mu If w17ff'f' .fx-234 ' 0 ' " fx W , 'K 195 - L ni -YQ' 1- -. ,., ' if! Agri., 5 , Y a Buff.: '09.. Lvl! I 17 'El HA , in W ' mu B Dramatic Club. PfCSidC11'r, - ARTHUR FOssEEN Vice President, , EDITH TODD Secretary, . . ELLEN JANNEY Treasurer, . . MARY F. SANFORD Business Managers, 5 M' J' LUBY l C. D. MONTGONIEIQX' Jlnnual Dramatic Club Play. Epceum, 'February lltb, 1901. HA WOMAN'S WON'T." HAT THE BARRICADEJ' "A FLOWER OF YEDDO." Senior Promenade. Jlrmorp, june Stb, 1900. PAUL JOYSLIN, Chairman. Jlrrangements. CHAS. F. BOYCE ALLEN R. BENHABI Program and Printing. CH.-XS. G. IREYS Decorations. QEDNVARD P. SANFORD GEOIQGE E. COLE VVINSLOXV C. CHABIBERS WM. L. BROYVN Patronesses. MVRA BABCOCK E. RUSSELL DIBlSI,E FANNY SAWYER Refreshments. YVILLIAINI F. ODELL Press. CHAS. C. HIGCZINS music. PRICE VVICKERSHAB1 290 v "Mi X 1 , 471 XM xx i- ill X Xxxwvfi-ll? L.. ' NWN-it t.l?ill'Ef 21 ' W Si: f' " k',, L 'ylisiigh M 'ii J' 7 if 59 ' r l 9 W Mft JW' l jf "W W-,XZMMK iff.. XX.,,w o i 'f it i ,Zyl it J - ti ff L xx-QV! N911 law lg rf ' WM' nllixm ljsii I 1 'Lijf ' it-W fb f' in il limi, 7 gn fit A, 1 f-4 ix If R.DgPl.n. This organization was founded December 19, 1900, for the purpose of promoting a livelier interest in the Greek lanfr f ' ' buag,e and literature, and affording an oppor- tunity for social intercourse and fellowship among the ' Greek students and professors. The Club meets bi-monthly, and the alternate meet- ing, distinctively social in character, occurs in the even- ing, at the home of one of the professors or students. Officers. President, . T111c1e12sA MORRISON Vice President, . AI,X'1NA SIEGLIANN Secretary, . . HELEN KBNIG Treasurer, HARRY C. LIBBY 291 . TENN S r-75 CLVB President, . Vice-President, Secretar Y, - - Tournament Man ager, LAXVRENCE-COLLINS, . WYMAN-BARR, . LAWRENCE-YVYBIAN, LAWRE gi U, 5 XR . - D g ,M - I , ff 'Q- E xx.: 'QV xx f X X xn X R if Q, E R -QI Xu, Rf A , f N 1 ff f X 1 4 Z f 55 fly n' 'ff n V519 x l ? pllf JH .I ' K' MAUDHSTEWARD 1901. Officers. . WALTER IJINDEKIC . W. C. DEERING CHESTER FIRKINS . . R. P. GILI.14:T'1'11: Singles. Semiffinals. . . . LAWRENCE won, 6-35 14-12 . . VVYMAN won, 6-3g 6-2 'F'inaIs. . . . LAWRENCE won, 8-65 2-69 8-65 6-4 I1AXVRENCI'I CHAMPION Doubles. NCE AND VVYMAN C 292 HAINI PIONS. President, . . First Vice-President, Second Vice-President, Secretary, . . . Treasurer, President, . Vice-President, . Secretary, . Executive Committee, President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, President, . Vice-President, Treasurer, . Secretary, Democratic Club. Republican Club. Pbilological Society. DR. .ilrt Club. 293 JAS. B. ORMOND HAROI.1J STANFORD . BERT RUSSELL WM. D. GALVIN BONETTA CORNISH FRANK E. FORCE . JOHN CAIXIPBICLI. . C. S. BUCK I M. C. SPICER . A. D. GRAY l PAUL Coox-ER . . JOSEPH B. PIKE CHARLES F. MCCLUMPHA DR. CHARLES W. BENTON DR. FREDERICK KLAT-:RER VV. H. KLRCHNER MYRTLE E. MOXX'RX' NVILMA K. BAXTER . MAITD H. STEXVARD Addr Commencement Zlleek. l900. Sunday, June 3. Baccalaureate Service, The Armory. ess by Professor Frederick J. E. NVoodbridge, M. A. l12onda?f June 4. Class Day Exercises. Class Play. "l7 to G," Lyceum Theater. by Pr Awarded to Subject: First Prize, Second Prize, Awarded to . Awarded to Awarded to Zuesdalb June 5. 0:00 11. M. -P Senior Promenade, The Armory. Zllednesddff, June 6. ALUMNI DAY. 4:00 P. M. 4Meeting of the Alumni. 8:00 P. M.-Phi Beta Kappa Oration, ofessor Frederick J. Turner, University of VVisconsin. Cbursdaib June 7. 10:00 A. M.f-Commencement Exercises. 28th Annual Commencement. 1:00 P. M.-The Alumni Banquet, The Armory. Prizes Jlwarded. '89 memorial Prize. DIf:1-ARTMICNT ov H1s'roRv. C. KNOX . JOHN e Commonwealth." S' Transition in Pennsylvania from the Colony to th Hillettedierzog Prizes. . . . FRED G. TRACY AND YVM. L. KINSIELL Subject! 'SA Study of the Lighting of Trains." . . . . . . . . T. LESTER DANIELS Subject: "Friction of Shaft Bearings." Sburmeier Prize. . . ..... ARTHUR A. MCBIQIIJPJ Subject: "Position and llfagges of YVoman as an Employee." william Jennings Bryan Prize. Not awarded. Jllbert Howard Scbolarsbip. LILLI.