University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 374
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1907 volume:
ipumur is all right in its place."
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THE BOOK OF THE JUNIOR CLASS
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF
J 'HV V
I I I N I5
SEE' W of
Th Taz !
-Lf QA 5
VOLU ME XX
PUBLISHED BY A BOARD OF EDITORS CHOSEN FROM
THE CLASS OF 1907.
TO THOSE ENERGETIC STUDENTS XVHO HAVE SHOXVN UNTIRING ZEALQ
TO THE LOYAL MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY YVHO HAVE MOST
TO HIM XVHOSE GENEIZOSITY HAS MADE THE HOPE OF THE XVOBIEN OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA A REALITYQ
TO ALL VVHO HAVE EXERTED THEIR EFFORTS
XVHICH HAVE RESULTED IN THE
THE ALICE A. SHEVLIN HALL,
NVE DEDICATE THIS
The Gopher Board
Managing Editor . . Edward C. Starrett
Editor-in-Chief . . Nathan B. Blackburn
Business Manager ..... J. B. Mitchell
Asst. Business Manager . . Earl Huntley
Artist ...... . Ralph E. Dyar
Asst- Artists . . Florence Hofflin
Richard L. Griggs
Stanley B. Houck
The Alice A. Shevlin Hall
is an idea back of the Woman's Building.
W3 lt has to do not only with physical comfort or
ff " . . .
,,l.f,.li?Q:ii5l1 even with health, though the building is designed
nw lu 4,
"M", Alrzffap I
QD XM' i f ' 05 for both health and comfort. lt is an idea-or
ideal-of education for women as including more than mere training
of the mind. Refinement in personal habits is part of the idealg a
taste for beauty in surroundings is another part, but the greatest ele-
ment of all-next to the mental training-is hard to name. Let us
call it a sort of personal cultivation which women students derive
from free, happy, helpful intercourse with one anotherg and which
manifests itself in tact and sympathy and comprehension and the
open heart. Of this ideal the Woman's Building is the incarnation.
ln the degree, then, in which the Alice A. Shevlin l-lall is more
than a building, the gratitude of the University to Mr. Shevlin is
more than gratitude for a money gift. Mr. Shevlin has given sub-
stance to an ideal.
Students' Council of onlan's League
Knowlton Colter Wales Scllain Rich Keating Hill
Talley Smith Radcliffe XVllSOIl F8.gllll1ll1S RiYlSllllOllSb
Katherine M. Talley, Presiclent.
Helen Smith, Yice l'1'esillent.
Anna li. Knowlton, Secretary.
.'5xllllCC lF2lg'LlllClLlS, fl'reasnl'er.
JUNIOR SOPIIOBIORE FRESIIMAN
Ruth li, llilson Ruth Colter Geneve Hales
Josephine Schain Monica C. Keating Catherine Rittenhouse.
Jessie B. inn
Faculty ,Xclvisor-iXdzl Comstock
The Ihwn. .Iznncs T. XYy111z1n, lIi1111ca11oIis . .... 14,307
l'1'csicIc11t of the I3n:11'cI.
Cyrus No1'tl11'up. IQI,. D.. BITIIHCHIJOIIS . .
I I Iu11
T resident of thc U11ix'c1'sity.
john AX. IOINISO11, Saint Pctci' .
Goveriior uf the State.
I XX. Olsen, -Xlbcrt T.CZl . .
State S11pcri11te11dc11t of Public In
Stephen KIz1I1m1cy. IS. AX., Kliiiiicznnrmlis
SCC1'CIE11'y of thc l341:11'rI.
. H. C. Stricklcr, KI. D.. New LTIIH
S. C. L'O111stock. No41rl1cz1cI .
'ITIIOIUZIS NYiIson, Saint I"z1uI
NYi1Iiz1n1 IXI. Liggett, Benson
IC. Rica-. XYiIh11z11' .
. Iffiigciic XY. Rz1n1Iz1II, Norris
. IDZHIIQI IT. Noyes. Saint I'zu1I
IQ 1 0
1 QI O
A 1 wsu Q Y yrns Northrop, LL. D., Pz'c'sz'clvuf.
ix, ' irq , f EH. im-CQ,1z.A.,Rfg1'mm-.
-, Aft, ..,. px Q C. D. Decker, .-ilffounfoizf and Pzzri'lu15z'11 A i 1
" THE c'ol.LEGES.
1, I. F. Downey, lll. A., C. E., Dean of flw College of Sfltlltf' 1
for c'rofu1'c' mul flu' Arfs.
Frederick S. Jones. M. A., Dean of flu? Collvgz' of lfllglillll an
XVillizun R. Appleby, M.
flu' .lli'l'l1o11u' flrfs.
A., Dean of flu' .S'vlzoolof.lI1'1u's
lVilliain M. Liggett, Dean mul LlI'l'A'l'ff7l' of flu' College of i-lg1'z'v11lfzu'l'.
Xvlllllllll S, Pattee, LL.
D.. Deon of flu' College of Law.
Parks Ritchie, M. D., Dam of flu' College of ,llf'dI.l'Z-Ill' and S1H'gz'1'y.
Eugene L. Mann., M. A.,
xvllllillll P. Dickinson,
D. D. S., Deon of flzc College ofDU11fi.rfry.
Frederick J. Wiilliiig, Ph. G., Deon of fllc College of 131111711106-Y.
Dexter D. Mayne, Primipal of flu' Svlzool of Agrz'vulfure.
George B. Frankforter,
George F. James, Ph. D.,
llenry T. Eddy, C. E.,
NVilliznn VVatts Folwell,
Ph. D., Dean of tlzc Sclzool of Clzmnisfry.
Dean of flu' College of Ed1flCt1f1.07Z.
Ph, D., Dean of flu' Groduafrv Sfhool.
1.m1m1e1Es ANI: MUSEUMS.
LL. D., l.1'lrz'r1r1'orz.
Lettie M. Crafts, B. L., Asslsfrzlzf l.1'lvz'uru111.
1. ,, '
lna liirkins, R. L.. Lib
Anna L. Guthrie. B. L.
Mary S. Melntyre, B.
Thomas G. Lee, M. D.,
llngh E. NVillis, LL. M.,
, L1'lJ1'm'y Assfruirif.
S., L1llII'cIl'ltlll of flu' Svllool of 44gl'1'C1fllflll'l',
I.1'bl'tll'1'tllL of flu' lJL'fltIl'lllll'Ilf of llrffdlfllllf.
LZ.lJ7'Cll'1'l17Z' of flu' Collage of Law.
Christopher W. Hall, M. A., Curafoz' of flu' Geological llhzsmmzy.
llenry F. Naehtrieh, B
. A., Curator of flu' Zoologffnl illuscum.
Allen XV. Guild, S1lf70l'1-JlfL'JldC7lf of liuflflizzgs.
lidwin A. Cnzner, Sul'
czizzfcazdvzzf of Cjroznuls.
M. D., Dunn of flu' Collage of Honu'opafl11'c All
The College of Science, Literature
and the Arts
, C. E. Dean and Professor of tllatheinatics
Williaiii W. Folwell, LL., D., Professor of Political Science
nior Professor of Greek.
Professor of Gernian.
T. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy
rofessor of Latin.
essor of Rhetoric and Eloeution.
5 2 yrus Northrop, LL. D., President.
P E E Pi' Jolm F. Downey, M. A.
' 1 giiiii.
QE' Jabez Brooks, D. D., Se
John G. Moore, B. A.,
ge! Christopher VV. Hall, lX
3 John C. Hutcliinson, B. A., Professor of Greek.
152 f 101111 s. clark, B, A., P
P l A A Maria L. Sanford, Prof
1 Charles VV. Benton, M.
Frederick S. Jones, M. A., Professor of Physics.
Conway MacMillan, M. A., Professor of Botany.
Willis M. West, M. A., Professor of History.
George B. Frankforter, M. A., Ph. D., Professor
A., Litt. D., Professor of French.
Henry F. Nachtrieh, B. S., Professor of Animal Biology.
Francis P. Leavenworth, M. A.. Professor of Astrononzy.
Frederick Klaeber, Ph. D., Professor of Coniparatiz'e and English Philology.
Joseph Brown Pike, M. A., Professor of Latin.
John S. Carlson, Ph.
Charles P. Sigerfoos,
D., Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature.
Ph. D., Professor of Zoology.
Frank L. McVey, Ph. D., Professor of Political Economy.
John Zeleny, B. S., B.
Samuel G. Smith, Ph.
A., Associate Professor of
D., LL. D., Professor of S
Charles F. McClumphia, Ph. D., Professor of English Literature.
George Francis James, Ph. D., Professor of Education.
Norman VVilde, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy
Frank M. Anderson, M. A., Professor of History.
Charles F. Sidener, B. S., Professor of Chenzistry.
Richard Burton, Ph. D., Lecturer on English Literature.
Williaiii A. Schaper, Ph. D., Professor of Politic
George N. Bauer, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of
Ada L. Comstock, M. A., Assistant Professor of
Louis J. Cooke, M. D., Director of Gyninasiuin.
Samual N. Deinard, Ph. D., Assistant Professor
Everhart, P. Harding, Ph. D., Assistant Professo
John E. Granrud, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of
of Semitic Lan
l-larold L. Lyon, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany.
A. W. Rankin, Associate Professor of Education.
Hope McDonald, M. S., Assistant Professor of
Edward Eugene McDermott, M. S., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution.
Edward E. Nicholson, M. A., Assistant Professo
Frederick W. Sardeson, Ph. D., Assistant Profe
Charles Albert Sava c, Ph. D Assistant Piofess
Josephine E. Tilden, M. S., Assistant Professor
Albert B. Wliite, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of
Matilda J. Wilkin, M. L., Assistant Professor of
James Burt Miner, Ph. D., Assistant Professor o
r of Cheznistry
r of Cheznistry.
guage and Literature
Frances B. Potter, M. A., Assistant Professor of English.
' ' 1 svor of Paleontology.
or of Latin and Greek.
Carl Schlenker, B. A., Assistant Professor of German.
Henry L. Vllilliams, M. D., Director of Athletics.
Edward D. Solenberger, Ph. B., Lecturer in Economies.
Carlyle M. Scott, Professor of Music.
LeRoy Arnold, M. A., English.
Emma Bertin, French.
John C. Brown, M. A., Animal Biology.
Oscar C. Burkhard, M. A., German.
Anna M. Burner, Physical Culture.
Henrietta Clopath, Drawing.
Lillian Cohen, M. A., Chemistry.
Hans H. Dalaker, B. A., lllatlzematifs.
Hal Downey, M. A., Animal Biology.
llenry A. Erickson, B. E. E., Physics.
Francis C. Frary, Clzenzistry.
Oscar W. Firkins, M. A., English and Rhetoric.
Jules T. Frelin, B. A., French.
Charles M. Holt, Education.
Percy Hughes, Ph. D., Philosophy.
Hans Juergenseri, German.
Jennings C. Litzenberg, B. S., M. D., Gymnastics.
Owen P. MeElniell, LL. B., Rhetoric.
Linda H. Maley, B. L., Rhetoric.
james E. Manchester, Sc. D., lllathcnztatics.
Cora E. Marlowe, B. S., History.
Carl M. Melom, M. A., Spanish and French.
Lillian Nixon, B. A., Rhetoric.
Oscar VV. Oestlund, M. A.,Allllll0l Biology.
Arthur L. Parsons, B. A., Illineralogy.
Mary G. Peck, M. A., English.
Bert A. Rose, Band.
C. O. Rosendahl, Botany.
Royal R. Shumway, B. A., Mathematics.
David F. Swenson, B. S., Philosophy.
A. D. Wilhoit, Chemistry.
Anthony Zeleny, M. S., Physics.
SCHOLARS AND ASSISTANTS
Edward Anderson, Chemistry.
Frank M. Ball, Geography and Geology.
Wlalter Badger, Chemistry.
Irwin A. Churchill, B. A., Political Economy.
Charles Cressy, Chellzistry.
james Doran, Chemistry,
Charles M. Holt, Pedagogy.
E. C. Johnson, Botany.
Alois F. Kovarik, B. A., Plzysics.
Jessie Matson, Physical Culture.
Carl M. Melom, M. A., French.
Claude G. Minee, Geology.
H. M. Newton, Chemistry.
Eunice D. Peabody, B. A., Philosophy.
A. Harold Porter, Chenzistry.
Ella C. Ruseoe, Rhetoric.
Edith von Kuster, Chemistry.
Rodney West, Cliemistry.
'College of Educauon
1. f.L yrns Northrop, LL. D., President.
i George F. James, Ph, D., Dean and Pmfessoz of Education
E X , A. VV. Rankin, Professor of Education.
E " " C. H. Holt, Instructor in Education,
g i? X Charles NV. Benton, M. A., Litt. D., Pzofessoi of French
E :L john F, Downey, M. A., C. E., Dean and Professor of Mathematics
U F' :ff john Flather, Ph. D., M. M. E., Professor of Uechonical En ineeizn
' l fl 'J P' George B. Frankforter, M. A., Ph. D., P1 ofessoi of Clieznistig
Christopher W. Hall, M. A., Professor of Geology and illineralogfy
Frederick S. Jones, M. A., Professor of Physics.
Conway MacMillan, M. A., Professor of Botany.
Frank L. MeVey, Ph. D., Professor of Political Economy.
john G. Moore, B. A., Professor of German.
Henry F. Naehtrieb, B. S., Professor of Animal Biology.
Joseph Brown Pike, M. A., Professor of Latin.
Frances B. Potter, M. A., Professor of English.
Maria L. Sanford, Professor of Rhetoric and Elocution.
Williaiii A. Schaper, Ph. D., Professor of History.
Norman 'Wilde, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy and Psychology
E. NV. Bohannon, President State Normal School, Duluth.
Charles H. Cooper, President State Norinal School, Mankato.
R. E. Denfeld, Superintendent of Schools, Duluth.
Charles M. Jordan, Superintendent of Schools, lllinneafvolis.
Guy E. Maxwell, President of State Normal School, Vlfinona.
J. Wh Olson, Superintendent of Public Instruction, St. Paul,
C. G. Schulz, Assistant Superintenclent of Public Instruction.
VV. A. Shoemaker, President State Normal School, St. Cloud.
A. I. Smith, Superintendent of Schools, St. Paul,
Frank A. Weltl, President of State Normal Sclzool, Mloorlieod.
The College of Engineering and
the Mechanic Arts
A ' '-2 yrus Northrop, LL. D., P1'1's1'1Ir11f.
2 Frederick S. Jones, M. A., Dean.
B fi L OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT or civil. ENGINEEIUNG.
E .f XVIIIIEIIII R. Hoag, C. E. I'1'0f1'ss111' of C1711 Ellgllll'U1'Zllg, 111 clzarg
5 Road and Y11f111g1'af1l111'c1l E7'lgfIlL7L'l'Zl'Z1g.
5 dam- f Frank H. Constant, C. P1'0f1':.v01' of SfI'IlCflll'tIl E11q1'110c1'i11g
,A 1-... .5-1112! Q ' ' I A Y. I ' 1 .
Ifrederiek H. Buss, C. E., flss1sl1111t 1J1'0fL'5S07' of C1r'1l l111g111cc1111b
,Ish 5 ,,.n7i0., F 1 , U W I ,' , 1'
3 ...1-.,, ,,, . 111 rung of I 11111111111 and Sczmtafy 111g111111111g,
OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING.
john J. Flather, Ph. B., M. M. E., P7'0fCS5lI7' 0fJl'l111'l1a1'11'r1llE11gi11c'e1fi11g.
XViIIian1 H. Kavanangli, M. E., ,'lJ.S'f5fl1l1lL P1'0fv.r5111' of .Il1'c'11r11z1'rr1l E11gi111'1'1'1'11g,
Edd C. Oliver, M. E., Ill.Yf1'MCf0?' ill MUCIZI-IZL7 Dr'.v1'g11.
Roy S, King, M. E., I11,s't1'11C1'01' IVII ,Il1'Cl1111111'aI fflI,QI'IlC7l'l'IIIg.
NViIIiam II. Merriman. I11.rt1'11rf111' 111 rII111'!11'11U II'111'k.
James III. Tate, I115t1'1,1rl111' 111 CLll'f7t'Ilfl'y and PLlfft'I'llf I'I'7UI'A'.
Edward Johnson, I11st1'11r!111' Ill 17UltIld7'j' I'1'41ffi1'1'.
Henry UIrieh, KIJSI-Sfdllf ZIII Cf1I'fIL'lIf1'j'.
Peter Johnson, fllwlzilzirf,
Geo. P. Mnnger, .A1.vrirt11111' 1111 Forge I'V01'k.
Ilarry XV. Dixon, Chief E11g1'11Ce1'.
Robert XVherIand, ASSISILIIII E11gi11vC1'.
OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING.
George ID. Shepzirdson, A. M., M. E., fJl'0fL'SS0l' of EIC7Cfl'Z'L'f1l EIlfgIIlCC7'f7Zg.
Frank VV. Springer, E. E., ASJ1.5flI7lf P1'0ft'.Y501' of EZCCfI'1-L'LIl E1lg1'llt'Cl'i7Zg.
OFFICERS OI-' TIIE DI-IIHXRTMENTS OF ENGINEERING AND MECHANICS AND MATHEIX
Ilenrv T. Eddv. C. Ph. D., LL. D., P1'0fr,v.r01' 11fE11g1'11z'f1'1'11g and JIfCCl101l1AL'5.
Arthnr IEKIXYIIIDIIZIXIICS, M. S., M. Ph. D., I'1'11fC5s111' of EIIgI'!IFfl'I'Il,Q ,IfLIf!1f'lIlfIfZ.t'5.
XViIIian1 E, Brooke, B. C. E., M. A., I11sI1'11c'f01' 1'11 EllgZ'lIl't'I'Z'1Zg fll11fl1c11111t1fs.
orE1CE1cs or THE 111-:PARTA11-:NT or PHYSIUS.
Frederick S. Jones, M. A., P1'0f1'ss111' of Physics.
John Zeleny, B. S., B. A., ASSOCIIKIIL' Pwfvssoz' of I'l1ysic'.v.
Anthony Zeleny, M. S., IIlSfI'1lCfUl' 1.11, Pl1y.r1'1's.
Henry A. Erikson, B. E. E., I11.vf1'11rf01' Z-ll Plzysirs.
OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF IJRAVVING.
W'iIIia1n II. Kirchner, B. S., .4s.rfs1'1111i PI'17fL'JS07' of Dl't1Tx'l'I1.Q.
John S. Quense, C. E., M. E., f1l.Yfl'1lL'f07' I-ll D1'arvi11g.
FrunkI5n R. Meklillan, .S'1'11dr11f flxszkfczzzt Z-ll D1'aw1'11g.
The School of ines
- 4 Vf yrus Northrop, LL. D., I'1'c'sidc'11f.
E - ' OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF MINING AND x1ET.xI.I.1T1uzY.
51 f NVIHIZLIH R. Anlclmy, M. A., Dean and Pro FJSOI' U T1ffFfUHltI'f7'
i f ' Cllurlcs E. van Bzlruevehl. IS. A.. SC.. E. M., P1'0fv.v.vn1' of .Ufzzfrzg LII
NS R ,i '
' , gzzmfrzzzg.
Peter CETISTIZIHSOII, B. S., IL. M., lzzsfmftm' HZ Mvifxllzywgy.
Benjamin F. Grout, B. S., .-I.f51'5lm1l l7I'0fC5.YUV of ,1ltII'fZC11ZflfI.LlY and .1lz'4'.71a1z1'm.
Edward P. McCarty, E, M., flz5f1'1u'!0r1f1L Mining.
Levi B. Pease, M. S.. 171SI'1'Ilt'fO7' in .ls5ay1'11g.
oIf1f1CERs olf THE 1wE1',xl:TA1ENT OF csEo1,oGY AND M1NE1c.xLoGY.
Ch1'iStOPI'lCl' XV. llzxll, M. A., l'1'r1f'u5.w1' of T11fIIL'7'C110Qj' and Cfvology.
Arthur L. Parsons, U. A., fI15f7'1lCf07' in Mfllvrcllogy.
OFFIFERS OF THE IiEP.XRTMlCNT OF ELECTRILIXI. ENGINEERING.
George D. Shepardson, M. A., M. E., IJI'0f1'.YS0l' of Iflvctrimi Ifllgl-7IL7Fl'l'lZg.
Frzmk XV. Springer, E. E., flssislazzl Proffssoz' 0f1iZ0c'f1'icful Engiizrvrmg.
OFFICERS Ol' THE IJEIHXRTBIENT OF MECTHANICAI. ENGINEERING.
John J. Flathcr, Ph, B., M. E., Profcsxol' of ,1IL't'1lf1lI1.L'C1I Elzgilzccrilzg.
XVilliam H. Kavauaugh, M. E., Assistant l,1'UfCSA'0I' of Mvvfmazzfcal !51zgi1LCm'z'ug.
The School of Chemistry
'l'I IE FACULTY.
- yrus Northrop, LL, D., l'1'1's1'd1'11l.
ficorge 13, I:I'IlllkfOl'tCI', Il. S.. XI. A., Ph, IJ., 1701111 111111 P1'0f1's.r111' of
, ' C'l11'1111's!1Qv 111111' T11.1'1'1'11!11gy.
N' 0 ' Chas. F, S1111-11c1', B. l'1'11f1'J5111' of f11ltIIj'lf1'1Il Cll1'1111'.vt1'y.
1,1 7' Iiclward Nicholson. Il, S., M. A.. fls.fixl1111f P1'11f1'ss111' of A111113
',? , - MIL j flxfllf C!11'1111'.ff1'y,
-A P :A lfx'c1'l1:1rt P. II:11'cli11g. U. Ph. IJ., 1'l5.91'.v!1111l P1'11f1'.vs111' of O1'g1111i
' f1fl1'l1l'Zl.YlLI'j' llllli Hj'g1-l'llC.
T,iHia11 Cohen, Ii, S. H. .X.. f11.vl1'111'1'111' 1.11 G1'111'1'11l C11c1111'.vl1'y.
Francis C. F1'Zl1'j', Il. S., I11.vl1'111'1'111' 111 l'l1y.v1'1'11l C'f11'1111's1'1'y.
Albert U. VVilhoil. U. A., I11sl1'z1c1'111' 111 .1JlLIIj'fI't'tIZ CflCI7II'.Yf1'j'.
H. H. Ncwtoll, l11.f11'111'f111' 1.11 O1'g11111'1' L'f11'1111'.vl1'y 111111 T11.1'11'11I11lgy.
Rodney XI. VYQSI, l11sl1'111'1'111' 1.11 G1'111'1'11I 111111 O1'g11111'1f Cf11'1111sf1'y.
Chas. R. Crossy. l11x11'z1C!111'.
XY111. XY. Ke1111c4iy. l115f1'111'!111' 1,11 -41111Iy11'1'11I Cfl11'1111'5I1'y.
James KI. Doran, l11.vi1'z11'1'111' 1'11 fI1111ly!11'11l C,11lL'IlIfA'f7'j'.
Edith V1111 Kustcr, J11.f1'1'111'!111' IAII G1'111'1'11I ClZt'IIIfJ'fl',X'.
YV. Il. I3:11'1111by, 1-l.v.91A5t1111!.
E. A. Aurlcrson, Jl.v1v1s!1111t.
Irving D, RO1JillSl1Il. 1lssf511111l.
hxvillifllll Xlulllelcy, l.1'1't111'1' .1.v51'511111f.
Tilda Ottcrsou, 1I.vs1x1'11111'.
The College of Law
",: 1 yrus Northrop, LL. D., 1,l'C'.YldL'lZf.
,' Vlfilliam S. Pzittee, LL. D., Dean and Pmfvrsoz' of Law-Equity and
A. C. Hickman, A, M, LL. B., Profvssoi' of Law-Pleadmg and
James Paige, A. M., LL. ll., P1'0fvs.w1' of LarL'-Torts and C1'1'nz1'1zc1I
ll ll lillllll lll ifwllll lllllllwil Law.
Edwin I. Fletcher, Esq., Pmfcssoz' of I.41w-C0azmirfs and Rm! I'1'ofve:'ty.
Edwin A. Iaggard, A. M., LL. B., of H10 Ramsay Cfmzzzfy BL'!IFlZ-YlG.1'UfifIlZ.
Howard S. Abbott, R. L., of the Ht'IIlll'fI'l1 Cozuzfy H411'-C01'pu1'i1z'1'011s.
Robert S. Kolliner, LL. B., of H10 f'IU1lI1Cf7Z.lZ' Czmllly B6ll'fIJL'I'.S'UlllII P1'0pC1'ty.
George B. Young, LL. li., Sf. Paul, Jlizzzz. fav-.-ls5ou1'41fu Instr' f'i' of the Staff of Mimzcsofaj-
Hon. C. D. OlBrien, St. Paul, illifm., Criuziizal l71'0I'L'd'Z'H'C.
Hon. James O, Pierce, .llizzzzvapoizi .llimz Kai'-fzrdgv of the C1'1'r111'f Court of Mczlzplzfs, Tvzzizj
-Coz1.vt1'tuti01zaIf1zl'i.vp1'zm'm1rr and Hz'5z'0ry.
Hon. john Day Smith, LL. M., Mfzzzzvczfvolir, Mimi., Azzzcrivazzl Cl07l.S'lZ.lL'MlLf01'LC1l Law.
Hon. llerhert R. Spencer, Dulullz, Minn., fildilzzraffy Law.
James Coehrane Sweet, LL. M., .lffIIlIt'Uf70ll'5, .ll1'111z., illarfgugu F01'c'cI0s1n'C.
Jared llow, LL. H., Sf. Paul, Minn., I.a1zdZ01'd and Tcnaizf.
Fred E, llalmbs, B, S., LL. B., I1z.rt1'14Cto1' in f1ft.Yf'lL'L' and Moa! Court Prafticc.
Hugh E. XVillis, A. M., LL. M., Qui: .Uasfer and I1z.vfz'uct01' fu Law.
svicctmr, LECTIJRICS UPON GENERAL Tomcs, role 1905-06.
C. VV. Bruin, St, Paul, Mimz., fGC'IlL'l'tIZ Couusrvl of thc N01'!l1v1'1z Paciic Ry. C0.j
Frank li. Kellogg fGL'IIFI'Ul Couzzsvl for flzc Clzfrugw Great ll"v.fIvrn Ry, Coj
ll. B. Koon, Kcxr-fudgc ofD1'si1'fCf Cozzrfj, HL'!lIl1'fI-Il Cozzzzfy, lliulz.
VVillia1ii Louis Kelley Uudgc of Disz'1'1'c't Courtj, Ramsey County, illirm
he College of Agriculture
5 if yrus Northrop, LL., D., I'1'vsidmzf.
XVilliam Liggett, Dean.
Samuel B. Green, B. S.. P1'nfrs.ro1' of Ho1'fii'11H111'i' and I701'f'5t1'y.
llnrry Snyder, B. S., I,I'f7ft',Y.YUJ' of .4gI'I'C1lIfllI'tI1 Cl1r111f.rf1'y.
lXl. H. Reynolds, M. D., V. N., Professor of Vz'fv1'im11'y ,lICd1.l'i1'lC' and
- .ef iii"
l. L. llaecker, I,l'Uft'.YS01' of Drury Hu.rba11d1'y.
" Zzmijiri- "
-- .-Xnclrew Boss, I'1'ofrsrm' of .lgriculfzzrc and .-1111711111 IIn.rl1and1'y. L
lfrecleriek L. XVzxSl1luurn, M. A., Profcssoa' of Enfolzzology.
D. D. Mayne, 171'fHL'ff7l1l of SFIIOOZ of flgrz'c1zI!zz1'r, lf4'Oll0lIII'C5.
Mrs, F. C. Boutell, Prvcefvfz'vs5.
I. A. Vye, Pczzzzzczazxlzijv, .flc'f0u1zts.
J. M. Drew, Blt1L'L'.YlIII'l111lIlg, Poultry.
Juniata Slieppercl. KI. A., C100iJI'Ilg, Lazmdcrixzg,
Margaret Blair, Svfeffzg.
John A. Hummel. li. Agr., :lgI'I'C1tIfIl7'Ul C11v111fs1'1'y.
C. P, Bull, B. Agr.. .flgrir1zIlz11'r.
XVilli:nn Ross, 17111711 .S'l1'11z'i1u'Cs.
A, L. E. XVing, Nl. S., .'l4QI'I.t'll!f1lJ'!'lZ Plzyszlpv.
A. I. Ruggles, B. S. A., lfzzfomology.
D. A. Gruunuitz. ll. Ayr.. Qlflfllllll Hzrsbalzdry.
A. D. Wilson, B. .-Xgr., .'lg1'1v1zHzz1'e.
E. C. Parker, H Agr.. .'l4Q1'I't'1ll1'1l7'L'.
C. C. Lipp, D. V. M., l'!zy.rfoIogy and I'vlv1'irzu1'y ,lft'lf1'L'IAIlC.
F. G. Clleyney, A. ll., flU1't'.YI'l'j'.
ln the College of Agriculture three regular courses of study are offererl: A course in
agriculture, 21 course ill forestry, and Z1 course in home economics,
The College of Medicine and Surgery
yrus Northrop, LL. D., President
Y 27- :Fc Charles A. VVheaton, lll. D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery.
1156.5 L it John. W. Bell, M. D., Enzeritus Professor of Physical Diagnosis and
'N Clinical Med.
Parks Ritchie, M. D., Dean and Professor of Obstetrics.
. E. A 555149,-,N Amos VV. Abbott, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of lifonien.
V Everton I. Abbott, A. B., M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine and
lllhliltmmfesiefit-limi:eiihillitttzznfu Clmf of -Mmm! Ut'W'
Richard O. Beard, M. D., Professor of Physiology.
