University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1903

Page 1 of 434


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 434 of the 1903 volume:

9? Zi ,, -4: W ii: Q2 35 fi 55 v N M S? 55 Ei im W 5? as Gi' 55 5? if L 4 ,L 1.2 .Q 1? Q7 ii sg. Q, 5. fr A 143 fn ff 21' Z 1 " 3: 65' H5 sg 'ff F, ws 33 W ix lx 235 if 55 in 255 ii fi? iw 'Q E 'r ww V Q 5 I E iii :lg 56 55 if! w 33 E Q2 K3 , 1 Q E , . , A. V, ,Q-N, M., gwgxf gg 4.g,g.gMy.g'f:.'gf4 - -- -V -- - -f--HA-W W' ' ' W i f' ICIOL WBXX Gbe Gopher The BooK of the Class of '03 V o l u rn e X V I 'P' Th University of Minnes t Minneapolis 1902 V fi Fpessgj " '4 lWm4uw0.Qmc0 X5 M1NNL4pou.s' JVM , 1 .C ' D , J f2fV?QQTf1'f29 QQ Image ni full Bnnlie Tllslllrlglllgl Hillbl' Hllan R. Brown Edltar-In Ehlnl Royal R. Sbumway Buslnrss manaqrr Frank Z. Hughes Hxslstant lsuslnm manlgrr fl. Uen williams SKU!!! fllilshllll BIIIIIIISS mdllnlqtf malcolm macllean llrtlxt 1 mdf. mdl'lil1 Hxsecuu mlm: IINZ BURN EDN Gertrude Ballard Irene P. mcllcchan Robert LU. Putnam mary Louise Ray Ruth E. Babcnck Hugusta E. Baker franklin LU. Smith Hrthur Upson Dyldrllllrlll RIUIISCIIIIIWIS fllqlllftfllld llwirlllltlll Barry Dibble Elw Dwartmznl Kelsey S. Kham Iiarry ll, Berry mrdlral Dcurlmrnl F. LU. Dams Pttarmlry Dwartmtnt C. mcli. Chorpe Dcmlslry Drparumnr GROW! PEllllSOl1 HQYIKIIIIUFHI DlP4ll'IlllUII Trancls E. uuthm No one would guess what a turbulent lot The Gopher Board could he: We got in a scrap, and alas! W e lost The name of our dedicatee. 112 7, ff ffl' xf ff lf, ll ffl 59 ,,,, lf N5 ' 2,41 ff' ' 11 f -Q 4' 'x" - A wh- A-,,:'ff-ik 1 i .aa E1 VITY- .V LA KE V fy.-A14-1 3 VV Q-D-:QF-,, "15 ml1yU :' f 1 H 37 Prologue J Be merry, maids and gentlemen, For merry is the time, The blue sky shines, the sunbeams dance The world is at its prime, Hark to the jester's blithesome bells And list their jingling chime. 4 Be grave no more, but smile at lite, Let Folly rule the dayg Work to the vvindsl we bring a sprite To drive dull Care away, That all may join in laughter light Who read this roundelay. N 1 g V A FE- E55 .s e 6 f 't5s?,,3E53' '+-'LSL 5 511 , g wrf 52, LS 'SJ-, 'il A ii N Ii: ' X 532.9 -rf .za .3 -- x- 4 .. 2-E - - Q X Q . 1, , sl: i A 'i ' H asf Q l F 133 s 5 i me a gw gxv Ssabmqg, 45? lift, 2 s , ,age 2136 Life Qu 65 G, 9 -'S U M - 5 -na du m ' Qt gg 5 O 5 ' 3 1-5 03 0' Q9 V1 : E Q f ,Dgq- Sig ffix Q , Vw NE In 3 69 N N ,, 9 ,Q Q?fQ gg TC' ', KIQCK1 X V ' ,, egilbb 9 - Jo .- -, Owe A - ,ff 2? 1, ae. as x ., rr ei r f gi 'abt a ifffigd Eta? "'-za. Efir aft? 3 Q e 45 as Q fa' as if 4, 4 te 0 .K .sri . Ai zsggd vgdqloog QQQQEQDQE QQ- D gfgqqv U., afar ' Q-s M a ya aglQx, V Bd: .a .. b b tagftftgi ge . te - X W is Xl - T' -A.. ' wiv I .4 Ax , W 'a t ' Q UF , i 'VJIZYU' Q pw I7 egieg U tw Q5-gyswff 'wgq-azgsfv t e-4g7,',i C, Q , Dgmo 0 Kc,-YW Jlqgfv J- A a- JC- Qtgztig giiiagsvttiaigqt f An E ., i . ., r i li ra m? ag .- ce 0 052939 Q c rf'v2fS2-J l' tt ali P23?SQ,fQ 153255 A oHN SARGLNT PILLSBURY Jfiggffib yd v- 'bm take ?E1G?idxh 1523 at ,I has gone to his rest. While we cannot hope to HQQBWO 'J if uw Q23-'gsgimkvgt Q9 Sign Q X QQ 5 gg add anything new to what has already been we Q ' 'f written, we feel that we must at least attempt to gg KS gg.q,fbQD fwqp- express the gratitude which is in truth ours. ' A jester is not supposed to feel gratitude, and since the Gopher is the College jester, some may say that such fff-393,33 v words as these are out of place in it. Not so. The jester My Q 52,5 is human and often feels the more deeply because he can- not express his emotion, When he does have opportunity, t - E ig 51? O SEQ- like this, to tell what he feels, he is the more entitled to a 5 '9QQFE -QE FEELEE: E E8 g1,s?5DLqgi?o Q hearing because he is in the position to realize the pre- 3 Q Q Q ciousness of utterance and the worth of words. 57 i- P O0 is we 'wzeiws T so Q QS! vggigjgoagmogp 'A 5 5. i E qi 5,1998 ,- 0 o Q , - O0 iqtffagg Lgpixmgs ug 1 , 6- 245330 E355 f I I E . -af s " w 0 Wt' . 5 -59:59 i QD Q0 Eiga 0,9 DE Q UD qv.: ' E769 53550 C, E The chief charm of filial love is its spontaneity and will- ' DQ Y 056 DQ gong. x 39 GQ , 325-0 gg 8 02:52 ingness. No child can appreciate what his father and i - o De gif 2500 Qvfglgfgg mother have done for him until he has experienced life in ,Ex Lg Q EQVQO QGZO5 D D the same manner as they. He does not know just what A sqbg-S50OLL06?cq+ H N 61? ,QD ,QW 'S oo Gif, they did for him, but he does know they must have done 5359303 qu QW O "o.,"9SO0 N much that he owes them much-and he loves them, Of 913:90 500 aa 059 Ve, ' HSQQ Qi PQEYEK Usqya gg- this sort is the love that the present students feel toward Q16 JW520 abt MQ ts 56. 596 QP ,os of s o Tm ioggett 0. V .l 969. aggx U " Q O cg Qfypgi Q 4 0 Q . QQ Poem UQ Us f 55 ' U --1 0 X-it f P . gil QKEQWO Qygofvs Q ,1,eeD?j5t?oe5g?65igf2 23-, YFZV P3369 E wig B E' -QQJQBSQ sg 499 00090 QQ GS QQ QD Q V. l I . Q G u , fx . w A V U 0 " I Q '6 , " to with ia 9 ies aag rtt 01 up Z .103 Wad. my 5 .VQQQQQQ Q l G 3, H- Q sw ii Q5 Q0 5 u i0QED Q18 M . t Q lx D E sh -N or Q Q Qc emma?-,J if fl? ,Q XQA Q QS 5 Q-vm A Q S9690 Yi Qtifgjligiljidx D Q- fogew CJ Q dbg on SN, 'lessee gf eigfengi faisifeagfe QQ pageview SXSGEQQQQX an ,, " - 9 D ' Qn,,,,fi rf w o D 6 X 9 Of ftesasalwiaafat g tg t f Q1 m Q0 osvm as 4 so Lsb5X,j-tQs sz Q s -W a as e fl Q20 fe 0 ll' I WWA", f'77,9 1 fs 9 Ki og swgizfgifsff-se-ssl' sw - ' fm ,wi-' V0 ' 594: '9-5'f":XNKXw Zi1"Q'fQ'3VaN'249iQ "1 P Q- 7-'Z' ' f. ' lst 'Ji 11 211 ff. A 5 I-Q' ",'NKQ.i -if 'fa s k' '- del f'.' has W ,-P ffz:4+,2fffff4+femsfa4'?,2-SQ,:Mwma Wk s1f,,l24f,f ,NG 6421, ,fo Q. . ,d.5gg2.3a4 M mfzxvxlqrfafi twiwff' .isfsiss Engle ' sea it P swf-1 f as .i . . we My-We s sas:-.r v P ,P ,pa 4 Safe-'g' 5 lotta 0129" P QPR 5 fl 25505 Qgkfwifiit? 1 . - -. Us I? . 4: AN' 1 ff' I-4:1 , Fi 4- 01454: - KM4 ,xsffikxe Vnf 4:j4f23i'i'N :eff it it WEEE Qs9'l"1l M595 X , . f0 0 r mg: 4 Rv -sian 4' aw - ,xy ,f,, I - . gt my lag? . . . . fffiisgg wks wx Governor Pillsbury. They see the magnificent monument which, yqzdelg, fe an xY'f'K in helping others, he has reared to himself, know the value of his -work for them, and, dimly realizing by what constant efforts he has accomplished his end, they come to love him. Dearer far X ., 0 K would he be to them if, like the students of thirty years ago, they X X : -,.'. 'r W? 2cAsN'Z' 03,0 fl N0 , NH . Y 1 f iffffft 4 Q Qflf xiii .10 mg , ' .' ,... ','..' .y.. ..-. could see John J. Pillsbury spending the energies of his young manhood for the institution he loved, working, giving, praying, Those were the days of his activity. He walked among the students, knew them and was known by them much as President Northrop is to-day. Who shall say what part has been helped the most, those to whom he has left the splendid legacy of a University firm founded, or those to whom his ceaseless energy, his fidelity, his hopefulness, his generosity, were an ever present 'Algal W I 'f 651050 v055!f' W0 to F W' Sly ,gigs 0 SJ 1 fi If ly, 17,1 5' ,4 N 'Q 5. .D . Q. . , 5.1 5 5 ' I f E- ' .'...- ,.. ' ,-gl: 'i '.1E2:. '-I-, 5. '.':-.':- ,Thigh ., A p A ' ' 0 Q Q L-,ts -:f.:ii-g:.- inspiration 'I 132, ??...,E.eFE- :.'.'-itgir' -. 3' 5 John S, Pillsbury was a prophet. He was more, he was a ful- izfl.-::,',-I 'Q filler of prophecy. 'If Who is a prophet? He is the man who reads the future in the t ' . 2 past and present. lf this be true, Governor Pillsbury was a F :'.fg':1:f1 prophet. He saw a mighty city, a mighty state, a mighty college, where there was nothing but a frontier town, a vast stretch of prairie and forest, and a school deep in debt, boasting neither J' X. A ' teacher nor scholar. ' n ,H Probably he was not the only one who saw these things, Q. I tgaffii' ' Others saw the possibilities of the little frontier outpost and the Y D ':"3-B A magnificent prairies, and could appreciate the need of higher " ' I education for their children. But Governor Pillsbury was one who Y' . I, A did not stop with the seeing. He was not so entranced with the ,I 5 J' ideal that he forgot the real. Besides seeing what could be and 4 4 ' ms "- s ' ' 1 W S f . 2 . HQ was . Q !. ff .-.- . . dv .. . -f-.1 ,- . 5 51 : ..?,-P353 5 . P 8 N X ff " . .,g' 7 2 ,W Q 'Q QE-Aga P 2. 'N 29 'W .. se - - -f-:- -- -.. tan-.. ,st . " K A, I ir' Q I , ab' A .wk .. .- -nl. ur. , nh, '.,.'l-D, ,',.v, ,,,,,p, , , - 4 in .-. -..-,:.4,," -N L .fi-, .R 1 hould be, he preached it, and when others turned a deaf ear to his Words, he took upon himself the burden of making it a reality. .HB Governor Pillsbury was a young man when he left his New Hampshire home to find a new land of promise in the West. At the Falls of St. Anthony he found a small and not very flourishing settlement. There were many towns along the river which seemed more prosperous, but he saw beyond the present. H Here," said he, "are possibilitiesf' and he stayed and went to Work. When he died 'fthe city was large and great, and the fields about it fed the World." HM lt is due to Governor Pillsbury's refusal to look at the present alone that the integrity cf the state of Vliniosota is Without spot. lt was during his term as governor. and men who cared only for tosday were anxious to have the state repudiate some of its debts. But Mr. Pillsbury saw what it would mean in years to come-a stain and a reproach upon the honor of the commonwealth. With ceaseless entreaties hz awoke the sleeping conscience of the people. His cry was like that of the stern prophet of cld. "Go. sell, and pay thy debt." At last he was successful, the danger was averted, and the days that followed brought splendid vindi- cation of his words. How sad would have been the condition of our state if he had not been "obedient unto the heavenly vision"! .MM As we, to-day, students ofa university whose success and standing are in no small part due to Governor Fillsbury's efforts, '5 X 90" 77 945 q ?i'lwW "Ze-'eQf: ff it t t it 5 Mm Raven r ."ef4e"-V4 TQZXAMNmw'i"e2I?s0,if7FN.t -M 5015 F0 45, V A ff? xxhg- 9 ,alfz g ,tes M4 ,,"' f 74, -qgg',3,y47s1vxmf-1 .f,?,:ca557f,9gm Mgsgg 4, .uaffgqg Q, W fsdl' J? fflL,fP.4?:'fQJM''33fifEs'lTi"?75f??'2lY'i1!4-n3? SiS4417! Qfswlf mee we-:eta Wwwwfzts-ss new 0aespstw:9::f5f's2-. f Me 4 'bask W-ig'?Q7i.g7i ,SA vi-RQ' If Q, EE ES: . 2,5324 1 2 ,gawyye ' tuswerers H f' fglgoyg C ' -' Tiff' can W-'nfl' A' I. QMNN M j,fZ1'Nx-N v as 'wk' -Mynff ,ml 53 M2252 sgtelfofnfaili fgsqd I-Win at XX NWA? ee at mfg' Waits wo fb P.-N 4, 0 '72470 Ng rf KW 1' 1 - A, 1' fl 7 i my " . 2 . N .19 553,41 gras 1 0, Swis Mb Q47 ?:':.-.- xtl ifii 54,9 2 h I-'-I' l':'!if: . '. -.Q read the story of those early days, we cannot but feel that he possessed a prophetls-vision. The account of how he entered upon the work reads like the call of some Old Testament seer. He had always been interested in the infant Institution which had scarcely more than a paper existence, unless a load of debt be more, and one day as he was at his work there came a man to him who said, "We want you to be a regent of the University." But he answered, L' No, l am not fit, and my business demands all my time." Finally he was persuaded to accept the office, and the Lord gave him wisdom, and we see the result, We are told that for the remainder of his life he devoted one-fourth of his time to the University. When he entered upon his office he found every one else ready to give up the struggle in despair, but he saw the future too plainly for that. He turned his attention first to the debts, and they were wiped out. Then he set to work to lay the financial y,..y.Ym i.. Mhrwwt if' 4 SWNHWQCZ-3 ' ' -Niedm 'vtripffgg ifiaexgs MZ-er 57423 t V -N wpi 9 a sm, agp J I -14, NN f 455109 9 itll guy' Engng", Ml' tml 'Wwe 5' I L1 A 0 xx SA if 14 I ... - .A - xigqi -2 .S 493, h I . -'n-. .1 kiwi'-Z'-1 Q-.' .vs . I"--" 52112:- ,, 4:- -.-'- 0' 1:3 4:5- 15:55--1 -:-:,-f.f5- ' 5 '-Q-:Z-' - l . ' ' A Q 4 . -Sgzugf foundation of the school so firmly that it might escape future .5 disaster. fg'.'f:f2jfi' .'f5:,'j'l .foon another crisis arose. Rival departments were causing - '?1: dissension, and it seemed best to some that the University be fjfff Q,:E.f':" w divided. He saw that it would mean weakness, and opposed the plan successfully. The little school over which he had stood .12-'I guard so faithfully, grew rapidly. The state could hardly satisfy 1 'X' -:iff-jf: i' . . fzszgij its demands for buildings, so Mr, Pillsbury bore the larger share of " fffjff-i the expense of erecting one of the finest buildings of which the It 3 ,glzl-'Si -. 2. ,O campus boasts. , ::?.iEi.:g .fi A : Would Governor Pillsbury have done all this if he had not seen fgiiiz: 'ff ' .'-'-fl that the University would be of priceless value to the state? r - . When other men thought it a stumbling block in the way of Tj-P , progress, what if he had kept silence? What ifhe had let the rival Y' - f . A factions have their way, and we now had two schools instead of .I , 141:22 1 ' -'iz Une? juch thoughts make a dismal picture. 1 4 , I to 1 wt . 5 gw wg f f A' - ,.,.,, -. av - ... -ig.::a??:::::::.: i- . 5 gang-Ef:j.i::Z-: ..f.v.?5E:.. E -. ts Q K ' ff ' . -. v , , I - xx -:Ft v' 'Q ' 6 fi W , '- Map .4Q55W,. w. as W W 4-sf:--. . ' - .v:2. . -'11'5'v7--'-'---f..-v.-.'I'I'-'.--'.vf'-'-S "' ' ' P ' "':'x""3'4"f--- 1-w',aS:l-dz:-al'-L We cannot now fully appreciate what Governor Pillsbury has done: We can only conjecture what the future will prove. Hap- pily, it was not his lot to find that "a prophet is not Without honor save in his own country." The people of the state and the students have striven to show their gratitude to him in man Y ways, but the University will remain his grandest monument. writ' I '- - MII, ' -...,.,,Lgvm Y h L24 V K , , V f . wnK'8? if , , ,.f- ,vgmlg ,- . 5 I I i , . .1idf1'Ff,l?!5. I 4 2? . i i , lla: 'IQ 4 'li V 1 i ' Er :sit 451' ' .fi-mfs it iz, 'Z' ' up F J B ' ' ' jx,-3 ' "' ' .a-Jeff' , - RY -HON-Lil -1 - " snr V sl X N 5 Q ,X X -PRJQQXW. A Q W 5 Ni MM www X X N X ff Xw w k CQQM f1iH.'mff -Aw .. - -f ' ff-gn ip - f ,gg 'f iii? f ???: f 35 .W f ' -QXQ ' fyy- ' ff 'fx f X 1 4 ,A y Q. , -an ml , A' fffzf A l 'Z -, ' z 22, fi 5 ,pf,1'ff X "ul x X I .:, . . 5 Q .j 'sw:yg' I, ia, V41 . ii! 1 ?g?1 ik, KN f'f i 1l li ??Q T is A A +G L1 A52 R lil- EJ W "ff I X Qiiigif? Hill: 2 A ' l jgthggff, T: 4x,lv jr , ,'jf. kms-'1'-jf F' F?-L , ..f5i, A ' ff'f?l9 f 47 lg N , 'h 55!g,g7ii ' ' Slwfgx x - 4 W I .4 I S? L 1 fffi . .:' A ' 5 ' is g. 9 4- . , I P Q ' - 'file L.. 4'5'P"? W' ' ' A .. "' .Sa 'kr-5 wff'1,V.,-L'i7jl.".'.52rii -Wm" , '. ' , -,VFW ,.-1,1 NM- .,.f.ff,.. .vw N 'vi'-19,1--. ., -.. 946. rfyf, 1, -mv-'fa -1' uw- ee- . . wi '.....'4"p, " ' 1 fi .+.fsFs4 . . .. .W 1. YG wrif'-1 A :fm ml Wi Q - A . I5 L ' ' vi -5"J'S?1' V' ' Q E fi I -f -esvsr-'2?'W r"'3'13iY-Tim . iq 1 2 iff '2i1'2'9v-'WV j15"fw.,1f1'g v.'l,Yl"llL.ii---Vu ' "'1 "" f iwmiih 2 we-7 . - V v-"'1i.",.!.H 1--- "" , ,,315:1Q--x ', I. ,- - xl U 7 -'--Z -V ' -. Sill? LI Lg..4a3? iT'??'l 'V' If rT':f"5"f"lZ',:l'-.lE"g.' ,fyf Q Q-MQ' if at -fl 2 " www? Q Q31 G Q, CYRUS NORTIIROP, LL. D., 1WIINNL2A1'O1',IS, . fL1.'L'-0fIT'CZ'l1 The President of the Yniversity. The HON. SAHIUEL R. VAN SANT, XVINONA, EI-UffI'fi0 The Governor ofthe State. The HON. JOHN XV. OLSISN, ALBERT LEA, . . . E.1'-Ufh'fi0 The State Superintendent ofPnb1ic Instruction. The HON. ELMICR 12. ADAMS, B. A., 1f'b:1cc:1's F.xLLs, . 1902 The HON. THOHIAS XVILSON, ST. PAUL, . . 1903 The HON. XYILLIABI 1NI. LIGGETT, BENSON, . 1903 The HON. A. E. RICE, AVILLB1.-XR, .... 1903 The HON. GREENLEAF CLARK, 1NI. A., ST. 1'Al'I,, 1904 President of the Board. The HON. THEODORE SC1IUR1NIE1ER, ST. PAUL, . 1904 The HON. STEPHEN DIAHONICY, 13. A., 1NIINNE.-XPOLIS, 1907 Secretary ofthe Board. The HON. O. C. STRICKLICR, 1NT. D., Nxcw FLM, . 1907 The HON. JAMES T. XVYMAN, ATINNICAPOLIS, 1907 16 X mmm W lxx wssm WN Rf xXNQix' RQ fl R K W X N xxx XM x X ix SXXXQXE SNA X X xi K xwwxx NX V5 X w N XX X NNN Qw- xx x X Xxx Xxx XX A Q X W W m K X..-1 X AQXNX X x x x XQXS: Q XA NX N xx x5 Sm Q 'K NN Rx WA r AAS STNW if I pin! 1.lIMNlll'J , Q Enf W ,53TT"42 Fa1sE .L ,x Hi 'SW44 1 vffifhi 'A-" W4 ll, , , ,ZZ U 1 X 5 ff! I X K XX Xx X XX xxx M XX X WX N x NM .. 1 N o..4 A af X 1 Ziqzrfk' ,X , f1 1 l f f m i , . XXX ..... , 1-M, fy ' , V'4 .1,f ,ull lM,1l.lLd flfllflllf A W 11111 im WJLITQQ' Xygfglgx xg 15 ' 'ff I" .4 4 . w 4' '-, f.::::ff:aS5- xxx '-- fi ., -71,3 -- R-YQN " 2 -Trfi 'firm ' Q z ,,iQg,1.W - 31 Q, 'Qiql g,-QNK ' -Q Q., x :x'!, - f ggi V , 1 3 , 447657. w xT.b ' -U If! i--1 .Y -.4 3 , M X ,XFXBX X 'XMX X- 1 X h ll M ww M y f , H T V , W X . 4 -C" wg A T f Wf'f Xixxgxx R++iQ'59 ffx x lY"'Y ' 'Wk f" -'fx , Q XS N h 'wk VX 'mal W X' :1:,..g"V ,gag ' L A ' gig L iii ' 'xLQi2l,gQ,g3 y my -rx QMW4. WXWWJ' X' M RU "' NH, WL , Q i w Wu ,X Y V AQ. 1 iv 5' 'Q '5 2, , - M 555 SX x,xg iv vxQX:: - SQQQQQQ - A g ' , "NZ 1 "' iggxi ij A L iw H Q W1 Q Q' :rx i Ni 555, ' Sq Y , N: , II - sp LX ' X X X - Xxx... -A r x. x f -.A -,J .X N Q N ' X 0 N n -X vw Kg gx . AAI' . A xx vw, fi , y - - 3 X K K M-J XKQKX 5 gf? Simi- X' yqxsxysix- A QI. : kg FQX F. Y HW fV:":fi F NWxi17'f?r fi N i1Li,fi,L1,',, -l A I fl y wx! I - ,QM X .QXWX U1 :,, , - 1 -y X w f V' Y" " -A -- ----V --Y WY Y n -wel If X X . w -x ' -.15 9 -ya' ' U V m- g, W XQS X W M f-5, X .xv XR Q 215 K , MN, ' .VUL X x. .X lk 5, 'Q yrs XS, W , X ki- ' X - x hx - - - . ' f is - www ' ','f '-1H 'fw ,f My 'Q , 1 , ffm Y Q ' ' W ' rl 4 , 1 T" -g"mzi'5'Sgg w 'ii Li 25 T' 35:7 y I , N 'f - -2 1 If L' l ' , X lj I 4 ' I 1 I 5 1 XJ! f ' f 'I .1 ' ' , w , H 1 W, x I I 'W 7 Q, I nl Hs u, X yy 1 VW I V J X X ' + fqwf, wp f 1 N ' N N I X y ' V 1 ,ng l N Z1 I x MJ!! .qu l 1 b ff' 0 'Z 'f W ffl fb" r K 7 ' N y N 1 Y I 'IK' ACADEMIC and I if i ENGINEERING 'Y , COLLEGES f X? r x" 5. 1 f 51'- Ghi 1- wf P' XR? YJ gf C l l, S The College of Science, i .I .O y we ,g : ff. . f ' X ' J' 'QI .5 ' 4- -.A ' . -J. f. 1 .fr 4 f" '32 X' A 'f'-'WTF T'-" , ., X' f '3Z.,,i,:g Fail yu' 'x eo ig, , .-1---3--.,,... -rg , idfih L! gy - N hi , 'N I I-5 ' -1 xi, - .s J .. an fr'-'-ii '-1 - .' ' ua . '-fl 1- ' - 1. " 1 ff'-'I' 'r- -f ' QA. 1 .Jed 1, -' , , .: Y. 1 , , 'H 3.5 Z., .. .2 nw 'ifrfz'--iv. " :"'ffHmg2.u4' :Tiff -5'-gr!! a 11 'S' " ' +13 ufilfiii- ' 5.9-fill--Zi 5' r - ' I E'-11" Ef,"""E?" ' .11-A .15.'P.a',1rg.'-f i :vt -, 1' ,ffl ite si' 'e -if'-i',,f,:.', "!5?'pg-Lg '.3'sj-Q11--2',l"'. 1 :?'J,1f:.n vu.. s' ba Wi?-' i'5'F:'1ff'N ' f se -V if l 'f' -'-.. ,-xv' - -J Maw x- vazgay Wig. I I ,- ff . --.1 V.. - Q , , , 141- - .-, +whYfM.,... . .. H '-,. 1 Irid- 6: - -ke Literature and the Arts Cyuvs NURTIIROP, LL. D., President. AVILLIAIXI XY. l'xULXV1Cl',L, LL. D., Professor of Political Science. Jamfiz BROOKS, D. D., Senior Professor of Greek. CHARLJQS N. Hl'2XX'l'I1'T, M. D., Professor of Sanitary Science. JOIIX G. Mooxuc, B. A., Professor of German. CHRISTOPHER XY. HALL, M. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. JOHN C. HITTCPTINSKJX, B. A., Professor of Greek. JOHN S. CL.xn1c, B. A., Professor of Latin. JOHN lf. IJOVVNPIY, M. A., C. E., Professor of Matliexnatics. MARIA L. SANFORD, Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution. CIIARLIQS XV. B1iN'1'oN, M. A., Litt. IJ., Professor of French. IDQNRY lf. N.xe1r'r1u14:1s, B. S., Professor of Animal Biology. lfklilll-QRICK S. JONES, M. A., Professor of Physics. CONWAY MAcM11,r,.xN, M. A., Professor of Botany. lfRl'CllPIRICK J. E. XVoOD1s1u1vG1Q, M. A., Professor of Philosophy. XVILLIS M. XVHST, M. A., Professor of History. IJAVJO L. IQIICIILIC, LL. D., Professor of Pedagogy. fil'1ORGl5 B. PR,xNKFORT1cR, M. A., Pl1. D., Professor of Chemistry. JAMES RICHARD J1iw1f:TT, Ph. D.,XVeye1-haeuser Professor of Semitic Languages and History. FRANCIS P. I,1a:.xy14:NwOR'r1r, M. A., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. Riciukim BURTON, Ph. D., Professor of English. lfklilllil-llCK IiI,A1c1s1cR, Ph. D., Professor of Comparative and English Philology. JUSPQPII BROXYX Prius, M. A., Professor of Latin. JOHN S. CARLSON, Ph. D., Professor of Scanrlinayian Languages and Literature. lS CHARLES P. SIGICRFOOS, Ph. D., Professor of Zoology. FRANK L. 1WCX7l+IY, Ph. D., Professor of Private Economics. JOHN ZICLICNY, B. S., B. A., Associate Professor of Physics. SAMUEL G. SMITH, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Sociology. HENRY L. AVILLIABIS, M. D., Director of Athletics. HIATILDA J. AVILKIN, M. L., Assistant Professor of German. CIIARLES li. SIDENER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD IQUGENE BICDERMOTT, M. S., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution. XVILLIAM H. KIRCIINPIR, B. S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. CHARLES F. BICCLUNIPHA, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of English Literature. EDWARD E. NICHOI.SON, M. A., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. LOUIS J. COOKE, M. D., Director of Gymnasiuni. FRANK M. ANDERSON, M. A., Assistant Professor of History. NORBIIXN VVILDIC, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. CARL SCIILI-CNKICR, B. A., .Assistant Professor of German. ALBERT B. AVlII'I'l'C, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History. HAYDN S. COLE, lst Lieutenant U. S. A., Military Science and Tactics. I n s t r u c t 0 r s GEORGE N. BAUER, Ph. D., Mathematics. FREDERICK E. BEQKAIAN, Ph. D., Spanish and French. CHARLES P. BERKISY, Ph. D., Mineralogy. JOIIN lf. BERNHAGEN, B. S., Military Science. GILBERT AMES BLISS, Ph. D., Mathematics. ANNA M. BUTNER, Physical Culture. IAICNRIPITTA CLOIJATII, Drawing. ADA L. COMSTOCK, M. A., Rhetoric. HENRY A. ERIKSON, B. E. li., Physics. OSCAR NV. FIRKINS, M. A., Rhetoric. I'L-XRLOXV S. CQALIC, B. A., Psychology. JOIIN E. GRANRIID, Ph. D., Latin. IQVICRHART l'. ILXRDING, Ph. D., Chemistry. JANE KENNEDY, M. D., Medical Examiner for AVOIIIQH. MARCO F. LIBICRMA. B. A., French. JENNINOS C. LITZENBERG, B. S., M. D., Gymnastics. PIAROLIJ L. LYON, B. S., Botany. HOPE RICIJONALID, M. S., History. ELIZABl'fTII NIAY NKDRIQIS, Drawing. OSCAR XV. OESTLUND, M. A., Animal Biology. LEYI B. PICASE, M. S., Chemistry. DIARY G. PEQK, M. A., English. FRANCES B. POTTER, M. A., English. C. OTTO RKJSliNDIXIlI,, B. S., Botany. IfDVVARD P. SANFORD, B. A., Rhetoric. FREDERICK W. SARDESON, Ph. D., Paleontology. CHARLES A. SAVAGE, B. A., Latin. WILLIAM A. SCIIAIPER, Ph. D., Political Science. AVALDISBIAR SCIIULZ, Ph. D., German. JOSEPIIINE E. TILDEN, M. S., Cryptogamic Botany. CLAIRE C. AYATERS, French. ANTHONY ZEL1-QNY, M. S., Physics. 19 The College of Engineer: ing and the Mechanic Arts CYRIIS NORTl'IROP, LL. D., President. AVILLIABI R. HOAG, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering, in charge of Road and Sanitary Engineering. FRANK H. CONSTANT, C. E., Professor of Structural Engineering. FREDERICK H. BASS, C. E., Scholar in Civil Engineering. JOHN J. FLATHER, Ph. B., M. M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. XVILLIABI H. IQAVANAIQGH, M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, in charge of Experimental Engineering. C. COLNIAN JETT, B. M. E., Instructor i1I Machine Design and Drawing. WII,I,IAIwI H. BIERRIDIAN, Instructor in Machine Work. JAMES M. TATE, Instructor in Carpentry, Pattern and Foundry Practice. MARTIN E. ANDERSON, E. E., Student Assistant in Laboratory. JOHN H. QUENSE, C. E., Student Assistant in Laboratory. BENJAMIN GARBETT, Assistant in Foundry. H.-XRRY C. GILMOUR, Assistant in Carpentry. GEORGE PLOVVMAN, Assistant in Forge Shop. GUY L. CAIwIPBELI,, Machinist. HARRY XV. DIXON, Engineer. GEORGE D. SIIEPARDSON, A. M., M. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. FRANK XV. SPRINOER, E. E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. HliNRX' T. EIIIJY, C. E., Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Engineering and Mechanics. ARTHUR EDWIN HAYNES, M. S., M. Ph., Sc. D., Professor of Engineering Mathematics. AVILLIAINI E. BROOKE, B. C. E., M. A., Instructor in Engineering Mathematics. FREDERICK S. JONES, M. A., Professor of Physics. JOHN ZELENY, B. S., B. A., Associate Professor of Physics. ANTIIONY ZELENY, M. S., Instructor in Physics. HENRY A. ERIRSON, B. E. E., Instructor in Physics. GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER, M. A., PII. D., Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD E. NICHOI,SON, M. A., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. AVILLIAINI H. KIRCHNER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. NEI.LIE S. TRUFANT, Instructor in Drawing. HENRIETTA CLOPATI-I, Instructor in Freehand Drawing. ELIZABETH M. NORIKIS, Instructor in Freehand Drawing. The School of Mines XVILLIAIVI R. APPLEBY, M. A., Dean and Professor of Metallurgy. CHARLES E. VAN BARNEVELD, B. A. SC., E. M., Professor of Mining En- gineering. PETER QHRISTIANSON, B. S., E. M., Instructor in Metallurgy. BENJAMIN F. GROAT, Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. IEDXV.-XRD P. DICCARTY, E. M., Instructor in Mining. CHRISTOPHER XV. HALL, M. A., Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. CHARLES P. BERREY, Ph. D., Instructor in Mineralogy. 20 College of Medicine and Surgery Cviufs NOR'l'I'IROl', LL. D., President. PARKS RI'l'L'IlIl'2, M. D., Dean and Professor of Obstetrics. Tlloxus G, Llflf, B. S.. M. ll., Professor of Histology and limhryology and Librarian. CllAkr.1'3s A. IC1uwM.xNN, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. Rrciuxim OLIJINQ: BICARII, M. D., Secretary and Professor of Physiology. CIIARLICS .Ions B1-:1,r,, IB. A., Professor of Chemistry HENRY M.x1cTx'N liiucxicx, M. IJ., I.. R. C. S , Iildin., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 1fR.xxK F.xIRc11ri,1m Wiqslskoolq, M. A., M. IJ., C. M., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, Ciraicmls II. IIITNTICR, A. M., M. IJ., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine. IQVIERTUN J. ABBUTT, A. B., M. IJ., Associate Professor of Practice and Profes- sor of Clinical Medicine. J. XY. IRIQLL, M. D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine. CIIARL1-Ls I.YM.xN GR142If3N143, M. IJ., Clinical Professor of Medicine and of Physi- cal Diagnosis. l4lliXRY L. S'1'.x1'r,1f1s, A. M., M. lD,, Professor of Clinical Medicine. C1i.xRr,1cs A. W1i1f3.x'1'oN, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. l7RliDliRICl-Q A. IJITNSMUUR, M. D., Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery. Jrxxms ll. IJVNN, M. D., Professor of Surgery. JAMES li. NIUOIQPI, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. J. CL.-xiuc ST1cw.x1cT, B. S., M. D., Professor of Principles of Surgery. JUsTL's 011.-ima, M. IJ., Professor of Clinical Surgery. ARTHUR J. fiII,I,li'l'Tl-I, M. IJ., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. Zl A. B. CATES, A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. ALEX J. STONE, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Diseases of AVOIIICII. AMOS XV. ABBOTT, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of XVomen. A. MCLARPIN, A. B., M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of XVon1en. JOHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. FRANK C. TODD, M. D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. C. EUGENE RIGCQS, A. M., M. D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. VV. A. JONES, M. D., Clinical Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. TIIOS. S. ROBERTS, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children. MAX P. VANIJFQR HORCK, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin and of the Genito-Urinary System. VV. S. LATON, M. D., Professor of Diseases of tl1e Nose and Throat. ARTHUR SWEENEY, M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. JOHN T. ROGERS, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. Corps of' Clinical Professors and Instructors J. IC. SCIIADLE, 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. JIxxIEs T. CHRISTISON, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children. C. NOTHNAGEI., M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. HERBERT XV. DAVIS, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. GEORGE M. COON, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Genito-Urinary Diseases. NV. M. CHOWNING, M. D., Junior Deinonstrator in Pathology and Bacteriology. L. A. NIl'Pl42R'F, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Medicine. ANDREW M. HENDERsoN, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Medicine. J. L. ROTHROCK, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Pathology. L. B. AVILSON, M. D., Senior Dernonstrator of Pathology. S. M. XVHITE, B. S., M. D., Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. GEORGE D. HIS.-XD, B. S., M. D., Instructor i11 Pathology and Clinical Micro- scopy. H. C. CARICL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. WINFIELD S. NICKERSON, Sc. D., Assistant Professor of Histology. M.-IRG.-xRET L. NICKERSKJN, M. A., Instructor in Histology. M. Rl'SSliI,I, XVILCOX, M. D., Demonstrator in Physiology. ELEANOR M. WILKINSON, Instructor in Dietetics. J. VVARREN LITTLE, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery. GEO. E. SICNKLICR, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. A. VV. DUNNING, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Nervous and Mental Diseases. FREDERICK LE.-XVITT, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. A. E. BISNJAINIIN, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Gynecology. HALDOR SNICVE, M. D., Lecturer in Mechano-Therapy. H. K. 1115.-XD, M. D., Deinonstrator of Anatomy. F. A. KIEIII,l4I, A. B., M. D., Instructor in Medical Latin. ZZ College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery CYRI's NoRTIIRo1', LL. D., President. ALQNZD P. XVILLIAx1soN, LL. B., M. D., Dean and Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. AVILLIAM E. LIQONARD, A. Il., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Thera- peutics. CNEORGIC E. RIQRIQR, A. B., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis. Rom-:RT D. MATCIIAN, M. D., lProfessors of Principles and Practice of A. IE. Coarsrocic, M. D., 5 Surgery. XVARRI-:N S. BRIGGS, B. S., M. D., I, Professors of Clinical and Orthopaedic BIARSIIALL P. AIISTIA, M. D., l Surgery. B. IIARVIQY OGIIEN, A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. EUDENIQ L. BIANN, A. B., M. D., Professor of Diseases of Nose, Throat and Ear. FRIQDIQRIQ M. CQIBSON, M. D., O. et A. Chir., Professor of Ophthahnology. GIQURGIQ E. CLARRI-3, Ph. B., M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Med- icine. GEf'Rm'1 F' ROBERTS' M' D" '- Professors of Diseases 0fAVO1I16I1. ICDVVARD E. IAUSTIN, M. D., ' HARRY M. LVFKIN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children. TIIoMAs J. CQRAY, M. D., Professor of History and Methodology of Medicine. ROBERT R. Rohm, M. D., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics. O. K. RICHARDSON, B. S., M. D., Lecturer on Life Insurance Examination. IfDXVARD M. FRIA:I4:aIAN, B. S., Instructor in Botany. EARL HALL, Dispensary Assistant. E. A. BooTII, Lecturer on Surgical Emergencies. E. A. CUAISTOQK, Lecturer on Clinical and Orthopaedic Surgery. CHARLES A. ICRDMANN, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. RICIIARD O. BEARD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. CHARLES J. BIQLL, A. B., Professor ,of Chemistry. THOMAS G. LICE, B. S., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology. F. F. XVICSBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. The College of Dentistry CYRUS NCJRTIIRKJP, LL. D., President. XVILLIAM P. DICKINSON, D. D.S., Andrus Building, Dean and Professor of Materia Medica. THOMAS E. AVICEKS, D. D.S., 501 Dayton Building, Professor of Operative Den- tistry and Crown and Bridge Xlfork. THOM.-is B. H.ARTZl'2I,I., M. D., D. M. D., 9 Syndicate Block, Professor of Path- ology, Therapeutics and Oral Surgery. OSCAR A. AVEISS, D. M. D., 506 Masonic Temple, Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. ALFRED OWRIQ, D. M. D., M. D., C. M., 401 Masonic Temple, Professor of Metallurgy and Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry. 23 CHARLES A. ERDMIXNN, M. D., 802 Dayton Building, Professor of Anatomy. RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D., 812 Dayton Building, Professor of Physiology. CHARLES J. BELL, A. B., University of Minnesota, Professor of Chemistry. H. C. CARPZL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. THOMAS G. LEE, A. M., M. D., University of Minnesota, Professor of Histology and Embryology. XVINFIPILD S. NICKICRSON, Sc. D., Assistant Professor of Histology. FRANK F. XVI-QSBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., 328 Tenth Ave. S. E., Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. S. M. NVIIITE, B. S., M. D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. FRANK R. AVRIGIIT, D. D.S , M. D.. 403 Dayton Building, I Lecturer on Anaes- thesia and Chief of Anaesthetic Clinic. BIARY V. HrXRTZEI,I,, D. M. D., 9 Syndicate Block, Instructor i11 Dental Anatomy. H. M. REID, D. D. S., 423 Medical Block, Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. CHARLES A. VAN DUZEE, D. D. S., St. Paul, Instructor i11 Operative Dentistry. E. FRANKLYN HERTZ, D. M. D., Andrus Building, Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. JAMES O. XVELLS, A. M., D. M. D., Masonic Temple, Instructor in Crown and Bridge XVork. BIARGARICT L. NICKPZIQSON, M. A., Instructor in Histology. H. K. IQPIAD, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. M. RUSSl+II,I, XVILCOX, M. D., Deinonstrator in Physiology. The College of Pharmacy CYRUS NORTHROR, LL. D., President. FREDERICK J. XVULLING, B. S., Ph. G., Phin. D., LL. M., Dean, Professor of Pharmacology, Pharmaceutical Chemistry and Pharmacal Jurisprudence. HI'INRX' M, BRACKEN, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. CIIARLIJIS J. BELL, A. B., Professor of Chemistry, General, Medical, Analytical and Organic. CONWAY MAQMILLAN, M. A., Professor of Botany. EDXVARD M. FREEMAN, M. S., Instructor in Botany and Practical Pharma- cognosy. FRANK F. XVESBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Bacteriology. GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Organic Chemistry CPost-Graduatej. GEORGE D. HEAD, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Clinical Microscopy. RICHARD O. BEARD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. M. IRUSSELL XVILCOX, Instructor in Physiology. JOHN F. FULTON, Ph. D., M. D , Professor of Hygiene. F. A. KIEHLE, A. B., M. D., Instructor in Medical and Pharmaceutical Latin. B. 0. LICUBNER, Phm. D., Instructor in Pharmacy and Laboratory Assistant. H. C. CARI-SL, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. 24 .""tsaa., I." qs, 2 .la ii5ff zf:., ,,g :pgs 1mi,, ':g :.1?, C H ' W -M Ee iw T - W9 2011 K i Olly V f 4 , If ',.-. Y if'-1"2? N i I 'W g-5. if 0 'ff' i ririii xii' S CYRUS NORTHROP. LL. D., President. XVILLIABI S. PATT131f:, LL. D., Dean and Professor of Law. Equity and Interna- A. C. tional Law. HIQKMAN, A. M., LL. B., Professor of Law. Pleading and Practice. JAMES l'AIc:r:, A. M., LL. M., Professor of Law. Torts and Criminal Law. EIHXVIN A. JAGGARII, A. M., LL. B.. of the Ramsey County Bench. Taxation. HICNRY J. FL13TCHxcR, of the Hennepin County liar. Contracts and Real Property. HOYN'ARlJ S. ABBOTT, B. L., ofthe Hennepin County Bar. Corporations. ROBERT S. KOLLINHR, LL. B., of the Hennepin County Bar. Personal Prop- L e c t erty. 11 I' 8 I' S GEORGE B. XYJUNG, LL. B., St. Paul, Minn. CEX-Associate Justice of the State HON. IION. HON. of Minnesotaj, Conflict of Laws. JAMES O. PI1f:Rcr:, Minneapolis, Minn. QEX-Judge of the Circuit Court of Memphis, 'l'e11n.j, Constitutional Jurisprudence and History. C. D. O,BRIEN, St. Paul, Minn., Criminal Procedure. JOHN DAY SMITH, LL. M., Minneapolis, Minn., American Constitutional Law. HON. H1cRIs1cRT R. Sm-3Nc1fR, Duluth, Minn., Arlniiralty Law. JOHN COCIIRANJ4: SXVEICT, LL. M., Minneapolis, Minn., Mortgage Foreclosure. JAR1-:D How, LL. B., St. Paul, Minn., Landlord and Tenant. RANSOM J. l'ow121.L, LL. M., Instructor in Justice Practice. Z5 The College of Agriculture CYRUS NoRTHRoP, LL. D., President. XVIL1,I.xn M. LIGGIQTT, Dean. SAMUJQI, B. frRlH,IiN, B. S., Professor of Horticulture and Forestry. IIARRY SNYDICR, Il. S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. T. L. IIAECKER, Professor of Dairy Husbandry. M. H. Rr:YNoLDs, M. D., V. M., Professor of Veterinary Medicine and Surgery. AVILLICT M. Hfxvs, M. Agr., Professor of Agriculture. 'FIIOIXIAS SIIAXV. Professor of Animal Industry. AYIRGINIA C. BTICRICIJITH, Professor of Home Economics. The Agricultural Experiment Station Officers of the Station WM. M. Lrr:o1c'1'T, Director. XVILLICT M. Hays, M. Agr., Agriculturist. SAMLTJQI, li. GRIQEN, B. S., Horticulturist. Urro Lucscsick, Ph. D., Entomologist and Botanist. HARRY SNYDIQR, B. S., Chemist. T. L. H.x1QcK1cR, Dairy Husbandry. M. H. Rr3YNoI,1ms, M. D., V. M., Veterinarian. Tnos. SHAW, Animal Industry. ANDREW Boss, Assistant in Agriculture, University Farm. T. A. HoY14:RsT.xD, B. Agr., Superintendent Sub-Station, Crookston. R. S. lll.-XCKINTOSII, Assistant in Horticulture, Vnivcrsity Farm. I'Il'lRIXIAN H. UIAPMAN, B. S., Superintendent Sub-Station, Grand Rapids. E. XV. BIAJOR, B. Agr., Assistant in Dairy Husbandry. J. A. HLYMMIQL, Assistant Chemist. J. A. VYIC, Secretary. T 26 . .L 9, ., -,w roLLowff.Q, CLASS -4 05.9 if E ti College of Science, Literature and Arts XVINIFRED H. ACKERSON Womens League. Winifred floated into this world of toil not many years ago, for indeed she is still young. She prepared at the South Side High School, and did it so well that she wades through the hardships of mathematics and physics with the ease peculiar to"sharks.'l , Q' 9- 'yqrylqo ff' C ' Q5 ' 4595 5 'Q f' fr 'X kj' I'IPILEN ADAMS Y. W, C. A.g Woznerfs League. Is o11e of our gentle classmates who came to us from tl1e East Side High School. Her chief characteristics are mod- esty, German, sense of hL1I11OI' and Deutsch. st? 1315551143 E. :XINSXVORTH Wome-n's League. it B Ella is a blue-eyed, fair-haired American girl. Though a Badger by life-long residence, she preferred to accept a Gopher's training. Perhaps it was this strange mixture of elements which made her refuse to disclose to the Board any valuable information relating to her past, present or future. ste BONNIE lf. Axiaizicws Y. XV. C. Ag Womens League This woman was so sprightly as to escape being a Fresh- man, and entered the University as a Junior in 1901. Previous to that time she had delighted Mankato by her presence. Mankato Normal furnished her preliminary training. 30 of 'N 1iARRIET L. ARMSTRONG Kappa Kappa Gamma: Omega Psi, W01HED'S League Our assistant sergeant-at-arms received her preparation for college at St. Paul Central High School. The preparation for the position she now l1olds was received from John L. Sullivan, Bob Fitzsimrnons and Jeffries. Her preparation along both lines speaks well for her instructors. ffir CAROLINE A. Aamir Y. W. C. A.: XvO'Il1El1'S League The Humboldt High School at St. Paul gave her two years of Greek. Tl1e University is adding all it can. XVith praise- worthy consistency, she declares Dr. Brooks her favorite pro- fessor, alld says she intends to teach Greek if she gets a chance. O ye Minnesota school boards! Take notice of this Grecian gem. It is of purest ray serene. 929 CLARENCE E. AVSTIN Hermean: Greek Club Elliot came to the l'niversity from "way llOVVll East." After graduating from tl1e high school at Barton, Vermont, he Spellt several years as an instructor of the rising generation. One day he chanced to come across the advice of Horace Greely, and came XVest forthwith. 'XV' as RUTH E. Blxscock 2 I3 Delta Delta Delta, GUPIIER Board, Y. W. C, A., Theta Epsilon: XVon1en's League: LT. L. A. lt is rumored that XVillian1 Shakespeare had Ruth in mind when he wrote "Better three hours too soon than a minute too late." Our friend of tl1e art COl'!11I1ltt6C is a young lady of sterling qualities, and, though very reserved at times, we have found her an admirable art critic. 3l l l l 703' -Q 41 is A1 I 1 ty' 'X .P J V' Aw SEAVEY M. BAILEY Psi Epsilon: Junior Ball Association A little over two decades ago this Apollo set many maiden heart strings quivering. He managed to elude the fair sex long enough to graduate from the Minneapolis Central High School. After entering the University Mr. Bailey settled down to a quiet and studious life, eschewing the practice of talking to many girls, but assiduously keeping the practice of talking to one. Vik? AUGUSTA E. BAKER 233 Y. VV. C. A.g Minerva Literary Societyg XVon1en's League Augusta is a living argument that blondes are not preferable to brunettes. Look at her if you do not believe this. Miss Baker prepared at the Austin High School and gained the signal distinction of being elected to the 1903 GOPHER Board. F elle ,,5w"g,w ' - 4 Af ' . o ' If 0 V JL" GERTRUDP2 E. BALLARD 7.5 Alpha Phi: Theta Epsilon, Y. VV. C. A.g GOPHER Boardg XVomen's League: Secretary of Class XVhose smiling morning face is a Nepenthe for the ills of life. Although petite of person, she has an intellect of sufli- cient capacity to grasp the many and varied problems of class politics, social amenities, Stubbls Constitutional History, GOIJHER Board meetings and Analytics, in all of which she ap- pears to find cause for cheerfulness. 'PSG ANNA K. BOUTELLE Minerva Literary Society Miss,Boutelle writes Marshall, Minnesota, as her home town. Though a girl kindly disposed to all and of remarkable mild- ness, she has nevertheless expressed a decided preference for Woodbridge as her favorite professor. She is a reporter for the Minnesota Daily. 32 ELWYN R. BRAY Y. M. C. A.: llerniean Among the most industrious and enterprising members of '03, Royal stands forth as a shining light. lVhen questioned where he doth abide, loudly his clarion voice replied, "Ex- celsior!" although he also shouts for Minneapolis Central High School, from which he is a graduate. Of English birth, he is characteristically serious, actually maintaining that l1e came to college for an education. sie f ,. i -0.4. 4 ..'f 'A J. MARY S. BUTTON Women's League: Y. W. C. A. She is from Casselton, North Dakota, a place noted for its wheat fields, but once in a whilea pearl is found there. She's a modest little creature, and s11e studies calculus. She seldom looks at her French until she gets to class, but you'd never guess it. She paid her GOPHER dues on time, and we love her for it. O51 Q96 ALLAN R. BROWN Delta Epsilon: Junior Ball Association, GOPHIER Board Allan graduated in all his glory from the Minneapolis Cen- tral High School, making Solomon look like thirty cents in the process. He missed the valedictory by three votes, the Gale prize by two and getting fired by one. The University of Minnesota was a fit place for his ambitious nature, and he has been managing everything in sight, including the 1903 GOPHER Board. iii? GOTTFRED W. CALLERSTROINI The innocent and childlike countenance of this blue-eyed blonde came very near being left out of the GOPHER album. It lay for a long time hidden away in a remote drawer of the artist's desk, and was discovered at the last moment. Mr. Caller- strom received his preparation at Gustavus Adolphus College. 33 HARRIET CAMPBELL Women's League: Y. W. C. A. P: B A graduate of the Alexandria High School. Is one of the few who are interested in elections. She once loyally worked for someone of similar name, but the "Campbells were not coming that day,'i alas! and since, she has hidden her light under a bushel, as it were. .1 'diff' AyfffrS'5'fV OTHO HARRY CAMPBELL vt I 0 Alpha Delta Phiq Junior Ball Association First awakened to the importance of study on Aug. 4, 1879, when he aroused the town of Litchfield with wild cries for a Hastings 8L Beach textbook on physics. After finishing the high school he rested a year before entering upon his arduous duties at the University of Minnesota. He was prepared at the Litchfield High School. 92? ALFARETTA MARY CARPENTER VVomen's League Miss Carpenter graduated from the Sauk Center High School and then spent two years at Carleton. This year, for some reason, she decided to come to the University. Perhaps the reason for this may lie in tl1e fact that she is reported to have a very particular friend among the engineers. silt GRACE CHADVVICK -I 'S 425' VVornen's League 2 B X' Has received at least one vote for being the "best naturedf' and ought to have more, because she so cleverly combines the virtues of a "dig" and a "good fellow." She says that she lives in Owatonna. For further particulars inquire of C. T. 34 ANNA FIELD CIIAPMAN Womerrs Leagueg Y. W. C, A. A fair-haired Junior who, like Von, always greets you with a smile. She's a loyal St, Paulite. Strenuous efforts have been made by her to collect tl1e St. Paul girls for spreads in the Armory, and two or three most enjoyable times were due to her successful management, Q96 RAYMOND PARK CHASE Shakopeang Class Treasurer From the Anoka High School he came, but he is one of our most honored classmates. XVhen a Freshman, he was class treasurer, Hlld pursued his friends so delightfully for their dues that they elected him again last fall, much to his de- light, although he's very modest about it. Qt? S,-XNIITBZI, CnERNAUsr3K This youth is not nearly so formidable as one would be led to think from his name. He has spent most of his life at Hutchinson and claims that he came to tl1e University to fit himself for teaching, but we have a suspicion that he wished to see how the Profs. would look when they tried to pro- nounce his name. Q29 JENNIPI LEONA CLAvPooI, Minerva Literary Society: Y. W. C. A. From Spencer, Iowa, came this sunny-haired lady of the sweet smile, to study art at tl1e University of Minnesota. Be- sides proiiciency i11 l1er art sl1e has gained many friends, wl1o gladly render thanks to Iowa for sending hither so sweet a maiden. 35 703- N J NifLs JXNl5liPfXl7 Nl41I,SON Cusvicx President Hermeang Scandinavian Literary Clubg Y. M. C. A. First began to elongate August 20, 1874, and persistently kept it up until to-day he stands six feet three inches in his stockings. He has nourished his refulgent growth in many places, notably Iowa, South Dakota, XVisconsin and Minne- sota. He received his earlier education in Northfield, and prepared at XVaseca High School. ale Axxisrric L. Correa XVomen's League Annette Cotter was bred on the far banks of Austin, Min- nesota. "Far banksll is an unconscious pun, as Miss Cotter can tell. She graduated from the Austin High School in '99 and is now making Minneapolis her home. We CATHARINIC Mrxisicr, Ckoss XVO1'K1S11'S League Entered the University in the fall of 1899, having prepared at the East Minneapolis High School. A basket ball she loves to toss Her classmates all sl1e loves to bossg But in spite of her name f She is never cross. Her college grievance is that she can't play football. 1 A96 JOHN ARTHUR CULL Began his capillary rusting some twenty odd years ago. Has kept it up until to-day he has a beautiful head of auburn hair. Blue and white corpuscles, with some "Ayer's Sarsa- parilla,'l flow steadily through his veins. He was prepared at St. Thomas High School. 36- ALICIA: LORR.-XIXIQ IX-XLY V. C. .-X.g Women's Leagueg Greek Club Of Celtic, French and Spanish ancestry, Miss Daly received her early artistic impressions in the land of Bernhardt and Rejane, alld those who know her best are confident that she will at no remote date distinguish herself in the profession already so closely allied to the traditions of her family name. ah IC'rn1f:L CLAIRE DANN v. W. C. A. Arrived a little over a year ago, after having spent some time in Cornell College, Cornell, Iowa. Her chief occupation seems to be studying history, but we know that her deepest thoughts are upon other matters, which for l1er sake we will not mention. ale XV1r,1,I.xM C. DMQRING Theta Delta Chi: Captain Basket Ball Team: Athletic Board of Control This class may congratulate itself llpO1l possessing such a staid, sober-minded youth as Mr. Deering. A rumor was cir- culated to the purport that some one had seen him smile, but we have not been able to assure ourselves of its truthfulness. Mr. Deering's one pastime is basket ball, a recreation which he pursues as earnestly as he does his studies. air? JHSSIL: BHLLIC DINSMOOR Women's League A young lady of quiet disposition, who gained her prelim- inary education at the Austin High School. She is another one of those incongruities who are "specializing," ostensibly in Latin, but really in a subject requiring long and frequent "theses" sent away through the mail. This time it is a medic located in Chicago. 37 f, rob I BENJABIIN DRAKE, JR. Chicago Debating Team: Shakopean This young man, whose thrilling periods have so often stirred us in class elections, is the pride of the community of Maple Plain. Mr. Drake values the University for its politics and debates, taking a few subjects merely to avoid friction with the Registrar. He was a member of the class debating team in his Freshman and Sophomore years, and this year helped to down Chicago. 9 QQ? i X 1 ,., ALICIS EMMA DYAR Q E5 gxwlf fs ' Delta Delta Delta: U. L. A.: Woinen's League: Y, VV. C. A. This young lady is particularly noted for two things. She can ask a question in Dr. Burtonis class without blushing ten minutes before and after: and she has ideas. The latter accomplishment is no less valuable than the first, but is more to be desired. Miss Dyar prepared at the VVinona High School. We JOHN M. Fl.-XSTBY Mr. Eastby is of Norwegian birth, but has lived in this country for the past eleven years. He graduated from the Lutheran Normal School, Madison, Minnesota, and has also studied in North Dakota University. Since his arrival at the University he has devoted himself to English and history. He is to be congratulated on his bedtime, which is ten o'clock. sie FLORA A. Emvrxkns Kappa Kappa Gamma: Secretary of Political Economy Club: VVOl!l6ll'S League Flora came to the University for the purpose of obtaining an education. In this she differs from most of her classmates. She also has the unique distinction of never having had a grouchy professor. Her hardest study, advanced economics, is her most valuable one. Truly, this is a record to be emulated. 38 ,h5,x'ND4 .M 'Cv BYRON T. EMERSON Y.M.C.A.1 U.L. A. This worthy descendant of the "Concord philosopher" turned his steps toward the University from Alexandria, Min- nesota. He has established a record for ' 'sharkinessn in math- ematics and the ability to look Jones in the eye without trembling. Mr. Emerson is entirely trustworthy on every topic except the num er of subjects in which he will fail. df' .gp ,Mu ' gnu MARY XV. FAGUNDUS Dramatic Club From the land of the Dakotas, From the little town of Hillsboro, Came this maiden, Miss Fagundus. NVise she is and fair to look on, Many love her, but she scorns them, Ever talking, ever walking, Not with many, but with one. elf' VVILLIABI E. FELDINIAN Y. M. C. A.: Forum Mr. Feldman came to the University to avoid the necessity of earning his own living, but vengeance overtook him, and he Ends that he must do it anyway, and for that reason he regrets coming. However, l1e has made the best of it. He is a graduate of Arlington High School. slr H14:LM1f:R M. FEROE Castalian This light-haired youth hails from Yellow Medicine County, where he entered upon his studious career with the deter- mination of some day attending the University of Minnesota. As Noah is his distinguished relative, and swimming a favor- ite sport of his, we judge him to be of an aquatic tempera- ment. He received l1is preparation at Granite Falls High School. 39 1, -P mt dr BLANDING F151 HER Delta Upsilong Junior Ball Association Blondy is a great favorite with the ladies. He blushes easily. Upon his entering the class of lO3 last fall, after two years at Carleton, he was seized with great avidity by Delta Upsilon. ale MAUDE R. FLETCHER Y. W. C. A.: Women's League Came to college to satisfy her dream of one day wearing a cap and gown. That she will realize her ambition and will enjoy a long life of health, wealth and happiness, we are sure, from her rigid adherence to the old rule of the prophets- "Early to bed and early to rise makes a man healthy, wealthy and wisef' Twilight always finds her in slumberland. lvlin- neapolis North Side High School instilled these principles in Miss Fletcher. tit BROR G. FR YKBIAN Forum This staid young gentleman names Kerhoven as his place of residence. Perhaps Mr. Frykman would not care to have it announced, but we have proof of the fact that he came here to study. His chief delight i11 life is an argument, and if any 0116 is anxious to have a little discussion we can reconnnend Bror as one who can see two sides of a question. ale FLOR1-:Nero L. FULL1f:R XVOIIIEIJWS League: Y. XV. C. A. It was Crookston High School that sent her to the Univer- sity, where she has gained the name of a royal entertainer as well as the best-hearted girl alive. This may be because she is provided with two, for rumor says she is taking care of an extra one belonging to a lad in the Forks. 40 MARY MAV GILLIS Women's League Miss Gillis spent the requisite amount of time at the East Side High School before sl1e fiitted to the University to finish her education, as Well as to have a good time, From all that we are able to learn, we judge that she is succeeding admira- bly, at least in the latter. . 866 .2 ' 4- '1 AGNES Gnasore Minerva Literary Societyq Y. W. C. A.: Wo1nen's League Spring Grove and tl1e East Side High School claim this maiden. Some one, discovering that she had bright eyes, made her a reporter on the Daily when she was a Freshman. She has held this position ever since. She has a natural pre- disposition for genius, coming from a family that already numbers two Phi Beta Kappas. ble HARRY J. GOO1JYY'IN This aspiring young man first began to be witty and make cute remarks in Appleton, Minnesota. After spending four years in the Appleton High School he decided to continue his education, and so we find him in our midst. Physics is his favorite study. H556 GURINNE A. HALX7ORSON Y. w. C. A. In September of 1899 strolled into the University from Rushford with the openly avowed purpose of obtaining an education. Since then she has employed her time in a study of the languages, etcetera, and incidentally in gaining a knowledge of the world in general. 41 YA-i.'. . v 1 s at , -il 1 A A :fx OLAF IIALVORSON Began to wander at large on the face of the earth on Au- gust lst, 1872. From all information that can be secured, he is the old man of the class. His early education was obtained in Norway where he attended Storm's Real Gymnasium at Salvanger. He prepared for the University at Valparaiso, In- diana. mir- N -wk 7 'PSP CLAUDE L. HANEY Delta Upsiloug Junior Ball Association As chairman of the press committee, probably made a big- ger graft from the Junior Ball Association than any other member. Claude graduated from the Austin High School. He now resides in East Minneapolis. His praenomen is not at all characteristic of himself. He owns a flourishing paper route. elf SUSAN E. HANNEMANN U. C. A.: Y. W. c. A. After leaving the Northfield High School she continued her voluble career in the University, where her great nat- ural gift was displayed to advantage in Professor Sanford's Freshman Shakespeare class. Time has somewhat obscured the glory of her eloquence since theng but occasionally dur- ing impassioned moments her friends catch echoes of those old days when "Oh, Blood! Blood! Bloodln was her mild- est salutation. .pa Q90 ' NICHOLAS H,-xNSliN The class can boast of at least one battle-scarred veteran. After graduating from the East Minneapolis High School, Mr. Hansen enlisted in the 13th Minnesota. He was wounded in one of the skirmishes about Manila. At the University he has manifested a strong desire to know something. His special work has been in economics and debate. 42 S of Y MN 1"",J"' ELL.