-KN COHRN College Court Prize. Ok'FEI2lCD BY PROF. HICKMAN FRANK G. SASSE Argument on Demurrer 294 E 4 -r Q Xggalg JT 0 To. O 5 ig A I 26 ll O ' Q 65 o 1 - ' 1 LH! H O I f Q Wu , .. . , ' 5 iz 12 R ff' ,iff ' 16 0 ' W ff' fig Q Af! III 23 V cg xl V fif 53 1911 ' I .. f X 7 Il ,, X2 gms "'2' "'l-555525 QQ ,w gffffgff bg., 4 r" L l . ' F' di 5 V fiffffi - Jllli' -M' f -S , , E have received all of - our Spring Goods, and - the stock embraces at Q the presenttime noth- M Q0 ing but the tinest qual- " ities and patterns of E foreign and domestic Woolens. We make a specialty of Full Dress Suits and Tuxedos. We guarantee you a perfect tit and the best of Work- manship. We would suggest that you call early, as We find it impossible to duplicate on a good many styles which We have closed. I0 per cent. discount to students. BROWN 84 CO., 33 ur Roof Covers the product of the vvorld's leading manufacturers in musical merchandise. We have exclusive control of all lines which vve handle. If you want the Best You can't get it elsewhere. There are many good articles. There is only one BEST. Thatts at the el Ira .ara H METROPOLITAN BUILDING, Temple Court Bldg. 240 HENNEPIN AVE. 57-45 S- 6th Street. J, T. WYMAN, Pres! L. S, GILLETTE, V.-Pies 6 6 F, E. HOLTON, Castile' VV. J, BYRNES, AsstCasn'r Metropolitan Tl-le coLLEeE sHoE. A Bank of A O O Mxnneacpohs Styles Minneapolis, Minn. A Style for All Occasions, to be used forthe Capital, . . , 3 200,000 Ball Floor or Mountain Climbing. Surplus, . 40,000 Deposits, . . . 1,031,000 A All ..,,.. ' 5' . ,.,, 53.50 , General Banking Business ,,,A, Transaccted. ' "' 9- W. B.DICKERSON, ACCOUNTS RECEIVED ON FAVORABLE TERMS. 515 Nicollet A-de. C. YV. Davies has at full line of the very latest Society Stationery. New designs in Mon ogrzuns, Engraved Visiting Czlrds, Wedding Invitations, etc. 610 Nicollet Avenue. The Hutchins Restaurant, 412 S' E' W E C A R "No Clothing Ju.rt Like 0ur4'." A FIILL LINE UF A B 8- Q- '20 O S note Books, Stationery, Mitasia'mi'ifsfirailaiyQssrl Get the quality, the fashion And economy to boot. Get the carefully made garments That the Htailor expert shox s AND And the lit that tells the storyf Bought at The Celebrated Parker Jointless FOUNTAIN PEN. B R 0 G1 1. KING KZ C 0. 'S 8 415 T0 419 IIIIIOLLET AVE. Corner 4th St. and 14th Ave. S. E. I Special Inducements to Students. I Zollege oi Homeopathic edicine and Surgery. Unsurpzissed Clinical Advantages. Experienced Corps of Instructors. Careful Personal Teaching. FOR CATALOGUE AND FURTHER INFORMATION AIPIY TO H. P. IUIIIIGIIISOII, m. D., 602 liicollet Jiloenue. e. minneapolis, minn. Moren, the " U " Tailor, o2OVQ Nicollet Avenue, Nlinneapolis. FWWW 5 E 5 5 WWWW'l'7V'WWYl'WWiW'W'WWW5 'WW 5 ' 'VY 'WWW , ARE CHEAPEST 2 R IN A LONG RUN j Tiger Wolff:American Barnes White Flyer BICYCLES l TIGER l Racer, . . . . 350.00 si? 97' WOLFF:AMERlCAN Chainless, . . . 365.00 BARNES WHITE FLYER Chainless, . . . 375.00 Special, .... 50.00 Chainless. Cush. Frame, 75.00 Cushion Frame, . . 50.00 ' Regular No. 1, . 40.00 Chain, Cushion Frame, 50.00 Special, . . . 50.00 Regular No. 2, . . 35.00 New Century Racer, 55.00 Regular, . . . 40.00 Regular No. 3, . 30.00 Special, .... 50.00 Corsair, . 25.00 Combination Tandems, 50.00 Regular Road, . . 40.00 , Bio TIRE R m , SEASON FULLY GUAR- ANTEED 50:::l1AYNES TlRES:::3Z.50 , I '32, Prompt Attention Given to Mail Orders. Write for Our We are Experts in Repairing and 1 Enamelmg. . .3 627 7f Q9 Gr Cycle Offer- MINNEAPOLIS. MINNI. Fil'-St Ave. 5- K4 g - ,QAM-MQQ!AAMQQlQntMt!lMlQtQMMQQ!tlMMh! Mail Order B1 Use Lloyd's Wire Hammocks, 1610 Central Ave. N. E. Bicycles for rent at 1308 Fourth Street S. E. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 1 ee 1 rr ee 10-f the 1902 Gopher.: Tl r ee tie it 4 5 vs 4, .NM if I l' ' VISIT Our New Frame Department. Call on Moren, the Tailor, 62016 Nicollet Avenue. Commencement Invitations and Calling Cards engraved. Special rates to students. C. W. DAVIES. 610 Nicollet Avenue. D. F. BROOKS, President H. E. GIPSON, Secretary A. BROOKS, Vice-President. M. I. SCANLON, Tre SCANLO -GIPSON UIVIBER COIVIPA Y FCsi9C?i9q NORWAY PILING, 1 1 Q LONG JOIST ....and umber TIMBER A SPECIALTY MANUFACTURERS Q?3 G?i?DG22 OFFICE No. 315-16-I7-18 LUNIBER EXCHANGE, Mills and S cud .It Nicks-Ison, Minn. Mills :md Yard :lt Cass Luke, Minn. iMillsz1i1d Yard :in hliniieailwfulis, Mimi. 59932992333888838838-9883899335 Q . V9 get Engraving Stationery Department 2: . 