Henry M. Bracken, M. D., L. R. C. S., Edin., Professor of lllateria .Medica and Therapeutics.
Herbert C. Carel, B. S., Professor of Cheniistry.
A. B. Cates, A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics.
James T. Christison, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children.
Frederick A. Dunsnioor, M. D., Professor of Operatizfe and Clinical Surgery.
Charles A. Erdman, M. D., Professor of Anatomy.
Burnside Foster, M. A., M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Slain and Lecturer upon
the History of ililedicine.
Arthur I. Gillette, M. D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery.
Charles L. Greene, M. D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of llledicine.
George D. Head, B. S., M. D., Professor of Clinical Microscopy and .Medicine
Charles H. Hunter, A. M., M. D., Clinical Professor of illedicine and Chief of Medical Clinic.
Williaiii A. jones, M. D., Clinical Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
Thomas G. Lee, B. S., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, and Librarian Secre-
tary of the Faculty.
I. Vlfarren Little, M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery.
Archibald MacLaren, A. B., M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery.
James E. Moore, M. D., Professor of Surgery.
William R. Murray, A. B., M. D., Clinical Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology.
Louis A. Nippert, M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine.
C. Nootnagel, M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine.
Henry J. O'Brien, M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery.
Justus Ohage, M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery.
C. Eugene Riggs, A. M., M. D,, Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
Thomas L. Roberts, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children.
John T. Rogers, M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery.
john L. Rothrock, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Woinen.
Iaeob E. Schadle, M. D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology.
George E. Senkler, M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine.
Henry L. Staples, A. M., M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine.
I. Clark Stewart, B. S., M. D., Professor of the Principles of Surgery.
Alexander I. Stone, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Diseases of Woinen.
Arthur Sweeney, M. D., Professor of Medical furisprudence.
Frank C. Todd, M. D,, Professor of Ophthalrnology and Otology.
Max P. Vander Horek, M. D., Professor of the Diseases of the Skin and Genito Urinary
Frank F. Westlbrook, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
VViniheld S. Nickerson, Sc. D., Assistant Professor of Histology and Embryology.
S. M. VVhite, B. S., M. D., Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
Louis B XVilson, M. D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology.
CLINICAL AND LABORATORY INSTRCCTORS AND DEMONSTRATORS,
E. V. Appleby, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Oflztlzalznology.
A. E. Benjamin, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Diseases of W'on1en.
Jno, B. Brinihall, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Ortlzoffcdic Surgery.
R. A. Campbell, M. D.. Clinical Instructor in Kliinology and Laryngology.
A. R. Colvin, M, D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery.
VV. H. Condit, B. S., M. D., Instructor in ,Materia Medica.
George M. Coon, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Genito Urinary Diseases.
I. G. Cross, M. D., Clinical Instructor in lledicinc.
H. VV. Davis, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Olzstetrics
Warren A. Dennis, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery.
Ira Harris Derby, B. S., Instructor in .lledical Clzcnzistry.
A. VV. Dunning, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Nervous and Mental Diseases.
Judd Goodrich, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery.
George D. Haggard, M. D., Instructor in Physiology.
P. A. Hoff, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Medicine.
Arthur A. Law, M. D., Instructor in Opcratizfe Surgery.
Frederick Leavitt, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics, Secretary to tlie Dean.
Alfred Lind, B. S., M. D., Lecturer in Mecliano-Therapy.
J. C. Litzenberg, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Obstetrics.
A. T. Mann, B. S., M. D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery.
R. H. Mullen, B. A., M. B., Dcnzonstrator in Pathology and Bacteriology.
M. L. Nickerson, A. M., M. D., Instructor in Histology and Embryology.
Walter Ramsey, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Diseases of Cliildren.
H. K. Read, M. D., Dcnzonstrator of Anatomy.
S. P. Rees, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine.
H. P. Ritchie, Ph. B., M. D., Clinical Instructor in Diseases of W0i'iiei'i.
M. R. ItVilcox, M. D., Denionstrator in Physiology. V
H. L. Williams, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Diseases of W'0rnen.
F. R. Vllright, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Dermatology and Genito Urinary Diseases
Van H. IViIcox, M. D., Instructor in Operative Surgery.
CLINICAL AND LARORATORY ASSISTANTS.
F. L. Adair, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Obstetrics.
W. H. Aurand, M. D., Clinical Assistant in lllcdicine.
John M. Armstrong, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Gcnito Urinary Diseases.
Charles R. Ball, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Nervous and Meiital Diseases.
L. O. Dart, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Diseases of Children.
James T. Gilhllan, M. D., Clinical Assistant in llffedicine.
E. R. Hare, M. D., Proscctor in Anatomy.
Alex R. Hall, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Pedriatrics.
A. S, Hamilton, B. S., M. D., Assistant in tlie Pathology of the Nervous System.
I. S. Macnie, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Diseases of tlie Eye and Ear.
Marion A. Mead, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Rliinology and Laryngology.
jennette M. McLaren, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Obstetrics.
W. D. Sheldon, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Mediciiie.
Thos. W. Stumm, Clinical Assistant in Medicine.
H. L. Ulrich, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Microscofy.
The College of Homeopathic Medicine
a n cl S u rg e ry
K F LZRWA Q yruS Northrop, LL. D., President.
A .' 'Q 1' f Eugene L. Mann, A. B., M. D., Dean, 694 Endicott Areade, St. Paul.
.si f X MATERIA MEDICA AND THREAPEUTICS.
,g"f.g,,n7L., VV. Leonard, A. B., M. D., Senior Professor, Andrus Building,
ggi 1, FM 3 yn, ildinneapolis.
V li ii Adolph W. Johnson, Lecturer on Pliarinoey, 109 E. Seventh St., St.
's au .
AV la ,-jf t PRACTICE or MEDICINE.
' ""' ' A. S. Willcox, A. B., M. D., Senior Professor, ildasonie Temple, Min-
-B. A , W A .
- f . .:. neapolis. -
A O. H. Hall, M. D., Professor, Ernst Building, St, Paul.
D. W. Horning, A. B., M. D., Professor, Pillsbury Building, lliinneapolis.
Anna H. Hurd, Phm. D., M. D., Lecturer, Pillsbury Building, Minneapolis.
CLINICAL INTEDICINE AND PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS.
H. M. Lufkin, M. D., Professor, Germania Life Building, St. Paul.
D. W. Horning, A. B., M. D., Professor, Pillsbury Building, Minneapolis.
Norman M. Seeisth, M. D., A. G. Pheeps, M. D., H. O. Skinner, M. D.
R. D. Matehan, M. D., Senior Professor, Masonic Teinple, Minneapolis.
W. S. Briggs, M. D., Senior Professor, Ernst Building, St. Paul.
A. E. Comstock, M. Se., M. D., Professor, N. Y. Life Building, St. Paul.
A. E. Booth, A. B., M. D., Professor, Andrus Building, Minneapolis.
XV. B. ROhertS, A. B., ll. D., Pillslrury Building, lllinneapolis.
VV. G. Cobb, M. D.g A. E. Ahreus, M. D., Assistants.
B. H. Ogden, A. B., M. D., Senior Professor, Ernst Building, St. Paul.
Hugh I. Tunstead, M. D., Professor, 829 Snvteentli Ave. N., Iliinneapolis.
R. R. Rome, M. D., Senior Professor, Andrus Building, Minneapolis.
E. E. Austin, M. D., Professor, Andrus Building, Minneapolis.
S. G. Cobb, M. D., Assistant.
H. H. Leavitt. M. D., Professor, Pillsbury Building, ll'f1.'7'l7'1Fl115Ol'iS.
OTOLOOY, RHINOLOCY AND LARYNGOLOGY.
E. L. Mann, A. B., M. D.. Senior Professor, Ernst Building, St. Paul,
L. D. Shipman, M. D., Clinieal Professor, I628 Nintli Ave. So., .Minneapolis
SKIN AND GENITO-URINARY DISEASES.
C. H. Neill, M. D., Professor, Medical Building, Minneapolis.
George B. Hamlin, M. D., Lecturer, Minneapolis.
Ethel S. Hurd, M. D., Leeturer, Pillsbury Building, lllinneapolis.
C. A. Erdmann, M. D., Professor, PillslJury Building, fllinneapolis.
R. O. Beard, M. D., Professor, Pillsbury Building, 1llffi1'Z'7lUCIf?0liS.
HISTOLOGY AND EMBRYOLOGY.
T. G. Lee, B. S., M. D., Professor, tlie University.
PATHOLOCY AND DACTERIOLOCY.
F. F. VV'eSbrOOk, M. A., M. D., C. M., Professor, The University.
H. C. Cnrel, B. A., Professor, tlze University.
The College of Dentistry
',,gL P115 f 5 yrus Northrop, LL. D., President.
-by, I I 2 Alfred Owre. D. M. D.. M. D.. C. M., Dean, Professor of Opvrati'-z'e
4. C9 Dentistry ana' rlletallurgy.
"L -If XVillian1 P. Dickinson, D. D. S., .-lmlrzzs li111'lfl1'11g, Professor of .lla-
AQ I tvria Jlediea.
Q Thomas B. Hartzell, ll. D.. D. M, D., .Alnilrus lluildfzzg, Professor
D V of Pathology, Tlzeropeutfcs and Oral Surgery.
1 - 15? Oscar A. VVeiss, D. M. D., 506 Masonic Tvnzflv, Professor of Pros-
tlirlir Dentistry ond Ortlzodontia.
Franklin Ilertz, D. N. D., Andrus Building, Professor of Dental Anatomy and Prosthetic'
James O. Wells, A. M., D. M. D., Masonic Teinfvle, Professor of Crown and Bridge lVork
and Porrvlain Art.
Charles A. Erdniann, M. D., Professor of Anatomy.
Richard O. Beard, M. D., Professor of Physiology.
Thomas G. Lee, A. M., M. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology.
XVinliell S. Nickerson, Se. D., Assistant Professor of Histology.
H. C. Carel, H. S., Professor of Clieinistry.
lm Harris Derby, H. S., Instrnftor in Clzeznistry.
Frank F. XVeshrook, Xl. A.. ll. D., C. Xl., Professor of liaetiviology ana' Ilatlzology.
S. Rl. XVliite. H. S.. M. D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology.
Frank R. XVriglit. D. D. S.. M. D., lfetzzrcr on Anaestlzesia and Chief of Anavstlzvsia Clinic.
Mary V. llzirlzell, D. M. D.. .-lndrns Bzzflcling, lnstritvtor in CtUlIf'tIl't1lI-TT Dental .-lnaloniy.
H. M, Reid, D. D. S., 423 .lIvo'1'eal Bloele, Instrnrtor in Prostlietie Dentistry.
james Rl. XVzills. D. M. D., St. Paul, lnstrzzetor in Operotirfe 7lL't'lllIll'5, and Dvnzonstrator of
Fred S. Yzieger, D. D. S., Instrnvtor in Crown and Bridge l'Vork.
J. N. Pike. D. D. S., Denzonstrator in Oiveratife Dentistry.
Andrew J. Vlleiss, Instructor in Technics.
H. K. Read, M. D., Denzonstrator of Anatomy.
M. Russell Wilecmx, M. D., Denzonstrator in Physiology.
F. R. llzire, M. D., Proseetor of Anatomy.
Frank XV. Springer, E. E., l,ec'lnrc'r on Electrieily and Its Uses in Dentistry.
H. V. Mercer, LL, M., Lecturer on Jnrisprna'emfe.
A. L. Moore, lllfll'llIL17'j' Clerk.
The College of Pharmacy
A 5" ' 'X yrus Northrop, LL. D., President.
E ,A Frederick John VVulling, Ph. G., Phm. D., LL. M., Dean, Professor
gl of Pharmacology, Pharmaceutical Chemistry and Pharmaceutical
5 MTI' Z Henry Martyn Bracken, M. D., Professor of Illateria Medica.
M ite' f
I-Binh. H. C. Carel, B. S., Professor of Cheznistryj General, .Medical, Analy-
""' lf'6Q25n6 tical, Quantitative and Organic, Toxicology and Hygiene.
Conway MacMillan, M. A., Professor of Botany.
Frederick G. Butters, M. S,, Instructor in Botany and Practical Pharinacognosy.
Frank Fairchild Vllesbrook, M. A., M. D,, C. M., Professor of Bacteriology.
George B. Frankforter,
George Douglas Head
Richard Olding Beard,
M. Russell Wilcox, M.
G. D. Haggard, M. D.,
Arthur L. Parsons, B.
Gustav Bachman, Phm. D., Instructor in Pharzrzacy
M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Organic Chemistry CPost-Graduatej.
, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Clinical Ilifieroscojry.
M. D., Professor of Physiology.
D., Denzonstrator in Physiology.
Assistant in Physiology.
A., Instructor in Mineralogy.
and Laboratory Assistant.
L Derby, B. S., Assistant I rofessor of Cheinistry.
NV. H. Condit, M. D., Instructor in illateria Medica.
C. N. McCloud, Phni. D., M. D., Lecturer on First Aids to the Injured.
A. E. Carr, D. M. D., Assistant in Pharnzaceutical Cheinistry.
F. A. Loomis, B. S., Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry.
Officers of the Junior Class
RICHARD L. GRIGGS, President
JAMES E. KREMER, Vice-President
ROSE MARIE SCHALLER, Secretary
WALL G. COAPMAN, Treasurer
LELLA HUNTER ALBRECHT-Walnut Hill School, Natick, Mass. 1'. 49. B., Euterpean Club,
Woman's League, Y. W. C. A., Secty Euterpean Club, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet.
ELLA M. ANnERsoN-Hibbing, Minn. VVoman's League.
FLORENCE FAY ATWATER-St. Paul Central High School. Y. W. C. A., VVoman's League.
DONALD C. BA12cocK-Minneapolis East High School. Forum, Student Volunteer, Pres. of
Y. M. C. A.
LORA D BACON-Mankato High School. WO1HH11,S League.
WALTER LUc1Us BADGER-Minneapolis Central High School. Freshman and Sophomore De-
bate '03, '04, Assistant in Chemistry, Sergeant Co. B.
KATHERINE BARNES-Minneapolis Central High School. Y. W. C. A., Vlfomanls League.
EDITH M. BARRETT-Stillwater High School. VVoman's League, Y. W.'C. A., Bohemian Club.
CLARA LHUGHES BEARNES-llIl11llCZ1IJOllS Central High School. A. T., 9. E., Tennis Club,
Y. VV. C. A., VVoman's League, Secretary of Class during Freshman and Sophomore
years, Gopher Board, Quill.
JULIA GRAY BEARNES-Minneapolis Central High School. A. T., 9. E., Woman's League,
Y. W. C. A., Class Basket Ball Team '04, '05, Captain '06, Varsity Squad ,04, '05,
EDLA GUSTAVIA BERGER-St. Paul Central High School. Greek Club, French Club, Mathe-
, . 1
NA'fHAN BISHOP BLACKBURN-POftlElI1d, Oregon, High School, Colby College. A. K. E.,
Editor-in-Chief of Gopher, Dramatic Club, l3oar's Head, Economics Club, Junior Ball
CARL NV. BLEGEN-.'Xl1gSlJL1I'g. Y. M. C. A., Greek Club.
MADGE T. BOGART-Minneapolis Central High School. 2. A. A., Woman's League, Y. W. C. A.,
Class Basket Ball Team ,O4 and '05, Tennis Club, WOm311,S Magazine Board 'o5.
EDNA BEATRICE BOWLER-Minneapolis East High School. Euterpean Club, XfVoman's League.
ETHEL SERAPHIA BROOBERG-GfOtOH High School.
MARY PEARL BROOKS-Renville High School. Woman's League.
NIONTREVILLE I. BROWN'-Morris High School. A. A. LP., Forum, Boar's Head, Jefferson Soci-
ety, Junior Ball Association, Track Squad, Tennis Club, Varsity Base Ball Team IQO4,
Captain of Academic Team 1905.
Essuz M. BURGAN-Princeton High School. Woman's League, Y. W. C. A.
BEULAH BURTON-Miuiicapolis East High School. VVouiau's League, Y. W. C. A.
CARRIE BUSH-Dover High School, Wiuoua State Normal. Minerva, Womaifs League,
Y. W. C. A.
ETHEL ESTELI.E BUSH-Dover High School, Wll1OllH Normal. Minerva, Y. W. C. A.,
W'omau's League, Girls, Glee Club.
l3,w221A,f CZLVM. 15
ANNA BUTLER-Minneapolis East High School. Womaifs League.
MARIETTA BUTLER-Minneapolis East High School. VVomau's League.
ALMA BEATRICE CAMPBELL-Minneapolis East High School. Acanthus Literary, WOm3ll'S
ANNA JEAN CAMPBELL-lXIinneapolis Central High School. VVoman's League, Y. W, C. A.
HENRY GUY CARLETON-Minneapolis Central High School.
All-XRTIN JOSEPH CASEY-JO1'd31'l High School.
EMILY K. CHAPMANTSlOL1X Falls High School. Wo111an's League.
F. lXl1LDRED CLARK-lllinneapolis Central High School, Y. W. C. A.
NVILLIAM GEORGE CLARK-Minneapolis Central High School. A. T. A., junior Ball Associaa
W .awe 5 Ex
GUY EARL CLUTTER-lAllOli8. High School. Forum.
NVALL G. COAPMAN-Columbus High School, Columbus, VVis. Forum, Boarls Head, Treas.
Junior Class, Assistant Editor Minnesota Daily, First Lieutenant Co. B, Mandolin
EDNA GERTRUDR COCKBURN-Lll1l11C8.1'JOllS East High School. Y. W. C. A., Woinaiils League.
PANSY BLOSSUM COGRAVE-l1LlI1llJOlt lligh School, St. Paul. Y. VV. C. A., VVOIHHIIVS League.
FLORENCE COOPER-Red River Valley University. lVO11lZ1l1i5 League, Y. XV. C. A.
VERA V. COLE-Minneapolis Central High School. A. 'l'., Thalian, '07 Gopher Board, Daily
Staff, Vice Pres. of The Quill.
lVlARY E COPLEY-St. Paul Central High School. A. fb., U. C. A., Tlialian.
ELLA G. COX-Cloquet High School. Y. W. C. A., Minerva, Economics Club, Woman's
EARL HERBERT CRESSY-HHSfl11gS High School. Y. M. C. A., Forum, Economics Club, Forum
ROSE A. CROSMAN-Minneapolis East High School. Minerva Literary Society, Y. W. C. A.
AGNES RAY CROUNSE-Minneapolis Central High School. Y. W. C. A.
ANNA C. DOROTHY DAHL-Minneapolis South High School. Y. W. C. A.
E1-'FIE LIARRIET DAHLBERG-Fergus Falls High School. Y. VV. C. A.
RAYMOND HENIQX' IJART-AHIIIICSOUI School for Blind.
KATHARINE LEE IDEVEAU-Blll1ll63.1JOllS Central High School. Dramatic Club, Assistant
Artist of Gopher Board, Y. VV. C. A., VVOITlElll,S League, Minn. Daily '05, Quill.
HERBERT DEWART-St. Thomas High School.
GRACE DICKINSON-Bllff3lO High School. Minerva, Y. W. C. A., VVoman's League.
ALTHEA DIETHER-St. Paul Central High School. Woman's League, Y. VV. C. A.
liATHARINE DONOVAN-St. Mary's Academy. U, C. A., Minerva.
AUGUSTUS DOWDALL-Minneapolis North High School.
IRENE DUNN-St. Cloud High School. xVOI11ZlI1'S League, Tennis Club, Junior Basket Ball
RAI,l'H E. DYAR-VVinona High School. Gopher Artist, Economics Club, U. L. A.
AIICHAEL ll. EBEIQT-GlC11COC High School.
RUPERT ElkiliIIOl.ZER-'0NVHtO1111H, Minn., High School.
ELVEN T1NUs ELLEFSON-St. Olaf College. The University Liberal Association.
CULVER EI.1.Is0N-Minneapolis Central High School. B0ar's Head, Track Team "M" 1905.
EDNA ELMER-Minneapolis Central High School. 1'. 42 B.
J. LOUIS ENGDAHL-Minneapolis South High School. Press Club, Boar's Head, Y. M. C. A.
Greek Club, Economics Club, Olympian.
FLORENCE l'lOFFl.IN-Stallley Hall, 'Wellesley College. E. A. A., Dramatic Club, Thalian, Quill
Assistant Artist '07 Gopher, Daily Staff '04 and '05, Society Editor lo6, Girl's Maga-
zine Board '04, Class Basket Ball Team '04, Captain '05, Tennis Club, Y. WY C. A.
BIAY ERWINQST. Paul Central High School.
GERTRUDE S. EVANS-CL15tCT County High School, Miles City, Mont. VVOIIIZUYS League.
ELIZABETH P. I:AIRFIELD'-hll1'lllCH1JOllS Central High School. Y. VV. C. A.
L. AIQNOLD FRYE-St. Paul Central High School. Greek Club, Y. M. C. A., Peavey-Dunwoody,
Oratorical Prize, Dunwoody Debate Prize, Lieutenant Co. UAF
HELEN 'TOLMAN GALLU1'-St. Cloud High School. K. K. 1'., Thalian, E. A. A., VVoman's
AIILDRED BELLE GAUS-lXlinneapolis South High School. Y. W. C. A., VVonian's League.
GERTRUDE L. GEE-Monticello Hiigh School. Y. W. C. A., VVon1an's League, Euterpean Club.
M.-ual-:L l'lASTINGS GIBBS-WHt6fX'lllC High School. Y. W. C. A., WOlT1311'S League.
MARY P. GLEASON-St. Clara College, Sinsinawa, Wis. Greek Club, U. C. A.
EDNA HALL GOUl.D-Rl1Sl1fOfd High School. A. A. A., Y. W. C. A., VVomau's League, Vice
Pres. Y. W. C. A.
E1.1:ERTA GREEN-Minneapolis Central High School.
DEAN BuA1mD1sH GREEG-AI1ClC5VCf. A. A. fb.
LIABPII. CBREGG-Pl2ll1lVlCW High School.
IQICHARD LESLIE GRIGGS-Virginia High School. K. ff., Boar's Head, Gopher Board, Pres.
junior Class, Associate Editor Mimi. Daily, Press Club, Junior Ball Association.
FLORENCE LAVINIA GRIME-Minneapolis Central High School. Womaiils League.
C. CLARICE GRINDELAND-Warren High School.
FLORENCE K. GUTHRIE-St. Ioseplfs Academy.
EDWARD SAMUEL HALL-Red NViug High School. A. A. 'I'., Boar's Head, Associate Editor
Daily, Press Club.
AIABEL JULIA HANSEN-WCllS High School. NVoman's League.
LOLA HAMMONI1-Bliuueapolis East High School. NVomau's League.
LIUNVARD H URLBURT HARE-Minneapolis Fast High School. Y. M. C. A.
CONSTANCE BIARGARET liAIiTGE1ilNG4-PFCIJ. Course of South Dak. State School of Mines,
Rapid City, S, D. Y. W. C. A., South Dakota Club.
DAISY ll.XR'l'SOX-3llllI1Q3.DOllS North High School. NVomau's League, Y. XV. C. A.
IRMA LIATHORN-lXIllSfCll Park High School, Buffalo, N. Y. A. F.
CORINNI? HEFFNER-Minneapolis East High School NVoma11's League.
NIARY CLYMo HELSON-St. Paul Central High School. VVomau's League.
FRANCES HICKS-Hastings High School. A. A. A., Y. VV. C. A., WO11lHl1iS League.
AIARIE AALICE HIGBEE-lllinueapolis Central High School. Y. W. C. A., VVoman's League.
ADELE LUCILE LIIGGINS-NSW Richmond High School.
FANNIE HIGGINS-Minneapolis South High School.
HELEN H1l.L-Sf. Cloud High School. K. K. T., E. A. A., VVomau's League.
RUTH HARRII-:T lllu.-Minneapolis Central High School. Y. W. C. A., Woman's League.
CLARA ELIZABETH HILLE-Fergus Falls High School. Minerva, Y. W. C. A.
FRANK CORRIN HODGSON-Elbow Lake Minn., High School. Economics Club, Y. M. C. A.,
Greek Club, Olympian.
J. GUY HONNOLD-Le Mars lligh School, Economics Club, Minneapolis Philharmonic Club.
XVILL A. HLfl!BARll+lXlll1l1CE11J0llS East High. K. E.. Boar's Head, Press Club, Gopher Board,
Assistant Editor Daily, Director of Daily Corporation, Treas. Junior Ball, Vice-Pres.
Sophomore Class, Tennis Club.
EARL W. HUNTLEX'!S1UTlllg Valley High School. 9. A. X., Mandolin Club, Press Club, As-
sistant Business Manager Gopher, junior Ball Association, Boar's Head.
ALEXANDER IVAN IEDICKA-Red Wood Falls High School. Forum, Olympian, Jefferson, Eco-
nomies Club, Freshman-Sophomore Debate.
ANNE AIARIE JOHNSON-Minneapolis Central High. Y. WV. C. A., VVO1'I'12ll'l,S League.
IDA AMANDA JOHNSON-ROCl1CStCf High School, Winona Normal. Y. W. C. A., Woman's
MYRTLE lX1ARY JONES-Minneapolis Central High School. Y. W. C. A., Woman's League.
CHESTER A. JOSEPHSON-RCd Wing High School. Castalian, Economies Club.
VIOLA RIARTIN KIXNIPF-DOdgC City, Kansas, High SclIool. Greek Club.
MONICA C. KEATING'-Sf. Paul Central High School. Thalian, Student's Council of VVoma1I's
League, Gopher Board, Quill.
ESTHER BERNARDINE KEI.LY-St. Paul Central High School. WO11lHll,S League.
I N, N
EDITH BELLE KIEHLE-Minneapolis Central High School. Y. W. C. A.
ELIZABETH KNAPIIEN-Minneapolis North High School. A. CP., Y. W. C. A., VVOlT121117S League.
LOUISE KNOBLAUCH-Minneapolis Central High School. Y. W. C. A., Woman's League.
JAMES EDVVARDAKIQEBIER-XA7ll1OllH High School. A. T. 9.
WALTER K. KUTNEWSICY-R6dliCld Academy, Redfield, S. D.
AI,BERT LAGERSTEDT-Pillsbury Academy. Olympian.
CORA MARGARET LANE-lllinneapolis East High School.
HORIEIQ BARKIER LATTMER-Minneapolis Central High School. Y. M. C. A., Shakopean
OLIVER I. LEE+Wll1ClO11l Institute. Y. M. C. A., Forum, Glee Club.
LOTTA E. LINDER-Al21l1liZ1f0 High School. A. P., Womau's League.
KATHERINE B. LINTON4S8.l1tZ1 Monica High School. Thaliau, U. C. A., Y. W. C. A., VVoma11's
LIARY F. LoFTUs-Minneapolis North High School.
F. S. Loomis-Pillsbury Academy. 2. A. E., Shakopeau, Boar's Head, Foot Ball Squad,
Junior Ball Association, Economics Club.
HELEN S. LOVELL-Miuucapolis East High School. Y. 'll B., Uterpeau Club, Womalils League.
LOIS RUTH Low-St. Paul Central High School. Y. W. C. A.
EVA A. LYDIARD-Minncapolis East High School.
FRANK S. LYON-Minneapolis South High School. B. 9. H., Shakopean, Boarls Head, Presi-
dent Dramatic Club, Vice-Pres. of Y. M. C. A., Secretary Junior Ball Association
Business Manager Minn. Alumni NVeckly,
ETHEL N. BICCAULEY-PlllH1l7OlClt High School, St. Paul. Y. VV. C. A., NVoman's League.
IXIAY C. BICIDONALD-BllU1lCEIDOllS Central High School.
lXlAY MCGREGOR-Minneapolis Central High School.
NATALIE lXICKAY-Stevens Seminary, Glencoe.
JESSIE GILLESPIE AICKENZIH-lloorlieacl Normal. llVO1TlZl11'S League, Y. W. C. A., Greek
NVINNIFRED G. BICIJENNAN-ClCVCl3.11f.l High School, St. Paul. VVoman's League, Y. VV. C. A.
ELLEN ELIZA1lI2lI'H 1lC'PARTLlN1SiCVCllS Seminary. U. C. A., WOl11Rl1lS League, Quill, Daily
Staff, Assistant Editor.
LLIRA ETHICI, 1lAneuANT-Miimeapolis Central High School.
EI.1zAIsET11 G. Al,XRSH-SllllVV2l.tC1' High School.
A1112LA1DL E. AIASON-fXlCX21llKlC1' High School, Normal.
A. PEARL BIAYNARD-LOIIQ Prairie High School. VVoman's League, Y. VV. C. A.
CARROLL K. BIICHENER-Sllflllg Valley High School. E. N., Athletic Board of Control, Press
Club, Boar's Head Club, Junior Ball Association, Associate Editor Daily, First Scr-
geant Cadet Corps, Tennis Club, Y. M. C. A.
HAIQRY HERBEIQT MILLER-Litchheld High School. Forum, Scabbard Sz Blade, First Lieutenant
and Adjutant of First Battalion of U. M. C. C,
RIARGARET C. lXlILLER-Sl1ClClOl1 High School. VVoinan's League.
ALICE MARGARET M152-St. Paul Central High School.
HARRIET DUNBAR lXlO0RE-iXlCCl'l21l'llC Arts High School, St. Paul. A. F., VVo1nan's League.
VVSILLIAM BIOIQRIS-Wlll0llH High School.
DOROTHEA H. AICJULTON-DHWSLJI1 High School.