-x C. PIANSON Y. W. C. A.g Scandinavian Literary Society A daughter of Vikings, behind whose mouse-like manner lurks a latent Bergloit. Her ancestors took part in tl1e battle of Svolder, and the tierce, militant spirit which put Olaf's men to flight is manifest i11 her love for higher algebra and scorn for the narrow conventions- of Sophomore rhetoric. IIENRY G. IIANSON vs Y. M. C. A.g Forum XYe are in very great doubt as to what this University would do without Mr. Hanson. Imagine for yourselves, dear readers. Mr. Hanson has never regretted that he came to the University of Minnesota. Henry was prepared at XVill- mar High School. if nf' 995' NAM! lu.-XRTIIA H,ARRlS Alpha Phig Omega Psig Theta Epsilon Came to the University from tl1e East Side High School. She possesses tl1e rare virtue of a philosophic mind, which only adds to her fascination and charms, and her bexvitching blue eyes have led many to tl1e study of philosophy and metaphysics. cyl ala 1 f' .9 V, I SAMUEI, A. HATCH Bandg Winner of GOPHIER Song Prize First began to play the horn and other wind instruments on the 23d of May, 1878. Has continued to play bum notes, until to-day he holds down a job on the well-known Uni- versity Band. llis early education was obtained at Roches- ter, and he prepared at Pipestone Iligh School. 43 , Q ,I V NEWTON HICGEL Dramatic Club Mr. Hegel took l1is preparatory work at the South Minne- apolis High School. One day he chanced to stroll across the XVashington Avenue bridge, and Ending himself at the Univer- sity, he registered. Newton is so far above things mundane C6 ft. 3 in.j that he is never in a hurry, and looks with pity upon those less fortunate than he. 9:96 IIELEN R. HENDRIX Though hard the task, we feel it our duty to warn the public against the statements of Miss Hendrix in regard to her work. According to her statement, she is in danger of failing in every study, while the facts of the case are that she is a shark. XVe hope that Miss Hendrix will soon see the error of her ways. She prepared at Minneapolis Central High School. atc? RUTH HOULTON Delta Delta Deltag Y. XV. C. A.: Theta Epsilon This modest young lady is considered rather serious-minded by some, but those who really know her never make such an assertion. Her habit of studying some, but never too much, was acquired at the Elk River High School. ,Ere's to ,er 'ealth. Q96 NICD HUFF Y. M. C. A. F In spitefof all that his name would convey, Mr. Huff is mild and gentle, and can be approached with a subscription paper without fear of personal violence. He is a graduate of the Little Falls High School, and, though he has never spoken about it, we judge from his actions that he came to the Uni- versity to obtain an education. 44 EDXVARII FRANK 1'il'IXIl'lIRlCY Sigma Alpha Epsilon This philosophic mind began to grind its vast supply of gray matter on April ZZ, 1878, in Rochester, Minnesota. He ini- mediately called his pater down for thc view l1e had expressed a few days before, in regard to the ethical value of the doctrine of psycho-physical parallelism. Edward was prepared at VVinnebago City High School. ' Q96 LIARRIICT J. IIUTCHINSON Y. W. C. A.: Greek Club Is a graduate of the South Side High School and a woman of proud and independent spirit. She fears neither tl1e " mil- itary manl' nor the Latin professor, and heartily comes out saying that her most pleasant study is the river bank. Qi'-Q af HENRY SXVIFT IUCS J Associate Editor Daily His middle name does not describe hiin. He came from St. Peter, we regret to say, but it may be well to inform the pub- lic that he is now harmless. He is so good-hearted and his locks are so bewitchingly curly that his failings 111ust needs be overlooked. They are slight. . QQ? . ,Q lfRSUI..-X lNIARGUERI'r19 JAMES Minerva Literary Society: Y. XV. C. A4 NVOZ'l1EI'l'S League. This bright young lady, with the lcindliness of Socrates and the logic of Aristotle, is very probably a survival of those Attic days of glory, when independence of thought Hourished in all its might and verity. Ursula M. is a Minneapolis girl, whose only cause of complaint in the University is-Freshmen who monopolize the stairs of the Main. 45 fr-' 1 ff X J' fb Bhxssns JOHNSON Y. W. C. A.g Womens Leagueg Scandinavian Literary Society. This fair-haired lady has spent her years in the city of Minneapolis and is a graduate of the South Side High School. She is an ardent disciple of physics. Her favorite professor is Jones. Physics is her hardest subject, most valuable and most pleasant. At this she toils early and late, her average bed- time being 1:00 A. M. Her only college grievance is-too short lessons. 9262 THORWALD Ross JOHNSON Phi Delta Thetag Junior Ball Association Mr. Johnson was turned loose from the Hampton, Iowa, High School. In his wanderings he reached our fair campus and decided to remain. During his stay he has avoided tl1e bad habit of being a shark, but nevertheless is not numbered among those reported failed. 9596 BENJAMIN MILTON JONES Forumg Y. M. C. A.g Greek Club Mr. Jones, who comes from Fairmont, is another member of the bloody 14th Minnesota. XVe are unable, at present, to give any more of his war record, and must refer the reader to "Jones, who pays the freightf' Bumpus came to the Univer- sity with the modest desire to learn something. XVe have not heard that he complained of lack of material. I ixyxoq I I I QQ? Xfiof' 0- f A LEULAH J. JUDSON 29 Delta Gamma: Theta Epsilon: Y. W. C. A. This young lady comes to us from the Misses Masters' pri- vate school at Dobb's Ferry, New York. She is also the niece of Hamilton Wriglit Mabie, both of which thingsugive l1er quite a removed and literary air. At the same time her heart is all there and if you are ever in trouble you will be safe in going to Leulah for help. 46 ICVELYN Llioxli IQASPER U. C. A. Came from Glencoe to the University with the unique pur- pose " to work. " Steven's Seminary, Glencoe, graduated her, a charming lass of rosy cheeks and raven hair. Let us hope that she has found every opportunity to indulge her unique aim. ffl? Sarnia: LURA KEATLV XVomen's League Is a Minneapolis girl, from tl1e South Side High School, who came to the University because she wanted to. She is addicted to zoology and delights in Goethe's Prossa. The Mona Lisa smile which she carries to the German class, for a long time baffled inquiry, but it has recently been discovered that she is of German family. nl' ' vs -Y aa CoRNr:I.IA Klaxxrznv Kappa Kappa Gammag Womens League Prepared for the University at the Central High School. This flirtatious young lady must mend her ways if sl1e ever expects to take life seriously-sitting off hours in chapel and standing on tl1e library stairs are not conducive to Phi Beta Kappa records. N. B. This is sarcastic. 9519 EILIQIQN KENNICIJY A tall, willowy Hgnre, black hair, cerise waist and red cheeks. Greek verbs at her tongue's end account for the Grecian bend effect in her walk. Miss Kennedy prepared for the University at the St. Joseph's Academy, St. Paul. 47 V59 , WN I , SCJ 5 .X X: , ,b,k' ggi! STANLEY SHUIVIVVAY KII,BOURNE Delta Upsilong Junior Ball Association Otherwise known as "Kitty" Entered slowly and leisurely into this world of toil and sor- row on February 2nd, 1882. Stanley is a young man of ster- ling character, studious habits and a very even disposition. He was prepared at the High School of Lisbon, North Dakota. We RUTH B. KNATWOLD 2-Y, A .1 Y. W. C. A.: XVOI116ll'S League An Albert Lea young lady, who bears the enviable reputa- tion of being one of the jolliest and best-natured girls in the class. She is particularly fond of skating. and here it is a matter of indifference to her whether the medium for her per- formance be solid, liquid or gaseous. May she never fail in the future to strike "land." 5 rv? is f,N'?-I" RAY ROBERTS KNIGHT Beta Theta Phig Mandolin Clubg Dramatic Club: Camera Clubg Junior Ball Association Has been accused of being a "fusser,'l whatever that is. The mantle-and-mud-puddle stunt isn't what it used to be in days of old when Knights were bold, so R. R. K. varies his program with an occasional lecture or recitation, where his jaunty ease and air of aplomb appear to confute the theories of anti-coeducationists. Qi? FLORA MARGUERITE KOCH Y. w. c. A. - Attended the Fergus Falls High School and left it with honor. She was an enthusiastic attendant upon the Fresh- man party of '99 and escaped the "barberous" attacks of the enemy, it is said. 48 JAMES B. Lam: Castaliang Fifth Sergeantg Wisconsin Debate: Federal Society, Junior Ball Association, Alpha Tau Omega From St. Paul Central High School l1e came. XVords can not express what he has been to us all-guide, comforter, friend. He l1as Won various prizes for his marvelous oratory, but he is far more to us than a mere dispenser of elo- quence. Ask any young aspirant for office and he will tell you all about it. Croker is a good fellow. WSF SUMNER M. LADD Forum A plodder not to be daunted in his ambition. He has proved this, for he l1as stopped school twice for a year at a time, but he's enough in earnest to come back. He realizes that he has chosen a good class to graduate with, and we hope to keep him now until the end. gif' .A 51' wg 'jc A GRACE VVIIITE LAVAVEA Kappa Alpha Thetag XV0l'llEI1'S League: Y. NV. C. A. A typical Howard Chandler Christie girl, who came to the University because, she avers, she was sent-atouching instance of iilial obedience. Much of l1er life has been spent Hitting between Ohio, North Dakota, Colorado and California. She feels paid for settling down here by the lovely expanse of river bank and superior campus facilities. O A I 564 Jjf ' i . 0 , x-I - " , M X N I N Q 1 rf' RICHARIJ ALI-QXANDER LAVELL Alex. is living in Minneapolis now, though part of his life was spent in Fargo, North Dakota. He is a conscientious student and an honor even to '03. 49 vi it JOHN A. LAYNE Shakopeang Federal: U. L. A. Mr. Layne is from Vinegar Hill, Houston County, Minne- sota. Mr. Layne's chief occupation is politics and his burning eloquence has moved us all at class elections. In poli- tics, however, he is a Layne "that hath no turning." Mr. Layne represented the class as orator in the Sophomore year. He prepared at Rushford. ' elif? GRACE ISADORE LIDDELL v. w. c. A. Brought greetings from Wadena. Though Scotch by nationality, she delights in the study of German. A quiet lassie, who knoweth no strife and whose paths are ever paths of peace. , 1 X lc 3 ,V .dip - ' x ' .X J 1, MARY Lowsr: LONQBRAKE 5-'L Delta Gaxumag Omega Psi, Y. W. C. A.g Theta Epsilon, Girls' B. B. Team Behold the Junior Amazon! She swims, she rows, she sails, she skates, she plays basket ball. Lastly, not to leave an inch of l1er anatomy unused, she talks. Ofcourse, she also studies, how much was not stated. It is evident that Mary believes in an all-round education. May Central High send us many such. Q96 INEZ HELEN LORD Kappa Kappa Gammag Dramatic Clubg GOPHER Boardg Theta Epsilong 'xVomen's League Of such versatility that few fields of human action remain unexplored by her. As an actress, brilliant Cwitness her Sylvettelg as a journalist, fabulist, poetess and novelist, origi- nalg as amusician, unusually skillful, as a student, scintillantg and withal, in those select social circles in which she moves, a veritable queen. 50 ESTHER luCFADD1'IN v. w. c. A. Comes from Fergus Falls and has the reputation of being the most conscientious girl in the class. She always goes to bed early, with occasional very remarkable exceptions. She is a great nature-lover and likes nothing better than to stand by the seashore and drink in the beauty of the night. Qi? LORICNA M . IVICFARLANIC QE A canny Scot, who calls herself an American just because she happens to have spent her life in Minneapolis, from whose Central High School she has graduated. She came to tl1e University because she had to. Her greatest grievance is the fact that the Hrst-hour bell rings at 8:30, and so much does she dislike the sound of it that she always stays away u11til it has rung. elif IRENE P. MCKEEHAN il-J Minerva: XVomen's League: GOPHER Board Miss McKeehan has regretted that she came to the Univer- sity, because we did not beat VVisconsin in football last fall. Her college grievance is TIIPf GOPHICR. It is to be hoped that others will not be called upon so to consider it-especially after its appearance. ' .1 Q Q slr? MALCOLM A. MAQLEAN Delta Kappa Epsilon: GOPIIER Board: Editor on Daily: Director of Daily: Secretary Junior Ball Association Came from Trinity College. Dark, curly hair: Byronesque brow: nose unrnentionable: mouth speaks for itself: blue sweater: pockets: pencil and note-book iMac is on the Daily Board-these are not for class purposesj g manly stride: smokes when off the campus. 51 an . as R , iv PUTNAM D. MCMII.T..AN Chi Psig President Mandolin Clubg Junior Ball Associationg First Sergeant Company B P. Dana McMillan came direct from Minneapolis Academy. He was first a Freshman, but his hair has grown now. Since then he has often attended class meeting and seat 699 in chapel. Dana is one of the best known members of the class, and he has received votes for being the biggest dig, the laziest, the biggest fusser, and the rneekest. 1 r.Q'o ' at I - EARL P. MALLORY I Delta Upsilong President Junior Ball Association Earl Peterman Mallory, Esquire, is from Brainerd, Minne- sota. He has a personal acquaintance with all parts of the country and has had wide experience in all lines of business. For his forceful personality he is known to his friends as "The Emperor." On every academic ballot turned in to THE GOPHER he was voted either biggest bluffer or the self-sup- posed biggest bluffer in the class. Qtr HELPIN NIALLORY Y. W. C. A. iw Helen Mallory hails from Red Wing and there she received her high school preparation. Like many others, she does not believe in examinations, and her greatest college grievance is "quizzes." The pleasantest event of her college course, she vows, was her first vacation. Qi'-P LEONORA C. MANN -Ls: ,Delta Gamma: Theta Epsilong Omega Psi: Vice-President Class in Sophomore Year: Y. W. C. A. Her literary tastes were acquired at the East Side High School, but where she got her appetite no man knows. Like the poor, it is always with her, and her misery at times is so great fthis is a profound secretj that her friends carry their pockets full of crackers for her. And the end is not yet. 52 U, ,bf J ,. SV 3 'fp ' :VT OLIvI4: M. MARsnALL 'Z 1 .. Art Clubg Womens League -LJ-' Entered the University in '99. As we know her, she is wildly interested in XVoman's Rights-though a casual oh- server might not guess it from lIer gentle manner. XVe know. Ask her about it. ' aff JABIES MAC. MARTIN GOPHIQR Artist: Sergeant Company D3 Junior Ball Association Mac was born very young and never got over it. His mouth is one of the conspicuous features of the campus. Every morning he brings his lunch across tlIe river and hangs around the GOPHER room and draws pictures. Sometimes when he has nothing else to do he goes to classes. sie ALICIA: L. lvIIA:NInA:Iv HALL A graduate of the Minneapolis Central High School and an inspiration to the University. Her very carriage means busi- ness, and she is as neat as a pin. She has a little weakness in her love for being exclusive. She has many friends but shels generally alone. Since she's the only girl in her chemistry class, she thinks the chemistry course the best offered. Qi? ALICIA: M. MIQRSIQN This extremely studious young lady says that she came to the University simply Hcausef' The Board is in doubt as to what tlIe hidden meaning may be in this answer. Stranger still is the statement tlIat her chief delight and pleasure is skipping classes. Miss Mersen prepared at the Hutchinson High School. 53 R. Mosman Y. M. C. A.: Greek Club: First Sergeant Company D. Mr. Mosher took his preparatory course at Pillsbury Acad- emy. His chief reason for coming to the University was to get mated. XVe can only extend our heartfelt sympathy to Mr. Mosher and suggest that he remain another year at least. slr? ALICE M. NELSON WOHICIIYS League The older and smaller of the twins sent to our college, Alice May Nelson. A better student it might be hard to find- faithful, studious, exact. Bravely she weathered calculus and Sophomore rhetoric. XVhat higher test can be applied to mor- tal man? Tell me, ye Sophomores! Q96 ARTHUR NELSON Scandinavian Club Came to for the hrst time on the 17tl1 of May, 1882, in the sleepy old town of Red XVing, Minnesota. After complet- ing his high school course, he shook off the sleepy and slum- beriug characteristics that had almost been grafted into his character by his environments and took his departure for the University. NVas prepared at the Red 'Wing High School. Qt? SADIE H. NELSON , Y. VV. C. A. Bears a close affinity to those delights of professors and faculty comprehended by that expressive and technical term, Hsharksf' She delights in physics and calculus and simply revels in analytics and such "triHes.', Humbolt, Iowa, claims tl1e distinction of nurturing this bright and energetic girl. 54 N. P. B. NhII,SON Mr. Nelson is o11e of our great men. He vigorously defended the honor of the class in all our class scraps during our Hrst two years. He is a member of tl1e football squad and was second in tl1e strong men's contest last year. He was pre- pared at Litchfield High School. Q22 I ROBERT T. NEXVIIALI, xi Y. M. C. A. First began to spell in Central High School. The unique thing connected with his high school experiences is that on April Fool's day he succeeded admirably in making a fool of himself as well as of others. He has been connected princi- pally, during his college course, with a bright red necktie, col- lection of class dues, postoffice frivolities, listening to Frank Force's stories and little jokes of his own. v. , N WF X303 ,ttf J.. ' A Q A ' v, , BERT11,x G. INIICXVKIRK 7 Yi V' i f V Minervag Y. W. C. A.: Greek Club. x, N' 't v fff' f She came here from the East Side High School to get away from washing dishes, and has frequently regretted it because she has too much Work. The most valuable course, in her opinion, is " of course " and her favorite, the easiest. But sl1e likes chemistry pretty well, if we may judge from the fact that in one afternoon she managed to break five test tubes, besides setting fire to l1er note book. 9:96 lVIA1'DE NICKICRSON Women's League: Y. XV. C. A. Elk River sent her to the University to keep some one com- pany till he got an education. Incidentally she is getting one herself. This is true economyg this is killing two birds with one stone, as tl1e vulgar has it. Tm-2 fiOPH1'IR lifts its paws in blessing. 55 XVILLIS I. NORTON Castaliang Chicago Debating Team. This vigorous-minded youth began his masterful argument with life in the western part of the state. He convinced tl1e Mankato High School that he should have a diploma, and he got it. Then he came to the University. Nortls gentle, yet persuasive, eloquence has always been a feature of class elec- tions. He has been in several class debates and this year helped to paralyze Chicago. M , X U I 7V g, ' y 3 I. Jfj' ,lx JJ . HANNAII OyGORDON Y. XV. C. A. About twenty years ago the quiet little town of Granite Falls realized its highest hopes. Miss OlGordon was the cause. She came to the University of Minnesota " to get a college education," a1Id as she has not regretted it we are glad to in- fer that she is obtaining it. SlIe was prepared at the Granite Falls High School. Q98 NIYRTLIC T. OLIVER Minervag Y. VV. C. A. Miss Oliver is a graduate of the Mankato Normal School and is evidently ashamed of l1er place of abode, for she will be no more definite than to say tlIat it has been on this mundane sphere. Among her friends she is known as an ardent opposer of woman's suffrage. 99? MIAMIE G. O,N1iII,L Womeu's League: Y. W, C. A. She graduated from St. Josephls Academy in St. Paul and came to the University to get a little of that rare quality that Matthew Arnold defines as " sweetness and lightly One Call easily believe that she has never regretted it, for she actually finds her greatest pleasure in " exams." 56 HANS M. OLSON This fair-hairedNorsen1an carrie to us from parts unknown. He takes to Dutch like a hen to water and so has made a name for himself in Schlenker's German class. His industry is shown by the fact that he is carrying lfreshnian law in ad- ditio11 to his regular work. f-Y' BELLE L. PARKER Delta Delta Delta A modest and retiring young maid whose capacity for mak- ing and enjoying fun, though at first hidden, will later bloom and blossom as the rose. She is a native of Pickwick, not the Pickwick of Dickens, nor yet the source of that t'Gentle- man's Drink," but still very famous. If you have never heard of the place, you acknowledge gross ignorance. For further information consult Miss Parker. Vit' Lomsr: S. Puck XVon1eu's League, Y. XV, C. A. From the NVindy City came Louise Peck to shed a warm- ing, cheering influence on Minnesota's frigid air. By l1er sweet smile and sympathizing hand she has thawed many hearts and gained the warm affection of the co-eds. She holds the office of Treasurer of the XVomen's League. tif? ELLIQN M. l'1cNlniRGAsT XVOIIICIYS League Joined our ranks after leaving the Hutchinson High School. She is terribly bright, and is a good "worker" as well as a good worker. Botany is l1er faith, botany is l1er cry, she'll stick to botany while sl1e lives-liotany till she dies. 57 1 i 5 Tm E 7, N K. '-v 'X in l FLORENCE MCCLOUD PERRY WOmen's League: Y. W, C. A. A graduate of the St. Paul Central High School. Employs her time in the pursuit Of the scientific course, but besides a knowledge Of science she has many other qualities. If in a friend you search for faithfulness, fidelity, kindness and counsel, you will never be disappointed in Miss Perry. ella GIQORGE G. PINNEY Prohibition Leagueg Greek Clubg Hermeang Y. M. C. A. This virtuous young gentleman from North Dakota is a bright and shining light among his classmates. His one fault is that he has a great desire to excel in mathematics. It is hoped that he will in time outgrow it. He prepared at Fargo. rule FRANCES EOOLEsTON POND v. w. e. A. The first part Of her college life was spent at Carleton, but "when she came tO herself" she said, "I will arise and go to tl1e University of Minnesota." She nestled down among us in a quiet way. She believes the most valuable study to be psychology, but the pleasantest event of her college course was the game with XViscOnsin in 1900. xp' A 'af 'I . ei VX rv f f ' f W Xp , x , QQ? 1' X .' ' P ' 5: .E -Af EDWARD AMOS PURDY N Sigma Chi: Junior Ball Association Is known by the beautiful and expressive name of "Deacon," and is famous cl1ieHy because he is so gOod-look- ing and because he takes work in economics at least six hours a day. Greater expression Of his worth might hurt his sense Of modesty, so vale! 58 1 'D R0 BERT XV. PVTNAM Phi Kappa Psi: Go1'Hr-:R Board: Treasurer Junior Ball Association: Director of Daily Mr. Putnam is one of the most solidly popular men of the Junior class. And wl1y shouldn't he be? Level-headed, wil- ling to work, genial and good-natured-he is an all-round college iuan. All Red VVing will fiush with pride when they read this, for that is the town where Roh was horn and from whose high school he prepared for the University. at? Louxsr: M. RAY GOPIIER Board, Women's League: Y. W. C. A. Miss Ray first graced Mankato with l1er presence. After residing there for a few years, at the request of her parents she moved to St. Paul, where she now resides. Her Winsome smile, like tl1e poor, is always with us and it will be a sorry day when she leaves us. Domestic science is her spe- cialty and after graduating here she intends to specialize along this line. Qtr LAURA Roms Lb Alpha Phig Theta lflpsilong Y. W. C. Ag Womens League Stood highest in her class at Central High School, and is only equaled in the University hy a few of the me11 who wear the "MU and D. Y. VOM. She would do anything and give away everything she had-even words, they say-for her fav- orite course in college is undoubtedly discourse. 95? VVILLIAINI L. RICKS Hermean Mr. Ricks prepared for college at the Iowa Falls High School. After due deliberation he decided that his talents would be wasted on any lowa place of learning, and so we behold the light of his countenance among us. Mr. Ricks is preparing himself for newspaper work. 59 OT ex 3 l I , f 1' r 'IJ ARTHUR NET.SON. ROXNVLZ Alpha Tan Omega Mr. Rowe has spent most of l1is time in this state. He pre- pared for college at Carleton, but nnding life at that institu- tio11 too strenuous for a man of his stature, he hastened to the University. Here he has hoed his own Hrowel' with great diligence. 296 GUSTAF I,EAN1J14:R RUDELL From Atwater, Minnesota, came this youth. The pronun- ciation of his name gives a wrong impression, for a lady told us that he is very polite. His dark eyes and brown hair are in keeping with his frequent blushes. XVatch him when he thinks earnestly and you'll notice a peculiar twist in his brow which augurs a successful future. if JOHN FERDINAND SANDSTROLVI Benson, Minnesota, on April 23, 1879, felt its greatness appreciably for the first time, when this illustrious youth raised his mellow voice and cried for Mellenls Food. Xxvitll this as a diet in his younger days, l1e thrived wonderfully, until we see our John to-day a fair-sized man. He prepared at Benson High School. QR? JOHN H. SANTEE Y. DI. C. A.: Forum First awoke and demanded attention on September 26th, 1879. After completing his high school course he took up arms for his country and led the life of a soldier for several months. This little touch with the outer world awakened his dormant nature, and so l1e went to the University to find out "of what true life is made up." He was prepared at Fairmont High School. 60 'rv X f I Q V R I . N ROYAL R. SHUDIVVAY Y. M. C. A,g Editor-in-Chief of THE Gm-HER From Robbinsdale and the East Side Higl1 School he wandered this way quite by accident, and here he is likely to remain for some time on account of his intolerable laziness. If you are looking for a boss, we should like to recommend him as a first-class articleg warranted to wear well if handled gently. NVhen he is "grouchy,H "he'll roar you as gently as any sucking dove,l' and when he isn't 'fgrouchyu he can sometimes persuade people to work. His chief virtue is patience. ei? Aczxifs XVINIFRED SINCLAIR Y. xv. c. A. VVill wonders never cease? She is English and can see a joke. But that only shows what an American education can do. She comes from Fairmont, Minnesota, where they have a mania for scientific eating, and if you want to know just how to cook oatmeal and fry beefsteak, ask Miss Sinclair. QPSK MARIE Louislc SLACK St. Paul again boasts of being the home of this Junior. For some reason her interests are connected with a foundry. XVe have positive proof that it isn't the building nor the work that attracts her, but we've heard of a young employee who could tell us what does, tif? ELLIOT SINIITH Forum: Y. M. C. A. This weighty man in class affairs has spent tl1e greater part of his life at Fairmont. He has a very enviable war record as member of the 14th Minnesota. Mr. Smith was one of those who upheld the class honor in the athletic events of the cane rushes of our first two years. eil . y . ...i. I . -1-' f "':t A E :ii ,A Y 535' F39 1 Hlrsabitifal M . W' EMMETT WILBUR SMITH Tumbled into life with a double handspring on April 4th, 1879. The University gymnasium would be unattractive without this auburn-haired youth. His principal aim since coming to the U has been to get out of taking analytics. He has finally succeeded by taking a course in astronomy. Pre- pared at St. Paul Central High School. ala FRED L1-:Roy SMITH Y. M. c. A. Meekly requested that he be allowed to live on May lst, 1879. He entered no protest against the existing conditions and quietly pursued his own way. Fred has come to the realiza- tion that the book store does not do the right thing by the students, and he thinks that the paramount issue at the pres- ent time ought to be to break up the Vvilson combine. Pre- pared at VVaseca High School. - N rpm- gif? .sf in jf RUTH NIINICRVA SPEAR N . A Minneapolitan and an East Side graduate, who has nev- ertheless, o11 her own admission, traveled far afield, having spent her life in Greenland, near the pole. She has taken many prizes, mostly booby, and claims to be the laziest mem- ber of the class, her favorite course being the one in which she can take the most naps. In her opinion chemistry must of necessity be the most valuable course she has taken, since it costs the most. . K 9596? 5" lNIILDRED ALLEN SPENCER NVomen's League Miss Spencer came all the way from Los Angeles just to learn something, and has succeeded in doing it, too. She prepared at Pomona College Preparatory School, Claremont, California, and at Stanley Hall, where she was so well trained that now when asked if she has a college grievance she emphatically answers, HNOI' 62 Gicoiuna: Lvmf: STANLEY Delta Upsilon This youth lives in the town of Lyle, which town was named after him. He did his lower class work at Carleton, and entered the class of '03 only this year. Tx L' at KATm-:Rims D. STEELE 4 L1 This young lady has spent her life in the middle states, and the high school from which she finally broke away is Prince- ton, Illinois. The most valuable thing she has learned at college is how to do the least in the most time, and with this confession one naturally connects the fact that her favorite course is "Ze cours de la 1'i2fie'1fe." .M n MM . MN. rf? l Af ffxffff MAUUE H. ST1f:wARn The Junior class may well be proud to claim l1er within its ranks. She began to draw designs on wall paper when she was very young. lVe do not know what she received on this first occasion, but we know that the designs she has drawn for the GOPHER Board have been greatly appreciated. ale AUGUST F. STOCKMAN Y. M. C. A., Sergeant Company D. In Mr. Stoclcnian we present to our dear readers a shark of the niathematical variety. This particular individual can never be induced to speak of his own powers. He keeps quiet a11d saws wood. Mr. Stocknian prepared for the Uni- versity, which he considers "the only place," at Glencoe High School. 63 X I f N, ASL J! rs ,X v I X.. CQLENNIE Bfxcor: STOCKTON -f , Q-h, Kappa Alpha Theta: Theta Epsilong Y. VV. C. A. Faribault is the home town of this lovable maiden. Her poise and her gentle determination indicate the steadiness of purpose with which she is fitting herself for her life work- she's engaged. Qi? ELSIE A. STONE Kappa Kappa Gammag Omega Psi: VVomen's League Elsie Stone has spent her spare hours for the past three years in compiling a book entitled, ' 'Breaks I Made in College. ' , Owing to the unlimited material Miss Stone has at hand, great success is predicted for this literary production. Books will be sold at half price to the Juniors. Subscribe early. Qi? ROBERT CARPENTER TEN BRo1fcK Greek Club This reprehensibly frank young man actually claims that his greatest college grievance is the GOPHER Board. He calls himself the biggest blutfer in the class, though some have put 11im down for the biggest dig. To decide on these con- Hicting statements, we refer you to the Registrar. Mr. Ten Broeck comes from Faribault and its illustrious high school. X ALICE EVA THOINIPSON Y. NV. C. A. A graduate of the East Side High School, who did what all loyal East Siders do-came to the University. She is beauti- fully frank in acknowledging what is probably quite a com- mon situation-that she hopes and expects to get married some day, but not seeing any immediate prospect in that di- rection, is preparing to teach. 64 OMIA' MARIPI THOMPSON v. w. c. A. The original of this picture came from Ohio to seek knowl- edge at the University, and claims tl1at sl1e has found what she sought. However, under the stress of Sophomore rheto- ric, she has sometimes regretted it. She still nurses some wrath against the authorities for not granting more than one day's vacation at Thanksgiving. at? MARY LOUISE THORNTON Minerva Literary Societyg Y. W. C. A. This is a St. Paul girl, a graduate of the St. Paul Central High School. She thinks Greek the hardest, the most valua- ble and the most pleasant study she has taken, and it is therefore easy to understand why she haunts tl1e Greek seminar room, though there may be other reasons. elle CHESTER H. TIBBETTS President Junior Class: Junior Ball Association: lst Sergeant Company A Began his fussing career on the 26th of January, l88l, when he awoke to End himself admired by all the fair sex of Duluth. He has since donned his pink tights and gymnastic- athletic smile and often graces the gymnasium with l1is pres- ence. He received his preparation at the Duluth High School. Q22 ISABEL A. TISDALE A literary lady from St. Paul Central High School. She can discuss books and history, and shows a wonderful knowl- edge and retentive memory. Nothing short of a cyclone can tear her away from an interesting volume, and the same rigorous method must be used in separating her from her friends. 65 0, C, 1 I 1. duff NlCLI4IE E. TOLNIPKINS Greek Club Tl1is frivolous young lady is likely to spend several years beyond her allotted time at the University if she does not take more interest in her studies. She came to the Univer- sity to find out how little she knew and professes never to have regretted it. She did her preparatory work at the North Side High School. Qt? EMMA LEOLINL: TRUAX Y. w. c. A. From a little town down the river, hasted unto us this bru- nette. Though her dark eyes may seem to pierce you through and through, she is not fierce, but most exceeding mild. No further proof of her ability is needed than that after a lapse of seven years in the study of Latin, she entered the University and kept abreast of the sharks of the depart- ment. She prepared at the Hastings High School. ' . ' X ' f w,3'-rf" elf' . f ,nf wx-. MN V ' N ARTHUR W. LYPSON Beta Theta Pig Junior Ball Associationg GOPHER Board This budding young Tennyson, who has attracted the at- tention of royalties abroad and distinguished personages on this side of the pond, has left his impress of hard work upon this illustrious volume. The nervous strain was too much for him and he has been compelled to leave school. Our hearti- est sympathies go with Mr. Upson in his misfortune. aft? TEDLEF XYELDEY Shal-:opeang U. L. A4 Republican Clubg Junior Ball Association This promoter of debate entered into his first argument on August 24th, 1878. He came to the University of Minnesota Hto get in touch with men,'l and he has been touching them ever since. He prepared at the Minneapolis Academy. 66 .' -- X Q1 ttf ,f 1, IQALPII HENRY W,x1mr,i4: Delta Upsilong Junior Ball Association This youth, usually known as t'XViggles, T' is from Knoxville, Illinois. Sad to relate, his father is a minister. Wiggles, pleasing air of naivete and his innocent jejunity, coupled with his inability to play smear, have made l1in1 extremely popular with the sporting set at college. Qi? SUSIE A. XVAGNER Theta Epsilon Graduated from the Faribault High School, and gave evi- dence of her inherent good taste by coming here to college. A very little lady in stature, but she makes up for it by a very large warm smile that always raises the temperature of the surrounding atmosphere several degrees. rfb' JESSIE ISABEL XVEAVER This denizen of the Saintly City is a graduate of the St. Paul Central High School, and came to the University merely because it was the nearest college, wisely ignoring the fact that there are at least two i11 St. Paul. She boasts of having acquired, since her first appearance here, that most uncom- mon of all qualities, connnon sense. Qi? H.4.TTIE ELLEN WENTWORTH Y. W. C. A., Greek Club: VVorneu's League This bird of passage finally alighted at the University of Minnesota, after previously studying at three Illinois high schools and Northwestern College. The fact that she has no college grievance leads us to believe that she may abandon her migratory tendencies and remain here another year. 67 - - -ni. is 'fir w fights IZ, .5 I fjge, ' rifle.. 1-- - .- t J' 4.3" '- -1 if CLEORA CLARK WHEELER Kappa Kappa Gamma: VVomen's League First opened her dreamy blue eyes a long while ago and immediately gave ,evidence of her executive ability by de- manding the date of her nurse's birth and recording it in a note book. Miss NVheeler prepared at the St. Paul Central High School. Qtr JOSEPHINE M. XVHITTEMORE Delta Delta Delta: Y. VV. C. A. This lively young ladyls friends will hardly know her here. First, she is so solemng second, she is so silent. But it is she. Elk River High School prepared her for the Uni- versity. ,-V Qtr C .Af nf ' x 8. Sf! INDIANOLA XVILLCUTS Y. XV. C. A. This stately maiden prepared at the Duluth High School. 'tHer sunny locks hang on her temples like a golden fleece and many Jasons come in quest of itf' She is of a psycho- logical turn of mind and is specializing in that department. She is now taking Gale's Experimental Psychology, Q Ad' ,W Pt? 'sob JAIXIES XYOX YVILLIAINIS Alpha Delta Phi: Castalian: Junior Ball Association: Athletic Board of Coutrolg Assistant Business Manager of GOPHERQ President Daily Associationg Y, M. C. A. As you read his name just think of Marshall, Minnesota, for that is l1is home town, where, according to his own story, he is held in the highest esteem. Let us then not mar his native reputation by disclosing the fact that the most valuable thing that he has obtained from college is a "knowledge of the art of grafting." 68 ERNEST A. BURMP:S'rP:R v. M. C. A. Mr. Burmester graduated from the XVells High School and then studied for a time at Northwestern, Naperville and Illi- nois. He is remarkably conscientious, for he is almost the only one in the class who has answered truthfully all the questions in the GOPIUQR catechism. Qi? CARL H . Licwls Mr. Lewis is from Sparta, XVisconsin. In the eyes of the Registrar he is an unclassed student, but, for hiS1l1311y vir- tues, the class of l03 has seen fit to enroll him among them- selves. He is a true type of Junior. riff' IQOBERT XV. LIVINGSTON This young 1112111 writes Center Chain as his place of abode. Like a meteor among the heavenly bodies, his appearance among us has been but for a few brief months. However, those months have proven him to be a genuine Junior. wie Engineering Department O. M. BAKKE This vigorous youth came to the University all the way from St. James. For the nrst two years he played with the Academ- ics, but this year he decided that he did'nt like their style and so enrolled himself among the Engineers. We HARRY ELMORE BARLOW Beta Theta Pi: Secretary Engineers' Society: Sergeant-Major of Battalion: Treasurer Sophomore Class: Vice-President Junior Class: Junior Ball Association The original began to spend his life in Baraboo, VVisconsin. He tried Hudson for a while, but finally landed i11 St. Paul, where he graduated from the Central High School. He is rapidly developing into a politician and has already bagged a plethora of offices, As a ladies' man he ranks next to Tibbetts. :PSF GEORGE FREDERICK BENEDICT Delta Pi He has been a member of his family since September 21, 1879, and in that time has been much petted. He is getting to be a saucy child and often surprises his good teachers by his naughty words and actions. QQ? VVALTER JAMES BENNETT Engineers' Societyg Third in Times' Good Roads Contest, 1901. VVeight, 1.79 lbs. per inch: total, 119.81 lbs. He was born August 19, 1880, and early developed into an all-round athlete. Later he won fame in the Good Roads con- test by his learned discussion of the question: "VVhy is a brick?', His massive build made him the standby of the Junior football team. 70 THEODORE ALEXANDER BEYER Engineers' Societyg First Sergeant Company E1 Second Vice-President Sophomore Class, Minnesota Daily A gentleman Offi6l'Il1Ell1 descent and varied accoinplishinents, who comes from the St. Paul Central High. He can always be depended on in a rough-house, as a literateur, in an eating contest or as a tin soldier. Yet, after three years' experience at the University, he unblushingly claims love-making and river bank as his most valuable studies. The less said, the better. Teddy, show your teeth. Qi' CHARLES VVALTER BROOKE Delta Tau Deltag Delta Pig Engineers' Society: Business Manager Year Book This fellow claims to be a Texan Yank dating from July 26, 1879. The old man is pretty liberal and the pleasantest part of his college course has been getting checks from home. He also enjoys chapel a little when he can sit on the west side. Prepared at St. Paul Mechanic Arts High School. ale AVERY FITCH CROUNSE Delta Pig Engineers' Society Claims to be a survivor of the flood. He will be a candidate for the wooden stool that serves as the chair of carpentry in the engineering department as soon as he acquires a little more Tate-ly squint. At present he is leading the footsteps of the young at the VVashburn Home. Qi? GILBERT NORTON DAVIS Delta Pig Bandg Mandolin Club: Glee Clubg Engineers' Society Fatty Davis showed a marked musical talent long before he left the cradle, although for several years appreciation was lacking and Red XVing looked impatiently for the passing of his Junior bawl. During the last few years, in thebroadening atmosphere of the University, Mr. Davis has continued to ex- pand in all directions. He does not know just how many in- struments he can play, but they are enough to discourage an ordinary orchestra. Red VVing High School claims him as a graduate. 71 BARRY DIBBLE Delta Pi' Engineers' Society' First Sergeant Battery B3 GOPHER Board: Engineers' Year Book: Director Minnesota Daily His history began July 6, 1881, in St. Paul. For the rest, let him pass in peace. St. Paul Central High School got rid of him. Q94 MATTISON HENRY DOUGHTY South Dakota Agricultural Collegeg Engineers' Society, Shakopean A handbill of 1913:- " The talented Mr. Doughty will appear June-, in his varied repertoire of popular airs interspersed with selections from the most up-to-date sacred and classical music. After the completion of the above program Mr. Doughty will learnedly discuss any question propounded in the polit- ical, scientific, philosophical, agricultural or other domain, as 11is audience may desire? Ria FRANK OSBORNE FERNALD Phi Gamma Delta: Junior Ball Association, Sergeant Company C, Vice-President Engineers' Society St. Paul is proud to be the home of this tall, well-built youth. He has the reputation of being the best-natured fel- low around college. He played full back once, in a game the Castalians had with the Shakopeans, but it's all over now. He hasnit n1ucl1 use for the Sandwich Islands, but he is very fond of Queen Lil. ella HARRY ALLEN GROW This mild-mannered, light-haired youth claims Dawson-not Dawson, Alaska, but Minnesota-as his home. He out Ugreww the place several years ago and has since spent his time at the University, where all the Profs. are growing to know him. 72 JOSEPH DXVIGHT IIALLISCK Engineers' Society After a two-years course in second sight at the State Uni- versity of Iowa, he dreamed a dream and beheld a full-grown hunch that told him to yell for tl1e Gophers. And he yelled, he yells, he will yell. FRANK CHARLES HUGHES Q! Kappa Sigma: Delta Pig Business Manager fi0P1IERQ Sergeant Trumpet Corps: Junior Ba1lAssociation: Engineers' Society This gentleman of great girth and smiling countenance pre- pared for college at the Bismarck High School. NVe are extremely sorry that the devotion to his studies prevents Mr. Hughes from entering other lilies of activity. He is of such a modest and retiring disposition, however, that he prefers to remain unknown. elk INGRAM GERARU Kmsxuss Delta Pig Engineers' Society Our baby's people were braver than Grow's and settled 1611 miles nearer Dakota. I. G. did not arrive until November 20th, 1833, but he quickly made up for lost time and could spell his name when he was four years old. He came to col- lege from the Madison High School with numerous sisters to take care of him, but he has gotten rid of them all and is enjoying life to the fullest. Height, seventy-four inches. Q96 LEE LAIRD Delta Pig Engineers' Society Mr. Laird has experienced considerable difficulty in de- scending to the level of common people. However, he has not complained, but has endured the drawing desks in silence. He confesses tl1at the most valuable thing he has obtained from college thus far is faculty paper. He is a graduate of East Minneapolis High School. 73 ,C w FRANCIS MICHAEL IVIADDEN Engineers' Society After spending the days of his youth in the woolly west, he knew what he was doing when he came to the U "to miss a whole lot of work." But, even at that, his greatest thrill of joy came when he discovered he wasn't the only Freshie. He graduated from the Rochester High School. 9862 LUCIUS XVHITTIER MILLER Delta Pig Engineers' Society Claims that the soil of the farm is responsible for his six feet three and a half inches of stature. He confesses that he smiled when an eraser fell on Jett's head in machine design. Prepared at Red VVing High School. sie OLE LERDAHL NOW'IG Engineers' Societyg Scandinavian Clubg Second in Strength Test, 19013 Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class "Ole-Handle XVith Care? That is the way he is labeled, to keep off little whelps like Bennett who might stir up the animals. Assisted by Miss Armstrong he has scored a great success as Sergeant-at-Arms of the Junior class. Qt? FRANK H. NUTTER, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Engineers' Society: Junior Ball Association Nutter, always modest, lays claim only to a life devoted to the interests of Minneapolis and to seventy-two and a half in- ches of heightg but there is chance for suspicion of his motives when he rates physics his most valuable and most pleasant, although his hardest, study. Prepared at Minneapolis North Side High School. 74 CII.-XRLICS ALBERT OLTMAN Engineers' Society Behold his dignified normal school mustache, which he twirls with German solemnity while he watches the gambols of his fellows with paternal mien. He came from the XYis- consin State Normal School. 'PHS 11.-XRK LYLNIAN PAGE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Pig Engineers' Societyg Sergeant Company D. His ancestry is somewhat obscured by the brilliance of the present, but he remembers that he arrived in June, 1879, and began to notice things soon after. More lately he has felt the supreme pleasure of being noticed officially by E. B., and this has so influenced his life that his average bedtime is now midnight. Prepared at Minneapolis Central High School. sie ARTHUR ANTI IUNY PRIQNIJICRGAST A? Preudergast, the only original Sunshine Baby, and the other member of Beyer's out-of-sight football troupe, came to the 'Varsity to get an education. He must be suc- ceeding for he maintains that the only things he has thoroughly enjoyed since he began life, on August 3rd, 1881, are calculus and mechanics. He prepared at St. Paul Cen- tral High School. 9.962 Lows RASK Delta Pig Treasurer of Engineers' Society Mr. Rask is a graduate of the La Crosse High School. XVhy he came to the University of Minnesota instead of VVis- consin we do not know. Perhaps he thought that they did not need him down there. Mr. Rask was a member of the 15th Minnesota and has a war record, which we refuse to print, as nothing but facts are allowed in this publication. 75 JOHN SCHUMACIIER Delta Pi: Engineering Societyg University Base Ball Team This modest young man has talents which should cause him to rise rapidly in his profession. He has never been known to work when he can work the Prof. It is said that he con- siders his time worth at least fifty cents an hour. He prepared at East Minneapolis High School. ical sg? JUSTIN VANDER VELDE SMITH Beta Theta Pig lst Lieutenant Company B3 First in Pole Vault Iowa- Minnesota Meet 19013 Junior Ball Association His ancestors didn't get to America from the fatherland until rather late but they Wanted to get in the swim right away already yet, so they changed their name from Schmid to Smith and then tried to make out they had been here all the time. The Smith family conference promptly ruled them out for playing under an assumed name. He prepared at Pekin, Illinois, High School. Qi? LEIGHTON HERBERT SMITH Beta Theta Pig Engineers' Society: Junior Ball Association Began business in Toledo, Ohio, but presently bobbed up in St. Paul, where he went to the Mechanic Arts High School. This guy makes a big holler about having too much work to do, but the effect is rather spoiled when he confesses that he leaves for dreamland at 8 p. m. sharp. QQ RAYMOND CLARENCE SMITH Engineers' Society This Smith has 8:30 p. m. as his time to go to roost. The only time he has been up later than that was the night of the 503 Freshman party, but he promised Uncle William it should never occur again, and it hasn't. 76 JAY CARTER VINCENT Delta Pig Engineers' Society Cedar Rapids, Iowa, was l1Ot big enough to hold this notor- ious character but short time after his first appearance on July 30, 1880, so he moved on to Minneapolis and into the shadow of the University. His acquirement of knowledge is so great that the mighty Profs. stand awed when he deigns to speak, and wl1e11 he smiles the hush is felt to the one-mile limit. Prepared at Minneapolis Central High School. 'PHS ANDREW' H. VORUM Andy was brought up in Farmington, which may account for the fact that he considers agriculture the most valuable course. Still he cannot be blamed if he feels a little hard toward nature that left him dwarfed to six feet two. So poor Andy felt called upon to avenge himself and as an engineer he is preparing to "conquer nature". He prepared at Farm- ington High School. 996' JOHN XVICKS Engineers' Society Mr. NVicks says that he has spent his life everywhere. He prepared at the Minnesota Normal School. Mr, XVicks came to the U to find out his weakness, but is dissatisfied because he has found it. The boys, however, consider XVicks quite a shark. QQ? ALFRED C. VVHITNEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Junior Ball Association This tow-headed youth is of a very roving disposition. He has at various periods during his life honored sevcral states with his presence. Among the most favored ones are Illinois. Michigan and Minnesota. Alfred received his preparation at St. Paul Mechanic Arts High School. 77 School of Law: Day Class CHARLES L. 1-XLICXANDER Treasurer Academic Class 19021 Lieutenant Company C Dates his existence from January 3, 1879, and lives in Kas- son, Minnesota, the town of his birth. He graduated at the Kasson High School in 1897 and claims his father is a super- intendentg whether of a Sunday School or saw mill, Alex. sayeth not. Q96 JOSEPH E. AUSTIN Phi Delta Phi Joe began to cultivate his modest and genteel style at Garden City, Minnesota, on November 18, 1876. At six weeks of age he moved to Minneapolis, where he continues to make friends. Mankato claims three years of his life, where he graduated from the High School. His most distinguished ancestor is Austin, the poet laureate of England. QQ? MATHIAS BALDVVIN Law Literary Society Slowly and with a dignity befitting the occasion, he favored the village of Stewartville, Minnesota, August 26, 1875, with his presence. His influence is now felt in Rock County, Min- nesota, and the Luverne High School claims him as a graduate. Baldwin hopes that Congress will soon vote him a medal for conspicuous bravery with the Fifteenth Minnesota Regiment at Savannah, Georgia. QQ? ALv1N M. J. BERG First opened his eyes at Sleepy Eye, May 21, 1877, and has never been able to tear himself away. XVhether or not he had a grouch on at that time we have been unable to ascertain. He is o11e of the innumerable throng who claim to be directly descended from Adam, via Noah, but we think this is hardly possible. His distinguished brother Icetbergj is the only one of note. 78 HARRY S. BERRY Blackstone Literary Socictyg KZOPHER Board NVas bor11 in prehistoric days, in Martin County, Minnesota, and at the age of seven his natural roving disposition asserted itself and he moved in rapid succession to Bangrove and to Mapleton, where he graduated from the High School. He did not state that he went to California in 149, but we are quite sure he did, and if his race across the plains was as good as the one for the GO1'HER board, we are are sure he won what he was after. et? HANS BORGENDALE Mr, Borgendale comes to us from the University of Michigan, where he was a member of the University of Michigan pitch- ing staff. If Mr. Borgendale's legal ability is equal to his prowess on the diamond, we shall expect to hear great things of him. - Pi? BIADISON C. BOWLER Member of the Peoples' Church Blew into Bird Island, September 26, 1876, but in 1895 another breeze carried him to Minneapolis, where he began to cultivate tl1e ladies' society at the Central High School. gift? JOHN H. BROWN John Marshall Literary Society His soul began to march as well as his body, November 3, 1881, at Benson, Minnesota, but he has never found a better place to live. He didnlt name all his distinguished ancestors, but-well, his name is Brown. Graduated at the Benson High School. 79 XVARRINGTON S. BROVVN Great excitement reigned in Pipestone on August 12, 1879, for on that day the said Brown entered upon his mundane ex- istence. He still lives at Pipestone and the excitement still continues. He learned enough at the high school so that he played on the Law Baseball Team and also on the football squad. ale S. J. BURCHARD Sim was born at Chicago, December 15, 1879, but the noise and confusion of that metropolis proving too much for his peaceful soul, he moved in succession to XVinona and VVater- town, Minnesota, but finally anchored at Marshall, where he received his education. eil? BENJAINIIN COLMENSON First smiled his aesthetic smile on August 4, 1881, in the village of St. Paul, and liked the place so well that he has lived there ever since. Ben has not voted yet but expects to revolutionize politics at the next election. His parents are proud that he was able to continue long enough at the St. Paul Central High School to graduate. S96 KELSEY STILl',lNIAN CHASE Delta Kappa Epsilon: GORHER Board, President of Inter-Fraternity Bowl- ing League, President of Inter-Fraternity Baseball League, Law Baseball Team. Born at Crookston, Minnesota, April 15, 1878. Died-date uncertain, but about the time the 190.3 GOPHER made its ap- pearance. Graduated from Faribault High School. 80 IQAYBIOXD L. DILLMAN Second Place in Pillsbury Contest Entered upon a quiet and unobtrusive existence in Lyon county, Minnesota, November 4, 1877, but pulled up his stakes for South Dakota in 1885, where he now lives at Revillo. Dill prepared for the University at the South Dakota Agricul- tural College. elk' HARRISON EDWARDS Kent Literary Society. First began to develop his oratorical propensities at St, Paul, December 2, 1878. but that town not being large enough for one of his ability, he cleigned to stop for a short time at several places, but now sets the fashion for the town of Ash- land, XVisconsin. For those who are not acquainted with this masterpiece, we will say that he does not own the University, but used to be a crack tennis player. His most distinguished ancestor is the Goodyear Rubber Company. CYP OLE J. FINSTAD Shakopeau Literary Society Sprang into existence in Murray county, Minnesota, March 29, 1878, but at the mature age of one, becoming discontented, moved to XVindom. He graduated from the XVindom High School. His most distinguished ancestor is the terrible Swede. QS? EDWARD J. FERNHOLZ Began to loaf May 21, 1878, at Jefferson, XVisconsin, where he astonished his parents by graduating from the high school. Ed never got up enough enthusiasm to get away from his native place, and we regret to state that all his distinguished relatives died in their infancy. 81 EEDXVARD FREEMAN Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Delta Phig Board of Control First aspired for baseball honors at Mankato, October 15, 1878, but is now numbered among the distinguished citizens of Minneapolis. Brin honored the high school at Mankato, but since coming here has captained the baseball and played with the football teams. 