4 A Qc QA r 1 g h t , Ve gg U9 33 ti A U9 we Ao in y S C 3 A it I io 49 ii a 0' 'Q 3 it Ci. 46 tl- vqa 'lt Qt QA Manufacturers of Hgh GIade E 5 QA Fratemiti' Emblems U9 If WVrite or Call on us for 3: ' Fraternity Jewelry it prices and samples of com- va Q6 . I , 3 mencemeut 11'1V1tH.flOl'lS, per- 3: Fratemm' NOVG U95 V9 46 soual Cards, etc. VVe lnzive 4, Fraternity Stationery '15 H SPeCia1.C0FPS Of hfsf' if Cflf- , . . 'li class Designers, Engrav- 3 Fratermty inV't3t'O'I3 re it ers, Stzimpers :md Plate 95 QA Fraternity Announcements W Pfintfffs- 'P .We Hr? the if . U9 'W largest house in the baorth- ti' QA F'3t'3'm'TY Pfogfams 12 vvest doing business in this Z: -fra 2 line. 3 Cin so ca- 140-142 Woodward Avenue. V93 jg THIRD AND WABASHA STREETS, 3 QA DETROIT, S MICHIGAN '49 E ST. E QA or If lb h 00 jail ,7Ve5,i5s5' j 46' -56' 1365 .fail jail jd' .fail as eeeeeeeeeseeeweeeeeevees-few e A Full Line of Sundries at' 1308 Fourth Street S. E. Get Hats and Furnishings at Keeler 8L Cofs, 238-240 Nicollet Avenue ESIAIIINIMI Qkfmyafciffwyw. IWEIIERIIIWEIILRN +I H . 7' lf , if wuslrc -allies 5MINNfAP0LIs, MINN. QNXE-MN X. Metropolitan Bleek L CL!-XR!-XNCE VALIVIAIQSHALL, f-E, DIRECTOIK 'E S ONLY ComPLETEjcHooL oF Qlujic IN THE NORTHWEST. Egopf TUDENT5. QFFILIATED WITH UNIVERSITY OF wINNEfOTA. J. P. GILMORE. H ' B' sqda Fountain, . E ,mist Q fgi2g"5,'3,?E Drugglst and 409 NICOLLET AVENUE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. NORTHWESTERN TELEPHONE, MAIN l3l8. d t II l' f ' i2W.Z,-.mo Pharmacist Chocolates. 401 FOURTEENTH AVE. S. E. D. A. Soderberg ,If W F! - QTE . I 6,0 E EQ or M. g, Wfiixifinj vvy nf THOROUGH INSPECTION NT F o PER CENT. TO PROPERTY AND LOSS OF LIFE AND SPECIAL DBCOU O 1 To INJURY TO PERSONS CAUSED BY UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. STEAM BOILER EXPLOSIONS. Q4 J. M. ALLEN, President. WM. B. FRANKLIN V' P d F. B. ALLEN S d V P d J B PHERCE S If l207 Washington Avenue North, L B BRAINERD T L. F. NIIDDLEBROOK, Ass'tSecretavy. NUNNEAPOUS- ' 412 FOURTEENTH AVE. S. E. The Hutchms Restaurant, EEE EE EEEEEE EOEWEE, See lVloren's New Spring Suitings, 620W Nicollet. T CU R RE C T ATTTRE FUR MEN lSpESSENTlAL TO SUCCESS IN ITIFE. Gur highest skill, therefore, is always at your disposal, to contribute as much as possible to your success. -2' -P -Ze el' ,f'Yf?5"'s.,. :2C12L'i?-xv,-'fglifk s "'. 2 5 Ta 'Q WWW' ? Www '-'- r-ll .lll tl l?E.TALLANT, 38 SOUTH THIRD ST., MINNEAPOLIS. Bicycles for rent at 1308 Fourth Street S. E. Reception Invitations, Dance Programs, etc., engrzued on short notice C. YV. Davies. 610 Nicollet. NI gun Lrooks. Prest. Geo. NV, Hnyford, Sec. da Trt ' Electrical Engineering Co., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in EVERYTHI G ELECTRICAL ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER SUPPLIES. ELECTRICAL HOUSE GOODS. TELEPHONES .... Electrical Engineering Co., IF YOU WANT LAW BOOKS Keefe-Davidson Law Book Co., St. Paul, Minn. Opp. Court House. 28 and 30 E. 4th St. Telephone Main 1722. References: 248-250 Hennepin Ave. MINNEAPOLIS. Any one who has ever dealt with us. Dornrett . Gbe 6 GV? 9 ' . Caterer. MANUFACTURER OF Delicious Frozen Creams 'ff' and Fruit Ices. Av Also full line of Home-Made Bakery Goods direct from our suburban bakery. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. 822 Nicollet Ave. 712 Hennepin Ave. L. I 5. FLINN, Dry tioods, Notions, Millinery, Hosiery, Gent's Furnishing Goods, Etc. 423 Fourte th Ave. S. E. Ag t I Ll I' aunslry. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. MISS C. H. LIPPINCOTT, FLOWER EED Send for Catalogue. 3I9 Sixth Street South, Minneapolis, Minn. Nloren the "U" Tailor has moved to 62010 Nicollet. Enameled Pins, Wendell SL Greenwoods, 307 Hennepin Avenue. "H 17 mzmuf from li,-11i'lVA HITS. it unix! I'u'giwi1'," E. G. BARNABY. Co. THE LEADING HATTERS AND HABERDASHERS, Cor. Fourth Street and Nicollet Avenue. The Largest Stock in the West. The Finest Goods in the World. The Most Reasonable Prices. 