ROY JASPER NIOULTON-IDRWSOII High School. Jefferson Club, Economics Club, Second Lieu-
tenant Co. "D,"
RoB1zR'r W'1iE1iL1:ck Klum-llunter, North Dakota, lligh School. North Dakota Club, Tennis
Club, Varsity Basket Ball Squad. Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
PIATTIE RUTH NELSON-Minneapolis North High Sehool. XVOINZIILS League, Y. NV. C. A.
AGNES Nlzwl-:LL-Morris High School. VVOIIHIH-S League, U. C. A.
REUBEN VV. CJAKliS4VVOI'thillgfO11 High School. Y. M. C. A.
AMY SILVER OLIVER-Eau Claire High School. Daily Staff, Gopher Board, 9. E., VVomau's
League, Bohemian Club, Quill.
EDVVARD J. O'NE1LL-Graceville High School. Economics Club, Baud.
R1LLA Whom PALMER-St. Mary's Hall, Faribault. NVoma11's League, Economics Club.
I. ALICE PEDERSEN-FCI'gL1S Falls High School.
CLAUDE CLAIR PERKINS-Pllle Island' High School. Olympian, Economics Club.
CORA A. PETERSON-E.lbOXV Lake High School. Y. XV. C. A., VVomau's League.
AURA I. PHELPS-Sf. Peter High School. Greek Club.
EDITH MAY PHELPS-St. Peter High School. Y. VV. C. A.
muah c N YZLAQW., F,L.W..M.W
C1,.x1:A P1cENT1rE Pl'l'TS7ghltUll, lowa, High School, Grinnell.
liuuxxkn J. PoH1.M.xNN-XViuoua lligh School. Y. M. C. A., Olympian, Second Licuteuaut
zmcl Battalion Quartermzlster Second Battalion, Secretary of Glen' and Mzmclolin Clubs.
ARcHn3ALn OLIN Powlsu., JR.--lVl6Cll211llC Arts High School, St. Paul. B. 9. U.
MARY QNAOMI PowERs-Granite Falls, Minn., High School. Woniaiils League, Y. W. C. A.
SARA NIORROVV PRESTON-Minneapolis Central High School. T. 47. B.
HARRY C. QUACIQENBUSH-W6St Concord High School.
CLAUDE D. RANDALL-Humboldt High, St. Paul. Shakopean, Olympian, Economics Club,
Y. M. C. A., Boarls Head, Dramatic Club, George Eliot Prize, Dunwoody Prize.
HiARRY L. RANDALL--BI2ll1k2ltO High School. Color Sergeant.
me A 'I-1 rv.
FRED BARNUM REPlDfiDCCOI'Hl1, la., High School.
ELIZABETH RICH7BllllllC3DOllS North High School. 9. E., Y. NV. C. A., NVomau's League
ALVIN I M. ROBERTSON-SlCCpy Eye High School. Castalian.
CLARA ELIZABETH RossfSpriugiield, Niuu., lligh School. U. C. A., Y. W. C. A., vVO1112lll'S
ARTHUR GALE ROSSMAN-St. Paul Ccutral High.
CLAUDE VVILLARD ROSSMAN-lXll11l1C2l1JOllS South High School. E. N., Vice-Pres, Freshman
Class, Junior Ball Association, Boar's Head.
NIARGARETTA EDNA ROTH-hll1111CE1130llS North High School. Euterpean Club, Womaifs
League, Y. W. C. A.
BTADGE RUNEY--SOL1lh Dakota Agricultural School.
ANNA CECILIA RYAN-St. Joseph's Academy. University Catholic Association.
I - as wx x. ci
Ld A , .
lXlARGARET ANNE RYAN-St. lX'lary's Hall, Faribault. A. fb., 9. E., E. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
GUSTAVE lXllCHAEL SACHs4XVaseca High School. Forum, Y. M. C. A., Olympian, Economics
Club, Liberal Association, Inter-Sophomore Debate.
LOUR CLARENCE SLXGE-DS11lSO11, Ia., High School. Castalian.
l2UliEKA SAHLBOM'-xN7O1'tl1lI1gtO1'l High School. VVoman's League.
ROSE RIARIE ScHALLER-Minneapolis Central High School. A. 'l'., Secretary of Junior Class,
,07 Basket Ball Team, Dramatic Club, U. C. A., VVoman's League, Daily Staff.
JOSEPHINE SQTHAIN-Browns Valley High School. 9. E., Y. VV. C. A., Euterpean Club, XVO-
I1l3.1l,S League Council, VVoman's Magazine Board 1905, Quill.
LILLIAN C. SLHMwrgllinncapolis Fast High School, Carleton College.
JOHN RllBl2RT SCI-lUKNECHT?FOl't Dodge, Ia.. High School. A. T. Q., Right Half Foot Ball
NV1LL1Ax1 A. SCHUMNIEHS'-ClllCClO11lZl High School. Boar's Head, Hand, Economics Club.
Llafmu. A ,-hyww,
FRANCES E. S141NNER4lXli1meapolis North High School. A. F., Y. W. C. A., Womans' League.
CARRIE LIEMMING SM1TH-Hampton, la., High School. Y. W. C. A., NVoman's League.
DANIEL DANA SMITLI-'CZllCClOlllH. Forum, Pres. of Class '04-'05, Foot Ball Team '03-'04-'o5.
GRACE I. SMITH-Minneapolis North High School. Womanls League, Y. VV. C. A.
MYRTLE IRENE SMITH-High School Miles City, Mont.
SIMON SOLIE-lllHllk?ltO State Normal. Olympian.
HANNAH D. SPARKS-'xlll'lllCZlDOllS Central High School.
ETHEL B. SPUONIQR-St. Paul Central High. Y. VV. C. A., XVonian's League.
FRIEDA Louisa STAMM-St. Paul Central High School. A. A. A., NVoman's League, Y. XV. C. A.
AIARY SOMERBY STEBBINS-Bll111lC31'JOllS Central High School. A. fb., 23. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
THEODORE T. ST12NBE1eG4St, Olaf Academy. The University Liberal Association, Olympian.
HELEN ST13vi-:Ns-Minneapolis Central School. A. fb., Y. W. C. A.
CHARLOTTE ISABEL STEVENS-Faribault High School. VVomau's League.
MINNIE STINCHFIELD-ROCl1CStCf High School. A. F., E. A. A., 9. E.
EDWARD FRANCES SWENSON-LUVCYIIQ High School. Y. M. C. A., Boar's Head, Dunwoody
Prize, Inter-Sophomore Debate.
FREDA EBIILY SXVENSONlCiCV6iZl1'ld High School, St. Paul. Y. VV. C. A., Greek Club.
SABRA SWENSON-Minneapolis East High School. Wo11ia11's League, Dramatic Club, J0i1P'WY1
School of Music and Oratory. i
S. W. Swi-LNSON-Jewell College, Iowa. Castalian.
l'lARRlET SNN'lT'Zl'IIi7Vll'OflllE1 lligh School, W'is, Minerva, XVon1an's League, Y. NV. C. A.
BIABEL E. SXYITZER-vYlI'OQl1El. High School, NVis., Oberlin College. Minerva, Y. W. C. A.,
A.NES KATHRYN TAAFFE-St. Clara College, Sinsinawa, VViS., Minneapolis South High School.
U. C. A., XvT0ll1Zl.11.S League, Greek Club, '11, B. E., Daily Staff.
ELNORA llAlu:.xi:A 'lillElSl'fN-YVlllOllZl High School. NVonian's League.
EDNA :ELIZABETH Tow1.E1c-Minneapolis Central High School.
FLORENCE lXlAUD TUizns-Miiinezipolis Central High School. XVonizin's League, Y. XV. C. A..
Uterpean Club. Bohemian Club.
27 imp V K
I A . 1. 7-I. I 5
lx if "' -
'lla xx ,
BLXRJORIE EVANQELINE VANCE-Decorah High School. Dramatic Club, Wloiiiaiils League,
Daily Staff, Bohemian Club, Quill.
ADELE FLORENCE VVALKER-Minneapolis Central High School.
EDNA VVALLACE-Mimieapolis East High School. NVomzu1's League.
JENNIE E. VVALLACE-Iql11T1lDOlClt High School, Humboldt, Iowa. XXVOHIHILS League.
MARY GENEVIEVE VVALSTON-Miiiueapolis Central High School. WOIUHIISS League
Y. NV. C. A. f
GRACE B. VVEITZEL-Minneapolis Central High School. A. T., VVoman's League, Y. NV. C. A
GRANT A. WHITE-LLIVCYIIC High School. Economics Club.
HELEN W'H1TNEY-Minneapolis Central High School. Womaifs League.
JACOB VV11.K-Minneapolis Central High School. Jewish Literary Society, Dramatic Club.
... ps A 6 ,V A i V T3
ANNE EIJZAUETH NV1LL1AMS-St. Paul Central High School. Y. W. C. A., VVoman's League.
RUTH E. VVILSON-lXfICCll21l1lC Arts High School, St. Paul. 9. E., Y. W. C. A., Student's
Council VVo1nan's League, Managing Editor VVoinan's Magazine Board IQO6, Quill.
CLARA E. NVOODWARD-St. Paul Central High School, Carleton College.
GUSSIE BEATRICE 1-IEFFRON-Bemidji High School. Y. W. C. A.
ETHEL ROCKwoon-Minneapolis North High School. 13. T., 23. A. A., 9. E
Junior Engineer Class Officers
H. A. Gcraglity, President.
Randolph Moline. Yice President.
ll. li. Smith. Secrctarv.
ll. N. Gage, Treasurer
A. F. Norcross, Sergeant-at-Arms.
flERBl-IRT D. :XL'l'ON?l:Zl.l1'II'll7111 High School. Engineers' Society.
RAYMOND I. XXNDRUS-lXli1SO1l City, la.
MAURICI-: LJWIGIIT liEl.I.-Bll!l1'lCE1l3OllS Central :ind South lligh Schools. Engineers' Society,
Business Manager of liiigiiiecrs' Society, Captain Co. C.
I. WRsL1zY ASH-Elbow Lake High School. Y. M. C. A., Student Volunteers, Pres. S. V. B.
VVALTER C. KIQAG-High School, Hampton, Iowa.
ARTHUR NORIXIAN DALLIMORE-St. Paul Central High.
OSCAR B. BJORGE--Dllllltll High School. Engineers' Society. -
.PIJALMAR F. BLOMQUIST-Lake City High School. Olympian Society, Engineers' Society.
PAUL S. BUHL-Graceville High School. U. C. A., Engineers' Society.
PETER FREDERICK COUNTRYMAN4Appleton lligh School.
JULIUS A. DOERIFLEIQ-Sf. Jolnfs University, Collegeville, Minn.
E. FRANKLIN FEE-Duluth High School. A. A. '1'., Mandolin Club, Junior Hull Association.
NICHOLAS A. GILMAN4St. Cloud High School, A. K. E., Junior Ball Association.
-I. ALLEN GR.NNT-Wl11ClOl11 High School, Y. M. C. A., High School Class Poet.
FRED H. GIQEEN-RL1Sl1f0fd High School.
HENRY D. HAVERSON-Wl1101l3 High School. Engineers! Society.
GLENN H. HOPI'IN-NOTtl1ll6ld High School. Engineers' Society, Vice Pres. Engineers' So-
DAVID B. HUSTON-Minneapolis East Side High.
LEWIS A. JONES-WOTtl1l1lgfOH High School. Civil Engineering Society, First Lieut. Co. A,
Crack Drill Squad.
EARL W. KELLX'-DLllL1tl1 Central High School. Engineers' Society, Student Assistant in
JAMES M. MEANYW-Lake City High School.
JOHN B. 1XlITCHEI.L-BllSlllCSS Manager Gopher.
JOHN NEKOLA+LZl. Crosse High School. Engineers' Society.
FREDERICK CHANNING POVVIELI.-AlCCllZ1I1iC Arts High School, St. Paul. B. 9. U., Truck 'l'ez1ni.
BYRON ETON SXlITH-XYOI'llllllgfOl1 High School, W'aylancl Acacleniy. Forum, Engineers'
Society, Track Squad.
JOHN HDNVARIJ SM1'rHSON-Paynesville lligh School. Engineers' Society.
VVILLIS VVARE SPRING-Minneapolis Central High School. LP. K. '14, Presizlent junior Ball
.ELMER NEILL STACY-Minneapolis Central High School. Engineers' Society.
CHAS. AUGUsT SVVENSON-VVl1lfl1l'Op High School. Olympian, Foot-ball Squad.
EDVVIN l3UizD12T'1'E THORNTON-136115011 High School. K. 2.
XVIL1.1.xni ll1aN1w 'l'RA1aE14T-lXlinncapolis Central lfligh School. Y. N. C. A., Engineers' So-
cicty, President of Sophomore Eng. Class.
OLIVER G. TUl2BY'?hlCCl12lI1lC Arts High School, St. Paul. Acacia Club, Engineers! Society.
GEO, XV. UZZlil.l.-AllIl1'lCE11JOllS Central High School. Secy. Engineers' Society, liaskct Ball
O. H, XVAGNE1:-New Richland High School. Engineers' Society.
XVILLIAM Ll xVOEHl.ERfAI'llI1gtOll School.
QSCAR B, Llil..XND+XlVlll0IlZ1 High School.
School of Mines
ROBERT H, BASSETT-Red Wing High School. School of Mines Society, Passed Bennie Zlfi
JAMES COVVIN-lXlll11lC8.IJ0llS Central High School. Hammer and Tongs, Sec'y School of
FRANK RAYMOND EDWARDS-University of South Dakota. School of Mines Society.
SILAS LEE G1l,LAN-VV. D. High School, Milwaukee, VVis., University of Wiscoiisiii, E. A. E ,
School of Mines Society, Junior Ball Association, Integral Club, Passed Bennie 25
lsA.xc BAKER l'lANKS-lXll1111C21DOllS Central High School. A. T. A., Hainnier and Tongs,
School of Mines Society, 1907 Gopher Board.
CHARLES F. JACKSON-Blinneapolis Central High School. E. X., School of Mines Society,
Junior Ball Association.
rXRTIil,iR S. 1lCfClilElEliN'-NOYIIIllfflfl High School.
R.xNDol,I'H I. lXlcRAEgGlcncoe High School, Glencoe, Qntario. -X. -3. fll, Vice President
Athletic Board of Control, Captain Basket Ball Team, Vice President Junior Class.
llannner and Tongs, School of Mines Society, Junior liall Association.
G. F. lNlA1.col.MsoN-Illinneapolis Central lligh School. School of Mines Society, Passed
Bennie Ciroat :Vg years.
l3.x14'1'l.EY lf. NtllCIll.fIq!lSSLJl1 lligh School. School of Mines Society, Passed llennie :W years.
:XNTOX Cl'1:'r1ss Omiizrs-Hznnline. School of Mines Society, Passerl llennie gk years.
lllixxlxo ll Ol.LfNlJ7l,lllLlll1 Central lligh School, St, Paul Mechanic Arts lligh School,
School of Mines Society, Passed Bennie 2Vz yczlrs.
NVALTER H. PARKER-Stillwater High School. School of Mines Society, Passed Bennie 25
EDGAR K. Prxiuis-Brainerd High School. School of Mines Society.
ELMER A. PRoBsTSNVabaslia High School, Hamline University. School of Mines Society,
Passed Bennie 2M years.
0I.AF Roisu-lllinneapolis Academy. School of Mines Society.
EDGAR VV. SMITH-Minneapolis Central High School. School of Mines Society, Passed Bennie
QSHARLES VV. STEELE-Rlinneapolis Central High School. School of Mines Society, Passed
Bennie 22 years.
KAIQI, P. SWENSEN-Minneapolis East Side lligh. School of Mines Society, Passed Bennie
RlICHAEL A. XVIEST-I'ICI1ClCfSO1l. School of Mines Society, Passed Bennie ZW years.
llARRY M. Z112sEM1-:R.--Fergus Falls High School. Sehool of Mines Society.
Class Officers Middle Laws
President, VV. R. VVells.
Vice President, F. A. Jackson.
Secretary, I. Swinland.
Treasurer, J. A. Hosp.
Gopher Representative, H. S. VVoodWard.
President, N. A. L'Herault.
Vice President, E. P. Allen.
Secretary, I. M. Reiff.
Treasurer, VV. H. Murhn.
Historian and Gopher Representative, Ralph VV. Stone.
VVILLARD CRANE ADDY-Minneapolis Central High School. Z. '14, 3. X., Dramatic Club, Tri-
angle Club, Junior Ball Association, Y. INI. C. A., Glee Club, Black Arab.
VVALTER GILMORE AMUNDsoN-St. Peter High School. Z. XP., Triangle Club, Glee Club,
ALLPIN PRESTON ASHER1G1'Zl.llllC Fall Ifligh School. A. T. A., 'Il A. fb., Foot Ball Squad.
OTTO BAUIJLICRHALISH11 High School. Law Literary.
HAROLD D. BRANHAM-Miimeapolis Central High School.
H. G. BINGHAM-New Ulm High School.
XV11,1.1.ur Ciuxkic llieooks-Miuiieapolis Central High School. A. K, E., fb. 3. 'IR
PERCY P. liuvsii-Klztczilester Academy and College, A. T., Foot Bull "M" '04 and '05
Emir Jl'l.ll'S C.x1c1.soN-Clierokce High School, Cherokee, Iowa.
IZSDNYARD L. CASEY-Oshkosh Normal.
HARRY HUBERT CLOUTIER-Minneapolis North High School. A. T. A.
ALGERNON CDLRURN-Minneapolis South High School. Forum, Jefferson Society, Track "Mf'
Forum Debating Team.
JOHN P. CULEINIAN-A1'lOk21 High School. Shakopean, Representative Athletic Board of Con
EDWARD ST. JOHN CONDON'illll11l63.DOllS Central High School. Law Literary.
CLAYTON C. COOPER-Adrian High School. A. fP. A., Law Literary Society.
W1I.I.lA1u P. CosTE1.1.o-Graccville High School. Castalian, Jefferson Society, U. C. A.
CHARLES NYE CROSMAN-lXlllNVZIl1kCC Academy. 23. A. E., A, X., Black Arrow, Treasurer Class
DAVID DAVIS-Phillips Exeter Academy, lQQ, New Hampshire, School of Agriculture Uni-
versity of Minnesota, lOI, University of lllinois, ex '05, Track Team, Strong Man,
University lung capacity record.
NV11.l.mM C. Dcmivla-St. Cloud lligh School. Foot Ball Squad.
JOHN H. l1:K'KHARIJT+llZlUliZ1tO High School.
llELMER h'lA'l'l-IEW' FEROE, B. A.-Granite Falls High School. Castzilian, Thulanian Club.
JAMES I. FITZPATRICK-VVll1Oll2L High School, Normal School. Castalian Literary, U. Cath-
olic Association, Board of Directors of U. C. A.
FRANCIS EARL FLYNN-LHliC City High School. Law Literary, U. C. A.
NVILLIAM HENRY HARRISON FRANKLIN-lllEldlSOI1, St. Paul.
LORENZO JAMES GAULT-Sf. Peter High School.
RAYMOND LllI.TON GOULD-lllinneapolis Central High School. A. T. A.
NVILLIAM L. GREENLYACanaclian High School. 9. A. X., 'Il A. fli, Triangle Club, Black Ar-
row, Daily Staff.
REX VV. HARR1s-W'ehster High School.
OTTo FRED HARIQEE-lXflH11k3tO High.
JOSEPH A. HOSP-Hopkins High School. Shakopeau, Treasurer of Mid Day Law Class '07
Louis FREEMAN JACIQSOX-xXVll621tOl1 High School. B. 9. H.
J. GILIZEIQT JEI.I.IE-l'll1IUlJOlllt College, Iowa. Law Literary, Y. M C. A.
ARTHUR I. JOHNSON-Northfield High School. Law Literary Society.
JOSEPH T. JOHNSON-Sf. Peter High School.
GEORGE E. KliIiNIER-1X1lllllC3DOllS Academy, 9. A. X., fi". A. 'Il
GEORGE S, L.xNGI.AND-Marshal High School, E. A. 3. X., Black Arrow.
N. A. L'HERAL71.T-Miiincupolis East High School. Presitlcut Night Law, Forum.
LUENNIS FRANCIS RICGRATH, JR.-BZlI'11CSYlllC High School. Shakopcau Literary Society
EDXVARID E. BiClJUGH4Zl1l11lJI'OtZ1 High School.
KENNETH Nc'lXlAN1c:.xL-St. Paul Central High School. Shakopean Literary Society, Presie
dent of the Academic '07 Class Freshman Year, Shakopean Debating Team IQ05.
Freshman Debating Team IQO4.
ALBERT HERMAN M.xNUs, A. B.-Orange City, lowa, Academy, Dubuque Seminary. jeffer-
GEORGE F. AIEADER-lxllllllCZlDOllS Central High School. 'Il K. KP., 'll 3. ilk, 9. N, E.
Cn.xiu.Es 'l'noxIAs xlL'Rl'HY-AlOOI'llC1lll High School.
O. ll. NE1.soN.
lfluxlq STEEL Nll'll0l.AS4St. Paul Central High School. A. X., K. X., Black Arrow, Daily
Board Directors, Historian Night Law Class, Business Manager lllinn, Daily, next
Pres. of Y. M. C. A..
CLIFFORD N. N1LSON-Morris High School.
FRED A. OLIVER-Lisbon, North Dakota High School.
I. O. PETERSON-Dixon College.
VICTOR M. PETERSON-B. R. Falls, VVisco11si1i. Castalian Literary Society, Pres. Castalian,
Inter Class Debate '03.
JOHN VV'1L1.IAM PETERSON-1lOI1tCVlClCO High School. Law Literary Society, The Jefferson
CHESTER VVILLIAM PRATT-Minneapolis North High School. A. X.
JOHN ELMIR RANSOM-Albert Lea High School. Forum, U. L. A.
HOWARD G. RICHARDSQTN-llfI3.dlSO1l, Iud., High School. Law Literary Society, Iuter-Society
HUGH A. RoB1zRTsoN-Sleepy Eye High School. Law Literary.
ELLIS Asrou RIJBINSON-OSLTZIIICICT, O., High School. Forum, Bryau Prize Essay 1905, Pres.
of Forum, Pres. of Literary Union, Pres. of Jefferson Society, Iowa Dehatiug Team
.AUGUST SAV:-:LAiValparaiso College.
jfxcols A. SCHAI-ZTZli1.iSlOllX Falls High School. Strong Men Squad.
CHARLES P, SCHOUTEN, B. A.-Lisbon, North Dakota, High School. A. T., Scabbard and
Blade, Magazine Board '04-105, Daily Board of Directors ,O4-'05, Athletic Board '03-
304 and '04-'05, Cadet Major First Battallion, Assistant Business Manager '05 Class
Play, Senior Prom. Committee '05,
LoU1s LEON SCHWARTZ-Minneapolis East High School. Forum, jefferson, Jewish Literary
FRED ALTON SNYDER-AUStl11 High School. Strong Mens Association, Law Literary, Foot
Ball Team, Track Team.
VVALTER HUBISARD SPRAGUE-ShZ1ftl.lCk Military Academy. A. T,, Scabbard and Blade, Captain
Crack Squad, First Lient. Cadet Corps, Track Team.
GOTHFRIED SWANTEE SWANsoN-Brainerd High School. Forum, Literary Society, Y. M. C. A.
INGMAN SXVINLAND-CO11CO1'dl2l College. Law Literary, Jeffersonian Society, Sec'y Middle
GEORGE C. VAN DUSEN-Minneapolis Central High School. B. 9. H., Treas. Dramatic Club
IQO5-06, hlaudolin Club, Y. M. C. A., Junior Ball Association, Tennis Club.
IWELVIN I. VAN VoRsT-Paynesville High School. Law Literary, Track Team.
Louis A. VIl.LAUME7CTCtl11 High School.
HANS NVALCHI-Kalispell lligh School. Inter-Sophomore Debater of Class of 'o5.
CECIL E. VVARNER-Studied Abroad, to-wit: Anoka. Room-mate of Robinson Csee his record
on former pageb, sometime room-mate of Christiausou, fsee his record '06 Gopher,
WILLIAM RAYMOND WEI.l.S7.AlJ6fdi'C1l High School, Aberdeen, S. D, Law Literary Socict,y
A. X., Pres. Middle Day Law Class, Treas. South Dakota Club.
RAY L. VVILSON-'Rhll16lZl11KlCI', VVis., High School. Shakopean Literary.
HERBERT S. VVOODNYARll'Sl'lZ1t'EL1Cli Military Academy. A. A. qi, 41 A. '12, Press Club, Gopher
Board, Associate Editor Minnesota Daily '04-'05, Athletic Editor 105-'06, '04 Gymnastic
Team, Track Squad.
REES P. VVOODVVURTH-XfVlllO1lZ1 High School.
'.,..7 ...-. . .-
FRANK E. XVR1i:H'1'-Appleton High, Minn.
DANIEL B. CHIsHoL:x1-Paynesville High School.
CARL LEE HICFITIQON-BCll1lfljl High School.
Six Year Medical Course
LEON AM1sRosE BARNEY-River Falls High School. 2. N.
CLIFTON A. BOOREN-Stillwater High School. E. N.
ARCHIE E. BRIMMER-Agriculture School and St. Paul Central High School. fb. P.
LYMAN RAY C:RITCHFIELD-lilllltfil' High School. Basket Ball Squad.
JOHN LEO IJELDIORE-RIZ1l'Slll:1ClCl, Wis., High School. Glee Club, Forum, Daily Staff
HENRY BRYAN Dlllikvsf. Paul Central High School, Glee Club, Maucloliu Club.
RAY GARDNERLPl1lC Island High School. fb. P. E.
MICHAEL F. 1qAYES4L3.11CSbO1'O High School.
BL-'XRTIN LARS0N4Atwatcr High School. Varsity Basket Ball Team.
HENliX' VV1L1.IAM BIQEYERDING-BlCCl12ll'llC Arts lligh School, St. Paul. Boar's lleacl, Gopher
Boarcl, Glee and Mandolin Club.
IGNATIUS ML'1wHY-Lalcehclrl High School. U. C. A., 'Vraclc Team, Foot Ball.
EDWARD L. P4XlfLSEN-R6Cl Vlfiiig High School. CP. P. Z,
CLARENCE GEORGE PEliRX'4Hlll1lbOldt lligh School. Pres. Fresllmau llledics.
HENRY ALBERT SCHMID1'4WlI1ClfJ1ll Iligh School. Y. M. C. A.
HERBERT HENRY THLJAIPMJN4-l'll1IlllJOlClt lligh School.
E. FRANKLIN ZOEIiIX+,'XlgO1'l12l, XVis,, lligh School. Y. M. C. A
The School of Chemistry
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS.
President, Edward Anderson.
Vice President, John Lowe.
Secretary, W. W. Kennedy.
Treasurer, H. M. Newton.
Sergeant-at-Arms, E. V. Manuel.
EDWARD ANDERSON-Laboratory Assistant in Qualitative Analysis.
CHARLES ROYAL CRESSY-Minneapolis East Side High. Laboratory Assistant in Quantative
JAMES lX'liAURlCE lJORAN-ROCl1CStCf High School.
L.. 4 U
EDWIN T. DAVIES-Minneapolis South Side High. Society of Engineers.
XVILLIAM HARDX' FRAZIER-NVahasha College, Crawfordsville, Ind.
ilWILDRETH JANET HAGGARD-Minneapolis South Side High.
NVILLIAM VVALKER KENNEDX'fllQJCllCStCY High School. University Catholic Association.
JOHN M. LOWE-St. Paul Central High. A. T., Boar's Hcad, Press Clnh, Gopher Board, Bus
iness Manager Daily '05-'06, Junior Ball Association.
JOHN XAUER NEUMAN-New Ulm High.
H. M. NENVTON-Sf, Olaf College.
A. HARLJLD PORTERJiXIlll1'l6HIJOllS East Side High. ZX., Boar's Head, Junior Ball Association
EDWARD C. STARRETT-CLllVC1' Military Academy. fb. V. A., Boarls Head, Press Club, Manag-
ing Editor I907 Gopher, Assistant in Chemistry ,O4, Vice Pres. Junior Ball Associi-
tion, Board of Directors Minnesota Daily, Crack Squad, First Lieut. Co. E.
EAIQLE V. MANUEL-Plainview High School.
The College of Agriculture
DON.-XLD S. BLAIR-lAgl'lClllfL1I'Z1l School. E. N., Bo:1r's Head, Junior Ball Association, Guild
GEORGE DES. CANAVARRO-Oahu College, H. T. A. T., Boar's Head, Junior Ball Association.
JOHN D. RoSE-Agricultural School. A. Z.
XV11.1.I.xn1 HENRY 'IOMIIAYE--:Xg'l'iCL1ltUI'3.l School. A. Z.
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President. .lOl111 Sinclair.
Vice President, Leslie Clement.
Secretary, Agues XVZHSOII.
'lf1'easu1'e1'. Ralph Rz1wso11
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Presiclelmt, Irving Prcine.
Yice President, Arthur li11ickcrbocker.
Secretary, Harry IV1lfI1'3.l121lN.
Treasurer, F. XV. Fiske, ,lr
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Vice l'resident, lXIi1'i21Hl Clark.
Secretary, Maude Bush.
rf1'C3SU1'Cl' Louise Leavenworth
Sergeallt-at-4X1'ms, Orren Safford.
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Treasurer. Clydc XYiIsfm
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Ye Rime of Ye Freshman Mayde
It was a weeping freshman lylayde
In ye shade of Pillsburieg
'4Pray listen to me tale of woef'
She frantic sayde to me.
ifler e'en were wilde and glazed with fear,
I sate me down besydeg
'iWhat it is P" She grabbed me by ye sleeve
And gasping, she replyed:
"For fourteen hours, l've stood in line,
I wish to register,
At every window that I call,
They send me quick across the halle.