95262 ANDREXV B. GUNDERSON Kent Literary Society Became the rival of W'illiam the Silent on December 14, 1876, at Vermillion, South Dakota, where he continues to make his abode. He graduated at the University of South Dakota. Gunderson says he has fourteen distinguished relatives, and we are told that he is numbered among the distinguished friends of King Edward VH. Qi? HUGH M. HALSTEAD Secretary and Treasurer of Class, Law Literary Society Began to grow short December 19, 1881, at Sheboygan, VVis- consin. Hugh moved around among several towns, and inci- dentally graduated at the St. Paul Central High School. At last, deciding that a rolling stone gathers no moss, he returned to his native place, where he has been able to gather a great deal of what the stone was unable to. 'fir VVILLIADI G. HAMMETT Chose County of Dorsett, South England, as his birthplace March 25th, 1874, but afterwards saw his mistake and moved to Hawley, Minnesota, where he now resides. The Moor- head Normal School is responsible for his previous excellent education. His most distinguished ancestor is Ham, son of Noah. 82 Glsokmi 19. IIANSON Castalian Literary Society First began to cultivate his modest and retiring disposition at Sleepy Eye, Minnesota, on February Sth, 1882. George mentions no distinguished relatives, but we are sure that only 1I1OdCSty compels him to refrain fro111 mentioning many thousands of note and distinction. He graduated from tl1e Sleepy Eye High School. elle JXLINDA M. HOUGEX Made l1er advent into Grand Forks, North Dakota, but has since taken a step for the worse and resides in Northwood, North Dakota. Such is life, you know. Our vice-president graduated from the Larimore High School. Q95 , Gnonoift C. HQDLBI BICRG XVhose career opened auspiciously on January 30th, 1881, at Minneapolis, graduated from the Central High School and has been struggling ever since to get the cases which have been assigned to him. elif? FRANK H. HOPKIXS Kent Literary Society: Y. M, C. A. Made his inauguration at Fairfax, Minnesota, November 7th, 1877, where he created such a good impression that the good people of that town have allowed him to stay. Frank prepared for the dilhcult course of the law school at the Minnesota Normal, Minneapolis. His only distinguished relative is Sis Hopkins. 83 J. B. SCOTT JAIXIISON Made his first good resolution on New Year's Day, 1879, in Blue Earth County. VVhat the resolution was we have been unable to find out, for he keeps it well concealed. J. B. pre- pared at the Mankato Higl1 and Liberty Pole District School. QS? THORE R. JOHNSON John Marshall Literary Society First greeted an admiring family on October 17th, 1880, at Cannon Falls, which place proudly claims him as a resident. Tl1e source of his vast amount of knowledge is the Cannon Falls High School. at JAY A. KFINNICOTT Phi Delta Phig Castaliang Sergeant.-at-Arms of Class, President of Athletic Board First raised his unique falsetto voice in The Grove, Cook County, Illinois, the exact time of which he refuses to reveal. At sixteen years of age he moved to NVashington, D. C., but failing to take that city by storm he retired to the modest town of Luverne. Jay claims his ancestors came over in the Mayfiower, but we doubt it. Qtr OLA1 A. LENDE Academic Class of 19015 Debating Team against Michigan, 1901, and Iowa, 1902 First began to talk at Hanley Falls, Minnesota, April 25th, 1873, but is now the pride of Cottonwood. Lack of space compels us to omit most of the startling features of this bril- liant career, but suffice it to say it will be many moons before the law school will again re-echo with the flights of such eloquence. 84 ELLA H. MCCARD Y Made her inauguration at Lexington, Kentucky Cexact date unknownj but in 1889 was exported to St. Paul. Miss Mc- Cardy graduated from the St. Paul Central High School, but refrains from mentioning any distinguished relatives. However, after long research, we are able to inscribe both Macbeth and Macduff as two whom she has probably omitted through modesty. elf ADRIAN D. MASTENBROOK Kappa Sigma First showed signs of his future greatness by shouting, 'IA wheel! A wheel! My kingdom for a wheel!" at Kasson, Minnesota, January 28th, 1880. Clients wishing to consult him on legal problems will still End him at his birthplace, Kasson, from whose high school he graduated. QR? FRANCIS J. MAURIN John Marshall Literary Society Began his energetic career at Elizabeth, Minnesota, July Z6tl1, 1878, which culminated in his graduation at Notre Dame and his entry into the class of 103. Since coming to the law school he has spent most of his time answering the door over the book store. In fact, we think he has acquired more proficiency in that than in answering legal questions. QR? THOMAS D. MORROW Blackstone Literary Society Made his necessary and preliminary step toward entering the University by being born December 7tl1, 1874, in Pierce County, XVisconsin. He graduated from the Ellsworth High School. Morrow never had a distinguished ancestor, but ex- pects to be one himself some day. 85 JOSEPH S. MURPHY Law Literary Society: U. C. A. First assumed the responsibilities of life in 'Waseca County, Minnesota, December 18, 1873, and still bears up under the load at the same old stand. Murphy graduated at the Minne- sota School for the Blind and is a member of the Law Literary Society. ' Qtr M. C. OyDiJNNEI,L Law Literary Society Sprinted into this wicked world on August 12, 1878, at Sara- toga Springs, New York, but two years later got his second wind and iinished at Avoca, where he is now resting. He tells us he has several gold medals for running, whether they were for this race or not we donit know, but suffice it to say, he is a winner at most anything. Q55 Louis J. O,MARR Delta Tau Delta First graced this terrestrial ball-where the girls are, you knoW+at Akron, Ohio, July 25, 1881, but in 1888, when the rent became due, he moved to XVhite Sulphur Springs, Bion- tana, and is still an ornament of that place. We PETER FRANCIS SCHROEDER Law Literary Society Condescended to enter this poor world June 23, 1879, at Perham, Minnesota, where he continued to contend with local talent until 1881, when seeking larger fields he advanced on Detroit, where he Hnished the high school and retired to Per- hain, Where he now dispenses wisdom. His only distinguished ancestor is Carrie Nation. 86 OTTo W. SCHIJLZ Law Literary Society Began l1is witty career at Montevideo, Minnesota, on June 7, 1876 fdogs barking and children cryingj, where he still lives with a XVaterbury watch movement. His only dis- tinguished relative is Christopher Columbus, but he thinks he takes the place of many lesser ligl1ts. tile Jiurss C. Sciuuxi-:R Phi Delta Phi: Law Literary Society Made his debut into the upper crust of Eldorado, VVisconsin, society March 31, 1881. Scrib has continued to grace this dull town, not so much because he wouldn't be a distinguished lawyer anywhere, as because he never l1ad enough money to get away. He graduated at the Fond du Lac High School and claims Adam as his most distinguished ancestor. elle GEORGI-3 F. SHICA Kappa Sigma, Law Baseball Team Made his triumphant entree into Buzzard's Bay, Massachu- setts, March 12, 1879, but subsequently moved to Perhanl, where he now captains tl1e baseball team. Curly graduated at the Central High School in Minneapolis. His only dis- tinguished ancestor is Hone horse Sheafl dc? Jusrix M. SMITH President of Class: Kent Literary Society The wheels of this existence first began to revolve on No- vember 1S, 1875, at Pierson, Michigan, but in 1881 this brain heard of Brainerd and has lived there ever since, where he graduated at the high school. J. M. claims l1is ancestors caine over with Kennicott's. 87 DAN P. SMYTHI5 President of Castalian Literary Societyg Cowboy for Three Years First began to run for office July 19th, 1879, at Atlanta, Geor- gia. At the age of three, he moved to the State of Xvashington. Graduated at XVhitman College, XValla VValla, and since coni- ing here has aspired to nearly every office within the gift of the college, but he Wishes us to announce that he is still eligible for oflice. at LUDWIG F. SOLEM John Marshall Literary Society Startled peaceful Faribault February lst, 1881, but tiring of his existence in one year, moved to Minneapolis, where he has since managed to stay. He graduated at the South Side High School and by his unassuming but efficient manner managed to make the University baseball team last year. We CHARLi-:s P. STERLING Kappa Sigma K Began his ganie ofibluff on May 22nd, 1879, at YVaterville, Minnesota, but disliking the sound of the nanie of his native place moved to Elysian. He was allowed to stay in Mankato long enough to graduate at the high school. His favorite an- cestor is Sterling Silver. at FRANK C. VVEDERATH John Marshall Literary Society On December 13th, 1876, began his struggle for existence in Germany, but i11 1878 sailed for America and landed at Morton, Minnesota, and continued to sleep there. He prepared at the Minnesota Nornial School, Minneapolis. 88 EDWIN A. XVILLIAMS Blackstone Literary Society 1Vas found by the rising sun to have come into existence at Rochester, Minnesota, on the night of February lst, 1878. He Went to Rochester Industrial School and his inost distin- guished relative was XVillia1n the Conqueror's right l1and inan. Law Schoolg Night Class WU,1,1.m1 E. ALB me The duties of a corporate existence were thrust upon XVill- iam August 7tl1, 1866, at Rockford, Illinois. In performing the duties thus imposed, he acquired his preparatory educa- tion at St. Charles High School and has been a resident of Minneapolis since 1886. tif? LJQSTIQR L. Cook On the 9th day of October, 1878, the population of Vnity, XVisconsin, was increased by an extra "Cook," whom they afterwards called Lestie L. Lestie suspended l1is regular avocation long enough to graduate at Ryan High School, Appleton, NVis. 'Fir '1'11EoDoRic Elucksox He joined the march of the human family at Flandreau, South Dakota, and has been keeping step since June Sth, 1877, to the times of Iflandreau High School and the Univer- sity of Minnesota, bearing upon his banner tl1e sign, B. S. 1901. 89 FRED N. FURBER First gazed upon the ocean of the great unknown future December 17th, 1881, at Detroit, Becker County, Minnesota. He is a graduate ofthe Detroit High School, and is still gazing. We FRANK T. GORMAN On a farm in Goodhue County, Minnesota, August 27th, 1874, was born the Noah IVebster of the law class, Mr. Frank T. Gorman. This great speller says that he graduated at the Cannon Falls High School at the foot of his class. ti? EDGAR HARKNESS Kent Literary Society The president of the night law class of '03, Mr. Edgar Harkness commenced his political career September 9t11, 1881, in Chicago, Illinois. 1Vhile at Council Bluffs, Iowa, he enlisted in Company L,'51st Iowa, for tl1e Spanish XVar, and is now a member of the Kent Literary Society. et? GEORGP2 HUEBENER Our professional campaign manager, George C. Huebener, co1nn1e11ced wire pulling at Eau Claire, Wisconsin, March 29th, 1879. He managed to hang on long enough to be swung through the Eau Claire High School, 90 JOHN J. Krlol IANIC He was born in Ireland, November 7th, 1877. XVhen twelve years of age he came to XVinnipeg. Thinking he was engaged i11 a game of checkers, he n1oved to North Dakota and later to Minneapolis. He prepared at the Central High School and the Minneapolis Academy, QQ? C. U. LUNDQUIST Lundqnist was born on the banks of the Mississippi river, at La Crosse, lVisconsin, October 1-lth, 1879. After learning to fish in the father of waters he followed its sinuations as far as St. Paul, where he has remained since 1898. He prepared at the La Crosse High School. ale? XVILLIABI HARRY 1lrICCOLT,OM Psi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi Harry received his enlistment papers January 28th, 1880, at Dasel, Minnesota. His sun-kissed locks are 11ot an index to l1is disposition, for he is good-natured. Bowling is one of his strong points. We EDWARD M. Nasn He commenced calling for "Ma" not long after February 13th, 1881, in Minneapolis. The Central High School adopted him and now holds him out as a nnished article. 91 GARDNER H. PoRT15R Gardner's bark was launched at Sherburne, Sllerburne County, New York, March 2, 1871. After sailing through the Evans Academy, New York, he came VVest and anchored in tl1e harbor of Minneapolis in 1896. at CLARENCE A. PAULSON Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi Little Clarence A. began to cry May 2, 1880, at Traill, North Dakota. He was brought up by Mr. Paulson, whosent him to the Minneapolis Academy. Mayville, North Dakota, is his home at present. QQ? EDWARD L. ROCZPQRS Minnesota's great left end of 1901 inade his irst end run at Sandy Lake, Aitkin County, Minnesota, April 14, 1876. He acquired his preparatory education at Carlisle Indian School and Dickinson Preparatory School. ale ORDISBY V. SOULE Not long after July 8, 1875, at Stillwater, Minnesota, Orms- by V. Soule learned to walk. He became a strong man on his feet. He walked through the high school at Stillwater. 92 XVALT1':R L. VERGE XVas born at Truro, Nova Scotia, January 24, 1880. He came to Minneapolis in 1882. NVhile attending high school at Great Falls, Montana, he enlisted in Company A, 1st Montana, for the Spanish XVar and went to the Philippines. 29? J AMES A. AVA YN14: Little James A. commenced to play with his toes not long after December 5, 1880, at Houghton, Michigan. Mr. XVayne sent his boy James through the high school at Alton, Iowa, and in 1899 " Jimmie " came to Minneapolis. ell? JOHN A. VVENNERDAHL Made his first ejaculation in Swedish, at Smaland, Sweden, September 17, 1874. Since then he has carried on his conver- sation in English. XVennerdahl is a graduate of Minneapolis Academy. wie College of Dentistry Josifi-H T. AnLsTRoM, A. B. WCan1e to this school after having graduated from Gustavus Adolphus College at St. Peter, where he received the degree of A. B. He is tl1e only tall man in the class, Attending strictly to his own affairs is his particular hobby. Q96-P Ar,B1cRT C. Bosm, XVas born at Henderson, Minnesota. He graduated from Henderson High School in 1891. He is an exceedingly gifted young man, being a musician of no mean ability, not so slow at ball-tossing, an all-round good fellow, and well liked by his classmates. He was at one time a painter, and even in these days sometimes " decoratesf' tie J. H. BURNS "Farmer Burns" was born in 1881. In 1899 he escaped from the high school at Hutchinson and began teaching school, the effects of which he has not yet gotten over. In fact, it will take many years of dental work to change the Usehool-n1arm" cast of his countenance. B96 JAMES ROBERT CAIN He is a Manxnian by birth, a prince by associates and a Christian by aptitude. He graduated from the Minneapolis Academy in 1900 amid a halo of glory. Much is he given to quoting the Scriptures and oft may he be heard fervently repeating: " Thou shalt not covet thy neighborys desk by the window, thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's chisels, nor l1is band driver, nor his plaster bowlg ay, thou shalt not lift any- thing that is thy neighbors" 94 CARL L. COLL3 XVas born in Fergus Falls, May 5th, 1879. The date of l1is birth is very much in keeping with his ready wit and shining ways. He graduated from the Fergus Falls High School in 399 and specialized at Pillsbury Academy. Mr. Cole has a war record, being a member of the 14th Minnesota. He is going to be a dentist and with the dentists stand. at SABIUICL CoNL1-:Y This worthy descendant of noble ancestors was born in Cannon Falls June 30th, 1882. He is accustomed to boast somewhat of his ability in the dental profession, assigning as his reason the fact that several of his ancestors were veteri- nary surgeons, 'PSF' M. F. CooK Delta Sigma Delta Faribault High School '98. He is a member of tl1e V. C. A. Mr. Cook was secretary of the Freshman class, and hav- ing served with such great diligence, he was unanimously elected to act i11 the same capacity for the Junior class. He is very faithful and always reports records of the class on all occasions. 998 EBIICRY S. CRANE XVas born in 1875. He attended Lombard College at Gales- burg, Illinois. Having come to Minneapolis, he decided to study dentistry, and so is numbered among us. He is very much respected by his classmates and is very famous in the laboratory for his perfect silence. 95 JUDSON LE Roy DAY This youth stepped forth from Pillsbury Academy in 1899, and then decided that the dental course was the course for hini. He is a Yankee and proud of it. There is nothing he despises like an Indian and he has many battles long and fierce with the invincible Gholz. C696 FRANK A. FRANKONVITZ Phi Gamma Delta Graduated from the Fergus Falls High School in 30001 . He is very much concerned in athletics, both in school and elsewhere. He represented the dental department in the in- ter-fraternity relay race last spring, lOl, and is a good all -round athlete. C696 L. B. GHOLZ Mr. Gholz cheerfully writes Roscoe as his place of resi- dence. Either Mr. Gholz has not resided there long or else the people of that place are very long-suffering. Perhaps it might be well to state here that Mr. Gholz is going to be a dentistg that is, after he gets his beard grown. elf? HENRY E. GOODSPEED Entered upon existence on March 23rd, at Waseca, Minne- sota. At the precocious age of six he started to school and in due course of time graduated from the high school of that place. He immediately hastened to the University and enrolled himself in the dental department. 96 CLARIQNCE A. HAo.nrAN Delta Sigma Deltag Delta Kappa Epsilon Clarence A. Hagaman was born in Pennington, New Jersey, April 18th, 1878. Graduated from St. Paul Central High School in '97. XVas Vice-president of the Freshman dental class. "Aug'l is noted for his good nature, natural affinity for girls and fondness for "smoke socialsf' "Short and sweetw is his motto, and he abhors tall Women. els HANS CHRISTIAN H14:K'rN1f:R Graduated from the Red VVing Seminary some time ago. Das har ben gude Norwegan mans aen he can tella letta Norsk. His very expression is fraught with wisdom, like Solomon of old. We have it from good authority that Free Masonry originated among his ancestors, and during his vacation Hans is a member of the brick-layers' union. Skul say? ffl? GEORGE E. HOURN Phi Delta Theta Hourn burst forth upon Rushford in all his glory on June 2nd, 1878. The high school of that place managed to get rid of him in 1897. Hourn will probably be remembered by coming generations as a great composer. His songs are an inspira- tion to all the laboratory. ala IsAAc S. HULL Hull was born in St. Paul February 27th, 1880. He is a graduate of the Mechanic Arts High School. Served with Company D, 13th Minnesota, U. S. V., in the Spanish- American War. The curiosity seeker, on entering the laboratory and gazing in wonder on this industrious youth, is reminded of the poem, "Under the Spreading Chestnut Tree the Village Sniithy Stands," etc. 97 Gus A. KUNKE Mr.lKunke entered joyously upon the duties of life on the 9th day of June, 1882. He came here for the sole purpose of studying, and is devoted to his class with all the intensity of his noble mind and with that perfect sacrince of self which in all matters, great or triding, has always been his charac- teristic. ate G. JAY PATTISON Delta Sigma Delta Attended Hamline U for two years. VVas treasurer of the Freshman dental classg is president of the Junior class, and GLJPHER Board representative. Pat is Hlongl' on a good many things, standing six feet two inches, with a characteristic dry humor equaled by few. He likes the "royal gamef, where his long reach puts him down or up quite often. ste Eraxicsr F. Pr:r1+:RsoN XVas born somewhere sometime in 1878. VVhen exhorted to think upon tl1e subject he replied that it was somewhere March 28th fdoubtless April lstj. He came over from his Swede home and graduated from tl1e South Side High School. He is a natural born salesman. Last summer he sold tickets for tl1e boat at Little Como Park and came hack to us very fat and trol busted. Pete is a whirlwind. Q96 JAY NELSON PIKE Theta Delta Chi Graduated from Lake City High Schoolg attended the en- gineering department two years. He graduated from tl1e Massachusetts Institute of Technology at Boston in 1900. He was a member of the Sherwood Club. Pike is great in tl1e intirmary and never lacks patients tpatienceb. Perhaps that is from his trainingf He is a benedict. 98 FRANK 1'RIcNIn4:RoAsT Delta Sigma Delta Mr. Prendergast was born in St. Paul March 4th, 1877, and graduated from tl1e St. Paul High Scl1ool. He served tl1e en- listment with Company E of the 13th Minnesota, l'. S. Y. His record there was of the best. He caine to tl1e Vniversity of Minnesota, as he says, "just because he loved it sol' Qt? C. M. SIXIITII This young 111an was bor11 August 16tl1,1878. llivery dog has his day, these are dog days.j His preparatory work was taken at the South Side High School. XVhile there Mr. Smith was manager of the '99 baseball team and a substitute on the football team. elf? C. C. SI-Aunow Delta Sigma Delta "Master" Chester Cecil Sparrow was born in Ortonville in 1879, exact date unknown. Graduated from Ortonville High School in 199. He is treasurer of tl1e Junior class. Adjust- ing a rubber dam and filling cavities is his "long suit" and he bids fair to make a Hnercel' dentist. He is a natural musi- cian and often can be heard proclaiming in a loud voice, " 'O for a Thousand Tongues to Sing' 'That Little Old Red Shawlf H Qt? WILLIAM J. SPRING He is quite a ball player and played on the dental depart- ment team in the spring of 'Ol. XVilliam Spring graduated from the Madison High School in 198. He taught school one year before coming to the U and was well liked in that capacity. 99 JAMES F. TRENCH February 22nd is a memorable date in the annals of our country, because upon that day James F. Trench was born and incidentally George VVashington also. Trench graduated from the Northfield Higl1 School after having skillfully reached the age of twenty. tie OSCAR S. XVERRING Came to earth in Sleepy Eye. Graduated from high school in 1900. He can do a few stunts himself, both in reciting and in athletics. His talk is slow and demure and much to the point, and even i11 body he does 11ot Hit about like a humming- bird. Qi? H. XV. XVHITCOMB Delta Sigma Delta VVas born in Alexandria, Minnesota, April 7th, 1877. He graduated from the Alexandria High School in '94, Member of Company D, 13th Minnesota, U. S. V., and Vice-president of the Junior dental class. Harry's devotion to his friends and his pipe, and incidentally to his books, is excelled by none in the class. His Hlong suiti' is Swede stories, and many an unsuspecting Freshman has been made to believe that he is the real article. sir GEORGE D. W1LL1AMs Is a native of Willmar. At a very early age he began to play short stop. He is much favored among the Chinese on account of his curly hairg besides this he is an enthusiastic UD follower of athletics and a vigorous QU worker. He pre- pared at NVillmar High School. 100 ORLANDO B. XVOOD W'oke up on November Znd, 1880, at XVaseca, Minnesota. He entered the schools in 1886 and graduated from the high school in 1899. That same year he entered the dental depart- ment of the University. He is a very diligent worker and is now engaged in raising a beautiful mustache, which forgets to grow sometimes. ek FRED S. YAEGER Delta Sigma Delta Came to the U from Helena, Montana. He was born in Fort Hayes, Kansas, the land of hot winds, which accounts for our friendls failings. Graduate of the Helena High School, and was lst Lieutenant in the lst Montana, U. S. V. He was President of the Freshman class and served zviilz greaf distincfion. In class work he is at the top, as he has some answer for each and every question. College of Medicine and Surgery CLAUDE V. ABBoT He comes to us from Upton, Maine. He became a member of the class of 103 at the beginning of the school year, '01-'02. ale' XVILLIABI S. ANDERSON Mr. Anderson is commonly called "Pabst", He spent his early life at Houstan. His mind received its preliminary cul- tivation at St. Olaf's College, Northfield. At present his brain and body are both expanding, the latter having reached the 210-pound mark. The former, however, has never yet passed the 100 per cent limit. 101 DAVID L. AXILROD He is a descendant of the ancient Hebrews. He journeyed from Cumberland, Wisconsin, bringing under his arm a di- ploma from the high school of that city. The course in medicine has been of great value to him, for it has increased his worldly goods to the extent of two Bunson burners, one yard rubber tubing, two ounces gas and one evaporating dish. We UVM. FREDERICK BRAASCH Delta Epsilong Alpha Kappa Kappa He came to us directly from the academic department, where he did four years' work. Nothing more need be said. For further particulars see the Century GOPHER. air JOHN BUTLER, JR. Delta Kappa Epsilon: Nu Sigma Nu He is numbered among the members of the class contributed by this city. His nationality, preferences, joys, regrets and grievances are not recorded. QR? A. M. CALL Both W'isconsin and North Dakota have had the pleasure of harboring him for a time, and now Minnesota comes in for a share in tl1e honor. His college life has been happy indeed, for he hasi no grievance and has never regretted having journeyed hither. 102 E. PAUL CAMPBELL Delta Upsilon He has spent all his life in Minnesota. His aimlin coming to the University of Minnesota was to study medicine. llis marksmanship was excellent, so he studies on. No college grievance casts a gloom over l1is peaceful mind, so he has never regretted having taken up the study of the science of healing. til' JOHN JEFFIQRSON CATLIN Delano, Minnesota, sends us this man, who has avowed his intention of outshining Hippocrates. He must feel that success is near at hand for his only complaint is that there are far too few clinics. He still rejoices over the fact that the department presented him with a note book for experi- mental physiology. QQ? 'J' , 'X sbs' Luo CHILTON W Sigma Chi 4' He came looking for a snap and l1as since regretted it bc- cause tl1e snaps were all gone before he appeared o11 the scene. His favorite course is oysters and olives. These are not found running wild in S. C., so he welcomes the Xmas vacation as the most valuable thing obtained from college. i Q96 ROBERT CLARK Elysian, Minnesota, is to be thanked for parting with him and sending him hither. Nearly three years have passed and still no murmurs of complaint or regret have been heard. 103 I Db VVILLIAXNI F. COON Before coming to this institution of learning he was a citizen of Eau Claire, VVisconsin. The pleasantest event of his college life was a lecture on the microscope, by Professor Nickerson. His only regret is that there is too much labor connected with our otherwise delightful course. 'PSP HERBERT COULTER He registers from Ioamosa, California. He was appointed assistant demonstrator of histology and embryology for the year ,OO-'01. QQQ FRANK W. DAVIS Medic Representative on GOPHER Board He is a descendant of the "down East" Yankees. Most of his life has been spent on a farm near Taopi, Minnesota. He came here to spend part of his hoarded wealth and has succeeded admirably. Pleasantest event in his college life was collecting money for THIN: GOPIIIQR, and his grievance is that it had to be turned over to the business manager. 'PEP AUGUST A. DESLAURIERS He holds a diploma from the Mechanic Arts High School of St. Paul. He is a French Canadian. His happiest recol- lection is the peace of mind that came over him when the report came that he had passed Tommy Lee and might go on to something more difficult. 104 BURTON K. ELLIS Burr leaves us to guess his nationality. His life has been spent "down on the farinf' probably somewhere near Jack- son, for his high school Work was done in that city. He has received many valuable things froin college, but he heads the list with 4 ounces of alcohol. QQ? DoN FITZGERALD His home is in Minneapolis. He served in the Philippines with tl1e 13th Minnesota, and after thus spending a season in learning how to kill his fellow creatures, now turns his atten- tion to the study of saving them. elf PAUL HARE FOWLER He graduated from the Rochester High School in '99. The autumn of the same year he came to Minneapolis and became a medic and in spite of efforts of professors to the contrary has become a Junior. ale ICRNICST A. FRENCH He is a native of Minnesota. He was educated for a teacher at the XVinona State Normal School and followed that profes- sion a short time. One more year will find hini ready to enter another Held of labor. 105 l ELLEN CLARK FULLICRTON, B. S. Phi Beta Kappa: Sigma Xi: Alpha Epsilon Iota She is secretary of the Junior class. Her coming to the U was a pure case of chemiotaxis-the attraction of an iniitant. She is an alumna of Minneapolis Central High, and received l1er B. S. degree from the University of Minnesota. She regrets having come, because the work requires too much phagocytosis. at CL YDIC Iinwlx RD GRAY His life on this earth has been spent in Illinois and Minne- sota. His chief desire was to obtain a knowledge of the pro- cess of treating diseases of the human animal. The hardest subject he has yet encountered is what is generally termed "carving stiffs". Qt? EUGENE K. GREEN He comes from Brooklin Center, Minnesota. After gradu- ating from the academic department, he spent several years as a professor. He assisted in the laboratory of histology and ernbryology one year. ale GEO. K. l'IAGAlNIAN Delta Kappa Epsiloug Nu Sigma Nug Delta Chi Both New Jersey and Minnesota have felt his presence. The reputation of this institution influenced him to enter our midst and tarry for a season. His favorite instructor is the janitor, and the pleasantest event registered in his gray matter is the time when Minnesota stood 6 to XVisconsin's 5. 106 KATE C. PIARDEX Alpha Epsilon Iota She has always breathed the pure alld invigorating atmos- phere ofthe North Star State. Dr. Hunter is her favorite professor, prehaps because he appears before tl1e class but once a month. The memories of her Freshman year compel her to name Charlie Bell as the grouchiest man in the class. riff? ALFRED B. HART His life for the last few years has been spent in a pharmacy. His home is in Minneapolis. Besides knowing how to dis- pense drugs he earnestly desires to gain a knowledge of the cases for which they should be given. Qi? SUP: HEBARID Alpha Epsilon Iota She was secretary ofthe class during its period of Sophomor- ism. She comes to us from NVisconsin and is a graduate of the Mondovi High School. She claims that she has no nationality, but has taken out naturalization papers, making her a medic. Vaccination is the pleasantest event in l1er col- lege course. We JOHN H. HIKECZINS He came here from tl1e South Side High just to pass the time away, but the time seems very, very long. He considers football the most valuable course, and the thoughts of quail- on-toast cause him to designate that as the most pleasant, He is an ardent admirer of Prof. Nickerson. 107 ANDERS G. IIORDE His life has been spent among friends, and his only reason for leaving them and entering this field of labor is because it is the "only place." He received his early education in Nor- way and has taken all the prizes he could get. He never goes to bed before his average time, but often later. als RAY HUNNISTON Nu Sigma Nu He is a "Yank,' from Worthington, and is a prize-winner indeed, for it is chronicled tha' a brunette was once awarded him. Modesty forbids that he make known to the world who is said to be the laziest man in tl1e class of '03. ah HARRY GARFIHLD IRVINE Alpha Kappa Kappa His early life was passed among rural scenes. Having nothing else to do, he came to the U. of M., and has occasion- ally regretted it on account of the light Work. Nevertheless he earnestly desires that the 8:30 lectures be cut out. . We A. EINAR JOHNSON The "Land of the Midnight Sun" sheltered him till he reached the age of seventeen, when he changed his place of abode to Michigan, and later to Minnesota. He came to the U. of M. to get a broader education, and l1is chief joy is receiving good results after exan1's. 108 ANNEX J. KA ESS He is often known as "Oom Paul." His home is in New Ulm. At present he employs his spare moments at Asbury Hospital, where he serves the surgeons and nurses as general roustabout. elle Josicpnrzwz S. LINDSTROBI North Dakota had the honor of sending her to us. She came here for a medical education, but standing at St. Luke's Hospital with the thermometer at 1500 F. caused l1er to regret having left her happy home. Large clinic sections is her college grievance. Q26 FRED V1cToR LYDIAN Alpha Kappa Kappa He is an alumnus of the Caledonia High School. He passed his youthful existence at Caledonia and still calls that his home. For further information interrogate Lyman him- self. at A. M. LIMBURG He is a graduate of the Hunter High School. His early life was spent in the wild and woolly sw est. The pursuit of knowl- edge brought him to this city, where he overtook it, so decided to remain with us for four years. He has never re- gretted having made the decision. 109 HERBI ON V. lNLxGNUss0N He was a citizen and member of society at Stark, Minnesota, before coming here to make himself a martyr in an effort to become a healer of mankind. He hopes to at least 'lheel" himself. elif? HERB 1-:RT A. IHAKINSON The cyclones of Kansas combed his hair in infancy and early youth. He came to this college because he wanted to. Boarding "any old place" has rankled in his mind until he is constrained to record it as a grievance. Calling upon his favorite lady friend is the one pleasant event of his college life. ale PATRICK H. M1iE His ancestors were inhabitants of the Emerald Isle. He was born and reared at Gaylord, Sibly County, Minnesota. VVaseca High School claims him as an alumnus. Boarding at restaurants gives him ample cause for grievance, but in spite of that he does not look backward with regrets. We BENEDIK MPILBY Until recently refuge was afforded him at Merrillan, Wis- consin. The high school of that city prepared him for the harder struggle in which he is now engaged. All courses are so pleasant that he has no favorite. Chemistry Was his greatest enemy. llO JOHN F. Miixxs He resides i11 Minneapolis, where he owns and operates a pharmacy. How can he avoid being successful, for may he not prescribe a drug and then dispense it in a scientific way? sic? Ji'r,1Us GUARD Niswoonn Sigma Chi South Side High, Minneapolis, laid the foundation upon which his college education has been built. He came to have a good time and has found all the work so easy that life, since coming here, has been one continual round of pleasure. We JOSEPH N1cHoLSoN He comes from Stewart, Minn. He gives no record of par- ticular preferences nor does he mention any regrets for hav- ing taken work here. The conclusion may be drawn that all is satisfactory. Q96 Bif:RivAR1i S. N1cKr:RsoN Nu Sigma Nu. He was treasurer of the class during the year 'OO-'Ol and is now president. He is assistant in medical chemistry where he cheerfully answers questions for the trembling Freshie and wily Sophomore. 111 H. XV. NOTH Minneapolis has sheltered him during a large part of l1 s present life. He came to tl1e University of Minnesota because he wanted to and for some unaccountable reason still remains. sh HER BERT W. OLD The records show that Mankato was his forrner home and abiding place. The rest of his history is not yet published. ale CHARLES W. PPITTIT He graduated from Preston High School, Preston, Minn. A large part of his life was spent at Preston. His ambition to become a leading physician caused him to take the study of tl1e profession in the University of Minnesota and the third year still finds him loyal. str RICHARD JAMES PHELAN Nu Sigma Nu. A few years ago he n1igl1t have been found on a farm near Lake Mills, Iowa. The seminary at' Nora Springs, Iowa, is to be held responsible for what he does not know about "readin', ritin' and rithmetic." He is intensely grieved be- cause Lende's Anti-Fat Establishment is allowed to do busi- ness. 112 GEORGE DELOS RICE Nu Sigma Nu. He is a product of one of the towns in southwestern Min- nesota. He holds a diploma from the Adiran High School. September 18, 1899, he was first seen upon the campus, pre- pared to receive instruction in the use of the knife, pill box and hypodermic. He is now Assistant Secretary at the Uni- versity Free Dispensary. str CARL ROl,LlfFSON. Norway claims his ancestry, but his life has been passed in Minnesota. His five feet seven inches, and one hundred and forty-eight pounds are combined in such a way that flunks give l1im a clear path, making it pleasant even if not exactly strewn with flowers. elk? EMU, C. ROBITSHEK He graduated from the South Side High, Minneapolis. He came here looking for a home. He has made a careful study of the ladies in tl1e class with tl1e view of determining their respective ages, but has as yet made a dismal failure and says it is his most difficult elective. sic? OLIN XVAI,L.xC1c ROWE Alpha Kappa Kappa. He formerly haunted the state of Michigan and particularly the region of Benton Harbor. His 11a111e appears upon tl1e register of the high sc11ool of that city as one of tl1e persons who successfully completed the prescribed work. 113 C. W. RUSSELL Nu Sigma Nu. He l1as spent his life in XVisconsin and Minnesota. He was president of his class during its Sophomore year. No person in the University of Minnesota is his equal in feet and inches. The most valuable thing he has received from college is a cadaver for dissecting. Qtr FRED E. SCHACHT Nu Sigma Nu Until the beginning of the Spanish-American VVar he lived in Minnesota. During the war helwas in the Philippines, serv- ing with the 13th Minnesota Volunteers. He came to the U to take up a profession and is doing so with rapid strides. sie HENRY' O. SCIIALABEN Somewhere in the vicinity of Madelia he learned to use a pair of most excellent lungs and the fear of their atrophying from disease has impelled him to shout loudly and often. It is said that his whisper can be heard a block. slr? FRED CARL ScHULnT Most of his life has been spent on a farm. His forefathers were subjects of Germany. The longing to find out how little he knew was instrumental in bringing him here. He occasionally grieves over the arrangement of the course. His average bedtime is in the evening. 114 JOHN P. SCHNEIDER Nu Sigma Nu He is a German, from Rollingstone, Minn. His college grievance is "the indiscriminate admission into the depart- ment of those who Emily believe that work is degrading and unfit for latter-day gentlemen, that success depends upon a maintenance of the ' owl mien ' and a perfect development of the bluff centers, and that broadcloth is the modern index of genius." 996' JOHN L. S11r:LLMAN Nu Sigma Nu He was born and reared in Fergus Falls, Minn. He grad- uated from the Fergus Falls High School. It cannot be said that he is a firm, unwavering friend of Charlie Bell, but it must he conceded that he often held long discourses with that gentlemen which were of a professional character. eil? JOHN C. STALEY Alpha Kappa Kappa He is a product of the W'est, where all his life has been spent. He decided to enter our midst because he knew it was a good place to be. He calmly afhrms that sleep never visits him, so he has no average bedtime. elle EDWARD XV . STIMPSON The reputation of the University of Minnesota having reached him in his home at Newport, Oregon, he packed his goods and chattels and started toward the rising sun. lt is evident that he arrived in safety. 115 D. L. TILDERQUIST His parents were born in Sweden, but he claims Vasa, Minn., as his early home and the place where most of his life has been passed. He has experienced no specially pleas- ant events since entering the college, notwithstanding he has never regretted having done so. HF GILBERT D. TODD Alpha Kappa Kappa His early joys and sorrows are centered in Minneapolis. Here was his high school work completed, and now having reached the state of manhood he is still content to remain and study for a profession. He graduated from Central High School. ale? ANTON G. WETHALL He is a graduate of the Stoughton Academy, Stoughton, VVisconsin, and of the Northern Indiana Normal School, Valparaiso, Indiana. Most of his life has been spent in Wis- consin. It is said that 10:00 p. m. usually sees him in sweet respose. sit? CLARENCE D. WHIPPL14: He graduated from Gustavus Adolphus College. He often gazes at the ceiling for an inspiration, and what is more than gratifying, usually gets some. 116 NICHOLAS N. VVIGIQR Nu Sigma Nu River Falls, VVisconsin, is responsible for sending him forth. Minnesota seems not averse to keeping him, so in one more short year the medical profession will count him a member. 9962 STI4:I,I,,x L. XVILKINSON Alpha Epsilon Iota She has lived in Iowa, Kansas and Minnesota. She has often wondered why she came to the Universityof Minnesota. Dissecting is her favorite course. The week before finals calls up the most pleasant memories. She received a diploma from St. Paul Central High School. College of Homeopathic Medicine CHARLES A. DAWSON Phi Alpha Gamma He has passed a large part of his existence in Minne- apolis. One of the high schools the of city has the honor of listing him as one of her alumni. He felt called to study homeopathic medicine and responded most cheerfully. QQ? Cn,iRI,I1:s F. Homms He comes from Aberdeen, South Dakota. The study of medicine has nlled all his waking hours so completely that he has been unable to make any record of his past history or present difliculties. 117 HAliRIS D. NIHZWKIRK Phi Alpha Gamma He graduated from the East Side High and also did four years' work in the College of Science, Literature and Arts. Now his energies are concentrated on the mastery of the in- tricacies of homeopathic medicine. Q96 Gaokoia E. PAGE Phi Alpha Gamma He graduated from the College of Science, Literature and Arts in 1900. He was business manager of the GOPHER when a Junior. In 1901 he was elected medical member of the athletic board. ek PERCEY E. RILEV Phi Alpha Gamma His old stamping ground was in Eau Claire County, Wis- cousin. The desire for a medical education tempted him to visit Minnesota, and he gives a most emphatic "now when asked if he regrets it. His most valuable acquisition is self- control. its GARFUQLD SCHIXIIDT Sigma Xig Phi Alpha Gamma In his youth, agriculture claimed his attention. Later he did four years' accademic work in the University of Minne- sota. He is of German descent. The one event which ills him with joy is seeing a good football game and celebrating afterwards. Scarcity of clinics causes him great grief. 118 J. Goocrx XVHITTEINIORE He is a native of Minneapolis. He came to the University of Minnesota to kill Father Time, but records with sorrow that he has not found time to do so. A box containing half a skeleton is, in his consideration, the most valuable thing the institution has seen fit to allow him. College of Agriculture JESSE F. BECKSTED Beck. with his smiling countenance is an indispensable ad- junct of the agricultural department. XVe shall all miss him when he leaves us, but we can with certainty predict for him a brilliant future as a farmer. ale MR. FRANCIS B. QEUTHRIE Mr. Guthrie is a native of New York, but his ability to recognize a good thing brought him to Minnesota. Here he is i11 danger of being overlooked because of his insignificant size, but in spite of this handicap he is working steadily on and will be heard from later. QQ? H. G. KRUM Y. M. C, A., Forum After due consideration, Mr. Krum decided to spend fon'r years at the University before entering upon rural life, so with deliberate and dignified manner he enrolled himself with the hustling crowd. Mr. Krum has developed an unpleasant de- sire to see all the Y. M. C. A. dues collected, but although he is always after you to pay up, l1e is a good fellow. 119 College of Pharmacy ALBIN C. CARLSON Albin l1as most of the qualifications for a good pharmacist. He is the meekest, best-natured and biggest bluffer in the de- partment. In fact, he can bluff any one. He has demonstrated this ability of l1is by making a nice young lady think that there is no one like him. Received l1is preparation at Willmar High School. elf? LAURA M. CARROLL Secretary of the Class This brilliant young lady has gladdened the hearts of tl1e people of Fargo till she decided to become a pharmacist. She is generally known as a shark, for sl1e always has .her botany and all the hard problems. But she is always ready to l1elp anybody and will put you on the right track if you come to her to know anything. 296' Mlss Puorzmx CLUNE This modest young lady descended upon us from North Min- neapolis High School. She appears to be easily satisfied, for her one cause of complaint is that she is not in the morning section of the botany laboratory. Of course, Mr. Butters is her favorite professorC?j. YVe are yet wondering why this young lady objected to having her picture taken for TH1-3 GOPIIISR. its HJLRMAN F. FLEINIMING Tl1e town of Tracy points with pride to its distinguished citizen who is numbered among us. Mr. Flemming claims to be a great athlete, and of course we have no doubt that he can give ample proof of it. As a reward of l1is exertions in this direction, tl1e class has voted him the laziest member. 120 FRED J. Hxiunis Fred has spent the greater part of l1is life at Norwood, Min- nesota. After receiving his preparation, he had an irresistalmle impulse, and as a resnltof this impulse, hetook himself to the University to study pharmacy. lf he keeps up his record we can guarantee a good pharmacist at the end of his course. ste .Tony V. K1-II.l.PIX' Our friend John is very sure of getting through in materia mediea, for he has a charming sister whoiu Prohl often Calls on. Lucky-dog Kelley has lllalle a couple of discoveries in the chemistry laboratory and will, as soon as time permits, publish a treatise 011 his discoveries. He was prepared at Jef- ferson School, St. Paul. We Hicxiu' J. IQICHARIJS This great mind outgrew Little Falls and is now helping to run the University. To him there is 110 snap like the study of pharmaceutical chemistry. Richards is the smartest and pret- tiest boy in the class and ought be able to get a good position at some soda water fountain. at? G 1-:o mm CUMM INQ: SHA FFICR Elkton High School is proud to claim Mr. Shaffer as one of its graduates. He came all the way from South Dakota to study pharmacy, and professes himself satished with his work. Dean XVu1ling is l1is favorite professor. Mr. Shaffer wants it distinctly understood that though he came from South Dakota, "he bin no Sweden. l2l A. L. SL.xD1ccK President of the Junior Pharmacist Class Sladeck has carried off all the honors in the botany class, By a mere glance at l1is note-book one can readily see that he has missed his calling. He should have been an artist. Report 11as it that he is general manager of the Palace Cloth- ing House in St. Paul. this CLARENCE MCKICNZIE THORPE Kappa Sigma: Class Treasurer: 'IQHE GOPHER Representative This serious youth claims Hancock as his place of residence. Mr. Thorpe spent two years at Carleton. After sufficient deliberation, he decided that tl1e life of a pharmacist was the life for him and so he is numbered among us. School of Mines S. XV. Comix This native of St. Paul received l1is passport to the U from the St. Paul Central High. His unfailing instinct tolcl hirn that mining was the easiest course, so he registered for that. He cloesn't seem to be sorry, judging from his looks. elk' EZITVVIN BIORSIC FIELD, Jr. Chi Psi In vain have we striven to obtain a likeness of Mr. Field. So great was his modesty that he was unwilling to provide one, saying that he feared that the young ladies of the insti- tution might mutilate the hook in order to obtain his photo- graph. XVe fully appreciate Mr. Field's position and extend to him our heartiest sympathy. lZZ Lows FREIMVTII He is a dweller in the tents of Duluth, from which town he comes to enter the School of Mines. A patient, persistent and painstaking worker, he has made friends, but no enemies. He is a member of the School of Mines Society. el? Il. J. IUJARID Alpha Delta Phi Another miner and Mining Society member. The happy days of his childhood and early youth were spent in Red XYing, where he learned to walk, to swim, to play ball, and, for tl1e sake of the last, to play "hockey," Between times he acquired the knowledge necessary to admit him to the Y. ale H. E. Lowe This genius budded at Red VVing and is at present bloom- ing in the School of Mines. Is considered quite a shark at mathematics and baseball, Like all well conducted fminers, he belongs to the School of Mines Society. Q95 D. M. RAIT A canny Scot withal, and a staunch American is he. He's a miner and a Mining Society man. Hels also a hard worker. His only weak point is said to be that he is utterly incapable of anything like "bluHing." Minneapolis is his home and the Central High was the ladder by which he reached the altitude of the University. 123 FRANKLIN VV. SBIITH Mining Society: Junior Ball Association In some way or other this scatter-brained youth managed to graduate from the St. Paul Central High School and in- flicted himself upon the University. If Mr. Smith would only spend a few moments each day upon his lessons he would make a very popular man in his classes, but we fear that he will never change his habits. He was elected to the GOPHER Board, but did not like the crowd and quit. S196 ARNO WINTHER The owner of this name is in the School of Mines. Fergus Falls is the place he thinks of whe11 he says H11Ol11E.H In the schools of that place he prepared for the U. He is non- committal about himself. If his desire to impart personal statistics had been stronger, our tale would have been longer. at? CARL WILLIS Phi Delta Theta: Junior Ball Association This gentleman proclaims himself a mongrel when asked his nationality. Those who know him best claim tl1at he combines the strong qualities of the American, Irish, English, French, German, Danish, Italian, Russian, Turk, Hindoo, Chinese, Malay and Hottentot. If this be the truth, we grant his point. He is a prominent fusser. Minneapolis is his home. He came to the U from tl1e Central High. Mining is his course. sic? E. E. WHITELEY VVhen he decided to become an inhabitant of the earth, he fixed on Brainerd as l1is landing place. From that town he blew into Minneapolis one breezy morning to register as a mining student. He is a member of the Mining Society, and has the reputation of being a hard worker and a good man to tie to. 124 Academic Department CARL COLBY INGA DAHL GRACE DENNY HAL DOXVNEY H.-XRRX' W. FISHER LYMAN J. HOWES ARTHUR LATIMER ANNIE MCGILLIS MARGARET MCMILLAN GEO. D. MANN BESSIE MATTHEWS WILLIAM JHONTEN LILLIAN NIXON DORA PARKER EDITH L. PECK NIELS J. PETERSON EYA C. REID NEI,LIE M. STINCHFIELD CLYDE R. WHITE Mining Department F. W. CALLAWAY W. H. TRUESDELL Engineering Department CARL S. ERICKSON SIMON R. FAGER L. G. RASK O. B. ROBBINS ANTON R. ROSE PAUL S. SMITH J. N. SCHXVARZ E. H. XVILLIAMS Pharmacy Department ANNA D. ARMITAGE HELEN BYRNES T. C. GASH O. B. GIFFORD C. W. f1RAVl'IS B. F. HARTMAN X7INCENT HOLTON H. F. HUBBARD PAUL KELLY EMIL H. KOHLHOFF GILBERT P. SKARTUM ALICE M. TODD Medical Department XVILLIAM S. BAILLIE THEODORE BEVANS MICHAEL BOCKIVIAN DWIGHT J. CARPENTER FRED G. HUBBARD JAMES C. JENSEN LEWIS KLOYE JOHN XV. LENFI:-EST ERNEST A. LU1-'TON VVILLIANI N. MCDONELL ROBERT B. STEPHENSON OTTO XV. STERNER ADOLPII VOGES Dental Department FRANCIS P. AMO LA DUE AMUNDSON CHESTER A. BATHRICK NORINIAN L. DAVIES XVALTER C. HUESTIS WALTER S. LAFANS AVILLIAIXI F. LASBY Department of Law JOHN F. BERNIIAGEN EDWIN J. BISHOP W. F. BROVVNING JEREMIAH A, BURGER C. J. BUELL ADRIAN BUTTZ FRANCIS J. CHAPMAN JOHN D. CURRIE LOUIS D. DAVIS D. A. DORINIAY GEORGE E, DYER J. J. FAHEY THOMAS P. FERRY RICHARD N. fi.-XRDNER ALBERT GLUCK MAUD GOLDSBURY W. W. GOULD HANS A. HANSON NELS B. HANSON L. A. HEADLY IVIARTIN J. HEGLAND JOSEPH B, HINSI'2L GUY H. HITIJSON A. E. HUNTINGTON NILS M. JENSON ANDREW P. JOHNSON J. E. KEMP CLAUDE KIMRALL ARTHVR L. IQNAUF JOIIN L. LAVVSON IIUGH J. MCCLEARN H. JNICGINGLEY GEO. BICKICNNA J. J. MCMANAMY W. C. MARGESON ALLAN K, MARSHALL J. A. NIICTZLER XVILHELINI JNIICHELET JOHN P. NASH AVILLIABI M. NASH S. A. NIF2TIfIIT M. J. C. NYBORG CYEORGE A. PADDOCK L. A. PAGE HENRY 1,ETER A. W. QITINN GEORGE H. RIEBETH RAYMOND IQOBERTSON J. E. ROSTAD A. J. RKDSIER BERT RUSSEL THEODORE A. SCHACHT ORYILLE W. SMITH JOHN P. SMITH MARY D. SMITH CHAS. J. STEPHANUS ARTHVR R. TAYLOR XVILLIAM C. THOMPSON ROY 'IQHOINIPSON LESTER W. TORRENCE JOHN IE. UPSON HARRY XV. VINCENT G. WVIIITFORD EUGENE AVILLFORD JAMES P. WILLIAMS 125 f N K ATN LETNXQ5 J 'IL X-X 'AY KCNHHC011 IVIifHAEl Plllll. SMI 'FH 4 Ctl , M., NE ,ff 1 X u'ixXw X! Li E MI ' WEAR THE L L-gb 1 1 my 1 LICACH DEICRING SCIIACHT FREEMAN HOLIJEN SOLEM ROGE RS KNOXYLTON HURLICY AU N19 VARCU EVANS S'1'RA'1'111'IRN K IEFER METCALF DUBIE 1-1212 '1'HORP1C 1NIUE1.L1iR PLYMAT BUECKMAN DAVIS A LLEN CAHYE LA FANS CAMERON B11DLAK1C PAGE 1R1'I1.AN1D SMITH FLYNN 129 11OY'1' BOCKMAN K 3 sl I 2. y N - " f'fi-iw ' 'L ,L gw M g v ' A N' ' '4 -ll wif lv' FW 1 its-fi SX. ' v, so mist' N ll:-56x P: itll, iqadiex l X ,-,Ji ,l Q I " ' " ., -WGN S . lllllllliitww ,M ,gl , 539224 Xp K 1 lllxlmxwlxxsxxrn' W' 'i ssue' 55 The Schedule for 1901 September September September September October October October October November November November November November 14 21 21 28 5, 12 19 26 4, 9, 16, 23, 28, 1 At Northrop Field, At Northrop Field, At Northrop Field, At Northrop Field, At Northrop Field, At Northrop Field, Minnesota-Grinnell At Northrop Field, On the Campus, .Xt Northrop Field, At Madison, At Chicago, Alt Champaign, Minnesota, 12, Second Team, O Minnesota, 0, Minneapolis Central High, O Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, game cancc 16, St. Paul Central High, O 35, Carleton College, O 27, Chicago College of l'. K S., 0 19, Nebraska, O led Minnesota, 16, Iowa, O Minnesota, Second Tea Minnesota, 28, Haskell Indians, 0 m, 10, North Dakota, 0 O, NVisconsin, 18 Minnesota, 16, Northwestern, 0 Minnesota 131 , 16, Illinois, O First Team BICYIQR AUNIS IC. CLARK EVANS GEORGE INIUISLLER EGIL BOEQKIIAN CHARLES FEE L. A. PAGE, JR. JOHN BIDLAKIC JOHN FLYNN IQDVVARD L. ROGERS O. DAVIS CHARLES C. HOYT FRED SCHACHT GILBIORP2 DOBIIC XV.-ALTER LAFANS BIOSICS STRATIIERN XVALTISR THORPE XVARRIQX IQNOXVLTOX, Captain S e c 0 n d T e a m E. G. ALLEN JOHN FIUTCIIINSON, JR. HENRY O'BRIEN JOHN R. CURRENT JAMES IRSFIELD ERNEST B. PIERCE LLOYD DOWNINO ROBERT LICGETT MAX XV. RICKliR H. XYAX FREDENBERG XYILLIAM N. MCDONALD A. XV. ROBERTSON W. H. FREEMAN NICLS P. B. NI+1LSON FLOYD TIFT SIGFRIJCD J. HARRIS FRANCIS H. TIGU13 W 132 o +I Kew ' ta Fo 96 011, Y' ofa Season of 1901 als By nr.. HENRY L. WILLIAMS The University of Minnesota football team for l90l should unquestionably be con- sidered as one of tl1e great teams of the year i11 tl1e middle XVest. The schedule of games played was the heaviest and most severe undertaken by any of tl1e conference colleges, and included Nebraska, Iowa, tl1e Haskell Indians, XVisconsin, Northwestern and Illinois, beside several of the smaller institutions. 