3 Sole Agents ior DUNLAP HATS AND DR. JAEGER'S UNDERWEAR. CHAS. D. WHITE 89 CO. Jewelers. DIAMONDS AND FlNE jEWELRY, CARD ENGRAVING, WATCH REPAIFUNG AND MANUFACTURING. 407 Nicollet Avenue, .... Minneapolis. JOH T. BAR UM TRUNK MANUFACTURER. ,vnu -ii., 4-S i 1 " E. W ,..... WG., ..... , 6 1 .riff ' .gisfflli-Ssiliswt-wmafsx ,. ff mttmesgsisz 0.-zf1:fE'5 : f -.gy - ,,.... j - .- ' 'Xfff i i,-gmm i m-'g-m m"""' W -. se i' ' "M 5' -gui! 'IWQI 1 ii i , I ilf:.i "te HH lili. f 1 -+'.iilm'fff?myi1ill - 1 im- 1 ' iIHHmM1i.i.ii.,....,,,,4.J.ii. I .am e mi U DEALER IN Suit Cases and Traveling Bags, Shopping and Chatelaine Bags, Silk Hat Boxes and Dressing Cases. STEANIER AND HAT TRUNKS. Pocket Books and Medical Cases. 404 NICOLLET AVENUE. rl?DGiJCiJ'C1G'S3G'SDfSJCS , 1 1 STUDENTS' FAVDRITE STDRE. 2 1 1 'T A-if .gig 'T 7 J 'P 'T Best Equipped Musical Instru- "i nnent Factory in the Northwest 'T in Connection ......,... 'T P, ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE FREE. f, 1225 Washington Ave. So., 'P 'P L MINNEAPOLIS. g3C'5..?C5.9C5JG.3'G'5.'IC5JC5Jl2 Bintliff manufacturing Zo. Manufacturers of Picture Frames and Mouldings. IIE.-'ILEIKS 11V FLVE l5TCHliVG.S', lVA7'E1i' COLOIKS' .LVD .'Ilf7Y.S'TS" ,llA7'EIFl.'1L.S'. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. S of G- NELSON A No. 30 FIFTH STREET SOUTH, i MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Moren, the " U " Tailor, 62010 Nicollet Avenue. 620W Nicollet Avenue -thats Nloren's. EEQKHIZEIZIEIZQGEEQIZQEZSEKE D0 You Buy ?????????????????? lt so, is it not to your interest to make your purchases through one house, to deal with a firm that knows something about books other than those published by themselvesg to have your correspondence carefully and promptly looked atterg to be able, at the cost ot a two cent stamp, to learn the titles of all the recent books cn any one or more subiectsg to get a typewritten report by return mail, giving dates ot publication, number of pages, prices, etc., of books you propose buying? OUR STOCK CF MISCELLANECUS AND TECHNICAL BUCKS, AMERICAN ANC ENGLISH, ls one ot tne largest in the Northwest, it is systematically arranged and classified by subjects, so that visitors can, at a glance, take in all prominent works on any given branch, and to those who are at a distance we can, by a momentls work, quote the best books, giving dates of edition, number of pages, etc., and synopsis of contents, it wanted. H. W. WILSON, Publisher and Bookseller, .3I5:3I9 Fourteenth Ave. S. E., Minneapolis. .iii-IEIZEEEIEZLIEQQQEQQEQIEQEIZQ The HU" Tailor? Why thats Nloren I OLLE GE OF LA W f-a Hyi Undergraduate course of three years for both day and i I evening sessions, leading to degree of Ll.. B. J, l Graduate courses leading to degrees of LI.. Nl. and D. C.L J' Unsurpassed facilities for preparing persons for the active duties of the Bar. Fall term opens September lOth, 1901. i "I FOR CATALOGUE APPLY TO EU. .51 PA TTEE, DEAN, I UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. H Ballad of the Unsucccssful. twill, Jlpelogies to Dr. Richard Burtomi We are the students from whom Profs. barred The marks that are good to hold. We bluffed full well, and we crilnbed full hard, And our failures were manifold. We are the clan of the always-late, Who wait 'till the loell has rung. Yea, we had to suffer the teacher s hate, And cringe fneath his lashing tongue. The seeming-wise, with the stunning bluff, From their teeming tribe we come: But the Prof.-he wanted the real, hard stuff, And our marks-they were sixty-some. The natural sharks, who knew it all But the questions the Prof. would ask, Of them we are: and we took a fall For scorriirig the easy task. We are the skippers, too, who skipped From the lectures we thought were rank 5 And under the campus oaks we tripped Or "fussed" on the river-bank. We are the co-ed folk who smiled Zealously, lout in vain: i By our sisters' wiles were the Profs. laeguiled, But ours never made a gain The Hutchins Restaurant, 412 Fourteenth Avenue, S. E. LATEST STYLE WOOLENS. Best of Worknnanship and Popular Prices. - E5 5 x 3 TO-DATE TAILORING HO CIOLS ,D O.L LNTTOOSIO - E D. -l D sfi BROWN BROS. lVl. CO. 21 South Sixth Street, Minneapolis, Minn. +656 he C bemung E sotioirs Youre PATRoNAoE RATES, , , 52,00 PER WEEK DINNER, ....... 