Me steddie gave his hard earned cash,
A campus check to buy,
Me monthls allowance, too, is spent
For HDaily" and "Ye Xlaff' it went,-
We're broke. both he and If,
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She ended and l soothed her griefe,
't'Twas hard at hrstf,
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Her papers writ with painful care
Came back all marked with blue,
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llad slashed them 'El1I'Ollf'fl'l and throuffh
And written, f'SpellinQ' incorrect-
lNith bitter tears all streaming downe
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" EM112 "
A Minnesota Story.
BETH D0 RNER SPEAKS.
As I was waiting for Macka on the Library steps, I heard a group of barb
girls talking within a few feet of me.
"There comes Macka Lester," one said, "Look, she's walking with Harvey
Friend, and there are about a dozen fraternity men trailing along behind her. She
is the most independent."
"Well,', said a mild little girl, f'I'Iarvey Friend is just as good as a frat man,
"But there arenit many of the Chi Tau girls that think so," replied the first
Then up came Macka, breathless, with blown brown hair and earnest face. VVe
two went on up to the Senior meeting. The parts for the class play were to be
announced, but we were early so we had time for a talk.
"Isn't it a queer thing,', Macka said, absently, Hhow some people are just
natural born enemies. I mean Harvey Friend and I. In my Freshman year, we
worked next to each other in Zoology lab, and weld get into such arguments that
we'd forget to cut up the crayhsh. Then I never saw him much till last Fall,
when he got his man in for Senior President in place of Dick Potter. They say
he can do anything he wants to, politically, because most of the barbs would work
their heads off for him. Beth, why do you suppose he wears such a foolish looking
overcoat all winter-and such old shoes ?y'
HI suppose he couldnlt afford to have any others. jack said that Mr. Friend
was pretty hard up. I guess men don't earn much working on down-town papers."
"I've seen him on some of the coldest days with just that thin little overcoat
flapping around him. I wonder if he really-. But I was telling you about us.
YVell, for the last three days, I have walked up from French with him and, of
course, we got into more arguments. Today it was about Reincarnation. VVe're
going to finish it tomorrow at fourth hour."
By this time the meeting had begun, and we forgot all about Harvey Friend
in the excitement of the assignment of parts.
Carol Jeffries has the chief girl's part-the woman f'Diab1o," the villainness
of the play. Harvey Friend, of course, will be the star as the "Count of Killarney"
and Eva Belle Smith is the gipsy girl f'Zeetaf' She will be good with her black
eyes and gracefulness-but, O dear. I was so disappointed that Macka didn't get
that part. Any way she has the next best one, f'Ellen," the Count of Killarney's
sister. jack Spencer plays opposite her, as the fiery young lieutenant, and Kenneth
has the comedy part-the little old bowlegged man that tells fortunes."
After the meeting most of the class came crowding around to congratulate
Macka, and the boys began yelling, f'Speech, speechf' just as though she was to
be the chief actor.
I have no real part of course. I am to be one of a group of three, and we
each say about two lines.
HARVEY FRIEND SPEAKS.
W'e used to be good friends in our Freshman year, Macka Lester and I-but
I guess she's forgotten all about that. She used to work next to me in Zoology.
Qne day, I caught a live frog that was hopping all around her. She looked up at
me as earnestly as if I'd saved her life, and said-"Thank you so much. Frogs
are so cold and slithery and it almost jumped in my face."
But this year, everything happens to make us enemies. The day I was to
see her in chapel, I was late and when I got there she was having a confidential
chat with jack Spencer and didn't even see me. I sent her a box of candy though
and that helped to fix things up. I guess all girls like candy.
Once after this, we had planned to walk over to the bluffs early some morn-
ing. She likes to walk and the air is fine and clear. I said I'd call at six-thirty
Thursday morning for her and Beth Dorner, and we planned to get back by eight.
Well, Wfednesday night Dill had a jumping toothache and kept me up a good
deal fixing him up. The kid is a Freshman and only seventeen and when he has
the toothache, he gets lonesome and homesick. He's so young and has such a
kid's face, you feel as if he were an infant. It was about morning when we did
get to sleep. I had put the clock right by the bed and it's a good alarm and always
goes off, but when I woke up, it was eight o'clock.
That night, I went to rehearsal as usual. I told Miss Lester that my room-
mate had been sick and I had overslept, but she didnlt seem to think that was
much of an excuse because she was cool as a refrigerator. She plays the part of
Ellen, my loving sister, but whew! Viihen she ought to run to meet me, she walked
slowly up with her head held high and a lofty tilt to her chin, looked coldly beyond
me and said-"Terryl Home again! Vlfhat fun! Dear old Terry, I'm so happy to
see you!" Miss Smith and some of the rest began to giggle and I forgot for a
minute who I was talking to and said, good and strong, "Really, I haven't killed
your mother or anything, you know. I'm just your big brother that you haven't
seen for a year. How can I act while you-U
"Perhaps, Mr. Friendf' she said, sweet as honey, Hyou had better not try to
act until you have read your lines."
It was true. I didn't know my lines extra well. The director was rapping
for us to go on so we did, but the rest of the rehearsal was punk. I saw that she
and jack Spencer made their love scene mighty realistic. I had a talk with Beth
Dorner and she said she understood about the morning walk and it was all right.
She is a trump.
Last week the worst thing of all happened. Young llill got in with a Fresh-
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man gang-well meaning kids, but young and foolish and green to the city. On
my way home Monday night, I saw a bunch of these youngsters on the street,
pretty well tanked. I left two of them to be run in, but I pulled the kid onto the
back platform of a car. Inside, up in front, I saw Macka Lester with a girl
and two fellows, all laughing and having a good time.
IfVhen they got off, I thought theyfd get by without seeing us, but that fool
of a Bill! just as she was going past us, he leaned over, putting his arm across
her shoulder, and asked in a mushy voice, "Can I wind your watch, dearie P" I
yanked him back with a jolt and never felt so much like choking him. Miss Les-
ter recoiled with a shudder of disgust and said slowly, "W'ill you please hold onto
your friend till I can get off the car ?',
I held onto him so hard that I found red marks on his arms when I put him
to bed that night. I threw him onto the bed and went outdoors and walked and
walked. The night was warm and starry-and it cooled me off so that before I
went home I could see that it didn't make any difference anyway. She might have
liked me once, but I had done everything wrong-and Spencer is more her style,
a fraternity man and all that.
"See here, kid," I told Bill the next morning. "You got me into trouble and
now youlve got to get me out of it." But he was more anxious to explain than I
was to have him. It seems that Bill, too, has a big admiration for Miss Lester.
And all the time rehearsals go on-but I'm sick of it all and they interfere
with my Herald work. Beth Dorner has only a small part but always goes to re-
hearsals. Once when Macka couldn't remember her lines, Beth prompted her from
memory. Macka laughed and said, "Honestly, you know it better than I do. If
I die or anything, you can easily do my part, Bethf,
She is as pleasant as everylleth, I mean-and I like the way she looks at you
with her wide innocent eyes and believes every word you say. VVe went to the
theatre together the other night. Sometimes it's refreshing to talk to a girl who
doesn't pretend to be witty or brilliant. She told me about Macka-how she's
always in some scrape or other, and how she keeps things stirred up at the Chi Tau
VVe talked about the Gopher finances, too. The board claims that they lost
money on our Gopher of last year and the class may have to pay up. It's a big sub-
ject, for the faculty is investigating and if they find any graft there they will ex-
pel some of the Board and Bush McDermott, the star half-back, will be the one
to go. He planned to come back and play next year too. Beth said innocently
that she didn't believe Bush McDermott and VVill Lawrence could be grafters. I
have a hunch, though, that things arenlt going just right, and if not, it's just as
well for me to have the story first.
TH REE DAYS LETER.
Lord, what a fool! But who wouldnlt have though it? The faculty them-
selves thought it was graft and last night when I saw Prof. Elwell going to the
faculty meeting, he looked pretty serious and said it was hard on foot-ball but thc
faculty would stand pat and expel if they were sure of graft. On the car, I saw
E. P. Manswer, the Iioardls advertising man. I asked him about it and he looked
wise and said it might be crooked dealing, but he had his pay and wasn't going
to make trouble for the boys. Then he waxed confidential and said, since every-
body would know tomorrow about their being expelled, he might as well give me
the story. He explained the whole business in a plausible way, but got off at the
Union depot before he had finished. I was going to the dress rehearsal and didn't
have time to write the story up so I ,phoned to Bill, who is pretty good at sling-
ing English, that McDermott and Lawrence were expelled and the Senior Class
was hot at having to pay up the deficit.
I was so excited over the scoop that I had a hard time acting at all. She was
there. She wore a red dress. I had never noticed before that red was her most
becoming color. It wasn't a deep red, but an intermediate tone that matched ex-
actly the Hush of her cheeks and contrasted beautifully with her deep blue eyes.
For the first time I felt jealous of -Iack Spencer and would have been only too
glad to have exchanged parts with him. But she wouldn't have liked it, I know, so
I guess itls just as well, that we are just brother and sister in the play.
The mass meeting this morning was called to arouse enthusiasm about the
track meet with Chicago, but so many people heard that the faculty would report
on the Gopher investigations that they all came and chapel was well filled. Every
Senior, every athlete and almost every frat man in college was there. Of course,
the girls are always there so that it seemed like the good old days last fall when
chapel used to be crowded at the foot-ball mass meetings.
As soon as the religious part was through, Professor Goddard came on the
platform with his round old face shining, and 'fwas pleased to announce that
although the faculty investigation of Gopher finances had resulted in the discovery
of dishonesty, that dishonesty had nothing to do with the University, but with an
agent hired by the Gopher Board." He told about how the man had cleared out,
and said that the board was to be criticised only for trusting a rascal-but I didn't
hear half of it. I was knocked silly. For a long time I didn't hear a word of what
was going on. I had a vision of my story copied by papers all over the state-
f'More Graft in the University''-"Gridiron Hero Expelled for Graft"-etc., the
comments by other college papers, the hot editorials-"McDermott-graft-foob
ball"-What had I done?
The crowd must have been pretty worried about McDermott because now they
went mad over the news. They were giving the yell-all on their feet, giving it
strong and hearty, the girls joining in with spirit. From the platform wing where
I was standing, I tried to yell too, but no sound came.
K'Rah l Rah l Rah.
Well, what's the diff? VVhat is Minnesota but a bunch of buildings and an,
aggregation of profs? It had been a toss-up with me about coming here or going
to VVisconsin or Michigan.
Minnesota! VVhat did it mean? The campus, the library and the river bank?
Northrop Field and the team running out onto it? The part of the bleachers
that showed maroon and gold streamers and gave out a roar of 'tRah! Rah! Rah!
Ski-U-Mah ?" But there was something, some personality to this strong young
Varsity grown up in the NVest, something that it was a disgrace to have dishonored.
The girls had started the song.
"Minnesota, hail to thee,
Hail to thee, our college dear."
After all, I had done nothing particularly wrong-at least, not intentionally.
I had only-
"Wie shall guard thy name and adore thy fame,
Thou shalt be-our Northern Star."
They began yelling for McDermott, and that knocked me flat again. What
hadn't I done to McDermott-Bush McDermott-one of the best fellows in school,
and Lawrence, too?
Then something happened that made me feel better. That whining Kenneth
Brown pushed by me onto the platform with a Herald in his hands. He gesticu-
lated a while to Prof. Goddard and then tiptoed forward, with a hectic flush on his
long face, and read my story in a thin excited voice-but every soul in chapel
W'hew! Billy had made that strong-but I told him he could use a lot of
English. XVell, you'd have thought the crowd was struck dead. There wasn't a
sound. Then excitable Prof. Spooner did some of the hottest talking I ever
heard. He didn't know nor care who wrote that article, but whoever did was a low
blackguard who had maligned, not only the two men mentioned and indirectly
the foot-ball team, but the whole University. No correction could half undo the
harm that had been done, he said, and in discreet faculty language he hinted that
this was a pretty tame place and dead bunch if they didn't make it so hot for the
lying reporter that he would leave before they had time to expel him. Some of
the other Profs tried to calm things down, but Spooner had stirred up the mob
spirit and they couldn't stop it.
Then came the lowest sullen growl, the most ominous sound I ever heard.
It was the cry of the thousands "Friend,', "Friend,,' commanding me to appear.
That brought out the fighting instinct in me, and I had an insane desire to meet,
to oppose them all. It was not till I was out on the platform, staring straight
down at them, that I remembered I had done anything to be ashamed of. Over
and over in my mind some meaningless words repeated themselves. Afterward,
I remembered that they were "Benedict Arnold the traitor. Benedict Arnold the
I never saw such a pale strained hate on so many faces. There were McDer-
mott's and Lawrence's crowds, there was Kendall, the Freshman I'd got a job
for, there were three fellows I had roomed with at different times-all of them
good friends of mine and some good enemies-all coolly looking me over with
scorn and hate. There was Billy, too, staring at me in the greatest bewildered
disappointment. That was the worst. All-everyone-but I deserved it.
VVith one general motion the crowd rose and swayed forward. I raised my
head and folded my arms and waited-but they stopped. They began hissing
then. You don't often hear a college crowd hiss. It was not loud,-it was a low
snake-like, blood-curdling sound, long drawn out. At last they stopped, waiting
for me to speak.
HI have nothing to say," I said, "I seem to have made a mistake and I'll have
to answer for it."
They did not hiss again. They settled back in their seats and eyed me curi-
ously. Professor Goddard came forward, anxiety written on his benevolent face.
"I believe," he said, "we have no more need of Mr. Friend here this morn-
ing, and as the purpose of this meeting is the discussion of the track meet to-
morrow, we will proceed with that businessf,
Most of the crowd left at once, though, blocking up the doors so that I had
to wait. VVhen I did get out, there were curious eyes everywhere I looked, but I
was given a wide passage. I was aware that people turned and watched me till
I was off the campus.
Had She been there in Chapel, hissing with the rest, I wondered. Of course
she had. She would have been no true Minnesota girl if she had not.
Suddenly a familiar voice called breathlessly, "Harvey, O Harvf' It was
Billy trying to catch up with me.
NGO away, kidf' I said gruffiy, "you don't have to walk with me just because
you're my room-mate. Youlll lose your popularity f.i'
He looked at me a long time and then said slowly, "I thought you might
want me to help you wire other college papers that it isnit true. You see it was
half my faultf' Then he put on such an air of exaggerated cheerfulness that I
couldnft help laughing, and he said, thumping me on the shoulder, HCheer up old
man. Itfs going to come out all right."
I got good news in the next hour. Cn account of the mornings fire, the
Herald would get out an evening extra and the story I'd write on this affair could
g'o in. I wrote it in a yellow style, telling a little more than the truth about the
ad. agent's villainy and his smoothness in inventing the story about the innocent
Varsity men. It was his story, so clever as to deceive everyone, that had been
published as the truth in the morning issue. I spent a pleasant ten minutes per-
suading the City Editor that it was better than the original graft story and getting
him to promise to give it a good head. Now that I have something to tell them,
I am going to find McDermott and Lawrence.
TWO HOURS LATER.
On the campus, I met .lack Spencer. "You're a fool, Friendf' he said and
shook hands with me.
"I want to see McDermott and Lawrence somewhere where I can talk to them
without having the whole University looking on,,' I said.
"Go on over to the house, then. Illl bring them overf,
It wasn't so bad after all. Theylre certainly square fellows, especially Mc-
Dermott. I told them about Manswer and what Ild done to clear things up since,
and they both shook hands with me and said the best thing to do was to forget
the whole business. I think jack had been talking to them.
The next thing is the play. I'd rather be shot than go down there tonight,
but I donlt see any way out of it.
BETH DORNER SPEKKS.
Eva Belle Smith was saying, "I think it was an outrage and everybody says
we ought not to let him be in the play. He's a disgrace to the Seniors and still
we let him have the chief part. Wliy, Kenneth said he was surprised I was Willing
to play opposite him. Vtlhy, I won't do it. I can't bring myself to.'y
Carol Jeffries said sarcastically, "How would you fix it? Of course, the hero
can drop out without hurting the play !"
i'Kenneth could do it," said Eva, quite positively, for her. "He knows every
Word of the part. You know how he learns everyone's parts just from rehearsals.
Don't you think he could do it, Beth? Anyway, I couldn't act with Mr. Friend.
"VVhy don't you tell the director you wonlt be in it then,', Carol demanded.
She can't stand Eva. "Of course it's out of the question to have Kenneth. Here
he is, why don't you tell him ?"
VVe left Eva with the director, supposing of course that she would drop her
foolish notion, but she was evidently not doing it, for she soon began to cry and
then went home.
Think of it! Twenty minutes to eight, and the curtain would go up at a quar-
ter past and no heroine! The villainess was here and the hero's sisters, but no
Zeeta, no gipsy girl for him to be in love with. NVe could get Eva back by force,
but Eva in. one of her crying moods could no more act than she could fly.
Macka stood pensively gazing at nothing and counting on her fingers. 'fBeth,"
she said suddenly, "You must do my part tonight. Don't say you can't. You
know it better than I do and-I' she smiled strangely, "I shall not be able to take
'fMacka," I gasped. "are you going to desert, too ?" But she was gone-talk-
ing earnestly with the director.
I glanced across to the other wing and caught a glimpse of Harvey Friend
with his coat off and his hair rumpled. I saw Bert Page come up and talk to him.
Harvey looked up startled and when Bert had finished, the look of boyish enthusi-
asm died out of his face and for a second, his head went down onto his hands.
Just then the director strolled up and said very pleasantly to me, "Theylre
waiting to make you up in Miss Lester's dressing room. You will take the part?"
"Ye-es," I said, "but what about Zeeta, the heroine Fl'
"VVell, it looks pretty bad, but it may come out all right. Une of the other
girls can easily do your part, so don't worry about thatf, But as we separated
anyone could have seen that we were both worried.
O! the miserable fizzle that that first scene was. The audience showed their
hostility to Harvey by not applauding. He didn't do half as well as he had at
rehearsals, and I was scared and though I didn't forget anything, I knew all the
time that I was spoiling Macka's part. I never could have got through the fiirta-
tion scene except for Iackls cheery boldness.
Carol Jeffries stopped me as I was going to dress for the next act, and said,
"VVhat do you think jack Spencer is doing? He has gone out in front with a
copy of the Herald that's just out, and is reading I-Iarveyls correction of this
morningis story. Listen!"
VVe could hear Jackls good earnest voice say as he finished reading, "So
you see you have hissed him for believing a guy that was smooth enough to take
in the whole Gopher Board and pull the wool over the eyes of the faculty. To-
night Friend is going to show you some of the best acting that has ever been
done in a class play, unless you make it impossible for him. Miss Macka Lester
asked me to announce that, as Miss Smith is unable to take the part, she will
play Zeeta the gipsy girl."
This was too much for the University audience. They liked Friend but they
almost worshipped Macka.
'fThat ought to clear the atmosphere some,f' I heard Dick Potter say.
How could I have thought anything else of dear old Macka!
Macka was pretty frightened when she first went onto the stage, but in a
few minutes was as much at home as anyone. I think it was the ease of the other
actors that gave her courage. Harvey Friend was fine as the young count, so
easy and magnetic that he could have held the audience without saying a word.
In the scene where he is attacked by the three thieves he tears off his coat
and goes at them exactly as if he were angry and excited. Afterward when he is
their prisoner, he cannot resist making friends with the rogues. For a lark, he
helps them to rob his own brother, but later barricades them all in their cave and
In the next scene, he acts the gloomy jealous lover. Zeeta, the gipsy girl,
has by this time been educated into a court lady, and all through the second act
she leads him a merry dance-giving him rebuffs and repulses and amusing her-
self with his rivals.
Carol Jeffries meanwhile was doing fine work as Diablo, especially in her
stormy interviews with the count, and in her mad scene. Jack and I and all the
rest of us got along fairly well, and so it came time for the very last scene.
The audience knew that Macka was unprepared to play "Zeeta" and so they
watched her, at first ready to laugh at everything she did. But they didnit have
much opportunity to laugh. Of course she knew most of the part from hearing
it at practice so many times and with the hurried rehearsals of cues and "busi-
nessv between acts and the whispered help of others on the stage she gaily impro-
vised and got along without so very many mistakes. So far, she had been subor-
dinate to either the "Count,' or "Diablo.',
But it was the last scene I was worried about, for that is the reconciliation of
Zeeta and the count and Zeeta's part is hard and she is for the time the chief actor.
There was another reason that I was sorry for Macka. She and Harvey were
"enemies" at least she could not get along with him at all, and I knew it would
be hard for her to do one of those "surrender" love scenes with him.
At one end of the stage there was a fireplace, throwing rosy light on Macka's
white shoulders as she sat in a deep arm-chair. The count, gloomy and tender,
stood behind the chair, partly in the shadow and spoke low and earnestly. Macka
should have made sarcastic answers to him, but she didnlt know it and did just
as well by shrugging her shoulders and saying nothing.
But as he went on, it was harder and harder for her to look severe and at last
she began to laugh. Then as Harvey seized that opportunity to come nearer and
grow warmer in his love-making, she rose to put out her hand in protest.
'fPlease don't talk this way. I-I-3' Heavens, I thought, has she forgotten
where she is? For Macka had left off her Irish drawl and was not speaking nearly
loud enough. And there they stood, facing the audience-near one end of the
stage-and Macka, proud Macka who "just couldn't stand that Harvey Friend"
was a picture of shyness and blushing confusion.
HGee," Jack said to me, "let's get in there quick before they begin fussing in
publicn--so we entered, followed by the whole class.
Harvey, as unconscious of the crowd on the stage as of the audience, came
closer to Macka and began his closing speech. 'fZeeta, you know how it is. I
don't have to tell you how much I want you! Tell me you love me. Tell me it's
Everyone was startled at that, you can imagine. Macka grew pink and for
a second, the softest sweetest light in the world came into her eyes. But she
remembered that everyone could see her, and forcing the tenderness out of her
face, she looked roguishly up at Harvey, her 'enemyf' and said,
"Indeed and I do, Terry."
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X be law Eepartment
"AT THY CALL THEY COME."
Since the inauguration of the various intercollegiate contests at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, the Law College has each year responded to the call for
contestants, by sending out her best sons, marked by their own individuality, and
known for their industry and skill in their respective lines. Invariably they have
brought credit to themselves and reflected glory upon their alma mater through
their willingness to serve and their sense of fair play towards all opponents. The
University and their college in particular have always been glad to claim them as
their own, whether they met defeat or victory, for in the one there was sure to be
credit without dishonor, and in the other resplendent glory without a spot to mar
You, the bearers of the Maroon and Gold on the gridiron, accept the
sincere thanks of your fellow classmen for your services so unselflshly rendered.
We too deeply appreciate the work you have done to be blinded even temporarily
by the narration of iniquitous practices which were conceived in the sordid mind
of the narrator, and were attributed to you not through love of fair play or bona
fide desire for reform, but for the commercial value of the narration when written.
To you, our athletes on the Diamond and Track, we extend the same
hand of goodfellowship and congratulation. Your work though not so well
known to us is appreciated, and our indebtedness to you we willingly acknowledge.
XVith our forensic heroes we have only to rejoice. VVith you who were
defeated we are satished. You need no laudation here, for we know the sacrifices
you made, the untiring efforts you put forth, and the never-quit spirit that you
displayed. For the victors we can merely record the victory. An honest victory,
such as you have won, is its own reward. VVe merely congratulate you and let
that silent handshake convey to youithe thrill of pride that arose in us when the
victory was declared yours.
e Z Sy
'fPra1se Jim who makes the Law School go, "W gm
. . . 'rt ffl
Praise him, ye juniors here below, .JN
Praise him above, ye senior host, "lr ,,xmwmZ',,
. . ' V
Praise Pattee, too, but Jim the most." iul'Iw,,,u
A Lecture by D--- P ----- on Equity
VERBATIM STENOGRAPI-IIC REPORT.
"Young gentlemen, I noticed with great sorrow as I entered the room
this morning, that some of you are so forgetful of my constant beseechings and
exhortations as to the courtesy due an instructor, and so regardless of all the law-
ful, proper and decent rules of decorum prevailing in the Law School, as to sit
in the lecture room with one foot crossed over the other. Such actions are very
improper, indecorous, and, considering how kind and good I have always been to
you, ungrateful. Vifhy only yesterday I excused you from class half an hour early
so that you could attend the mass meeting 4'For-the-Purpose-of-Raising-Money-to-
Ball-Destroyers-XVho-Imagine-They-Know-How-to-Reform -the - Game - Because-
They-Read Edward-S.-jordan's-Compilation-of-Cigar-Store-Gossip.,' And furth-
ermore, I always stand ready to excuse anyone from class who wishes to at-
tend the religious exercises in Chapel. Please bear this in mind, that any time
one of you wishes to attend those exercises, or to go to the morning prayer meet-
ing of the Y. M. C. A., that I will not allow such a trivial thing as my lecture on
Equity to keep you away and upon application to me, you will be marked present
and then allowed to go where your soulls welfare will be better looked after than it
is here in this department. My only regret will be that I am so busy discoursing
to you about the benevolent old Chancellor who told Mr. Pattee to put ten thou-
sand dollars in his vest pocket, that I myself am unable to give you the religious
instruction which I am sure you would all like to receive.
Turning to our lesson for this morning, I find that we are dealing with the
Doctrine of Election. Perhaps some of you do not know it but this doctrine was
first propounded by my old friend the Chancellor. A case came up before him
during the reign of Henry VIII, in which it appeared that a little girl, two years
old, had been out riding in her automobile and had lost her smelling salts. A cute
cherub of a bootblack picked up the bottle as he was suffering from appendicitis
at the time, commenced using the smelling salts as a gargle.
I-Ie had used half the bottle before the little girl discovered that he had
it in his possession and when he was brought before the benevolent old Chancellor,
my venerable friend decided that it was a case of where the bootblack would have
to elect between acting as a nurse maid for the little girl's doll for two weeks and
keeping her eyebrow pencils sharpened till june first.
Now my dear boys, while I dearly love to sermonize to you, still I would
rather use as my text some more ennobling and uplifting subject than your be-
havior in class. However, I am again at this extremity, and I will have to request
Mr. Brooks to please unwind his legs from around that post, and Mr. Snyder to
please take his feet out of Mr. Mantis' neck. If my children knew how much pain
it gave their dear instructor to have them disregard his wishes, I am sure that
they would never allow themselves to fall into such undigniiied positions.
And I also want to remind you not to giggle so much in class. Now it is
all right for you to laugh gently when I crack one of those delightful little jokes
of mine which do so much to make my otherwise sleepy lectures bright and amus-
ing, and enable my lofty and soaring thoughts to be understood by little boys of
your limited comprehension. But when any member of the class says anything
funny, I want you all to remember that you are not to indulge in any laughing or
snickering whatever. '
Now before we are dismissed this morning, I want to ask one more
question. "If a Maltese kitten I3 days old should be sitting in a pink clothes-
basket, could a lame poodle dog with two ears and a white spot on his left hind
leg, jump into the basket and occupy the same space as is being occupied by the
aforementioned kitten ?" Mr. Sinclair, I'll call on you to answer that question.
Sinclair slowly arises, a section at a time, nine feet to a section.--"VVaal,
to-aw the best of my-aw ability, er-aw, I should-aw saw not."
Very good, Mr. Sinclair, I see that you understand one of the funda-
mental principles of Equity and I will give you a one plus for your excellent reci-
Tomorrow we will take the next case in the book, and I want you to read
over again very carefully the page and a half of notes under Election.
The left hand section may leave the room first today as they have be-
haved very well even for them.
The center section will now pass out quietly. The right hand section is
now excused. Good-by, children."
BOOKS OF THE YEAR.
HHow to Bluffu-By Henry George Bingham. This book is by an author with
practical experience and is especially valuable for freshmen.
"The Evils of the Public Dance Hall"-By Frances Earle Flynn. None of the
spice is left out.
"I stood on the Bridge at Midnight, or, Stalled on the VVay Home from Robie's"-
By VV. QRex Harrisj. Enough said.
"The Trials of Trying to Travel in High Society," including his pamphlet on 'fThe
Tailor's Revenge, or, VVhy I Rented a Dress Suit."-By Rollin E. Schutz.
These two little volumes are more interesting than instructive.
K'Raising Ready Cash, or How I Sold My Clothes"-By 'fArtie,' Stangland. This
book speaks for itself.
STATE OF UNCERTAINTY
, -. . .
COUNTY OF LOVE- ss. 1. e. Sit up and take notice.
OTTO VON BAUDLER,
VS. PETITION FOR RELIEF.
And now comes the plaintiff and for his cause of action shows unto
this honorable Court as follows:-
I. That Res Controversae now is and at all times hereinafter men-
tioned was the affianced of plaintiff and that plaintiff is the acknowledged
suitor and sworn true love of said Res Controversae.
II. That on or about the first day of September, IQO5, while said
plaintiff was living under the happiness of antenuptial anticipations and
expectations of future matrimonial bliss, and in the midst of the aforesaid
pleasing and alluring contemplations, said defendant did then and there
without sufficient, just or any cause or provocation whatsoever, knowing-
ly, willingly, with malice pretense and without regard for plaintiff's rights,
privileges and immunities, butt in, and attempted to and did deprive said
plaintiff of said Res Controversaels aid, comfort, society, soothing influ-
ence, assistance and counsel and elevating associations and by reason of
the aforementioned malicious actions of the said defendant, plaintiff has
been and still is, wrongfully and unlawfully deprived by defendant of said
aid, comfort, soothing infiuence, assistance and counsel, and elevating asso-
ciations, of said Res Controversae, thereby causing this plaintiff to suffer
great distress of body and mind, and mental and physical pain, agony and
anguish, in consequence whereof he has suffered two flunks and other great
irreparable and irretrievable injury and damage, to-wit: the loss of said
VVherefore, Plaintiff demands judgment against said defendant for
the sum of three bits, with interest since September first, 1905.