133 In the game with VVisconsin-the most important contest of the year, which was to give title to the Western championship-the team unexpectedly and unaccountably played below form and were badly beaten. But with the single exception of this game the record for the year is a proud one. No other team scored on Minnesota. At the beginning of the season the prospects for championship honors were excellent, as but two men from the somewhat remarkable eleven of the previous year were missing. An ambitious resolve was therefore early made by the team to go through the year with- out being scored upon. XVith this object in view the policy was adopted of perfecting an impregnable defense and a safe offense that could be relied upon to win with moderate scores. Upon all days but the l7th of November, when Wisconsin was encountered, this policy was carried out to the letter. The Madison team played brilliantly and almost faultlessly, while Minnesota failed to approach the standard of excellence she had shown in the other important games of the season. This resulted in a magnificent victory for lVisconsin and a rather bitter experience for Minnesota, which cannot fail to be of Value in the future. On the 14th of September, the first Saturday of the term after the return of the team from the two weeks, preliminary training at Grand Marais, a practice game was held between the first and second teams. The regulars won by the score of 12 to 0, and the game was of particular interest in that it gave the first opportunity to judge of the material of which the team was to be built. On September Zlst the 'Varsity lined up for two short halves of 15 minutes each against the Minneapolis and St. Paul Central High Schools. In the first half, with Minneapolis, no score was made by either side, but in the second, against St. Paul, 16 points were scored. The game with Carleton was played on September 28th, and showed considerable im- provement. During the first half Rogers, Fee, Flynn, Page, Mueller, Schacht and Tifft were in the line which was consequently a strong and heavy one, while Dobie, Lafans, Boeckman and Knowlton occupied the back field. In the second half nearly the entire 134 second eleven was substituted and some strong 11ew material was seen, Bidlake, Thorpe, Evans, and Boeckman showing up especially well. The final score was 35 to 0, 24 points having been made in the first half. The game with the Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons was played on October 5th and was won by Z7 to 0. The Chicago team was a heavy one, but in such poor physical condition that the 'Varsity were given but poor practice. The first game of importance was with Nebraska on October 12th, and proved to be one of the hardest fought contests of the year. On the offense Minnesota played a steady line-smashing game. The defense was accurate and entirely satisfactory. The goal line was never in danger and the score of 19 to O showed well the relative strength of the two teams. The Nebraska eleven played a hard aggressive game and put up one of the most stubborn defenses encountered during the season. A game was to have been played with Grinnell, on October 18th, but owing to the death of Governor Pillsbury, the friend and patron of the University, this date was can- celled. The game with Iowa on October 25th, on Northrop Field, was looked forward to with spe- cial interest because of the fact that in the previous year Iowa had laid claim to the Western championship jointly with Minnesota, and because Iowa's goal line had not been crossed for two years. Each side played a superb defense, Minnesota making her first touch- down during the last five minutes of the first half, and the last touchdown within five seconds of the end of the game, by a beautiful end run of Hoytys around the entire Iowa eleven. The Minnesota defense was especially strong, so that Iowa only three times dur- ing the game succeeded in securing first down in rushing the ball. The final score was 16 to 0 in Minnesota's favor. On the first Saturday in November, when the Haskell Indians, of Kansas, were to be encountered, rain fell heavily and Northrop Field was a sea of mud. It was decided therefore to postpone the game until the Monday following. Saturday night the weather 135 turned suddenly cold and snow fell. Tl1e field was so encased in ice that on Monday it was decided to play on the campus, Where a few inches of snow covered the grass. The game was played without any attempt being made to remove the snow and Minnesota won by the score of 28 to O, after putting up a very fierce and aggressive game. On November 9th the second eleven was pitted against the University of North Dakota in place of the regulars and succeeded in winning, after a very close and spirited game, by the score of 10 to 0. On the following Monday, the regular 'Varsity played a prac- tice game with the Dakotans behind closed gates and scored at will. The game of November 16th, with Wisconsin, which resulted disastrously, has already been referred to. ' The two remaining games-with Northwestern and Illinois-played away from home upon the visitors, grounds, furnished a most satisfactory ending to the season. 1 l In the Northwestern game the team recovered much of its old form and easily won by a score of 16 to 0, although playing an entire substitute back field during the first half of the game. In the second half the regulars were once more in their old places and worked together admirably and most effectively. Northwestern played a superb defense, but her offense produced little effect. In the Illinois game, played at Champaign on Thanksgiving Day, the team undoubtedly played by far their strongest game of the season. The Illinois team, which had previously defeated the University of Chicago by the score of 22 to O, and Iowa University by 27 to 0, was in its best form, and regarded by many the probable winner. Minnesota, however, played most brilliantly, both in offense and defense, and won the game by 16 to O, without hav- ing had her own goal line for a moment in the slightest danger. The first half closed with the ball in Minnesota's possession, but a yard from the Illinois goal line, Had a few more seconds remained, another touchdown would probably have been added to the score. This game was a great source of satisfaction to all Minnesotans who witnessed it, and demonstrated the real strength and ability of the team. 136 During the season the University "Nl" was won by seventeen men, viz: Knowlton Ccaptainj, Page, Aune, Hoyt, Dobie, Lafans, Flynn, Mueller, Strathern, Fee, Rogers, Schacht, Thorpe, Boeckman, Davis, Bidlake and Evans. Of this number, Page, Dobie, Aune, Hoyt, Mueller, probably Knowlton, and possibly also Boeckman and Lafans, will not return to play. While thus losing more than half of the men who have been the backbone of the eleven for the past two years, there is still prospect that Minnesota will have a strong team, as the new material is promising, although the prospects can in no sense be considered as brilliant. In John Flynn the team has a captain in whom all have the utmost confidence, and with the same hard work and determination which was so characteristic of the 1900 eleven, another great tean1 may be hoped for. The schedule of games for 1902, which is the hardest ever undertaken by a Minnesota team, is as follows: September 27th, Carleton College, at Northrop Field. October 4th, Ames College, at Northrop Field. October 11th, Beloit College, at Northrop Field. October 18th, Nebraska University, at Northrop Field. October 25th, Iowa University, at Iowa City. November lst, Grinnell College, at Northrop Field. November Sth, Illinois University, at Northrop Field. November 15th, XVisconsin University, at Northrop Field. November 27th, Michigan University, at Detroit, Michigan. HENRY L. WILLIAMS. 137 f i I "af Q' 0 ,fl X. ,v vb V f . sg f a M xx g ll: 2 'fl' 0 ,.. do ' I First Annual Wint Saturda y, April 6th, 1 lfzwzfs. I"i1fs1'. SUz'01zz1'. 60 yd. dash Beekman Crossette 60 yd. low hurdles Beekman Lewis 60 yd. high hurdles Bockman Tate 1 mile run Caine Nelson M mile run Caine Bass 21 mile run Harris Nelson 220 yd. dash Boeckman Tibbetts High jump Tate Me1'herson Pole vault Pierce Smith Shot put Knowlton Priedman Inter-Fraternity relay race Sigma Chi Phi Gamma Delta er Sports 901 Tima. 6 4-5 see. 7 1-5 sec. S 2-5 sec. 5:17 2-5. 2:13 1-5. 57 sec. 32 4-5 sec. 5 feet 10 inches alsroke 1-ecordy 9 feet 112 in. 34 feet 10 in, Relay race between basket ball and football teams. Football team won. Relay race between Freshmen and Sophomores. Sophomores won. 138 Minnes ota:Iowa Tracli Meet May 17th, 1901 J Won by Minnesota nnesota. Time, 534-5 sec. Z mile-won by Harris, Mi Bockman, Minnesota. Time, 100 yard dash-won by 10 2-5 sec. 120 yard hurdle-won by Bockman, Minnesota. Time, 16 2-5 sec. Z mile-won by Harris, Minnesota. Time, 1:59. 220 yard dash-Won by Boeckman, Minnesota. Time, 24 sec. 220 yard hurdle-won by Bockman, Minnesota. Time, 27 2-5 sec. Mile run-won by Caine, Minnesota. Time, 4:59 2-5. High jump-won by Tate and McPherson, Minnesota. Height, 5 feet 7 inches. won by Smith, Minnesota. Height, 9 feet 8 Po1e-vau1t- inches. Broad jump-won by Tate, Minnesota. Distance, 20 feet 7 inches. rner, Iowa. Distance, 106 Discus throw-won by XVa feet 1 inch. istance, 38 feet IZ Shot put-won by XVarner, Iowa. D inches. Hammer throw-won by VVarner, Iowa. Distance, 114 feet 92 inches. 139 ....... F. ffl :D il . w159xNNI' , X ? QW? , 17,9 S if ax 'TT fi -15, ., 44. 'J . -f. A ly.. I, lk .G Q 5. xlgml V ' 5,-'ff IV , 'K ' I J ,, f 'W v ,- , , M7 A I i AI I xr, wx w i t V A , 9 A 4. - , H F17 . -- -- 1 . - Q "NB-.i?'5:f' 45.1 I 'jf'-g'., jf' .U"Lj':3:1"f7- f'f.':',T. mfg . 4 ,-jfQ,.Q.,-' fri. gag ,,.:j,f a,,1f,,:,,-. 43,55-gi ,. ...ur "V PHA-- ,tIj1,I,l,1j L5 x.5.1,.l:lIg!,,g4n,:.-1. ,.j3,g.:g?-9, A , ,'3x5'i..ffsp , .ga The Chicago Intercollegiate, June 1, 1901 Minnesota Team SMITH LAFANS HARRIS BOECKMAN TATE BOCKMAN CAINE FURBER RIEBliTH Minnesota's Record Minnesota won fourth place. Bockman, in the trials, broke the intercollegiate record for the low hurdles, making them in 25 seconds. Tate won first place in the high jump at 10 feet 92 inches. Furber broke the Minnesota record'for the pole vault, making 10 feet 9 inches. 140 Thir d Annual All 'Round Indoor Athletic Contest, 1901 XV. C. IQNOVVLTON I. N. TATIQ . E. B. PIERQH . R. P. GILLETTP: A. G. lfulusbtk Fifty yard dash Running high jump Pull up Shot put Pole vault Potato Race, fl-mile Goal throwing Running high kick Push up Three standing broad jumps Fence vault Running long dive Champion Five 1164 points 1148 points 1071.5 points 1017.5 points 1009.5 points n 4 a R e c o r d s 52 seconds HOCKIIAN 5 feet 5 inches HOQKMAN ZS times PIICRQIC 40 feet 7 inches KNOWLTUN 9 feet 9 inches PIICRCIC and 1:LRBlR 1 minute 492 seconds FURBICR S goals KNUWLTON 8 feet 11 inches KNOXVLTON 18 times lfL'RIa1cR and C11 Ll P11 29 feet 4 inches 'IATE 6 feet 9 inches IQNOXVLTON 16 feet 1 inch 141 FURBIQR BASEBALL For several years baseball at Minnesota suffered a decline. Few games were played and interest lagged. The revival came in 1900, when a line schedule was obtained and great interest in the student body aroused. A Hrst-class team was the result. Minnesota became recognized in this department and in 1901 other universities were glad to again have Minnesota on their schedules. Games were arranged with all the universities of the VVest, except Northwestern, and all were played, except the Indiana game, wl1icl1 was called off on account of rain. The State championship was won from the College of St. Thomas in a close game. Throughout the season, a fast, consistent game was played, but the team never reached its true form until the end of the season, as in the games with Iowa and Nebraska. As the team of 1901 then appeared, it was easily the equal, if not the superior, of any team that ever represented Minnesota on the diamond. I Record of 1901 April 11 Minnesota g Minneapolis Central High School, 0 At Northrop Field April 12, Minnesota Minneapolis Central High School, 1 At Northrop 'Field April 13 Minnesota Minneapolis Central High School, 2 At Northrop Field April 15 April 17 Minnesota Minnesota Minneapolis South High School O Hamline Medical College, - - 4 At Northrop Field At Northrop Field April 18, Minnesota St. Paul Central High School, 3 At Northrop Field April 19 Minnesota, Minneapolis East High School, 3 At Northrop Field April 24, Minnesota University of Notre Dame, - - 7 At Notre Dame, Ind. April Z5 Minnesota W'abash College, ---- 2 At Crawfordsville, Ind. April 25 Minnesota Indiana, at Bloomington, Indiana, fCanceled-wet groundsj April 26 Minnesota University of Illinois, - - - S At Champaign, Ill. April 27 Minnesota University of Purdue, - - - 9 At Lafayette, Ind. April 29 Minnesota, Beloit College, ----- 12 At Beloit, XVis. April 30 Minnesota, University of XVisconsin, - 5 At Madison, Wis. May 3 Minnesota Kalamazoo College, - - - 7 At Kalamazoo, Mich. May 4, Minnesota, University of Michigan, - 5 At Ann Arbor, Mich. May 7 Minnesota University of Chicago, - - - 4 At Chicago, Ill. May 10 Minnesota Hamline Medical College, - 5 At Northrop Field May 13 Minnesota Carleton College, - - - 3 At Northrop Field May 18 Minnesota, University of Iowa, - - 2 At Northrop Field May 20 Minnesota g University of Notre Dame, - - 5 At Northrop Field May 21 Minnesota, g University of Notre Dame, - 4 At Northrop Field May 22 Minnesota, Faculty Baseball Team, - 6 At Northrop Field May Z4 Minnesota, Luther College, - - - 6 At Northrup Field May Z5 Minnesota College of St. Thomas, - - Z At St. Thomas Field May 27 Minnesota, University of North Dakota, 4 At Northrop Field May 28 Minnesota Carleton College, ---- 15 At Northheld, Minn. May 29 Minnesota Luther College, - - - 8 At Decorah, Ia. May 30 Minnesota University of Iowa, - - - 0 At Cedar Rapids, Ia. June 1 Minnesota Univ. of Nebraska, 33 C10 innings At Lincoln, Neb. June 3 Minnesota Creighton College, ---- S 142 At Omaha, Neb. CAPTAIN EDXY'.ARD FREEBIAN, AMBROSE HAMMERIL, IEDXYARD JORDAX and XVALTJCR A. PLYINIAT .....,.... HUGH LEACH . JAHIES N. lNI1+:TcALF LUDVIG SOLIQM VVALT1311 A. PLYLIAT DONALD CAMERON EDWIN GEORG143 ALL RAY Av,-XRCO . MlCIIAl'IT, HURLEY RUBLCRT BARN,-XRD FY Pitchers Catcher First Base Second Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field Manager mln. V l ' .-- ,sf- MEEF U 1.194 H32 . -f" Q d f? - f li e' -Q 9 Q , 1' fl X -:i .-S-oss ra W. was .rl F :... "4"t1.-x -- QF 12 9 nf-' "1' '--:fl QS 4 9 1 J. .. g 5? V 5 ga ve I X 'ini E ' 44 s f , my Q? 45 W ai 63 g W y..,f9 . .. . YI , it 1 21 K , 1 r v lx .' . xg. -.' 113' If --rg D .g f I 2 . if .. 152 ff 4- 4 1: 'af' li, ln 1, -, iv an .55 - 4, fwfr '- +P? 'fp iw, Q C . F, . . Tl1e basket ball season of 1901-2 has been a remarkable one in the history of Minnesota athletics. For the first time has a Maroon and Gold team won laurels other than those of the immediate Northwest. The heaviest schedule ever played by a Minnesota team has been finished without a single defeat. Minnesota claims the amateur basket ball champ- ionship of the United States. Early in the fall a game was scheduled with the undefeated Yale team, and on Jan- uary Znd Minnesota played her initial game with a member of the "big four." Tl1e lVarsity,s marvelous team work proved too much for the Blues and before a crowd of two thousand people they went down to defeat, 32 to 23. After this game the title of na- tional college champions was claimed for the team. A month later the Company E team of Fond dn Lac, XVisconsin, was disposed of. This aggregation had held the national amateur championship for two years and had lost it the season before to Ravenswood by a single point. By this victory the title not only of college champions but the championship of all amateur teams of the country ac- crued to Minnesota, who now only had to preserve a clean record for the rest of the sea- son in order to make good her claims. This she did and Nebraska, W'isconsin and Iowa all went down to such decisive de- feats that there was not left a team in the country which has cared to assert equality with Mi11nesota's invincible Hive." Games of the Season of 1901:1902 November 30 . . . Minnesota 44, Alumni 11 December 7 . Minnesota 13 Sophomores 8 December 7 . Minnesota 18 Seniors 1 December 14 . Minnesota 2 South Side High School 0. fdefaultj January Z . Minnesota 32, Yale 23 January 11 . Minnesota 44, East High School 4 January 18 . Minnesota 22, Central High School 5 January 24 . Minnesota 47, N. Dak. Agricultural College 7 January 25 . Minnesota 50 Fargo High School 4 January Z5 . Minnesota 56, Fargo College 24 February 1 . Minnesota Z2 Fond du Lac QCO. ED 16 February S . Minnesota 60, N. Dak. Agricultural College 9 February 15 . Minnesota 52, Nebraska 9 February Z2 . Minnesota 30, 1Visconsin 10 March 1 . Minnesota 49, Iowa 10 Total . . Minnesota 541, All opponents 141 CHA Which Malies Us MPIONS OF THE UNITED STATES 144 'V arsity Basket Ball Team XV. C. DICPIIQINCZ CCaptaiuJ Left Forward H. H. HOLDEN . Right Forward filiflkllldf 'FUCK Center M. A. IQIICFICR Left Guard R. R. IR1+3L,xN11 Right Guard Substitutes-I.r:ixc11, Guardg Y.xRco and PIERCE, Forwards. Dk. L. J. COUKJQ. Coach and Trainer. 145 The Sophomore Class Basket Ball Team Champions of the University, l90l:02 The Intra-'varsity basket ball tournament for the present year was finished on the evening of March 6th. The Sophomore team, consisting of Collins, Lowry, Remele, Pierce and Varco, won the championship, having lost not a single game during the tournament. The standings of the teams were as follows: YV on Lost Pct. XVon Lost Pct. Sophomores - - 10 O 1,000 Seniors 4 6 .400 Juniors - 6 4 .600 Dents - 2 7 .222 Freshmen - 5 4 .555 Laws - 2 8 .200 146 I, l U ,uw M, -,,,ii- - QNW.. Gam January 27 February 3 February 22 February 24 March l March 7 March 8 March 14 Girls' 'Varsity ELMAIIETH JONES CCapt.J EMILY JOHNSTON . ICTIIEL PETRAN . . Team . Right Forward . Left Forward . Center FLORENCE GOOIIRICII, FLORENCE DIOORE Right Guard HANNAII UREN . . . Left Guard Second Team SVLVIA FRANK . ELISABETII COX . Ii.-XRRIET TRIAIAIER . MARY LONGBRAKE . HELEN RICHMOND . Right Forward Left Forward . Center Right Guard Left Guard Substitutes ZOE SPVRR DORA PARKER ALICE fiARRlSH es f GRACE LAVAYICA AGNES CAn1PBEI.I. lVlARY ALDEN 0 the Season of 1902 . . Minnesota . Minnesota . Minnesota . Minnesota . Minnesota . Minnesota . Minnesota . Minnesota 147 South Side High School 4 East Side High School 1 North Side High School S Stanley Hall 9 St. Paul Central High School 3 XVest Superior High School 0 XVest Superior Normal 6 XVest Superior Normal 11 fa . 3 X. X arm, ,xx ' ' W Q xgnwf fyob 0 ff, e f 1 "1 ' nf, 1 1 l J 1 11.57-Eg? wx kj I V 1 1 E W ,X VX,R V, iff, 5155 ,'t5'3'fg E1 etx, If we ,Y ,,,' V - f , , ,A . ,M 'TK 1 Minnesotzulowa Tennis Contest, May 17, 1901 Doubles 1111111165013 Iowa 1.ux'R1f:NC14: and XVYMAN ELLIS and BIATIIER Minnesota won, 2-6, 6-4, S-6 S i n g 1 e s BAILIQY, Iowa I ELLIS, Iowa T BAI1,Ex' won V I,Axxx'1U4:NQ1c won. XVYBIAN, Minnesota 1 Inxwxuixcl-3, Minnesotaj BAUJQX' I.AwR1QNc19 won. IAWRJQNCIC Tennis Tournament, May, 1901 Champion, 1900, JAMES I,AWR1fNC1C DIQERINQL 1 XVYIXI.-XN 1 f XVYMAN won. V WYMAN won. 1 I,AxvR1iNQ1'3 XVYM .xx Champion, 1901, J, CLAIR15 XVYMAX 148 O Q9 I Wi If '-1 I if 0' V TBS President . . IQICLSICY S. CHASIQ XviCC'P!'8SidCI1t . . JOHN LICNNOX Secretary and Treasurer ......... IIUNTLY DOWNS Tournament cllanlpionship won by the Zeta Psi team. Teams in the Finals CHI PSI PHI DIcI,'rA '1'HIcT,x Z:-:TA PSI PSI Ul'SIT,ON Standing of the Other Teams l'!ayv1I' IVU u L ox! Pfrfm Iago Delta Kappa Epsilon 5 3 2 600 PHI G.xMxI.x DIf:I,TIx 6 3 3 500 Ill-CLTA TAI' DELTA 6 3 3 500 SIGMA CIII 5 2 3 400 ALVIIA DI4QI,'I'.X PIII 5 2 3 400 ISIQTA THICTA PI 3 1 Z 333 ICAPI-.x SIGMA 3 1 2 333 PHI KIxI'I'.x PSI 5 1 4 200 '1'II1c'1'.x Dl'Il,T.X CIII 3 0 3 000 149 w W - Our Alma Mater. '03 Gopher Prize Song. Words by SAMUEL A. HATCH. Music by FRANCIS H. ROBERTSON- Zllodemlo. -1 N N 'ia' -'i- Q I Til-"l" Li- - 'le ---1.-:1F1'-w-2RI 11- 3133 l - Egigijizl'-34p-3 E"3:'h'-fs-Efv'g'f-9' 5'i!fl'IEU'7'f-'Zi M? f f V L42 1 S 5 5- Z- ,EL,L-L fj,,r- We hail thee, Minn-e - so - ta, And thy hon - or and glo - ry ac - claim. We - - - -l- QE- -3l- - 1 --:l-3-l-9---l-i-l- vio-1-o-o- +A- jfffilf 3- -56:14 T343 1:J:' '9'- '-l::Ep..p-1-i,.,, p..EiE:n:EQ:Lgl:lflg --rpg'-V -f4r--'-E F 55 E- r Q 5 r U de v:'-- ,M , 5,---i, M, fx 2 ,-K .1 :' f' " ' 2 E- Q J og e,E:i:: iii Il 1: Q-.ii Mi? 'if If ff E: Z, gg J E-gg ig. he gffgn E . l join in migh-ty cho-rus, Our pride, our joy, thy name. Thy l P- lx If I , - - - Y -- --- --T --- -1 4- 3-414- Sli"-'Y' 4"fE!"gT.: 2" Effie- :QYY Q,-li 'iinl - 5-5 5 Hg if 5 2 35- Lf, 5- ijt l - , -1 3 'N vs N -l-l-- -- Z - - - -T 4 -- -- -- ---4 -4- -+---- -- - - wa HJ- -1 Q. -Q 4 1 e H---1- lgfl5:iiil ii 1 .--2: 454-5 453 gg nj ,1?:Eg'LT1,:3 TI Ti-Q,?h-17 'Y F13 Y QYYV! Y 77 I rl--1 sons may ev - er love thee Not a - lone for thy glor-i - ous fame, Thou -- - - -- -1- - - - - ,f -- -L- 1-l- -3- -0 - ---o n 1-1-0 Q ---- ---ll - ---f 9' - '-4 1- Y f .. 3- -i Y- -1-l- -- Q., -5-II,:l,--3,,il,.3-'T ,A, Al, - i?ii,f-i-1?E-i,g,. v...flg,vv,x --f-,-r-- -P f E5 - V 7 4 V -D 4- -1 -- GD Cadence secamz' time. - 1 -- Q - ,, -YY .,.,, wi.:-. MESESESEEEEEi'E"9,EiEQ7'?lfEsfE1Ef1 EFiT,i,3 1'-l"'l'1T'fhT 'nzh'-P" 'l"" -- V" lv? " -T- -i giv'st us freedom's blessings, Our Al - ma Mat-er. Thy fame ..........,.. gipiii igif 21121 Tig I glffii I: 51,1 :yi i"I,-igiiq L i' "2" WA' " !+ H'1H1 '-1 iii :li :ti ii lg if i: -E-g:,.,i-lfe.tE,E,-g,,F e elif, IEWYE ervlh EmE-e:ee nj 152 Thy wondrous T 5-4- 4 4 ,- T -T4 5- ,g 5 Q - - WVETLE E E EZ- ' ,EE ET t f: E - f-K ,gi X ...... Thy wondrous fame ,.... ...... .... T h y won-drous fame, .... ........ . 5'2,,' - ' g,1'lT7' I J- ' gl S Igogzgili i-fEg4ggiE"g-rg:-1-2 -A-E!-eg-35511- -3 fame, Thy won-drous fame, Thy won-drous 'TT' --5 JL - -1---I -I -Z--xg-1 -Z -1 -1- :': in-ig it B: :Ef:u: i ,- lo T -Q,-... ..'..'..': isrgigr 5 rrrmefsgzrf :Jigs rfvfsrgseffrli Praise to thee Minn-e - so - ta. Thy fame,...... Thy wondrous -0- ' A 'iifl-Ifjgf ::-i..-:4-,-'- 4-3, ,gii TA-L4 1 Fog- F. --L erlfjjiirfigfvfrf -1 log! 1 g 5 ess as fame Thy wondrous fame, T Q- A J J 4 'TJ 4 35521 E :ELL E it Ee ifrrsl-isis? W fame ,.... .... .... T h ywon-drous fame ,.... .... Praise to h 5 ' I ' -Ha: 2:hlio E-iiiii 'f,Z 25:1 as E rf 2 is-1 re gfrg-ple:-1112523 Thy won-drous fame, Thy wondrous fame, ' GD Cadenfe. A 755512-15213 251: 1: 25-1 f 51151 9 5 New V -Q 9- -E 52 F TE F 52 r 33 1 Thee, Praise to Thee. A1-ma Al-ma Ma-ter. I -1 N x 7E'EYE-f2ii.i -Ez: 1, , LMT- T : 1- 1 QU -use : E2 gt! Ez EJ EET EJ E' 33 6 Da Capo al 153 -'N The Three Wise Men VVith pleasant gifts from out the East The Magi came to Bethlehem, Nor hoped nor guessed what final rest Their star shone down upon for them. They laid them by the finest gold, They stored sweet frankincense and myrrh, And trusting yet the truths of old Went seeking new and lovelier. O wise men of an ancient day! Divinely curious pioneers, Your brotherhood, wide-linked, hath stood The ordeal of the yawning years. From out the East witl1 gifts full rare Three wise men followed from afar The solemn prophecy, the fair Bright beckonings of the NORTHERN STAR They brought the gold of character, Frankincense of the fragrant heart XVith truth's abiding, pungent myrrh In caskets of a cunning art. "To their own country" fhose did wend, Having cast down their treasures meet, 771656 only live to serve and give And keep their censers swinging sweet. 154 1 1 X XXX sk There is a time when we in chapel sit A And listen with absorption wondrous deep, XVhen we no longer long to go to sleep, But when we hear such flow of manly wit As make the minutes seem to quickly Hit On Mercury wings-like lightning Hash perhaps- T H E VVl1ile we are rapt in ecstacyg the lapse P 0 E T Of time affects us not a whit. M U S E T H How far too short seems then the chapel hour 0 N ' XVhen we are blessed with guests from far away! From Occident and Orient do they come C H A P E L XVith messages that keep away the lower S E RVI C E S Of workdom-that would make us feel so gluin- l If Turk or tramp should brighten not our day! xAfvxAAf The Rime of the Daily News lwith Apologies to R. Kipling, Esq.l HAT makes O. Peter's face so grim, what makes his brow so black? And what makes Muriin look as if the fiends were on his track? And what does Callahan talk about with such persuasive airs To many sorts of people, in corners and on stairs? Oh, the News! Oh. the News! Minnesota Daily News! In what a blaze of glory did it sally forth to iight! How it tilled the mouths of all men, and made the world en- thuse, And the anxious Daily editors sit up for half the night! O11, what makes Murfin saunter round with such a cheerful air, And Mac so jauntily toss back his locks of raven hair? And what has caused that brand-new desk and that artistic sign To emigrate so suddenly? Can any man divine? Oh, the News! Oh, the News! Minnesota Daily News! Compulsory emigration by the faculty's decree ls a most pernicious instrument for tyranny to use To squelch the freedom of the press, the boast of liberty. XYhy, what is this strange title-li11e that meets llly puzzled eyes? The Minnesota Merger fills my soul with wild surmise. It seems they've joined the Plutocrats and made themselves a trust, And everything they did, they did 'cause Prexy said they must. Oh, the News! Oh, the News! Minnesota Daily News! Oh, Prexy pushed the button and the Dailies did the rest, And now we've got a paper fine that none could bear to lose, And Peace descends on radiant wings and all the world is blest. 155 An Indian Legend 16" Many moons ago, there dwelt by the Father of Waters two fierce Indian tribes, the Igh-Ogh-Aghs and the Skigh-Ugh-Maghs. Their hearts were hot against one another, and from the moon of blossoms to the moon of stags the young bucks danced the war dance, and the war paint was never washed from their faces. One time, as the Igh-Ogh-Aghs prepared for the battle and the bravest warriors danced before the fire while the old men told of their deeds of valor, the two chief medi- XNX cine men, McCutcheon-the-Manager and Knipe-the-Coach, sat apart in their tepee making medicine that should destroy their 5 hated rivals. They shook the sacred rattle and muttered prayers 0 to the Great Spirit while they wrapped themselves in the skin of SX K .1 - the great wolf, killed by a sacred arrow in the dark of the moon. As McCutcheon-the-Manager went to the door of the tepee to Xj' N X t"A X see what answer the Great Spirit gave, he beheld a wondrous YN X N l i sight. Not far away stood a young buck in all his war paint and W lt, V feathers. He bore upon his breast the sacred eagle and carried in rf '-tb ,N X, , his hand the shell of the magic turtle. VVith sixteen strides he WX vw, X E reached McCutcheon-tlie-Manager and, giving him the shell, said: X "O brother of mighty imagination! here is the sign of your con- QX tx quest. Let no one else behold it. " And so speaking, he vanished. XXX ,Q XX McCutcheon-the-Manager hastened to wrap up the token in , 'X Q the sacred wolf skin and then made known to the warriors what H X , , I I he had seen. Their hearts became glad when he told them that ' sixteen scalps should be theirs, and a -X MCCUTCHIQON HAS A HUNCH great feast WHS PfePaf9d f0f the braves. Next morning the boasting , ,g Q 5 warriors and the medicine men, with the sign of victory, de- '11 parted for the conflict. 'F - ,X VVhen they came to the Wigwam of the haughty Skigh- 6 Ugh-Maglis, the stalwart medicine man, Jones-Who-Likes- 'll' ,I Athletics, came to meet them and upbraided them with bitter R f 'li f words: "Squaws with the lying tongue, the brave warriors of v f 4, f' 2 5' the Skigh-Ugh-Maghs, at whose very name all the tribes wt, ,wt I' 'I tremble, will not ight with you. One of you has danced the ' war dance of the smooth-tongued Dakotahs and wears a belt of f their magic Wampum. Our warriors, who can walk upon burn- ff ,, " ing coals, fight not with such children? At these words the W If countenances of the Igh-Ogh-Aghs were cast down and their fy tongues found no words for their sorrow. Then spake their niightiest warrior, NVilliams-W'ho-Plays-for-Money: HBroth- ers of the lion heart, I am guilty of this thing, but go you and conquer these fools with boastful tongues while I sit in the tepee with my head covered? To this they all agreed and the haughty Skigh-Ugh-Maghs prepared for battle. 156 JONES KEEPS TIME I., '- 2 i K V .r f li N Jn At this time there came a mighty medicine man, King- VVith-a-Hard-Luck-Tale, from the tribe whose totem is the Badger. Thus spake he to the Skigh-Ugh-Maghs: "I have come a great journey to see the power of my brothers and to witness the strength of their young men. My heart is good toward you. Let me sit with your wise men and . yu Min ,, ,f fzx 'i watch the battle? But the SN, HfF'!4x fL medicine men answered: HNot 'fe M- 4 so, O King with the double is X 0 X tongue! Your lips speak soft Nerf Z K words, but your heart is black KING TAKES NOTES toward us. You may not sit with our medicine men, but your place shall be among the squaws and the children. ' 3 Then was the heart of King-XVith-a-Hard-Luck-Tale, very hot, but he did not sit among the medicine men. Then the mighty Skigh-Ugh-Maghs and the stealthy Igh- Ogh-Aghs joined battle. Fierce was the coniiict, but the medi- V as wi" l 51 .M VAAV Wx RY , X is ' X ff They danced the dance of victory. cine of the confident Igh-Ogh-Aghs availed them not. In vain were the mutterings and the incantations of the medicine men, Mc Cutcheon-the-Manager, and Knipe-the- Coach. The terrible war cries and the proud battle songs of the Skigh-Ugh -Maghs caused the knees of the warriors to tremble and made their hearts like the hearts of women. y yiiii - arf 'i 1, I, , Q f-,Lis , ax 'F s ff ' K L f .f' Vi aff , M if, ' fn I f ff iii if ,Aff , 'S X xx" KNIP14: SMUKES COFFIN-NAILS Sixteen scalps did the proud Skigh-Ugh-Maghs win before the battle ceased and at nightfall they danced the danceiof victory. As for the vanquished Igh-Ugh-Aghs, they slunk home with trem- bling steps and bowed head. The old warriors shook their heads and muttered together and the squaws openly derided them, and among their tepees there was no dance of victory that night. In his tent the great McCutcheon-t11e-Manager undid the sacred wolf skin that he might cast away the accursed turtle-shell. But the trophy was no longer a turtle-shell: it had become a goose-egg. 4 Stein and Valerius, You'll never weary us, Your mien imperious, Really is fine! Yet, while we smile 011 you, XVho would have thought of it? However we pile on you, Val and Stein! naught of it! Therels such a style on you, L'Such a two"! Aught of it Yally and Stein! Brings tears of brine. 157 The Tale ofthe Man: Who:Didn't:Get:It lj fi t? ' .f QQ' tsl , . X WN ' Nl - 2,1 lu 'I' l ,l,llllll lllllllliiill il iii ill ii . l There were some girls liked Tibbets, XVho all admired Ladd, To have to choose between them W'as really very sadg So they tossed up a penny, And tails for Tibbets Won, And that's the way it happened, And thus the deed was done. 4 The Laddites they were hopeful, The Laddites they were gay, But when the votes were counted They felt the other Way. It was a dire disaster, Their hopes were all crushed flat, They couldnlt understand it, Nor learn Where they were at. Oh, Tibbets is a daisy! Uh, Tibbets is a dear! But Ladd, he talks so sweetly 'Tis Wonderful to hear. The parties were so even, Fate conquered on that day, The man-who-didn't-get-it, He doesn't like our way. -One of the Girls 4 Thoughts on Freshmen It is the inevitable result of an inexorable law that we all begin our college life as Freshmen. It is as unavoidable as the icy clutch of Death, but in the course of events We outlive the disgrace, unless a cruel registrar and a bright yellow card interfere in the scheme of the creation. This makes them unhappy. Freshmen are often unhappy. They are always yearning. They yearn to make their professors believe that they are earnest seekers after truth. It is no unusual sight to see a group of anxious, haggard-faced Freshmen crowding about a professor's desk at the end of an hour and protesting by all the bones of their forefathers that his course is the only one in which they are really interested, that all others are as the dust beneath their feet. My innocent friends, don't be guilty of this. The professor wonlt believe you, or if he does he should be hanged high as Haman. Besides, it makes you late for your next class, which is bad. Another thing-Freshmen zzlways laugh at the professors' jokes. This is an amiable weakness, but it should be nipped in the bud. Often these jokes are so venerable that our respect for their antiquity alone should prevent our giving way to idle mirth in their presence. Extreme age is always tragic and some one has very admirably said something concerning "the laugh mistimed in tragic presencesf' 158 The Gopher Election HE clouds had been gathering for two weeks, at least-they may have begun before that fMr. Ladd only knowsj-and for the two days before there was more excitement than was good for the nervous systems of political bosses and bossees. Studying i11 the library is well nigh impossible at all times- but can we ever forget those days before the twenty-fifth of February! At four o'clock or thereabouts, the red-tied candi- date for business manager strode from one end of the room to the other, followed by a few faithfuls and by the eyes of many "cons," as well "pros." Then the form of the wondrous wire- puller, Hold J. B.,', appeared in the doorway. He walked to a seat in the rear, leaned across the desk to give a cheerful word to some little friend, and then the dear lad fiitted from aisle to aisle, never failing to bless those whom he met. At last the fatal hour comes. The anxious throng pours into chapel and the bell sounds for order. XVe cannot do better in describing the conflict than to reproduce the reports which appeared o11 the bulletins before the Journal office on that fateful afternoon: 2:40 Brown nominated. Cheers from Ladd-Brown combine. 2:49 YV. NVilliams ends wonderful speech. Gives Campbell praise for 'thaving brass enough to go into an ofhce and talk to a man." Some sentiment created in favor of Campbell. Audience spellbound at hearing that "he is of pleasing appearancef' Looks as though some may bolt the Ladd party. 2:54 Tellers read ballots. Spectators trembling with excitement. 2:59 Result announced. Brown wins by the overwhelming majority of six. 3:00 Shumway nominated. 1Vild applause. 3:01 Chase nominated by Tibbetts, .who moves the audience greatly by saying that he is "a man who does not go around with his head in a book." 3:03 Young man named Collins nominated. Good speech but little hope for him. 3:10 Result announced. Shumway elected. 3:11 Norton recites dramatic poem, nominating Thelan, amid mingled jeers and shouts of approval. 3:15 Hughes nominated. Great applause. Impossible to tell from which part of field greater noise comes. 3:17 Engineers stuff ballot-box but are not penalized. 3:20 Result announced. Hughes elected. 3:22 A Deke, name not understood, nominated for assistant business manager. Great hope in his own pre-election efforts they say. ' 7' E 3:23 Yon Vt'illiams nominated. Contest likely to be 1 . Z close. pf tt 3:28 Result announced. A majority for Von XVilliams X .'l...Q of only 125. . . li 3:29 J. Mac. Martin moves to proceed to election of I 5 1 ' , next in order. , i X 3 :29Z President calls for nominations for artist. li t 1 3:30 J. Mac. Martin nominated and unanimously taken ' it for granted. XXX, Q, 3:32 Miss Judson makes modest nomination of ive Qu X .A it i VV women. - wvtiigq i 3:34 After various nominations for associate editors, , ' ' Mr. Putnam is nominated in a few choice words, well 5 chgsep and of gfeattiggport, ba Tgbbptts, who says that ' ' .X "t e ess san abou eman, 18 e erf' ,WX f X 3:35 Jones nominates Miss Lord, who is called upon j' 7 X for credentials testifying to membership in the class. Sat- ' isfaction given. f X f 3:55 Crowd gradually leaving. Few interested candi- ' I X! dates gather about tellers. ' ' ,mg 4:30 Result announced. Associate editors congratulate DVR POFT themselves and have a 1ne11tal zigzag through chapel. 159 The Rime of Owen Peter ali Owen Peter McElmeel is a talker most most engaging, m,,,, j,l, He is in his element when a hot debate is raging, wlM:A,,,.,m"-RNA XVitl1 his burning words he'd light conflagrations in the town, ,Al , "Wm H v And could make the world believe it was standing upside down. 6. I, ' B Owen Peter McElmeel undertook to run the Daily, ii' Started at it, and it ran very swimmingl ' and ail ', H . 1 5 g 5 V l , Dropped the "BusinessH from his title ,cause it sounded like a l 1 ' l slur, l W' , i ' l J All the world rose up to honor McElmeel, the Manager. m y I 1 w . . -qu J I ., K Owen Peter Mclilmeel woke one cold and wintry morning, " 'llrf i' Mme Learned with consternation dire Callahan had given warning, H' H1 And developments that followed gave his heart-strings quite a shock- Thought the ship that he was steering had encountered with a rock. MCICr.M1cEI,'s DISCOURSE Owen Peter Mclilmeel set l1is lawyer Wits to going, And with manners suave and courtly, and with eloquence o'erf'lowing Talked to divers kinds of people, talked to Prexy, talked to Jay, Till he got tl1e whole thing settled in an advantageous way. Owen Peter McElmeel will continue, suave and gracious, To employ his potent tongue in a manner efficacious, XVill continue still to argue, to discourse and to debate Till those famous iron scissors cut the packthread of l1is fate. eff' From Gifil1an's Note Book To Make C2 HSOCB H5 1 mixed 200 cc of con. H2 S O4 and 100 grs. of C2 H5 O H and heated to 1400. Once it gradually rose to 1100 C., then very rapidly to 1400 C. I let in alcohol from my reser- voir. This seemed to increase the speed with which it mounted, till it reached about 210. Heavy choking fumes of H2 S O4 came off. In vain 1 tried to cool the flask by placing it on ice, The substance in the flask changed to a porous black solid, which hissed like a fiend when 1 threw it into the water. I threw away the stuff and tried again. 160 The Rime of the Valiant Callahan fl IT was the valiant Callahan, And he meeteth one of three: tg 2 "By thy cold, gray eyes and thy chilling smile, 4 Now wherefore stoppest me?" 'lf 7 X ,I And Callahan looked to left and ri ht I I 9 ,ff 2 , 7 Or ever a word spake he, Q X ' 'ls I fy Mr. sf, J , , HE drew him into a corner, f rff tim, That wight so brave and bold, r t 1 , ' . r, r 1 ,ffl fl, And 'gan rehearsing a tale of woe X l J ' As weird as e'er was told, il 't H if , And when he looked at those glittering eyes, l ' ' 'f r f , l ijt 'f The listener's blood ran cold. , , ,L H fir, 5 r, wil X Wh: I I l IN X ,H "I ONLY get four dollars a week, rl 'Y V t l ought to be getting more- l yi .,"f' N R-Q l only get four dollars a week, ' f ' 3, '11 f 9 X N l was getting six before- ' MLM' , ,, 1 ' I only get four dollars a week," 'W W L l T And under his breath he swore. The Valiant Callahan. "I ONLY get four dollars a week, "I ONLY get four dollars a week, I started a paper fine- Mac pockets the gold I won- I only get four dollars a week, lt's the worst cheat under the sun," And here the listener, half distraught, And the tears in his eyes did shine, Got away and cut and run. I only get four dollars a week, lt was strictly right in my line- l only get four dollars a week," i mALLORY is a most marvelous man, With masterful tactics he managed the ball, He makes himself heard from whenever he can, And his manners so matchless are envied by all. For E. P. Mallory, he ls the fetchingest figure you ever did see. 161 BUCK This is the house of the engineers. This is the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. This is tl1e eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. This is the cap that covers the eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. This is the brass-buttoned suit that trains with the cap that covers the eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. This is the limp that tells the tale of the brass-buttoned suit that trains with the cap that covers the eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. This is the bayonet-cane that steadies the limp that tells the tale of the brass-buttonecl suit that trains with the cap that covers the eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. These are the wrinkles that have nothing to do with thebayonet-cane that steadies the lirnp that tells the tale of tl1e brass-buttoned suit that trains with the cap that covers the eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the inan that sweeps the house of the engineers. These are the smiles that make the wrinkles that have nothing to do with the bayonet-Cane that steadies the lilnp that tells the tale of tl1e brass-buttoned suit that trains with the cap that covers the eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. This is the camera that caused the smiles that make the wrinkles that have nothing to do with the bayonet-cane that steadies the limp that tells the tale of the brass-buttoned suit that trains with the cap tl1at covers the eye that squints at the dust that is raised by the man that sweeps the house of the engineers. be The First Tuesday After Easter . veg if X N X .Qi gg wall Nil i SQJHH gig was .yew xg WX sl is 5 KX i ' Sig , N X N N' . fy Tfg '- 'sa " 6' .Q 4' Y 162 ' 12? n t . litwt Cthttilililltli X2 J 4 . . ' ls for Anflerson, Active and Agile, 1 , ' XVith mind as Acute as his form appears fragile. Although he's at home in Antique zetetics, He's also Adept when it comes to Athletics. 9:96, Q Is for Beckman, so thin and so tall. ' - XYe think him tl1e sweetest Brunette of them allg But advice that he gives, from t11e straight way doth roam, ' Just go to that Banquet, ne'er mind getting home." .-' gb QQ? 163 .Ac 31- M4 U ' ls ' 4.25-fs x r v 1 i Sly, , ,X lis t 'W 0- N , i ral x Q 1 , i -2' ls Doc. Cook, the Lord High of tl1e Gym., XVho maketh the Freshmen to Come unto him, And in a small Chamber, high up in the tower, He Worketh and jerketh them round by the hour. sie ls for Dickey, that Dear little Prof., XVho made himself famous hy shaving it off. Twas sometime during the summer vacation, That he went through a "barberous" transformation. Now all on the campus, both maids and men, Rejoice that Richard's himself again, 2196 Now for E behold Eddy, whose wheel, as you know XVas one seen by Ezekiel, a long time ago. VVhen we get to Heaven, how ,sprised we shall feel, To meet Doctor Eddy witl1out that old Wheel. 9:96 Is for Frankforter, dimpled and smiling, XVhose smile is at times most exceeding riling. He's Fiendishly happy fthe adjective Fitsj VVhen frightening Freshmen out of their wits, But then welll Forgive him, for Frankly, we vow, Therefs nothing on earth so divine as that bow. 164 ,f XX ' NX f. ytx' Q g X N-. v x .ll XXX X S 1 ll ' ' f P' ' N J J ' 'f 1 use i lk 7 AQ 4, v we ak Gives us Groat, the Gallant and tl1e Graceful, XVho appears to the ladies devoted and faithful. Alas! in his classes ,tis sad as 'tis true That few are the miners that ever get through. 99? Is for Hutchie, a very Higl1 lflier, To the Heights of Parnassus he'll often aspire. Therels nothing on earth or in Heaven above That he can't talk about if you give hinl a shove. He always looks about rearly to soarg Some day he'll go up and welll see him no more. We ls for Guilml, They say that's his letter: But he gave us a room, There are none we love better. Q99 Is for Jones, NVhose nielorlious tones Make the rooters feel happy clear into their bones He looks very sacl, ,Xml pretends to he bail, But take him all in. he's a nice little lad. 165 fe, . fi' ,lf f 1, ,Y nl 1 5 YV gr l 'e Is for Kiehle, And Ilm sure you all feel 'Tis a name any pedagogue's lips would unseal. All's grist to his mill, And with hearty good will, He grinds theni all out the whole state to ill. Q96 ls for our Learned Linguist Liherma, The Italian aristocrat all do adore. Just gaze at his poise as he treads "terra firinaf' A plumb from his chin would fall straight to the floor. Is a man who ca1lshiu1self4-+- Set your minds to work and conjure up the fillinl 1 XVe would put it in, hut the nameless was- nlt willin' To appear Here, for fear XYe'd make him out a villain. QS? Is for Nachtrieb, whom No one can meet XVithout labeling, "Knowing and Niffty and Neat. But CN. BJ you're an object of awed speculation If you come through his course without Nervous prostra- tion. 166 eg J nf. ,- 'I fx , J Qc ! ea A n Y -2 L W... L sl V N2 bserve! This is Oscar, like Olrdurate Oak He Occupies Orthodox station, Yet, again, like the timber of which we have spoke, He's highly Ornate on Occasion. QQ? Is Pattee, rather Portly of Person, Prosperous, Placid, Polite. He Poundeth and PfC2lCl1Ctll and Proveth and Puinpeth Making lawyers by day and by night, QQ? Is for Quizzes, a dragon so bold, The key to whose castle the faculty hold. He surely obeyeth their slightest behest, And causeth the students terrific unrest. Oli, luring to our rescue some valorous knight To bury dread Quizzes forever from sight! sie 's for Ritchie, famous doctor, XYho1n Rebellious medics cursed At his wholesale vaccination Till he said, "I'll be the nrstf' 167 ny. 1 my tw .XX P , A 1-9-K il . ' , V at K ,1 I 2,7 .V I 3, '1-s EIC Schulzie Siniling Sweetlyg I Wonder what about. Howls this for a Suggestion? Es freut ihn Seine Braut. Is for Tried and Trustworthy Tate, At whose bidding, Toil Engineers early and late. But alas for his counsel, which ought to have weight None of theni yet can saw a board straight. Qi? is for Un- Derlings that do ,,-W Little jobs ' is- ,-? 3 Around the U. f' -.,.. SQ? X NB - W Ski-A Now the spelling is Vile, but V,ll do for McVey, X r lVho Vows that the world shall be run in his way. So beware, Verdant youth, how you Venture to try j , T0 Vanquish his wisdom and turn things awry, ,Qi For if e'er his inVincible wrath should assail you, is Your luck, though phenomenal, surely would fail you. s , 168 Stands for a man of might XV11o calleth himself by the name of White On ten-minute quizzes he'll frighten you quite But, oh! when you know hiin-he s out of sight ' ' l QQ? Is for Algebra, Downey and Haynes Against that trio who may win? Though he gird his loins and sail right in Naught does he get but a con for his pains 'S for YVilde, for XVilde is Y's, XViry XYight with wild wide eyes. Knows a lot? XVcll I surmise! Q90 Begins Zeleney, whose ionization Is pronounced by some scientists But we know you would like his '1'hey'rc called by his Classes as g 8 169 l 1 Campus and River:BanK Department For Undergraduates Course 1. Elements. FRESHMEN I. II. C360 hoursl The object of this course is to inculcate the accepted principles of the science, familiarizing the student with the use of campus, river-bank, chapel, library, monument, etc. The work of the fall and winter mouths consists largely of recitations and lectures relating to methods of writing notes: determination of locations by P. O. and intuitional methods: phenomena. measurement and uses of magnetic power: methods of regulation: measurement of self and mu- tual induction. In the spring the time is devoted to the execution in the Field of problems illustrating the previous work. A meridian line is established by each party of two by observations on Luna. Course II. Special Problems. SOPHOMORE I. II. C720 hoursj Open only to those who have completed Course I. The solution of special problems in connection with the following subjects:- Functions in general, particularly university functions: general properties of coeducational systems and the application of coeducation to the solution of practical problems: tangents,illusory forms, envelopes, singular points and curve tracing: rectification of certain conditional differentials: characteristics of style: adjustment of observations. Course 111. lrweslzgatfwzs, JUNIOR I. II, C1080 hours? Opeu only to those who have completed Course II. Investigations of various systems and instruments used in local and long dis- tance telegraphy and telephony: design and construction of conversations. walks, drives, and the different kinds of engagements: protection from induc- tive and other disturbances: phenomena of transmission and induction. Methods of operating a flirtation with safety and economy: each Junior spends one evening a week throughout the winter months in the practical operation of one or more. Course IV. PraflfealAppIlbat121ns. SENIOR I. II. fl440 hoursD Open only to those who have completed the preceding courses. The work of this course will be directed to those practical ends which are so essential to a well-rounded education. It will include an exhaustive study by ' means of fieldework and problems of the practical application of what has been learned before, each student selecting a particular subject or type and devoting himself to it. As soon as the subject has been chosen, the student is required to make recounoitering and preliminary surveys and soundings, to determine stresses by graphical and analytical methods in the types selected, and to ascertain the extent and nature of competition. Plans are then laid in accord- ance with previous observations and methods of removing obstacles studied, followed by advanced work on variations, progression, difficult developments and treatment of higher complications. Early in the spring tests of strength are made and experimental investigations begun in the comparison of lights and shadows: in the observation of groups of still life, plants and flowers, with sketching from nature: in the choice and use oi words: and in the designing of joints and splices. Observations on Luna complete the field-work. The foregoing courses are required, in the order given, of all candidates for the degree, B. C. E. CBachelor of Coeducatioub. For Graduates The following course has been arranged to meet the needs of graduate students. Course V. Conlrarlx. Lectures on the law of contracts: essential elements of a legal contract: con- tracts by agents: mutual assent: misrepresentation in the contract: invalidity of contract through fraud: alterations: consideration. Agreements, oral and written: enforcement of contract. 170 Miss Fairfacts' Advice to the Lovelorn Dear Miss Fairfactsz- I am a young man but belong to an old family. I am sure there must be blue blood in my veins if I could only ind the right veins. XVould you advise n1e to study anatomy? DA-A McM-LL-N. This is one of the things which you can find out for yourself without studying anatomy. Look at your instep. A high instep is the sure mark of blue blood. 44 Dear Miss Fairfactsz- I saw your advice to a young man last week and wish you to help me, too. Last year I was happy-now I am sad. Tl1e young lady whom I particularly like has been treating me with coldness. I have a horse, and yellow hair and blue eyes, and can see no reason for her frigid manner toward me. I would buy pie for her every noon with gladness, but she scorns it. Answer soon. R-L-H G-L-ET-E. Yellow hair, blue eyes, a horse, and pie certainly are inducements which all cannot offer. If she does not appreciate them, she must have some mysterious reason. Try someone else. J J Dear Miss Fairfacts :- I am of a poetic temperament. A few months ago I was in a play, in practicing for which, I was thrown with a young lady whom I learned to like very much. YVould it be advisable for me to continue to see her, or is it best to leave her young heart unhurt by Cupid's dart? T-M-v S-EM. I would not think too much about this. If the young lady insists upon continuing her attentions to you, you cannot help it. She will probably soon be tired of you. JJ Dear Miss Fairfactsz- I have a dear friend who is in love with a young lady. When he cannot go himself, he expects me to take her out to suppers, etc. He is all right, but thoughtless. If he does not remunerate me, what would you advise me to do? G-on-E W-BB. Perhaps you underestimate your good fortune. You are a lucky man to have the chance. J! Dear Miss Fairfacts:- I am a young man, only twenty-one, and I am afraid my life is going to be ruined. I think a great deal and have such a high ideal of tl1e girl I could love that I am afraid I can never find her. I go to college and have been keeping company very steadily with several girls, one right after another, but so far have had no success. I cannot possibly find time for more than two more before I graduate. If neither of these is the right one, would you advise me to take a post-graduate? Please advise me seriously, as I cannot live without love. PINKIE. I should advise you to talk this matter over with Professor N-D FI-LD, an authority on the subject. His thesis on "The Ideal Realized" would be helpful to you, 171 Yrtsimehc QA drama of real life.j Dramaiis Personz. THE EMPEROR OF XYRTSIMEHC .... An Imposing Figure THE SLAVE ..... A Mute Belonging to the Emperor SXVEET PEASE . The Grand Vizier of the Emperor, Beloved of the Maidens THE SPI-IINX . . Keeper of the Emperor's Treasures, an Important Person CUPID .... Assistant Grand Yizier, a Charming Young Man CHORUS OF YOUTHS. CHORUS OF MAIDENS. SCENE THROUGHOUT-A azzagnihkezzi hall, elziefly furnished zoiflz tables. ACT I. Enter from the right the Emperor, followed by the Slave car- rying several bottles, which he places on a table. Vigorous panto- mime on the part of the Emperor. The Slave fails to grasp the idea and exits left rapidly, pursued by a hail of bottles and mut- tered execrations from His Majesty. f77ze Emperor Bozosj Enter from the left Sweet Pease with a book, Cupid with a smile, and the Sphinx with an inscrutable look. Tableau. QThe Emperor L'ozo5.j Chorus of youths appears at back of stage and sings: QAM: "Sweet Hozzr of Prrzyer."j "Sweet Profs. of Chem.! sweet Profs. of Chem.! We don't know what to do with them. They quiz us with most awful vim, Those dear beloved Profs. of Chen1.!,' C Curtain .J ACT II. Enter from the rear Sweet Pease in great confusion, pursued by the Chorus of Maidens. Sweet Pease occupies the center of the stage, surrounded by the Maidens in adoring attitudes. Chorus of Maidens sings: CAir: "Peaee, Sweet Peaee."J "Pease, Pease, sweet Pease, Woiiderful refuge in need, O, Wonderful, wonderful Pease, Sweet Pease, our idol indeedf During the singing of this song, Pease makes several vain attempts to escape. At its conclusion, enter left a girl in tears, carrying a fearsome smell, partially contained in a large bottle. GIRL: "Oh it won't work! VVhat shall I do?', Maidens exeunt right, with their handkercheifs to their noses, shouting: "Ask Peasell' Girl advances to center of stage and drops bottle. A terrific explosion occurs, and she ascends in fragments. Pease calmly collects the debris. PEASEfII1Cdita'tlV6lyjZ 'AA violent reaction set inf, 172 , - And - And And And And And And She X5 tm Chorus of youths appears at back of stage and chants in recitative: ' Once upon a time there were two Girls who went to College, they studied Chemistry, One Girl went away when She was a Sophomore, came back when She was a Senior. the Other Girl stayed and studied Chemistry, She had Violent Reactions not down on the Sheets, made Much Noise. when the First Girl came back went to the Laboratory, O 'N -. . A And She said, K "VVhere is the Other Girl?" And They pointed to a Spot on the And They said, They "couldn't get Her all off.'l Ceiling, QC 11 1'1'a1'11 . 7 ACT HI. if i The Sphinx appears, enthroned behind a hole, sometimes called a it window. Around him are grouped youths and maidens, wearing long l ragged things. Others are standing at the table making nasty messes. f , l, X X XA lx W Chorus of maidens sings: The Grand Vizier Chorus: Enter Sweet Pease, Cflir, "The Marx in ilze Illoonflb VVhen troubles descend on your soul, And clouds o'er the sky seem to roll, 'Cause you can't find enough Of usable stuff, .Tust ask of the man at the hole. Oh, ask of the man at the hole, Yes, ask of the man at the hole. If you want a new flask Or a beaker, just ask Of the man who presides at the hole. who makes a circuit of the room, repeating at intervals: "You mustn't do so much talking here, you I!1l1Stllyt do so much talking here," and so on fad ifzfinitum, aa' fzazzsvamj. A terrible confusion follows in his track. After some minutes the youths and maidens line up at the front of the stage and sing: ffm, XVe'll sing you a song of the chemistry lab., " Yale E00la."J And we'll sing it to you right. -. 