15 CENTS BREAKFAST OR SUPPER,. . lO CENTS 1228 Fourth St. 5. E. We are the sponges on those whose way Was sweetened with tens galore: We faithfully copied their work each day, But five was the best we could score. A mighty army our full ranks make Of bluffers and cribbers stoutg The quizes and lectures we didn't take- 'Twas those that laid us out. And while we are scanning the fatal card, The fruit of our term of play, We groan at the thought ofthe prospect hard, t'Lord, what will the 'O, G.' say 7" We wonder if this is the end of the game, The flunk that is far from sweety And we cry to the source whence ourfailures came "Prof, give us an incomplete T" OTTO ROOIJ, WHULESALE Asn kl41rA1L UEALER ls HARDWARE AND STOVES, TINYW'ARE, TooLs. 1,AIN'l'S AND BIcYc'LEs. 417 8 -L19 CIICNTRLXL AVI4I., Er-nosm 1416. IVIINNEAPOLIS. A WSUMB c? ZAK, Importing Tailors, 377 ROBERT STREETQ . S71 PAUL. Dress Suits, Spring Suits, at Nloren, the Tz1ilor's. Nloren, the " U " Tailor, 62016 Nicollet Avenue. fi ' - - .-.. l sp. . 5 : l' V v T ' l'7 ., . eww. ill' 4 , w s .l a is gr 1: Q, , H,-frif .. .fre f- 1,-,,,.. .., F N F.: I . .. YNY. 4 " fera l' :HF 35 5- U5 .QliE3.l'gi:i ui llf ,l1 U3 UAW Ht 1: QQ. Us U2.alll,f. ' H'ltll 4fQ as ii lil in 4 g ' -- . K ' A r JEWQ r uf, Q-4 7,51 fu ..4Hl:3 -1 4 .4'H 4 15 4 Y Ei! 4 ' L 4.4 i - EJ Cllr' 2 Mei' lw ru f lil ? ' E elriil-. 2 -.-.-.-.-J-.-.-.-QQQ-S-S-Q-.-SLI2-.,-.-SQLQQiQQQ-J-.-.-.-.QQQQ-lvl-T:QSQ1:,,1.,.,.S.,.,...v....-,-s.Ndi 3 Dortbwestern Zlniversitpl medical School QCHTCAGO MEDICAL COLLEGEQ aw X This school has been a leader in advanced standards and methods ot teaching for titty years. The plant is nevv, modern and complete. The Dispensary treats 25,000 cases annually. The nevv Wesley Hospital adjoins the college buildings. Upon its completion the school will control over 500 beds students exclusively. -v-v-'-v-4-.--v-'vw-v-'-v-'-Jv:A.Av-f 5 l l l 1+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ l 'I tor its own E 1+ 4+ 4+ J v-.'slzAv--vA'Av-..A'A--lsr-v-v-.1-v-'Av-v-.1-.-valvvvxfvAvA'Avit'-vAvA-rv-v-v-v-v-v-vA4x1vs. v-v-v-v-v-v-v-v-v-.-.-v-vAv-v-.--v-.A,-'A-'Av-.-v-v-v--v-'sf'--v-.Avlv- ' f ' 1 FOR CIRCULARS ADDRESS THE SECRETARY, DR. N. S. DAVIS, -JR., 2431 DEARBORN STREET, CHICAGO. 4?-2 40622-Y'v4'l?v vv-'vv v---rv-vv vvvvvvvvv-.-.-vxlvvvxf--v-. -,-,-v-.Av-v-v-.-.-4? 4+ 4+ 'W' D '+ '+ l 1 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 5 4+ 4+ 62092 Nicollet Avenue is Nloren's Address. '. x'.'1'r1-rue-:mats-.1 txmm 1x1.V.'1'ht-nerr 2 0 1. Lowest Prices 19 S-H OO Best Goods + .XT C. w. MENEILLEVS BIG BRAND ul of Ml BRAND University Grocery FRUITS, BEST BUTTER AND STRICTLY FRESH EGGS AI7-4l9 Fourteenth Avenue S. E. X 40 , Q49 , GO, XOOQ M. 2715-1-1 ,SQ M. 2189-L-1 Q . . . 1 1 , W K MORISON 6: C0 Hardware, Mechanics' Tools, Drawing Instruments, Minneapolis, Minn Pocket Cutlery, Razors, Etc. JUSTTO BE IN lTs'fs2f9f V. Wear KNOBLAUCH'S Dealer in 0 GI' G p 'gb 01,5 1 Hap and .7711 Kinds of 'Feed ti 521 Fourteenth Ave. S. E. exe 3230113 EXPRESS AND BAGGAGE 51115 LIGHT AND HEAVY HA ULING Washington Av. All Orders Promptly Attended To. Moren's Suits are the Swellest Things on the Campus. Uni-versity of Minnesota College qf Dentistry A Higfb-CIa.r.r .School for High-Grade .S'tudent.r Entrance qualifications: Graduation trom four-year High School course vvhich includes tvvo years Latin and one year physics. Course: Three sessions of nine months. Clinical facilities unsurpassed. Last day for nnatriculation, session 1901-1902, September 11. For further particulars, address W. P. DICKINSON, D. D. S., Dean, ANDRUS BUILDING, 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 MINNEAPOLIS The "White" Electric Light Plant "White Handy Andyi' Gasoline Engine L3 h, p. actuall, directly connected to a substantial dynamo, vvill light your home Q35 lights, 16 c. p., 110 voltsj by night, recharge batteries for your automobile, pump vvater or grind feed byday. Guaranteed to generate an electric current ot less than 1-4 volt variation under full load. Simple, compact and efficient. Just the thing you have wanted for your summer home or for your farm. Occupies 3x4 foot space. Costs but 3 to 4 cents per hour to operate. .S'ErVl1 FOI? C.'l1i'CI.'LAIf.S'. GLOBE IRON WORKS COMPANY, 2426 University Ave. S. E., Minneapolis, Minn, i C'mujrlr'lu onyil reirabf lu run. STUDENTS SHOULD HAVE THEIR SHOES REPAIRED AT KLlMA'S WORK NEATLY DONE. CHARGES REASONABLE. 