JACKSON 81 NVARNER,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
G. JELLE Sz DEAN PATTEF,
Defendant appeared for himself, with him was Miss Josephine Schin.
M ennyaplis, nzannesota, March hwe times.
Mae dear Yon :-
Vell, ay skol got to Varsoty all rayt, an mae fren, Mr. Murphy, hae skol
met mae at Law Bilding. H ae say, wee skol looking at classes dis morning. Law
Bilding ban gude place, it ban rnade of nice brick, an hard wood. Vell, wee skol
go up to door in front hall, an ay hear something in das room go "Tap-tap-tap."
Den Ay say, "Vas ban here? Vood-pecker class?" Murphy hae lat? and say "No
das ban yust Dean Pattee teaching Eqwityfu Den wee go in. Dean Pattee hae
ban nice fat nzan, an hae skol talking nice, tu. But all dae fellers dey ban crying.
Ay ask Murphy wy dey skol crying, and hae say, "Yust you wait." So ay wait, an
by-an-by Dean Pattee hae make joke, an den Ay cry, tu.
Den wee go tu nother room, an Ay hear awful row, an yelling, just lak
St. Peter ban broke loose. Murphy hae skol say, "Now, Ole, you not ban 'fraid.
Ay ban big man an Ay skol taking care of you." So wee go in, an dere ban little
man on platform, an mae gudeness, hae skol holler some! Murphy hae say das
ban only Yiin Page. Ay lak Yiin rale well, wen Ay get ower mae scare.
Ay skol saying to Murphy, wy hae nerfer come home? Hale say, hae not
got dae coin. Hae blow it all in bying note books. Ay say, was ban note-book.
lllurphy hae say, "Note-book ban lot of blank paper an little print' paper bind up
in leather." Ay ask wat dey ban worth, and hae say, "Fifty cents, but dey skol
soak us 32.25. Ay say das ban bad steal, and ay tank ay go by Visconsin. In dae
hall ay skol met 'mae fren Greenly, an hae gossip ynst lak usual. Hae say, "Mur-
phy ban stuck on swell co-ed."' Ay say, wat ban co-ed. Greenly say, "Co-ed ban
animal on two legs,' hae skol liwe on campus in summer an in library in winter.
Hae eat lunch an hsk for lawsf' Ay tank co-ed ban dangerous bird.
Ay met little feller in lzall, and ay skol say, Vat you want little feller? Yu
ban lost?" Greenly hae skol latf an lat? an wen ay say, was ban matter, hae say
das ban lifillis, an hae ban instructor. Ay tank Greenly lak to foshing tu well. Now
ay inust rang oht, an go to library so quick sum ay can, an tall Nlr. Northrop how
to run warsity. Ay skol writing bime-by an letting yu know bout all de rest of
Varsity. Yure ole chump,
Willis-Quiz in Corporations
VV'illis-"Today, gentlemen, owing to the absence of Mr. Abbott, on the
grounds of public policy, I will leave with you a few thoughts which I did not
mention in your course in personal property. I knew them then, but they skipped
my mind at the same time and I think we can profitably spend a few minutes to-
day in considering them. Vvfho will give me a definition of a corporation ?',
Greenly here showed his hircine instinct by raising his right indicator.
VVillis seeing the signal and recognizing the sign of the buttinsky order gives
Greenly the floor.
Greenly-"A corporation is a man made beast invisible and intangible,
and being a mere creature is soullessf,
"Tell him it is wliiskerlessf, Snyder whispers.
Vtfillis-"That is very well Mr. Greenly, thank you. Now the definition
just given gentlemen, Mr. Greenly has taken from the case of Dartmouth College
argument of this case that Marshall took a
tive-minute recess in order to take another
v. VVoodward. It was during the
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drink, and allowed Daniel to go out upon the
green and vent some of his boyish enthusiasm.
This case also marks the period when Ameri-
can oratory reached the most dazzling heights
that it has ever attained and has never been
excelled until my own day.
"Now in looking over the newspa-
per this morning, I find something very in-
teresting for us students in jurisprudence and
allied sciences of law. That was the incident
in which a ship was lost at sea, together with
all on board by running against a rock. The
question at once arises as to whether the cap-
tain would be liable, what would you say to
that, Mr. Stangelund?"
know nothing of the facts and will have to
answer without any preconceived opinion on the matter and without prejudice or
passion towards any mang but I fail to see why the captain would not be liable
Stangelund-"Qf course I
at least for punitive damages."
VVillis-'KI think that is substantially correct, Mr. Stangelund, thank
you. There is another principle that might enter in however, and that is, the
captain being drowned he might be estopped to speak. Mr. Qliver will you give
us the doctrine of estoppel P"
Swindland-'IDO you mean me? IVell the doctrine of estoppel is that if
one will not be allowed to speak when he won't speak then he will be allowed to
speak when it is to his interest to sit quiet, otherwise not. This is based on the
theory that if one does not talk when he has the power of speech he cannot be
heard to speak if he looses that power and makes signs.
VVillis-'fThat is about the most concise statement of that doctrine that
I have heard, thank you. I think it is directly in point in this case, especially as
we haven't any of the facts at hand. This closes the lesson for today gentlemen
and it is hoped that Mr. Abbott will be here Monday, although I understand the
doctor does not want him to meet any of you for sometime as he is afraid the
least shock will make him worse."
VVhile VVillis assigns a lesson for the next two weeks the class dismisses itself.
'fAnd everybody laughed at Hugh,
VVho this foolish quizz did hold,
fBut what good came of it at last,'
Quoth little Harkie bold.
Why that we cannot tell said they,
But at least it passed the time away."
AS OTHERS SEE US.
A. P. Asher-Solemn as an owl, but not necessarily as wise.
Davis-"Foxy Grandpav in disguise.
Chisholm-Is very quiet in class, but o, my! when it comes t
Poppe-Dean Pattee thinks he can't raise whiskers, but Poppe
intends to fool him some day.
J. NV. Peterson-That man whom whiskerless Poppe envied
Van Vorst-Nemo Yan Sant. He runs faster than he thinks.
Folsom-Tries to give the impression that he knows more
johnson, A. J.-An unknown quantity.
Pratt-Vociferous voiceher of the Law School's loyalty to
the football team.
Addy-In spite of his Greek pin and winning ways, VVillard
missed the Athletic Board by several votes.
jackson and Coleman-The Mark Hanna and VVilliam Mc-
Kinley of the Law School.
Heffron-His sunny locks are only equalled by his sober
o billiards and base
I I 'x XV
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REMARKABLE EVENTS OF PAST YEAR.
Partial eclipse of the moon.
jelle had a hair cut.
Grcenley refrains from butting' in.
Brooks had a case written up.
Total eclipse of Baudler's honey-nioon by a large Brush.
DeCourcy, afflicted with insomnia, stays awake through an entire lec-
Colburn didn't run for something.
The Dean permits the disturbing rumblings of a passing train to pene-
trate the lecture room without tapping his pencil for order.
VVoodward cites Pickwick as an authority.
C. R. XYright gets a shave. NYhy? No one knows.
Remarkable memory drill. Nelson at the instance of the Dean counts
I. O. Peterson recited without an interpreter.
F. E. Vtfright with a white collar. What became of the blue Flannel
Debate-Question Cpropounded by XYillisj "The sovereignty is in the
sovereign is it not P" Robinson put on his debating face and van-
Davis appears without a red tie. Class fails to recognize him.
Stangland comes near reciting upon the point at issue.
Nilson accidentally cracks a smile.
Synder agrees with the prof.
Oliver forgets his liattle AX plug. Asks permission to go home after
it. Permission denied.
TRUOW men Kbeae IDl'666l1f5Q That we, the under-
signed, Fred Atrocious Snyder, embryonic attorney and general bluffer,
as principal, and Also Ran Park and Alway Running Colburn, as sureties,
all of the County of Politics and State of Commotion, are held and firm-
ly bound unto the VV'ildey Gang, generally, and Eddie Sanford, the puppet
of said gang, particularly. in the penal sum of ten blue chips and the drinks
all around to be forfeited to said obligees, their heirs, executors, adminis-
trators, or assigns, for the true and faithful performance of which we bind
each other jointly and severally together with our heirs, executors, adminis-
trators or assigns, by these presents for the period of five years, unless we,
or any of us, should graduate before that time.
The condition of of the foregoing bond is such that if said Snyder does
again enter the political arena and attempt to procure, solicit or secure
and gather unto himself votes, by means of bribery, undue influence,
duress, or any other, or any, or all corrupt and nefarious practices or by
gratuitously offering Va. Cheroots C3 for 5D or by disposing hot air, un-
mitigated falsehoods, prevarications and base untruths concerning the ver-
acity, integrity, wisdom and ignorance, foresight, and executive ability and
disability, and general moral and mental qualifications and disqualincations,
of the unfortunate opposing, deluded beings, who are unluckily impreg-
nated with a desire for political aspiration and honors, or in any way at-
tempts, contrives or conspires to mitigate and militate in any Way whatso-
ever, against said beings, or procures others to do these said things for
him, then this bond shall be binding and of full force and effect, otherwise
to be null and void.
FRED ATROCIOUS SNYDIQR.
ALso RAN PARKs.
ALwAYs RUNNING CoI,1:URN.
COgrI:3EYo1?PA012?nICfr'fggS' ss. QSons of Snyder, et. al.,
Also Ran Parks and Always Running Colburn, being first duly sworn neither
for himself and both for the other, says: That he is one of the insecurities named in
the above foregoing undertaking, that he is a promoter and instigator of said State
of Commotion and County of Politics, that he is worth the amount named in the
foregoing undertaking over and above and below his just debts, incredibilities and
unreliabilities and property exempt from execution by the laws of said state.
ALWAYS RFNNING CoL1zLTRN.
ALso RAN PARKS.
Subscribed and sworn to before and all around me in this hour of political re-
form and purification.
TTT- l Ward Healer, Late of Tammany.
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Stands for ifessor Abbott who started Corporations,
He thanks you most politely for any recitations,
He always says "Good Morning," with a broad
and kindly smile,
He'll pass you just as easy as Dan Patch goes a mile.
Stands for Henry Fletcher, and Estoppel certainly.
A very careful marker, so the llunkers all agree,
And a lecturer so fluent in an entertaining' wayg
llut if a man's a bluffer, he will get him every day.
Stands for our friend Hickman,
He taught to us Code Pleadingg
And his class was of the sort,
Where persons slumbered undisturbed, who were out
the night before.
Rough house reigned supreme, and chewers spat upon the Hoof
Stands for Kolliner who loves the subject Sales,
He drives home his points like a carpenter driving' nails,
lle slides down in his chair and often shows his white hose,
But no matter what he talks about, you can bet
he always knows.
ls for Dean Pattee and little jimmy Paige,
The things the Dean would stand for would put
Jimmie in a rageg
And his habit of calling' roll is fixed but very loosely
,Iimmie rattles off with vim and then cries,
1 if "P 1
Stands for XYillis. he is willing as can be
But wanders in his lectures, like a ship that's lost at sea.
- VV'ho gives us ancient history like a farmer feeding hay,
But he will be a teacher in some far off distant day.
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Is for Stevens who in lns high chair sits,
And if a student whispers, he throws a bunch of fitsg
I-le goes after everyone who passes books around,
And the jobship of quiz master is the goal toward
which he is bound.
' 1 In 1'
He wears the quiet gum shoes of a Minneapolis cop,
And feet upon the table must quickly take a Hop,
Because he's always watching like a feline, don't you know,
"You are banished from the library, now take your
books and go."
Condon-Best all round athlete in the class. Also one of our most prominent poli
Costello-Recognized lobbyist of the class.
Crosman-The man who is helping Schlitz make Milwaukee famous.
McGrath'-The acknowledged connosieur of colored woolen shirts.
Marius-The best behaved man in the Law Department.
-Timmy-"Define an accident, Mr. Groatf'
Denny-"An accident is a thing that happens accidentallyf
Prof. Paige-"Can a corporation commit arson?
Prof. Groat-f'lVell. really, professor, I don't know."
Prof. Paige-"I thought you would use your head. That
question that a child of ten ought to be able to answer itf'
is so prepos
The Night Law Class of l907
"Lawyers are a society of men, bred from their youth in the art of proving
by words, multiplied for the purpose, that black is white, and white is black,
according as they are paid."
This class, tho few in numbers, contains some worthy members, falling within
the foregoing definition, and destined to become distinguished in the profession of
law, and among them the following may be mentioned, together with a forecast
of their probable future attainments.
"l3ick', Bicknell-VVill probably succeed judge XVillis when the latter inherits
Doane 8: Uhl-Pedagogues and socialists.
Jackson-XVhen he doesn't know his lesson, he declines to answer on advice
of counsel. He has been offered a position by the Standard Oil Company.
'lNapoleon" L'Herault-President of the class. Now in the post-office depart-
ment. He has the support of Jimmy for the office of postmaster general.
Roup-Famous now and always for his striking physiognomy.
"XYaddy" XYilliams-justice of the Peace in Reuben County, North Dakota.
Stone--Special referee in bankruptcy to whom are referred petitions in bank-
ruptcy of students who have been compelled to buy law note books at 32.50 apiece.
The office is an important one and the cases numerous.
Allen-Chief Justice of the College Moot Court.
sg sg: rg: sg: 1,1
Jimmy Paige lost his first and only case. He was defending a man charged
with a certain crime. The rules of the court allowed him one hour for his closing
argument to the jury. Jimmy, being young and inexperienced, sought the advice
of a learned lawyer as to how long a time he should use in his speech to the jury,
and he was told that he had better use the full hour. But jimmy, of course, had a
different opinion, and said he intended to speak only ten minutes. "You use the
full hour," said the old lawyer, 'fbeeause the longer you talk, the longer you will
keep your client out of jailf,
"Everybody works but Pattee,
He sit around all day,
Feet ill front of the fire,
Draws his yearly pay.
Jimmy runs the law school,
As plainly can be seeng
Everybody works at our school,
But our old Dean."
Judge XVillis has adopted the principles of the Quaker and avoids as unchris-
tian all participation in the law courts. The profession of an advocate is incom-
patible with, and the profession of pedagogy more suitable for, his saintly char-
Kolliner, teaching TORTS related the following conversation which he once
had with a client of his, whom he called "the Patient Klan :U
Patient Man: 'Suppose a woman makes it so hot for her husband that he
can't live with her, and he leaves her, what can she do F"
Kolliner: "Sue him for support."
Patient Han: "Suppose she has run him so heavily into debt that he can't
support her, because his creditors grab every dollar as quick as he gets it, besides
ruining his business with their suits F"
Kolliner: "If for any reason whatever he fail to pay her the amount ordered,
he will be sentl to jail for contempt of courtfl
Patient Klan: "Suppose she drives him out of the house with a Hatiron, and
he is afraid to go back ?"
Kolliner: "She can arrest him for desertionf'
Patient Man: "XYell, I don't see anything for me to do but go and hang
Kolliner: "lt is against the law to commit suicide, and if you get caught
attempting it, you'll be fined and imprisoned. Ten dollars, please. Good-day."
s to m y t ,. Ml ca f as
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The class at the start was inimense,
'l'hirty-three was the suni of the gents,
At the end of the year
Tween conditions and boek beer,
But twenty survived Qin a sensej.
lu Physics the slaughter was great,
The number decreased at a rate,
VVhich startled instructors,
And compelled the deductors,
To stop with the crowd at twice eight.
To give their complete genealogy
VVould require countless words of apology.
The list that I add,
ls as short as its bad,
For counrniation consult their Histology.
There's Murphy and Barney and Hayes
Three Frinch wid their iligant wayes,
Thot Perry's another,
And Tom1ny's his brother,
Iist aint they the lads for these days?
Meyerding, Zoerb, Larson and Gardner
W'ith Delmore thrown in for a pardner,
Set the pace for the class
Not one loves a lass,
Tho that statements a broad one for Gardner.
Booren rarely goes without meals,
His principle diet is seals.
On gold rings of course
Just consider the source,
XVhat a world of surprise it reveals.
Poor Schmidt-Could a name be more worse?
It's hardly the subject for verse.
Fate'll strive to conceal him.
XVill the future reveal him
Or open the strings to his purse.
Dear Paulsen, is the climate up there any torrider
Than Sahara or southermost Florider?
Do you know when your toes,
Down below are quite froze?
Is the first or the last question horrider?
XVhat's to be said about Critchfield and DOI'l'?
They existg that you cannot ignore.
But to put them in rhyme
To get meter and time-
Their music. Ach himmel !! Abhorlllll
Rrimmer filled up a glass to the brim,
The contents thereof filled up him.
Now who was the tighter,
Brimmer, the glass or the writer?
'Eres to ye. Put your lips to the rim.
Wlieii a clodhopper tries to Write verse
Is the subject or rythni the worse?
Look above at the facts,
Decide, take an ax,
Kill the toughest and call in the hcarse.
Dr. Hare: "lN7hat passes throrugh the stylomastoid foramen.
Barney: "You can search nie, I don't knowf'
Dr. Hare: 'iIf I did, I probably would find outfl
Dr. Nicherson: "Is there any one who does not understand the theory of
Thompson: "I donltfl
Dr. Nicherson 1 "VVell whatls the trouble, can't you comprehend it P"
Thompson: "Well, I comprehend it all right, but I can't understand itf,
Schmidt: "Der Schneider schlacht eine lausz,
Der Schneider schlacht ein, lie, la, lause I.ausz."
Dr. Brown-K'This is the last time we meet, at least for some of you. I hope
that none of you will be present at the next term's work." Qfarewell lectureb.
Delmore: The difference between a lizard and is snake is, that a lizard can
wink his eye, a snake cannot.
Some folks sleep the livelong day,
Some sleep the clock arounl.
Some take sleepin' standin' up,
And some a lyin' down.
Some prefer to sleep at night,
Some folks sleep a heap.
But how and why and when and Where
Does Clarence Perry sleep?
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SOME OF OUR "PROFS" AND THEIR ENGINEERING
Frederick S. Jones, M. A., Dean "Hoch der Kaiser, Frederick, Dean!"
Wm Brooke, B. C. E., M. A. "Brookey Boy"
Henry T. Eddy Jr- etc. "Doc, the other Wiseman"
John J. Flather -1- etc. J?
Arthur Edwin Haynes Jr etc. Dzgidy Haynes-Dear Old Duffer
E. E. Nicholson V CZHQO4
Geo. O. Shepardson "Problem!" Shep
John Zeleny Long John
Henry A Erikson Erik the good fill
Wm. H. Merriman Uncle Sam's special
John H. Quense "Quinzy infiooinzen
B. S. Shoop Soup
Anthony Zeleny Mad Anthony-Spighetti
Wm. R. Hoag "We the Head of the Department"
SIDE LIGHTS ON THE FACULTY
To see a life-like picture of Prof. Hoag, "The-a-ah head-ah of-a-a the-ah
departmentn shut either eye, tilt your head to one side, talk-ah like this-ah-a and
look into a mirror.
Professor Bass announces that he received a communication substantial-
ly as follows, from the senior class on Vifednesday, Nov. 29, 2 p. m. sharp: "Dear
Professor, the seniors will not show up for work with you this p. m." signed by
members of the class. Professor Bass, then, merely said, "I'd like to know
who's going to run this institution, the students or the faculty?'I Since then the
seniors have been engaged in divers work at I-Iastings at odd hours.
Daddy Haynes is the man of whom, by whom, for whom and with whom
engineering mathematics it was and ever shall be. He originated that delightful
term, admits, declares and exults in it without being afraid or ashamed.
C 1- r -1
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DEAN JONES' ANNUAL LECTURE TO THE
QGiven in a tone of thunder, very impressively and founded as is gen-
erally the speeches of the dean, upon scripturej
Thou shalt have no other dean before meg lo I am the dean.
Thou shalt not make unto thee any crib or any likeness of anything that
is in heaven above or that is in the earth beneath nor that is in the H20 under
the earth, for thy aid when thou art stuck.
Thou shalt not cuss. Qlfd. note "except - - --Nj.
Thou shalt not kill time.
Thou shalt consider thyself lucky if thou dost not Hunk.
QThe freshmen are always escorted and assisted to the front door by
the sophs, etcj
Thoughts from A. Zeleny. QSpighetti shakes his head, rolls his eyes
and shakes his fingers. Vvhile speaking..
"Mv de-e-e-er Sir, if you take a bushell of beans and take out one of
them, you have just as many as you had before."
"Well mv dear sir, the current that would flow through the voltmeter
would be such a wee tiny bit that it might be overlooked, as it would be a negligible
fraction of the whole.
Morro CCopyright H. VV. Springer after the class had unanimously
cutj. f'XVhen a man treats me white I believe in treating him white, otherwise 'Xf "
Mathematics is a toad and you can do problems so fast that your head
QTo the Class-l--D. R. FJ "Nothing is so disgusting as to see the youths
of the coming generation going about the campus, sucking a dirty old pipe, pol-
luting the fresh spring atmosphere with the vile odor of tobacco smoke."
CTO the Civils the morning after their banquetj f'This is one of the most
delightful classes I ever had. Every member is of good moral character, personal
habits, studious and gentlemanlyf' Q"The worst of it is," say the civils,'l "itls
true'-between you and me and the fence post."j
Ulf learning were a bird and I had caught it, I would let it go again for
the pleasure of catching it again."
Merriman: 'iXVhen I served my time in the U. S. arsenal-'I
Tate Qafter losfng his eraser in a vain attempt to erase a gas jet off the
blackboard-"B'gum, you know I can't see after four o'clock.,'
Holden: QTries buts fails to succeed.j
Brooke: CShutting his bookj HO, I wish I had you out on a quarter sec-
tion all alone! In public I can,t express myself-I don't know how I came to
pass you last semester-maybe I did but it was a mistake, but I always correct
my mistakes the second semesterf,
Doc. Eddy femerging from six place logarithms for a minutej "Speak-
ing of a free body rotating about an axis which is not its principal axis, this phe-
nomenon is the result of the equatorial protuberauce of the earth's surface, result-
ing from the eliptical eccentricity of its orbitf'
ADDENDA ACC'T DADDYHMATH.
W2 Daddy has hobbies: QIt was he who placed the
W baby under the radical with a minus sign and challenged
W W the parents to solve the problemj. He says of his "dear
I NX lu pupil," Peter Field "he was the greenest. gawkiest and
lu P. most countrified lad I ever saw but-and let this en-
Q ,gf courage all of you-he got over that and became a great
X Ilas watched the campus oats grow through all the in-
Nix X I fl mathematician." IIe is acquainted with Doc. Olney.
f 4 Hnitesimal stages mentioned in Murrayfs Infmitesimal
X7! ' X bi-double plated calculus and has read, learned and re-
XX ported certain stanzas, verses and gems of poetry.
Speaking of a certain problem he says, "The
foreman of the gang brought it to Dean Downey-I wasn't here yet then."
WITH THE TOILERS.
Kelly to Shoop: But Professor-
Shoop to Kelly: Don't call me that frame.
lluhl offers certain revisions of XVebster's smelling.
Buhl: Gasolean, wich, verry, sepperates, reequired. setts abrashun
Vita to Brooke: "Now Mr. Brooke, I'm here to study and not to play
foot ball and if you Hunk me, I'll smash your face.
Baer eats on the animal side of the College Inn.
VVl1y is Oliver Brown wearing military pants in his junior year, without
officers stripes on them? Ans.-Ask Tom or Brown.
R. VV. Kerns has received a promotion from front rank No. 2 to No. I
of same rank.
The Sophs are working to "one Merriman" ln shop now-a-days.
Kelley, Nekola, Doerlier are henceforth and hereafter to be denominat-
ed 'The differential elements of the facultyfl
Tnbby is looking for the "nothing pointu of the galvanometer.
Johnny Quinn no longer picks up his transit and turns it around in
order to look south after he has been looking north. He is now known as the
I. Wlesley Ash-I-an occasional reminder by the Committee of the
xyholera pretty good little boy.
F011 Nm: --'-- Away. , ..,., Box No.2 0 f
m,.sam.,1 ..,.. ,C, IS.
Societies. ., .. ., ., , ,. ,, ,,
Honou, uc. ....
We shall responsible for names miupcllzd. Write plainly. ,144
Plus: return than blank: pmmpcly in znvelopc no Box No. 704.
The Campus Calendar
"Once more beneath the oaks" Pierce and the
campus rivals for attention.
Freshmen buy river bank tickets from Henry
The Dean, Drs. Bauer and Schlenker shave
mustaches on a bet.
Big Drum llajor wanted for the Band. Long
jack Sinclair rejected.
Dean Grew is mistaken for the ianitor.
Hal Porter assumes the professorial air. lt's
Class vrize tifrhts. 'OS victorious. Larkin
good for two bouts.
llole tby proXy.j
Schaper elected chaperon of the Gopher
8:25 a. m. Madame llertin calls down l Hour
class for tardiness.
Dramatic Club Trials.
Earl Huntley-"I Love Every Girl in the
XVide, XVide XVorld." Rejected: too dra-
julia llearnes-"XYhere is my W'andering
Sister, Now?" too pathetic.
,lilorence llottlin-i"lihe lirown Birds are Sing-
inguinot true to life.
liill Greenley-Wllhe Golden Crown Awaits
XVillard Aclclyinltv and "Always," Success-
Senior Rough House. Sinclair elected.
Stew 'l'hompson gets a subscriber for the Mag.
Mrs. Potter's "The l3allingtons" comes out.
No classes attended.
Hotly contested Junior election. jim Kremer
in spite ot strenuous objections this ownb
Delta Tau Delta opens Social season. Milli
frappe and gingerssnaps.
unior Hall Association formed. Spring, Star-
rett, Lyon and Hubbard are the ofticers with
Brown as the Committee on Arrangement.
Mailing a Letter
An Everyday Incident.
Nothing to be Ashamed of.
Delta Chi Banquet. Dick Funck insists on
Hjust one" more toast.
Girls Fiiterpcan Club organized. Luella
NVoodke sings4"Moonlight on the Hudsonf'
Grace Grygla makes a hit with "liillie,'l and
Constance Day shouts "O Bliss,"
Busy day for the Dekes. Mary Morgan visits
It rains. Ralph Knight protects her new red
dress from the dampness from 9 a. m. till she
"How many fraternities will organize Bible
First Mass Meeting.
XYhy is Fritz Putnam always in debt. -liecause
he exelaims, NIO."
Sigma Tau organized. Episcopal Club formed.
Cupid plays havoc with the faculty. Ralph
Rawson claims he will be the next.
LeRoy gives his first lecture to a small but ap-
Frank Lyon begins dancing lessons. Hes a
member of the I. H. Association.
Mass Meeting. Dan says A'VVc can always do
our best with llright liyes looking on.,
NVisconsin defeats us I6 to 12. Cutting the
hero of the day.
Bob Merrill breaks into the Gopher with the
remains of a hat.
Alumni alan to enlarfre the camius. Fussers
l D I
need more room.
New Yell. Old "Ski-U-Mali" put on the shelf.
Dr. Smith takes Pathologists to Stillwaterg
Sociologists invited for the evening.
The Mag subscriber leaves college.
Oliver and Vance form Iiohemian Club. More
honors for the Gopher.
Press Club Dance. XYhat became of the 57.187
Minnesota Nebraska Game. 35-O.
First Gopher Board Meeting.
Scabbard and Blade formed.
Minnesota-Northwestern Game. 7.2-6.
Purity Jordan exposes Minnesota in "Collier's."
XVe withstand the shock.
Senior Civils give faculty a holiday. Rare
Earl Luce and Irslield sue Collier's for dam-
ages. Proceeds to go toward building Theta
Delta Chi Tennis Courts.
1'General Culture is a rubber band to be used
in making out the Phi Beta Kappa lists."
Dick Griv' s celebrates his nineteenth birthdav.
Freshman numerals awarded.
Glee and Mandolin Club Concert. 'lWlio is
that man Champagne, I never heard of him."
Fred W'iesner separated from Elmer Adams.
Crack Squad organized.
Dramatic Club presents 1'Cricket on the
Hearth," and "Nance Oldtieldn at the Unique
"Bugs" is lost. Reward if returned to the
Did you see the Editor-in-Chief come through
"l'alcum'l Club organized.
Christmas Daily. Lawrence and Bixby soak
their watches to go home for the holidays.
Foot-ball "M's" awarded by Proxy. Senior
men and women in caps and gowns.
Fond farewells-and heavy suit-cases.
Faculty give Senior Civils holiday-at Hast-
ings. Raw treatment.
Many lapses in New Year's Resolutions.
Fire in Old Maing an excuse for cuts.
Dean Jones represents Minnesota in foot-ball
conference at Chicago.
Bill Hubbard goes to Astronomy
Mary Rankin's recipe for popularity is di-
vulged. Two words express the magic-
A'Creamed Lobsterf' If you're a lobster, she
will make you harness the pony.
Interfraternity Bowling League organized.
He Just Got OITZ
The Woman's Building.
Going to Fourth Hour Cl
gi ' ,W ., ,T an
ga, ,K lv at , I
Q .. My W gi.,
it?-:Sky V iZ'7I,?T'A, , f
'13, 1 -
A Class in Old Main.
Our Favorite Haunt.
The Walks in Winter.
NVhat does Jeanette Baier carry in that red
E. Huntley entertains. For particulars see
Northwestern wins in debate with lllinnesota.
Dr. Hughes goes to board at Mrs. Browns.
Surveyors boots the latest in foot-wear ae-
cording to the fashion plates.
Nance Knowlton says that she will study from
now on until exams.
Dr. Hughes leaves Mrs. Brownys. Food is too
Second Semester. Registration.