'Tis a place where we all soon learn to grab i X Our neighbors, things at sight. Chorus: O11 we mix things, sometimes we make things, VVe explode things, and we break things, j We are burning to be learning All of the crazy devices of chem. Sr' If you're good little folks you mustn't come here, 'ii Youlll be spoiled in a day or two, 3, With your nerves and your morals gone, I fear, , V, And your Hngers black and blue. ll Chorus: For 'tis often that we break things, vi l And explode things when we make things, ll ' XVhile we're learning, we are burning l um Everything handy, including ourselves. Th 5 C 4 537 ., PEASE: "Clean up your desks. Closing time.'l cCIlI'fdi7Z.D Slavs U 173 O n t h e R i V e r B a n K "A Jug of Wine, a Loaf of Z?1'ead and Thou!" A loaf with thee, a springtime clay, A jovial thrushls roundelay, Green trees and skies of simple blue, The river's laugh, a book or two, And care and heartache far away! To lie at ease and watch the play Of eddies in our fairy bay, And share, as only friends may do, A loaf with thee! Ah! is it not the better way To 5111111 the town, and shirk the fray, To snatch thy smiles as if I knew .4 'fi How soon all smiling would be through, f Z I As if life held but one sweet May, M A' ' ,,,.,jii,!!T To loaf with thee? -. - .leg 1 ,iff 4555 fjgfiaiiu A -P .N -gf f -1 -. A S o n n e t 'N' .41 "fx" ,f .fi QQ - ,fp ,L Ja N' G Ti , O Confidence! Thou art a siren sweet, " 1? !,gf,'!5'fVf'f,W!!!,' That sitteth on the rocks and lureth men fm 4-jgfviaf' Into thy worse than fatal clutch-and then- fil' Then what? Despair far-reaching and complete- ,- 'xx Despair appalling, born of dread Defeat. ig. ' I . XVooed by this siren were the Gophers, when - ' ' 'I ' ' They sought to beard the Badgers in their den. X f' ' "7 In raiment fine they went the foe to meet- , In sackcloth they returned, for "U-Rah-Rahlu 4 G , XVas bursting from ten thousand brazen throats BROKE. , In Madison. The sons of "Ski-U-Mah" Had failed to win the day by efglzfefen votes. Grief all-enveloping! Soul-searing woe! Truly, "You canlt most always tell, you know." III The snow had begun in the gloaming, And lazily through the night Had been covering streets and sidewalks, And everything else in sight. L, Judson must needs talk with Prexy, She needs to his home must go, So she put on her dainty rubbers, And walked through five inches of snow. Vx'hen Prexy came home, she was waiting, He said in surprised, smiling tones: "The tracks in the snow showed a caller, But I thought 'twas Professor .Tones.' 174 i if A M Am I WW! iv,-M! The Year's Gleanings n .Lf i fx f 5 f , iii' Dr. Burton: "No,he was not of a strong character- ! rather fieshyf' ' - If f fi f iarif' ,X "ij Y Prof. Haynes QNov. 12th, in chapellz Alpha Kappa Pi ' ffl If ' and the janitor of the main building have contributed liberally WX, X I ,, to the 'Monument Fundf 'I I ' ir 'i V 1 a . ' . - . . Liv K 'nf l lfirkinsz "The health of your English is improving, but IW 1' uljgili - if :ld V , fit is still in a precarious condition? if My f il Prof. McClun1pha: "Now the serpent steps in in the form I I XX, ij jf 'N of Mr. Goodwin." I 1 I ,i ji 1 j Dr. Burton reads: " 'And he will take your daughters to ' ,ii W I ' I I confectioneriesf That sounds as if they were pretty good to iii-.Q E ji ' eat." -f , L. .. Y . Q W f - ' C , Leavenworth : X ou ought to know about an eclipse of the 39" I HV i ' ' moon, Miss Finkie. There must have been a good many of X X, N them since you were old enough to remember." f jjj! i Dr. Burton fin the old class-room, pointing to a row of ' f j charming girls occupying the south sideb: "In two weeks i those hideous things to the left will be removedfl Mrs. Potter: "The mind is a detestahle chaperone, always hanging around between our emotions and ourselves, and the only thing to do is to jolly the chaperone." Nachtrieh Cin mass meetingj: "Don'tbe afraid to make a monkey of yourself by rooting. Monkeys don't root." McYey fdittob: 'tThe only way to do scientific rooting is to hog the game." Dr. Burton tto Miss Stone, in a quizjz "Yes, Fanny Beanne was very good-looking -darkf, Mrs. Potter: "Satan serves the same purpose as the fire and brimstone in the old Pur- itan sermons: it wakes the audience up." Junior girl Cto Mr. Lyon, last Septemberl: "You havenlt seen a stray razor lying around here, have you?,' Mr. L: "No, I haven'tg just what I was looking for myself." Firkins: "That quality of voice would do very well for a tete-a-tete in the twilight." Burton: "I was born to use showy language, I guess." Mr. Lyon Cin botany lecturej : "Now it is comparatively easy to distinguish a plant from an animal in the field.', Attentive listener Qin stage whisperj : 'tYes, cat-tails from horse-tails? McClumpha: "Oh, you needn't put that down-it's only talk." Mrs. Potter: "I'm not giving my personal opinion on religion: I'm only expressing my admiration for hell-fire and damnationfi Jones: "That's right. A conservative man is one who takes time to think before he does things. Sometimes, though, he takes a lot of time to think and then doesnlt do any- thing.'l Dr. Burton: "You are not only 'mum' to-day but you are 'extra dry.' " 175 A ream In the first year of the administration of Roosevelt I dreamed a dream. And as I dreamed, behold! I was in the midst of a multitude of people in an open place. And lo! upon my right hand was a building of white stone like unto a temple, and in front of the temple stood eight white pillars, tall and graceful, and in front of the pillars were descending steps, and in front of the steps, a white pavement, and in front of the pave- ment, two boxes, on either side of the boxes, two pillars like unto watchmen, and in front of the boxes, snow and ice. And I saw and behold! upon my left hand stood a man of wan countenance, with an open scroll in his hand. And, behold! as I looked, the people hastened into the Temple, as if each had weighty business therein. And as I wondered with admiration the man . with the scroll in his hand said, "Go.!i And I went, and entered into the Temple with tl1e multitude. And there were spacious halls of great number, with the walls thereof perfect, and the floor thereof perfect, and the pillars , thereof perfect. And I entered a hall which was filled to the very gates for Q . multitude. And a mighty din arose from the mouths of the thousands, as 0 the voice of many waters and as the voice of great thunders, and the noise XM thereof was great. And in front of the multitude sat an aged man, of gray hairs, like unto a 7 !!i"'4':'DQ judge, with his councilors about him. And the court sat for judgment. MW! , J! Then the Judge arose and stood before the open law, and as he laid his hand fi!! upon the book his voice was like unto the tinkling ofabell, but as the great i' voice of much people grew still, behold! it was strong and clear. And he il made utterance, and bowed, and sat down. Then the multitude began to VATJ, 7 arise, and as they arose they sang, and the words of the song were these: "Stand up! Stand up!" and forthwith they sat down without any further ceremony, and without singing any corresponding song, "Sit down! Sit down ! " And behold! as I dreamed, the Judge arose and stood before the multitude, and as he stood he pronounced these words: "Let the honor of the day be given to those to whom the honor is duell' And immediately there was a great shouting like unto a thousand thunders, and the Temple did tremble on its foundations for the voice that pro- ceeded out of the mouths of the multitude. And eleven men came forth from the mul- titude and stood before the Judge, and did bow themselves before him. And the Judge caused the trumpets to blow, and the noise was exceeding great. And the multitude sang a new song, saying: "Ye are worthy to take new robes, VVith the sign of Might upon the breast, For ye have lifted us above ii every kindred and tongue and nation, For ye have smitten if all our enemies upon the cheek-bone, And have broken the teeth of them that hate us." And I questioned an "Angel,' at my side concerning the interpretation thereof. And the t'Angel" said: "Blessing and honor and power and glory be unto these men for their mighty deeds of valor and their doings for the Temple!'! And I said: 'tXVhat have these men done for the Temple?H And the "Angel" answered and said: "Great glory be unto these men!!' And I said: "Surely these men must be the foundation stones of the Temple, they must have done the worthiest work, their love must be exceeding. Am I not right, that these are the men who have accomplished the ends for which the Temple exi'sts?'! But the "Angeli' answered not, nor said another word, but turned away in anger. Then I addressed myself unto a person at my side, who was not an 'tAngel," and said unto him: "Friend, tell me the object of this YR. V. Insert, almost. 176 temple." And he spake and said: "The interpretation of things? And I said: "Then these are the nien who are most skilled in the interpretation of things?H But he said, "No.', .lnd I said: "Then they are such as help others IIIOSI in the interpreta- tion of things?" And he said, "NOT And I answered and said: t'Then wherefore do these men receive the honor of the Temple?" And he said: t'Ifriend, I am here marveling at the same thing as thouf' And the answer was unshapely in my ears, nor did I understand the relation thereof. And I was exceeding perplexed and went out from the multitude the same way whereby I had entered in unto them. And, lo! the things I had witnessed grieved ine. And, behold! as I came out, tl1e pillars were there as before, and the steps were there, and the pavement was there, and the boxes, and the snow and tl1e ice were there. And, behold! I saw also the man with the scroll in his hand, but now his countenance was troubled, and, as he stood, he shook his beard. And, behold! he took the scroll and wrote a writing upon it, and he showed it unto ine. And the writing that he wrote upon the scroll was this: L'Can a prophet arise 011 tl1e gridiron?" tAnd after that it became a saying at the Teniple, t'Can a prophet arise on the gridiron?"j But I knew not the answer thereof, and the interpretation thereof perplexed me sore. And I knew not which way to turn, whether to thc right hand or to the left, for I was troubled. ' Then the man with the scroll lifted up his voice and said, "Behold!" And I looked and beheldg and, lol there was in the southern horizon an "N", and in the zenith an "I", and in the northern horizon a "TU, And it was so. is fs :Saga . . -aff' ' ' 5' f. ' 4-Q .. JV' in tgulgj' ., ' 1 - '- 0 viva 5 "' ,- .- - :fi xi? Mfg X - '-1.34 it yIgiQ 15,2-1-Nttgl Q 4, f ,-w,'-,v,-1:,f,.- "' -.SLUE ,347 fs iil"ll'l' "'l . . ,1ELff?1"g'f"i4 ' 4, '9 1,-5,235-:'f, . -M 'I ' - ii, ,I '9 Q,-:44,'L wggq.':3.l Q 1' M . ,, . Q A M Q, , ,,,,,,, A . .' JL' 5 isiiaf ."L?Ql.I" '1 ' 'Jl'i" I' 'J 'i" JfHi1lluI', '2If'2m'U4- ,I 'iv-,. 3-s '-61? 511-.21 I , J':k,.',k'q1-njs' -M 1 , '15, .. A sghii' :rl 5,-hjyiparqd Q J .h , .V g 4' 4 ...P VV I fl --,W W., I gN,,,,qi,,:, 4: -,-,gyvrfwxlgg . ' 'f:"51 ...'5L':. '11 " 'M 4 -3 FH oft 557 if -M' i' :'7s"'Q-' xi!" -'-1 . ' 3.15-', ,,"-pei-? it ' , gg J: ' "ii: " --'l'- w-'S'-'Y I X' ' L92-ffhfvsfg ...I -,,,,3 .J r 1 I l, -, xgga:uI.-mag, if 9,Tf1Qig:,-v A - , I ' 1 ga it . 5 If ,935 lisa?-4. sm ,lf',,,,a',, -253, ' -1 ,, .. T Q 11,2 .16 .tigffjvti x 1 ' ",u Ili' i".,':i3E3i': , . I - ... . .,,, ,, . -Q ' ' 'I .: -F" .5,i11L,lMh.. ' 4' R 1 " A ' f I ef lx ii 'C' fr-ni -f J 'S mm. I 1 K ik X X X- If 'wi , t 332' T . ' .ai 'ltlldih at U I - N I - 'X ., , ,TXSZW-IQ, ' 4+-1-t - X- -- A ' " -,ji Philanthropist Wanted Welve got a cup for' basket ball, VVe've got a cup for talking, And I suppose the Walking elulo Will get a cup for Walking. But what delight my heart would fill, Nor' nline alone, I'rn thinking, ' If only down at chernistry VVe'cl get a cup for drinking. 177 N, K VND AT MY SS'ROQM Q CIR, e l . Pg ' As the sultry day was closing, in my German class-room dozing, While the students blindly blundered o'er some tale of old times yore, While I nodded, nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping As of some one gently rapping, rapping at the class-room door. "Some one wants the Herr Professor-taps upon the class-room door," Thus I thought and nothing more. Qtr N ...gms X Presently the raps grew stronger, I could hesitate no longerg l f XM l N No one in the class-room heard the din increasing more and more. Ill HLA "I alone of all can hear it," thought I. "Be it man or spirit l I must certainly draw near it, 'tis for me he dins the door." So I opened to the knockg there stood a child before the door- It was Cupid at the door. ' . 3 . ,. x l.i, ll A Wa ll mil. 'Haig ilu . U la lt ly " 'LIU ' l Q96 As he smiled, his dimples hollowed. Quick he beckoned, quick I followed Little thinking that he'd lead me into thrall forevermoreg But he did, the small deceiverg I lie prisoned, parched with feverg Still my gaoleress, the reaver of my heart, I do adore. So I'1l spend my life in blessing, blessing Cupid o'er and o'er- Cupid at the class-room door. 178 There were four Freshmen sallied forth for gore, For fearful foemen's gore, For Sophomore gore, WVith pails of pretty paint, And fear for naught possessed those Freshmen four, XVhence comes this woeful plaint. The Faculty dicl'nt like their fiery fence, Two Profs. asked questions all one afternoon, Their paint-bespattered fence, One weary afternoon, But frowned at the offense, One dreary afternoon, XVhich filled their souls with ire, Until the close of day, They swore those Freshmen had'nt any sense, Those Freshmen sat all silent as the moon, But did their patience tire. :Xml not a word spake they. S0 Prexy went and sent those Freshmen home, Those naughty Freshmen home, Those Freshmen mourning home, Because the fence was red. And now throughout the lonely world they roam, XVhence joy for them hath fled. Q .295 A Q A .E if , sqm .th 9 ' ' ' ' .2 . U xx f v QQJ XX hy IS katherme Mabel Cross. CAA Because she c , sa ' L 1 Ma ' R lb and Katherine Steele. W NE XM A sw auri vywom Q X V 1 Q , W . x CQJ XX lly is Marie black? f,A.7 She has lost 1 earl Button. l ll -QW J' M i . XVhat frightened Harriet Cam Jhell? CAJ She heard X ,Hi ,I l qw 1 U ' 5' X! il Elwin Royal Bray. WM if 'wligfrfl ,hi il XVhat makes Ned Hufflyj? fA.j Because he canlt W 1 see Alice Dal . Y QQJ XVhen did Ralph Henry XVaddle? ILAJ XVhen he saw Raymond P. Chase. XVhat turned Clyde Roy XVhite? Q.-LJ The same thing that turned Allan Reginald Brown. 179 'ro JOHNSON CNot E. The day before the Junior ball, A Phi Delt, we are told, Put on his heavy overcoat- The weather was so cold. Then with some other fellows, He hurried over town To try his skill in bowling, Perhaps to win renown. There so much zeal our Phi Delt friend Did to his task devote, ' A That he had to roll his shirt sleeves up And lay aside his coat. Forgetting coat and friends and all, He might have bowled till dawn Had he not found, to his dismay. That both his coats were gone, lt's lucky he's a frat man, For, according to their rule, They loaned him clothes for fear he might Wear his dress-suit to school. Now in his coat, whose pockets six Were always flat and neat, Lay his ticket to the Junior ball And his program filled complete. He had a woeful time indeed When they the music playedg He did not know what dance was where, I o on the stairs he stayed. A sorry thing it was to see A youth in such a plight. This story, which he tried to keep, Got all around that night. We hoped this was the worst result From his calamity, Alas! he bore another blow To his humility, A pawn-shop man on Washington Displayed among his trash This very coat, which bore tne sign For Sale-Three Dollars Cash. 180 A POEM Written on the Occasion of the Introduction of' the Australian Ballot System into University Politics by the Class of 1904. XVhere the Registrar, the mighty, sits and looks O'er his books, M,5:f7,,m Where bewildered lines of Freshmen stand and gaze Wir' In a daze, :N V21 XVhere the visitors for Prexy come and go J' H 'iw' To and fro, In the center of a university, Large and free, XVhere the reverend dispensers of our fate Hold their state, , ii I fl Transformations strange and awful have, alas! Come to passg : 'gig ' For some Sophomores audacious are, we fear, -- . Meddling here, And with works of might this sanctuary great ff ' Wm?-f ' 1 1 ' +1 - 'fi - ,,f Y,,-- If Ig ,hu mf? in 4 X wi ' V x fl if'-gilizf iliw 'W ,',i.,MMi,4,,.,Kr It M 1 . fffjjfff PM ll it WIKI naw 'T Qu. -'Ulf Y- xsv! ,QNX ' :ri Xiu ff L 1 Desecrate. Oh, the mighty place has fallen very low! Long ago VVhen all Sophomores had good and righteous ways In our days, XVe did never in our wildest moments dare Enter there, Save with hushed and awed demeanor and with eyes Solernnwise. Now, these vandals of a more degenerate age Strut the stage, And with childish glee the little girls and boys Flaunt their toys In the presence of their masters alld their lords. This affords To their grave and noble elders cause for smiles. Afterwhiles, When it's over, some will grin and some will swear N QSome won't carej, And it won't be any better when itls done, . , I . i, .Wa- 1- ae- w sfiw 2 . ' 7 7, 73-, ' " ' ' 1 A No more Chicago's team shall boast Of victories they've won, For they are now a vanquished host, And their sad race is run. Beneath six feet of solid ground Is laid their Harvard nurse, And they in Tartarus profound Their silent parts rehearse. Lost or won , Than the very worst election ever was. VVhy? "Becoz. " irge All hope of championship is gone, Life's fitful fever olerg And plenteous tears their graves upon Chicago students pour. Beneath their native soil they lie, Far from the gory plain, And years shall pass before they try The U. of M. again. 181 Z 1575 gag" .ff wg, r.ff+ff3,,-.iz I N '- The Library Stairs It is, l have noted, a custom of those who play the guide to visitors at a certain in- stitution of learning not so far away, to indicate the Law Building and the abode of mis- guided chemists with an all-embracing sweep of the hand and a simple mention of the name. "Old Mainn is usually designated by this endearing title, with the added in- formation that Hthis is where we have our college post-ofiice and lunch-counter-and most of the Freshmen recitationsf' fThis last as an afterthoughtj But before the next building the visitor is halted and impressively informed that "this is 1. our Library Building." And here his stay is likely to be indefinite. f Quite properly so, for behind those fluted columns are the very vital organs of this miniature republic: here the people assemble themselves together in season-and occasionally out of season-when crises are l 1 upon them, here are stored the sybilline books of wisdomg and here abides the great triumvirate--the President, the Registrar and the Sup- erintendent of Buildings. Upon all these points the visitor is enlight- ened at length. But I wonder how often his attention is called to the Library Stairs. They are not beautiful, possibly, and for the uu- familiar mind might hold little attraction. VVell, they say the Bridge f .N of Sighs is ordinary to look upon. I fancy that Rosalind never noticed anything strangely lovely in that old tree in the Forest of Arden un- til it began to bear its lovelorn fruit. It is all in association, after all, l "lg, mi l, , "W", .1 - J - W .W ' w ,xl f . ff, :fa and to one who knows, the Library Stairs are a golden way. Think of the feet that tread up and down--to what different measures of hope -. ' and despondency they move! Think how we meet each other and ,Ili 1' ,ww ' .gtg MN fu " " O ? ,mg t Wllifdjf M, IIN ,M Ii" iff! A 'v im V. ,alll-r 4, fll' "y, mv tt: X, ff qi A A my Q5 X ffl fl' f"lei"3 MQ ,Cy lj 4 ii Ir film. ,ff , 1 i "' I Mi 'li ' jf' M ii iw' 1 l r pt 'El-Jym . ,jostle elbows with a hundred life-histories and heart-secrets that we " - never know nor guess. And oh, the little comedies and tragedies and romances that go on there day by day! At eighteen minutes after nine on any college morning you may see the stairs com- paratively quiet and desertedg at nineteen minutes after nine the outer door opens and a professional figure appears-small, trim, gray-bearded-and begins the ascent, first diagonally to the right and again to the left, thus landing with mathematical precision in front of his office door at precisely twenty minutes after nine, just in time to escape the crowd that suddenly swarms out upon the stairs as the hour ends. Nods and smiles and "good mornings''-preoccupation, amusement, gloom, scraps of cou- versation about a thousand things-they pass as quickly as they came, V A t and all save a few stragglers have gone when the outer door opens again and shuts with a bang. Enter Prof. No. Z. Up the stairs ',,.s, .N two steps at a time, his ulster flying and the famous brown bag bump- ing his learned legs at every step-hurrying to meet a class which has ,ff A draped itself uncomplainingly over everything except the chandeliers . I! for the sake-ofthe man and what he has to say. I . G iii? After this httle flurry, quiet settles down upon this mimic stage for , ' a time, but presently new actors appear. Up in the topmost angle of ? the stairs two bespectacled girls are doubled over a Greek lexicon, and their conversation consists of alternate periods of brow-knitting silence and sudden triumphant gabblings, indicative of the fact that one or the other has "got it." Over opposite is a lanky boy with a good forehead and big gray eyes. Jevon's Logic is open on his knees, but he isn't looking at that. Nobody knows or cares -why should they?-about the letter just come from home telling of father's illness and calling him back to the farm. A long goodbye to the hard-earned college course! The 182 pair with the lexicon irritate him and he goes slowly down the stairs and out of the big door-for the last time, perhaps-who knows? And his place is immediately taken by a fluffy-haired girl who opens a French book and begins to study with great ardor. Suddenly a swain appears at the foot of the stairs. "Hello, Florenceln "Hello, Ned! Don't disturb me, I'm studying" fwhich be- ing translated means, "Do come up"j. He comesg and numerous nothings are mingled with the outbursts from the Greekists across the way, until Florence finally yields and they go forth in search of the festive and indigestible peanut-a never failing bribe' More people go byg a football man with the big M on his sweater, limping a little since last night's practice, an ex-school teacher with inevitable bow-glasses and pucker-string bag, once two girls come down the stairs arm in arm with similar fraternity badges pinned conspicuously on their flannel waists. They were initiated last night and it is a little unfortunate that they should meet that other girl at the foot of the stairs-that other girl who used to be so good a friend, and who was dropped a fortnight ago by the Tau Betas, whose pin the first two girls so proudly wear. She smiles bravely and they can't see the pain in her eyes as she goes on up to study alone. Perhaps it is just as well--they could- n't help it and she will get over it some day, maybe. Ah, well a day! XVhat need to tarrry longer? lt is a "passing show" and he who will may see it. Perhaps this ruuch has wearied you and you will never come again, but if you do there will grow a place in your heart's memory for the old stairway, trod by the feet of some you love so well, perhaps the ladder on which some unknown genius is climbing to immortal fame, and surely our own "King's highwayl' through four of the happiest years that we shall ever know. elk The Patrons of the Ball Why is it that the Patrons have not been written up, While their wives have been reported in detail? If it's just because the press has been in doubt as to their worth XVe'll convince the press at once-and without fail. Who is it, but the Patrons, who really patronize? It's they who lend distinction to the ball. Why, what would come to pass, our friends, if Conway failed to come? XVithout Frankie it would be no ball at all! Could we ever waltz or two-step if Doc XVilliams were not there? Could we stand it without Josephus B. P.? If Frankforter should stay at home, our joy would all be gone- Such a state of things we're sure could never be! Oh yes, these men are very very different from the Profs. They smile from ear to ear, from nine to two, They swing the fairy maidens, whom they squelch next day in class And show them then that jollying will not do! But this is just to give the men-the Patrons-honest due. Do what you will, you cannot make it small, For of all the lookers-on, or of looked-at, that we know, There are none quite like the "Patrons of the Ball." 183 SORORITATIUS A Lay Made About the Year MCMII A female band in Greekdom By the little goats they swore That their chapel row on Fridays Should suffer Barbs no more. By all their goats they swore it, And at the second hour Two cut a class and one a date, And parley held and hot debate, To weaken barbie power. Out spake a noble Senior, In Greek lore wise and great: "To every Greek within the bonds Trial cometh soon or late, And what can girl do better Than 'gainst barbaric might To struggle for her sisters, And battle for her right ? "Turn up the seats, my sisters, XVith all the speed you mayg I, with two more to help me, XVil1 hold the Barbs in play. In yon straight aisle a thousand May well be stopped by three, Now who will stand on either hand And keep the row with me? " Out spake another damsel, A Junior proud was she: "Lo, I will stand at thy right hand, And keep the row with theef' And out spake a little sister, Of Freshman blood was she: "I will abide on tl1y left side, And keep the row with thee.'l The Freshmen and the Seniors lVere pouring in amain, From Lab. and Gym. and Chemistry, From every class they came: The Co-eds, sweet and merry, With pretty smiles and pouts, The Eds, the strong and sturdy, VVith manly thumps and shouts. The three stood cold and silent, And gazed at their Barb foes ,Til a great chill of terror Along Barb backbones rose. Straight past the guarded entrance Slunk all that deep array, Before those Greeks, no Barb would dare To force the narrow way. ., 7 ! W f ld n? X Ei e f .5 Y :Al Y A 0RTHLM ' ARKEN, ye Men of the Northland, ye sons of the splendid soil, Ye of the brains that conjure in the might of the name of Toil, For I am that genius of glory uprisen at your desires, Crowned by your joys and belted by the deeds of your stalwart sires. Ye have called me MINNESOTA, for the lakes that gem your lands j Are as jewels upon my bosom, as studs in my steel-sewn bands, i I 3111 ribboned with generous rivers and ruffed with drifts of foam VVhere my Great VVhite Sea comes sweeping my far-sent convoys home. For you have I reached in the riches that lie in my iron chestsg ' Heaped with good seeds, my right hand over your prairies rests, Not i11 vain 1 XYith the hero's 111etal ye forge me a helm, my feet Are hid in the dusts of harvest, the dusts of your golden wheat. Ye have wrought for me, Men of the Northlandg pause not, for just begun Is the day that shall see me risen, full-armed in the open sung And I've stores that shall try the muscles, bewilder the seeking brain, j And lure you leagues undreamt of through struggle and triumph strain. Ye have fought for me, Men of the Northland, your fathers in days gone by Have borne my shot-torn standard on the crest of battle highg And, 501116 unto Death's bright honors, ye also have heard 1ny call: The living shall yet do battle for the Star that is loved by all! VVise ye shall be for the contest, ye shall glow in the wisdom-flame That shineth before your faces and giveth my Star his fame, And out from the Unforgotten and into the vague lfnlearned Ye shall toil and sing and struggle toward destinies undiscerned. Q L5 KJ . HT,-I ,a5 QF- .ag:,3f' 1 33 YA- he Senior G Cl 2- ass of 1902 I 1 X01 ff 41 'tg-R A E M . W COLORS- C'rz'mson and Sfraw lg, Officers President . . LEI-2 O. KELT,OGG Vice-President . . XVILLIAM BAXTER Secretary . . . f?EORCIA M. SXVETT Treasurer CHARLES L. ALEXANDER 998 QQ? 187 if 7 ,flag ,fflyw 'rn e Junior Gir lass COLORS-G'rf'wz and W'hz'fe Officers President . . lst Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Secretary , . - Treasurer . - Sergeant-at-Arms . - Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms Y 189 0 1 CHESTER TIBBICTTS HARRV BARLOXV IRICNJC 1X1CKli1'lliAN GICRTRUDIC B.xr,1,,xRn IQAYINIOND P. CHASE . OLE L. Novus IARRIET ARMSTRONG 903 c,..,.,........, he Sophomore G CIHNSS of President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS 191 If E. B. PIERCE DITH THOMPSON RUTH LAW Com: BIARSHALL Nw-3 DWIGHT SZICRXA Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 A SOPHOMORE'S DIARY 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 04 How It Was Found Tl1e Poetess GJ of the '04 GOPHER, the Managing Editor Ol and the Editor-in-Chief OJ of the same publication put their heads together in a corner of the post-office. Care sat on their troubled brows, for they had just received instructions to produce a history of the Sophomore class. "XVe know that the Sophs. are O. K," began the Manager, "and we know that we've won everything going"-i "But how to embalm this Sophomorian prowess i11 words, words, words. That is the questionf, said the Editor, with a frenzied roll of his eye. "An inspiration! H cried the Poetess. She stood forth, her curls quivering with ex- citement. Then a far-off look came into her eyes, and as in a trance she murmured: "Of signs I sing and the Freshies Who first from the Engineerls tower'!-- "No, that wonlt do, Miss Poetessf! said the Manager, interrupting her brutally. 'tThe idea is good, but let us descend to simple prose. Use" "Eureka! H cried the Editor, who had been rummaging in the waste-paper box. He drew closer to the astonished two. His breath came in "short pantsfl "Behold," he whispered, "whilst searching here for paper on which to pen my thoughts, I chanced to find this book. 'l He held up a small red note book. "It is headed, 'Diary of a Sophomore, 1901-19023 No name is to be found. Forsooth, 'tis a Sophomore history! Our work is done, and we have done no work! Fodzrmz es! brew'!" He fell in a swoon of joy. And here, gentle reader, is the anonymous journal. We know that the work is in- complete, irreverent, yet it teems with naughty-four spirit. Now, having prepared you dear, gentle reader, peruse,with compassion. The Diary of a Sophomore, l901:l902 Hooray for the U. again! Broke all records by registering in only five hours and twenty-seven minutes. Johnson as pleasant as ever-ahem! Freshman in front of library asked me where the campus was. I referred him to Rev. R. E. Squires, the Bureau of Information. Saw big bunch of old classmates today. The girls are prettier than ever. Collins is growing tall, so is Yerxa. Jett has grown a mustache. Hurrah for the Royal Professor of Air Brakes! Prof. Pike wore black and yellow socks to-day. Fine day for campus. Many Sophs take tl1e subject. Prof. Pike came to class in red socks adorned with pink butterflies. Today Prof. Pike wore blue socks with red polka dots. Red letter day for Sophomores. An impertinent young Freshie appeared in front of library this morning flourishing a cane. In half a second the air was full of legs, language, hats, suspenders, hair. VVhen the dust settled down some upper-classmen saunterednp and counted hands-15-ll in favor of us! WVow! W'ow! Then a ring was formed for wrestling. Varco attacked Freshie No. 1 and worsted him, Francis laid out Freshie No. Z, and Carrigan wiped the campus sward with No. 3. lVhat!s the matter with '04? 192 Sept. 27 Oct. 19. Oct. 25. Nov. 22, Dec. 20. Jan. ll, '02, Jan. 16. Jan. 17. Jan. 18. Feb. 4. Feb. 7. A botany dialogue. MISS-'i "Mr. Lyon, oh, Mr. Lyon, will you please tell me the chemical properties of protoplasm, Mr. Lyon?" MR. L.: 'tVVhy, protoplasm may be said to be composed of those chemical properties which constitute any body which has such chemical constituents." MISS- "Oh yes, thank you, Mr. Lyonf' An incident in my Deutsch class: DR. SCHULZ fdeep gutteraljz ' 'So, Miss Aldrich, um-is Heinrich Aldrich your brother? " MISS A.: "Not-not that I know off! Prof. Pike wore black socks today! 9:22 o'clock-Mr. Lyon laughed! ! ! Dr. Schulz held informal reception in class-room to-day. Before class all the fellows gave him the glad hand and congratulated him on his forthcoming nuptial bliss. During the recitation, Miss Thompson, translating, said, "Will you love me a little?" Dr. Schulz interrupted: "The class must understand that this phrase is not always used by Germans? Thunderous applause. ' "Surely, Schulzie is a dream!" Everybody has had a merry Christmas Cespecially Dr. SJ and we're now ready for work f?l again. Things have been doing lately. Last evening Freshies gathered to put a '05 banner on Engineering chimney-happy thought! Spies from Soph camp found out the plans. Sophomore clans gathered and attacked. Dust flew. Hats smashed. Clothes tore. Two hundred feet of cable taken by Sophs as trophy. Still Freshies' banner adorns tower. Morning. Consternation in Freshman ranks, banner bore inscription "Eng. '04" in- stead of "Eng. 'O5". How did it happen?!!? Nobody knows. Some say the Sophs changed the banner during tl1e night, but I am told on good authority that the infant class can't count above 4. Signed six petitions for GOPHER candidates in Latin class, ten in German class, five noon hour, eight this afternoon. And still they come. Lines written in a melancholy hour: Who killed the GOPHER excitement? "I", said the exam. "VVith my little cram, I killed the GOPHER excitement. " XVho saw it die? "IH, said Mr. Nye, "With my little eye, I saw it die." Who's sick of the GOPHER? "IH, said Mr. Firkins, "My head needs new workin's, I'm sick of the GOPHI-QR." VVho don't care if he don't get on? "IU, said Miss Cook, Absorbed in a book, "I don't care if I don't get on." And all the Sophomores wept with affrightment XVhen they heard of the death of tl1e GOPHER excitement? GOPHER elections over. Whoop! hooray! for the winners. I voted for 'em. Noise can't do much against the divine right of kings. Saw Mr. Fuller and Miss Carter walk- ing home together. His joy was full. Hers was fuller. ffThrough motives of modesty. the Poetess CH, the Managing Editor QD and the Editor-in-Chief f?J have removed all personal allusions. 193 Feb. 9. In chemistry laboratory. MISS LEONARD Csupporting an ammonia generator with one hand while she wipes away her tears with the other. VVreaths of vapor curl around her. Two Freshmen who have unwittingly wandered into the neighborhood, lie prostrate. Mr. Pease rushes up with outstretched arms but on nearing the vicinity staggersj : "Mr, Pease, how can I tell whether this is working or not?l' Feb. ll. PROFESSOR SCHLENKER: "Miss Jones, can you decline 'a young n1an?' " Feb, 12, MR. FIRKINS Cpacing excitedly up and downj : "Miss Gould, suppose someone offered you one thousand dollars if you would promise always to say 'they is' for 'they are,' would you take it?', MISS GOULD Csomewhat abashedj: "Yes, sir." Feb, 13, Miss Cook is a member of the Thelizm Literary Society. Feb. 14. Spelling match. Fifteen valiant Sophs against fifteen little Freshies. Prof. McDer- mott loaded. The Minnesota names that he fired off tore great gaps in the contending forces. "Sieganagh,' swept many off their feet. "XVinnibigoshish" made the lines look the size of a Freshmanls pocketbook. "Le Sueurw swept away the last contending Freshie, leaving the field to two valiant Sophs. Hurray for Mr. Welles and Miss Brad- ford. Feb- 18- Scene in Schulzie's German class. Time: Hour half gone. Enter Qin hastej Miss Norris and Miss Rich. Dr. S, Qpleasantlyj : "Sol Why were you late, young ladies?" Misses N. and R. Cin concertj : "YVeyve just come from physical culturef' One minute elapses. Enter, with flourish, Mr, Norton. Dr. S. fpleasantlyj : "Sol Herr Norton, you were also at physical culture?" Quick curtain. Feb. 26 They do say Firkie is engaged. Bully for him! March 1, Spent fifth hour in chapel to-day as usual, and, as usual, a certain man was talking attentively to a certain pretty girl. As I passed by them, this is what I heard: He-"It's a colfejd day." She-"Oh, chase yourself." Mm-ch 21, In Deutsch class again: XVard Creadingjz UGehen Sie zum Teufelln Dr. Schulz: "Nein, translate, HerrWard." VVard: "Go away with you." CClass titters.j Dr. S.: "What,s that?" W'ard: "Oh, go along with you." fClass giggles.J Dr. S. Carisingl: Nein, Herr Ward. Bitte translate that again." Ward Cfeeblyj: "Oh-oh, go awayll' QClass roars.j Dr. S. fbeaming innocentlyj : "No, Herr Ward, that means 'Go to hell ll U fExit class.J April l. I'm in a reminiscent mood to-day. April Fool, with his harmless pranks, reminds me of the year's sports. I see the fresh green things springing up everywhere, and they seem to typify the Freshies. I look up into the sky. "Where the great Sun begins l1is state, ' Robed in Hames and amber light, " the symbol of the Sophomore class. Like the sun, we have run our brilliant course. In cane-rush, basket ball, tower-scrap, spelling match, strength contest-everywhere we have preserved a dazzling supremacy. When the college year closes, our sun will sink amid a glory of crimson and white. "To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new." 194 WM ff ...NX -L65 '4"t1,,, H fm... Y The Freshman Gir Class of 19 Cor,o1aS- CQITZIIKQY' and lilrzfk. 0 F F I C E R S Join P. 121-3X'.xNr:x' . EDA S. Smioxsox lNIAkCARicT SVVIFT Josmii F.CAR1eo1,r, . , . BIANDICL G. Ifuiniii. L. F. JACKSON . Rox' C. Lliwis .MM FRESHMANBALLA Fore Word Great subject this for poet's pen to choose, And warily he onward should progress, For in these few brief lines he must infuse In readers' minds, the untold worthiness Of ,o5, and virtues they possess. Frat Rush Yice- 05 President President Secretary Treasurer . . . Sergeant-at-Arms . Chairman Athletic Connnittee Chairman Social Committee DS A fellow takes you by the arm And walks you down to lunch. You marvel much to find yourself Amongst this favorite bunch. ? You 'gin to swell with inward pride, You've tumbled to the "hunch," They are rushing. Registration During registration week, woe unto the luckless "worm" When the sharp ofheial beak of E. Bird makes him squirm. 196 ,ff Boxing Match Forth stood the Sophomores, Boasting and challenging, Brawny the Freshmen, Fast was their fist play. Back from the combat, Battered and bloody, Sick of the conflict, Staggered the Sophomores. To Dr. Cooke Trot out your smile and pleasant look To greet these greetings, Dr. Cooke. May you have happiness galore- Each year tive hundred Freshmen more Cadet Privates From raw recruits, that ideal man, Bernhagen, soldier, scholar, Senior, too Hath moulded these to soldiers true. Post Exam. The door flew wide with terrific bang, And from the dark hall a Freshman sprang, With something clasped in his hand so tight, And a frown on his brow as black as night, It seemed the main building had gathered all The gloom long shadowed within its wall And, binding it all in one dismal sheaf, Had cast it forth. So sad and Worn, And trembling like an aspen leaf, The Freshman slunk forth with tight pressed lips As he thought of E. B. and his yellow slips. Our Toast ' Here's to the prettiest and the wittiest, ' ' Hereis to the fairest and rarest, A ii l l Here's to tl1e cutest and sweetest, Here's to the fearless and peerless, To the Freshman Girl, The Co-ed that keeps each heart in a whirl- Drink deep to the Freshman Girl. T V -fa N , ull' ii f . . X . Qi ' , 553. fx l X X A rn b i t i o n x ,N N I want to have a pleasant smile, X Likewise a jolly, ready, -4 ' g So I may be a good fellow Like Eddie. Envoi The crisis is past. VVe are still alive, well and growing. The friction past has rubbed off our coat of green. The friction to come will give us a polish and a lustre such as only true worth can take. 197 . V V- --4-.3 - . . .:- 1, ,,., , 5 K ,. A , 1. , ' ' --1 24251: 4.- -' ' , 'J V .1 1' '-,1'-,-'Iii ,..' . -1 - " .+,. - if as :" lux J' ., ' :I ??fL'--"'r9':- t?f23'5-'f , ,525 ' Egiff ' 'fag' -,- sig - E : :fu 3, ' fi-x iff - .f 2 , "I+ ' if 'M' Q 512 ::,pFv?"L3:g21!Jf'f23,t G ' ,iii 'fir , - - - -4,1 '.Lsx.,: , ,U 0,551 'g'-'ff?ic"tE 'f2 A, 'Qi :'f' Az' Qiiiififir-,.tq , Q, 1 ' " ggfssfa .24-sas . . :hf,.. ' -no-'B 423451 ' .... ' ng? 'n i-'5'?-1234 5" ' , N- .N ,I A-,f"2:-Xa?-'-fi ff be . R 5 . v -4-:"rf:a1pL 2 'lgjiw N w9..,f . , 2:f1:'?-Ls-A31 4' 'l24f5fg 1 ' if ' 512215 1- Sgiliggg 4 1 vs. ' ,zgzf fff ' 2 , sff,f.13m- . W - f .. .-..-wh -- ' . 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'l , ' ,V Q .Qf V- V .rggxi--e.xf ,wen fx,-gf:,:,V 4 In , ' 'S j '1ff7Qfg?Qgi'i',1x-5.r:.., I ,- . , 4 'gp -Q:-.,Q-fg,'!" 4'-0 :'1j:1',!1' LZ-Rf ii I x"-'align ffffgl I INE.E.IlLlN DE RT f J,r1.4,p-1 n-'nn ."L. .- Chimney Episodes It is a matter of history that the Freshmen and Sophomores of our great and glorious University were a trifie wary during the first part of the year, and fought shy of getting into too close personal contact with each other. This goes to show that after that first little mix-up they were not fools, for "Fools rush inf' etc. But oh, the inspiration to the under-classlings of a view from the chimney of the new electrical building! Some say, while others slept the Freshmen worked, and next morn- ing the banner displayed 1905, high up where it could be seen and read by those of the maddening rush of first-hour classes, who read as they ran. There it remained until it came to the view of three Sophomores, who for a moment forgot the very existence of Jones. These three Q31 valiant Sophomores broke through a crowd of Freshmen soaking in admiration of their handiwork, scaled the heights and bore away the sacred emblem. But Freshmen were not to be foiled and they were soon really up in the air, also, ready to plant another banner. Their plan was not carried out just then, as circumstances over which the Sophomores had control prevented. They doubtless wished they had carried on their experiments behind the barn at home to a successful issue, so as to be able to enjoy a good smoke. They were fed enough CO2 to cure a large consignment of meat. The Freshmen actually operated on can no longer be said to be green, since they have been smoked, and if a little leaven fixeth the whole outfit, it may be but a short time till the whole class is cured. The Sophomores left shortly after their little bonfire in honor of the Freshmen, who enjoyed the escape more than the fire. But with returning courage, once more the '05 flag appeared, and again the Sophoniores came and fished, to no avail, whereupon they put forth their own banner in a place from which it could be with difficulty removed. This made it appear that the Freshmen were up against-the chimney. It seems that some great and wise Senior decided to let loose a fragment from the vast store of knowledge he had absorbed and amassed, and so he told the Freshmen that tl1e 1904 banner was constructed of material which could be ignited at a slightly higher temperature than that of the Freshmen at that moment. XVhen this had been carefully weighed by the young and inexperienced ones, some of them began to climb the chimney, which takes its visitors internally, while otl1ers mounted guard around its base. Such of the less callow youth as had no fear of a physical inquisition soon to be perpetrated in their midst, just hap- pened around to see what was going to happen. Both banners were incinerated by the Freshmen, and they scored a mighty victory and vanquished their more sedate and elderly rivals. But alas! led by visions of greater things, the Freshmen decided to leave a lasting memento and defy everybody, including the elements. To do this they secured by some means a galvanized-iron, waterproof, fireproof and burglarproof banner and suspended it. To their dismay they found that, due either to an oversight on their part or too much foresight on the part of the Sophomores, the banner displayed the numerals 1904. Some say the juveniles had not had enough of the paternal influence of the mathematics profs. and were not able to cou11t to five They evidently became weary and disgusted, and took off their banner that read wrong. The Sophomores have about 200 feet of rope and part of a Freshman banner, while the Freshmen have not shown what they gained. It is highly probable that they learned many things, and if they continue to get wise they will undoubtedly be Sophomores in time. As the Latin poet said, "Hunky, dunky, McGoogan," or, "VVe don't care whether school keeps or who does. 'l 199 AModernHen:House The class of Civil Engineers was designing a hen-house. It was a great undertaking, and each member of the class wore a face like a man that works in an arse11al. On their success or failure depended the whole future construction of such structures, whether the hired man should go out and build a shack by rule of thumb, or whether the whole thing should be carefully designed by some methodical gentleman of the profession. About one dozen of tl1e class were working out, by diagrams of graphical mechanics, the dimensions of the roosts. As it was necessary to know tl1e loads which would be applied to the perches, some of the men were out catching the hens, weighing them, and giving each a number, that she might know what spot of the berth to cover while engaged in the chief nocturnal occupation. The thickness of glass, also, had to be computed so that it would stand the combined attack of the entire avine population. The nests, of course, were objects of great attention, the wisps of l1ay being measured and recorded in each man's field book. The food plates, too, called for much consideration. The Doc. had developed a few simple little formulae which were directly applicable to the exigencies of the case. These plates, the fields for quiet family chats, were designed to hold a load of three hens, one rooster, one peck of sand, one quart of cackles and a few feathers. The factor of safety was four, which means that if twelve hens, four roosters, four peeks of sand, one gallon of cackles and a few more feathers were on top of the plate, about as much of it would be visible as of the traveling crane in the foundry. After the few internal arrangements had been completed to the satisfaction of the class, their attention was directed to the roof. This was to be constructed so that when crowing was at its maximum, at 5 A. M., tl1e roof would gradually rise in it bearings and let the noise out, so as not to destroy the equilibrium of racket which the l1ouse was designed to stand. This necessitated the weighing of each shingle and the determining of the position of each nail. The design was successfully completed during the fall term and pronounced a complete failure. The Juniors'Yel1 BY BIR. L. R. LAIRD. "XVho is Spaghetti?,' "He,salobster, He's a crawfish, He'sablack Da-go." M VVhy did Schumacher and Vincent look worried when Shepardson returned their papers and on Schnie's was, "See Vincentgu on Vincentis, t'See SCl11.1ll12lCl1C1'?H Jett-"You fellows had better spread out a little, you're all in bad company." KjOSHBSS'-iiXVl1O,S the company?" ZOO IWonder Why "Say, Vincent, what about the guy what bosses the machine- shop over there in the lot?l' 'tWell. he uster to work in a shop down East, where he allll Sid used to run an arsenal. It was a pretty big job for so young a cub, but he learned 'em a whole lot 'til the inspector got next to some of his schemes for making things seem what they wasn't, for every- thing had to be within one hundred and twenty-five thousandths 1.1255 of a foot in that shop, you know, Then he VVC11t to work for Jerryls Ll11ClC, and when they couldn't stand his airs any longer they shipped l1i1n out here to get a good rubbing down. He hadn't ever had much education, but hels willing to learn, for he wasn't here very long before he began to shine up to a school marm, and the guys wasn't sore at all because he had to walk her such a long way round to school that he was always late to his lectures. He told big XVilson, once when XVilson wanted l1in1 to talk to the Engineers, Society, that he did not have any time for such things, as he was going to get married next year, and that's this year now, so l1e's due to stand for the drinks before very long. He's got an idea there ainlt nobody around that's quite as important as he and some of the Profs. l1ad better watch out or he will be turning them out of their jobs. He went duck-hunting one Sunday last fall and came near croaking in a swamp, but he laid his head in the water and that displaced so much that he floated like a bubble. Our brother, John Henry Sl, says that if he had been out there the guy would have fed the fishes, and even all tl1e physics he had learned of Jones couldn't have saved him. By the way, the boss is the star of the physics class. He is the only one who couldn'tpass tl1e exam. last term that Zeleny let go on this term, and I wonder why.'l That Smile ofJ That smile of Jones' is broad and wide, And spreads itself on every side, It even makes the Soph'mores grin, Although with fear they quake Within. Its waves divide up into pairs, And spread between the posts and chairs, They soak into the walls the while, Until the whole room seems to smile. Those smiles are few and far between, Yet when you once have really seen How Jones can smile his smile, You know the old boy bluffs a pile. XVhen Freddie smiles, then you smile, too, You don't feel quite so bluey blue, You think perhaps helll let you through, But you canlt tell what Jones will do. Our Fred knows how to smile so good- You'd smile just like him if you could, But you can't copy Jones's style, And you can't smile his broadside smile. 201 0 f--S a E 1 NYS? i :mg L X x il' '15 ' X 1' f If l I X N J 1 ' l l f' 1 ll' N l A f' 'if 'll X , ll T uf ,, XV, ,yi lil if st T f Sidls Lecture 3 1165 MINING DEPARTMENT Little Journeys. HESE little journeys were, for the most part, rather suddenly conceived and ex- ecuted. An interesting one was that of Bill Cory from the back of a shaggy burro to the vicinity of its forefeet. When the train halted at Medicine Bow, VVyoniing, the majority of the miners, who were west-bound for field work, piled off and looked for amusement. Certain hangers- on of the railway station were having fun with a pair of burros and the sport looked in- viting. It was a species of tobogganingg you mounted the animal, he elevated the pos- terior portion of his anatomy and you slid down his neck, over his ears, and landed grace- fully on your feet-that is, you did it gracefully if you were a native. Of all the miners only one decided that he had the nerve and skill necessary for the feat. He was the above-mentioned Milton B. for Billj Cory. He mounted. "A second he staidg with such grace upon Pegasus ne'er sat Bellerophonf' Then the watchers saw two brown blurs, one caused by the 'tangel-makers" of the fuzzy little beast, the other by the person of the daring "rider," who did a stunt that would have dizzied Phaeton, Lucifer, Steve Brodie or any other high tumbler. When the haze cleared, Bill-t'Burro Billn henceforth and forever-was seen neatly curled around the forefeet of the mountain canary, and the little journey was over. sic? Another brief trip was undertaken by a member of the party some days later. It is mentioned to show what fine raw material for acrobats is to be found in the student body. It can be no better described than by quoting a telegraphic dispatch which is said to have appeared in one of the eastern papers: "PARK CITY, Utah, May 16.-Mr. Ed- ward M. Field, a well-known citizen of New York, is here at present, accompanied by the students and faculty of the Minne- sota School of Mines. He has been exam- ining the equipment and noting the working methods of the Ontario and other im- portant silver mines in the camp. On VVednesday last, with a professor and two students, he started to examine the work- ings of one of the large mines. The boys in their frolicsome, light-hearted way started to slide down some of the plank ore-chutes. It seemed good fun, so he was persuaded to join and to lead the way down the next chute. He assumed a squatting posture and started down the steeply in- clined surface. Unfortunately there was a straight drop of six feet between the end of the chute and the floor of the tunnel. His position while making this part of the jour- ney is described as undignif1ed,but with mar- velous agility and presence of mind he man- aged to alight in a large water storage tank, thus escaping what might have been serious 202 injury. Here the alarmed party found him, none the worse except for moist garments. His nerve, however, was unshaken and the inspection was concluded without further adventure. He reports the mine in excel- lent condition. 'PSF' Truesdell's Song VVhat matter though my shoulder's sore, Specimens, my specimens! I'd tote you hills and valleys o'er, Specimens, my specimens! And when I reach my couch at night, I dream and dream, my soul's delight, Of heav'n, with naught but rocks in sight, Specimens, my specimens! And when I seek my last abode, Specimens, my specimens! I'll tread the straight and rocky road, Specimens, my specimens! VVhat care I for the golden street? My anxious eyes but hope to meet Thy ghosts, my rocklets shall I greet, Specimens, my specimens! 92? "Ye know," said Jack McLane, "me an' Larry McPholen an' wan av this gang av Eastern experrts what's here visitin' the Park City mines, was worrkin' in a stope down on twelve hundred. They ginerally dealt these buddin' ingineers to us in pairs, hopin' that the foolishness av wan wud take a different an' opposite turrn from the foolishness av th' other, so's to worrk in what they called the Law av the Probability av Error, manin' that their bulls wud even up, an' do no harrm. They sure was wise guys. XVhy they give us this wan alone, I don't know. Maybe they thought he was conserrvative an' wudn't make bulls, or ilse that he had the iliments av both kinds in him an' hoped they wud balance thimsilves befure they got out. As I said befure, they was wise guys. "XVell, this experrt's name was Smith. In the stope he kep' quiet an' did what he was tould, didn't smash nothin' or do anny harrm-or anny good either, for that mat- ter. Most av the time me an' him was on the firrst Hoof av the stope, while Larry was below loadin' cars an' takin' 'em to the shaft. The last three car-loads, av coorse, wus left for the ind av the shift. Come quittin' time we stowed the machine an' I hung me candle on the front car an' started. After me, fifty yards back, was Smith, and be- hind him was Larry. XVe went at a good clip on the down grade an',befure I knew it, I'd run me car on a bushel av rock that had been shook loose from the roof by the wind av Larry's blessin's when he derailed a car on the last trip back. I was off the track mesilf now an' I let a yell for the others to stop. Larry heard, but the experrt didn'tun- til he was close. Then I cud hear the hob-nails rrippin' out av his heels as he tried to stop the ton av rock an' iron that wus runnin' away with him. He cudn't do it an' he'd only slowed down a bit when he brought up standin' agin the tail av me car. If wasn't there but me dinner-bucketwus, an' you'd ought to ha' seen it. He was sorry and wanted to swap, but I kep' it for a rrelic. After that I took experrts in pairs. If there'd been one between me an' him that time, I'd ha' saved the half stick av solder I used in repairin' me coffee-can, " 203 L. AW DEDAQTMENT ,1'.I'1.u,P1xrT.nx. JIMMY That the 'Varsity has a good law school, No doubt every one of you know, But the merits of l1im they call "Jimmy" Takes a Junior Law to show. As he peers thro' his golden rimmed glasses At Juniors all pallid with fright, Might we think of Lycurgus, the lawyer, And Jimmy his equal in might. Now by virtue of cases decided, And others that you will decide, Says Jimmy, t'XVhat is a 'tort feasoe,' And how's the principle applied?" And then if you answer correctly, He!11 thank you with dignified look, And say, "That will do for this lesson, To-morrow, take the rest of the book." But Jimmy's a mighty good fellow, As all the Laws will admit. He was born when the weather was cloudy, And he hasn't got over it "yit." Ya JJ , - I I It i L, 4'Q KR T1 ullllfi X lmiixa , -A , x :Hi C' ' I - But when a man gets out of college, Armed with his bachelor degree, Helll never forget it was Jimmy XVho helped to get LL. D. Who gave him his First inspiration, That carried him through to the last, To master the laws of his country, And hold a high place in his class. .X x tl 4 it v 1 I .1 IFIHAD KNOWN If I had known, oh, simple one, YVhen book in hand, what I know now, W'hat questions Jimmy would propound If I had known! I should have clasped that book so close In the warm pressure of my own, That memory still would keep its grasp, If I had known! If I had known, when far and wide VVe loitered on the river bank, What cases cited, I should have read, If I had known! If I had known that minus three, And not one plus, would be my fate, I should have studied till awful late, If I had known! 