709 FOURTEENTH AVE. s. E, J. W. SCHLENKEFL CA TE RER and Wholesaler of Ice Cream. BOS FIRST AVE. SOUTH, MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. N. W. Tel. 1422-.I-1 Main. Miss. Val. Tcl. 808. C.W.D IE , 610 NICOLLET. HAS A LARGE NUMBER OF FRATERNITY DIES AND CARRIES THE LATEST IN FINE STATIONERY R. B. Begener, Barbers' Supplies I. X. L. Jos. Rogers' Pocket Cutlery. Tailors' Shears. No. 16 Henckel Razors. China Decorating. Razor Concaving. 207 llicollet Jlvenue, minneapolis. Buy your Clothes of Nloren, 62095 Nicollet. WE BUILD RAINMAK E R BICYCLE S ONE GRADE, THE BEST S5o.oo. Options - Your choice of any High Grzule equipment, purchzlsezllmlc. Guzirzuitee---YVe g.1'llZl.l'2LllfCC Rainmzlker Bicycles for one year against defective material or workinzuiship. XVe build our own frzunes, any reports to the contrary are false. General Repairing, Sundries, Vulczmizing, Enzuneling' :intl Remodeling. A. A. HANSEN CYCLE HOUSEA',Z'3?EA'i'S. SLESE FOURTH ST. The Ideal Hatters and Shoers, 412 NICOL.L.ET AVENUE. X .N-we N Q X S2-50 HATS AND SHOES. S3-50 Compliments of the Bros., Maroon and 7mpm.mg Gold .... , Restaurant allors 405 14111 Ave. S. E. 204 ffm 5,3 paul, D- HUTH, The Cody Plumbing Co., Invites you to inspect k . his fme stoc of Johbing work prmnptly attended to. Estimates , furnished on all kinds of Plumbing, Sewer e d e S and Water connections. I OFFICE AND WA REROOMS, Lo estPi ,CrflDl'e . W 'ces 'J' eu ew 'Y 109 CENTRAL AVENUE. 2709 POLK STREET NORTHEAST. N.W.Te1.es14oL1. MisA.V1.1.1o91s. The " U " Tailor, Frank Nloren, 620W Nicollet Avenue. Gabe , l l tationery for al Hops, Re- ceptions, Etc. S iddle are Designers and Manufacturers of 0' C Iam.: Pin.: Bad 'es -ll- d T If h S g Chestnut an We t treats Pfedafd' Designs and Esti- PHILADELPHIA, PA. Fraternity De-vice.: males Furnished Prizes ''''''''"''N''''N'"'''""""""N"""""' eaawsvvvscxawssamasa 5 N. w. Tel. 31nm:::as23-J-i 5 A so Ei" l so MAX SH UBERT, 2 lierring:liall:Marvin Co.'s n ,, -. - ,,. Fire and Burglar Proof flax 1111 lIg'l'I1l1l' :MM V ' 5 - Q SAM REYNOLDS S ji " fl, 5 SAFES, 01'jf0!l ran lmm' 0111' ruavgmz ul!! .Q N Vu. l 3 O ffjiala will my-i'1'fp our SU.Sf7it'I'U1I S M xl, fhafyan wan! ns. g Q 'hu i 5 FXDHL QU, , d I do :ov ugnlmuy V, ,v . DE. L .Ln ,o . Q 5 3 7 7 il xgomptly S. H. TOWLER, J In 'el' 504 Central Ave., Minneapolis TELEPHONE 765 l23 NICOLLET AVE. Avx,VVvvxvAvAvA'Af'A'AN',v,-A-,v,v,Jvv,v,4 01'ifQ'Sf'SQ'SfQfS3'S'Sf Q Tum UNIv14:1es1'rY IJRICSS T. II. UOLYVELL NI onls, MINS. Moren, the " U " Tailor, gives 10 per cent. discount to students. v Zllor d Bicycles , I I REQ 5' ,xii QQ? A ' ty f models, b t ly one grade, d that the best. l e Ezndsghgggtbers, its-4 Call on Moren, the " U " Tailor, at 62016 Nicollet Avenue. l l THE EAST SIDE PHOTOGRAPHER makes Photos that Zllill Please You and Your Triends. STUDIO s. E. con. FIFTH ST. Ano CENTRAL Av. KING +60 SEE TEL. 2879 1. 3 HERE is only one house in the Northwest from which a SCIENTIFIC LABORATORY can be completely equipped with all apparatus needed. Microscopes, Chemical and Biological Glassware, Chemicals, Electrical and X-Ray Apparatus. A call will be appre- NOYES BROS. 84 CUTLER, ST. PAUL, MlNN. ciated. SMITH COSTUME Co. E- F- SNYDEFVS With several thousand costumes, can easily make low rental prices on ward- robes tor dramatic plays. Headquar- ' ters for Oxford Caps and Gowns. Trunks and Baggage a Specialty' Prices Reasonable. All Kinds of Light Hauling 80-82 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET. 427 IFTEENTH AVE. S. E.. COR. FIFT S MINNEAPOLIS TEACHERS' AGENCY HYDEQQMANUEL DESIRABLE PLACES FOR DESIRABLE PEOPLE. CALL AND SEE US. l40l University Avenue S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. 