Committee on Students, XVork meets. "We
shall be glad to see you back-next Fall.
Psi U. 'fsurveying party" leaves.
Cons. are outgin Social Science.
Junior Ball. Breaks the record for Beauty,
Originality and Vivaeity. Sadie P. said-"Re-
freshments were the best l ever tasted."
Alumni Association enjoys the left-overs.
Y. M. C. A. edits Daily. XVas as dry as Sar-
Valentines Day. Y. XV. C. A. sells hearts.
Firkin's Fine Frills for Flirts.
1. Gaze upon the loved one with a limpid eye.
2. Put passion and pathos into your voice.
The tremolo effect is very good.
Henry lXleyerding receives his twenty-hfth box
Oliver Tubby joins Frelin's lirst hour class.
He has learned "Je t'aime."
Sigerfoos lectures on "the missing link" and
quite forgets himself.
Deke surveying party leaves.
Senior lnformal. One underclass girl attends.
How about next year?
VVhy are the Cadet Boys so popular on Sature
day. The "uniform must make the nianf'
Carroll Niehener Hunks two days straight.
Spends his time in Guild's ofhce.
Student Volunteers go to Nashville.
'03 Gopher Board Election.
I l ch. 3.
K I eh 5.
Band lnfornial for part of thc evening.
Fourth llour dances by "the fraternity men"
to be started. .Kll thc girls who are keeping
Lent wax wildly popula1'. Nance Knowlton.
Ruth Wilson, Grace firygla and Jessie llill re-
ceive from four to forty bids to cut class and
Harold Cook was seen on the campus.
Dr. SIllllll+'iciiX'C an exainple of the depeini-
ent classes." Jessie llill-"VVhy the Univer-
sity Students are generally considered depend-
llrush by Conference decision barred from the
gridiron. Hazel Lauderdale is glad that she
graduates this spring.
Girls liasket-ball 'l'ourna1nent. Seniors win
from Sophoniores by a hard struggle.
llasket llall. Minnesota 20-ClllCZlgO 17.
lfloyd is broke. Basket llall tickets twice the
Jack Devaney argues the negative of "Are
wonien successful in newspaper work?"
Girls form The Quill. .Ndvice-Don't eopy
the Press Club.
Pillsbury Oratorieal Contest. Miss VVay
wins iirst place.
Dr. llughes goes to Mrs. Snider's to board.
St. Patricks Day. Track Meet. Basket-ball
Y. VV. C. A. holds annual election.
Minnesota undisputed Champions of the VYest
in Basket Ball.
xV01llZl1'l.S League holds unique contest for
"The Most Popular Man in College." Prize-
a bid to their party. Jackson wins.
Dr. Hughes leaves Mrs. Snider's. "lf he
stayed there longer, he feared that hc would
lose his personality in the discussions with the
Mass Meeting makes foot-ball history. Y. M.
C. A. banquet and election of oliicers.
Triangle Club gives last dance of season.
State Superintendents appear on the cainpus.
The Senior Girls look like Easter.
Paul Sukey forgets his lady after Fourth
llour llance. Katherine goes hoine alone.
April 1. April Fool!
y ,. 1
Which is the Taller?
The Only Time Dibble
Ever Hid His Face.
V 'ii I A ,
1 .Q . g l Jai L' K,
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- I ,,1,.-un.
A Snap Shot.
niversity Reformation Society
Founded-The year after the Exodus of Batson, Recd, et. al.
Supervised and under direct control of the Schaper-Anderson
Co., Ltd. Charter members of the Faculty-Monopoly Combine.
RULES GOVERNING MEM BERSH IP.
I. No student is eligible who has not attained an average of 98
per cent in a course of 44 hours per week.
2. Temperance pledge as submitted by the Y. VV. C. A. must be
signed and rigidly conformed to.
3. Membership limited to those who are bona fide members of
the Y. M. C. A., Bishop Gilbert Society or U. C. I-X., Maria
Sanford's Anti-Tobaceina Anti-Cursina Club and in good
social standing with the Minerva Literary Society.
4. Dues per month: One simoleon. All accumulated surplus
to go towards increase of salaries of underpaid professors.
5. All Candidates must be acceptable to the undersigned com-
JIMMY P.xIGE-Tamniany of the Law Department.
BENNY Gkoxi'-l'aige's Freshman Law.
"Let us live our lives untainted throughout
For if 'the good die young'-Hthere is no doubt
That our lives are short and our days are few,
For we are good i1I all that we do."
"Lie, swear, steal, and drinlcf,
VVhen you lie, lie to the Committee on Students' NYorkg in swearing, say
f'Piffle" with a binding limit of UOII! Fudge!'g in stealing, take so1IIe useful
article, such as liaird's slouch hat Qand choke it to deathj g when drinking, dodge
the dishwater in the Library Rotunda fount.
HA man with a recordf, References: Purity Press Club and P. D. P.
Bros. Office now at Schiek's Ice Cream Parlors or Law Library Qocca-
Vice President-Edson Bixby.
No references as yet furnished. Office hours, changed from I :OO to 4 :OO
a. in. on 2IO-819 Nicollet, Hennepin and First Avenues to 1 :go to 1 232W
p. m. Minnesota Daily ofhce.
Reference: Leslie XYildey's Credit Department. Headquarters, changed
e from Dewey Theatre to "Halls"
' "Oh, the Auditing Board have wondered,
VVhere the Gopher money went,
And the Magazine subscribers doubt,
If theirs was wisely spentff
And he is still in school!
Scene-Assembled meeting of the U. R. Sfs.
Place-Y. M. C. A. rooms.
Extracts of minutes of preceding meeting read.
"Debate on "Resolved, that the Faculty Auditing Board is more
effective in its one act howling farce 'Raising Helingeneral' fcontinuous
performance a la Uniquej than Mayor Jones starring in the touching
scene of 'Spiking on the Flour City Lidf H Decision rendered for the
affirmative supported by Richard Thompson, Dan Smith and C. A. Swen-
"Malloy, Davenport and Dick Hunter holding P. G. D. political sup-
port are elected as honorary members."
"Meeting adjourned to allow Perry Hudson and Monte Brown at-
tend a Seven Corners Revival Meetingf' Kellog stated that Nan old
Shad was in town" so he was excused to go, too."
President Collins rises to read the notices for the week.
"Stein Thompson will talk tomorrow to Lyonfs Dramatic Aggrega-
tion on 'Personal Recollections of Sarah Bernhardt, or Supeing with the
Big Five Gangf All remarks are to be verified by the Head Slave,
"The afternoon series of inter-collegiate backgammon games will
be postponed on account of the conflicting condition exams of jim Kre-
mer and Joe Cutting.
Claude Randall, Secretary pro-tem. ffiaston absent, trying on a spring suit
it Harry Mitchell's-Daily trade adj
'Dr. Schaper urges the adoption of the following rules:
I. The use of the words Court Chambers Cafe, Barge's, Tooz:'s
Crombie's or Schiek's shall be sufficient grounds for the expulsion
of any member.
2. That the club endorse the system of charging students an
admission fee to all campus buildings-to be reckoned on
basis of Eg'SIo.oo charge for the use of Armory.
3. That the word "snuggling" shall be blotted out of the
Suggestions unanimously adopted amid singing of song-
"Doctor Schaper, we like you.
You're our friend, tried and true."
Christianson-rising-MMr. l'resideut, a point of information, what was
done with the Press Club Party money?',
,Xmid cries of "out of order" and a "brick shower," Christianson fades
john Sinclairgl am requested to state that owing to a chapter meeting at the
Chipsihoff, XVyman will be unable this afternoon to appear and give his
talk on "Doing Minneapolis in an Afternoon hoxy ever, Hr. Putnam will
speak on "The reasons why the number of cigarettes smoked Daily by
Steal Nicholas materially affects the tobacco market."
Putnam4"Mr. President''-interrupted by commotion in the rear of the room.
llank Dougan caught in the act of negotiating a time loan from that
inoffensive Freshman Sukey for carfare home. Dougan reprimanded
by the Chair for numerous repetitions of this offense.
Huntley moves for adjournment. He pleads that he must study for 'fArt
l,ectures.', fleartily seconded by john Lowe for the same reasons.
Time called by Mike Payne while Shorty Criter ejects the Decidedly Under-
sized Brush for refusing to show his social credentials. . .
President Collins-standing on his dignity so that he might be seen-"'l'he
subject for discussion at our next meeting is "Did llosses Starrett and
Hubbard or the Spring-Brown Combine put through the junior Ball
Slatefl Speakersvlmomis, Hall and jackson for the affirmative: Por-
ter, lilair and Powell for the negative.
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DISTRICT I. DISTRICT II, DISTRICT III.
Sigma Nu. Sigma Chi. Alpha Tau Omega.
Delta Upsilon. Alpha Delta Phi. Delta Tau Delta.
Phi Kappa Psi. Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Sigma Alpha Ifpsilon. Alpha Phi. Delta Delta Delta.
Theta Delta Chi. Beta Theta Pi.
Zeta Psi. Chi Psi.
Kappa Alpha Theta. Gamma Phi Beta.
With the Editor.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Delta Theta.
Again we make our appearance into your chapter rooms.
Once more we unite with you in the praise of lita Pi. Again we will en-
deavor by sisterly advice and an exchange of confidences to further the interest
of Eta Pi and help to make it to others what it is to usg a force and a living power.
This time, sisters, we appear with fears and apprehensions for a most
disgraceful affair has occurred since our last issue. An incident unprecedented
for the most part, in the fraternity life of an Eta Pi.
The facts are these, Sisters. Wie do not publish the names, for strange
as it may seem, the guilty sister still holds a membership.
On the afternoon of March sixteenth, several members of the Kappa
Gamma chapter were walking toward the Library Building and on entering were
astounded to find one of their sisters talking to a barb girl.
An investigation followed and the member to which we refer admitted
the facts. She claims that her conversation was brief and that no one was looking
and that two years ago she saw Paul Spooner talking to the same girl.
But, Sisters, ponder on the disgrace, ponder on the years of toil during
which we have striven for the prestige and almost gained it, only to have all thrown
over and lost by such an occurrence as this.
Now that it has happened, we may at least study the moral which is
brought home with such force.
It is this: Sisters must observe more closely the rules governing the
conversation with barb men and women Qfound in Chapter 32 "VVhen You Mingle
with the Unwashedfij Especially the following sections.
f'It is permitted during certain periods such as class or
Gopher elections for sisters to smile, in passing, at non-
fraternity people being careful that only barb men see
such action. This has been known to bring many
"Sisters are permitted to have speech with non-fra-
ternity girls when off the campus, only when by vote of
the Chapter it has been determined that the benefits of
such mingling will overbalance the risk taken. QSee
further r. t. X 36-Secret Manual No. 8.5
Is There an Eta Pi Type?
This question has been often asked the Editor of the Pitlecator and we
take this opportunity of answering it.
There is most certainly an Eta Pi Type.
In our travels as walking delegate, we have had the fact forced upon
us in a hundred ways.
Not only do we feel convinced that there is an Eta Pi type, but we feel
positive that each chapter of our glorious brotherhood may be said to have its
own distinguishing characteristics.
Not long since the Editor was visiting in District H. Here, by the way,
the types are most highly developed. XVhen a pledge, who perhaps, at first, differs
in many ways from the type, has been initiated. he soon like a sponge acquires
by contact the chief characteristics.
VVhen a man has verbally or by note, induced a co-ed to speak to him,
having previously notified his brothers of the meeting, and when the entire active
chapter crowds around in order that each may spring his merry jest on the bewil-
dered but contented co-ed. the whole taking place in as prominent part of the
Chapel as can be found, when this occurs we have one type of the Eta Pi. This
type, Brothers, is to be encouraged. It takes little time from the study, which may
be done evenings, except when a basket ball game is being played, and even then
inasmuch as the tickets are not collected before the dance, it is not necessary to
arrive till later in the evening. Basket ball informals will also be found to be a
very economical means of entertaining visiting brothers.
Greetings to all Brothers in Eta Pi.
XVe have been stronger this year than ever and feel that in time we may rank as one
of the good fraternities at this institution.
Some of our fellows were down at the National the other night, and Brother Taylor
proposed the toast: "To H- with Beta Pi."
The Uetas wouldn't support us in the Daily election after that. so we were sorry
XVe don't usually go to the National because none of us know the Management and
we have to pay full price for all orders.
VVe always aim to butt in everywhere-in fact, our motto is "Make up in Promi-
nence what you lack in Qualityfl
pro Alpha Delta Phi.
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This year we have inaugurated a new plan in regard to rushing and expect to follow
it out every year in the future. XVe expect to cnt out rushing entirely during the first three
days of the Christmas vacation. Of course we will no doubt lose many a good man by thus
shortening our rushing season, but our society is in a very prosperous condition and the
members feel that theylrest will do them good.
Thanks to, ther Sprague who is Lieutenant General Commanding of the Journal
Khaki Kadets, m Q our members have officers' commissions in this great organization:
your writer being ' 'ess than a Major General. The only trouble is that Sigerfoos doesn't
recognize our rank.
' pro Delta Upsilon.
Dere Brudders 2-
Tt gives me grate joy to tell yous dat we's de hole ting here just now. For we tink
dat it is quality and not quantity dat counts.
Our new house is getting along line. lt is not far from de campus and very easy
to get to when you come home on de car or in a carriage. NVe are tinking of renting rooms
to the Y. M. C. A. boys if all ours do not come back.
At de present writing we have live strong brudders in college and we certainly make
Tings are going line. Closing with our pass word, "Tappa Tappa Kegfy
NEVER XVo1zRv GILMAN,
pro Delta Kappa Epsilon.
XVe heard some one say-"Dibble is as homely as a Tau Delt"-we dont see why
they brought us up in that connection.
Minnesota is very dead in a social way. NVe give Parchesi parties every few nights
for our alumni.
pro Delta Tau Delta.
We of Sigma Nu Chapter are still delivering the goods. Never hefore have we had
any greater success than this year for our-that is we still rent a house and our credit is good
at the New England. P
Socially we are top notchers. Mich and Colyer still bring them around and DonM
well, Don is strong with the l3oar's Head.
pro Sigma Nu.
Our life at Minnesota is all that you can xvish of a fraternity like ours and our motto
-J'Git all ye kin while you're gitting it" is the goal of our dreams.
Through Brothers Raxvson and Lyon in the Registrars office xve all manage to
stay in collegeg while Bro. Anderson, Chairman of The Committee takes care that no graft
is carried on and that we escape exposure. Our position is so well established that brothers
Hock to Minnesota from other colleges and although the inside of a doughnut is tacked to
their names we are able to allow them entrance in college and class work.
Our front steps are continually wearing out and we are now using the kitchen door
to preserve tl1em for evening functions. Then, too, we save our windows and reputation
by boarding up the east side of our house.
Yours. till Gabe blows his horn,
Pkixvlziz lklliETING LARKIN.
pro Beta Theta Pi.
VVe are looking forward with greatest anxiety to this issue of our beloved fraternity
magazine. XVe believe that it will bring us some solution of the problem that has been vexing
us so much! How shall we discriminate between those to whom we should speak and those
to Whom we should "throw the icefberg?" One of our Freshmen has broken rule S43 X. S. M.,
many, many times in spite of our remonstrancesg but she insists that "they always speak to
everybody in St. Cloud whether they are social stars or not."
On the pillows of despair,
BIARY RANKIN, '
pro Kappa Kappa Gamma.
All our minds and attention are now upon our new house.
The situation is excellent-between the Alpha Delts and the Dekes-and the archi-
tect informs ns that he would advise a light-house style. He says that with the environment
that will be the most suitable and advisable.
just now we are very busily employed in raising the Hwbercwithal' and let me tell
you dear sisters of our new ideas. XVe have most brilliant schemes.
Uh! l dare not even write it for the people at college have not guessed our secret.
kVe take in washing-we iind it a most lucrative Way to build our house. lt beats the fancy
work sale scheme all hollow for now our friends feel that they are really getting something
for their money.
Yours from the suds,
pro Alpha Phi.
Brothers in Eta Pi :-
This year has been most successful for us. Out of a Freshman delegation of eleven,
we have three in college. But it was an easy way to increase the number of our alumni.
Last fall. wc and our Auto and Cook were the talk of the campus. Now, we are
quiet but we are thinking a lot.
L.xsT or THE OLD GUARD LANG.
pro Psi Upsilon.
Our Brother from Red VVing met with a narrow escape the other night and we are
all congratulating ourselves that he was not run in - - to, by the water wagon.
As the above named brother was returning from church one Saturday night about
one o'cloek he thought be saw a tire and grabbing a red lantern ran to put it out. The heroic
lad ran up and down Nicollet Avenue trying to hnd the tire until- .
Sleep o'er takes me,
pro Phi Kappa Psi.
VVe deem it to be impudent and unpardonable for us to be asked to contribute a pic-
ture. Thus we would be exposed to the vulgar gaze of the whole college world which we so
strenuously oppose. By doing this-Sisters. we cannot think of sending you our picture, will
not this cut do just as well?
pro Kappa Alpha Theta.
A million dollar house! Not quite that, of course, but almost. XVe have not yet
decided whether we shall build a tlat-iron building, an Auditorium or a Swiss Chalet. At pres-
ent we incline toward the Auditorium as Our Minnesota Glee Club is very prosperous and
it would be so convenient for practice.
Yours from the clouds.
pro Zeta Psi.
All that we can say is that we are trying our best to follow in the foot-steps of our
P. G. Sister Palmer. and we have to hurry.
pro Delta Delta Delta.
Dear Brothers in Eta Pi:-
At present we are comfortably settled in our Chapter House at H10 Sixth Street.
S. E. XVe shall. however. change our residence next year. but we have not yet been able
to get just the kind of a house we want.
The truth of the matter is that we are having ditlieulty in convincing landlords that
it is good for their property to use the doors and window sashes for lqindling the tires and
feeding the furnace. Our present landlord does not object because he expects to tear down
the house. anyway. this summer.
Yours for the cause.
pro Phi Gamma Delta.
The year has been a most pleasant one in every respect. XYe report prosperity in
every undertaking except when Bro. YVeitbrecht tried to vote for Lewis at the IQOS Gopher
Election. But we are convinced that if it had not been for the eagle eyes of Tergitory Thom-
son, Election Judge. and Unbribeable Deering in penetrating his disguise. the ruse would have
XVith greetings to all the .sister chapters.
pro Phi Delta Theta.
An incident happened the other day in which l am sure all the brothers will be
Nancy Knowlton was talking to a group of men in the Daily office. Edson Bixby
came in, just in time to bear these words-"l was sitting on the window sill when he came
up and laid his head right in my lap. l never thought he liked me very well and l Was thun-
t'XVho was that?" asked Edson B., his eyes bulging out of his head.
"Sig, the Sigma Chi dog," was Nancy's answer.
This will show you our position in the University so that I need write no more.
pro Sigma Chi.
Dear lirothers :-
The baby chapter takes great pleasure in making its initial bow to the brothers and
sisters of Eta Pi.
Although the youngest chapter at the University we have taken many honors. Bro.
J. A. Sinclair has been elected to Phi Delta Phi. a law fraternity. Bro. John Sinclair is
a member of the Dramatic Club and starred in their performance of "Cricket on the llearth,
or XYhy Holt Forgot to Squeak." Brother jack Sinclair was elected Drum Major of the
Band but the exclusive nature of our local chapter compelled him to resign.
We cannot close our letter without a word of appreciation regarding our chapter of
Sig Sisters. -
Yours at length,
pro Sigma Phi.
You will obserye that letters from three of our most loyal chapters are
missing from this issue. just as we are about to go to press, the following teles-
phone message comes from the Delta Gamma Tlouse. "Hellol Hello! ls this the
Eta Pi Pinecator? Well, we were just writing the chapter letter when the water
pipe broke. Can't you please send us a plumber quick ?" tSilence. Then another
sweet voice is lieardj f'Couldn't you understand her? XYell, no wonder, Florence
has been using the tooth-pick cure to reach the high notes for the Euterpean Club
Concert and her enunciation suffers in consequence. Of course, you won't put
any slams in about us, will you, for you know Clara's on the Board. Good-bye."
A telegram came from the Chi Psi Lodge to this effect-nllusy. Cant
write. Everybody watch T.ochren's ascent in the Literary world." lt was signed
by llrick Hiyman, so it must be true.
llill lilubbard came strolling in from the Kappa Sig llouse and wanted
to know "XYhen the copy must be in." The Editor told him that it was then too
late so he drawled out-"XYell, T have been so busy that l couldn't get around any
sooner, but .l'll write something for you next week if you can use it." Then he sat
down and talked politics for two hours.
15115012560 DQ the QIGG H110 lEllf6I'lD6f1l1 GUIDE.
UDZEC ZIIIC GIIIQ 3 ERTIIDIZ. 5- 1If QOII C811
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Ipllblifvbeb UQ U36 jfllbge QQDHFIIIIGIII
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1.l Cry these on your IDi8ll0-if it'e renteo.-
'QUalt5e5, Ewa Steve, etc. furniebeb bxg the bout.
See llbaberewshi TROUIIIS.
'hr lgrma Glluh Sung.
Tune-The Road to Mandalay.
ln a sawdust sprinkled eellar underneath the Court Cafe,
'llhere's a jolly place for rounders that is ready night and day,
For the steins are on the table and the darky waiters say:
"Come ye baek, ye thirsty Press Club, to the dear old Court Cafef
To the dear old Court Cafe,
Where the selzer bottles play,
Canlt you hear the eorks a-popping
ln the bar of the cafe?
Oh, the dear old Court Cafe,
Where the empty bottles lay
And the booze would keep on flowing
Just as long' as you could pay.
XYith a handful of good fellows and a steinful of good beer
There were never days so jolly as the nights we wasted here:
For we've tried most all the liquors and we know most every bar,
But that dusty dirty Cellar is our favorite booze bazar.
lt's our favorite booze bazar.
And they all know who we are,
For the Press Club will he with them,
just as long' as beer's on par,
.Xt the dear old Court Cafe, etc.
Uh, the faculty have wondered where the Gopher money went,
And the Magazine subscribers doubt if theirs is wisely spent.
Tho the editors are silent, the eommittee should, they say.
Investigate the waiters at the dear old Court Cafe.
At the dear Old Court Cafe,
They stow their wad away,
And the faeulty 'd be wiser,
lf they headed down that way,
To the dear old Court Cafe, etc.
NOTE-A11 1116111b21'S of the Gopher Board resigned when this was perpetrated
' GIG GLEN
AS SUNG BT MONICA KERTING. ,,, ,
NVhene'er we hear a giggle,
As we step into the hall,
There a standing is an Irish maid
llegorral by the wall.
And there a' talking to her
Hvithout a blush of shame,
Is a lad well-known in college!
By the name of F. lYitts Paine.
Fair Childhood's joys I still retain, B U B B
ln the glorious past I live again,
I blow my bubbles in the air Y
They rise like ships of fancy fair.
They drift o'er campus crowds and VAEEA E
green, , I A , a
And sail into the far unseen. J QF
CHORUS. T im iiiii
Bubbles, bubbles, sailing in the air
Ilubbles, bubbles Hoating everywhere. '
I dreamed I was a Kappa
And a Delta Gamma too ' P
That all the frats had rushed me
YYith a vim both strong and true
just as I was about to pledge
To them all, the favored three G, 0
Ny bubble broke, my dream was
done, K G
I was an Alpha l'hi. -
Eve rywhe re.
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Ginn. Qlun, Ginn.
Con, con, con-
We wish your color would fade
Con, con, con-
lfrom deadly vitriol made
Con, con, con!
Of the violets heavenly hlue
NVe dreamed well wear thc P. B. Key
Until our eyes saw you.
Con, con, con!
You cainc in groups of three.
Con, con, con!
From you, we were never free.
Con, con, con-
ln Ilistory, French and Math
Upon us all, poor Freshies, we
You hent your cursed wrath.
Con, con, cong
l sent you home to Dad
Con, con, con-
And he was mighty mad.
Con. con, con-
He telegraphed me straight
Come Home at Once, Slcidoo, My Son,
Yours are the Hoe and Rake."
Ein' Easlgful Eiarlgrlnr.
sexo ny lznwxinv HALL.
Oh! I'm a hashful hachelor lad
My eyes are always down and sad.
I hang my head in deepest shame
For I have never learned the "Co-ed
I fondly watch my brothers
So happy and so free
As they walked about with college girls
In groups of two or three.
I clasp my pipe the tighter
As I raise on high my stein
And drink my toast, my favorite toast,
"The I3achelor's life for mine."
.As S-,wwe ar
Bam, Elem, Bam-url.
SUNG DY MARY PUXYERS.
XYill your frantic friendship last
IVhen the days of joy, the college
years are past?
Dan, Dan, Dan-ucl,
Tell inc why my eyes are bright
YYhy my face is full of light
Oh, tell me my Danuel.
F ig A
WX i, f y - R ,if . ,vfgpf q ,y-
wivix C ll ll 11,3 p7 f . 35:1
,M fly f gf ill. It i ,
iilnr Ghnrua nf Qlilixrh Tllnirm.
ln our college is a gang of profs both wise and stern
Who think that their department is the only place to learn
If you take their subjects, you may study till you're green
You'll be lucky if you get a mark like seventeen.
Study, grind learn the past
See how long your dollars last.
XVhen you'ye broke 56111,
The course is such a heavy one, itls worth its weight in gold,
Books that you're supposed to read, would take you till you're cold
,-Xnd the twenty-question game that Frank springs every week
XVould make a Cherub-angel swear, and Freshmen grow antique.
"You'll find the facts are given best,
In amy, little bookv by VVest.
l7lunk'eni, Quiz 'em.
When you've broke 'em,
liirha nf zfifrzntlirr Elilnrk Engrilgrr.
As you look about the Campus
You are always sure to see
Groups of students
ln loud hilarity.
They stroll in groups together
Or perhaps they walk apart
Always whispering, always talking,
Seemingly as heart to heart.
For birds of a feather Hoek together
So the people say
just take a fowl and like a wise old owl
lfle won't ehum with a jayg
llut take a jay. a college jay
And the result you'll plainly see
For on the campus the very next clay
A eouple of jays therefll be.
p Q WALTER-eiassftt.
lit Eunfi Strut Eikr ilinxnr Fin iilr.
To college eame
A farmers son
A-Xnd he was green and shy
He had never seen an automobile
Or even a ear run by.
.X fair eo-ed saw him one clay
His hat brim high in the air
"Napoleon." she loudly cried,
"He has his tony staref'
This Reube-n's son, he looked abashed
And as he wildly fled,
These words were borne upon the
And this is what he said.
"Oh! l miss the village belle
And the dear old family well
Uh! l miss all the things l loved to
Oh! l miss the corner store
,Xnd eaeh scene. I'd known before.
Oh! college don't seem like home to
Olatalngnr nf Hiuniral 691115 sinh Gbpvrzm ani!
Surrrznful Hiuniral lgrnhnrtinnn.
Uh! the Deuce, XYliat's the Use
You Never ,Know XYhat's Going' to llappen Next .
Mother, llin a Rose on Me .
My Honolulu Maid . .
Life ,'Xin't XYorth Living' VX'hen You're llroke
" . fwith four Variationsj
The Man in the Overalls
.Xdniiration March Qsoloj .
Show Me the Mvay to go llonie llahe
The lflatterer . .
All You Ciet is Sympathy
lfrery Little llit llelps .
l Look .Xwfully Good to Mother
Putt-l'uff-llutf . . .
luva . .
The Man llehind . .
The llelle of llald lleaded Row
The Girl I Left llehind Me
Inst Une llour Late .
. . , Rose Marie Sehaller
. . . Jeanette Haier
. . Count Conayarro
. lid. Dihble
. Lynn lfarnain
. Robert Meeeh
, Fred Calhoun
Louis L. Collins
. . Clittord Chanipine
. Grace NYeitzel
. john DeYaney
. lfrank Reed
. . . . . Lilian Day
The l lannners will go Rap! Rap! Rap! Qduetj Marjorie Yanee and Aniy Uliyer
Cupid Has Found My lleart ...... Lee Gillan
lllll Longing for My Old lientuelcy lloine . Ruth llall
l'ni So Lonesome . .
Ol Miss XYhite
, , Mabel Stocking
ljsi LY. lfreshinen
In Fillsluury Hall
XVC stucly all
The bugs aucl worms
And other germs
ln the Sigerfoos collection.
Ancl rocks and stones
That Dean Hall owns,
And reptiles olcl
Coal lmefls that folcl
Ancl wisdom in perfection.
lf of Ill.
1-1 ' ,ff
l le ca11't be beat
lly any other "Ll"
llc wins the prize,
NYllCllC-CI' lie tries
As all our fellows do.
n F '
Keep it up, lloys,
Let them Cwme,
qeml them all. l'eteg
L . wi NI. meh,
qllulwllll lmun lt! ,J
Y. M. C. A.
llis hook in hancl. he walks past you
A stone, oblivion, then a fall
lle Sees them clearly, Mars auml all
ix Star Gazing
t...Q.'QtflflllIll :'i .,,, ii,,
lb.. Y 'K'
For the one awaits the "dollar fee."
', htmers. grimlers, all
here within the hall
5 till the chapel seats
S griiifl 'mitl l:ll'l4il'lvS heats
e other a l'hi lleta Kappa key.
Extracts from the U. of . Catalogue
"At the request of the Society for the Prevention of Gastronomic Cn-
easiness, we include in this bulletin information for the benefit of unfortunate
students who are forced to buy from one to five meals a day near the campus. A
pamphlet has been published containing the actual experiences of ten Medical
students who have lived through it. Students who contemplate this great risk
will find herein stated the stern and unpleasant side as well as the brighter side of
such a life. A copy will be sent free to any address upon application to joseph
Cutting, Chief of the Poison Squad, S. l'. G. Lf."