205 ff .i ,nf f, If N .. .1 ,ix y. I ill N' 'v i f ,W it 4 1 "Good Morning, Gentlemenn Usfrzmz:-Tlie bailor is the one who bails and the bailee is the one who gets bailed. my X ACES, 6'rzr1z'1ze1'.'-XVl1en it is for the exclusive use of both parties. il lLh2Zmbe1gg.'-He loaned l1im a large amount of money and took his wife as security. Law Sz'1zfz'ez1!.'-A lien is a right that a person has against f X' X another person for something did. 1J1'0I2'SS07' 1',fZZ:1f'L'.'-K 'XVhat is cornage?H 4 , -. r x N til' 0. IV. Swiffz 1-'tCornage is where they give corn for rentf' my lt Professo1'Abbof!, as he marks a Hunk: HI beg your pardon." xg sl Slerlilzg fthe next morningj :-Partnership is a contract li' A X relation between two persons wl1o have combined their labor and bin. , l I "- -r " '--2 V' ' S 'bn r H 1M,, .Q Fernholte crr e It ...mul E X Lawson Hammett Nw ' 3.14 M - W V Upson Austin CFD ,itl l if r . K 'nl I I l 1 Nyborg Rankin . v. , 4, Klancke Kennicut Sterling Sholley flf6,Il'l'C.'-KKHOW long are you going to live Professor Flefclzers-t'The class seem to at the Hutchins, Judge?" disagree with you, Mr. Murphyf, Law:-"I don't know, Doc.g I haven't j11,,yj51,y,--"1 d0n't notige iff' been there but a month." Frgslmmn.,-rtxvhoys Mike Lubyy, P"0f?550" PWS?-'-HIS the Partnership fe' Serziorx-A 'It is easy to see youlre a Fresh- lation of marriage a tort or a crime?" manfl Freezzzowzx-' 'Tort." HojJki11s.'-"XVl1e11 she came back for tl1e Law Smdeuf..-ttHi, Waiter, youwe got cloak it was all gonef' QLoud applause and your thumb in the soup!" laughtenj Q U . 1,Vaifg,...-HNeVer mind, the Soup ainft Professor Irlefeherxj Unless this ap? hot ,, plause ceases the galleries will be cleared. Professor A obo!! ,--Nyborg complain s that O'D ll:-A ' l' ' omze quasi pub ic corporation he was never Called On. is a private corporation which has the pub- lic at heart. Professor Pazlgex-"Have you read this case, sir?U Freshman.--"Yes, sir." i 5-1 I Professor Paige:-"Well, proceed with it thenfl K! X Freshuzazzx-"XVel1, which one is it?" if X 1Pr'f!" " fl Losi:-One right shoe. For itls return a liberal re- f ward will be paid.-JOHN KNOX. X Foznzd:-One right shoe on the leg of a chair. Knox I ,jf- claims the reward. 1 - - f Solemx-She did not have any interest, on account of a Z- I ' I cession of interest. ' , '- ' "I am very deeply indebted to you, gentlemen" Kennicut goes away back 206 Sv l ,jim i tl - T gmm T ' ' y ' H ll iii hill, fln,U,,',,l ll tiff it W i i 'mill' V: - , . mn ll lla twill .1 HU N ' Ulllllllll HU if-N llfflffn Will lifll f PERSONAL "O wad some power the giftie gie us, To see oursels as ithers see usli' XVhen we have left the Law School and are busy practicing the golden rule on our clients, as David Harum teaches, "Do others as they would like to do you, and do it fust," it is not so much the thought of what we have done and the good times we have had that we will remember, as the personalities of the fellows with whom we have been thrown in contact. It is rather a difficult undertaking to explain what a fine lot of fellows our class con- tains, but one of the leading statesmen of our times struck the nail on the head, so to speak, when he said "The middle law class is the finest everf' Having this in mind, the class have given their verdict as reported below: The class is composed of a goodly number of "fussers," so called, but of all these Dan P. Smythe is the fussiest fusser, with Madison C. Bowler a poor second. As a partial explanation, however, we will say that Bowler had a late start. The contest next year between these fussers, neither one handicapped, promises to be most interesting. Odds on these 10 to 1 against the field. The contest for the best athlete is almost a unanimous choice of Rodgers. Dissenting opinion, Freeman and Dobie. For the most popular person the vote was scattered, but resulted in a dead heat for MacLaren and Nyborg, with three votes each. In direct contrast to these are the "lights that failed, ' ' or rather those who think they're "it.U The first prize is awarded to R. E. Edwards. There is no difficulty in deciding who is the greatest dig in the class, but Knox is ruled out for being a Senior, and most of the other voters thought themselves to be hard diggers. I .NX wk N my WW ' SSC? 777 l i it Q ti off! 'i Smitl i argues with Jimmie Likewise O'Marr is easily tl1e laziest man, otherwise he wonldn't get that honor. XVe have been told, however, that outside of college he is a great worker. The class acknowledges J. M. Smith to be the best-natured fellow, but alas wins by one vote from Sterling, at being the biggest bluffer. I he also Miss Houyms wins for being the meekest person in the clsss, with Marshall second. The puzzle is to find out which Marshall. ZO7 ,rug 2759, -1 14, 9356 I v .17 "' 505 VHF' - 4 f' 4 1 ,yy W f 4:44 ,, fn PM Am? 1-..,,, 404' 92,3 ,. . ' jg! 9' 3544, 1 f- gb' 4095- " , , -if 1, V. ,A . Y an ,. 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' qw' - .- 5- 79X -NH - 55 ,fi .4521-nf, .gg -H61 Q- AJ AS 'fry f A .- . Sf -1- :.'--.:- fir? . 1.--.gels aw: ..- ' ' ' 1 1 . .nk K A.-4 .' -5-3-ik:Q'1'T7g ., ' -V -- fc'122x+3:':Jlff..a-. mifa- COLLEGE MEDICIN GUAJP -4 1 fr, . 5, . 1. ,3 W K rf. . 'l l f J , 1 L 1 .F 9 . 1 1 ,Xa , x Vs ' 4 4 K I . a L QE .4 ' ,1 In I 'I' 3' 1 A1 I I 1 .1 . s . . 1 . .- 3 r 1 I l I 4 7 1 . nf ,' 1 A Tale of the Medic This is a story of Medics, a yarn of wondrous adventure. Not filled with tales of successes, or yet with the 'plaints of great failures. Here to the city of Millers, came in the year-but you know when- A group of over one hundred strong men a11d masculine women. They were well loaded with papers, diplomas from high school and college, And purses they lacked not, nor money, for fifty-two plunks must each one pay Before he could leave E. B's. office to go and shake hands with Parks Ritchie. Ritchie is dean of the college, and loves the good students, but poor ones Must stay and serve a while longer before they can hang out a shingle. He studied their many credentials, glanced oler their beribboned diplomas, And then did decide in a twinkling whether the groundwork was able To l1old and maintain in all fitness a load of much technical knowledge. Finally all were examined, and those who had passed through the torture XVithout a condition to make up, did joyfully shout and cut capers. Swiftly the days glided onward and work was piled high before them. Doc. Erdman showed bony foundations of man and his father, the monkey, He made them read pages and pages concerning their size and positiong Then passed onward to show them how they are joined together. The muscles come next in the text-book, with names that are simply appalling. Not only did Doctor E. work them until they were well nigh exhausted, But Dickey Beard shot his conclusions right at them with nice sounding phrases. Oh, then did the pencils fly quickly over the snow-white new note books! Oh, then at the first of each lecture, did hearts beat most swiftly the sternum, For Dickey did quiz with forefinger pointed straight at the man whom he questioned And he must recite in a twinkling, or a "next" rang out through the class-room. Next did they go down to Charlie-Bell is the nomen he goes by- Where did they sit with mouths open and listen in innocent wonder To lectures on hydrogen, carbon, with jokes added on at the ending. These were to be laughed at loudly, for had not each class done the same thing, And should '03 be the first one to give the horse laugh and be all flunkedP Not only did he lecture to them, but also he set them some hard tasks, And gave each a desk in the old lab,, there to work out his salvation. Here as they labored, they wondered why in the name of all goodness They should be asked to do such things as to add unto a liquid Containing some mercuric chloride, another that held in solution That gas, with odor so charming, which is known to us all as H2S. Some did ask questions, but soon found that Charlie loved not the green Freshie, And often did answer with sharp words that cut like the blade of a keen sword. As opium lulls us to slumber and sends us to dreamland so softly, Thus did histology bear them far from all things truly earthly. Microscopes then they must handle, and when they looked downward thro' them, Must see whatever was told them, and draw it with pencil of hard lead. Now when they met bold upper classmen, who tried to cause panic among them, They then declared war, and with vengeance did smite those second year fellows, And scatter them over the campus like the winds the leaves that they shake off. Many a coat was ripped sadly, and many a button flew skyward Before the lesson was taught them that Freshmen are not fresh in all things. That being fully accomplished, peace was declared upon both sides. The first year was over. Our Freshmen were unto true Sophomores changed now A few early frosts had descended upon our green earth and turned slightly To red or bright yellow the garments of many a tree in the forest, 209 s Before these most studious Soph'mores had heard their opening lecture. Here did the verdant young Freshie enter with fear and with trembling, And hoped to be taken fhow vainlylj for anything but a beginner. But, oh, what a great disappointment was fated soon to o'ertake him! Some horrid great man that he knows not, him siezes without introduction, And tumbles him headlong toward others who pass him aloft with hoarse laughter, Over their heads to the top seat, and then, perhaps, if he fights well, Back down he goes with a great rush and passes around through the whole class. Thus was the new year begun with a right royal welcome to new men. The next day strict business was started. That Board of Health man, Dr. Bracken, Materia Medica poured forth. But he did not quiz them. He left that To a gentleman with the addition of Hazeltine after his first name. Full many a drug was stuffed somewhere upon the shelves of their memiries. Zinci chloridi, hydrastics, together with Fowler's solution, Mixed in with the doses of morphine and action of chloride of ethyl, Made up such a terrible mixture that papers they wrote on the subject Were filled full of such startling statements that the shock brought out a few yellow Slips that were not to the liking of those so distressingly favored. And then in the second semester began the lessons in carving. Four men were assigned a slate table, and on each table a dead man. Then began a notable hunting for things pictured out in the text-books. Full many a day was spent gaily among the sweet smells growing more so, And the day that the work was all finished, such exultant rejoicings rose skyward That the clouds hanging there were all fractured, and the rain held therein fell down earthward Now one day the Freshmen concluded to make up a lot of hard snowballs And belabor the Sophomores with them, to maliciously knock their new hats off. Now, this black-hearted intention somehow reached the ears of our heroes. So, when they emerged from the class-room it was with grim visaged deportment And with steady, bold stride of true Spartans they scattered themselves o'er the campus. You may talk of your fields of great carnage, Light Brigades, XVaterloos, and such slaughters But the fight that was waged that bright morning was too Herce to compare with such trifles Suffice it to say in conclusion that the end of the fray was just this wise: The Freshmen went into the building in twos or in threes, as it happened. An epistaxis o'ertook them in the organ devoted to smelling, Some boasted a local high coloring around and surrounding their goo-goos. After this peace reigned supremely. The swords were changed into scissors And little fine-bladed young scalpels to use in the frogocological Investigations connected with physiological research. Time stops not for Freshmen, nor even for Soph'mores stays in its passage. The second year service is ended, now full-fledged Juniors we see them. In autumn they come back determined to take up a work that will try them. It was in the lab. for bacteria that the rudest of shocks struck their spirits. What they did in this laboratory is a tale too long for our time here, But a small part is just as now follows: Take ninety c. c. of good beef broth, And add thereunto with all care a little of Witte's best peptone, And also some sodium chloride, which the boy at the desk will give to you, Boil an hour and add, after boiling, water to one hundred c. c., And pour into sterilized test-tubes, so that each tube shall have just five c. c. Likewise was milk poured into glass tubes and serum and agai was also. These things were made to feed bugs on, whose growth was studied minutely, And entries made in the note books as to the character of them. Now, at one table worked four men, who had in the darkest recesses' Of one of the desks they made use of, set away a large flask of beef broth. 210 Now, after a week or two passed by, tl1e odor was something alarming, And they knew not what to do with it, but they finally thought to present it To a gentleman down in the corner, so they poured it into a jar there And went on their way with rejoicing. Soon there arose a loud clamor And desk after desk did the jar pass, each one handing it quickly To l1is friends who l1ad not had tl1e pleasure of enjoying the fumes as they rose up, Till finally W9SbTOOk'C3II16 forward, clutching his nasal appendage. He told Dick to bear it out quickly, away from his sight, smell and hearing. N I Neil' xXx when the poor student Can see nothing because of great doctors ww 110 crovxd close up to the patient But he sits aloft in his glory and kicks, and thinks himself happy. Here endeth this story of Medics, this On Saturday and upon Thursday our Medics went bravely to clinics. , WN, Now, clinics are most interesting, especially fm L' 1, ji, ' 1 is ix? Y 1 i l X story of wonderful people. 5-4' X wiv 4 Aix! af ?. W r x L .Qu Qffffl mnmwn-i-W ,.+::f.-fm , r 1-1 1 v Il y I 1 1 f f I li QUIZ QUESTION ,f f J. Clark Sfcwarf: "1fa man should come into your office with an anxious expression upon his countenance, what might be the trouble? Give tl1e treatment in each casef' HA girl of nineteen comes to the office, bringing her little brother for treatment. What is probably tl1e trouble with the boy? He sometimes complains of being hungry, but has no appetite after meals. Give complications and further data needed for diagnosis. " D1f.Day.' What is the date that tl1e difference between typhoid fever and typhus was first discovered?" No answer. "How can you ever expect to treat a case of measles without knowing these important dates?,' Dr. W'esbr0ok.' "Write a summary of all the facts and experiments given in Adami's article on inflammatioiif, Value 10. "W'rite briefly all you know about general pathology." Dr. Jones: "At what spot in the cortex ofthe brain will a lesion cause a tingling sensation in the little toe of the left foot ?'i Dr. Brafl2mz.' "If it takes four men to give an elephant castor oil, dose dr. CXXVIII, how many men and women will it take to give a small boy oz. I? A communication to one of our alumni. Dear Doctor: Two months ago my wife could scarcely speak. Sl1e l1as taken two bottles of your Life Renewer and 11ow cannot talk at all. Please send me two more bottles. 211 S . .q X I 1 'X " v f.A':-I-Txffilykx E x:'lmW,,I '- 9' '. ll' Wax! :aff fl? aff Xi ff Ss W A fum 3 22 S. s' M ER ii? . ., f .,L. Q fw , X X N ,X X N W M X Q S ,L .v".'1""i N Z, X X1 'X X N Av 9 A 'E .-: X K f "'A"' MN X X XX X NXN LZEV X i SKS N, Nx V, 1 ,., 1 lfks-a x M X N " ' X - ! MN .. X X , NT NN '5 V5 A K EMWNQX XQwSXmwkmW g v .lwmx X N , . X -Q X x X gg xvh QW Q M Xf"W Q A X X S X W N1 ' WZJQAJP N X 4 . S . XM , f A' X XX N 1 JW XN5-1, - ':T.I:w'NiX X NX .. , -1- ,NX -' i' " X ' 5 X X "WX w X N Kms 'K ' X ...A , X N X X X SNX X MN N X X X x QXNF N X Qvx 1 XXXESSSsfwx Xu xg X gg Xgxfql -- X SX X X X . X XX X 'xii 3 X 'XXXX' xgxkx N Q XN MXXXRXRNSSSNXSNQXQX X uS.i-X.-cxLSX,gS...x,?5,X,-,FXS SX N X N X XX XS A History of the Minnesota Col: lege of Dentistry The increasing demand for special instruction in dental art and science had deter- mined the board of directors of the Minnesota Hospital College to institute a dental department. This was done in 1883. The regular course was two years of live months each. Dentistry in the state was comparatively young at that time and this undertaking might have failed, but luckily this was not the case. After it had continued for two years the board of directors of the Hospital College felt highly gratified by the marked success of the department and entered upon the duties of the course under most encouraging circumstances and prospects. With the exception of a course in surgical and mechanical dentistry, the students received their instruction in common with the medical students, but deeming it for the best interests of dental education, and in com- pliance with the recommendation of the National Association of Dental Faculties, the college adopted a graded course of instruction, and the course was lengthened to two years of six months each. The college remained under the supervision of the Minnesota Hospital College five years. XVhen the medical department of the University of Minnesota was founded, in 1888, the College of Dentistry was one of the four colleges included in the department. This marked an epoch in the history of dental education in the Northwest, for, by this means, the faculty accomplished many things for which it had labored since tl1e establishment of the school in the College Hospital. They had 1nade some advance each year, but now they made a gigantic strideg tl1e school became, in fact, as well as in name, a department of the University. A more perfectly graded course was established and the course was again lengthened to three years of eight months each. Meanwhile the entrance require- ments were steadily raised as the school advanced. The instruction in this department deserves special attention. Its systematic technical course was the second of its kind established in the world. Besides tl1e College of Dentistry and of Medicine there is a College of Homeopathic Medicine and a College of Pharmacy. The value to the dentist of the skilled physician and trained pharmacist is becoming more and more manifest every day, and the University of Minnesota was among the first to recognize this fact. As a whole, students who attend this college are Minnesota men. Although the school was small, yet they exacted and adhered rigidly to the highest requirements for admission, and by requiring their students to pass an examination in the primary branches in common with the students in medicine before they could come up for exam- inations in the dental branches, did much in establishing dentistry as a specialty in medicine. There is a literary society in the department and its aim is to stimulate independent research and tl1e attainment of literary excellency among its members. In 1893 the degree given by the college was changed from D. D. S. to Doctor of Medical Dentistry. Students who graduate from the Minnesota Dental School stand well before the State Board of Examiners, and occupy good positions in the profession, as is evidenced by the fact that there are alumni in the ranks of the State Dental Association, in the State Board of Examiners, and in the faculties of several other state colleges. All the members of the present faculty save two are alumni of Minnesota. Although the school is not large, yet it is a recognized fact that the work that is now being done is unexcelled by any other college. Thus, from a humble beginning, it has grown to be one of the foremost colleges in the country. 213 l B I I I CLASS COLORS-Zllaroon and Gold, and Boifle Green. MOTTO-Labor omnia vinci! improbzzs. XYPQLI,-Pifflllllkfl'S-E0fffE B1'e1zk'ers-Pl1ar11zfzf1's1f Phfzwlzarisl- D05E'C1ll-DOS6y61lZ- U. of Ill. MM The members of the .Iunior Pharmacist class have come to the realization of the fact that they have tackled a hard proposition in the course which they are following. It takes genius and nerve to be a pharmacist. The management of a soda fountain demands brains, though it doesn't matter so much in the putting up of a prescription. 1 But with the realization of the situation there has come the realization of our power, and, confident of final success, we shall go forward, knowing that in due time we shall be able to charge the honest countryman fifty cents for two ounces of sodium chloride without winking. The following may add a few more facts to our history: MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA, OCTOBER 20th, 1899. My Dear Father:- I have been in Minneapolis nearly a month and think it time that I wrote you. The first day I got here I went over to Dean XVulling's office at the University. I had a long talk with himg he told me all about my work and gave me a whole lot of advice. I am sure that I shall like him. Then I went to what they call the library building and paid my fees. The next day I went to my classes and the lessons were assigned. I like the work but some of it is rather tough. Botany is the worst of all. The other day when Prof. Butters started to lecture to us in it, somebody sat down with a groan and whispered, "Oh, Lord!" That is the way we all feel. In chemistry we have Charlie Bell. He tries to look cross and scare us but we have got used to him. The Dean and Mrs. Wulling were "at home" to all the classes last Friday evening. VVe had a swell time and met the Seniors, whom we hadnlt met "socially" before. XVhen I get home I'll have lots of stories to tell you of the mistakes some of the fellows have made about taking medicine. Till then, I remain as ever Your loving son, MM MINNE.APOI,IS, MINNESOTA, NOVEMBER 6th, 1901. My Dear Father:- I thought I would write and let you know that I got back all right and have settled down to work again. Everybody is back and at it as hard as ever. XVe have been having lots of fun. One of the boys got into the Seniors' room and they didn'tdo a thing to him. They passed him around for a while and then sent him down to us. XVe laid for them, though, a day or two after, and got even. One of our girls has fallen in love with a medical student. An M. D. and a Ph. C. would go well together. Our other girl has a way of being in love with the whole class. I don't know what the class would do without the girls. XVe have more than two girls in the class but the rest are too small to count. One of the girls, Tena, was so small that, after sitting three times for Stafford, he couldn't find enough on the plate to finish a picture and so we had to drop her. Hoping to hear from you soon, I remain Your loving son , 215 .551 pn ,.,, 1. I Q, , V- a., ' -1 :A fm.. W" giyx-Q53 4 - , X ' ' ,- v Q - ,NEEPLW . 1 , ' .. A 5,115 -.hw Y . I.-L 335- . 'fc -, ' "-'-'M-Y" W- .A :' M, 8 M------fi , 5-ff 5-'igihb fix ., '. Ea7i?'?1: "fa-. f -. 9 I Tm: Ty , 1. ' zz: .gg 1- jx, 1.g.X':' Ehmfqvkf "mi, ,f. , '-fl' '4?"F"':' -4 -- -- 5-- -I --YVV .- .Zi-Y--.Sn ..ntfr:.a.1aa1':r1.rsf5.'s . . . .,,,, 1 -, -' fi3..c.-1 -:fi n 3 iv? ' 15 Y Aw, fi -J: 'f xlsfvf-w 'av - . cgi- 21 ' ' ' 'Q ii' is 3 35, l .4,., 1 we ' 'L ., ', ,-:Y QL f W , 4. .A Z xg. -3jC'5 : ,IL f t-1 f.: , V . ' 'fu . - L. na 1 ....f,. , 4 1 -,k if f-m , .-Q" -' 4- "C L . ' if . .. 1 f .Ui I Juli. ,zkgzygggi 1 Q.. N. 'QL h v,fr,.... '- "a- .'-"" ." .M 3.1 y, gr.. ii , - ' C.. ,.' 7 if " J5'1l ,-. .-Hg. ,pf . . 4 -, , f - - -1-,.--2195 .gg qw 'NL . :, -aw-. 'gm Q 5 H -f . 4-...N g.-- gy.,-1 . A ' ' ' " 'S F' ' iff F1553 'QQ ..' 'A 73- , . 331 - 53.5 1 72 75 E - f. x-39411. 5' 1? ' vf.,3-13252 ,L '.Lz:" '.., .fzg E, L: -W " 31:54 "fi R13 A , ' 1 1, . fm: i-H. 'HQ f , , - F15 , '-'gf-rg.. . v ,ig .-5-.f ,1-153' 4 sv iq.. --3. . .. " ' - 5.1-1' '-'11-f-'.ff:'. QE: -yn . , .A -2 rw. '-2 -,152 ::4 - M 1 , 'uf ' - .-'1 -. 'N -inf -. , ,j5 Qf.f jf N' 5335. 2' 5' v' 'Q-L11 f: :' ' 55,512 ' ' if ' ' . A w V Nl-A Q .iq Viv? .1 -' ,Q-,'f.1'2Lv-. r Lf., HM . F: . 'Hz 5' '1 , '5 ' ff ' . ' , ? fi49'f"-'-'-'f"'3i-?'25i'1"Zf. Q. HL-I ,X llsqkgvrgvftv.-Z.-,,fq, ,fx '-fir? s 'T' 1-"wi , yi- 413: iff .3 Q 1. -. nz. 0 . ": .-.A -. , 3 49.535, . .3 ff: -7 v H -12' . :iff -?U,-.g.,T,A:-3- , V , Lryk 'Z x v cm 1 . ,, .. 1 A I 11 if L,-'B al q N n 6,4 I 'Q x ' 1 1 f 5 x ' .Q QA , 3 rf- ,H , r J' , - - ,ML H N ,X 51, gf . 1 H 'Q A16 1 J v I L, Ii A W ,, if Lk 3 inn .. J f ' if ,I 33 ., ,f, a .K , rf, v 4 , 4 N . 1 ,. v , 515 Q14-f - f . 5 Qglfi .L he 'g. -'ji 1 . ' i . 1 .W i 1- I f' .4331 'Er 3 'Q ., 9' Q' 4 1- 'l'fj'fw:71 I 1 N 5,9 1,1, :':',f5Q5 . 12- . . Q, . fl' I ,IN-ff'V -f 'iv ' - 'lr f' R if - ' ,ff 1-:.,11'-, 3:6 ay. had . i . .k,....,iGA 1, ,T ., ' -..v1ASss,.5k-. V-:J ,V P-grit. . Q 5 . 45 ,Y f 1 W , - ,pg X bi Z M5 5 E f' . - f - E .L it 1 ffm' ' N ' x f 'Q ' ' X g A -' fi of S A K iv X K. yy bt -I A KQN K . K . , L his al f X " w nn " xy fuk 1 ' . '- -L... , f 'QL ,I , HF? V941 f. . Y 1 - -. 1 'fezgsxv 2 '-!-. -- - f irm 71:'fLf,v if.Xg li 34. "l. , :..,A .3.J: . n' --1.1 ' ' -wg - ,. 3. 5 L - 31.9.4 4 ,, ,- W - ep -- "f??:.e:1 gy. . . .. -1, P'-If ff- ff 1e'N1TiQ" - K : F 'Z' '3 '1 E H X W-if-1145 ' 1- ' -- ' T ' YV"23:. 'Y F . ff. w ef 1, 3 ,--'fl-2 '-f-V U ' 1--V lg... .Lb5Zf1.ff 1 -, ,- ' . -P 1- - .4215-mf ' ul ax ' ' '- si - 'L v , E ...Eb .,, G2 L L., E7 iii- V, ' l. if . , wi V .F -N-. ,T P ,3-'I ' .U 2' 4 f " fe' 1' . , . Q7 FL A G! 7. M Tx Q 1 X x el L 44, " if Edu!-Poimw. How to Milk a Cow fA paper read before the Podunk Agricultural Society at their last annual meetingj Some people are prone to look upon the extraction of the bovine lactic fluid as a more or less complex and dangerous operation. On the other hand, it is an easy and simple affair if one only keeps a few plain rules in hand. After years of experience, I may perhaps be pardoned if Ioffer these few words of advice to the novice: In the first place secure your cow. It might be well to notice in this connection that if an animal is secured which is giving milk at the time, much better results will be ob- tained. After having procured the cow, fasten her securely. This is not a dangerous opera-- tion unless the cow has an ugly disposition. In this case the milker must act as circum- stances seem to require. But ugly or otherwise, the milker must be sure to fasten her firmly if he wishes to pursue his task in peace and quiet. If he has not taken these pre- cautions the animal may depart just as the critical moment arrives and all the prelim- inary work will have to be done over again. This is not pleasant. Next, seat yourself by the side of the cow, taking care that the milking-stool does not collapse with your weight. If it does, bite your tongue and get another stool. The rest of this proceeding must be largely governed by circumstances, but one or two general rules may be given: 1. If the cow keeps moving around, follow her up. 2. If she stands still, stay where you are. If the cow gives no sign of fright or anger, you can safely commence the operation of milking. This is so simple that nothing need be said in exposition. A few hints may not be out of place: Go through the work gently but firmly. Do not let the cow know that you are afraid of her. Do not count too much on the cow's gentle disposition. If the cow kicks, see that she kicks you and not the pail. Authorities differ as to the use of strong language in the cow's presence, some main- taining that it terrifies the cow to no purpose, others that it gives her a proper respect for the milker. My experience goes to show that in the vast majority of cases it does the cow no harm and frees the mind of the unfortunate man. T h e C o w g - - Really, we find the most poetical things in the homeliest of nature's works. Did you ever sit out on a fence and watch a cow? Those lovely bovine eyes. That's right, those bovine eyes are the most poetical and lovelorn eyes in the world. Talk about the eyes of a young lover. They arenit in it with a cow. And then the melodious music of her lowing. Just to sit and watch those great jaws in their lazy motion is paradise. Ijust love cows. I should like to have one in the front yard to watchin place of a flower-bed.-RICHARD BURTON, November 31, 1901. 217 5,5356 iff '-sf? k JS KF TW VXZQ 652595 :Pv ' Q an hkxivakg jig, 1 t 975 Em VSA Lggffwqx mf! ' ami 4 1-v-will 'D KW! c L, Y .,,, , . .,,. if-.I .. . ..,,, .,..,,.. I , K 1 , 5- 7' Q V .... :'54!eX' ' f 7 V' ' ,ki 1' ' We' I ' ,af .el I E LV L: Q Q ,' ' " J 'N 5 M ,X 4, 4 - . gpg. ,f e A.: 1 .Q xx " 5' we -' 9' T . w ' 'z 2 " ' 'v 3 E .- , : -J ,h ff NN 'Q' , - 1 ff- ,ff ww' 1 YTJLI fflu nh' P2 ,' 'Fifi' , ' in kxlwq - V, V ,I ,4Q, 1e,,, , N 5 261 g , ' 1 3 ,W " "" "-- :fan .-.. ...., E , ,.,. ,- ,5 Q ,.,.. ,..,. ,,,.. , I .. ., 1, ,-- :H V Q .M .... ,,,,,,,... . . ,, ..,., - , - . , ' ... , . -.- V . Minnesota Fr aternities Arranged in the order of founding of the localchapters WWWWW WWW W A List of Minnesota Fraternities In the Order in which they appear in' this Book, with their last Na: tional Conventions Academic Fraternities CIII PSI-Chicago, Illinois, April 17, 1901. PIII DELTA THETA-Louisville, Kentucky, Thanksgiving week, 1900. DISLTA TAU DELTA-Milwaukee, XVisconsin, August 23, 24, 25, 1901. PIII KAPPA PSI-Columbus, Ohio, April 18, 19, 20, 1901. SIGMA CHI-Buffalo, New York, July 23, 24, 25, 1901. BETA THETA PI-Chatauqua, New York, August 27, 28, 29, 1901. DELTA KAPI-'A P:PSILON-XV3Sl1lIlgtO11, D. C., December 11, 12, 13, 1901. PIII GAMMA DELTA-Niagara Falls, September, 1901. DELTA UPSILON-el'rovidence, Rhode Island, October 24, 25, 26, 1901. Psr UPsILoN-Pliiladelphia, Pennsylvania, 1901. ALPHA DELTA PHI-Buffalo, New York, May, 1901. TIIETA DILLTA CHI-New York, February 22, 23, 1902. ZICTA PSI-Providence, Rhode Island, February 22, 1902. IQAPPA SII:3IA-Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 1900. SIGBIA ALPHA EPSILON-Boston, Massachusetts, December, 1900. ALI-IIA TAU CJBIEG.-X'BOStOll, Massachusetts, December 18, 1900. Sororities KAPIPA KAP1'A CQAINIBIA-'COll.1ll1bl.1S, Ohio, August, 1900. DELTA GAMMA-Lincoln, Nebraska, 1901. KAPIPA ALPHA THETA-New York City, July, 1901. ALPHA PHI-EVHIISYLOII, Illinois, 1900. DELTA DELTA DET.T.-X-C1llC1llIl3t1, Ohio, June, 1900. OMEGA PsI Professional Fraternities PHI DELTA PHI-Buffalo, New York, Christmas, 1900. NU SIGAIA NU-March 12, 13, 14, 1902. PHI ALPHA Ci,-XBI1IArClllC3gO, Illinois, November 25, 26, 1901. ALPHA KAPl'lA KAPPA-Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, January 2, 3, 1902. Honorary Fraternities PHI BETA KAPPA SIGIXIA XI 220 Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Pi . Theta Mu . Alpha . Phi . Epsilon . Chi . Psi . Tau . Nu . Iota . Rho . Xi . . Alpha Delta Beta Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta C h i P s i Founded ai Union College, 1841. . Union College Williams College . Middlebury College YVesleyan College . Hamilton College University of Michigan . Amherst College Cornell University . Wofford College . University of Minnesota . University of NVisconsin . . . . Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology . . University of Georgia . . . Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of California University of Chicago 221 C hi P si Alpha Nu 1874 Frat:-es in Regentibus STEPHEN MAHONEY ELMER E. ADAMS F1-atres in Facultate GEORGE E. RICKER XVILLIAINI E. LEONARD ALEXANDER J. STONE FRANK C. TODD D. EDBIUND SMITH Fratres in Universitate Seniofs CHARLES ROGERS SHEPLEY RIXI,PH PERKINS GILLICTTE JAMES CLAIRE XVYMAN BENJAMIN BARTLETT WEED Jmziofs PUTNAM DANA MCMILI,AN EDWARD MORSE FIELD Sophowoms STEWART CSARFIELD COLLINS ARTHUR YVILLIAINI SAUXDERS GEORCS142 LICVVIS GII,I,ETTE EARL15 DANIEL JACKSON LOUIS LOREN COLLINS. Frelifmzen CHARLES SIVIITH O,BRIEN JOHN STEELE ABBOTT JOHN RAWSON LENOX CHARLES DUDLEY ROBINSON MONCRIEFF MITCIIELL COCHRAN ALAN GIBBS CARY MAX VON SCIILEGELL THOROT,D FARRAR FIELD JOHN BENJABIIN SANBORN HARRY SEYVALL IVIITCHELL C o l l e g e o f L a W EDWIN GEORGE ALLEN ROBERT TATLOXV BARNARD Post Graduate Law FRANK CURTIS ESTERLY 222 Q Phi Delta The a ALPHA PROVINCE Colby University. Dartmouth College. University of Vermont. XVllllE11llS College. Amherst College. Founded at Jlliauzi UlI7'Z'Cl'SilV, 1848 Chapter Roll Miami University Ohio XVesleyan Lmx ersity Ohio University Ohio State Unix ersity Case School of Applied Science DELT -X PROX IVLP Brown University. Cornell University. Union College. Columbia University. Syracuse University. Lafayette College. Pennsylvania College. XVashington and Jefferson College. Allegheny College. Dickinson College. University of Pennsylvania. Lehigh University. BETA PROVINCE University of Virginia. Randolph-Macon College. XVashington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. Central University of Kentucky. Kentucky State College. Vanderbilt University. University of the South. GAIXIBIA PROVINCE University of Georgia. Emory College. Mercer University. University of Alabama. Alabama Polytechnique Institute. University of Cincinnati University of Michigan. EPSILON PROVINCE Indiana University. VVabash College. Butler College. Franklin College. Hanover College. De Pauw University. Purdue University. ZETA PROVINCE Northwestern University. University of Chicago. Knox College. Lombard University. University of Illinois. University of lVisconsin. University of Minnesota. Iowa VVesleyan University. University of Iowa. University of Missouri. XVestminister College. XVashington University. University of Kansas. University of Nebraska. ETA PROVINCE University of Mississippi. Tulane University of Louisiana. University of Texas. Southwestern University. TH ETA PROVINCE University of California. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. University of NVashington. Phi Delta Theta Minnesota Alpha Chapter 1881 Fratres in Facultate CONWAY MACMILLAN, M. A. THOMAS B. H.-XRTZlCLI,, D. M. D., M. D. GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER, M. A., PH. D. HARRY SNYIIER, D. S. EVERHARD P. HARIJINCI, M. S., PII. D. THOMAS G. LEE, B. S., M. D. Fratres in Universitate Sefziors HOAILZR FRANCIS HORTON IQLDRIDGE COLE STAPLES ROBERT XVALLACE XVETMORE Juniors TIIORWALD ROSS JOIINSON CARL SAMUEL WILLIS LAWRENCE IQEIXIBLE SOVVLE NIILTON BURNETTE CORY Soplzomores LEEUVIARSDICN POWELL XVILLIS HAZEI,TON FRISBEE LEROY SAMUEL PETERS BARNEY LEVY SCHWARTZ TIIORLEV IVIACCOLLICSTJQR HARRX' VICTOR FULLER F7'E5hllZE7I FRANCIS REA HAYNES JAMES EDWIN JENSEN DYVIGHT SXVAIN SIMPSON CHARLES BRADLEY GIBSON College of Medicine JIl7ZZ'07' GEORGE EDYVIN HOURN Fresfzmcn VICTOR XVELD TRYON JOHN SWINBURNE CORL QQFRANK MILLSPAUSH ZANNER College of Law Seniors EARLE SIMPSON JOHN BIACLAIN JM7IZ'01' JOSIAH H. CHASE SPIE-:dged 226 1 I Y Y V fl 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 Gamma Beta Beta Delta . Epsilon Zeta . Kappa Mu . Chi . Beta Alpha Beta Beta Beta Zeta Beta Phi Beta Psi Alpha Gamma Rho . Upsilon . Deuteron . Beta Lambda Beta Mu . Beta Nu . Beta Omicron Beta Chi . Gamma Gamma Del ta Tau Delta Founded af Beflzany College, 1859 Chapter Rol l GRAND DIVISION OF THE SOUTH . . Vanderbilt University . University of Mississippi VVashington and Lee University . . University of Georgia . . . Emory College University of the South University of Virginia . Tulane University West Virginia University GRAND DIVISION OF THE VVEST . . . University of Iowa . University of VVisconsin . University of Minnesota . . University of Colorado . . Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of Nebraska . . University of Illinois . University of California . . University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology GRAND DIVISION OF THE NORTH GRAND DIVISION OF THE Mas 229 . . . Ohio University University of Michigan . . Albion College . Adelbert College . . Hillsdale College Ohio VVesleyan University . Kenyon College . Indiana University . De Pauw University . . Butler College Ohio State University . . VVabash College EA ST . . . Allegheny College XVashington and Jefferson College Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . University of Pennsylvania . . . Lehigh University . . . . Tufts College sachusetts Institute of Technology . . . Cornell University . . . Brown University . Darthmouth College Delta Tau Del Beta Eta Chapter 1883 F1-atres in Facultate ARTHUR EDXVIN H.-XX'Nl'ZS, M. S., D. Sc. ta GEORGE DOUGLAS HEAD, B. S., M. D. Fratres in Universitate J IL I1 for.: CHARLES T. DEIJARIICRIC CHARLES XVALTER Sophouzores GERALD IIUNTLY DOWNS ROB1 ALLEN PRI ARTHUR GUY STOUGIITEN 1'1l'5'Sh71lf7I LOUIS LICROY CRNNDALL IIORATIO PIIILI FRANK LORING FIST ELBUCR BARBER BICCARTNEY College of Law Seniors JOIIN MA RSHA LL Jzrfziors 1 W LOUIS JOHN O MAIQR Freshuzezz BROOK P2 CRT BAIRD TAPLIN QSTON ASIIER CHARLES RAY SIIAROOD ,IPS VAN C LIQVE IER HAROLD BARTON DOUGLAS RAVMOND ROBERTSON HANS BURGER HAROLDSON ALBERT FREDERICK YOUNG YIENRY BERNARD HALLUM College of Medicine Seniors HUGH CUSTER AREv P Sophowores JOHN ELDON HVNES 230 ERCY DICKINSON PEA BODY x M Xr' fmf? i Kappa Psi Founded at lVdSfli7Qgf0H and Jefferson College, 1852. Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Pennsylvania Epsilon Pennsylvania Zeta Pennsylvania Eta . Pennsylvania Theta Pennsylvania Iota . Pennsylvania Kappa New York Alpha New York Beta . New York Gamma New York Epsilon New York Zeta . Massachusetts Alpha New Hampshire Alpha Virginia Alpha . Virginia Beta . West Virginia Alpha Mississippi Alpha Tennessee Delta . Ohio Alpha . . Ohio Beta . Ohio Delta . Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Delta Illinois Alpha Illinois Beta . Michigan Alpha . VVisconsin Alpha VVisconsin Gamma Iowa Alpha . Minnesota Beta . Kansas Alpha . California Alpha . California Beta . Nebraska Alpha . Chapter Roll . . Washington and Jefferson College . . . . Allegheny College . Bucknell College . . Pennsylvania College . . . Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College . . . Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania . Swarthmore College . Cornell University Syracuse University . . Columbia University Colgate College Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute . . . Amherst College . . . Dartmouth College . . University of Virginia YVashingt0n and Lee University . University of XVest Virginia University of Mississippi . Vanderbilt University Ohio XVesleyan University . . Wittenberg College Ohio State University De Pauw University . Indiana University . . Purdue University . Northwestern University . University of Chicago . University of Michigan . University of XVisconsin . . Beloit College . University of Iowa . University of Minnesota University of Kansas . . University of California . Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of Nebraska 233 Phi Kappa Psi Minnesota Beta Chapter 1888 Frater in Facultate A. C. H1CK1N'IAN, A. M.,LL. B. Fratres in Universitate JIHIIIIII' IQOBERT XVINTHROP PUTNABI -S0f7fZ07ll01'Z'A' :XIORRIS E.'XRI, RICIIAIQIJS CHARLES HOI,3IPIS CLAYPOOL RICHARD STORRS PATTIC1-I IQDXVARD BICBIASTER PENXOCK PAUL ANDROS BROOKS VVALTER BROOKS SIUCLDON l'J'!'Sh1l1E7l BYRON SICXVISLL HOWARD BIARSHALI, SHAYV JACKSON NIYRON BANGS JACKSON XVILLIABI ROLPHE JOHN NEWTON NIND, JR. HART,ANIJ YVIQNTVVORTII RENE TREVANION HIFGO FRED 'FRACY FAIRCIIILD B1-QRTHOLD ROBERT NICUSTAIIT SCOTT H.-XUXHLTRST DELONG C o l l e g e o f L a w CLARENCE ALFRED PAULSON LICROY ALBERT PAGE ICR1 CLARK EVANS HARVEY SPAULDING CLAPP CARROLL 1-1.-XBIILTON DAWLEV College of Medicine JFRED l'P1I.-XII DAVIS XVILLIAM STEXVART FROST 234 1 Y ...Q- Alpha Beta Gamma . Epsilon . Zeta Eta . Theta . Kappa . Lambda , Mu . . Xi.. Omicron . Rho . Tau . Pl1i . Chi . Psi . . Omega . Alpha Alpha . Alpha Beta . Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta . Alpha Theta . Alpha Iota . Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu . Alpha Xi . Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi . . Alpha Rho . Alpha Sigma . Alpha Tau . Alpha Upsilon Alpha Phi . Alpha Chi Alpha Psi . Alpha Omega . Gamma Gamma Delta Delta . Zeta Zeta . Theta Theta . Eta Eta . . Kappa Kappa . Lambda Lambda Mu Mu . . Nu Nu . . Xi Xi . . Omicron Omicron Sigma Sigma . Phi Phi . . S i g m at C h i lfbzznded at flliami U1zizfersz'z'y, 1855 C h a p t e r R o 1 l . . Miami University . University of XVooster . Ohio VVesleyan University . . . Columbian University . IVashington and Lee 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 , Ol1io State University . . . University of Nebraska . . . . . Beloit College Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . Illinois XVesleyan University . . . XVisconsin 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 . XVest Virginia University . . Columbia University University of State of Missouri . . University of Chicago . Hampden Sidney College . University of Pennsylvania 237 Sigma Chi Alpha Sigma Chapter 1888 Frater in Facultate XXY.E.BROOK1'2 Fratres in Universitate .S6'lZi07'S XVARREN CUMMINGS ICNONVLTON RALI'H EDWIN LOVETT HENR Y STEELE LOVETT GEORGE AUGUSTIN15 f9ALLAGHER ARTHUR XVILLIAINI X7ERH,-XREN YQRED ALEXANDER ERB EDWARD AMOS 1'L'RDY II.-XRRY f2RAXG1iR PEREORINE XVALTER SCOTT LAFANS Jwziars JULIUS GIRARD NEXVGORIJ LEO XVESLEY CHILTON .S0phUlllU7'6'S X'lCRNl-C HOWARD BOSWORTH ROBERT KhINDAI,L BOOTH CHESTER IIAYXES ICINXARD GEORGE DART QROSETTE JOHN VVILLIAIXI DUNN DIICHAEL ANSELBI IQIEFER FRANK SYLYICSTER LAMDERTON LEON F. CORIA Pieshnzzerz MAX XVILCOX RICKER CHARLES ICDXVARD SAINSBURY XVATER SCOTT PENNINGTON ALEXANDER DIERIDITH ORBIOND RICHARD BIAURICE FUNCK DAY IRA OKES ERNEST LE BARON YERXA XVALTON XVILLARD THORPE 238 N ,Hr , r Kappa Upsilon Beta Eta . Beta Iota . Alpha Omega Mu Epsilon Phi Chi . Beta Sigma . Beta Gamma Beta Delta Sigma Beta Zeta . Beta Theta Nu . . Alpha Alpha Beta Epsilon Gamma . Alpha Sig111a Alpha Chi Phi . . Alpha Upsilon Beta Chi . Zeta Eta Beta . Omicron . Phi Alpha . Epsilon . Beta Lambda Beta Omicron B DISTRICT DISTRICT eta The ta P1 Founded at Miavni U1zz'z'ersily, 1839 Chapter Roll I. Brown Boston . Maine . Amherst Dartmouth Wesleyan . Yale Bowdoin II. . Rutgers . Cornell Stevens . St. . Colgate . Union Columbia . Syracuse Lawrence DISTRICT III. . VVashington-Jefferson DISTRICT I DISTRICT V . Dickinson Johns Hopkins . Pennsylvania Pa. State College . . Lehigh V. Hampden-Sidney North Carolina . . Virginia . Davidson . . Central Vanderbilt . Texas DISTRICT VI. Alpha .... Miami Beta Nu . . Cincinnati Beta . VVestern Reserve Beta Kappa . . Ohio Theta -. Ohio Wesleyan Psi . , . . Bethany Alpha Gamma VVittenberg Alpha Eta . . Denison Alpha Lambda . . VVOoster Beta Alpl1a . Kenyon Theta Delta Ohio State Beta Psi .... VVest Virginia DISTRICT VII. Delta .... De Pauw Pi . . Indiana Tau . Wabash Iota .... Hanover DISTRICT VIII. Lambda ..... Michigan Alpl1a Xi Knox Chi . . Beloit Alpl1a Beta . Iowa Lambda Rho . . . Chicago Alpl1a Epsilon . Iowa XVesleyan Alpl1a Pi . . VVisconsin Rho . Northwestern Beta Pi . Minnesota . . . Illinois DISTRICT IX. Alpha Iota . . . Xvashington Alpha Delta Westminster Alpha Nu Kansas Alpl1a Zeta Denver Alpha Tau . Nebraska Zeta Phi Missouri Beta Tau . . . Colorado DISTRICT X. Omega ..... California Lambda Sigma Beta Omega 241 Leland Stanford XVashington State B e t a T h e t a P i Beta Pi Chapter 1889 Fratx-esinFacultate FRANK IWALOY ANDIQRSON, M. A. FRANK H. CONSTANT, C. E. If1JVVIN A. JAOGARD, A. M., LL. B. CHARLIQS F. KIQYIQS, A. B. EDWARD E. NICIiOLSON, M. A. CHARLES S. SILZERFOOS, PII. D. EIJAK'IARIJ P. SANFORD, B. A. XYARRIQN A, IJENNIS, M. D. F r a t r e JUDD LT. QSOODRICH, M. D. s in Universitate St'7II't77'S FRANK SIQNIOXS BISSIfLI. QQEORGIQ ICIJJRIDGII: SILLOAVAY HENRY DON CAMIfIsI5I,I, PERCY SEAVILY SAUNDIQRS JII7Zf07'S ARTHUR lvl-'SON JUSTIN YANDIQR YICLDE SINIITH IQAY ROIIIRQRTS KNIGHT HARRY ELMORIA: BARLOW LIQIGIITON HIQRIII-:RT SMITH Sopfzazzuweiv ROBERT HOWARD KEYICS CVRUS PAINIQ ISARNUM ZYIORRIS L15 ROY :ARNOLD AVILLIAIXI PIAIXIAIOND HALE BURL SIIIQRMAN XVRIGHT P.-XTTON f'17E5hllIl'7I ERLIC B. SAVAGE ARTHUR 12142.-XBIY JOYCI: IRVING OTIS FOSSILIQN ARTHUR HARRIS THOMPSON ALIIIQRT CHARLES KOCH CARROLL NINIJEQ SMITH ROY PIOVVARIJ SMITH LOUIS FRIf:1-:MAN JACKSON Spatial GIQORGII: BUSHNELL PALMER CHARLIQS WILLIAM FPIP: THOMAS IXIARION LLOYD SWEAI 2-12 .,...,-. Wi K., 3, t 1 Del Phi . Theta Xi . Sigma Gamma Psi . Upsilon . Cl1i . Beta . Eta . Kappa Lambda . Pi . Iota . , Alpha Alpha Omicron . Epsilon . Rho . Tau . Mu . Nu . Beta Pl1i . Phi Chi , Psi Phi . Gamma Phi Psi Omega . Beta Chi Delta Cl1i Phi Gamma Gamma Beta Theta Zeta Alpha Chi Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Delta Delta Alpha Phi Tau Lambda Delta Kappa Tau Alpha . t at K at p p a E p s lbzzvzded at l'QI!6 U11z'z'ers1'z'y, 1844 C h A p t e r R 0 l l Yale University Bowdoin College Colby College Amherst College . Vanderbilt University . University of Alabama . Brown University . . University of Mississippi . University of North Carolina University of Virginia , . Miami University . Kenyon College Dartmouth College . Central University . Middlebury College University of Michigan . XVilliams College . Lafayette College . Hamilton College . , Colgate University . . . College of the City of New York University of Rochester . . Rutgers College . De Pauw University . . Xvesleyan University . . Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College . . . Cornell University . Syracuse University Columbia College . University of California . Trinity College . . University of Minnesota . . ilon Massachusetts Institute of Technology . University of Chicago . . University of Toronto . Tulane University . . University of Pennsylvania . McGill University . . 245 1844 1844 1845 1846 1847 1847 1850 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1853 1854 1855 1855 1855 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1870 1871 1874 1876 1879 1889 1890 1893 1898 1898 1899 1900 Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Epsilon Chapter 1889 Fratres in Facultate CYRYS NORTIIROII, LL. D. GIT,Bl'IRT BLISS, Ph. IJ. C. A. SAVAGE, P11 D IC. J. ABBOTT, A. B., M. IJ. M. P. VANDIQRIIORQII, M. D. C. L. CSREICNJC, M. D, H. P. RITCIIIIC, M. D. XVILLIALNI R. IIOAG, C. E. RIClI.ARD BVRTON, P11. IJ. H. S. ABBOTT, B. L. A. B. CATIQS, A. B., M D Fratres in Universitate J1m1'01'5 JOHN BUTLER, Jr. K1cI.S113Y S. CHAS113 LOUIS Ii. DAUc:HIcRTv IQDXVARD FREIQAIAN CLARENCIQ A. HAGAMAN GEORGIQ K. HAGAMAN IQDXYIN B. DAULIIJQRTY ALIIERT GLVCK DIALCOLBI A. IWIACLICAN Sophomores EGIL BOECKRIANN CHARLES D. FRICEBIAN BENJABIIN W. SQANDRETT F7'KSfl7ME7Z AMBROSE S. HA3I3II4IRl'IL GLENN M. HARRINKETON ALAN BROOKS CHARLES A. WHEATON IYIAXIBIILIAN A. KL'PIliB JOHN BIDLAKIA: AVILLIALI CLAUDE STIQVIALSON 246 Ph Pi Iota . Nu Deuteron . Tau Alpha Alpha Cl1i Upsilon . Omega . Nu Epsilon Theta Psi . Kappa Nu Chi . . Beta . . Sigma Delta Beta Cl1i . Delta . . Xi . . Gamma Phi Beta Mu . Ornicron . Beta Deuteron . Delta Deuteron . Zeta Deuteron . Rho Chi . Alpha . Pi . . Sigma . . Theta Deuterou . Lambda Deuteron Omicron Deuteron Rho Deuteron . Zeta . . . Lambda . Tau . Q , Psi . . Kappa Tau Nu . . . Alpha Deuteron Gamma Deuteron Chi Iota . . Mu Sigma . . Mu . . Pi Deuteron Zeta Phi . Alpha Nu . Delta Xi . Sigma Tau Omega Mu Iota Mu . Delta Nu . Sigma Nu . Theta . . Tau Deuteron . Chi Mu . i G a m rn a D e l t a Founded al Jefferson College, 1848 Chapter Roll . XVorcester Polytechnic Institute . . . Yale University . . . . Trinity College . . . . Amherst College College of the City of New York . . . Columbia University University of the City of New York . . . Colgate University . . . . Cornell University . . Union College . University of Pennsylvania . . Lafayette College , . Lehigh College . Bucknell University . . Pennsylvania College . Pennsylvania State College . Johns Hopkins University . University of Virginia . . Roanoke University . . . . Hampden-Sidney . Washington and Lee University . . . . Richmond College Vvashington and Jefferson College . . . Allegheny College . VVittenberg College . Ohio XVesleyan Denison University . Ohio State University . . XVooster College Indiana State University . De Pauw University . . Hanover College . lVabash College University of Tennessee . . Bethel College . Illinois Wesleyan . . Knox College . University of Illinois University of Minnesota University of VVisconsin . University of Kansas . VVilliam Jewell College University of Nebraska University of California . . . University of VVashington . . . . University of Maine Massachusetts Institute of Technology . , . . Dartmouth College . , . Syracuse University . University of Alabama . University of Texas . University of Missouri 249 PhiGamma Delta Mu Sigma Chapter 1890 Frater in Regentibus SABIUET, R. XYAN SANT Fx-atres in Facultate FRANK LII: IQOND MQYEY, Ph. D. IQOBERT ALLEN CAMPIIELL, M. D. GEORGE FRANK llOBlCRTS, M. IJ. CHARLES PETER BERKEY, Ph. D. CHARLES FLINT MQCIIIIPIIA, Ph. D. Fratres in Universitate Pos! Grzzd11a1'e JOHN C. BROWN, B. A. JII7II'07'S HERBERT SEARS LAIXIBICRTON FRANK OSBORNE FERNALD Sopbouzores TIIURSTON XYILLIAIXI XVEUM MARK IJAYIS XVOOLERY CHARLES XVHIQIQLIQR NYE XVILl',I.'XM Hl5NRX' DICKQRATH FRANCIS L. KING CHESTER FIRKINS SIGARD BOCKMAN f'lI'ESh17IE7l JOSEPH HXTNTEIL ALIQXANIJER SIIINICV N. ROBSON C o l l e g e o f L a W Hl5RBl4IR'F J. BERGE, '02 JOHN L. LAWSON, '03 ARTHUR ELON HUNTINGTON, B. S., '03 RALPH N. LEUTIIOLD, '04 THOMAS ROBSON KEl,LY, '04 ALFRED YIERINIAN SCIIINIIDT, '04 College of Medicine M. W. H. BOCKMAN, '03 LEONARD HAROLD JACOBSPENI '05 XVINSLOXV CLARKE CHAMBERS, B. S., '05 College of Dentistry XVILLIAM ALLEN CAINIQ, '02 FRANK ANTON FRANKOVITZ, '04 250 .- ..- 4, ,- -K-1-www Delta Upsilon Fbmzdea' ai W1'!!1'ams College, 1834 Chapter Roll VVillian1s College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Adelbert College Colby University Rochester University Middlebury University Bowdoin College Rutgers College. Brown University Colgate University University of the City of New York Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University University of XVisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College De Pauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford. Jr., University University of California McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago 253 D e l t a U p s il o n Minnesota Chapter 1890 Fratres in Facultate IJAVID L. KIPIHI.E, LL. D. A EUGENE E. MCDERMOTT, M. S. CHRISTOPHER W. HALL, M. A. FRANK W. SI-RINGER, E. Ii. JOIIN G. DIOORE, B. A. JENNINGS C. LITZICNBERG, B. S., M. D. ROLAND E. CUTTS, B. S., M. D, IQARL R. HARE. B. S., M. D. OSCAR K. IQICH.-XRDSON, B. S.,M.D. Fratres in Universitate SE7Il'07'S XVILLIAM DOAN GALYIN CARL ALBERT HERRICI-1 BRUCE FRANKLYN HARRIS ARTIIVR NELSON COLLINS ANGUS DONALD BIACKINNOX. JI!7li07'S ALLAN IQEGINALD BROXVN STANLEY SIIUMWAY IQILBOURNE JCARL PETERAIAN BI,-XLLORY IQALPH HICNIQX' XVADIJLE CLAUDE LEONARD HANJQY BLANIIING FISHER CEICORGIC LVLI5 STANLEY Sojrlzouzows RICIIAIQIQ DICLOS COLLINS COIIRTNEY TIIOMAS GLASS XVICKIIAM BIILLS JACKSON TKRCIIIBALD RAY GIBB ONS 1l'7'EShlllE7l MARION CRAGG VVALSTON Il.-XLPH HERBERT MITCHELL H.ARRX' ELDOX f2ERRIS1l ' RAY IVIARSHALI, FRED ATKINS COPELIN XVALTER WILLIAM LYTZEN C o l l e g e o f L a W OLIVER JOI-IN HENDERSON, B. S., '02 PAUL SECOR REDDINO, 102 LESTER JOHN FITCH, B. S., A02 A RTIIDR BYRON VVHITNLY, B. S., '02 MILTON XVATER HIOORE, '03 XVILLIAINI GEORGE ANGLIINI, '04 SIDNEY DENVITT ADAMS, B. S., '04. College of Medicine JAMES W. GEORGE, B. S., A02 EUGENE PAUL CAMPBELL, '03 , Vx ILLIAINI FREDERICK BRAASCH, B. S., '03 254 l Theta Delta Zeta Sigma Gamma Zeta Lambda Kappa Psi . Xi . Upsilon Iota Phi Chi Beta Beta Eta Tau Mu Omega s i U p s i 1 Fozrfzdm' af Union College, 1833 C h a p t e r R o l l 257 011 . . Union College University of New York . . Yale University Brown University . Amherst College Dartmouth College , Colu1nbia University . Bowdoin College Hamilton College . XVesleyan University University of Rochester . . Kenyon College University of Michigan Cornell University . Trinity College . Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota . University of Chicago Psi Upsilon MuChapter 1891 Fratres in Facultate JABEZ BROOKS FREDERICK S. JONES HENRV FRANCIS NACHTRIER T. DXVIGHT MERWIN JOHN C. HLJTCHINSON JOHN SINQLAIRE CLARK JOSIQPII BROXVN PIKE Fratres in Universitate Sefzior I1ARRY CHANDLER CARR J1m1'01' SEAx'Ex' MOORE BAILEY ,g0f7fl0llZ0!'6S DWIOIIT IiEYS XYERXA SAMIJEL TIIA YER BASS CHARLES JOSEPH THOMSON CHARLES :XLISICRT BARTLICSON R.iI,1'Il DICYVITT XYILCOX f'i1'USfI17ZL'7l XVILLIABI DANIELS ILXRRIS ARCHIIC DEAN XVALKICR CHARLES H,XGllN RINKJCR GALE CLIFFORD BIJCRRICK GEORGE :XLBERT BOARDMAN DONALD TWOGOOIJ BOARDMAN College of Law GEORGE TAYLOR XVICBB, '02 XVILLIABI GOl'LIJ COMPTON, ,OZ XVILLIAM HARRY IHCCOLLOM, '03 ARTHUR SHERWIN FRENCH, ,O4 College of Medicine EUGENE FREDERICK XVARNER, '02 EDXIITND XVHITNER ALGER, '02 258 Y vwerrxanwmzvgy U .. ,. - 4 1 ff' , V fzfsxm-Hwy., , ',A,. 'lr I W 1 Vflxf 1 ,.,,. A .N K- f -2. 7,L3,Aj??ffgAyf,.u gf3..4.Jx"g2j3'yT7fgnMM .,,m,,, M, .g:wJ,.,,,, 7 wh Q W J , 1... -. T I ' A 1 ' N! U : - " ' F? 4 ,Q f 'M " alifvffwifi . 9 1 :S f I ,455-353. b. V' 'YL "' 3 A ,T -..v f . V W U J XIY V . .lx F A ?A N P M , 4 4 ' L , '.. -1, --:mw .L 6 , I' . I ' M' "" " 1 ' .m3e'.:m',... A .' 'M ' ' " "" 1 ' . N v-... M:',!,. YH A, P 4 4-as 2"":': ,wfqff W 5- f-fE??gl:. F ,W 1 -- .f fwE,,W,mM- ' Tff- AV V"' W , .A 'A ' if " fr - fgmrfw- K 1 , . . N -f W. - yn, ' - 4511 fr iggffa, -QM pg, i 43 wemm.,, ' if--- Q1 .LV -Y in ,QQ 57' 2,lfgLfvAwZj,,.L,,f 5 Q F, . .SEQTSMESLA J V? r , Lffhxx wiv 1 ,I L H,.A. A' ,f fr F '11-I-W1 - - -'1'g"'f'Xx'Lf"fk ' an 'ii ',Mf"'X' 1 ' :C lv WF."-f' I' '- fx 1, My ---4-1--sw-I-2.. 1, X' 'pm-QR ii ,Q ig' Q L-f'J'L"" f -'vw'ffg,ff'gQ"H'5V ' ' -f " bm "yn, XWQQ -'qxkg 'WA' 21 Qiiggf f fN f J ,wer Fa if Q -is -, , X Y 1gAm!,3l :Hy Mya: .. 3 ,X nv, I-1k f. ,-' , V. W v .- -V -V fn' " ff ' ' We , 2 'ff -, 'FI " if if' kS??'f'f 131' 5 ' A . fw. -'ya X R. 'ij - 1, , X Q -,J Q .1,,- ., 1, I H " 'ff Im . -if f , . "f,f.,Y, . " ,," , f Q, Q. F3 N ' W 'ie " L 'if-Y ii El ' 3 A L ' ' ' Ji" "U: W "' 'T-1-2,-4. f , 'f f, 4 f ' 5.jMg1:.:.fsk J: ., 'f""' A 7 ff: , gf? ami' H , .. ,pg - ' ' Q, t --yah: Q1 ii? FZ- if Qi' fx: -'N '15, ,J Af, , '-K"-M" ',.u.,:::,Lr':r:,v":4:,gxm2Al5,fx, E N' ii, ., 'N-" -wggqfgiivfv Ai 1 "ji Y' -A ""' X - -51 YSQZL'-Jim' 2 . 2-iLU,if:.SrL1..xv' - , Alpha Delta Phi Hamilton Columbia Yale . Amherst llrunonian . Harvard Hudson Bowdoin Dartmouth . Peninsular , Rochester . XVilliams Manhattan . Middletown . Kenyon Union Cornell Phi Kappa . Johns Hopkins Minnesota . Toronto Chicago McGill lfbnnded af Ha11zz'!z'0n College, 1832 hapter Ro 261 l l Hamilton College Columbia College Yale University Amherst College Brown University Harvard College Adelhert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester . Williams College College of the City of New York XVesleyan University Kenyon College . Union College Cornell University . Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University Alpha Delta Phi Minnesota Chapter 1892 Fratres in Facultate YVILLIAIXI XV.-XTTS FOLWELL, LL. D, FREDERICK J. E. VVOODBRIDGIC, M. A. XVILLIABI 5. PATTIAZE, LL. D. AMOS XV. ABBOTT, M. D. HRXRRX' L. YVILLIAMS, M. D. Fratres in Universitate P051 Granizafe IIUGH EVANDER XVILLIS, A. M., LL. B. S8II7'07'S CIIARL1-:S STATHAM MORRIS CHARLES CAMERON HOYT ALEXANDER LESLIE JANIQS YVILLIABI SNOW WESTON JAY ISAAC DLfR.fXND ROBERT EVANS VAN BERGJQN NORMAN GEORGE LIND FRANK ELISIIA REED JZf7I1,Ul'S PAUL SHJQRBURN SINIITH, S. B. HAROLD JOSEPH HOARD OTHO IIAROLD CAMPBELL JAMES XYON XVILLIAIXIS .S0ffl077I076'S HORACI42 PORTER FISH ARTHUR PIERCE PRATT ROBERT DUPONT HIOORE Freshmen ARCHIBALD VVRIGHT ROBERTSON XVALTICR H.,XI.T. XVHICELER CHARLES INIURRAY STOCKTON f3ARFIELD XVILLIAM BROWN HIXRRX' ALDRICH JOHN HENRY BOGART ERNEST AUSTIN XVOODWARD JOSEPH ALFRED PII IRANDOLPH JAINIES MCRAE 262 CRCI4 r 1 r f .v, , f 'Ll Beta . . , Gamma Deuteron Delta Deuteron . Zeta . . Eta Iota . . Iota Deuteron . Kappa . . Lambda . Mu Deuteron . Nu Deuteron Pi . . . Omicron Deuteron Pi Deuteron . Rho Deuteron Sigma Deuteron . Tau Deuteron . Phi . . Psi Chi . . Chi Deuteron . Zeta Deuteron . Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, 1848 apter Ro 265 . Cornell University University of Michigan . University of California . Brown University . Bowdoin College . Harvard University VVilliams College . Tufts College Boston University .Amherst College Lehigh University Hobart University . . Dartmouth College College of City of New York . . Columbia College . University of XVisconsin . University of Minnesota . Lafayette College , llamilton College . University of Rochester . Columbia University McGill University Theta Delta Chi Tau Deuteron Charge 1892 Fratres in Universitate Srzziars BIARVIN JAY EGLIQSTON PICRCY JONES LAXVRICNCE GICORGJC BYRIZANK XYEBSTICR Jzuzzlw' XVILLIAINI CHAPMAN IJEICRING S0A1'7f1071Z07'6'S CARL A. SQIIERER R. LAUNCIQLOT TEBBITT HUGH ELLIS LEACII GEURGIQ NVIQSTICRIfIIf:I,D XVARD SAMUEL EVANS HAYES FRANK XVORBIAN EDMUNDS f'i1'EShlllt'lI JAMES BALTHOSAR IRSFELD LAURAL LUCAS KIf1LT,S PIELON EDXVIN LIQACH IQAYIXIOND STEWART DEAN BERT -ELROY DUTCHER .ALBION EDOLPH CIIILSON 266 1 X , "FW, m 5,4 ii , K J K x 'V - .vgefaf ' A, ,Qxv':ff1- ug! V ' ,4 ' Y ' gi HE.- i . :E 1 Qi " 1 V " , , ig 'Q W 5.-, 2 , S . x K. 2 . g WSL We ig 3 I .V 1, 5 ' ri 5 f ' ' 2 rv - Q1 'Sw- fw W i , Ek, " A 91 ' A "H 'L ,- . f' I sf, V ,.4g,W-,gi n ,,f 1 Q., ,5fg:.Q,.V, 1 5, x K ft ,gxlffff ,A :Q , f w.xza-,w::msnsm. mwA- ranearr. Q' wyrrnmrwzzx- .L :.M,i.Ih' '- fs' . 'g.fs..sL V"'T1"f""1mf""' N" Exmxrmzgvrzw .mf Zeta Ps i ll'b1llIlf'6'lf af -Nifzu lllrk U11z'z'er51'Iy, IX-17 Chapter Ro ll Phi New York University Zeta Williams College Delta - . . Rutgers College Si?-51113 University of Pennsylvania Chi . . Colby University EpSilO11 Brown University Kappa . Tufts College Tau . . Lafayette College Upsilon . University of North Carolina Xi University of Michigan Lambda . Bowdoin College Beta University of Virginia Psi . Cornell University Iota . . University of California Theta Xi , Toronto University Alpha Columbia University Alpha Psi . . . McGill University Nu . Case School of Applied Sciences Eta . . . Yale University Mu , . Stanford University Alpha Beta . University of Minnesota 269 Z e t a P s i Alpha Beta Chapter 1899 Fratres in Facultate H. L. STAPLES, A. M., M. D. JOIIN DAY SBIITII, M. A., LL. M. Fratx-es in Universitate Hzxz' f?7'll0'IlIlfl'X ARTHUR CIIRISTOEFERSON GIISTAVE SCI-IOLLE Senior XVILLIABI LLOYD BEAN .g0f7fZ071l0l'6'S NORMAN LESLIE NEWIIALL TRUIXIAX 1':LXVJil,L RICKIXRD Hl4IRlil5Il'l' JEFFERSON PENFIICLIB :XRTIIUR :XIJELBICRT IQNOPP CARL VON ROIIR f'xl'6'Sh11Il'iI DON CAMERON ANDERSON KARL ALBERT SIMMON JOIIN ALEXANDER JARDEEN C 0 l l e g e o f L a w XVALTER LAVENDER YICRGE WILLIAM AMHERST TAItTc:ES 11.-XYIXIOND HORACE INIYICRS JOIIN N. TIIELAN ALBERT LICROY RIVERS VVILLARD ASA FRANCIS College of Medicine GEORGE FREDERICK BIUELLER IWIARTIN M. GROVE 270 X v Q1 ,. Q .' 4.432 , , ' rf FII. ' V -1 ., , wg 1 , ,., X f 4. ' - - . . - 1 . 1 Q 1wszL..m.:51.mg4.:i'z-Q4.24, . ,, A--hQ,.'..a,.fa.,,,1w K a p p a Uuivezfsify of Bologna, 1400 S i g m a Universify of Virginia, 1867 C h a p t e r R 0 l l DISTRICT I. DISTRICT V, Psi . University of Maine Theta Cumberland University Alpha Rho . . . Bowdoin College KHPPH ' ' Vanderbilt University Alpha Lambda . University of Vermont Lafubda ' ' Univ?-fsitl' Of Tennessee Beta Alpha I ' ' Brown University P111 Southwestern Presbyterian University Alpha Kappa . . Cornell University Omega ' ' University of the South Beta Kappa . New Hampshire College Alpha Theta Southwestern Baptist Univ. Alpha Xi . . . Bethel College DISTRICT H' Beta Nu . . Kentucky State College DISTRICT vi. Pi . , . Swarthmore College V Alpha Delta . Pennsylvania State College A113118 Vpsilon . . Millsaps College Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Gamma . . Louisiana State University Alpha Phi . . Bucknell University Epsilon . . Centenary College Beta Delta XVash. and Jefferson College Sigma . Tulane University Beta Iota . . Lehigh University Iota Southwestern University Alpha Alpha . University of Maryland Tau . University of Texas Alpha Eta . Beta Pi . Columbian University . Dickinson College DISTRICT III. Zeta . University of Virginia Eta Randolph-Macon College Nu . . VVilliam and Mary College Upsilon . Hampden-Sidney College Beta Beta . Richmond College Delta . . Davidson College Eta Prime Trinity College DISTRICT IV. Alpha Nu . . YVoff0rd College Alpha Beta . . . Mercer University Alpha Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda . . University of Georgia Beta . . . University of Alabama Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute DISTRICT VII . . University of Arkansas VVillian1 Jewell College . Missouri State University . University of Nebraska Xi . . .Alpha Omega Beta Gamma Alpl1a Psi Beta Omicron . University of Denver DISTRICT VIII . Alpha Sigma . . Ohio State University Chi . Purdue University Alpha Pi . XVabash College Beta Theta . . University of Indiana Alpha Gamma . University of Illinois Alpha Chi . . Lake Forest University Beta Epsilon , University of VVisconsin Beta Mu . University of Minnesota DISTRICT IX . Beta Zeta Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi . . University of California 273 K a p p a S i g rn a Beta Mu Chapter 1901 Fratres in Universitate 1Q1XfffI'tltlI7lLlfl' CHARLES A. BALLARII Sm 1.0 rs FQMORY LEE JEWELL JOHN J. THORNTON FRANK M. BAKER BIORTON L. BICBRITJIC SCOTT W. JExvELI, J ll 71 fa rx GEORGE If. SIIEA ADRIAN D. MASTIALNRROOR CHARLES P. STICRLING FRANK C. IIUGHJCS S0ph011z01'f5 XVILI. L. IIOIf1fMAN S. IJOAK LOXYERY JAMES A. BALLAR11 f'1I'EShll1C7l HARRY C. BARNEY RICHARD B. 'THOMPSON HENRY XV. GOICHRS CHARLES D. BEAGLIC CLARENCE MCK. THORIJE U. II.-XROLD CQRIGGS XYILLIAIXI H. SHEA, Jr. GLENN J. BAKER. 'THOMAS 'THOMPSON 274 N , Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at Universify of Alabzzma, 1856 C h a p t e r R o l l PRoVINcP3 ALPHA Massachusetts Beta Upsilon ....... Boston Universitv Massachusetts Iota Tau Massachusetts Gamma Massachusetts Delta Maine Alpha New York Alpha . Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . . Harvard University . XVorcester Polyteclmic Institute . . . . . . University of Maine PROVINCIQ BETA . . . . Cornell University New York Mu . Columbia University New York Sigma Phi St. Stephen's College Pennsylvania filllega , Alleglleuv College Pennsylvania Sigma Phi , . Dickinson College Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta . Pennsylvania State College Pennsylvania Zeta . . . Bucknell University Pennsylvania Delta . . . Gettysburg College Pennsylvania Theta .... University of Pennsylvania U U g PROVINCE GAINIINIA Virginia Qmicron ...... University of Virginia VIrg1n1a Sigma Washington and Lee University North Carolina Xi North Carolina Theta South Carolina Gamma Georgia Beta Georgia Psi Georgia Epsilon Georgia PlIi Michigan Iota Beta Michigan Alpha Ohio Sigma Ohio Del Ohio Ep ta . silon Ohio Theta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Illinois Psi Omega Illinois Beta Minnesota Alpha Kentucky Kappa Kentucky Iota Kentucky Epsilon Tennesse e Zeta Tennessee Lambda Texas Nu . Tennessee Kappa Tennesse Tennesse Alabama Alabama Alabama Missouri Missouri Colorado Colorado e Omega e Eta Mu Iota Alpha Mu Alpha Beta Chi Zeta V . University of North Carolina . . Davidson College . XVofford College - University of Georgia A . . Mercer University . Emory College . . . . Georgia School of Technology PROVINCE DIQLTA University of Michigan . Adrian College Mount Union College . . Ohio XVesleyan . University of Cincinnati Ohio State University . Franklin College . . Purdue University . Northwestern University . . University of Illinois . . . . . . University of Minnesota PROVINCE IHIPSILON . Central University . . Bethel College . . . Kentucky State College Southwestern Presbyterian University . . . Cumberland University . Vanderbilt University . . University of Tennessee . . University of the South Southwestern Baptist University . . University of Alabama . . . . . . Southern University . . . . . . Alabama Polytechnic Institute PROVINCE ZPLTA University of Missouri Neb. Lambda Pi . University of Nebraska XVashington University Ark. Alpha Upsilon, University of Arkansas PROVINCP: ETA University of Colorado Cal. Alpha, Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . Denver University Cal. Beta . . . University of California PROVINCE THETA La. Epsilon, Louisiana State University Miss. Gamma . University of Mississippi Louisiana Tau Upsilon, Tulane University Texas Rho .... University of Texas 277 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Minneso Fx-ate F r a t r e s RALPH ELMORE SQUIRES ta Alpha Chapter 1902 rin Facultate C. C. JETT, B. M. IE. VRNI SYLVEXUS IJUNCAN in Universitate Srfz 1'o11v . PAUL COLBURN BURRILL Jznzfors IQDXYARD FRANK HUMPHREY ALFRED CARPENTER XVHITNEY IQALPII HARVEY BALDWIN LUGTEN INIERRICTT JAMES HYGII H.-XR1'ZET,I, ROBERT STANLEY HIERRIABI C o MAURICE VAUGHN FQVANS, '02 College EUGENE K. GREEN, ,O3 ALBERT GUY ALLEY, '05 CHARLES IIAXXYELL MCCONN FRANK HERBERT NIFTTER MARK LYMAN PAGE Sofifzalzmrefs INIERTON STEPHEN KINGSTON G1'IORGE XVYNDHARI CAPLIN Fl'E5fI117l'1I CHARLES NORTON HENSEL GEORGE VV,-XTSON XVALLACE l l e g e o f L a w CURTIS LYMAN HARRINCSTON, '04 o f M e d i c i n e CHELSEA C. PRATT, '04 EARL DANFORD BOND, ,05 278 Alpha Tau Omega Founded az' 16z'fh11z011d, Wkgfinia, 1865 Chapter Roll PROVINCE I. ALABAINIA AND GEORGIA Alabama Alpha Epsilon Alabama Beta Beta . Alabama Beta Delta . Georgia Alpha Beta V. Georgia Alpha Theta . Georgia Alpha Zeta . Georgia Beta Iota . PROVINCE II. California Gamma Iota . A. and M. College Southern University . University of Alabama . University of Georgia . Emory College . Mercer University . School of Technology CALIFORNIA, COLORADO, LOUISIANA, TEXAS Colorado Gamma Lambda . Louisiana Beta Epsilon Texas Gamma Epsilon Texas Gamma Eta . PROVINCE III . ILLINOIS, Illinois Gamma Zeta . Indiana Gamma Gamma Michigan Alpha Mu . Michigan Beta Kappa . Michigan Beta O111icro11 Nebraska Gamma Theta Kansas Gamma Mu . Minnesota Gamma Nu PROVINCE IV. INIA Maine Beta Upsilon . Maine Gamma Alpha . Beta Massachusetts Gamma Rhode Island Gamma Delta Vermont Beta Zeta . INDIANA, INIICIIIGAN, NEBRASKA, . University of California . University of Colorado . Tulane University . Austin College . University of Texas KANSAS, MINNESOTA . University of Illinois Polytechnic Institute . Adrian College . Hillsdale College . Albion College . University of Nebraska . University of Kansas . University of Minnesota INE, INIASSACIIUSETTS. RHODE ISLAND, VERMONT . University of Maine Colby College . . Tufts College . Brown University . University of Vermont PROVINCE V. NEXV YORK AND PENNSYLVANIA New York Alpha Omicron New York Alpha Lambda . New York Beta Theta . Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania Alpha Iota . Pennsylvania Alpha Pi Pennsylvania Tau . PROVINCE vI. North Carolina Alpha Delta North Carolina Xi . South Carolina Beta Xi Virginia Delta . . Virginia Beta Ohio Alpha Nu . Ohio Alpha Psi . Ohio Beta Eta Ohio Beta Mu . Ohio Beta Omega Ohio Gamma Kappa . Alpha Tau . Tennessee Tennessee Beta Pi . Tennessee Beta Tau . Lambda Omega Pi Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee . St. Laxvrence University . Columbia University . Cornell University Pennsylvania College . Muhlenburg College . . XV. and J. College University of Pennsylvania NORTH CAROLINA, SOUTH CAROLINA, VIRGINIA University of North Carolina . . Trinity College . College of Charleston . University of Virginia . . . . . VVashington and Lee University PROVINCE VII. OHIO PROVINCIC VIII. TENNESSEE . . . . Southwestern Presbvterian . Southwestern Baptist 281 . Mt. Union College XVittenburg College VVesleyan University . XVooster University . . State University NVestern Reserve University University University University . Cumberland College . University of the South University of Tennessee . Vanderbilt Alpha Tau Omega Gamma Nu Chapter 1902 Fratx-es in Universitate Sc'7Z7'Ol' CAMP1s1f:I.I. L.-xl'RAx B.xIL1cx' J11111'01'5 J. R. Lum .L N. Rowxf .S'z2j5f10l1101'1',f XVILLIABI SUMNPQR Covlax' 1fR1aIm1Q1uc1q IL-XROLIJ 1'01'P1-2 HARRY BIARSHALL FRANCIS f'k'l'.YfZ1lIL'l! Lnox MoR1f:r.L1s Bow: XVILLIAKI C. S'rR1cISscsu'rH 282 0 l Kap Phi . . Beta Epsilon Psi . . Beta Tan . Beta Alpha . Beta Iota . Gamma Rho Lambda . Beta Gamma Beta Nu . Beta Delta . Xi , Kappa Delta . Iota . Nu Iita . Upsilon Epsilon . Beta Lambda Chi . Beta Zeta . Theta . Sigma . Omega Pi . Beta Eta Beta Mu pa Kappa Gamma fbzzzzded af lII07lNl0Ilfh College, 1870 C h a p t e r R o AIQPHA PROVINCE BETA PROYINC E GAINIMA PROVINCE DELTA PROVINCE 285 ll Boston University Barnard College Cornell University . . Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania . Swarthmore College Allegheny College . Butcliel College . XVooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan . . Adrian College Hillsdale College . Indiana University . De Pauw University . . Butler College . University of IVisconsin . Northwestern University Illinois 'Wesleyan University . University of Illinois . University of Minnesota Iowa State University . Missouri State University Nebraska State University . Kansas State University . University of California Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of Colorado Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Chapter 1880 Sox-or in Facultate HOPE MCDONALD Sorores in Universitate Sefziors :ALICE DOUGAN f9RACE NVIIEATON Jmzfors . IIARRIET LOUISE ARMSTRONG CORNELIA lu.-XUIJIC Il15NNEDY FLORA ALICE EDWARDS INICZ IiELEN LORD ICLSIIQ ATKINS STONE CLEORA CLARK XVIIICELER Sophonzorvs POLLY CAROLINE BULLARD H1iT,h2N PALTLINE HURBRIIJGIC EDITH RANDELL BIOORIQ FLORENCE HELEN XV.-XTSON SUE ALLEN XVEIR Freslmzezz K ATI I LEICN 1':LIZAB1CTH GIYNC R EL HELEN CLARKE BIAY HELEN IQIBIBERLY HELENE Iii-ENNEDY Hl5I,l'2N JEANETTE PATTERSON FRANCES IJXVIGHT XVOODBRIDGE CLARA IQINGSXYELL XVHEICLIQR Unclfzsscd INIARGARET BICDIILLAN EVA SBIITH Pos! Graduazfcs YILLEN ANNETTE JANNEY FLORENCE CAROLINE POWELL 286 w, VW. X ,A 2, .1... 4q1.r.w,s,i5,,,E'w'.,-.m.?,M., A f Q , 1 V ll ' 3 ,la , ,Q fd ,J ,Q .5 7 4 M 4 2 'T , Y ' -' ' 'E L - - rw- 2 mf cgfirw MQ,-fl-f?.' L. f1wf:':nnf:rzwfv131 .Q - ,141 V' H. Ci '7' ffl N Y 5' 'fyff i U! ff 331115 .f y,Wi. f SFX Ez' ' ' , ... fy A WJ ihwfliiqlig VCU' . gf 'mf"f-WW?-'-mWai'fEFYi12l',f'fF,,gE'5Ui ,W 'Yg4p,5,C2'i4.,4w " ,,,w".,,wf22Sffffg , wwfff 11,4 i,ef2vQ 'EH A ?'f?w L 5? X 9 57" 456 rfwl A-' 'x f5.f'4if,'.'1f54'i'?"'f i 2Xs 11'N::Q4"Nnv f-ff' V Mw:WfA1g' 25f V 'if-filfffww' f M' , Q' '73, f fukv w as 535, x ' F' W' if 1 ' 42"-X Y ' . .Hiya-' '.2iff9f:,vT7"vf2, ,114 GQ. Us :J ' I , f ,f+,Q:+-f- if , Ihigfifli 4 3' iwff- f.fff.1fws'47 gif' 4 -, ' vi if 'Jw' R3 1,-.g,:Lw sg, :Q . ' 13351 y fn vm gi E f +A' -,fl-,E 1 91 x RU-1-way'-'m f:,1f',- Y 'T' if-WF s - W ' 9 gl - Q if ,ff ff,,..2fh. Q ,x UN' , 2 -f:'f.X, GM 'f,:-J'-fx? A Av V455 '41 Y E gl H , M ,5x..,fi.. M , , JL I :I 4' A ' wp-TS 5 ip Tl Q V EV. "3 Wrflfzrwvs. ., . . 55171:-3.7 'H ' "' wa, WW? -''-.'ffm'--.1v'f.':21:.'f': .1 ' VAT nfl- H "',7Q.fTx fClLT',f.T3'14tp3ii,,,f4IT,,Y1'f, ..Q..n.La4-p,+,:,Q.TTg5-2535 -Q15 75' H 1-'-- "5iLg:fQlT4YI,fz2iF5A.'Y If P1 mia! ' 'fivwffw-mwi U 235 'fb -.1 z V' ' xxzxgrz ,Lw.n:..Y,:Q -' Lzuzw.-.1K:..sfg:,s3.:Jail-J,'.T5i3I.i1.fQ ,.:,,'ias.IFQi"' 7 I , up :f ..v.,f' Alpha Zeta . Eta . Theta . Kappa Lambda Xi . Sigma Tau . Upsilon Phi . Chi . Psi . Omega . Rho .... Kappa Theta Alumnae Delta Gamma lfbzmdm' ai Waffren Female Iwslilufe, 1872 Chapter Ro 289 ll Mount Union College, Ohio . Albion College, Michigan . Buchtel College, Ohio . University of Indiana University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Michigan . Northwestern University . . University of Iowa Leland Stanford, Jr., University . University of Colorado . . Cornell University VVon1en's College, Baltimore . University of VVisconsin . Syracuse University Lincoln, Nebraska Delta Gamma Lambda Chapter 1882 Sorores in Facultate ADAH L. COMSTOCK IQLIZABICTH NORRIS Sox-ores in Universitate Swziors EDITH FOULKI3 SARAH C. GRANT JUANITA VVILLIALIS J1n1z'01'5 NELLE STINCHFIIQLIJ DIARY LOUISE LGNGBRAKIQ ALICIQ McCI,IfI,I,ANII LIQONORA CATHARIN11: MANS LEULAH Juusox Sojbfzomoffes ALICE EI.1.I4:x CARTER LILLIAN INIAIC SMITH ALICI4: ANNICTTIC BIQAN ELISII: A. FOULKIQ Fwslwzen ALICE SCOTT LOUISI: XVINCIIICLL ELEANOR PIAINIILTON CORN!-CLI,-X PIOLLINSHEAD Unflassed EIJNA JUDSON XVILDE LoIs AGNES T1sNxAxT 290 GERTRIIIJI-3 BENJAMIN XVEAVER LIQILAH STIQVIALNS ' we "Elm, in 'SJW FXJLA5 avi a in Ja? A 'Iii bw.. :fy v4 'ls ' 9' 4 9 ' f ' - ' f ,V . A f va W gf , fv 'B P . ' A' ' 1 , , A ,g '- -X QQ ?fw .,. x-FW' K QM? X-,X x Q fx 35 C' 55? Sf, ,ffl-7 X "'i..1'3 i'.'5-+?gt,Ei'LH:? ::s1.'!iedL, mv W " . - . fr ' I ' 1 " ' "" ' 0' , '4 ' .5 ---1.x - :U A g 'l -,ky : ' X W, 'S Ay E 1+-0 1 f ' "' ,f ,. 2' Y Q' ,Q ,l , ., . ,. 1- 4 .74 , - 5 .rrlw J 1 V , . , 1 - .mb ,1 .b 2' ' 41 . , .... .. m ' - , A . ,V ' Q11 M 'gli 4 w ' fa' Q ' ' ,, Gy Y- ,- '. k Mfg' . .ti k ,I J , X Q- - ' g g ,. ' 5' f'.1 ' ' A VW. A 5 . .r T ' . 'V , -' K w,,,::f7 U " , 7. f -1 1 , 1 ,,A,Q- 'figffrggfgs' .,:?g' W ' A , Q ' X x52:f,21!,f-111 M ,Fw J-.V 9 1-.f . ' , 'L 1 'A il ' I ' - F ' , . - .f . f '-, tzfffk X J- -" , - 1. V ' ,px x,47,giu 1, Q V, L, A- 1. 9 5 Q f X Nr X wx A -'XS- 2 1 . T W xc: L , Q 4 .1 y N A is N N Q M nw , . B - 1 .1 A -. NYJ -' . w 1 A xg. w E, 1 my ,JY J,-qv" I + ,ggi I v J ' S ,. w rf ,um S mmf g., 1, r xv,.q,.. ,. J JL -, f, Q 4 , , , --f - - V- -.-A-,V - -, - -1- .. -Q H.-x.V" '-' .f-xsnrff us- .yaf "' f.- ..:,2m:,f:,Q r ' Kappa Alpha Theta Founded zz! Dc Pauw L771Z.i"BJ'S1'fj', 1870 C h a p t e r R o l l ALPHA DISTRICT Iota . . . . Cornell University Lambda , . University of Vermont Mu . Cl1i . . Alpl1a Beta Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Gamma Alumnae Eta Alumnae BETA DISTRICT XVom Allegheny College Syracuse University . Swarthmore College en's College of Baltimore . . Brown University . Barnard College . Brooklyn, N. Y. . Shelburne, Vermont Alpha . . . . De Pauw University Beta , Indiana State University Delta , . University of Illinois Epsilon . XVooster University Eta . University of Michigan Kappa . University of Kansas Pi , . . Albion College Rho . University of Nebraska Tau , Northwestern University Upsilon University of Minnesota Psi . . Alpha Gamma Alpha Alumnae Beta Aluninm Delta Alumnm Epsilon Alumnae Zeta Alumnae GAINIBIA DISTRICT University of XVisconsin . Ohio State University . Greencastle, Indiana Minneapolis, Minnesota . . Chicago, Illinois . Columbus, Ohio . Indianapolis, Indiana Phi . ..... Leland Stanford, Jr., University Omega . . , . University of California The K. A. O. Club of Southern California Los Angeles, California Iota Alumnae ...... . Alhambra, California 293 Kappa Alpha Theta Upsilon Chapter 1889 Sox-or in Facultate ANNA LORRAINIC GUTHRIE Sorol-'es in Universitate P051 Craduzzfes CLARA ELIZABETH FANNINO- BLANQIIE RL-XRY STANFORD INIARGARET BIOORIC LILIAN HATCH CHALBIICRS BIADELRINE ZWICXVHORTER TRAVER GESENA XVILHELIXIINA KOCH Senior ELIZABETH KIDIJER XNIPREXVS Jmzzbfs GLENN BAQON STOCKTON V1 Clk.-SCE WHITE LAVAYEA ' HARRIET XVATSOX S'0fJhU71l01'6'S BESSIE SCRIPTURIC JAN1'ZI1'RESCOTT BENNETT JOSEPHINE LYIJIA THOMAS BLANCHE HIGGINBOTHAM 4 RUTH EDIBX' LEONARD A Freshmen EDNA GAIL IQINYON EVELYN HOPE PERKINS ELEANOR SKIXNER ICLEANOR GORDON ANDREWS IIATHARINE STOUOHTON CATHERINE DPLERINCE BAILEY ICATRINA KENNED Y 294 Alpha Beta Gannna Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta lota Kappa Lamlnla Alpha Phi f'i0IHlll'6'Yf al Syraczzse UIII-Z'l'l'Sifj', 187. Chapter Ro 297 7 ll . Syracuse University . Northwestern University , De Pauw University . Cornell University . University of Minnesota Baltimore XYOIIIGIIIS College . . Boston lfniversity University of Michigan . l'nive1'sity of XVisconsin Leland Stanford, Jr., University . Vniversity of California A 1 p h a P hi Epsilon Chapter 1890 Sorores in Universitate Seniors BI.-XRY FRANCES SANFORD GEORGIA NIITCHELL SWETT DIARY MIRANDA HARRINGTON "J FRANCES CZVVYNNIC NI.-XCFARLAND Hl'2I,EN HARRINGTON ,ff Jmziors LAURA MAE RDBB if GERTRIIDE ICLLEN BALLARD MARTHA FALLIS HARIQIS 5' GRACE .PTEYVIIART Sophoazzclres MADEL CORDICLIA STEVICNSON DoLLx' SARAH ANDREWS CAROLYN TYLER SALISBURY MARJORIE HELEN COLE RENA AVIS LUCAS JULIA CORINNE VVEBSTER RUTH LAW COLE Fresh 111671 CLARISSA AMY MILLER SARAH NVILHELMINE IIEINE FLORENCE AMORETTA BINTLIFF KATE XVEBSTER BUCHANAN BESSIE OLIVIA HEALY X7IRGINIA GERTRUDl'I DE HAAS CORINNE FRANCES MCMILT,AN RUTH XVOODXVARD 298 !1??? 5551! x H Y ' Q ' I ' , A I -. f 5 A f , 'E E 4 V , , A 11- -Vff f7 2 ' .A 217' Q., . .vlgz ,.,K.- ,Avg v-,- ,f .,1n, ' 4--. '., -,bt f,- 1 .,,, 4a:,,,,w, .-,f -, ,-,iff -' . - w . . ' V ' Q . ww ? W mv ,EQHM W4 5159! 7 A 2 My 'VE 'U' . 3 1 A nl-. Q? 'S' 0 -Lu' L 8,21 A ' 1' -F : ., m y ' -' - ' , : v bu V' ' v Q H Q ' A H " ,, ii' . 1 L ' 4 ' , l 'A e. iffil w- f"' ' Q af Q ' Q hz , sw -f x. l Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Olnicron Pi Sigma Upsilon elta Delta Del Irbzmded ai Boston, JSS9 Chapt er Roll . . . Boston University, Boston . St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. . Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa . Knox College, Galesburg, Ill. . University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. , University of Minnesota, Minneapolis University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. . . Baker University, Baldwin, Kan. University of XVisconsin, Madison, VVis. . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio VVomen's College of Baltimore, Baltimore, Md. . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. . XVesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. 301 t A l Delta Delta Delta Theta Chapter 1894 Sorores in Universitate Posz' Ci1f1za'11rzz'es MRS. LORA ALLEN CIIENEY MRS. HETTY BEUHLER,-GALLOXVAY li.-XTE BIACIJERIXIIIJ Sm I.01'5 EDITH MICIIILL TIIORLXS ELLA BELLE RLTBJCCK JIHZI.0l'S IQUTII ELOISE BABCOCK JOSEPIIINE M. XVIIITTEMORE BELLE LOUISE PARKER RUTH HOULTON ALICE EMMA IJYAR S0phU7lI0l'l'S ELE.-XNOR M. VON BODICNSTEDT H.-XRRIET A. DORSETT BICSSIE ALIXIIRA CovERT AGNES SOMERVILLE CRAIG f'3'4'5h11zefz ISA BELLE CAROL YNI4: STENE AIJELLA T. JOHNSON ETHIQL GILLETTE PALBIER f?R.-XCE FISK JUDITII :XLICE GERRISII 302 MN Y rss, ai QW v Y J , -k , 9 -Q . 'i , I f, ,c X 4 h 5 , Q5 Mt I S Omega Psi IFOIHZIIIFZII az' ET'd7ISf01l, Illinois C h a p t e r R o l I Alpha Evanston, lllinois Gannna . , . Minnesota Beta Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Lincoln, Nebraska Gamma Chapter Sorores in Universitate S6lZ7'I17S FLORIQNQIQ ELLA SMITH :ALICE DUGAN GRACE XVIIEATON HI-:LI-:N HARRINGTON MARY MIRANIIA HARRINGTON AInf:I,AID1c ROBBINS SARAH CATHERINE GIQANT JIl7Zf07'S ALICE XVILLIAIXIS REIIFIIQLII ELSII4: ALICE STONIA: BI.-XRTHA lfAI,I,Is HARRIS LEONORA C. MANN I DOLLY SARAH ANDRIQWS HIARY LOUISE LONGBRAKI4: H.XRRIliT LOUISE ARMSTRONG Sophouzores 5E+!?94QWEfQ??2TiTC?7 lGilT'U?15!-M?IiI'H?D EmLHY?Hf52Tl.C!J Q!l54+H?f1,eoqz-rim ifmKlI"Ef6rHj-GER! 304 QSESQ' , .,,., , .h ,, -as-. -.41 I T, -. , . W Ai- i 19 - "' as I' 9 9 MQ -WW 1' - ca 'av , 1129923 J" 5-I S 4 X ev, 1 - ii? V? QW - I 'Rua 90 ln. Z4 -. l 3464 ,5' 91 I , 4 6 Q M? : 55533 f W WE Q JW W at K , Qu Ee 4 QQ my-a,4,,,......,,l 4' l . V V. , 1 J., ,,ff,- 1' .-:i:Q1.1,,-,. 1,,,.. 'Ei .-'1f 4.: ','-:r-1i'-" ' '- A R I ,-,,. 0 M , ,. , H .. , , . .L A L. .- , gy -5 wh: E , NW, :lv 9 . :XA , x I V A .Y sg: . wa' P- 44? 5 -A "- ' .. , - 12v -.w... 54, 4 f" ' -fl - A, f? f ff ' 's ..f'vh,h 14 1-,, ., , , AQ.. E I, tx .I 'lim i if , 6, 4 V . Q 1 8, .9 I B t Q, ,- 4Qbh,,? EI-QE? 231 Ay t, J. b 4 'g U b QPFK Q ' ' .4 f l - V A k . , . A , - I - Alpha Gamma Delta Eta Zeta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda i Alpha Gamma fbllildflll zzz' Nezv York, 189-1 Chapter 311 Roll New York Homeopathic Medical College Hahneniann Medical College, Philadelphia , . , . University of Minnesota Chicago Homeopathic Medical College Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College . . , . Pulte Medical College Homeopathic Medical College of Missouri . . . University of Michigan Hahneinann Medical College, Chicago Phi Alpha Gamma Delta Chapter 1897 Fratres in Facultate XV1Lr,1.xMsON, M. D., LL. B., A. M. GEORGE F. IQOBERTS, M GIBSON, M. D., O. et A. Chir. XV. E. LEONARD, M. D., A MANN, M. D., A. B., A. M. R. D. IIATCHAN, M RIQKER, M. D., A. B. A. E. BOOTH, M Fratres in Universitate S511 Z-01 '5 IC. F. WARNER Ii. I.. HALL Jzmiors C. A. DAWSON, A. Ii. G. SCIIMIDT, B. S. H. D. IYEXVKIRK, B. S. P. E. Ru.:-:Y G. IC. Ilacsrt, B. S. Sophomore JARIES BALLARIJ F1'l'Sh1lI67l R. C. LOWE H. Y. KING 312 iv 96' 'diff 1 .23 IV , .- ,gn .i'w ,, - f , Q A 5- 64.14 ' I 1gQfT - T3 3 5 'f97v1,f'i . W5 - -'M-wif v-ww 654-vp M. 1: 3442 ,6+ , 'PfN"' 1 Lg,"'N" 15 P Nw Y- ,.. W V , " QS' A , 4 iff: J' mwfi'5'11Nkg? ' 1 ' it 'YE 4 fxlfvi vi VA zu' Es sq U53 " ' L f Q W' I MC? I H I P Qgxxgfx li' if ' J I 1 5 A fig . Q " 'Q ' - - . . ' ' ning... v,, 4 6 A V' ver --Q-, Q ,QE ' 'EZTGA " Q QE 16, sq ky 'Z Q W 3 1 0 4 ., HQ ai I-44 U U '-L "' 4 , + .,a b ' ,.-4 ,, Q' U , " ': ""' '4 U , , V , . , . f " Q -. - 2 -A 5 L r le S21 -1 4 J ' . M Ji? W . ,. ,..- f . 5- X bv fi -41 5 , '..fb- A f,,,,3f ',"' 599 f , "I N 45 , 3 ' . , a w XC ! ' -fab h l -' 'f'.,,-- ,ax . -X Y ,. 4, A L gfiiw, 4 -If Y V . P Nj, , 5 I B, , V ,kk ' .1135 -M 1 ' .gg 1 1 Q - . . . 4 - V f i - ' Kent . Benjamin Booth . Storey Cooley Pomeroy Marshall Jay . XVebster Hamilton Gibson Choate XVaite . Field . Conkling Tiedeman Minor . Dillon . Daniels Chase . Harlan Swan . McClain Lincoln Osgoode Fuller . Miller . Green . Comstock Dwight Foster . Ranney hiDeltaPhi Founded at Universily of Jllichigan, 1864 Chapter Ro 307 ll . University of Michigan . Illinois XVesleyan University . Northwestern University Columbia University XVashington University . Hastings College of Law Columbian University . Union University . Boston University . University of Cincinnati University of Pennsylvania . Harvard Law School . Yale Law School New York University . Cornell University University of Missouri University of Virginia . University of Minnesota . Buffalo Law School University of Oregon . University of Wisconsin Ohio State University . State University of Iowa . . University of Nebraska . Law School of Upper Canada . . Lake Forest University Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of Kansas . Syracuse University . New York Law School . . Indiana University XVestern Reserve University Phi Delta Phi Dillon Chapter 1891 Fratres in Facultate XVILLIABI S. PATTEE, LL. D. A. C. EIICKIXIAN, A. M., LL. B. JAMES PAIOE, A. M., LL. M. HOXVTXRIJ S. ABBOTT, B. L. JOHN C. SXV1CIi'1', LL. M. IQANSOIXI J. POWELL, LL. M. Fratres in Universitate Post Crfza'1uzz'es TXLONLO P. XVILLIABISOX HUGH Ii. XVILLIS FRANK C. IQSTERLY Seniors fgliilklllff T.xx'1,OR Xvlflili XX'1LL1AM COULD COMPTON XYICRNON XY. DODGE JAMES C. INIICLYILLE JOHN C. KNOX FRANK INICNLTLTX' PAUL E. VON TQUSTJCR LESTER J. FITCH Jlzlfdlrlllen CLARENCE ALFRED PAULSON EZIJXVARD FREEMAN XVILLIAM HARRY HICCOLLOM JAY A. IQJCNNICOTT JAMES C. SCRIBNICR RfXYlNIOND IQOBERTSON JOSEPH IC. AUSTIN ALBERT GLUCK GUSTAV SCHOLLFI LEROY ALBERT PAGE Jmziwfs HARVEY SPAULDING CLAPP ARTHVR SHERXVIN FRENCH ERI CLARK EVANS RIJBICIQT TATLOW BARN.-XRD JOHN BIDLAKIQ, JR. FRANK E. REED HANS BURGHER HAROLDSON CARROLL H. DAWLEY ALEXANDER LESLIE JANES 308 Uk. 'Q 4 Q L '1" X V Q- ,,. ,,-U1 A1fx - , . .rr . 4 f b ' 'F " -.', YQ , Cl ,. A ff 5 4 , l N. vtf' 'Q , Q " A' ,H ' i 1, if? fr? 609 21 ,.l,., , ?' ..', . :v.g:i.Ajg.g AA.a 1 H f 'zilfg ,if1.,W 3E4', Avv' Q 4- ,:.f fa'-',1:..--5 ",.- ' -,M '1'. f-grin: rv Alu. '1i" ,,3,',,.g2g22.L1,, HL. ,,...4,-, - ,xr 4...L-frff -- F Z-'W' "' "' 0 32.3 fig 5296? an 4 +5 if 8 i gf 5 Q 'm"i .,v--0-inn as X amunssm l ' Q Q .-., 1 I .X V ,. 4 V 4 ,,-1 .' f ,l-fynh' .f. P- - 'l " ' E l . .,. 1 in , ,.V. Q 4 'M . Y I Ll. A , VI? .. nk ' Q :L 'L 5, ,A ,I n , ---l 1, I V.-1 V , i- 'K L , .. I X A' Ti fl 1 SV' ' A E " ' .fb A VW an l:., A 'Af . "'.', gf , 2 X X f' -, f' Mi" V 45'-H! 'D fw 3 1 U - '-4' - 5. I ,- . 1 5, uw , ug . F . Q . - .. A , . 15 5 S 5:24 ,I -I A s I . K A lx fb ' i f Alpha Beta . Delta . Epsilon . Zeta . Eta . Theta Iota . Kappa Lambda . Mu . Nu . Xi . Omicron . . Alpha Kappa Phi Rho . . . Sigma Tau . Upsilon . Phi . u S i g rn a N u Founded at Uzzzrefsizfy of fllztlzigfafz, 1381 Chapter Roll University of Michigan . . Detroit College of Medicine . XVestern University of Pennsylvania . . University of Minnesota . Northwestern University . University of Illinois University of Cincinnati . . . . Columbia University . Rush Catiiliated with Chicago Universityj . . . University of Pennsylvania . . . University of Syracuse University of Southern California . New York University and Bellevue . . . . Union University . XV3S11lI1g'tOl1 University CSt. Louisj . Jefferson Medical College . XVestern Reserve University . . . . Cornell University . Cooper Medical College CSan Franciscoj . . . University of California 319 Nu Sigma Nu Epsilon Chapter 1891 Fratres in Facultate CHARLES LYMAN GREENE AMOS XV. ABBOTT JOHN F. FULTON MAX P. VANDER IIORCK PARKS RITCIIIE C. EUGENE RIGGS ARTHUR J. GILLETTE JAMES E. IWIOORIC R. E. CUTTS W. ALEXANDER JONES FREDERIQK A. IJUNSMOOR THOMAS G. LEE FRANK F. XVESBROOK CHARLES A. IQRIJBIAXX JOHN XV. BELL CHARLES A. XVIIEATON JAMES H. DITNN FRANK C. TOIID JOHN T. ROGERS J. T. CIIRISTISON GEORGE D. HEAII GEORGE SENKLER CHARLES R. BALL PIARRY P. RITCIIIPI A. XV. DUNNING J. L. ROTHROQK XY. R. BIVRRAY A. A. LAW S. M. XVIIITIC H. SNICVE M. R. AYILCOX J. XV. LITTLE H. K. Rl-CAD F. A. ICIICIILE E. R. I-IARIC. FRRIJIQRICK LEAVITT Fratres in Universitate SL'11l'01'.Y J. W. GECJRL2l'2 L. O. CLEMENT W. B. MQCREERV C. R. MQCREERY H. B. GOIIFREY P. D. PEABOIIY F. U. DAVIS H. BAXTER CHARLES E. GUTHRIE C. F. BRIGHAIXI F. A. ERI: T. C. FULTON Juniors G. K. HAOAMAN B. S. NICKERSON JOHN BVTLER, JR. N. N. AVIGER R. J. PHELAN G. D. RICE J. L. SIIELLMAN F. E. SCHAQHT J. P. SCHNEIDER 1904 W. S. FROST C. D. FREICBIAN C. A. KLEAIER F. R. HUAIISTON C. C. PRATT S. E. NVILLIAINIS J. E. HX'N15S NV. S. TITUS G. B. RIBBLE 320 ,iw , . . , ,'1vv-smf:,u:uai:sg. FX W .mwnjnuuux " ' f , , 1 E-K+ fi . - -we .FY"zf"'-M-.':ff:n'. aff: we ', A 1 2. 1 W'-m?m'j4m'M -- . ' - 4. 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' ' j, . fi ' 5 we X L :4 5 - n Y, A . , ,J -f 551 f,:-1 ,px wr 3 'W - wg ,Z :fa Q4 :. .g ' px f 1 p :- "f " f um "3 f, Q' 1 T 1 1 ii QMYTEQ 1 1 A 1 if 55' ' ' . Q' 2 D Q '77 5145 ,f"1'g'fh,'-5, T' W-eu, .L g 1 V ,w19'fls5V gy ' 5 ,LQ , 'f if - 2 -4- 'mfs' N, 1 -wi-I-.if wa ' . 5 ' 1 VYQQ.Nf-1ifLw.f'-,:::..f1--mg: ., -A , :.xf,..,mg,'- , V -- -f"1':af' 1.1-1,..1u.ifw'mwM5.'::2?f25:3?f-ifffq ' .Q '. " 'fifth 513' 'whim Sv::i.1'.,q,.,.3'.1" -' mm::pJf:.,3 1 "Q H -ff-'--. ,,,f:L:3:1:h,Mfw- 3, i'-':i1,f.'f'f,, "'1"wMf' -- , . -,-W Y ,g5m:ggg,gq:.n,anmz.y,::ru.a':w':4z.,,g 1wr:msssam1iwFS2?-NKH'EEYFm?'1E52wE2L3"w'Ti?lR'u.T1' LLILF.-wgmw. .n,.i,Xf' Jamwmmkr X J,5-ww' A Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta . Theta Iota . Kappa Lambda Mu . Nu. Xi . Sigma Psi . Oniicron pha Kappa Kap a P l Insfifzzfed Sepfefzzbfr 28, 1888 Chczrfvrezz' by Akzo hffzmpslzire, July 25, ISS9 Cha pter Roll S . . Medical Department, Dartmouth College an Francisco College of Physicians and Surgeons . . . Medical Department, Tufts College Medical Department, l'nive1'sity of Vermont . . . . Jefferson Medical College . Medical School, Long Island College Hospital Chicago College of Pll5'SlClfl1lS and Surgeons . Medical Department, Bowdoin College Medical Department, University of Syracuse . . . Milwaukee Medical College . . Medical Department, Cornell University Medical Department, University of l'ennsylvania . . . . . Rush Medical College . Medical Department, Northwestern University . Medical Department, University of California . Medical Department. University of Minnesota . . . . Miami Medical College 315 Alpha Kappa Kappa T Psi Chapter 1898 Fratres in Facultate DR. GEORGE M. COOK DR. LOUIS B. XVILSON DR. R. 0. Br:AR1J DR. H. M. BRAQKTQN DR. J. CLARK STICXVART DR. XV. R. RAMSJQY DR. .ARTHUR SW1-:IQNEY DR. XV. H. CONDIT DR. S. IC. SWICITZITLR DR. XX'. M. CHOXYNIXG Fratres in Universitate Sfzzfnrx EI'JXX'.XRI1 S. JVDD OLAP' A. OLSON SILAS J. BRIMHALL JOHN A. CAMERON IRVING C. BIACIPONALD XXv1I,I,.-XRIJ C. l'4OSTIiR XVILLI.-XII P. O'1XIAI.LliX.' XVALTER M. BROWN J1f11f01'.x' HARRY G. IRVINJQ QDLIN XV. ROXYIC GILBERT D. TOD11 JOHN C. STALEY FRED X'. LVMAN XX'ILL1.vxM If. BRAASCH .Si0f7fl0Ill01'E5 Hl'C3H S. XVILLSON HENRY J. HVTCHINSON ALBERT G. SQHULZ14: G1cORc:1c E. Dlx GEORGE BITQLDEN JOHN L. DEVTNE HTXRRX' E. QXICICIBBEN A. LEROY R14:v13LL IUQRCY F. ICE,-XRNEY C. EDSON GATES 316 C Q P h i B e t a K a p p ar Ibzwzdm' Decenzbmf 5, I 7 76 Alpha Chapter. State of Minnesota 1892 Officers for 1901:l902 President . . . . . RICIXIXRD BURTON, PH. D. First Vice-President . HENRX' T. IEDDY, C. E., PH. D., LL. D. W Second Vice-President . . . NORMAN WILDE, PH. D. Secretary . . . . MISS CLARA E. BAILEY Treasurer . . . . . . MISS ANNA L. GUTHRIIS Active Members PRESIDENT CYRUS NORTHROP DR. JABEZ BROOKS DR. XVILLIAAI XV. FOLWELL DR. DAVID L. IQIEHLE DR. RICH,-XRIJ BURTON PROF. HENRY T. EIJDY PROF. CHRISTOPHER HALL PROF. JOHN C. HUTCHINSON PROF. IVIATILDA J. C. WILKIN PROF. JOHN S. CLARK HON. CHARLES BURKE ELLIOTT HON. JOHN DAY SBIITH PROF. CHARLES F. SIIIENER PROF. HENRY NIACIITRIEIS PROF. FREDERICK S. JONES PROF. XVILLIAM R. HOAG PROF. CONWAY IWIACBIILLAN PROF. JOSEPH BROWN PIKE PROF. E. EUGENE MCDERAIOTT PROF. F. J. E. VVOODBRIDGE PROF. WILLIS M. VVEST PROF. GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER PROF. ALBERT BEEBE XVIUTPQ PROF. JOHN ZICLENY DR. CHARLES P. BERKEY DR. FREDERICK W. SARDESON MR. EVICRHART P. HARDINO MISS LETTIE M. CRAFTS MISS ANNA L. GUTHRIE MR. QD.-AVID F. SWENSON MR. FQDVVARD M. FREEMAN MISS HOPE MCDONALD MISS LINDA BIALEY HIISS ETIIEI, BRILL MR. FREDERIC K. BUTTERS MR. CHARLES ZELENY MR. J. :XRCHIE BURGER MR. LESTER J. FITCH MISS CORA MARLOWE MISS EVA SARDESON BIISS ELLEN TORRELLE A MR. OTTO ROSENDA1-II. Elected in 1902 MISS ELIZABETH BARSTONY MR. PAUL C. BURRILL MISS HELISN CAMP MR. IIANS DALAKER MISS PAULINE FIELD BIISS HELEN FISH MISS EIJITII FOULKE MISS IQDITH HERMANN MISS CATIIERINE HILLESHEIH MISS HIARGUERITE HUNTI,EY MISS ICATHICRINIQ JACOBSON MR. LEE O. KELLOOI: MISS JENNIE IWCCQRICGOR DIISS THERESA BIORRISON MISS NELLE OLSON MISS ETHEL PETRAN MISS GRIACIQ POLK MR. HOBIER REED MISS DIARY SANFORD MISS BI.-XRTHA SJOBERG MR. CHARLES A. SCHUNERTK MISS ALVINA SIEGINIAN BIISS MARY XVOODVVARD 'kDeceaSed. 522 'Sigma Xi Minnesota Chapter I 1896 Officers for l90l:l902 President . ' . . G. D. SHICPARDSON Vice-President . . . C. P. SIGERFOOS Recording Secretary . . . XV. H. IQIRCHNICR Corresponding Secretary . . F. VV. SAROESON Treasurer ........'.. , H. A. ERICKSON Active Members W. R. APPLEBY W. E. BROOKE F. H. BASS J. C. BROWN G. N. BAUER F. K. BUTTERS C. T. BELL P. CHRISTIANSON C. P. BERKEY F. H. CONSTANT G. A. BLISS J. J. FLA-I-HER L' J' COOKE G. B. FIIANKFORTER J. F. DOVVN,EY B. F' GROAT H. F. EDIIY C. W' HALL H. A. ERICKSON , E. P. IIARDING ROY PERNER X A. E. HAYNES F' 5' JQNES E. E. HEMINGWAY VK. H. KAVANAUOII XV. R' HOAG W. H. KIRCHNISR R' R. IRELAND F. P. LEAVENVVORTII C. C. JETT T' G' LEE H. LYON J. Ii. QUFQNSE C. IVIACIVIILLAN OTTO ROSENDAHL E. P. MCCARTY F. W. SARDESON H. F. NACHTRIEB G. D. SXIEPARDSON E. E. NICHOLSON C. F. SIDENER L, B' 1-'EASE PHSIGERFOOS P. S. SMITH F. F. WESBROOK F. W. SPRINGER W. A. VVHEELER JESSIE F. STEVENS S. M. XVHITE D. F. SXVENSON L. B. WILSON JOSEIJHINE TILIIEN JOHN ZELENY C. H. XY.-KN B.-XRNEVELD ANTHONY ZELENY E 1 e c t e d i n 1 9 0 2 W. E. ACOMB M. W. BUELL D. A. ALLEE P. C. BURRILL R. L. BEAULIEU RUTH F. COLE C. J. BRAND H. H. DALAKER E. L. FRENCH Q, 5, MORRIS CATHERINE HII.T,ESHEI3I W, NELSON I CLARA PIILLESHEIINI BERT RUSSEL M- N- LANDS EDITH M. THOMAS GENE LILLICY E, L, TUOHY 323 I, If QI O T W' EW MI P , W Q M O ' 'lim ,X , I f 5 V U 'F ,Sgt 5' f . a Ilwr -QQZ A I J Xvwffv ,J iw June June June June June . sm MI' , igiilgy 1 INK ,j .1-QF V? 'ina I Q 3 I 1 . X W I ,mu 'I ,Wil i' - f F 1 , ' lfifmlw L I ws il 7, J 2, BAcc.xI,AuRr:.IvrI4: SHRMON SENIOR CLASS 1'1,Ax'-UW SENIOR PIaoM15N,xIm1f: ALUMNI DAY CoMM11:Nc1+:MIfNT D,xv -5 Q Q Z IQ :Ig-vw Rlcv. LE.xVI'1'T H. II:xI,I,OcK hen Iiugles Blow" . Address by ANIIRICXY 324 S. DR.w11:R, LL. IJ :AX 1' M I9 W, N, f x M Q 4 . W, , i gi' 77' WTCER , E' ' IF x 5,53 A .Q ,, 1 1 s pi.. 'ill . ' - S. x .M ,R . -, .' 1' '-1? .fi YQ: f mfr - haf'-" 'Qcfa When Bugles Blow Lyceum Theatre LXIUNIJXY, JUN143 Z, 1901 The Management Cliuirmmi Class Play Conluiittce . , . AMY RUBIHNS Director of Play . . . L'Lixx"1'oN ll. GlL14ic1zT Ilirector of Specialties MRS. ADA BIC.-XIJAMS Musical Diri-ctor . . UTTU Pxxxupxf Business Manager . . Gian. li. UTT14: 7w 'M X. EBIDIA CARPE Patronesses NTER BLANC!-IE ST JE!-JSII-3 SPICER 326 Senior "P CLASS OF nivers JUNE 4, 19 THE. COMMI ity Armor P0111 1901 01 T T E E Chairman . . , JAME Arrangements 1. N. Printing and Prog K. G. CHRYSLE Refreshments H. KNIGHT Music C. Z. Lusu Decorations L. G. COOK Floor M. A. KIEFER Press NV. R. HERB.-XRD ANFORD TATIC W , S. FROST YHTTIS R Y , S EVERINGTOV f INN X XM tx QW I SE f ll" I! l I i A5 X NN N l l X ix 'Milf ' ll Dbelzlif fiwmbe eu km Awarded to 89M emorial Prize DI3IfARTM1+3NT OF HISTORY GIALORIQIA: B, OTTE Subject: 'AThe Sources of the Northwest Ordinance Gillette:Herzog Prizes First Prize . . . DIQPARTAIENT o F ENGINEERING . . PIxI'L IVI-:R fiUNSTAIb Subject: "The Effect of Freezing on Concrete." Second Prize . Third Prize . . BI.-XRTIN li. ANI1If:RsoN and S. QQERIIARIJ IQEQPH Subject: "Train Lighting by Electricity." GVY J. HOUTS and JAKE 13.-XNNIQR Subject: "Re-design for Power for C. M, K St, P. Railroad Shops." Awarded to . . . Schurmeier Prize G14:oIu:14: VVEBB Subject: "The Relation of the City to Political Problems, The Albert Howard Scholarship Prize Awarded to . . . CLARA E. FANNING The Pillsbury Prizes for 1901 First Prize . . . Second Prize . Third Prize . . Th 'IQHOMAS D. SCHALL . RAYMOND L. IJILLBIAN . QDLAI A. LIQNIJE e Peavey Prizes The debating prize was awarded to the Sophoinore team. Consisting of . . . , . IEENJAAIIN IJILAIQIQQ, J, B. LADD, and JoIIN 'l'III43LAN The prize in Oratory was awarded to ..... JOHN A. LAYNIC, '03 327 ...nv SUFFER. , 2 2 If Z:,f fx-Ich! ,-"" '?5-:'ig-ef ' "" V s L- ' I' E L X ,Ia i' K "il , gg 5 E f E E , X I i af. , f fqq: 5 L . , v. ul 1 .- g,,QLfgY , 1 fd Z A51 f f ff 1? S g 5 N ,Tig f 1- g if yn? , 4 g fi: 4 f 13 ' Ss- . , .....,-5 Qf' gffifgz-ggi f if Ly f 5f lv ,W , fymicsrfp if are gkgrigg 152 W . 1 3 :Q ,J .. , 5 x fi-'I M 2 has . x A 13? , E , -fi ' '-iff. il ff, fi, fs. eileral lfmrar ocieily. if Ev iw ff1W"frk I 21' ,Wi A K .- " AS' W..'e'4a.lff. ""-' .T 2 X. ' fag ff . STJJJ 'Q ' W M"' u . , LM T.. Wrfifwl .1 .:.. 21aiazii.i?i.U.l7u1lklW? Officers President . BERT RUSSEI,I, Secretary WAI.T1cR H. BIURFIN Treasurer ,... . XV. I. NORTON M e m h e r s SIUNIQY DMV. ADAMS CI..xR1cNC1-3 E. AVSTIN ISA.-xc W. CHOATI4: C. C. CONSER ICLMIQR L. DILLS IEIQNJAMIN DRAKIC OI,1x'1A:R HliNIll'QRSlJN J. J. HO1wN1f:F11f:LD J. H. KAN11: J. G. IQLIQINMAN J. B. Lum C. M. MQCONN H. J. BICLARISA XV.xI.T1-:R H. BIURFIN J. L. INIURPHX' XV. I. NORTON J. HOMIQR RICICD BERT RVSSELI, Jnncs G. S'rAN1.11:x' A. P. STOLBICRG NELS E. X'.xr.1cRIVs RALPH C. XVETKZ15 H. L. WILmf:x' XVARREN VV1L1.IAMS A. B. W1c1.I.ES XV1LL1.xu D. GALYIN O. A. IIAMMOND RAYMOND P. CHASE G1-iolemfz T. XYIQBIQ BROR GVSTM' FRYKBIAN .XLLLX JANIQS OLA1 I.1H:Nm+: J1'1.IA AIQDONOULH O. P. MQELMIQIQI. 15. L. SCIIXVARTZ JOHN N. TIIELAN A. MCC. THOMPSON 331 W, , Qi fil m N as 'm.. in 'SNISBTY ' Q X, 1 hw if za la. S -Q K 1 2 Q an- - zhgxf ! 5'g,,.s:,: QX ea f l :.,-., -M, : .. n w.. XML ny- 2 ww ,-gasfggg-Qkvi iw? r'5--ss'45mggpw4grq:ff-Q- - - X am - ,Q ,gm 1-zgfsga --a,:5'32-:fi :sy , X - t ' - , ' f -Exe, L I .r 5: 43,-i hx-S ,Wir 5 ..x X we A F -N, +f1fx w w, 5 . , A , hm ! " 5221531 , 5 Qi? fs :ff 2: rf ,Q 4.31 - 1 . ' 'P D.-.F.Qiw1-A:,.j.fv'Lj,' '3 ' ' Saw iii gl sim 2 S uf E U a in 4 ' 5 5532 ,, gm? E252 si ES: 21523 sw figs 5 .EE t1 , - ,M.,..M,..,. 'L :,' ..'. - 12:5-1 '- -A 1 '.: f ' .wi "-454. 'Paenen-cy. QLHDUN' V101- Officers Presideut . Vice-Prcsidexlt . . Secretary and Treasurer . Sergeant-:lt-Ar111s . Members R. H. C,xMPB1f:1,I, C. A. BIAYU H. G. KRUM . H. G. HANSUN . F. B. f2lTTHRIlf IE. M. JONES ELLIOT SMITH 15. H. CRICSSX' Ii. R. HIOSIHSR R. TmmrPsox D. C. Dow XV. H. Mrkwx VV. E. 1f15I,lm.xN OSCAR Nliwlslikcs XV. XV. GuL'L1v W. A. Noun F. IS. Gl"1'11R11c IC. L. Now-is II. G. Hxxsox A. A. Ilxsslcx J. J. 1I1mx1c1f1151,1w Junx Rxxscm H. M. TRIl'l' Jxx' HfJl'C?II'l'.XI,lN1Z H. IC. Rl'1sL14: H. G. Klum O. Y. Jouxsox J. H. S.xN'1'1f1i I.. II.Jo11Ns'1'0N A. XV..To11xsox B. M. JONJCS 353 W I ? i President . Vice-1'rcsidcIIt , Secretary . 'FYSHSIITCI' . Critic . . Traditiollist Czar . . . SBYZQCQIIII-2lt'IXYII1S A. O IJ. F J. E. R. P. IJ. T J. H. :XAISISRG A. lf. ANDERSON F. BARTEAU Bowl-3 K. L. UOULIJI-CN J. A. BURGER CAI,I,AIIAN P. IC. CARLSON J. U. CHASE CIIASE Ii. J. CIIENEY M I. A. C11L'RClIII,I, COLLINS J. R. CVRRENT A. IE. D.xIII,1sERc: KANE Ia. L. A. LUNIII-:EN A.C. Officers Members A. DANELZ L. D. DAVIS M. H. IJOCGIITY DRAKE. JR. G. E. DYER .x,. AEDERIQP QM.:-noun-1901 U. A C Cf. E TEDLEF A. YI-3I,IaI-:v PZIJXVARD J. CHENI-:Y . GEORGE E. DYER IRXYIN A. CIIITRCIIILI, ERNEST C. LUNIIEEN ICIIWARD L. TIIOHY WILLARII A. ROSSMAN BENJ. DRAKE, JR. . LENIIE 2. V. MCLAI'c:IILIN O. P. MQELMEEI, . P,xc:E E. B. PIERCE C. V. PIERCE E- 19- DILLS XY. A. RUSSMAN 2 ERICKSON J. P. SAIITII O. J. plys-I-M, T. A. SCIIACIIT A. B. QQISLASON J' G' STANLEY V E. L. TVOIIY XX . PIALLURAN M 1. A. AYELIJEY 14" 14" H1fAU'1Y R. C. AVIQIJGIS L- C- KWLS W. W. IVEWE S IQINIJSICTII C. R' XUHTE C. F. IQLICIN J, A, 1,AyNE J. A. JENSEN IC. L. XvOl'XCI4l'IRC 335 'Sw .Mfg ' "V: 1 ..,-gflfrfub I , Wi . "" 529414, Q, ' K' H , 1' 4 - -f" f gf- -f H- g . , ' I Iylluvllmlli rgnuq q 'mu yvffnywwwyyyfHMI...M ll, Y 13 , 1 g A , .f-Wy A N,,N," ,Vu 'ww' 1 ""1 , 2 X ' gf- V !,,y 'I.- is IRM Vxth, V A NME, T T e 4 UWM .'WnIWIVM!'m'Wi'2"fUHWKWk ,MQW A, A A xi i n :Qj.f1,1M,,W'J X i if V V 3: 7 J , "M f 1" .iffnif-..v. .""""' 1,1 fi ' H' . 122.1 ."'.J"'J-I-A , ? :w f A :EES f ,WM n H: :.1'E's'.?1-.LTA : fs , - ff--A-N , ff A X WM-1 :rm A A - 22299: .. --. vw sv -62:3 A-" 1, " uf ?5 Xzprig ""' -' '.'f2?5 "V "' ,ifly 5 NM Q V :-veulhxvjf I..-r:.E? P, f ,Q QM f A f if f KJ1+: vis - 1 fp' J, if fiwzf "" 2 'A-xx .vi Y-.. High 3521, JZ fn ,' , x A. '-gn '--f Q 'C'-4 'V ,,- A f f ' ff Hz ,rg X 'lf ' fy Q W HA- Wf President . Vice-Presidellt Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant- at-Arms Critics AUGUSTA BAKER BI,XRIl.KR1'Q'I' ANNA Boi Lums ff ef zf Officers IRIQNI-3 IUCIQEEIIAN . E1,1S1-3 MQGREGOR f2liRTRUI7I'f 1'1f3T1f:1,1sR . BIARGARICT BELL . JHNN1143 CLAx'1fo0L l 1 LINDA DIALEY -1.I1'L1A MCIJUNQVGH M e m b e r s IRJQNI-3 RICIQICICIIAN BIII , . . I',I,IZABE'l'Il McI.AL'c:11L1N 'T1fI,L1Q BICRTIIA NI-CXVKIRK li BoUT1cI,L1c G1431z'1'1w1115 I'1f:T1frFR N1c1,1,11c f.XSIIMAN ' JICNNI IC C I,AX'I'O0I. VYIQSTA CORNISH :AGNES GI M11,1,11c IUJQANZON ,ASOIC IRVIJILNCI-I PRATT IVA RICHARDSON RmmA SVVICNSON BIAIHEI, SHARPIS IQDITII THUMPSQN IQDXA HUVCK IXIARGARIST THORNTON URSULA JAAUQS :WARY Lousxs 'FIIORNTUN LINDA BIAI,l-CY EDN.-X '1'wAML1Cx' ANNA MALIALX' GRACE XVASHIWRN JL'I.I.x Mclloxowzll RVBY Z11:xrN'1'HR PQLISE MQGRMLOR Honorary Members HELEN CAMP 'PIIICRICSA Moxuusux Mx'R'rL1i BIHXYRY JIQNNIE AICGREGOR Mx'RTl.1c fTI,IYlCR 337 1 4 IiI'G'6I-1.91 o "' ' 1':?25g1.. 2.21, , " '.-RY i.. 2 1 .-I. Mffsii-S-" - ' f'?'.II'fJ If . 4 ' 5-5 ,.?TT-'sgvfiig':L..'13:"- rf, . 52' '2y,q,?lv7Z12? Ni yr fr, ' 5552-'fl ' xx . 43' ,ri -TJ. ' I ' x l' If!" 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" ' 'mm .WM Y "ff ' InIIwwIII..I.I.I II .VIWPJ 'T' V ' ,I Iii.-L:......:.::f" :551'ld' I wf' -- I' ACI" , I, . - I Q I ' fr .W 5- M 45" f "7T,Tl , . .. fit I .I-.zgfm X - 'Q .1 E Lg I "W X " ' Aff ? i'1't-Qg?T'5Cf":3!' 1? I-5JQ.Q:Af. I Q.-1, -. f' H5i"..3.L1q NHL 'I' .-24,155 , -I,fkg7,vL3,fiL,: .I I wg, fi -- I 'M .I 165.105 rb KN .calf . .4,, Ql..'j':, .5 ., II M. ' ' ' fb' .W A ' I wx ,L Aff- 'f . .w w .. - 'T' fr if 5315 ZXRKWIP I IQ J". I Il. , Wwfffffwfrfz 'IW - , Y A 7' ??K'h fr f I- X' 755 yrs Vg 4 ' . si,-.f-: 'F 1' .fi - A gtgg- , Iv.. I -fy -Q:--'1::. ..'-'-H-44, , I V' ' Iff f ' E' f"'ff2:ag f'xl ff WW Ef ff.a-ff7 JN fl- i V fr A if M 411 Qffqggif I I 1 1 I -ff f' '?5I11?.??.-lflfwzr fl ' 1 f ----7 ' f'1fl IM f - 14 I f , .., f I-galsiggj fag J., - S V , . 5 -1 i, gg- I W f . . .'fQ.2r1'.!4' I 'WN ' -fn WE rf I7"!7' E. :rf Q--i '-'7f7'u: f .S B' ' fiifiiif f 'Y ,I q?5VPf':.-55"'iIVfhE'N"?u?7 if ' ' YVf3f7'7'l!l'g!"?iiT-..-'lin W' I .ff-mxfisx QM I. 15-1I.W'A::L-'L 1 ID " ,fi f 453' - ' M ' if -' 'f' -?"I I '4-'I H NWI . FFFLIQ, law 1, H. 5 Wk .. , F' vis- I, '. I . Mk A XJ WP..MI1llI WI ' If NI VYLYTTA M 'II If -.55-IIIPIPTIIIIIII Officers President . .... . C. H. LIQWIS Vice-President . O. A. I'I.-XIXIIXIAXD Secretary . W. A. McM.xNIG.xL Treasurer A. M. TIIOMPSON Critic . . H. L. WII.mA:Y Sergeant-at-Arnls .... Q G. P. JONES M e m h e r s L. R. :XNIJICRSON A. BI..xIsDELI. J. lf. CARROLI. C. PZ. DRAK14: H. XV. FIQROE P. A. FIELDS U. A. IMAIMANIJ G. PI. HANSON B. HOIQRGER J. A. HYTTSTICN G. P. JONES L. H. JOSS J. A. IQENNICOTT J. B. L.-um C. H. L1-ZXVIS D. J. BICLENNAN XV. A. IWICBIANIGAL F. NORTON V. M. PIQTIQRSON C. PZ. PHILLIPS A. POWERS E. F. SCIIVKNISCHT A. C. TIIOAIPSON A. M. THOAII-SON R. XY. TODD C. YOIINOQUIST H. GOODVVIN A. P. ASHIQR R. R. REIQU J. F. NICIIOLS L. A. SCACE H o n o r R o l l CHARLES GRASS Amex. JANES W. E. Movrzx P,xI'L SBIITII C. P. WARREN J. XVALSO P. F. BROWN B. MQGRIQOOR Ii. T. frILFILL.-XN H. B. f3ISLASON J. R. XVARII2 O. ROSlf2NIm,xHL G. B. OTTIQ XV. J. NORTON XV. XYILLIABIS H. L. XYILDEY D. P. SMYTIII4: 339 ,- -- - - --- W .An fy, ff QL .Q 3" .- jiffi E 1 + A- MMM I ix .. - 1 WZFWW Q ll V vi i! uf Gigs, I ' iiij Nigel 76 , f .I MT Af: A AW' fi ni ! -Hfixfji Ce- A- 1 7 M77 Hg Ei?Yg?Q i?i Li ' . 'SEE'-t ' O72 QM A 1 QHTEQ 9 --mg' Was " 'IRERQSR-w, -O1 if , :lifes iii 7 35 - .Z 1 -if g "f I jlgiitjrg Q5 Z Ch -Q1 fij-42 '4F-T' :fff'f T437 ' I E7 M gl 'X 2 Qt 2-1-17 ffeidf Osiiffgl 'TQ I' I4 fs" ' Officer President . . Vice-President . . Secretary and Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms . Orator Member NELS A. N. CLEVEN ROBERT L. KELLEY NIATHANIEY, SODERBERG ALGERNON O. COLBURN . MAX W. BUELL CLARENCE ELLIOTT AUSTIN ELWYN ROVAL BRAY NELS ANDREW NELSON CLEVEN MAX XVIIITNEY BUELL ALGERNON OSINIER COLBURN GEORGE H. STONE XVILLIAINI SUMNER COVEY FRANK FITCH GROUT HARRY' JAMES GOODWIN NEXVTON HEGEL JOHN OLIVER HALVERSON LYMAN J. HOWES MICHAEL J. HARRINGTON JOHN C. HLFTCIIINSON, JR. ROBERT LINCOLN KELLEY' CARLETON GALE KELSEY FRANCIS LEROY KING CHARLES M. MCCONN GEORGE CSRAHAIXI PINNEY DEFOREST PROUTY JOHN IHJMFIR RPZEIJ XVILLIAINI L. RICKS HERMAN If. SCHRAIJER JOHN HACSEN NATHANIEL SOIDERBURG GEORGE IC. FOX ERNEST W. XVRIGHT CARL OTTO TIIORSEN TDQCC-aged JQCIIARLES AIJOLPH SCHUNERT 341 I -1- --s ' - - iff- - 7 KV- Officers President . .... . JUANITA XVILLIAMS Vice-President JESSIE NORT1IRL'I' Secretary . RUTH BABCOCK Treasurer LEONORA MANN Honorary Member ADA COMSTOCK Active Members RUTH BAncocR GERTRUDE BALLARD ALICE BEAN IELEANOR VON BOIIENSTEDT MARJORIE COLE LAURA GOULII SAIIIE GRANT HELEN CIRIFFITH MARTHA HARRIS DIARGARET HARTZEL RUTH HOULTON LEULAH JVDSON RUTH L1-QOXARD DIARY LONGBRAKE LEONORA 11.-XNN JESSIE NORTHRU1' HI5I.l'ZN OZIAS ALICE REDFIELII LAURA ROBB ADELAIDE ROBBINS FLORENCE SBIITII NELLIE STINQHFIELD GLENN STUQRTON MARGARET VAN BERGEN SUSIE XVAGNRR JUANITA VVILLIAINIS ' 345 ,,, , W ,,,,,, 3 flegig - ,e-sveasiiii' M ' '1'Mll'M!ljl.U Q., - ' Li" le M ' ' ,fir , umm m! :M Y ww f b W l m We ku y ,L qw X' t Yu sul: nm! N Y N lIlI T r fum 'fs ul ,w F 1. H-M H W V YI M W VJ WNI ' l5! .5 nw 4. K, , Q.--i53 Vl5.UhrMlmnLI.1l1IllIIfLMbI1dlrULM.11Y addxrrr WQLB ' jiri., s. liffug-il a . v5.5 - C B uw President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant- at -Arms XV. H. BICGRATII C. HIALANIJ XV. E. SHUCK Officers . I. VV. CHOATE . L. L. COLLIXS A. B. VVELLES LEE BYARD J. B. KRANZ Members A. C. RIQMI-.LIC S. O. SEVERSQN Clms. INICMAHUN M. L. STR.-XTIIERN N. DVNQLAX' E. If. 'x'1cK1iR31,xx M. F. BAKER H. E. LEACH G. I. IIAYNVARD H. Ii. Pxerlcksox Fmen W. STEVENS O. B. XVIRICX L. B. KINDER P. I. Tlluxufsox C. L. GILLINIAN GEO. L. CONKLINQ: ROSQOE F. S.-xN1fuRD Jmmx P, IJEVANEY A. E. OMAN II. L. BROCKW.-xx' J. R. Mr'RR1fI.L R. GALL,xc:u1cR L. JOHNSON 345 E., ' :R ' . - .-1. 1 .- , - 4 .'..f-'w5'f'- J 1' . .few ll rl" --fe 55. -,L.j,y- ,. A I -f I.. ..s45f.ffig 1.1 .- "T '- 7 -4:15 1 ,I-. 5 fl X ,,,,px,,-. f -' - MN- . .A . . , ,. Lyn... -- -f ' ul 1' ' .. ,. I 1. .- 'W' R l Q' A H ' W in " " mp" NEW :'-q'a7lf'f- xwww'-N ' W gif' 5 HY, IJ 'M-Y'W'b .W R V X 5 h 4- K :Ju n hx x F.: UW V3 , E- 'R WI W3 W' L OW " 5 n' H .J 4 Q XXXVR J fax ' fmf. ,f f ,nf -A 1- +1 4--O ' EA F 'E --iz ., ' , , L O fl-:E-zffg-f e-4 f - .. .sk M' 1 'Q wg., ' I ' -i- f-'f ,NN YQEFTL.: ' N x -Af ' 'tl' .' x'x-,KMSfj:SgiM5X 4 J , v .Y ?f4'J7ff!'.J'Km X' ?f'N ' R .. . 'J CW'3?i N eww ex TN R' uni... Xfwwa N "'- x M1-vw Xyxxxx XXXNNXX X ,,,.,L.. .K A , Xxw N TY. WIQNXN NXQS. Lg . . .. ,F ' N N- .X N ' S RX Rx' N N My X5 5NXfffSfXN'f ' XV NN N QJQXRQQ 1 R X X K x XKSXQX VSX XK isxx, C X g X. S K X M K , X t x.?XigAki q C? X .. M .. . O f f' i c e r s President . .... B. G. FRYKMAN Vice-President M. L. JAQORSON Secretary . F. J. W. XYIKNICR Treasurer . . I. ANDERSON Sergeant-at-Arms .... ' O. L. NOVIO M e m b e r s JOHN S. CARLSON, PH. D. JOHN E. GRANRUH, PH. D. IJAVIIJ F. SWENSON, B. S. ARNE O. AABERO, B. A. E. J. W. VIKNER, B. A. BERNARD N. LAMBERT, B. A. DAVID XV. BR.xN11ELLE INVALH ANDERSON A LVIN F. .XNIJICRSON P. S. ANDERSON GOTTFRIIEIJ VV. CALLIQRSTROM 1'HxL1P CARLSON LH,v CARLSON CLARA CIIRISTOPHERSON NELS A. N. CLEVEN EIIXVARID K. ICLLEFSON PALILINE FIICLID BROR G. FRYKBIAN AGNES f:I,ASOE CARL G. GRONHERG JOHN B. HAGEN GURINNE A. HALVERSON QDLAF I'IALVI4IRSON .ELLA C. HANSON BIILLUC IfOCANZUN JICNS P. JENSEN ARTIIVR M. JOHNSON BESSIE JOHNSON ROSE JOHNSON S. R. JOHNSON ARTHVR E. NEI.SlDN OLE L. IYOYIG HAN5 M. OLSON SELMER L. PETERSON :XLFRICIJ J. RASHVSSEN EDWIN C. RUBLE J. F. SANDSTROBI RUTH S.xNHv.xLI. SAMUEL U. SEVERSON NATHANIEI, F. SODERRLQRG IQLFRIIJA M. SWENSON NELS E. XYALERIUS CAMILLA XVENNERLVNI1 XV. A. XVESTERSUN CLAVDI.-X Ii. XYOLD 347 President . Vice- President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Sergeant- at-Arms C. S. BUCK r la DERlC -1 , . ' I., - QT Jlinnitemmf Scpcneit Officers Members C. O. LUNDQUIST . L. A. HPIADLEY EDYVARD GUIGESBURG F. A. VVILDI-iS. JR. . F. H. HOPKINS . U. L. BURDICK VV. XV. BANP: H, J. BICCLAREN C. L. BACK J. J. 'BICINIANANY U. L. BURDICK FRANK MCNULTY P. M. BLRNS Ii. A. IWICVICAR J. F. CHILTON FRANK MCPARTLLN D. CLOUGH W. J. M019 L. L. COOKE B. NEI.SON H, E. PQDXVARDS G. H. PORTER F. M. FREDRIKSJEN J. G. REDD1Nc: T. O. GILB11:RT E. C. RPBLE A. B. frl'NIJIfRSON P. J. RYAN EIJXK'.'XRID GUIGESBURO J. M. SMITH IC. G. HARKNESS J. B. THOMPSON A. I-IEAIJLIPCV R. VV. TERRY F. H. HOPKINS 348 F. A. YVILDES, JR. fl! W1 1 4 fa g jgf ff W' 3 fiiwx fi Hg W1 ff...-.."L 1: ., ff WWW A -fQz-f :ew --fs- -Q 'za P M- ff i ff' L . -P ffagivf- fi" 'N . .gm P5 fa. 1 gr KV ij, X05 if , 5 1,5 ?2i??1 if . 1 f I i5" L, , J -iid? " -Y 1if1.'?"f 933.5 QQJEEA -X ' K f - 5 ZH if f i"'...! g- xiii' f.Sf?1iY sfyjf , . if lv lla f 53,4 i, gi 4115554 n f jg, . - P E866 2 ' 2 J www' R '-PHIl' h' C505 1 J' M15Uss?g:S'f 'is ' A -9 -U 1 Zi 1, . fp -ww 7 , . ZHYIWQ is-4 L 2 ffm - f 54? gg f "'- iiglgiif-31-97' . I 'sl - 4, all f -- A 'r .., 3- , . Officers President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant- at- Arms Members JOSE1-11 E. AHSTIN A. D. AIKEN N. J. BOTHNP: CIIAS. B1+:AcL1g . CIIAS. E. HOUSTON . JAMES C. SCRIBNPIR BIICHAICL O'DoNNr:I.L . . XV. B. CARMAN Hmm M. I'iALS'l'lCD P. F. Scnkomuck NIATHICXV BALDWIN H. F. BUSIIFIELID H. B0Rc:11:NDAI,1c L. P. XVICLIJ W. B. CARMAN 1. A. CAsw1QI.1, Gxfokon IJREML14: THoxms DIQNAN J. C. SQRIBNM4 W. J. ELWOOD R. E. SPERRY A. XV. FOXVLER IC. ELM-'soN J. B. IIINSICL II. M. HALsT14:1m J. 11IIC'I'1XLXN C. IC. HUVSTON J. L. Mrklfux' R. XV. QVQRICICN D. L. QQRANNIS A. K. 1NIARs1IAI.I, M. C. QTYDONNISLI, A. P. STOLBERC O. VV. SCHCLTZ R. XV. STANFORD 349 DE MI MINN N N.. M lcl-1. CHICAGO BATI INN TEAM Wls S The Year's ebates The Chicago Debate .hwmzry 10, 1902 Question: RESOLVED. That the action of the United States in granting the franchise t the Ne ro was hasty and ill-advised. 0 .2 CHICAGO-Affirmative MINNESOTA-Negative VERNON S. PHILLIPS HUGO J. IWCCLEARN LEON P. LEXVIS BENJAMIN F. IJRAKE, JR. CHARLES A. HUSTON XVILLIS I. NORTON Won by Minnesota The Iowa Debate 1Wa1'ch27,1902 Question: RESOLVED, That the United States should permanently retain possession of the Philippines. MINNESOTA-Affirmative IOWA-Negative QJLAI P. LENIIE MFQRRITT BRACKETT OWEN P. INICELMEEL H. E. HIXIJLEY E. H. MQCOY ALEX L. JANES Wan bg Minnesota The Michigan Debate Clzzrago, April 4, 1902 Question: RESOLVED, That the best interests of the United States forbid that we should permanently hold and govern the Philippines. MINNESOTA-Aftirmative 1IICHIK1.AN1NCg3tiY'C ITUGO J. HICCLEARN HUGO SONNENSCIIEIN BENJAMIN F. DRAKE, JR. ANDREW J. OyCONNOR LEONARD O. BIEIGS. XVILLIS I. NORTON Won by Minnesota The Wisconsin Debate .llay 1, 1902 Question: RESOLVED, That railroad rates should be iixed by governmental authority. MINNESOTA-Afiirmatix e JAMES KANE J. B. LAIIII RAI,PH C. WEDGE The Debating Board Mzfzzlly .llnzzbers PROFESSOR FRANK L. BICVEY, President E. E. MCDERMOTT PROFESSOR BIARIA L. SANFORD PROFESSOR PROFESSOR A. B. XVHITE Slzzdelzzf zllembers MR. ELAIER L. DII.I.s, ,O2. Manager MR. XVILLIAM D. GALYIN, '02, Secretary ' l ' 'OZ Vice-President MR. RAI.l'lI XX. OTANFORIJ, Law, , 351 QHNIWER SHTT 2 2 QKQQN HZE1 2 2 THQN5 V j Z 2. Junior Ball CLASSOFIQO3 University Armory J,xNI',xRx' 31, 1902 Junior Ball Association OFFICERS President . , lf.-XRI, I'. 3I.xI.I.oRx' Vice-I'I'esiIlcIIl . . J. Vox WII,I,IAxIs Secretary . MAI.cuI.AI II. MACI,Ia,AN Treasurer . RUIIIQRT W. PVTNAM C O M M I T 'I' E E. S AIIGDQSIHCDTS H555 RAY R' KNIGHT J' Y' SMITH CI..xI'nI2 H.xxIax' AI,I..xN R. BRUVYN srmvnx' B,xII.I-:Y R. II. XVAIIDLE HMNU, CAUIPHELL Patronesses J. MAC. M.xIc'I'IN Sli.