406 FOUR-l-EENTH AVENUE S- E' Bramblett 64 Beygeh 6 Vxf -4 f B P-- COMMERCIAL ENGRAVERS DESIGN ERS ILLUSTRATORS .4fQ 3,- fi"' 9 iii? 1 .il-l.,- U B S PIM I ,Mi pIi,Mi OSQQOSOSWWSOQQQSQQSQGQQQQQQQOSQQSOOOQOQQOQQQG QOOQQWSOQOSOOS QVVUQQSOSQQOSOWVSQWSQQQQQQSQWSWOQOQOQSQQT Uur 1901 Bicycles are Tribune Racer, 05000. Tribune Road Wheel 34000. We also have Tribune in Chainless and Cushion Frame Models. Snells, 330, 335, S40 and 050. Deer, 835. WE ALSO HANDLE A FULL LINE OF AUTOMOBILES IF IBTTQIGRESTEIJ, COBIE IN AND SEE US. NORTHWESTEKN MOTOR 51 VEHICLE COMPANY, 'sf- 611-I3 First Ave. South, 5- MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ir1'WQ'SfSfWSfSf5'SQf'S'WWOi'QirSirS1'UOQfSrQOf8if5S'S5Qf1fUQfU S S , G fb he -A fb 'S fx be Q 3 Pl 6. fb 'S SQIQQSSQQQQOSQSQWUWUIQ 1440 WUWSOSQQQQWS GSO 'US M NEY if you llve with ln 100 miles of Minneapolis gif ful ther send 97 centsl cut this ad out and we will send you this BIG STEEL n A w GE by freight C O D , subgect to ex aminati Cut this ml. out and send to us. state whether comzifgrgs E 1 Send 970. you with mcN'1-sf or 1..u11nsf BICYCLE, also ei ! height ol' lrnme, A-olor and irenr wam-ml, und we will send you from Sl I-75 UD ' . . Cllislliglx uma? win nod.-in-ll,-it imyci.-, ily express 0. o. D.. subject to examination, You can examine at yourex- press otliee. und if found parfevtly satisl':u-tory. exactly ns represented, the Mggt Wonder- ful Value you evi-r saw or heard of, equal think you 1-:in sell it ut 810.00 Profil Any llny, pay the express agent Our Spf-vial IH-iw. Sli. IT, less the U7 rents sent with order, or Sl 4,50 and express clutrpres. ll hill- Our Sp1'einlE'!l4'y1'!e Ciitnluziie, mailed free for the nslzingg sliows all bicycles below all otherlloiism-s.coinpll-te bicycle for 811.75. yeh Our 15101 Modern Argyle ut 8515.47 is by for the 'I lrl 'J X N X X ti to bievelestlnit retziilns hi 'hz1slB40,00. ll' 'ou i Qi ' , F 3 Y A fl. 1 X ,f X X greatest lun:-grain ever otfered at the prire. It f l f l iilfxx , is covered by a. binding gum-zintee, strictly high grade, latest of everything. l4':iincuS Belden one-piece Hanger. line equipment. SEND FOR 0I'R BICYCLE CATALOGUE . Guz1rnnteedPnruu1atlc Tires, high 5:1-nde Saddle, Pedals, Handle Bur Tools und Toolbng. Enanielecl lilnek of l i Vimnes 20 or zz inch gents' gears, if maroon, 3 cont:-1 hand rubbed. Gents' Frmnes, 22. 24 or261nehg Allies' .4 ' - H, " 5 or 805 ladies, gears, 67 or 74. YOU CAN MAKE 83500 THIS YEAR Selling thisbicycle. - - - T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, 717, 719, 721 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. Put this ad out and ser 'Z to us. State whether QL 4' V 9 C shi ' ww--t lturliesl or Gents' Bicycle is desired. heiuht of 7 ln'-:Q W ,ji 0 frzunc and gear wanted and we will send you Y I ' the lligh umdl- 1901 uhm liihlmn Bicyell- by ex- YA W ' 4 f-r press or freight ras you may stzttel C. O. D. sub- - 2 ..., , ' . ject to exliniinlition. You 4-nn exaininm- itat "' ' .. , X your station nndil'l'uun1lperl:-etly satisfuvtory " , . - f' ., X and exactly ns represented. the biggest bin-gain " I 'A S, f V you ever saw. equnl to bicycles retniled at .i lk ,ly G' A , ', , 548410, undef you tlgnk you clan sell it at i5 X , X I , D .Y l l Sl .00 pro t any ay, pity t ie agent 0ur .1 ' Y fvg r .1 ' ' Special l'rln'1'v 8 I 7.67, less U7 cents sent with g i 'F G L--fig A l, ' order, oi-1516.70 and vluxrgres. ' H 4' i ' up UKQ i l, g This bicycle eontainsnll the latest features of W X TQ neue? X the highest grade wheels. om- Pi--to Crunk, X 4 f which eun be renioved without ren1oving.:' the X ,ff cones from the hanger. Best quality seamless ff ' ' Q f ' " steel tuhinpt. highest grade equipment. adjust- "' 'GY able bars, Morignn and Wright double tube guar- Everything complete, Tool Bag und Tools. Pedals, Saddle. etc. Eiminelf-il blaek or maroon. three enamel, hand rubbed. Gent's frames 22. 24 and 26. Gear, T2 or 80. llmlies' frames. 20 or 22 lneh. or 72. State choice when ordering. Our Bicycle Catnlouue eontuins complete bicycles from 811.75 up, Blue Rlblmn at Sl7,67 is the best value ever offered. Send for catalogue of bicycle supplies. a Bicycle today. T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, MINHEAPOLIS, MINH. G it END 97 CTS Biggles from 'gf' Y f 'I .