"ln the immediate vicinity of the Cniversity. there are many restaurants
and eating' houses which afford the students all that they desire in the way of
noon lunches. lt is not necessary, of course, to patronize these caterers for many
of our most intelligent students and even members of our faculty are members of
the Full Dinner l'ail llrigade which meets in Chapel from the end of lfourth llour
until the janitor sweeps up.
lt is not the desire of the faculty in presenting' the list of eating-houses
to recommend any particular one at the expense of the others for, contrary to gen-
eral custom, the professors do not hold a majority of the stock in these companies
The l'lain-beef-and-brmmwn-gravy llouse is a
charitable institution supported by the students for the
benefit of the proprietor. l lungry marks are allured
by two devices: Americans are expected to eat on the
European side and are protected by a fence from the
Europeans who eat on the American side. Plain beef
and brown gravy Cten eentsj being the motto of the
house is to be found perpetually on the menu. l'rime
ribs of beef minus the ribs are also exposed for sale
and dogforters for the uninitiated. Coffee or mill: is
compulsory with any of these orders. Wiaitresses are
not paid but live on tips. The number of student wait-
ers is not limited and often exceeds the number of
boarders. Seniors with special training in shaving but-
ter are in constant demand.
Terms: Twenty cents will feed a man a week.
The Jewell is especially recommended to Law
and Engineering students whose hearts are hungrier than
their stomachs. Here cherry lips and peachy cheeks stand
among the pies and baked apples, and sugared smiles are
peddled out with beans and "small steaksf, Perhaps the
most virtuous and economical diet for students is plain
mush tfive centsj, with goo tten centsj. You can get
nothing without Hirting for it.
Terms: It all depends.
The Sparsity Lunch is strictly up-to-date except
for an occasional egg. lixcellent service is provided, no
waitress being allowed to carry more than one dish at :1
trip, even if she could remember more. To destroy im-'
purities in the food, vituals are frozen before being served
and the tables are kept antiseptic by abolishing the use
of table cloths. lf the cashier wears skirts, a smile will
go a long ways.
Terms: Pay for what you can't eat.
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Pasturage may be found down on Fourth
W IVWV R street at the Cohasherative. "Lots to cat and plenty
of it" is the guarantee of the proprietor. Beans
' come Monday, XYednesday and Friday: hash on
J Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday. lt is said of the
M!fQ' ,ii latter that where ignorance is bliss, ,tis folly to get
-i wise to it. Gate receipts go to the International
lt- A - - l
79 Stock l'ood Company.
Terms: Three feeds for one cent.
W Tmpecunious "co-eds" find refuge at the
M Confectionery where hot chocolate, hot buns and
K innumerable cold viands are spread in tempting ar-
' ' " : "1 ' '. buy 'L coumle of
If V 1215. The usual procedure is to I . 1
I R.D. pickles and a sliver of cheese at the corner for three
V5YtttfSi'?"Z4 cents and bring the sack with you to the Confec-
Terms: A banquet for a nickel.
The Man lYith the Suit Cases sells l'arcel Lunches in front of the Libra-
ry every day. There are three kindsg ten, fifteen and twenty. The tenners were
fresh yesterday: the hfteens are fresh today and the twenties have enough for two.
Terms: Take your choice.
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M. lfrelin in Ifirst Year French had concluded one of his sermons with
this moralA"So you see you are known to be good or bad because you are seen
often with good or bad people. Miss Constance Day, how do you know that Mr.
Hawley is a good little boy?"
"Because he's a Phi Camff whispered Marjorie Yance. but by this time
ll. lirelin himself had answered his questionA"because he always associates with
good little boys."
Fred Payne with his smuggest and most complacent smile said, HO my,
but I got mad the other day and I said 'Damnf I said it three times. The fellows
caught me and scrubbed out my mouth with soap, so I promised that I wouldn't
do it again."
,Xnd this man has not resigned from the Press Club. Can it be that that
august body has been slandered in the past?
It was I5ernhardt's K'I.a Toscai' in the scene where ten University girls
appeared as white-wigged empire-goxvned be-pearled court ladies. At the close
of the second act, all rushed to the fainting queen.
The curtain fell. There was a call for La Tosca-Mme. Bernhardt, of
course, and it was up to the supes to get off the stage, but they leisurely began
crossing it. Up went the curtain to discover no Illme. Iiernhardt but seven or
eight supes scattered artistically about, some of them still moving. And
Avis Lockerby who was caught square in the centre of the stage turned toward the
audience and when the curtain was fully up, she bowed low as graciously and as
gracefully as the Divine Sara Herself could have done.
They were a pair of canned sardines. Their two front lamps sputtered
and their faces bore as many marks of dissipation as the backs of their watches.
They imagined they were Sousa's band on parade Hlld their imagination was beau-
tiful. The drum major after a few select contortions circled his bunch of soloists
at the corner where they gave a free concert. It sounded like a free lunch.
Deserting the band they became war-canoes decked in holiday attire.
They had just murdered two unsuspecting soldiers in cold ice when we hailed
them. XVe tacked suddenly and came up along side. As soon as we started sig-
nalling, they forgot the naval engagement and sailed back to land. A two by
four breath labelled "Poison" with the skull and cross-bones projected eight yards
in front of each. Shoving it aside we asked them what they wanted and for
answer they shuflied up in front of a blue ribbon counter. One got a yard and
a half of the goods that made Robitshek well known and the other called for a
blue vitriol high ball. After the knowing clerk had measured out the froth and
pushed twenty atoms of shush water into one of wood alcohol, we took our Mayor
jones' delight from the Indian Medical Springs.
The joyful ones rendered f'Friends that are Good and True,', with varia-
tions. They mopped that poor harmless song along the floor, pushed it in the
frame work and sent it groggy to its corner. Every time they struck the right
note, the ribbon clerk piloted a schooner safely across the bar. And the two pushed
through the door way without any pronounced stuttering in their walk.
About then the chimes of their feed factory struck six. They refused to
work after hours and shied towards that famous feed emporium known as Sherry's
but often more vulgarly termed the College lnn. We were ushered into the grub
sanctum by a female personage that resembled the days o' Lang Syne and seated
at a table that was suffering with a weak back. After passing us a hand painted
tissue paper bib and a cross grained tooth pick. she forced a slab of card-board
before our befuzzled orbs, at the top it read "Dinner-VVe Strive to Please"-lest
we sl1ouldn't appreciate the fact.
The fairy-god-mother-waitress leaned affectionately on the shoulder of
the drum-major and asked in her dainty effeminate way, "Somethin FU After the
band-master selected the viands that he could read. Tlebe led in a cup of coffee
done on both sides. a cross section of Uppers Maud. and a T'ear's Soap Pie. The
coffee resembled the Missouri River on a rainy day. The steak was tougher
than XYashington Avenue on a Saturday night and rare as a day in june, while
the pie reminded me of a ilitting glance of an Egyptian pyramid and was several
months stronger on age.
Behind an inlaid mahogany partition came the thud, thud, thud, of a
Night Law massaging a piece of bovine anatomy into a semblance of edibility.
Suddenly the drum-major clamored to his feet, determined to deliver an
oration. He had an idea on how to make a million dollars, he said-something
that would make the Daily 'Board of Directors look like as much of a side affair
as a saloon entrance after twelve at night. He was thrown out for smoking in
the presence of ladies and we followed the scent. Outside he stopped long enough
to attempt to wind a sheet of wrapping paper around a bit of bituminous coal
which he fitted to his literary face.
s: ek :ec rs: :s: wk
A benzine careless cart hurling distance over its shoulder at the rate of
thirteen policemen a mile slided up to the curb and gathered in the two. XVe
watched the man-destroyer boom away into the smoke and we were alone.
To the Automobile.
Oh! thou so uncomplaining and so true
VVhose faithfulness a lesson is to View
I praise they patience and thy praises sing,
And hope these lines will thee some honor bring.
Thou knowest naught of Shakespeareg Drama and
Many things you Auto understand
But comfort lies in this at any rate,
You also serve who only stand and wait.
I've travelled with the hards in every elime,-
XVith llomer, Shakespeare, Dante-and have seen
The fairest women, whether maid or queen
That elcr have graced the spacious realms of time
That star-like queen, who drew that host sublime
XYhose blood for ten years purpled l3hrygia's green
And chaste Lucrece, Alceste's 'risen serene
Make rich the changing chronicles of rime.
Yet none of these shall lure my humble muse
But far from pomp, charmed by the gentle ways,
Of one by goodness beautifiecl, Td choose
To sing to thee, sweet Ruth, an ode of praise,
For midst the alien fields thou art more fair
Than all the queens of earth though rich and rare.
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The Whole Thing in a Nut-Shell.
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To Be Continued.
lm Utne Next
Deep within his books he's buried
ls the shark.
On a train of thought hels carried
Toward his mark.
Mark-supreme of earthly bliss
Summit of his every wish
Horrors! what if he should miss
Phi Beta Kappa.
lie may work until he's weary
Study, grind and dig with dreary
Toil he may, but just the same
Wvithout "son" upon his name
Therels no chance for him to claim
Phi Beta Kappa.
A Bit of Ethics,
In an institution noble
On a rolling river shore
llappen circumstances woefnl
And they happen o'er and o'er
In the halls are rows of lockers
Locked and barred with skill sublime
Of this skill. though. there are mockers
As appears full a many a time
For the owners all coniiding
Leave their lunches, money, books
ln their lockers safely QPQ hiding
liar, they think from prying looks.
llut somehow those things are not there
XYhen students come tripping back
Yanished have they into thin air
So the owners fair must lack
Lack-and learn the college spirit
ls to share and share alike.
,fake it if you are but near it
just you take itAand then hike! -ll. B
XVe don't need grinds or fossils,
In the Minnesota HU,"
But what without the Fusser,
Vtlould our poor college do?
He fusses down in chapel,
He fusses in the hall,
And if the maid be dark or blonde,
It matters not at all.
He takes Madge to the Qrpheum,
He sees Rose after drill,
And vacant hours, both Grace and he,
Hold down the window-sill.
VVhen Helen gets her Algebra
He really must assistg
Small matter, if by accident,
A class or two is missed.
He teaches Bessie Calculus
He coaches Ruth in Dutch,
Altho of German literature,
He doesnlt know so much.
The Fusser is so stylish,
And so swell and swagger that
The co-eds dote upon him
And the way he wears his hat.
XYe surely could not spare him,
Educations not complete
VVithout a thorough knowledge,
Of the Fussers that we meet.
JIM IIN P113 PIE
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,E ,N ,X it -nd l an xy. M M,
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N ' Nag" i iilgh' lt "
THE TOWN OF GRAFT.
The verses of a Spotless Town
Qnce won their writer much renown
And sad enough this rhym-ed dope
WVas used to swell the sale of soap.
They claimed their stuff "Dirtls Greatest Foe
But in their rhymes they failed to show
The Bad and Sinful town of Graft
Upon this subject we are daft.
And trust that we may be the means
That brightens college life and cleans
For grafters from both far and near
Are seeking education here.
Our motto, then, as can be seen
ls i'Down with Dirt," "Make College Clean."
The first graft which we mean to show
Is our Cadet Corps, which you know.
Drills like a lot of wooden men
Gr corpses, or boys under ten
The list of officers is full
Of those who have a goodly pull.
The Infant-ry, we here must face
Are members of the Freshmen Race
They look, when gazed at in a lump
Like Earth's green vegetable dump
They do not know their foolish talk
Makes them the college laughing stock.
Though High School Grads they once have b
Conceit is now their blackest sin.
Our Cavalry we never see
Except in time of misery
They drill but twice in every year
They're timid soldiers, full of fear
But when we have examinations
The Pony Corps is our salvation
The Prof. with elen the sharpest eyes
But seldom our maneuvers spies.
Our-Tillery, as you can guess
Is State Farm School, no more no less
Here they learn things that do some good
How cabbage grows, how to chop wood
It's part of our own Varsity
For a reason you can plainly see
It's easier to get the "mon"
When farmers think that we are one.
The morning when the Junior Ball management distributed the blue slips,
there was fun for the public-watching Hattie Van Bergen march into the Reg-
istrar's office to investigate matters, and noticing the sly way in which Paul Bunce
tucked his up his sleeve.
They roared cheerfully when the Freshman who was showing his mother
and father around the campus, said-"Now, this is the rotunda, and that's the
drinking fountain, and here's the post-office. Guess Iill look in my box." But
the good little boy jammed the ominous-looking yellow envelope hastily into his
pocket and strangely enough started his parents off in the direction of the Pills-
Monte Brown put his own genuine blue slip carefully in his pocket and
then approached Bobbie Merrill who stood looking ruefully at the imitation slip.
Monte Qgrufflyj-"Wliat's that you've got, a blue slip ?"
Merrill-"Looks like one."
Monte-"What in P"
Merrill-"VVell, it says Social Science. What does that mean ?"
Monte-"That's what they call Chemistry. Now, what do you mean,
kid, by coming up here and disgracing the fraternity the first term? You ought
to be ashamed of yourself. What was it, a flunk or a con ?"
Merrill-"T don't know, it doesn't say."
Monte-"Go on in and ask the Registrar about it-and see that you
don't do any more of this monkey business."
7 A.. - will
v . . ff, li!
McVey fin an argument with - Q,
. . as s --H w g .: fm
the Sociahstj-"Now I have you between yi pyjyi ,
h d 'l 1 I 1 H J'ill-QW '
t e CVI ant tie ceep sea. QEEEEPE,-Z', f Vi, W.,
The Socialist-"Wheres the 3.1311
deep sea ?l' 11,
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f The Grind of College Life
TO WRITE A SONNET.
A LA XVATTS.
just find three Words that rhyme with Spring,
And three that rhyme with weather,
Then choose a few that sound like blue
And fit them all together.
Then think some thoughts,
Wfith alliteration blended
To ill the fourteen lines in all
XVhieh are already ended.
Now when at last your stanza done
You proudly gaze upon it
lTwould not be out of place to find
A subject for your sonnet.
It was Sunday night. The bowery toughs were loose. Young men
callers were everywhere at large. The kitchens of the city had yielded up their
mighty host which now Hocked in countless carloads to Camden Place and Cedar
I was down town about to take a car. The moment arrived when I stood
by the open gates waiting for the passengers to file out. Now I have thought
since that perhaps that topmost step was slippery. At any rate the first person to
reach the ground did it without the use of his feet except to land a terrific blow
upon one of mine. The next passenger, a dignified gentleman, rode to the ground
with an undulating motion and found himself sitting squarely on the pavement.
But he had not failed to give my poor wounded ankle a fresh blow. VVhile he
whispered something under his breath, I was saying to myself, l'Three times and
outf' I scrambled for my life. but the next-ah, the next was a young lady. I
waited and she sprang into my arms with a theatrical little scream as if she had
never known other dwelling place.
This thought I will bear repeating. But alas! O foolish youth, when
will you learn wisdom? I glanced upward but not quickly enough. It was a two
hundred pound K. M. She was chewing gum and had her eye on a Men-nahaw-
haw car. I saw her begin the descent. She slipped, she tripped, she turned full
about. Then she was upon me like a hogshead of lard.
:sz rs: :if if Pk sk ac
They gathered up the pieces-but all they could find of me was a suit
of clothes and a hat.
"Can it be that literary sharks do sometimes descend to the common-
placeness of having a good time F" thought the Spectator as he got on a car, and
saw Fred Calhoun and Jimmie Watts in a front seat, the former chucklfng, the
latter emitting a cackle of mirth. As the Spectator sat down behind them. he
heard Calhoun say!-'fand Browningis technique is positively side-splitting, par-
ticularly his use of the double rhyme."
U And the great ones laughed uproarously.
Dr. VVilde-'KA pun is the essence of irrationalityf'
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The Campus Beautiful-in March.
lt was one of the coldest days last winter but the auto was in front of
the library. As he came out from his four hour class, he met Dean Downey and
became engaged in warm conversation with him. The flight of time was un-
noticed, until from beneath the hood came a gentle reminder-"Hurry up, LeRoy,
IIIZIIIIIUZIFS feet are getting coldf,
Found in the Rotunda,
I'ni awful sorry you are so sick Cso is Montej. I missed you like every-
thing Cso did Ijaulj. Everybody went around with a long face Qso did VVaifj.
I was intending to come out and see you this afternoon Qso was Ed.j but we
eouldn't find Hopkins on the map. If you don't get well and come back soon, I
will have to quit school Cso will Ralph Dyarj. Now, Flopsie, dear, do hurry up
and get Well and if it is just the same to you try not to die because the class has
spent all their money for the decorations for the Basket Ball Tournament tonght.
Cf course you want to keep posted on all juicy bits. Vera didn't get a letter from
Ed. Note.-IVe refuse to give the name of the writer in print. Ask Earl.
Marjorie Vance and Amy Qliver were visiting the City Hospital. After
having gathered statistics regarding the officers and salaries of each, they entered
the sick wards. An old lady seeing them conscientiously asked, "Be you the people
sent here by our good Lord F" "No," said Marjorie, with a sigh, K'Dr. Smith
X1 vo 2'
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F T we special students and engineersf'
Y' 'ir' L.-.55
lt was at the Press Club banquet at the Court Chambers.
XVaiter-to Bill Hubbard-"XVhat's yours ?"
Bill-'Tll take some ale."
XVaiter-f'VVe haven't any ale on draught."
Bill-"XVell, then make it ginger ale."
Freshman Girl at the ,phone-"Hello, ls this the Delta Tau Delta
Feminine VoiceH"Yes. I am the matronf'
Freshman Girl-i'XN'ell, is Paul Asher there FU
Matron4"No, none of the boys are here. Theylve all gone to the
Fannie Higgins and jim Kremer were discussing the evils of smoking
the other day. jim was saying, "I have always smoked and I don't think it ever
hurt me anyfl when she replied, f'But aren't you afraid it will stunt your growth ?"
Claude Randall-"A social group is a eonglomeration of light minded
individuals held together by physical ties and sharing each others sorrows and
The definition he was trying to give was-UA social group is a body of
like minded individuals bound together by psychic ties and pursuing together a
Definitions of Religion.
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Prof. Firkins-"Bliss S., XYl1at two great conunandinents in the system
of ethics deduced from l1yron's poetry?"
Nliss S.-"Hate your neighbor and love your neighbor's wife."
Prof. Firkius-"Yery goodf,
Dr. Smith-f'NVhy is Sociology as a science, indefinite and inexact P"
Lotta Linder-'iXVhyl Sociology is indefinite and inexact because it is
so uncertain. "
Minnie Stinchfield-"To be good is my religionf,
Mabel Stocking-Hlnstinct touched by emotionf'
A young man bearing the ear marks of ambi-
tion for feminine favor, bustled with short, aristocratic
steps around the Bookstore Corner on his way from
XYildey's to the College Manger. Across the street
there stood a huge bouquet of Minneapolis beauties
waiting for the car.
The young man did not see these, of course,
but l noticed that when he saved himself from falling
upon the slippery sidewalk, he shook hands with him-
self and rejoiced. But he was not to get off so easily.
NVith a motion like that of the man in the play who is
shot through the heart, he saved himself a second time
by grasping the rail which skirts the brim of Gus XVeb-
ster's Ski-U-Mah. "Good,' said l to myself, "two out
But O, ye wilful gods-Venus why didn't you save him. The young
man while celebrati
a short story long,
then-oh, how shal
ng his past victories forgot the perils of the future. To make
he even gla11ced round to see how they were all taking it, and
l I break it gently ?-he and the sidewalk met.
Now he may have been killed for all I know, but even before he investi-
gated the matter fo
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Dick Griggs. . .
Clara llearnes. . .
jimmy Lawrence. .
'lack DeVaney. . .
Lotta Linder ....
Irene Radcliffe. . .
The Psi UTS .....
Alpha Phi's. . . .
Alpha Delts .....
The Beta's. . . .
The Band. . . . .
r himself, he rubbered around to see who was looking.
Prof. McClumpha-'KNOW Miss Bliss, I want you
ie story. HMiss Howe who was a beautiful young-"
Maud Stewart Bliss-"Lady"
Prof. M.-"Married a miserable-'T
M. S. B.-"Man."
Prof. M.-"A perfect recitationf'
tell me tl
Some Ideas of Heaven.
A million of XVildey,s chips, all at once.
A row of beer kegs a mile long and a stomach a little larger
To belong to a thousand Press Clubs.
To wear 57 varieties of frat pins.
A pile of cigarettes a mile high and a leather tongue.
98 subscribers to the 'fMag.',
A daily without any girls on the staff.
just Clarke and a thousand miles of shady walks.
To live in a Physics Lab.
A university without any Profs or Hunks.
A school without any Kappa's.
To have thirty Qgoj Dibblcs in the house all the time.
A chapter house with a thousand pillars.
To have IQ couples at one of their informals.
Mrs. Marlow-"Does any one know what the name of the king's mother
Her name was lVlZlL1Cl.H
443 or 1443?
Hubbard's Note to Fee.
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X LM 64
The sound of voices filled the rotunda and then gradually died away. The
seventh hour was over.
Dejeeted, alone, with his head resting upon one arm, he sat at the Daily
desk. All around hiin lay papers in confusion-a chaos of news.
Suddenly the door of the office opened with a bang and a tall ffolden-
haired girl entered.
'fOh! Miss Oliver!" began the nieek little man from behind his piles of
But the girl rushed to the telephone in mad haste:
"Hello! Hello! Central! Give me the Pillsbury Building quick. Oh!
Mar'-f - l l' k- ' " ' "
J oi ant s sa es come down to the office quiek, ul. XVatts is editing the
Daily and its Five oieloek now."
'THE CUB'S DIARY" or "A WEEK IN CHAPEL."
II have been cubbing on the Daily for a Week and every day my assign-
ment has been "Chapel.', No one has made any speeches, but I have tabulated
the leader, the hymn and the Bible reading for each day, hoping that theyill put
it in as a feature story at the end of the Weekj
Leader :-Peter Hanson.
Hymn :-"XYhere is My XVandering Boy Tonight."
Bible Reading 1-Proverbs 23
'KBe not among wine-bibbers, for the drunkard shall come to poverty.
NVho hath woe? Wlho hath contentions? VVho hath babbling? Who
hath redness of eyes?
They that tarry long at the wine, they that go to seek mixed wine.
Look not thou upon the wine when it is red. At the last it biteth
like a serpent, and stingeth like an adder."
Attendance: Faculty 8 Students 475
Notices I--A'I6Ctl11g' of Prohibition League at I :3O.
Meeting of Episcopal Club 4130.
Leader :-Leroy Arnold.
Hymn :-Blessed Assurance.
Bible Reading :-Proverbs 18.
"Wlioso nndeth a wife findeth a good thing."
lHe is interrupted by titters from the girls side, so he stops, con-
fused, and begins againj
HI love them that love me and those that seek me early shall find mef'
lMore giggles. Mr. Arnold turns to the notices.l
Notices :-Usual Y. XV. C. A. meeting tomorrow noon.
Beta Bible Class meeting tonight.
Attendance: Faculty I2 Students 397
Leader :-C Jscar Firkins.
Hymn :-Work for the Night is Coming.
Bible Reading 1-Proverbs 24.
"Apply thine heart unto instruction, and thine ears to the words of
A wise man is strong. For by wise counsel thou shalt make thy war.
If thou sayeth Behold, we knew it not, doth it avail?
Prepare thy work without."
Attendance: Faculty 5 Students 611
Notices :-U. L. A. meeting tonight.
Olympian Literary Society will elect officers.
Dr. lX'lcVey as usual, held his second hour class fifteen mim1tes over
time so I missed all of Chapel except the notices.
Notices :-Press Club meeting at Chapel time tomorrow.
Committee on Students' XYork will receive from two to four
this afternoon in the Dean's office.
Attendance: Faculty 3:35 Students 724
ffSigma Xi announcement.
Leader :-f-Qscar Burkhart.
Bible Reading dispensed with.
Attendance: Faculty 8 Students 532
Debate Mass Meeting.
Leader :-Wim. A. Schaper.
Hymn :-VVatch and Pray.
Bible Reading :-
"These things speak, and exhort, and rebuke with all authority.
But avoid foolish questions, and contentious and strivings about the
law. For there are many unruly and vain talkers and deceivers whose
mouths must be stopped.
Put them in mind to be subject to powers, to obey magistrates, to
be gentle, shewing all meekness unto all men. Exhort them to be obedi-
ent unto their own masters, and to please them well in all things."
Attendance: Faculty 7. Students 346
Notices:-The auditing board would like to meet representatives from
every student organization, for an informal chat.
The room was still, preponderous silence, such as pervades the interior
of a grave-yard or the deep recesses of a forest upon a summer's day, lay upon the
atmosphere. A girl, sitting at one end of the table clutched her handkerchief nerv-
ously as she wiped the huge drops of perspiration from her brow.
Then the mellow voice vibrated through the room.
HMr. Dibble! You may tell us in diplomatic terms the progress of the
nation which existed at the time of the striving of the dictatorial government of
France to attain - - -'l
Every one listened with unabated interested and held their breath. For
Mr. Dibble was reading the Daily---
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The Six Day System
Registrar Pierce, in his customary pre-
exam talk, gives out the comforting
news that he believes that there will be
a much smaller percentage of Hunks and
conditions distributed this semester than
The opinion is based on the fact that
the students have become well accus-
tomed to the six day system.-"Daily" of
It is learned from the Committee on
Students W'ork that the number of stu-
dents debarred from taking work in the
University the second semester, on ac-
count of receiving conditions or failures
in sixty per cent or more of their work
the first semester, is forty-eight. A great
many others, on account of poor work.
the first semester. have been required to
take less than full work the second sem-
jan. 18, 1906.
ester.-"Daily" of Feb. 20.
Prof. Beard: Gentlemen, I have some interesting statistics to read to
you. CGreat interest manifested.j There are II6 students in the class, of these
59 are medical and 57 dental students. VVhen I called the roll yesterday 57 medi-
cal and 47 dental students answeredg thus making a total of IO4 students present.
HI think the medical section is to be complimented" on these figures. But my
assistant tells me a careful count showed only 84 students in the room."
. A .
V , if QL
THE ONE SEMESTER MAN.
stays with us but ive short months
He does the best he can
His college career is very short
4 The One Semester Man.
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He likes to fuss the fair eo-ed
He joins some fraternal Clan
He wastes no time in studying
This One Semester Man.
He strides a pace a notch too fast
He fain would lead the van
Alas! he cannot keep it up
This One Semester Man.
Examinations cause his fall
On them he did not plan
He leaves the MUN and goes
The One Semester Man.
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I' ST. PAUL INTERURBAN CAR
If ,..,.w.'w ' Sundays and Mondays MINNEAPOLIS
'Twas the close of the Phi Delt informal
Woe is me and alas!
And the girls donned their wraps to start homeward
QWoe is me and alas lj
NVhen one said-"Now where is my rubber?
Woe is me, well-a-day
" 'Tis under the bed," quoth another.
QWoe is me, well-a day U
She reached her hand under and, horrors!
Woe is me, may I die!
She brought forth a big empty bottle,
QAll corkless and drylj
"XVhat is this PM asked one girl of another.
CWoe is come o'er the town lj
Said Hattie, " 'Tis only a relic
Cf our friend, Cyrus Brown "
TI-IE BOOKS WE BUY.
That stealthy insect, Ngermus graft'
ls surely in our water quaffed
How else, I ask you, could it be
This germ should reach the faculty?
Unless he had a thoughtful mind
A student would be slow to find
In words of learned profs and good
A graft but slightly understood
If he some bookstore recommend
It does not mean he would befriend
The earnest struggling man or lass
Who may be members of his class.
I know this tale will give you pain
But Thomas Lawson must explain
It seems the profs with clever thought
Some shares of book store stock have bought
And all the money that we pay
To hands of profs will find its way
The books they write and make us use
Are copyrighted. They refuse
To let their wisdom come to print
Unless there is a rake-off init
So book stores print the books as well
Cf course they are a cinch to sell
The dividends then heavenward fly
Thatls why they tell us where to buy.
is- i x X A
'gif' -J' xl
G RADUATE INSTRUCTION.
Welve knocked at almost everything,
And now we take our final Hing.
Uh woe! 011 misery! Destruction!
For such is Hgraduate instruction."
Each dollar that is saved in pay
Means that much knowledge turned away.
How long will Learning's fountain flow
If we thus clog it up below?
Qur North Star keeps her brilliant glow
Through what her children learn to knoxx
Economy is rampant when
VVe're taught by boys instead of men.
For Scripture says, I think you'll lind
"A blindman cannot lead the blind."
Vtfisconsin with her foot-ball team
Became a victim of this dream
A two years' test of just such men,
And they got Phil King back again.
Cnr Gopher Grads are wise, ltis true
VVhen they have finished at the HU."
VVe saw the product being' made
And that's the reason we're afraid,
Four years is long enough to stay
Oh, take these amateurs away!
1 Q0 1
R. M. McKenzie
D. S. Slllitll
101111 C. Faries
12111165 E. Bradford
George P. Merrill
1esse Van Valkenburg
Carl H. Fowler
Elmer E. Lofstroin
Presidents of Senior Class.
1. Burt Miner
B. S. Adams
Rudolph A. Lee
Olai A. Lude
Alvis F. Kovarik
H Managing Editors of the Ariel.
Percy R. Benson
A. E. Giddings
G. A. Clark
Otto K. Folin
C. Elon Young
Arthur L. Helliwell
Chas. H. Topping
C. H. Cliristplierson
Chas. A. 1o1111s011
Waltlroii M. 1eron1e
Managing Editors of Minnesota Daily.