-XVICY ISAILI-:x' Music AR1'III'R Uvsux IIARRY I3.xRI.rIw A. W. SMITII Programs and Printing ,L S- HN J. II. I,.xIxIx XVII.I.IAxI IDICICRING F. W. SBIITII H A Floor Auditing C' XVILHS F' A4 PURDY IJANA NICiNIILI.AN PQ. M, FIIaI,I1 BLANDING FISHER L. K. SowI,I-3 II. S. LANIBERTON Decorations CIIIas'I'ER TIIIIII-:Ts J. MAC, BIARTIN Refregiments S, G, CoI,1,Ixs FRANK C. IIVIQIIIQS T. R. JOIINSIIN S. S. KILIIIWRNII: FRANK FERNALII 'l'. A. VIaI.nEx' L. H, SAIIIII 355 IEJLLAMATIC CLUB I' NN 5 '72 i s 9? . S. . 7s is li A U Aii A MI! A AI ' - I i eff... . I LMAO - A E 2 'X K X I. it N 'A 'Li If if W Mi AQ? I.: 2 J I A A A A .- 'R " 'fmf ,N Double Bill presented at the Lyceum Theatre, February, 10, 1902 The Old Musician One-arf dramfz azfaplfzl 0-0111 fhe Frmzch by E'fI'I ,llorris CA ST The Rornanesques A Coweafv 01' fhwz' :Iris by Ednzzmd Rosfzmd Crotchet . MR. XVICBSTER Percinet MR. SWEM Percival . MR. XVIREN Straforel . MR. CAINIPBICLL Jacques . MR. LANE Berganiin . MR. ARNOLD Nina . MISS XVIIIQELER Pasquinut . MR. COLLINS Dixon . MR. IWIITCHELL Blaise MR. lWIITCHlCLL Sylvette . BIISS LORD Dancers 'MISSES BEAN. ROBBINS, QDZIAS, SXVART, BICFARLANIJ, FAGUNIIUS, ALDEN, KINYON Musicians . .... MEMBERS OF UNIVERSITY MIXNITOLIN CLUB Officers of Club President . . DON CAMPBELL Vice-President . GRACE DENNY Treasurer . . . ALICE BEAN Secretary . . GEORGE XVARD Business Manager . GEORGE XVEBSTER Property NVOIIIZH ..... . . . CORNELIA HOLLINSHICAD M e m b e r s 0 f C I u b ADELAIDE ROBBINS ill.-XRY SANFORD CORINNE XYEBSTER BLANCHE STANFORD INEZ LORD ELILIA SXVART MARY ALDEN ELLA BUELL Q91-LACE XVHEATON GRACE IJENNY ALICE BEAN EDITH INIOORE SCOTTIE DAYIS HICLEN OZIAS RUTH LEONARD EDNA KINYON FRANCES IVICFARLAND CORNELIA HOLLINSHEAD BIARY FAGUNDYS PIBIMA GALLAGHER CLARA XVHEELER MR. STEVENS DON CAMPBELL RAY KNIGHT LEROY ARNOLD OSCAR XVIREN MR. flEGEL ROBERT KEYES GEORGE XVARD GEORGE NORTIIRUI' THOMAS SXVEBI LIURRAY STOCKTON GEORGE NVEBSTER PI,-XRRY BIITCHELL PAUL BROOKS MR. GIBSON ALAN BROOKS MR. PRATT ANGUS DIACKINNON ARTHUR COLLINS 357 G 1 e e C lu b Officers President and Leader .... . PICRCY S. SAUNDERS Vice-President . . . XVALTER M. BROWN Secretary . . CHALMICR L. POWELL Treasurer BENJAMIN G. HOIfIIiGF2R M e m b e r s Firsi Tenor CHALMER L. POWELL MILO D. XYEBSTER GII,BICRT N. DAVIS CHARLES A. DAVIS Second Tenor JAY M. FREEBURG CARL H. LEWIS PERCY S. SAUNDERS l?ll7f'l'f0lIL' CHARLES S. BUCK ALBERT C. KOCH BENJAMIN G. HOEROER Bass WALTIERVM. BROWN CHARLES H. CLAYPOOL BERNARD N. LAINIBERT Aofompanis! BERTIIOLD R. NEUSTADT IYIIIISIICEZ Direftor C. A. NI.-XRSHALL 358 Mandolin Club Officers President . . . . . Vice- President . Leader . Treasurer . Secretary . Librarirm ........ Student Manager of Glee and Mandolin Clubs . M e m b e r s Is! Jllam1'0!1'115 CII,xRI,Ics .XI'c:L'sTI's flRIFFITlI . PVTNAAI DANA McMII,L,xN . . . RAV R. KNIKZIIT CH.-xRI,Iss AIIGIISTIIS GRIIfFI'I'II . . ARTHUR S. FRIQNCIHI . XVALTER B. SIIELDUN . IJWIGHT K. YICRXA . PUTNAM IJANA BICBIILLAN ROBERT K. BOOTH ARTHUR S. FRENCH CIIARLIQS A. IFAYIS Zna' ,flla11n'0!1'115 RAY R. IQNIGIIT PVTNAAI DANA NICBIILLAN HAI,sTI5,xH C. Moonx' f9I'lORGE Ll':XY'IS GILIJQTTE IIORAQIQ P. FISH F. TRACY FAIRCIIILD IJXVIGHT K. X'ERXA lfzzilars XVALTER B. SHI-:I,H0N LIQON CORIA CARL A. IIICRRICK MAX XV. IQICKICR H.-XRIQX' IE. fi!-'IRRISH GII,IsI4:R'I' N. ITAYIS V1'0I1'11 M. CRACK? WALSTIIN Fluff PI-:RQY J. LAWRENCE Trap DVZHII ROBERT R. RIf3I5Im 359 UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA BAND Chief Musician . Principal Musician S010 Cornets . First Cornets . Second Comets Solo Clarinets First Clarinets Sefond and Third Clarinets .E-Flat Clarinets Solo Picrolo . Baritones . Slide T1'077lb07I6.Y Valve Trombones First Altos . B-Flat 'Passes E-Flat Basses Snare Drums . Bass Drzmz . Cymbals and Traps Director, B. A. ROSE Officers . . . . BROWN . . . . TUOHY M u s i c i a n s . . . . HATCH, TEBBITTS, HUTCHINSON . . . SABOTKA, DAVIS VAN CLEVE, OSTVIG, KELLY . . . . . . . . THOMAS, TUOHV . . . . . SANESBURY, Cox, RASMUSSEN CARKIN, DAVIS, FR XNCIS, RUBLE, MIHLEIS, PATTERSON . . . . . . . HOOPER, KI,ANCKE . . . . LAWRENCE . . . RIBBI,E, COLBY GRATH, NELSON, PETERSON . . . BROWN, ROE . . . TIERNEY, VORUM . . . FIBELDS, M.ALEY . BROVVN, HAVORSON, BOWMAN . . . CHILSON, REED . . . YVEBSTER . . BARTLESON 360 -A su.. A Young Men's Christian Association Officers President .... . U. S. DUNCAN, '02 Academic . E. L. NOYES, 04 Vice-Presidents Medical H. M. FREEBURG, ,O4 Law . . XV. A. RICE, '04 Recording Secretary . . A, A. P.-XSSER, 02 Treasurer . . H. G. KRUM, '03 General Secretary . P. O. HANSON, '99 Advisory Board PROF. GEO. D. SHEPARDSON, Chairman E. B. JOHNSON, Treasurer PROF. D. L. KIEHLE PROF. J. CORRIN HUTCHINSON PROF. A. E. HAYNES PROF. JAMES PAIGE DR. GEORGE D. HEAD H. A. SCRIVER C. H. CHALMERS U. S. DUNCAN H. G.KRUM The practical, organized, up-io-date helper of 2600 men Our B1ziZd1'ng.' Club I-louse for all men ai all hours 361 ,, 'II ,QQ A R ff 5Tf"gL 21 , g - .. . z I A if ' . -Y - aaflik, fJ 't T' .Q l, 4 7,9 2 J -IH'-5 1 '- gif 3 MX 1ufL' 'll'.n 1 'KZ N 410-ff Q Mx v f nuwemc. ,-: - Officers President .... Vice-President CAcademicQ Vice-President CMedica1j Recording Secretary . MISS EDITH FOULKE . MISS EDITH MOORE MISS ELEANOR XVILKINSON MISS TIIERESA MORRISON Treasurer . . MISS LUCY TOWLER Board of Directors MRS. J. B. QEILFILLAN MRS. NORBIAN XVILDE MRS. CYRUS NORTHROP MRS. MATILDA J. XVILKIN BIRS. XVILLIABI LOVE MRS. FRANK H. COOPER MRS. JALIES PAIGE MRS. H. M. LYON MRS. ALBERT B. VVHITE MISS EDITH FOULKE, Ex-OHHcio MISS LUCY TOVVLER, Ex-OFHcio 362 MENS LEAGUE Organized January, 1901 Executive Committee HIISS INA FIRKINS MRS. J. B. PIKE MRS. NORMAN XVILIJ1-C lfresidem , RI'T1I FITCH COLE Yice-Prcsi1leIIt . . MARX' SANIfoRI+ Secretary , . . GRACE XYIIIQATON Assistant Secretary . CARRIE SWIFT Treasurer . , LOIIISIQ PIQCK ywb' W11111f'11'x Lf11Qg'11c' fs 1111 01jL'llI1l'SIZfl'l77I 1'0111f1051'11' 111' 1111 1011111611 11f1111' lvI1Z'2"f'1'5I'f,1' who 111's1'1'1' 111j111'11, 1111110111911 Ti'1.T'6'S 111' M1' 1111'111111'1'.s' 0111111 11z1'11111'. 711' f1'f'1, h1111111'e11,Q'1'1'15 111111 11111111115 111 1111' l.F1I'Q'ItU a1'e'111'1'1'11e11 1.1110 1f1'1'1111' .g'1'1111j1s, tllltf 111 611111 111 M1151' 'Q'l'1111f?5 111'10114g'5 11116 111' 1fU0 h11'1111f1' 7L'01111'11. Y711' KQI'0I1f7S 1111'1'1 I-II 11111 1111111101111111'1115S1'1'111111'.S'111111'1I'11-If 11f1'111'11 1111111111 1111' f7l1l'I'1j' X017I.tIf 111111105113 1mf1111'fasi111111111'11!1111cg'1A1111j1x 1111'1'1 l11g1'1111'1' fill' 11 'Lf'1'1I1'1'tI1 1'1'f1y111o11. Thf 111gj1'1'1 of Me L1'11g'111' ix 111 1'511zb11'xh 11'z'1'11d11f 111111 j11'1's11111z1 1'1'11111'1111x b1,'111f1'1'11 1111' 4:3'i1'15 of 1110 I1111'2'1f1'51'1'y 111111 1h11 1U111111'11 of M1' H11111111'. I1 is h11f11f'11 1h1111111'011gfh1111r i7lf1I1F1Il'L' 111' 1111' l,1'11g'1111 fl lH11111111'3 lJ,I111lI,111AQ' 11111-1' 1'1f1'111111l111f 111' 1'.v11111115h1'11 115 11 11111116 1111' 11111 IQ'I1'fS E01 101' 1 vlIl.7'1'1'S11l'. 363 University of Minnesota Cadet Corps Cadet Officers M a j 0 r JOHN F. BERNHAGEN C a p t a i rx s URNI S. DUNCAN R. S. LOVETT FRANK O. FERNALD NORMAN G. LIND XVARREN C. KNOXVI,TON First Lieutenants HENRY D. CAMPBELL, Adjutant JOSEPH H. DI-XVIDSON JUSTIN V. SMITH ROBERT KELLEY F. OyNIPIL CARL HERRIQR JOHN C. HUTCHINSON Second Lieutenants JAMES G. STANLEY PAUL C. BURRILL CHARLES ALEXANDER HAL'sTEAD C. MOODY CARL TAYLOR PERCY S. SAUNDERS E. TUOHY, Principal Musician PAUL BREEN, Chief Musician H. E. BARLOXV, Sergeant Major FRED SINIITH, Chief Bugler 364 School of Agriculture Cadet Corps Cadet Officers Captains J.YV.CAlNIPION CHAS. THOMAS H. A. LUDK14: First Lieutenants J. XV. SCHNEIDER, Adjutant J. E. BRIMMER T. P. COOPER OLE L. H.xLx'oRsoN C. E. IIUMAIEI. Second Lieutenants ALVIN RUSTAD C. F. GRANT H. R. ITANIELSON 365 w R C :K if-'h""H'd" L" "' 'b-'T S zf. 4. ffl' A ,, . N1 A IRRR I -HI Q Lyz fpm vg Z 'EGR . i , Officers I'resi4Ie11t . .... XY. IC. GRIBISIIAXV View-I'1'csicIc11t F. O. FISRNALIJ Business 1Iz111z1gcr . XY. IC. Acoxm Secretary . . . Trczmsurcr . . . . . Members G. II. Ilmvxs I.. G. RASR XV. IC. .Xcoxm I.. S. .-XI.D14.N M. AYEIDOYICII H. E. I3.xRI.ow 'II S. .XRNISTRUNG XV. I.. IIIHQAN R. I.. Ihc.xl'I.I1H:1' W. J. Ii1cxN1H:T'r 'I'. A I314:x'1cR II. R. BRXIJFURII H. C. CARR I.. S. I3II.I..XII II. I.. BVRNS C. XV. IRRUUKIQ IC. J. CHIQNEY S. G. COLLINS R. Cool: A. If. CROVNSIC If. C. Cl"1"1'1cR J. II. IXWISON IE. Illlsmmz M. H. IJm'm1'1'x' G. II. Ilmvxs O. I. E1srf:R1I.xR1m'1 S. R. If,xc:1cR If. O. IPJQRNALD E. L. IFRIQXQII G. IC. GARIIICR V. IC. f2OOI7XX'IN IC. C. f:rR.XIIA3l O. M. f3R.XXI'M W. IC. l2R1A1s11.xw II. .X. GROW C. O. H:XI.I..4N J. IJ. IIAI.r.15CR C. A. HIQRRIQR XV. IS. IIoB,xRT J. C. II0I.I.ANn G. S. IIoL's'I'oN E. Ii. HOVIJE J, XV. IIQW.-xTT I". C. Hwsmcs N. JOHNSON I. G. ICJUSNICSS W. C. IiNow1.'mN I.. R. I..xIR1m Ii. IB. I.1cWIs C. L. lNICCI.EI.I.ANIJ If. R. MQM11.r.AN W. B. BICPIIICRSON If. M. 1NI.x1m1u5N G. IX. 3I.xN'r111cx' O. BI.-X'I"I'ISON I.. XV. INIII.I.lCR N. IB, N1cr.suN XV, NIr.s14:N O. I.. Novus R. XV. U'1"1'o C. A. OLTMAN A. A. I'R15N1m1QRc:.xS'1' M. I.. IMG14: A. P. I'RA'1'T J. H. QUIQNSI-3 ID. C. R.m1s'r.x11 A. J. Rxsnvsslcx I.. G. RASK U. B. Rolsmxs M. RUSOK I.. II. SMITH J. II. SC1u7MAclr14:R J. N. SCIIXVARZ R. C. SMITH XV..I.S1f1H:NQx4: M. O. STONI O. II. STIQPIIIQNSON L. .-X.S'1'13Nc:ER C. H. ST11:w.xRT XV. B. STUVT R. W. XVI-CST Ii. I.. S1rn111Q1311cR R. G. 'I'.xYI.0R J. C. YYINCENT J. W. Wool: J. XVICKS A. II. 'I'Hcm1's0N IC. If. XVILSOX 366 ' .X Y g .111 , 17 1, f Zigi.. 2.2 -lf ' X Q X, f W A. ': xi ii-ff ii :nf pv!gi 3 '1 ,.+- F w2i?!ywIU1N1Lf5l ...ANIME b ,.4. . 5 '," ' "A .I-5: A1'A, W gf? -- l..'-I """' ' " - . A mm H 91 . ..,,-' I .iQ . bvu. b .E J, x l I I I 1 . 1 I I ." INfX" '1 am-' ff' . .. x . " ,4" A Amin a.. Wh' . ' .gi1'im 3-'- IISOCIETY President . . . . CII.xRI.14:s MORIQIS COIYCSIJOIIIIIIIQ1 Secrctary Secretary and Treasurer Advisory Board H. H. XV. II. If. C. C. XV F. S. Ii. F. H. S. . IfR,xNKI.IN XV. SAIITII S.-UIIIIQI. E. HAYICS 1' C. C. IIUYT 'UZ A II. J. IIUARD '03 IS. L. SHONTS '04 M e m h e r s HULDIQN C. J. SIIITII XV. COIIIQN J. G. FLYNN II. S. L0x'I4:'I'T II. E. I,ox'I4: D. M. RAIT 'I'IzL'ESIuIcI.I, R. E. XvAN I3I5RI:n:N IC. E. NVIII'I'IQLIcx' A. XVINTIIIQR II. H. rXUGST F. A. ISUWMAN A. IB. CoI.HoI'N DI'IX'I5RI'II'X If. X. Iirmoxns W. II. H.xI.E M. S. KINIQSTIIN A. I". IQVEIIN J. S. LAAIIIIIIQRIA: A. I.. BICCARTY NYIQ E. J. SQIIRAIIIQR L. INIIcRIu'I"I' IJ. C. SQUYIQR C. XV. BAIINI-:S D. IEOAIQIIAIAN J. II. Boo.-xRT C0014 R. M. CROCKI-:R T. If. FIIQLII M. A. IIIQKMAN G. IIINTON B. S. IIOWARII If. T. HOWES Hman J. IC. JIQNSIQN 0. Ii. M. KIiI,I,14:R H. T. I,,xUDI-:IzDAI,If: M. II. LOXVRY XV. XV. LYTZHN XV. C. MQCAI,I.If3I MQKAY R. S. 1I1CRRI.XM G. C. MIQIQIIIQIQ A. C. NomRI4:NKIsI-:RG C. S. CVBIIIEN IJ. S. SIMPSON XV. H. WHI4:I4:I,I3R I'. H. XVILKINSON R. P. YATES 367 HATEP, GEOI QIJYOYEIN 'ANGPSZHOIE QPENAE, HANTQN 'OE 'EETI KTHMATQN 'YHEPTATON. President . Vice- President Secretary . Treasurer President . Vice - President Secretary . Treasurer . O f f i c e r s FIRST Smricsrmc SECOND SEMESTER 368 URSULA M, JAMES ALVINA SIEGM.-XNN E. ELISJQ MQGRI-LGOR . ALLAN R, BROWN CLARENCE Ii. TAYSTIN BICRTHA G. NEWKIRK HATT114: E. XVENTXVORTH FRANK H. PINGRY p-nu-rj S Qx .X u X Q X ,Wx I " STUDENT P UBLI CATIONS - .ff- " Y 1:45 'I' ' S A g v ly . . X N D Y ,' MX ' N N. ' 'J'f,'F'4 ' A N N . X N WX xQ qT,i Ni x N ' X x X NN -Ly X . N X X f+- X Q4 i The Minnesota Daily Managing Editor . . XV. H. MURFIN, '02 Manager . . O. P. MCELBIEEL, Law, '02 Assistant Manager . . . J. E. CALLAHAN Associate Editors VESTA M. CORNISH, 'OZ G. V. BICLAVGHLIX, Law, 'OZ BRUCE F. HARRIS, 'OZ R. C. XVEDGE, 'OZ M. A. BIACLEAN, ,03 ELINIER L. DILLS, '02 R e p o r t e r s D. R. MILLER, Dentistry, '02 M. W. BUELL, Agriculture ALL.-xx R. BROWN, '03 J. G. HOLBI, '04 ANNA BOUTELL13, '03 AGNES GLASOE, '03 BARRY DIBBL15, Engineering, '03 H. S. LOYETT, Mines, '02 GRACE XV. LAVAYEA, '03 G. K. HAGAMAN, Medicine RUTH L. COLE, '04 37.2 J WI5QfW, I gait I I A ll lx A M orfwiiil-5 ' jyffgix K N L Editor . . Business Manager . Vnivcrsity Iiditor Society Editor . D i r e c t o r s President . . . . . . Yice'President . Secretary . . Treasurer .... . . . C. H. T1RRIf:T'I's J. W. IJYE J. X'0N XVILLIAMS E. A. LOOMIS Reporters Law Department . . . . . Medical Department . 1,l11li'1IlElCf' ........... . JAY I. DVRAND . . J. Ii. CALLAIIAN . LOUIS I.. COLLINS GRACE XVIIITIC LAVA YEA . NORMAN G. LIND . R. XV. STANFORD . ROBERT XV. PUTNAM . . EDGAR L. NOYES F. C. IIUGIIES ALLAN R. BROVVN L. A. CONSER R. J. PIIELAN . . IC. I+. BETZER gXC21Cit'Il1iC?fi. S. IYIQS. JOIIN NIND, .ALLAN R. BROWN, H.-XRIQX' J. CQOODXVIN, GlCR'I'RlTD1i I'L3TI5I.IcR, .XMY J. COOK, :XRCIIIIC fiII5BONS, MAX MQCONN, C. L. U'DELL. JOHN DYE, FRI-QD CALIIOITN. LEROY ARNOLD, CIII-:sTER'I'II:BIaTs, LIQROY PETERS .. ',,.-f- -.,-I ,A 'K LJ .', -W. K :I -I'-'Ile-:Hifi A -rn 13551, V.-L qv .-.2-wff 1 The Staff as reorganized since the Merger Managing Editur .......... XY. H. BIVRFIN, 'OZ Manager . . 0. l'. 1ICI':I,M15ICL, LAW, 'OZ Assistant Manager . ........ G. Y. 3IL'I,Al'GHI,IN Associate Editors VEST.-X M. CORNISII, ,UZ M. A. DI.-XCLIEAN, 'OS BRUCE F. H,-XRRIS. 'OZ L. L. COLLINS, 'O-1 II. IYES, '03 ELMER L. HILLS. 'OZ R e p o r t e r s J. A. LAYNIC, '03 RVTII LAW COLE, 'O-1 .XONES GLASOIC. '03 IRICNIC BICIQICEIIAN, '03 J. G. IIOLIXI, '04 CIIIcsTER FIRRINS, '04 T. A. BEYICR, PQNGINICICRING, '03 IJ. R. BIILLICR. DENTISTRY. 'OZ II. S. LOYETT, MINING, 'nl Medicine . ..... G. K. ILXGABIAN Eilgiiieering Law . . .-. .710 . HUNTLY DOW GEORILI-1 T. XVI-1 NS B B The Minnesota Magazine , fFouuded by the Class of '9S.D Managing Editor . Editor-in-Chief Literary Editor Secretary . Editorial Staff WILL D. GALVIN ALEX. L. JANES Advisory Board PROF. RICHARD BURTON, PH. D. PROF. FREDERICK XVOODBRIDGE, M. A. RALPH E. SQUIRES H. D. CAIXIPBELL GEO. E.SILLowAy ERNEST W. WRIGHT JAMES C. XVYMAN PROF. FRANK L. MCVEY, PH. D. Business Manager . . ANGUS D. MACKINNON Asst. Business Manager . 374 J AMES G. STANLEY . T he Engineers' Year Book l'1zbZ1'shm' by Me Ezzgfizzews' Sarzkfy, I vIII'T'E1'Sif1' of Illimzesofa Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager De Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Assistant Editor . Civil Engineering Editorial St aff pax-tment Editor 375 W. B. BICPIIICRSON CIIAS, W. BROOKE . H. G. MORTON s ROBERTSON C0014 . W. J. Smexeif: . BARRY DIBBL14: . U. B. ROBBINS The 1903 Gopher Managing Editor W . Erlitor-in-Chief . . . Business Manager . . Assistant Business Manager . . Second Assistant Business Manager . Artist ......... Associate Editors Lif6'l'Il111' COIllI1lI'fft'6 IRENE P. MCKIQEIIAN HIARY LOUISE RAY ARTHUR EPSON Ch7'07IZ'ff6 C011l7llZ'fff'6 INEZ HELEN LORD AUGUSTA E. BAKER Ar! Comwiffce J. MAC. MARTIN GIQRTRUUE BALLARD Department Representat L'7I.Q'Z'7ZEE7'I.77lQ' lJFAD6l7'f1lZE7ll'-BARRY DIBIILE V1 KELSEY S. CHASE IHARRY L. BERRY Alezizifal DFj5d1'f771E7Zf-F. XV. DAVIS Law Ilejmrzfnzem' ALLAN R. BROWN ROYAL R. SHUMXVAY FRANK C. HUGHES J. VON WILLIAMS HIALCOLINI IVIACLEAN J. MAC. MARTIN FRANKLIN XV. SMITH ROBERT XV. PUTNAM RUTH E. BABCOCK i v e s Pfzfzrmzzcy Deparzffzzezzf-C. MCK. THORP15 llentisffjf Depazfwsfzf-GEORIQE J. PATTISON fLQ'I'Z-lflllfllfffll fJ6fJtl7'fUlL'7lf-FRANCIS E. GUTHRII9 376 E p 1 l o g u e 4 You merry maids and gentlemen, Qh, here's good luck to you! And may you all be light of heart The livelong summer through, And may your days be glad and In honnie Winter, too. 4 EZ VVith this, We hid you all farewell, The jesterls Work is done. Yet still be merry, for the World Is brimming o'er with fun, And it is always good to laugh Beneath the smiling sun. 377 I N D E X P Academic Fraternities . . . Advertisements .... Agricultural Department Representation . Athletics ...... Baseball ...... Basketball . . Bowling . . Class Representation . . Commencement VVeek, 1901 . . Debate ..... . Dental Department Representation Engineering Representation . . Faculty .... Football . . . Fraternities . . . . Honorary Fraternities . . Junior Album . . Law Representation . . Literary Department . Literary Societies .... Medical Department Representation . . Organizations .... . Pharmacy Representation . . Pillsbury Editorial . . . . Professional School Fraternities . Regents ..... . Sororities . . - Student Publications . - Tennis . . Track . 378 AGE 221 379 216 127 142 144 149 186 324 350 212 198 17 131 219 322 28 204 151 329 208 353 214 9 307 16 285 371 148 138 Hear Ze! Hear ge! Hear Ye! Tfie Gopher has Prepared a. carefully Selected list of Places where buyers may secure wlxatso ever they desire. ff 5, i FRANK:-Here are 20 joshes. You can take your choice. They are the best I have got. SHUMWAV. Mice N ' if Word has come that Gertrude E. ,V Z 3 Somlet . 3:1-1fQ..S12?LQ.. ?E?i9f,Q.42'Tl..i1l ' X' . 3 'M ago, to Di, ,HiiX1gyig,.M6a,. ,om rdf. EBaker and Claude Z. Iause, .both of ,lyFarib.aU71t,dMinn. 01, were married some time since and ,Q HQ' V ,rl fig., " "ff '-" ' V are residing at West -Superior, Wis. U C' ,r'Tf5' I if 'Qzifx'ifCQliSll-GMTFJPAT",Q1?! Q I ,vt V .V , ,, 1- 5, V vt,,fTfE,,3j,g.3'-qgj'.fj W The following item from the Du- ., .if , , tx ' 'fDYB.P, '03, miarriedil-iniilwinonaj buque Globe Journal is self-explana- ' it Monday-1 -TH1f11!aT5fg.211d -',elV' 075 f2fElPOn WZ: V t f th ft f gg 'Y L, 71, v X ,j ' Lf 1 . 3 P ntnouncemen o ' e engagemen o ' -' ,5RuSS?11',1iaE'.1?' Qqfmlgn Wash h Prof. William Sharper of Minneapolis 1' ' 'V 'mgton' ,Di coupleiffle C and Miss Gfayle Hamilton of this city, Q will residefg, ,5He,.'isJ.treasufer, of , has been maide. Miss Hamilton is the 1lMim1eSb,ta A1umm5iAS,g0ci5fti9n-rot! that flSflC elder daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Wil- ' - ' ' 1 P--'2'f :w f . V if liam Hamilton, and -is' plnorminenlt in A city? 1. ...V I V: luv.. J .V H Joseph E. Guthrie, '00, assistant pro- fessor of Zoology in the Iowa State College, Ames, Ia., and Miss Emma Florence Brooks, of LeRoy, N. Y., were married December 28th. Mr. and Mrs. ..1... ... .:-1 ,.....J 114-nv-nv-13 1-.iv-n'lnc The ,engagement of Warren C. Knowlton, Eng, '02, to Miss Gail Ham- ilton, -of Dubuque, Ia., has been an-V nounced. Mr. Knowlton is at the pres- enlt time in the employ of the New York Central Railway Company with Guthrie are at home to friends at Ames, Ia. mf Perry O. Hanson, '99, writing from Tai Au Fu, Shantung Province, China, under date of December 30th, 1904, to Wm. Malcolm Mac Lean, '03, has returned from his ranching life in California and is now at his home at Joliet, Ill. He will soon begin reportorial work on the Chicago Inter-Ocean. Willard Rossman, Law '03, left re- cently for Grand Rapids, Minn., Where he will hang out his shingif? as -2 full fledged lawyer after two Years exPO1" ienee in a lawyer's ofiice in this city- T33 Kelsey S. Chase, Law, was recently: 'I appointed local -attorney for the Mil-4' waukee company. In View of the ex-CHA tension of the line oi' the railroad WQStT,,, Of the river to the Black Hills this po--11 sition is likely to be one of consider- able importance, and Mr. Chase is be congratulated upon the honor con- feffed UDOH him. He is every way Ht- fed fOr the Position and will an the bill. He is located at Chamberlain, S. D. s .5 er, M4 PM :Vg eh :Ya mfg dx A74 :Ya N74 agvg, 02 ,yo , ,ve my 'Aww new ,goings Q9 :La rs yi ip rs f,-1 sp e s e 4 5 a eg: McVey Qas Putnam claims a paper withou tl1e mark is 90.,' headquarters in New York City. 495 Norman Lind, '03, now a lumber dealer oil Everett, Wash., was at the Q3 University last Friday. I-Ie reportsxv, things thriving in the West and Says that there are about 25 U. of M. men in Everett. . Emily Bonwell, English and Mathe matics at Harmony. the 10th inst. -and cannot grant it.' The cultivation of courtesy and good man' ners we cervtainlyxneed, but let it not be at the price of frank honesty and- originality. The W e e kly reaches me quite reg- ularly when I'm at home and I read it from cover to cover. Last Week it look- sed as if it had been put thru a. corn- husker, but I managed to reclaim it. Here's wishing it the best of success-I" A NEW BOOK. Miss Grace E. Polk, '02, has 511511 brought out thru the H. W. Wilson Co., a translation of Sudermannfs St. John's Fire, ' ' 380 R JUL X rl vt, home 5 Shoe 6 Furs Kansas City, where at 801 Lmwood Aa., B .Eg xx il' A ill L viii .. 5 Edsel "-intpin. M Wtlll'l4'-Elin ilil ii M,-new films..- ...T , 2.3 , g5'lns.fg, ff i 'L .iff-..,fg,,tn. ,, ,-jl.L 'i . wffn t i V 1 rl We-fl lt! tl' L t X u "' Le gel -,L ' ".-, . , - - it .,,...r.5', ,,:r - WHO IS M OREN? S I XT H A N D NICOLLET. 7 Closka 8: Wraps 8 Furnishings 9 llillinory , 10 Custom'l'ailoring ll Shirt Tailoring I2 Trnnkl andllagl lines of the ESIDES Carrying complete medium and better grades of wearing apparel atall times, it is the aim of THE PLYMOUTH to continually show the finest novelties that are offered either in foreign or domestic markets. Here the people of Minneapolis will be able to find such merchandise as is carried only by the finest specialty houses in New York. The large scale upon which our business is done enables us to sell our high grade merchandise at a much lower price than such merchandise is usually sold. VVe will not sell unreliable goods at any price. The Plymouth Clothing House, Jixth 0 Nicollet. c7"5"'17"5"'lV1"5"5f"f'ffQfNfNf'ff'4, WE CARRYA FULL LINE OF' AND note Books Stationeny Confectioneny THE CELEBRATED PARKER JOINTLESS Fountain Pens I 'Q I 1 t' 't I The tendency in prices of all manufactured 1 goods has for years been steadily downward. In C most lines the quality has gone down with the 7 - price. The public has gone bargain mad. . I We deplore the fact that this spirit has invaded 3 the fine arts-and people are buying pictures, . r books and musical instruments at "so much a 1 square yard." But there is no royal road to true I culture. A highly artistic musical instrument 7 cannot be made by the "hit or miss" process, and . I sold for a tritle. A good piano is the result of 7 painstaking, intelligent effort and costs a fair . I price. It is cheaper at a fair price than cheap 1 stuff is at a trilie. J represents the highest possible standard of merit J ' at the lowest possible coat. Not a dollar put in f th Y . t' l d n t n essential left or e non essen ra s, an o a out, A full assortment of these art'st1c pianos always on exhibition on our floors. Sold on easy K. i- 5- 2 J I. J payments. Write for free catalogue, J 2 ejfqpglffgg 41-43 Sixth sr. so. . gsm nnrnorournn num. COFIICF 4th SI. and 14th Ave., S. E. L Miss Fish having recited, Dr. Burton says: "XVe will now hear from the comparative degree-Mr. Fisher." After apologizing for punning on names, he said, "Passing back to the J's, we will hear from Miss Judson." 385 MOREN IS THE "U" TAILOR. Dorsett. . Gbe ffU!! C Caterer. Delicious Frozen Creams 4 4 and Fruit Ices. 4 4 A1 f 11 Iiue of Home-Made Bakery G d Nicollet Ave. direct I In our subu b b k y SPECIAL RATES TO STUDLNIS. 712 Hennepin Ave- EQQAQEDIEDIEEIIEAIEAWIEAWAWWEEQEAIEAIGDEWEAWIEAMQ AA tudents' Book Store A Q 1401 UNIVERSITY AVENUE S. E. eg? gg We keep all UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES Q Liberal Allowance for Your Second-Hand Books E CALL ON Us 5 i HYDE Sz MANUEL 3 ?G95Q95Q595QW5Q595Q95Q95S95Q95Q595Q95595595S95Q95395Q95Q95WiD LSEELTZM R!3N9lILEiL J 1 6 W C C I' S AND I 'f ' I TAQA M C d El I 1 S I S e R-if IQ' T n I A sos N I c o L L E T AV E N U E C Th d s 'I WE MAKE ALL KINDs OF ERATERNITY PINS AND MEDALS 1313 HUTCHINS HOUSE ALWAYS ALL RIGHT. 1313 386 SPECIAL DISCOUNT AT MORENIS 620 NICOLLET. vljl 5, ---631- Stylish SPRING and SUMMER FOOTWEAR H TI . fn ' I KN UBLAUUHS III: E I gl Itn' ., VH" I -I r ,rj . Wm WSWW - .I ARCADE J YalenvenknowzgndtheNew-Haven Umkm 3 I ,ifffy ,A .'-' V 1 says: lhe question ofwluzzzn thewarldta - gp ,If J 5-I gzzzeafrzenziis solved by IL ,-' gm lsaussnor ALL THE COLLEGES i J I QLII whlch is alike suitable for the collegian of T I 113' ' I W the past, for the student of the present, and I ,,-f ra-' girly for the boy lorgzrzj with hopes? also forthe I Ji , usi- Aff' 'TW "ii'f3?2l'?ZZu5EibSt5Z,2d ZZQIZZVSQISSEEITH ' me xxxxeyzfzzxxzziii, ' e.e-Qiieie w 5 i, 351.50-BOOK swans. Music DEALERS.-81.50 , b W HINDS as NOBLE, Publishers. ' Q.iii-5-gigzggiisitgollitlruIbiijtitgtsgOESXOXORKAH. 239 Nicollet Avenue and 23 and 25 South Washington Avenue I "lg,-ji'if334A'-ii45'!:.. I PATENT LEATHER and 'DULL KID COLONlALS E W I 'L-J E' T,-V I. 'I GOPHER SHOES FOR LADxEs AND GENTLEMEN EQOUUQUFUQUUQUUUQOUUQODH 9 CD e M so so M H Q PSAHLS 3 G00nFELLow E PHQTQGRAPHS CI? 3 Q CO, Eg Speak for themselves 2' New Location, SEVENTH AND NIC. Q 53 AN UP-TO-DATE STORE H A. . C9 cz U The best in Dry Goods, Cloaks, N Y Si Furs, Millinery, Shoes, Men's E Str Furnishings, Draperies, Rugs, at 4:5 gg wmmuvnws Ei PHOTOGRAPHER HQQEQQQEIQQQRJQQEUQQEQQQBQ x- - South Sixfh Street 1 ff WW' A A ' 6: 5 A- .ywwseew,ans YZ?QQ'I " sine' eyes ' 4- .f:f.- - ,X V V "1 .:f5"i: . . . x , , .-,. tg I 3, X tv . ,Q-fm 'vs-: -1 f-f-,M Q , -1 Hi' ,, , ,A I ., 1 . Mi I 1: f X .eg , 71 fs 5333 I t I 'i'i T I 'L ' l , iz ' ii I K -"E 4' if -ve J' ' of , X 7 I f - x T ff- J ' s i x ,Z 3, 1: sg I-.15 g -,,,, Z Q Qt, s Z I MA, ,Q X I .fesnsiw s I fp as- I-,M Ce f , 1-Ia -is 2 3 " . M 1-. gi 5 is 1 ,Q If I I ,wi 'H , H ifi is I I in fi f, , YEARS OF SUCCESS PROVE snow BROTHERS TO BE RELIABLE TAILORS For Well:Dressed Men NEW FALL PATTERNS Ready to Display ,V No cutters fit quite as well as those of Brown Bros. OUR PRICES WILL SUIT 10 PER CENT DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS 21 SIXTH ST. SO. TAILORS Minneapolis Stone, in thermodynamics, wakes up in time to hear X Zi Dr. Eddy say II, and answers, UCoffee, too, please." 387 WHO IS MOREN ? 6660.4 A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A EEG -i 5' N ees- 666666666666 6666666 EEEEEEEEEEEEDEBEEEE Genenal Eleetnie Gompangfs Interchangeable Type Arc Lamps "The Station man's Lamp" ui.: 666666 59555 V GENERAL OFFICE: Q Q SCHENECTADY, N. Y. 2 6666 E995 Sales Ollices in all Large Cities W Chicago Ollice: Minneapolis 0l!ice: A 3 Monadnock Building Phoenix nniming :Q A 35955959595559EBE5EEBEEEEEBEEEBBBBEEEEEEDEE9959999599959555955 7""""""""-"'-""'-"'A'-'A'-:'-'A'A'-'-'-'A'A'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'.:'-'A'-'nl'-'A'-J'-'-'-I'A'A'-'-'A'-'A'.'A'A'-'-'A'A7 1: :I Ig gl 1: . ,v Ig gi 1, In 1: In I: lb I: lb :- -: 4: HIC CHICAGO, MILWAUKRP: it ST. PAUL ll.-XIIAVAY Co. If :I owns and operates 6,600 miles of thoroughly 1: 1' equipped railway. 1 1: It operates its own Sleeping Cars and Dining Cars, 1: and the service is first-class in every respect. . . 1: 1, It traverses the best portion of the states of Illinois, 1, 1: Wisconsin, the Upper Pengisula if Mrhigan, Iowa, Mis- ,: 1, souri, Minnesota, South an Nort Da 'ota. 1, 'I ' It runs electric-lighted, steam-heated trains. 'r i: It has the absolute block system. d ' liances for the comfort an r 41 It uses all modern app , 1' safety of its patrons. 1' :I Its train employes are civil and obliging. 1 1: It tries to give each passenger "value receivedl' for 1: 4 11is money, and ', 1: It asks every man, woman and child .to buy tichets In 1: over the Chicago, Milwaukee SL St. Paul Railway-for it IS 1: In A Great Railway. . . :i 1: Time tables, maps and information furnished on ap- 1: 1: plication to J. T. CONLEY, Assistant General Passenger 1, 1: Agent, 365 Robert Street, St. Paul. 1: I i: 1: :1 :I .g.,,.,.,.-.,.-.,.,.,.-.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.v.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.....,.,.,..........t.......-.....-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-J Beyer:-"Good evening, Mr. Zeleny, I did'nt expect to see you here." 388 MOREN IS THE "U" TAILOR. night, BEN SON ,S ay 56 empany students' Favourite IIIANUFACTURERS or Stone. High Gnade Fraternity Emblems Fraternity Jewelry "f'f - " Fraternity Novelties I' Fraternity Stationery Ffatemity IUVWBUOUS BEST EQUIPPED MUSICAL INSTRUMENT Fraternity Announcements FACTORY IN -I-HE NORTHWEST Fraternity Programs IN CONNECTION. SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST. Illustrated Catalogue Free SPECIAL DESIGNS ON APPLICATION s 1 1225 WVASIIIIWGTOIW AVENUE SO. 140-I42-144 Woodward Ave., DETROIT, MICH. MTNNEAPOLIS, Sing a song Q' chapel-fime, Sing if wifh a will, Haljf a seore cyffaeulg' Siifing niee and slill. IVhen Iheir moufhs are opened The song if issnesforlh, fines! musie ever heard, Easi, wesi, soufh or north. Prexys in his 77lLl7llllZ0fh fhair, Hz's hand waves io and-fro, Sehlerzkefs on his Zillle slool To make fhe mnsiego. Edajf sils right dozen in fronf, A model and examjble. Of shor! and long, zflean andfaf, We'llfur7zz'sh you a sample. ESTABLISHED 1851. EIMER 84 AMEND 205 to 211 Third Ave., NEW YORK CORNER 18th STREET IBIPORTERS AWD 1NI:XNUF.'XCTURgRS OF CH EMICALS, CHEMICAL, PHYSICAL AND SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS Everything Necessary for the LABORATORY :: :: :: :: Glass Blowing done on Premises SPECIAL DISCOUNT AT MOREN'S, 620 NICOLLET. JOHN T. BARNUM '?"m'E 'fi i , I , . ii. wr. im.. Eu-. .. Q '- r- Hi ii EP I ' " "" '--- '---- - A -.-. . .1 "" e.'f:"f"rl'1 .... 1 114 .22--I E lllwllllllllllll i ' - - ', I ..., I ,...., Trunk Manufacturer Dealer in Suit Cases and Traveling Bags,XVrist,Shopping and Chatelaine Bags, Silk Hat Boxes and Dressing Cases. Everything in Leather Novel- ties. Steamer and hat trunks. Pocket Books, Medical and Dental cases. There is Nothing Like Barnum's 85.00 Trunk and 35.00 Suit Case. See Them. 715 NICOLLET AVENUE " lfit Comes From BARNABIHS It Must be Good." TTT 'XWf E. G. Barnaby K Co. !6TTcT-' W The Leading Hatters E , and Haberdashers... l WN 400-402 NICOLLET A VENUE The Ld7QQ'6Sff.SfQfk in the Wag, 77m Finest' Goods in the lVw'ld, YWH Jllosz' lftfasovzable Prifes ,..... ....SOLE AGENTS FOR.... Dunlap Hats and Dr. .Iaegefs Opposlte Westminster Block Underwear' IF OTTO S. LOFGREN EMIL J. LUNDQUIST Lofgren :Q Lundquist '09 L A W B 0 0 K S 1 I 1 I WRITE OR SEE Keefe-Davidson aw Book Co. ST. PAUL, MINN. 0pp. Court House. 28 and 30 E. 4th St. IllCFliR1:INCES Z Any one who has ever dealt with us. menchant 2,5 5 C5 it ,. . 1 Lallcnsoooi til 1 tri? 405 ALWAYS GIVE SATISFACTION OUR NEW LOGATIUN 30 and 32 South Fifth Street MINNEAPOLIS, : MINNESOTA LlC.M'143NWORT1r: I saw two rings around the moo11 last night and the nioou was outside of 0116 of them. IQICKSI My! in Lent, too. 390 My THE HALF-TONE5 IN THIS B00 FROM PHOTOS TAKEN AT XT' X wsnsmwz STAFFORDQS Sfuunxo THE OFFKCIAIA PIKYIOGR API HC R '03 GOPHF-B Fon 391 WI-IO IS MOREN ? Twin City Telephone N. W. Telephone, Main fT, PAUL MILWAUKEE I956 2417 .I 2 H. B. WHITTED, ovoueez:::::::::::::Qooo-Q-c::::::oo4+o4:::.:::::::::: 0 O 0 O O O an QQ . E 1-Ot Ct CO6642269542Cb60-906064223 CCCQOQ-6Qt2C10040tftCOQ9-0994445 Mail and Telegraph Orders Receive Our Prompt Attention. OO FUNERAL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY. Ol Flowers for Weddings, Parties. Dinners, and Every Social Occasion. 409 NICOLLET AVENUE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. DEI IVIOINEI M. F. PATTERSON Dental Depot 608 Nicollet Avenue, MediCgLc'jf,'jf'gg,o0r MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA -I--b A CI-IAS. E. F. TODT Teleghone Main 1543 MANAGER uw HE UN1X'ERSITX' PRESS T. IL COLVVBILL MINNEAPOLIS, MI NN. 'Che OFFICERS DEPGSITS. ' 1, .ILOIEIGI NIARTIN - X-I gresigent AC .I . 'RINCI-: - 'lCE- resi ent Y 'gIAJCAl:iIgIljglI.-XR 2 -Ass't 525387000 ERNEST C. BROVVN Ass't Cashier S3 5338000 vN.fxrx1x.f 3 Y DIRECTORS 1899 GEO. C. BAGLEX' Q Q S. D. CARGIDI, h Q ml n I s R' D. DOUGLAS vvvx, J. B. GII.IfII.LAN 7 7 CAPITAL A' C' LS.Rf?GPALmR 1901 ALFRED F, PII.I,sIII'T?f Primm TON SURPLUS AND PROFITS O' T' SI?iEI?w1ELEJs W Q ,I A. M. XYOOIHXARD 'A V ILLLN OIIN . ARTIX NEW BUSINESS INVITED Il' M' P5Iifi,iFFR.Ii S I Dr. Kiehle:-HCaI1 you be druIIgery?'I Mr. Ricks Qconiiclenllyi-' ever make me think that taking care of a horse and cow would not 'I think I could iII time, yes, sir.'I 392 QEIQQXGBKGQSQXEQIYEGQYIQ' 69 69 69229 69 Q9 esxea 639 EXQl3lE3KGE33C9BlQ?i5f9ZQQ33SG753Q9X?35 Q QQ 5 EW I fee fi PEASE BROTH ERS R69 6229 Q9 Q E -IMPORTERS OF seg BRITISH WOOLENS Q ee It ISSS 2 2 2 Q E5 gb ICBI , jf Q Q9 I Q R15 555 gl im.. ......... ..,..............,.,i ea 5 S3 NOVELTIES, EVENING DRESS T G59 Q 2? WORSTEDS AND VESTINGS 380 Robert Street, Cor. 6th St. and Nicollet Ave. ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS. E fe, 5 " 23? 65 I ve I I I 2252ICQESQLQBQGZG1i293CZ?ZQ??ZQ3I5EDiC51f6i5iGD1fl93C9lQ??l63IQBIEXGZGDCCQZGQI?iZ9ifE3K6?lfE32ii5fG?f 393 Burlmgtnh BEST LINE T0 Burlington Chicago and St. Louis THE DAY TRAINS AFFORD A PANORAMA OF 300 MILES OF MISSISSIPPI RIVER SCENERY NFWTY Maiden Rock and Lake Pepin, on the Burlington Route. THE night trains are lighted by electricity, and for elegance of construction and the number of conveniences which add to the comfort of the passenger, are not surpassed in the world. Tickets on sale by all coupon ticket agents of connecting lines, and by Burlington agents in all principal cities. GEo.P.LYMAN, CITY TICKET OFFTCESI , Assistant General Passenger Agent, 414 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis. 400 Robert st. QHoteI Ryanl, sr. Paul. ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA. 394 MOREN IS THE "U" TAILOR. l,..,,T,.,,..,. E... , ...-- ......,............. 'T Jee the 5 "FLATHER" TOOLS 3 IN DAILY USE IN I THE -A Mechanical Engineering Dept. 24 SHAPER Then Write to Us For Catalog and Quotations on Anything You Need. G58 MARK FLATHER PLANER CO. NASHUA, N. H., U. s. A. Greeting to '02 and '03 from The Intercolleglate Bureau oi Academic Costume. fi COTRELL 15 LEONARD. SSS N. Y. MAKERS OF THE CAPS and GOWNS to the AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES from the Atlantic to the Pacific. OUTFITS RENTED FOR INTRODUCTORY PURPOSES. 1 2 1 Z RICH GOXVNS FOR THE HIGH DEGREES, PULPIT AND BENCH. ILLUJTRATED BULLETIN A JAMPLEJ, ETC. :S UPONAPPLICATION. SIMPLY PRESS THISgE'? Ax "The Pen That Fills Itself." , W You ought to write now for our interesting and instructive free hook, with valuable suggestions for correcting common errors in hand writmgg how to acquire vertical writing, model capitals, etc.. fully describing the pen that has revolutionized the fountain pen business. ConKlin's Self :Filling Pen No dropper. no nnscrexving ofjoints, no pulling of plugs, no soiling of fingers, no taking apart to clean, no overtiowing or dropping ink, no jarring to start flow, will not roll off a sloping desk. Costs no more than ordinary fountain pens of equal grade. Regular pen, 53.0llg large, 34.003 extra large, 55.001 prepaid anywhereg guaranteed. Use it 30 days: your money back if not perfectly satisfactory. We are sure to fit the most particular hand, as we can match in iineness and flexibility any steel pen you send us' THE CONKLIN PEN CO., 5 is Madison st., TOLEDO, omo. Mr. Yalerius ftranslating in Latin Classj: "I embraced her l1a11d.', 395 SPECIAL DISCOUNT AT MOREN'S Clummezwzlztxmt irrniiixiinms SPECIMENS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED The Beard goat Qlumnpang Class Jllemorials. Picfzcres and Casis. New and I1zz'e1'es!z'ng Suqeffs for Class Room Decoralion, Nlorg n Brooks, Pres. I eo XV. Hayford, Sec. 8: Treas. Electrical Engineering Co., VVholesale and Retail Dealers in EVERYTHI G ELECTRICAL ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POXVER SUPPLIES. ELECTRICAL HOUSE GOODS. TELEPHONES. 2: :: Correspondence 1nw'z'ea'. E24 Nia Il I , , , In R gwtmm Electrical Engineering Co., illlinmezrnnlis Telephone Main 1722. 248-250 Hennepin Ave. MINNEAPOLIS.. fun of Sona Omf rr Are the luxurious cars on the famous trains of the North-Western Line. Added to this, the fine service, the magnificent equipment and the C.STF! M.8:0.RY ERN uniform courtesy of employees make traveling a pleasure and a delight. The Popular Route to Madison Milwaukee T CT.EE5g0 Sioizx City Omahef Kansas City The Cwiliqbt Limited is the finest fast train between the Twin Cities and Duluth : : : : : : 1 : : The Dolfth-Ulvzstelfn Limited, every night to Chicago, is the peer of all line trains : : : : : 1 : : : J. A. o'B1uE.N, city 'racket Ag't I if w. TEASDALE-2' Cor. Sixth and Nicollet I General Passenger Agent MINNEAPOLIJ, MINN. i JT. PAUL, MINN. 396 EQQQQQHQQRQBQGQQHQQPWQGQQQQUYHQHQQQGQQGQQGQJYPQQHQQGQQGQQHQQQ ? 5 3 Wanamaker 6' Brown E ef e if Gbe Foremost Tailoring House Q? eg OFAMERICA- agp Q i +5 Qi iii Je Q? Q eb iii r ii ww 5 Z LEAD the Gwin Cities in Pop: E its ular Priced, made to measure Q g Clothing. Juits, 813.50 to 835.00. -ig? Q Perfect Jatisfaction Guaranteed. Q if iii i go 25 lee 3 Qicwiwiiw 5. law? Q, 3 Minneapolis, 306 Nicollet Avenue l E Es sf. Paul, cor. 6th and Wabasba i if JNO. BOND, Selling Agl. R. R. WALLER, Mgr. 5 533 in is-,iw e .-.uw +I? Q?S98w6W5695QS95QS95W5695695W5696i595695W5695W5i595W5Q5S3 QLIERY: XVhy have the Phi Cams boycotted Schields? WI-IO IS MOREN? E S T Q STANDARD PORTABLE 1 SSSS ' S ni of o t m e t e 1' S AA AAAA I ' I 1' -Q- and I m m e t e r S I 'f If f' i EoR LAEoRAToRY USE These instruments are the most Reliable, Accurate and Sensitive Portable Instruments ever offered. CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION. ESTON ELECTRICAL NSTRUMENT AO. WAVERLY PARK, ESSEX Co., N. J. Give U oqgiglinjef B TFO orthwestern ff' 9 RQ ofa ,i f nqs K' 1' IB k N f CORGANIZED 18725 'QA Kp 1 A-init ii Q MINNEAPOLIJ, MINN. Q, f ':gi 5i: T?' 5 -- Officers -T C ONNQQQQS .IAIKIES YV. RAYMOND, WM, H. DUNWOODY, President Vice President i ef E. W. DECKER,h JOSEPH CHAPlNIANbJR., Cas ier Assistant ashier ll ' 1- Correspondents? NEXV YORK Chase National Bank National Park Bank AN.ll?5NPSF?OR:!1RCTEYAE'CENiT LQSS OR DAMAGE' American Exchange National Bank IN OSS OF LIFE AND JURY TO PERSONS CAUSED BY BOSTON S ndN t' alB nk wjcjgo a STEAM BOILER EXPLOSIONSI First National Bank Continental National Bank U Bank of Montreal Commercial National Bank J' MJV'ClLL5N'LRP':2?SfNntl,. P Ad t . . , ice- res: en. LONDON . - . British Linen Company Bank F' BJ ABELsrgqiiiosnedclgijresldent' L. B, BRAINERD, Treasurer. LKNORTHQQQFFQQESEEAPOLIS L. F. MIDDLEBROOK, Ass't secrete y One Freshman: Have you had Moore? Second Freshman: More of What? 398 The Club Car Great Western Lxmlt d M t M d ' ' ' 'gh t ' ' . . ' S ' C'fv Chzcago Great western Railway J P ELMER General Passenger Agent CHICAGO, ILL os o ern and Luxurxou T g every nn t be ween Mmneapolxs St P ul, N Chnca o, Des Moines and Kansas 1 Q Q O O j Q MOREN IS THE "U" TAILOR. DICKICY: Why clidu't Balzac and Madame Hanska get married? VVhat were they waiting for? MISS S. I Madame Hanska was waiting for her husband to die. I d0u't know what Balzac was waiting for. 400 H 'MD i 5fi 47 ?B H5 H siswhs Q3 Dian Ll 1' A W L H, .A i i 1.l W ' i, L H z, 3 ul: A EINV- A 'W' A .. A i I T? W . E' E 2 Wu TA E . - f NQRTHWESTERNMEDICAL SCHQOL UNIVERSITY .......... KCHICAGO MEDICAL COLLEGEQ DR. N. S. DAVIS, Jr., Dean DR. W. S. HALL, Junior Dean FOUR H0spz'!als wiih 800 Beds. A NEW Buildings and Eguzlzbmeni. A Dis ensar Treaiifz 2 ,000 Pa- Su erior Fam!! f. A Re uz'a!z'on J' 8 5 J I lienis Yearbf. : .' : .- : as a leader in flledzka! Edufaiion .- .- FOR CATALOGUES AND PARTICULARS ADDRESS DR. ARTHUR R. EDWARDS, Secretary 2431 DEARBORN STREET ........ CHICAGO A Class Division in Nose and Throat Diseases. 401 MOREN IS THE "U" TAILOR. MINNEAPOLIS VEHICLE CO. ,,,.... Eine Vehicles and Harnessi J. D. VIVIAN, PROPRIETOR Dealers 731-733 Hennepin Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. W ..... Telephone Main 718 ..... W. K. MCRISON 81 Hardware Mechanics, Tools Drawing Instruments - ' - Pocket Cdtlery, Razors, Etc., , Mlnneapollsa Mlnn orthwestern ational Life Insurance Comp'y MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA li INCORPORATED 1885 I Total Assets, - 32,087,Il9. 72. Insurance in Force, 332,925,635.00 I Number of Policies in Force, 22,723 W. F. BECHTEL, Pres. DR. J. F. FORCE, lst Vice-Pres. WALLACE CAMPBELL, 2d Vice-Pres. and Supt. Agents FRED J. SACKETT, Sec. and Treas. ...Experienced Agents can Obtain Desigble Contracts... Correspondence Solicited. Address Company as Above MQVEY: Can any one tell me what is meant by "anthropology" ? JUNIOR: It is the study of bugs. 402 JGHN W. THUNIAS 51 Co -lil ESTABLISHE D 1867 Reliable Dry Goods I N 4 GS AND DRAPERIES N'S FURNISHINGSiT-' 403 . GAJOLI. NGINEJ P 2. FARM . 4 IMPLEMENTS "" -, Q ' if eb- 9 H 5 'Q:. ICYGX-Q' "?-f-4" HOT .AIR POWER .AND PUMPING ENGINES HEREQS' A PICTURE or owe " ECHANICAL RACE HORJEM W, 7 . F, SIMPLE i i 7, X. ' FIVE PRACTICAL ':'f 1 vbt' lf, 'Lk i Q X s H Agn i . T0 DURABLE . L' A mmrr-FIVE .NT ea SPEEDY ,L f ,,,, PER HOUR ,V,, lf xigipllj - bb K f Ka 531. N. wail? .. M.-. .i . ' -W ' ' : yfli., X-il Ill WV' ' f ,lit 5 - - p. K . KV U I .1.. THE MITCHELL MOTOR CYCLE Messrs. Smith 81 Zimmer, SIOUX FALLS, S. D., January 19, 1902. Minneapolis, Minn. DEAR SIRS:--Enclosed please find draft. Wheel all O. K.g a mechanic race horse th minutes then scared all of the dogs and from the start. I adjusted the rig in about ree , ' ' h t here and there, exciting the natives, horses out of town, touched a few of the hig spo s , and Enally pulled in for the night. The motor is perfect, and all Works Bne. ECOPYE . Kindly yours, P. K. TUCKER. :Q "' 4 H K7 -K K V. X h',,,u, . .. One of C , C . iff M.. . - C ' at 5. if . , One vi 5 ip ,rti X1 rtts, if f the .. .ff - g fif i tgf . , , the - ., ' . -1-. . Best Known A Most POPUIE' Wheels mtl s Wheels 3s.w,.:','f-Q. ' I lk emnhqe K 'C-'hilt . e'J.. 1- Q i'55lg'5vT-M- ' . in the ' f :air ' ff f ' 1 1 . in the . V .e-'- . e Northwest NX ' A ' k u i riiggfif - . ' '- NOI'thWeSt Xa.. A' . ' 29' W-W.- ..... ...ami "f ' X' -My ' "" ' THE S. G Z. FLYER 21M SPECIAL .AND RACINE 404 i WHO IS MOREN? .4 -ni A 1 HAMER 6: HAMLIN, Men's Furnishers and Shirt Makers gv 426 Nicollet Ave. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 3 Beautiful Roses, Carnations S' Lilies and all the flowers l in season . . . Christmas and Easter Flowers in Abundance. Funwals a Speclalw megifYLlil"iif,f.lffl1f'i?iF2f.s and SEEDS AND OTHER FLDRISTS' SUPPLIES. Q 1,1 ive. 5. and mi. si. MEN DEN HALL 'f cm stone-37 sm sn. s. GREENHOUSES MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. It we can in- terest you in anything p e r- tainiug to Gas- . . oline Engines for Lighting, Q 3- T h r e s hi n g , ' Launch or any other purpose, consider us at your service. Catalogs Free. GLOBE IRON WORKS COMPANY, mNNEAPoL1s, - MINN. Nt . , Awww til X , XX X hu vXl Xt OO lt wr noA1w AT will ' l 1 O O OOP v X it X XXxxtOml xt l me - Photographs 412 14th Ave. S. E. The 'Finest Equipped Studio i on the East Side 329 Central Huenue, Hutcfnns 'First Class wonk a Svwalw MINNEAPOLIS After a very good bluff at a French verb, Bertha Kinnard said to her neighbor:-t'XVhat verb was that that I conjugated?" 405 SPECIAL DISCOUNT AT MOREN'S. 620 NICOLLET. The Swedish American ational Theron 6,623 assist, M Chemung Solicits your Patronage at their new place ...... 33333333 The xinneapolis . inn. 0CC1deI1i2l . .... .....-...-- ..... -..M l3l8:l320:l322 Fourth Street S. E- ECAPITAL, - - S250,000.00 I SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 65,000.00i WHICH WILL OPEN IN TIME FOR SUMMER SCHOOL A7 A7 N. O. WERNER, Pres. Meals will be served on both the American and European plans. Our old schedule of prices continues. v NN.. ...,............ .+........N.........................Z C. S. HULBERT, Vice-Pres. F. A. SMITH, Cashier E. L. MATTSON, Asst. Cashier f735y fgfffff ff! f ' ' C I iscon in entra gf 3 I gi Railway Co. .Q TO CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ALL POINTS EAST AND SOUTHEAST P IAS. C. POND V. C. RUSSELL hw General Passenger Agent City Passenger and Ticket Agent NIILVVAUKIQE 230 Nicollet Ave., MrNN1f:AP0L1s, MINN. Sigerfoos-A'XVhat do fishes have teeth for ? " Jack Layne-"To strain the water thro,." 406 WHO IS MOREN P UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA COLLEOE OF DE TISTRY Entrance Qualifications: Credit for two years' High- School work and Manual Trainingg or, iII lieu of the latter, an exaniination or test to rlemonstrate lll6Cl1ElIllC3l ability. Clinical Facilities Unsurpassed Last day for Matriculation, Session 1902-1903, September 17th. Comnieiicing with 1903 the course will be extended to four sessions. For further particulars, address DR. W. P. DICKINSON, Dean, -.iT.T . Andrus Building, MI NNEA POLI S . D. BEST R. H. HEGENER Barbers' Jzzpplies I. X. L. JUS. ROGERS' POCKET CUTLERY ge t ' TAILORS' SIIEARS No. 16 HENCKEL RAZORS CIIINA DECORATING RAZOR CONCAVING 409 Nicollet Ave. 207 Nicollet Ave. Minneapolis University People should figure first with. ...... Fancy Groceries 417-419 14th AVE. S. E. C. W. Meneilley 10 PER CENT. DIJCOUNT to University Students at S. Jacobs 81 Co. N. w. rel. East 541 .13 Main MINNE-HPOI-IJ' J EWELERS Twin City Tel. 6138 MINN ..... -Q--L--Q.--1--4.--.Q--Q.-'tr 518-520 Nicollet Il' 'QE n I E13 I ranslations I . iij Literal, 5oc. Interlinear, 51.50. 147 vols. ' IEE Da 1 n ' ::, ictionaries ii: German, FreIIch,Itali:1n. Spanish, X EE: Latin, Greek, 32.110, and Siam. I In EW EEE Completely Parsed Caesar, E., I In :EI Book I. Has on each 132129. Iiflffl ffflfflf' E , lrnnslzxtioix, Zilera! tI::Insl.IIioII, LIIIII I-I Q" erwy word conljlefely parsed. SI.5o, I I In Ei: Completely Scanned and Parsed Ae- Ii: iq field, Book I. 51.50. Ready A1rgnst,Igoo. E I EEE I-IINDS ze NOBLE, Publisher-s,, E, E' 4-5-6-12-13-14CooperInstitute,N.Y,City. Eli ,I E ,I ,I I I Ir' II' Smggzmr-R pfazz pub1.:1m-.- af une mf-U. EH I III N7 f--- V :if 'Qi'"'f'fflEi'if1i'f. iiifiiiin--II SQWQQWQFWQFWEFWYFQQGWQQWQFZ COMPLIMENTS ...OF THE... Maroon and Gold Restaurant 405 14th AVENUE SOUTHEAST realise elite 1956 file C9353 955 2956 rises? Submitted by Prof. Gale to the Daily. Mr. H. Gale will give three lectures on Our Nervous System and its Use in life Zeflure room of the Chemistry building, the first lecture occurring today QlVednesIlayl at 4:45 fthe Sth hourl. 407 University Book Store The Largest College Book Store in the United States. Any book published can be supplied and always ata low price f z : : : : z : : : : 315 Fourteenth Avenue S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. 408 MOREN IS THE "U" TAILOR T. x vvP""Mo"'o Q ., at .. W!-, -o"2"s 'fe' -' I L. " ' - 1 ANYQ'-' l'n ,. fb- ' 's T-1"9 't?4,!W7', gsm E7 light ' f'I"s. 23 W . .7 '. fI' L, p IW, :Jr L. -an . . , , l,. , I lltwlii' ' fniilglbs-1-Phan: f Th E ' f 'fifth if 'Ti . HI lil be .ai , Z 1-g:::::: NIE I N-'-1 C - . - al " fit ree f f ., U ,I -' I I LI .., J j A",-nnln, ll L A FAU, "V ,,, - 4m,,,h3' mul, 3. x 4 , I I-ji-J! 15 ,-,.,,, .gl lt, O iv M . 113 ,, ,,. . 'Il 'I I, 3'-' ' YS 4 WW?-::::: :WI 1' "' IFES, .I I nf ii F? H n,1?1KZl'??fXf?s' 7 1 ' fy 9 ' "Eff-Lfxgq. T milf" ,fi - -Q1?i:V' if!! S ' if-Q -. DE w RI-ra Ass gr -1 ' f ' ' T.-it 'Y' 4--1 T THE LEADING TYPEWRITER 0F THE WORLD The Only Polyglot-Using a Hundred Type Shuttles in Twenty-six Lan- guages, all immediately interchangeable. Now adds to its Undeniable Perfections QPerfect Alignment and Impression, etc.j A CROWNING GLORY The Best Manifolder, where Quality and Quantity are desired. The Hammond Typewriter Company 69th to 70th Street, East River, New York, N. Y. 2:11 The ONLY Dray Line owned and oper- C- A' SNELL, ated by "U" Students. is Refractioninst and Optician tlfootlafgrsgflf Medlcal Block Number ....... 608 Nicollet Ave. Minneapolis 400 14th Ave. J. E sed WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY are used yearly in the schools of this country 25,000,000 SCHOOL BooKS A , Bat 2 on TVEBSTER is the standard of all educational Work. It is also the favorite with Judges, Lawyers, Clergymen, Scholars and the Whole educated world. Let us send you testimonials from the leading men in Minnesota. They are too many for any advertise- ment but too good to miss. u I n bj1tcLIILenj1ayz..s4 also smzffret If your ask us. . c. ac IvIERRIAIvI co, WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL P U B L I S H E "'m'0NA'W SPRINGFIELD, MASS THI4: GOPIIIQR Boixknls CoMFoRT-Hlt doesn't make any difference about anything, any way, you know.-Dr. 1J,l1I'fU1I, 409 HEAT WESTERN YCLE 0. 60l:603 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH. GolumbialiDag1toniCnient Bicycles, the Finest Trio of Wheels in the World. ,..t.,-Pricesei, 330.9 te 556.9 Oth t 515.9 and 525.2 TE GTPTOOifiiiomi?GTiTiTT TWI ST F156 E GT 750 to 510.00 per sem 0 E 750 to 810.00 per sem ' S . EX! i i X P l 4 l I flflfili' if 0 l Xhxsss ,O egg - Q i l 0 O 0 I l THE THOMAS MOTOR CYCLES MATH LLQDQQ Now on Exhibition and Without an Equal EB 1 7 5.00 .Flutomobiles We carry the LOCOMOBILE fSteamj, RAMBLER QGasolinej, and FANNING CElectricD. Expent Repaining and Enameling. vxfvxfxfxfxfxfxfxfx. SPORTING GOODS BASE BALL GOODS TENNIS OUTFITS FISHING TACKLE, ETC. The Modern King Dodo I am the monarch of this school, Students are here for me to rul And e 'ery one, both wise and f l 'XI t b I me and Bar y. Myself, B L R s X LICBY, Dean 410 SPECIAL DISCOUNT AT MOREN'S. 620 NICOLLET. V BUY YOUR GROCERIES at WHOLESALE AND SAVE 40 CENTS ON the DOLLAR Vf We are the Only Firm in this Country that Sells Goods this way ..... Send for Our Complete Price List or Call at St OYC ...........,.. wvvvwAAA M. J. GINTER GROCERY CO. +++23 SIXTH STREET SOUTH Established I886. Ben. manien buff, Spring and Summen novelties M new Shown, M. menchant Tailon, 3 I 8 Hennepin Hvenue, . . . . minneapolis. NEW YORK CANDY STORE CANELOS, Propr. Ice Cream and Soda Water Fine Cgnfectiggefy CHOCOLATES AND BON BONS A SPECIALTY Telephone T. C- 1897 245 Nicollet Avenue SOPHOINIORE Centhusiasticallyj :-"Isn't Prexy a dear?" FRESHMAN linnocentlyj :-"Prexy Who? Is Prexy a Sophomore?" 411 WHO IS MOREN? F- A- DAVIS- 'PHONE Main 3402-L2. D A V I S B R O S. C. R. DAVIS. DEALERS IN ' ' zcyclesflftfundrzes "WHEELJ' BUILT GO ORDER All Kinds of Light Repairing and Machine XVork, Neatly and Proinptly Executed. XVe want your Repairing. Try us. 815 Washington Avenue, S. E. . . . : Minneapolis, Minn. Special Discount t 0 S t u d e n t s O. A. SUNDIN Merchant TAILOR 1213 VVASHINGTON AVE., SOUTH All Work Guaranteed. Nlinneapolis. F. STODOLA 81 CO. UNIVERSITY TAILORS Pressing and Repair- Ave., S. E. ing neatly done. Special discount to Students Boot and Shoe Repairing RUBBER HEI-ELS Xifllgefiiiigogiiifg. 709 14th Ave., s. E. GENTLEMEN OF THE U, GET YOUR LAUNDRY XVORK DONE AT THE M i n n e at p 0 lis Steam S H. TOWLER. Proprietor. Best Jertvice. Best Work. . Depot ith Sam Re nolds 123 NlC0llet Ave- skixuziiah Barber yshop. AGE Ladies' and Gentlemen's Pe E S TAU RANT fl Bachelors' HOTEL E 4th and Robert Street ST. PAUL, MINN. Dr. Eddy, as VVillian1s completes a brilliant recit tion, "Guess againf' 412 MOREN IS THE "U" TAILOR. Special Discount 100 Ski-U-mah to Students of PETER THQ P 0 Merchant TAILOR IO2 soUTH THIRD STREET lorrosriis POST-OFFICE MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. QV lBarher Shop Sam Reynolds, Pnopnieton 416 Fourteenth Avenue S. E. .., .l- . --T Headquarters for Students. Neat-Nobby-Comfortable. flgency fon .... minneapolis Steam Laundny. Filling Oculists' Prescriptions 8: Fi Re airin KITTREDGE 8: M A RT I N Manufacturing Opticians Tel. Twin City 863. Us Q .2 Our Specialties. 40 SOUTH FIFTH STREET QNEAR NIQOLLE1-3, LIINNEAPOLIS, MINN. RESTXBRANTYVI 416 Fourteenth Avenue S. E. MEALS AT ALL HOURS 6:00 A. M. to 12:30 P. M. Bicycle Tires! Best Fisk Tire ...... ............ 3.50 Rugby, guaranteed .............. 2.65 Smooth Tread, guaranteed ...... 2.25 BUCK2-SOIIIC of these here Profs don't know nothing. Some of 'em don't know only what's in the book and some of 'em don't know that, but I'11 tell you that young C. C. Jetts is no fool. VINCENT!-1'IOW do you make that out, Buck? BUCK:-XVhy, the other day he came into F1aherty's office and picked up a red-hot iron. He dropped it-nobody told him to. There was a man in our class And he was zwndrozzs sirmzg, Ife was our Freshman g51'esz2ie1z!,- We a'z'dn,f kay? him lang. He zfanished zfefjf Silllidffflbf, Some said he a'z'dn'z'pass. Unguaranteed ................... 1.50 fhej, missed him on Mgfoofbafj feam, U N IVE R S ITY CYC L E C 0 - UC? missea' him in Me dass. 1308 4th Street, H. A. COMFORT, Pr0D. 1313 PIUTCIIINS HOUSE 1313 Good table board 52.00 per Week, 413 A good job of printing can only be turned out by a plant with the best facilities in every department : : : : 1 KIMBALL 8: STORER CO 14-16 South Fifth Street, MINNEAPOLIS have the most complete and modern plant in the Northwest : : : : : : : VVANTED-Good pony for A'Stubb's, Constitutional History of England 414 BUREAU of GRAVINQ I7 SEVENTH ST S MINNEAPOLIS MINN al'fISflC TJCSIQIIIYIQ For all kmds of Gdverhsmq Illusirahons for Periodicals and BookPubl1shers Fme Half Tone and Lnnework TCSIQHS and Plales for all kmds ofColo1 Won k Makel 5 of Hugh Grade Catalogues and Bookleis All the HalFTones and Line Enqravxngs ll'l fhe Gopher Fo 1903 were made by lhe BU REAU OF E NGRAVI NG l5A"":' , . U S . . . . 9 . - . ,. I NTED-To know how M I f 1' 1 t " t . W the temperature I house responsible? 415 Em My M NN sro 'PM c-,fr O MA HA Z W 'J 4 1 I Sr 6 -JOSEPH I qv KANSAS CITY MAP THROUGH TRAINS FROM NG ROUTES OF PAUL 1 LEA Un 5T.PAUL J MINNEAPOLIS. UNGYO 'ahvxn Qu .- Z .- Q2 416 'W f ji M.. Q . , -, . . I f W! j ff if A34 ' N' , , v , . . ' f . V, 'jgyiz U76 UlliVQl'SilV of millIlQS0ld 72? SQ IO Depantments do wie 260 lnstnuctcns 3,660 Students wtf eff Bulletins Sent Fnee 417 Minneapolis Paper Co. MINNEAPOLIS 9 l Wholesale Dealers 0 and Manufacturers of J 9 N This 1903 Gopher is printed on our Premium Enamel W Ask to see our samples W when you order printing -0 0 The quality of our paper 4. insures good work 4 4 Dear junior.- Yflk wan! io elear up lhe Soldiers, llfeznorial subserzplions before oaealion, as ihey are due january Isl. Will you heh us by sellling your pledge WI 31.00 this week ? A pronzpl response saves bolher for bolh W' us. The juniors have done and ihe final round-zqb is now al hand. Does lhis appoinlfnenl suit you Q? I will be in lhefronl rofo in chapel, affer lhefourlh hour, unlil one o'eloek, Yueselay, Vlfednesday ana' T hursolay. H you wish lo make oiher appoinlmenl, new P. O. box is 711. Look for a reelfour-in-hand neehfie. Yours expeelanl, ROBERT T. NE WYIALL, Chairman junior Conzrnillee. LOST-A small ladies' Sfcbhawl. Return to Miss Margaret Huntley, P. O. Box 345. 418 ow it Strikes 1 a Contcmporar . I The Central Law Journal of November 1, 1901, shows in its leading editorial a generous appreciation of the work of the West Publishing Co. lfVe make the following quotations: "The VVest Publishing Co. is entitled to take very just pride in being the discoverer of the greatest and most useful of all legal inventions, -the National Reporter System and the Amer- ican Digest System. These publications have become absolutely indispensable to every American lawyer whose practice is of any importance whatever. " "We are willing to hazard the prediction that the general excellence, convenience and economy of the National Reporter System will, in not a long distance in the future, result in its al- most universal adoption for citation and authority." "Of the American Digest System, little need be said, either to recommend it or to predict its future. Both are absolutely established. As we have more than once said, the Century Di- gest and its continuations, besides being the most stupendous undertaking in the whole range of law publishing, are beyond question the most valuable tools of the American lawyer. This system embodies the most perfect system of law digesting ever invented. To put into the hands of the busy lawyer such an index to the law is like throwing a rope to a drowning man. He clutches at it with a sense of infinite relief, and sees the expected labor of weeks melt away into the delightful labor of a few hours. " C3682 419 R E. I D BROTHER! A1 the JIQIX f . 0 nv the RED GGD5 E R - C Makers of clothes especially designed fo YOUNG MEN 359 Robert Street, SAINT PAUL

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

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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