- -. , I 311.75 up. f ig - 3 iii' F ...- , l - - .,i, H --AX ,A X, Af' 1 VV ..-. .. . ii Ulises , YQ. l 1 ' , I X! Lx , 1 ms may . , x l 'f li f f 1 O NU MUNEYiv.iEi1-lv? 1 l, e sg. ' - l ,Q ' Q All A - 'Q ns re- .ol llfiiinfi Y " wi' +l lm 9- our I1!'iCB and We pill 1 . Le A' ji if order, und ' 'Sf Ht f, ' . 1 f ' ,0urs. melriaiiniiiii- , an f , ' covsired by n binding one at your R K'-xe,,,.v f f 0' ' :. , ' nd ANY parts proving defect- ' ' " ' f year will be replaced FREE X iluc not one ol FFER To QHEIEZIS s 9 you tha ni for Mein rein- ETB made bend each an lm:-. so U19 catalogue. we ' at a price that wiil make it an objem- for it, ut simp y come an see us. ill' 03 S 0 llllll lllB llllg UI' HS -lr D1 we rr' Wm V' ' 1 ' , ' 't d l . ' th N rthwest. WHY! Simplybe Siam 1' L he L W' X3.i".?S'E3?l?5i'f'.?5'Jt.ll'5'iifE.1? i.?i'.51Sl..i1ii-.I?Sl8.i.fQeifG15ii iifcii. 'Z5iJ'2i.e 3.53 is whnt sling. ll. the mm. mes to make you prices. We can give you a.No.1 Wh't Ir0 Bed-3006 WOVQII Wire Sgnngs an good mattress -the entire combination, for which you would pay elsevilmerekthis we can give you or 94,73, 11 or 55,4? we can give you a heavy white iron. brass trimmed bed, woven spring and good soft top mattress, all good qua. - ,ul-. ity. for which ou would pa any place else from 810 to 811. 35,47 buys this outht, and for g5,93 we can give you un outnt that others will ask ylou as high as 612.00 for. e can give you for 52,?7 Q. EFD ROCKES I 2 97 that you would pay 55.00 for elsew ere- Don't take our word for it, or anything ln the utmture ineg come a I 4' I 0 mens. -Lt mice. are not rich: do not btw-V You will bu-' 1f39!i come. Fltrnlwre Crm-l0s"1r0 free- .. "io" E 49 P d B M' P Fl f 871i ml 317211 125772 1892 . Ullll S EST IIIIIESUTH Hllilll UU! Ui C. Oven Shelf-H 2.175 We make this price for a fexvdavs, as we desire to get everyone interested u ml tn try our oven closet.. 23475601111 THEN! is no better Hour in the market. We can sell you good Rio coffee. 10 los for 31.14. shelf ...l large one ot' our top ..... 24.75that you will pay 15 cents per pound for elsewhere. If you are needinzvnytliiirrl in the uro. .met 27-75cPry11ne, come and sci- ns. Anyone buyinfz 952.50 worth of groceries at our low prices. we will ' ' 30-00s.ell them lsnound-s of Granulated Suffer for 551. We can sell vou good corn at 6 cents per 5 :Yff'in:f":'f,:":can. Call :md see ns: it will pay you. PAnythiug at all in the grocery linethztt you may need, gonrl sized one. W0 Can dD yOu good UH. Rob rt' uppl House Minn apolis, Minn 0 . I 1 T T ' J T I X X' I I X I ' I 7 ll ,f 0 ,R Lfve5f'f', I A f- T gg'If,j"I' ,,, f. I Lf I . we . so 1,,,,, ,W t QL fbfii 1951- fffsfgeslw Mrs' mzffi-' 22,11 ' I 3:fvi1g5,fi- A - , W 1 s ig., W -at ZQNNSXKX -Mmm 7 I ' ' N 1 QLZTX RX I Y. E253-4' ,:, W ffjjiifox , N112 ,ie-, I 'ZHJF JH?-efeiifff .: 'ff I CW' 7 jfzfijfi-L - 1 - Qg2i2' -fs-fliiii " 'gff 1 - .T-a.-"' Y MW' ,jg : 'eil BEST IN THE WORLD! GEO, C, Northwestern Agent, 241 Hennepin Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. SEVEN REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD USE THE JEWETT TYPEWRI TER. 151- Yhqy write and shade Z5 Zrtfcrs to the Z1'111'. ed- YHESI' wrfte Sfffllzgfbf on ruled fffzes. jd- YWQV hazm ba!! OI7Il7'I.IIAQ'X. 1171- Tfzejf have autozzzatir t1fpc-rfenfzzbzg brushas. 5th-Thzjf are tha hurl 11za111foZa'erx and stwzrff nzczkrrx. Nh- Thqv IIKZZJL' simfblitity, Speed and liZH'tlf71!lIil'- 7th-They are superior to all others. ypewriter I E X 01131136- WE MAINTAIN, REPAIR, RENT AND SELL A STA NDA RD TYPE WRITERS. Telephone, Main 2778:.l:4. Printing Binding cl'iblll12 Pl'iIIfil1Q QQ., Cribune Building, minneapolis. . Either Phone main 316 Designing Engraving 'f " ' - , ' Q -V. . , 1: MM , -1' t - A . -!'?""E"i'1-'Q T gag gf-.p-I. . . In - K 1 y A -: .' - 25.2 - ' - ,f f N,-:- f-A . , ' , V 0 'L ... 'rv 2. 'fa l ' ' , . I ,+V v 1 N ff., f 'K 4- ,Fw The University of Minnesota 10 Departments 250 Instructors. 5,400 Students. A A A Bulletirnr Sent Free. A A A


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

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