Sidney DeS. Adams
W. H. Muriin
1ay I. Durand
Howard T. Abbott
A. F. Pillsbury
A. F. Pillsbury
Horace R. Robinson
W. 1. Leary
1an1es E. Madigan
G. E. Crippen
Augustus T. Larson
1. F. Becksted
1903 Henry S. Ives
IQO4 Charles Gilman
1897 101111 M. Harrison
1898 Ben Scandrett
1899 Ben Seandrett
1900 Leroy A. Page
1901 Warreii C. Knowlton
1902 101111 Flynn
1903 Edward Rogers
1904 Moses Strathern
1905 Earl Current
Managing Editors of Minnesota Magazine.
1894 Carl H. Fowler
1895 Edgar R. Barton
1896 Chas. McClure, Ir.
1897 Fred U. Davis
1898 Minot J. Brown
1899 Joseph W. Beach
Managing Editors a
Vol. I, 1888
Wm. D. Willard, Editor-in-Chief.
Vol. II, 1889
Oscar L. Triggs, Editor-in-Chief
Frank D. Jones, Business Manager
Vol. III, 1890
J. F. Hayden, Managing Editor
Max West, Business Manager
Vol. IV, 1891
Wm. B. Morris, Editor-in-Chief
Byron Timberlake, Business Manager
Vol. V, 1892
Chas. P. Barkey, Editor-in-Chief
Lyman L. Pierce, Business Manager
Vol. VI, 1893
Thomas F. Wallace, Managing Editor
B. C. Taylor, Business Manager
Vol VII, 1894
Frank M. Anderson, Editor-in-Chief
1900 VVill XV. Massee
IQO3 Ralph E. Squires
1902 Edward F. Humphrey
IQO3 Richard Lavell
190.1 Harry Mitchell
nd Editors-in-Chief of the Gopher.
Jennings C. Litzenberg, Business Manager
Vol VIII, 1895
Loren P. Rees, Editor-in-Chief
George Cassedy, Business Manager
Vol. IX, 1896
Warren W. Prendergast, Managing Editor
Vol. X, 1897
Wm. F. Kunze, Editor-in-Chief
Vol. XI, 1898
Edward M. Freeman, Editor-in-Chief
Vol. XII, 1899
Rudolph A, Lee, Managing Editor
Clarence Dinehart, Editor-in-Chief
Vol. XIII, 1900
James H. Nicol, Managing Editor
Paul Fande, Editorrin-Chief
Vol. XIV, 1901
Sidney Adams, Managing Editor
Paul Smith, Editor-in'Chief
Vol. XV, 1902
James C. VVyman, Managing Editor
Angus McKinnon, Editor-in-Chief
Vol. XVI, 1903
Allan R. Brown, Managing Editor
Royal R. Shumway, Editor-in-Chief
Vol. XVII, 1904
Louis Collins, Managing Editor
Harry Fuller, Editor-in-Chief
Vol. XVIII, 1905
Edward C. O'Brien, Managing Editor
Ansgar Lagerstrom, Editor-in-Chief
Vol. XIX, 1906
Horace Reed, Managing Editor
VVilliam Dawson, Editor-in-Chief
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Athletic Board of Control
E, J. Lzxwrcncc
1. P. Coleman
Carrol Michener Ray Yarcoe
1905 ,fnnthall Ulisam
Frank E. Reed
Dr. Henry L. Williams
Gilmore E. Dobie
Sigmund Harris .
Robert Marshall . . Left End
William Ittner Left Tackle
Theodore Vita . Left Guard
William Bandelin . . Center
George Oech . Right Guard
Percy Brush Right Tackle
Fred Burgan . . Right End
Arthur Larkin Quarter Back
Joseph Cutting Left Halfback
John Schuknecht . Right Halfback
Earl Current fCaptainl . Fullback
Weisel Kjelland Smith Kremer Sanborn
Safford Jackson Loomis Mowry
Dolan Robertson Greaves
Football at the University of Minnesota.
SEASON OF 1905.
HE football season of 1905 will long re-
main as one of rather particular inter.-
est in that it was the last under the old
regime before the regulations of the Big Nine
Conference and drastic faculty action had re-
duced the number of games to five, abolished
the training table, limited the length of play-
ing eligibility to three years, declared the hold-
ers of degrees ineligible, and in other ways so
legislated that the general strength and efficien-
cy of the football team was greatly reduced.
During the fall of 1905, eleven games were
played by Minnesota and a total number of 542
points scored which proved the point record for
tl1e year. Michigan was a fairly close second
as a scoring machine, having secured 495
points in thirteen games. Carlisle scored 340
in ten games, Yale 22 in ten games, and Chi-
cago 244 in ten games.
During the late summer of 1905, the usual
DP- H- L- Williams practice of a preliminary training camp was
kept up and in the last week in August a squad of twenty candidates assembled at
Coney Island in Clear Water Lake where two weeks of strenuous preparatory
work was indulged in. This early training has always proved of value not only
from the standpoint of improvement in the play later in the season, but also from
the fact that the men have been drawn together in an intimate relation of friend-
ship, and an esprit de corps has bee11 developed that has been an important factor
in the team's success. The outing, too, at the end of the summer has proved very
attractive and has been an additional feature in making it desirable to men of
ability to come out and give their foot-ball services to the University.
The games between the University and the High Schools have been played for
the last time on Northrop Field. For the past six years it has been the custom to
open the season in the fall with a game with the Twin City Central High Schoolsg
Minneapolis Central playing one half and St. Paul Central playing the other.
This has always proved of interest and as each High School has played but fifteen
minutes and the Varsity Team has been crude and unpolished, the scores have
been low and no High School player has ever been injured. This last fall an-
other practice was started which it was the intention to have become a custom,
namely, an early season game with Shattuck and Pillsbury, each school playing a
short half of twenty minutes. The benefit of having the large preparatory schools
brought in contact with the University life had been thought to be sufficient to
make these games desirable, but this will also have to be abandoned in the future.
In the season just passed, the Twin City Schools put up plucky contests against
the Varsity as did also Pillsbury and Shattuck.
South Dakota, Lawrence and St. Thomas each met the University for light
practice and were of decided value to the team in giving them a test and experience
which is to be derived alone from the actual play in games. It is to be sincerely
regretted that in the future these pleasant University relations must be served by
decree of the Chicago Conference. They are never attended with keen excitement
or undue interest or strain for the reason that the small colleges are in no sense
rivals or in danger of winning their games from Minnesota.
On the two Saturdays just preceding the Iowa game, the University of North
Dakota and the Ames Agricultural College of Iowa were encountered. Each of
these contests furnished excellent practice and proved an interesting game. The
improvement which has been made in the play of North Dakota from year to
year is noteworthy and shows how rapidly the game has been developing in the
younger institutions. Ames has for years furnished Minnesota with a good con-
test and for the last four seasons has put the rush line to a severe test on defense
with its heavy mass plays and Harvard tandems as taught by Mr. Ristine.
The first game of the season which served as something of a try-out, was
the one with Iowa on Uctober 2Ist. Team work was beginning to develop by that
time and although the centre problem still remained unsolved, the defense was
strong and the play as a whole showed improvement. Iowa secured first down
twice by rushing, during the two halves of thirty minutes each, while Minnesota
secured SQ points from seven touchdowns.
The only serious disappointment during the year was the loss of the game
with XVisconsin, the latter winning I6 to I2 by a goal from the field after one of
the most dramatic and spectacular contests ever played on Northrop Field. The
other games on the schedule were won handily, Northwestern alone securing a
score, making a total for the year of 22 points for opponents.
The development of the team was unusually slow. owing to illness and un-
avoidable accidents and it was not until the second week after the Vlfisconsin game
that the regular eleven was finally selected and the machine began to move with
its old time precision. power and force.
Nebraska arrived on the scene of action November 18th, and for the first
time in the history of the game between these institutions met a Minnesota team in
its full strength, ready and primed for action. An overwhelming victory was the
result: the score 35 to o being a few points more than that scored by Michigan
against the same team a little earlier in the season.
On the following Saturday, the last game of the year was played with North-
western on Northrop Field, an unusual feature of the season being that every
game throughout the entire fall took place on the home ground. The weather up
to this time had been almost flawless and this day proved no exception. For sev-
eral weeks previous the Held had been covered nightly with hay and in the final
contest the ground was in excellent condition for fast play. Northwestern had a
light plucky team, but Minnesota was in her best form of the year and irresistable.
Seventy-two points were scored to six by Northwestern. The last ten minutes of
the second half were abandoned at the request of the Purple captain as his team
was completely exhausted.
If the "first elevenu of IQO5 were to be named, it undoubtedly should be that
which was selected for the line-up against Nebraska on the eighteenth of Novem-
ber. Ends, Marshall and Burgang left tackle, lttner, right tackle, Brush, left
guard, Vita, right guard, Oechg center, Bandeling quarterback, Larkin, left half-
back, Cutting, right halfback, Schuknechtg fullback and captain, Current. In ad-
dition to these, the men who played in two or more games and won their "M" by
creditable work are XVeisel, Kjelland, Smith, Kremer, Sanborn and Safford.
Current proved himself in every way an ideal captain and at the end of the
season was accorded the unusual honor of a re-election.
HENRY L. VVILLIAMS.
FOOTBALL SCORES FOR 1905.
High Schools ....
St. Thomas .....
North Dakota . ..
Ames . ....... .
Lawrence . . .
South Dakota ....
Northwestern . .
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Kjellancl Kremer Larkin
Marshall Oech Smith
Saftorcl Sanborn Schulcnecht
Hugh Leach l lclon Leach llrown
Metcalf Lincle Bond
Brigham Bergh Gleason
Tyler l .innehan Labbit
Hugh Leach McRae Martin Larson
Helon Leach Lewis Larson Brown
Redman Clarke Uzzell
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5.-X'l'IjRU.XY, MARCH 18, 1005.
Relay R3C64xXYCDI1 by Sophomores.
60-yard IlL11'fI16SYXY011 by Sprague. Time 77 2-5 seconds.
60-yard D3Sl1fxxYOl1 by Iluuter. Time 0 3-5 seconds.
High IumpANV011 by '1'wic'lt. l leight 5 feet, 5 inches.
IJiSC11SfXYO11 by Davis.
High I'1VL11'CH6STXVO11 by Staub.
P016 Yzmlt-XY011 by Lammers.
DUAL IVIEET WITH NORTHWESTERN
srx'rUu1w.xy', Mm' I3, r905.
Totals, Klilmesota 72 ..... Northwestern, S4
TRACK IVIEN VOTED "IVI'S"
Robertson, A. Stubb
Dougherty. I. Davis
Van Metre Bedford
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Fnisr T12.xx1i Pos1T1oN. SECOND TEAM-
R. J. McRae tCapt.j Left Forward Robert Deering
S. G. Clark . . Right Forward ll, M1111-
Louis Larson Center ,,,,- Q- S- Ely
Alilflill L211'S011 Right Guard . Oscar W'oodriek, L. R. Critehneld
G. XV. Brown Left Guard . . . George Uzzell
Minneapolis, Dee. 20 Minnesota 27 Central lligh Sehool
Minneapolis, Jan. I2 Minnesota 49 Macalester
Minneapolis, Ian. I7 Minnesota 47 Holcomb
Minneapolis, Jan. 24 Minnesota 47 Holcomb
Minneapolis, Jan. 26 Minnesota 27 Faculty . .
Minneapolis, Feb. 7 Minnesota Sl University of lllinois
Minneapolis, Feb, I6 Minnesota 26 Fargo A. C. .
Madison, NVis Feb. 23 Minnesota 24 University of XNIQLOHSIII
Lafayette, Feb. 26 Minnesota 27 Purdue . .
Crawfordville, Feb. 27 Minnesota I6 M'abash College
Champaign Feb. 23 Minnesota 27 University of Illinois
Chicago, Meh, I Minnesota 31 University of Chieag
Minneapolis. Meh. I0 Minnesota 20 Chicago . ,
Minneapolis Meh. 17 Minnesota I6 University of Xylsulllsill
Minneapolis, Meh. 24 Minnesota . 25 Univ. of Nebraslq
Cummings Newkirk Dunn Brown Gordon VauBergen
GIRL'S BASKET BALL TEAM.
Left Forward . . . Helen Cummings
Left Forward-Substitute . Mildred Gordon
Right Forward . . Harriet Van Bergen
Center Forward I . . Caro Brown
Left Guard . Isabel Dunn. CCaptainj
Right Guard . . Iris Newliirk
Games and Scores.
Varsity . 53 Drummond Hall . 2
Varsity 72 South Side High .... 2
Varsity 39 Central High .... IO
Varsity 60 Valley City Normal, at Valley City . II
Varsity I5 Fargo Agri'tural College, at Fargo . I4
Varsity 62 Stanley Hall ..... O
VauBergen Gordon Stocking Dunn Newkirk
SENIOR GIRL'S BASKET BALL TEAM.
Left Forward . Mildred Gordon
Right Forward . Harriet Van Bergen
Center . . Iris Newkirk
Left Guard . Isabel Dunn
Right Guard Mabel Stocking
Debate and Oratory
The Central League Debate.
T Minnesota vs. Northwestern, at Minneapolis, jan. 19, IQO6.
Minnesota Team: Theodore Christianson, C. Richard Thompson,
Stanley B. Houck.
VV on by Northwestern.
Minnesota vs. Iowa, at Minneapolis, Feb. 23, IQO6.
Minnesota Team : J. P. DeVaney, Ellis Astor Robinson, Gustavus Loevinger
XYon by Minnesota.
Northern Oratorical League.
Minnesota Representative and Pillsbury Vvinnerz Miss Lucile WYay.
Subject, "The Passing of the Home."
Peavy Prize Winners.
Freshman-Sophoniore Debate. VVon by Sophoinores.
Sophomore Team: A. Evans, M. Doherty. H. Deering.
First-Z. Potter. Subject, f'The Negro Questionf,
Second-H. Deering. Subject, f'The Railroad Probleinf'
Third-A. Evans. Subject, HDefense of the Southern XYhites.
Pillsbury Oratorical Prizes.
First-Lucile XVay. Subject, f'The Passing of the Hoinef'
Second-O. B. Flinders. Subject, "john Marshall."
Third-Fannie Fliegelnian. Subject, "Hack to Democracy."
Officers of the Debating Board.
Prof. john Zeleny, President. Prof. Maria L. Sanford.
Prof. E. McDermott. Prof. Hugh E. NVillis.
Paul D. Stratton, Treasurer. XYillian1 Cary, Yice President.
Stanley R. Houck, Secretary.
DeVaney Robinson Loevinger
Thompson Christiansen Houck
A The Senior Class
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
PRESENTS UNDER THE DIRECTION OF MISS ETHEL MALCOM,
A COLLEGE COMEDY IN THREE ACTS.
General Chairman .....
AnthorsSArthur Upson, Cornelia Hollinshead. Catherine McPartlin.
Assignment-A. R. Joyce, Helen Clarke.
Arth ur R. Joyce
Specialties-Charles Gilman, Lois Tennant, Rowena Harding, John B. Sanborn.
Business Manager . .
Assistant Manager .
Director of Rehearsals . . . . .
PERSONS or THE PLAY.
MEMBERs or THE om!-:GA NU FRATERNITY.
VVilliam Burnham falias "Bun" or "Billy"J . . . .
James Van Vorst, his chum, known as "Punk" or 'fJimmie"J
Fred Hungerford C"Bos'n"J . . . . .
George Slattery C"Slatsl'J .
Herman Cole Cthe "Prod"J
VVinthrop Brewer C"BussUJ . .
Cholly St. George ....
Mr. Budson, a Nicollet Avenue Jeweler .
Mr. Gold, an instructor ........
Msumzks or THE TAU CHI RHo SORORITY.
Anne Mordolph, secretly engaged to Burnham
Elizabeth Fay, her chum ....
Lillian Garty .....
Sally DeCamp . . .
Mary Jane Norman . . . . .
Mrs. Justin Mordolph, of Ann Arbor, Anne's Aunt
Mrs. Mowper, Matron of the Omega Nu Lodge .
Miss Chippendale, Chaperon at the Tau Chi Rho Lodge
Madge, a house maid .......
Cora Patkin, of the "Shoplifters" Chorus . . . .
Miss Lois Tennant
John P. DeVaney
. A. R. Joyce
E. Mac. Pennock
. Bradley Gibson
Geo. W. Morgan
F. Tracy Fairchild
. Milo WelJster
H. D. Brockway
. Bessie Healy
. Isabelle Browne
. Helen Fish
. Bessie Cox
. Kate Finkle
Vivian Vaughan, the Pledgeling, leading lady of the "Shoplifters,', Appearing at the
"Met" ......... Cornelia Hollingshead
General Chairman Arthur R. Joyce
Tracy Fairchild, Chairman
H. B. Peterson C. B. Smith
D C YTIONS
Walter Jacobson, Chairman Geo. W. Morgan
Eric Shraeder, Chairman Karl Simmons
John Abbott, Chairman Howard Puffer
G lL R
H. L. Brockway, Chairman Chas. P. Schouten.
Willard Thompson, Chairman
Estelle Conway Margaret VanBergen
Fred Wirth, Chairman A. T. Lagerstrom
M. J. Davenport, Chairman Helon Leach.
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WWQ S PRIZE S AWARD ED
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Commencement Week, 1905
sATUIzpAY, MAY 27.
Class Play at Metropolitan Tlieatre, afternoon and evening.
SUNDAY, MAY 28.
Baccalaureate Sermon by President Northrop at Armory, 3 p. m.
MoNIiAY, MAY 29.
KID Class Day Program on the Campusg C2j Senior Promenade at
Armory in evening.
'rUIss1mAY, MAY 30.
wIznNI:sImAY, MAY 31.
Alumni Day. QIJ Chapel, 8 p. m., Sigma Xi address.
'I'HURsDAY, JUNE I.
Thirty-third Annual Commencement Ex
Senator Knute Nelson.
ercises at IO a. m. Address by
Honors to 1905 Class.
'89 M EMORI AL PRI '
XVOII hy Frederick A. Xviftll.
VVOII by E. A. Robinson.
Names of graduates reported to war department and whose names will be carried in next
Army register: Chas. P. Sehouten, Ausgaar T. IJZ1g'Cl'StI'Ol'll H
. oward A. Puffer.
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University Catholic Association
John I.. Gleason
-Iohn Blot iroarty
Mary lf. .XI'lNSll'UIl
E Francis 1"itzg'eralcl .l. liiitzpatrick
Alsop Mowery Adams
Uzzell Hoppin Wiesner Bell
Batson Nekola Stephenson
Engineers' Year Book
BOARD OF EUITORS.
Elmer E. Adams Editor-in-Chief
Harry VV. Mowery Business Manager
C. D. Batson Civil Engineering
John Nekola . Mechanical Engineering
O. H. Stephenson Electrical Engineering
Fred E. VViesner .
Glenn H. Hoppin
Maurice D. Bell
George W. Uzzell
Ernest B. Alsop
E. E. Adams
H. C. Alden
E. B. Alsop
H. D. Alton
L. E. Baer
M. D. Bell
O. B. Bjorge
H. F. Blooniqnist
P. S. Buhl
P. Bunce .
R. J. S. Carter
H. B. Childs
N. Cohen .
G. H. Hoppin
E. W. Kelley
J. M. Meany
J. Nekola .
R. H. Rawson
O. Roepke .
F. VV. Schweder
J. E. Smithson
T. A. Stenger
W. H. Trabert
O. H. Wagner
F. E. Wiesner
'06 T. H. Copper
'08 M. Cornelius .
'06 H. P. Councilman
'07 E. T. Davies .
'07 L. W. Eddy
'07 C. F. Englin
'07 H. C. Estep .
'07 A. R. Fairchild
'07 P. B. Ford .
'07 H. D. Frary
. '06 E. Grandzow
. '07 E. F. Haeberle
'06 M. Harwood .
. '06 H. D. Haverson
'06 C. Hoff .
'08 T. A. Jones
'07 R. Kems .
'07 H. W. Mowery
. '07 A. F. Norcross
'06 A. F. Reed .
. '06 N. Rose .
. '06 B. E. Smith .
. '07 E. N. Stacy .
'06 O. H. Stephenson
'07 H. G. Stone .
. '08 O. G. Tubby .
'06 G. VV. Uzzell
. '07 E. Weber .
. 06 VV. A. Zimmer
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EZ? ,-,, '- ll' . 'fifty Mn.. ...M
President Vylalter H. VVheeler
Secretary . james Cowin
Treasurer . . Eugene Grygla
Edward C. O'Conner .
XVilliam F, lloenke
Edward C. O'Conner
Geo. XV. XYallace, Jr.
Charles VV. Steele
A. C. Qherg
B. lf. Noehl
NValter R, Congdon
Laurence J. Strong
Adin P. Tyler
C. Ered Dahl
A. E. Fuglie
E. I. Flanner
A. H. Swenson
E. A, Eritzberg
L. T. Gavin
XValter ll. XVheeler
Horace C. Rawson
XVilliam A. Rose
Harry W. Ziesemer
Charles F. Jackson
Randolph I. McRae
John A. Becker
XVIII, A. Deichen
Patrick J. Boyle
Guy P. Harrington
Paul S. Kurtzman
Lester L. Clement
S. L. Gillan
Edgar NV. Smith
M, A. Vlfiest
H. E. Olund
XY111. R. Parkhill
J. S. Peterson
lsaac li. Hanks
Courtland J. Young
Edward H. Quade
Geo. S. Kearney
L, I. Shields
L. C. Hicks
N. E. NVharton
VV. E. Mowatt
F. R. Mihleisen
J. H. Santo
E. Andrew Probst
Berthold R. Neustadt
Frank T. Howes
G. E. Malcolmson
R. H. Bassett
E. A. Probst
H. A. Millar
Sidney O. Snyder
O. G. Hoaas
A. F. Perkins
The Dramatic Club of the University
Frank S. Lyon, President.
Rose Marie Sehaller, Vice President.
Ruth Haynes, Secretary.
Frank S. Lyon
Rose Marie Schaller
George C. VanDusen, Treasurer.
Paul L. Spooner, Business Manager
Sam Andrews, Assistant Manager
Fred C. Calhoun
Jacob VV ilk
A COMEDY IN ONE ACT
, From Charles Readels Story, "Art."
Mrs. Anne Oldfield, a famous London actress . Mabelle Schneider
Susan Oldfield, her cousin and companion . Katherine DeVeau
Nathan Gldworthy, attorney from Corentry . . . Frank Lyon
Alexander Oldworthy, his son, a poet, in love with Mrs. Oldfield . .
. . . Nathan Blackburn
Time and Place :-Mrs. Oldf1eld's, London, 1706.
"Cricket on the Hearth"
John Perrybingle, a carrier . .
Mr. Tackelton, a toy maker
Dot . .
A THREE ACT DRAMA
From the Story of Charles Dickens.
. Dana Easton
. Elsa Ueland
Presented by the University Dramatic Club, at Unique Theater, Minne-
apolis, December 14th, 1905.
Faribault, Minn., February 2211Cl, 1906.
Hastings, Minn., March 3rd, 1906.
Under the direction of Charles M. Holt and Samuel Andrews.
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Barnes Abbott Crounse Bush Utley Brucholz
Huclster Gould Brown XVales Woodke
Young Womens Christian Association
CAB l NET.
President, fiC1'II'llCiC Wales.
Yice President, Edna Gould.
Medical Yicc Prcsidunt, Mary McMillan.
Secretary, ,Tcssic Abbot.
Treasurer, Agnes Crounsc.
Edna jeraldine Brown
Q i' lfff
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M W , L4
Dr. P. Sigcrfoos
Dr. S. M. VVhitc
F. E. Tallcnt
Hugh E. NVi1lis
TC. Il. johnson
President, Edward F. Swenson
Men's Christian Association
.XDY1 Si DRY Bi LXRD.
Prof. john C. Hutchinson
ohn T. Barnum
D. C. Babcock
If. ll. Pierce
IC. F. Swenson
john H. Ray
Yicc President, Howard H. Haro
',i.11'C2LSU1'C1', Donald C. Babcock
Assistant Trcasnrcr, Vvaltcr C. Robb
Recording Secretary, John H, Rai
, 'Q.7f1i5'9'Q,f Z-,X
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Members of the Junior Ball
President. NVil1is VV. Spring
Yice President, Edward C. Starrett
I. Brown, Chairman
L. Griggs, Chairman
H. Porter, Chairman
li. Blackburn, Chairman
XV. Huntley, Chairman
S. Lowey, Chairman
F. Fee. Chairman
S. Loomis, Chairman
S. Blair, Chairman
F. Jackson, Chairman
Secretary, F. S. Lyon
Treasurer, VV. .-X. Hubbard
COM M l'I'TIiES.
XV. Clark C. K. Hichener
J. E. Kremer L. M. Jones
L. F. Boyce
G. F. Heador
C. XV. Rossman
J. M. Lowe
N. R. Gillan
. Delniore Cnrtiss Lee Scliutz Hubbard Mowery
Milner Maul , Larkin Lindgren jones Wiggins Caldwell
Ely May Mallory Pullman Kreitter Potter Bunce Chamberlain
A. Krusclxke Cole Van Dusen Ralph Knight Sears Thompson Fee Eklund Folk
Savage Anderson Coapnian, Samuel Tlxonipson Ray Knight Tyler Haynes Larkin Hoyt
Newell Simmons Kemper Taylor Clxampine Huntley Meyerding Leuthold Chamberlain
Glee and Mandolin Clubs
President . . .
THE GLEE CLUB.
FIRST TENORS. SECOND TENORS. BARITONE.
Ray Chamberlain E. J. Pollinan Orriman S. Ely
A. A. Potter
A. L. Kreitter
G. G. Xlfiggins
Leander E. M. Jones
C. C. Larkin
Oliver J. Lee
A. J. Milner
A. L. Caldwell
Harry Ervin, Acconipanist.
THE MANDOLIN CLUB.
C. C. Champine
DIRPICTOR-Rilj' R. Knight.
. 'Paul Bunce
. E. J. Pollman
Chandler C. Larkin
Clifford C. Champine
XVayne H. May
M. D. Cooper
Rollin H. Schutz
Earl C. Maul
- D. VV. TElylOI' George Tyler
SECOND M ANDOLI N.
W. H. Kemper
A. T. Anderson
XV. G. Coapman
G- F- Savage - . R. W'. Foulke
O- E4 D0elY G. C. Van Dusen
E. G. Eklund
G. A. Kruschke
Jack E. Haynes
H. W. Meyerding
Saul L. Hoyt F. E. R. Chamberlain XV. M. Leuthold
S. J. Thompson
E. Franklin Fee
J. R. Newell
Bush Woodke Schnell Kingsley Switzer
Hubbard Holt Inglis Albrecht Way Roth Ferd Lovell Sinclair
Higbee Gee Miller Croshier Richmond Billings Day Conway Garbett
Cole Tubbs Gould Leavenworth Brown Grygla Hull Bowler Trimble
Rewey Belle Inglis
. Lella Albrecht
Arthur T. Rowe
A. Backraeh .
R. C. Cannon
H. Allen .
A. L. Anderson
E. L. Bills .
A. Blix .
F. L. Brown
Paul Bunce .
A. Berthe .
W. A. Cole
W. H. Dahl
A. P. Dunn .
L. L. Duxbury
D. C. Frise .
R. T. Hoyt .
A. S. Hoiland
N. M. Hokanson
R. F. Koessler
I. S. Mikesh
C. I. Neilson
E. I. O'Neill
O. Risendohl .
Geo. Schain .
W. A. Schummers
F. E. Sigmond
L. C. Schmitz
R. A. Sleeper
D. Smith .
R. S. Thompson
W. E. Weber
L. T. Johnson
J. G. Johnson .
Geo. Cottingham, Jr.
E. M. Lier .
A. C. Duncanson
F. L. Raymon
W. M. Leuthold
J. M. Stransky
The University Band
B. A. ROSE, Director
PRINCIPAL M USIVIA NS.
B Clflatj Bass, Chief Musician
Ist B C1-Tlatj Cornet
. Drum Major
ISt B CFlatj Cornet
. Tenor Drum
B CFlatD Clarinet
. Slide Trombone
Solo B CFlatJ Cornet
3rd B CFlatj Cornet
Solo B QFlatJ Cornet
. . Piccolo
B CFlatj Clarinet
. E CFlatJ Tuba
. Bass Drum
. . Flute
B fFlatD Clarinet
. . Baritone
B QFlatD Clarinet
. . Baritone
2nd B fFlatj Cornet
. Tenor Drum
Solo Slide Trombone
. . Clarinet
. . Cymbals
E CFlatD Tuba
. . Tuba
. . . Flute
. E CFlatJ Alto
3rd B CFlatJ Cornet
. E CFlatJ Alto
E fFlatD Alto
Dawson Easton Hubbard Hudson Michener Putnam
Huntley Griggs Lowe Starrett Payne Engdahl
The UHlVCfS1ty Press Club
President . . . . Wan. Dawson
Vice President Murray Davenport
Secretary . . I. Louis Engdahl
Treasurer . Edward S. Hall
J. Louis Engdahl
S. Vance Hall Lochren Knowlton M Vance Griggs Dolmore l'IOl1lliI'lll?lIl
Clxamlserlain Michener XVomlward llubluarnl Dawson Payne ilasum Barrlwell Riddell Coapnlan
llollman Oliver Clmpnmn Lowe IJcVaney Hofllin. Cole Colyer W'a!ts
IA. H 41 V. -
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john M. Lowe
lf. XY. Payne A
lvlll. Dawson. Ir.
Ell. S. lflall XY. A. l'llllllJZll'l
. Managing' liclitor
. Business Manager
Ssistunt Business Blilllllgkfl'
Dana Klfaston C. lf. AllCllCllCI'
l R. l.. Ciriggs
,Xnna lfIlOXYllUl1 li. li. llixlmy .Nlarjrm1'iQ Yancc '
xxlllf' Oliver lfllcn lXlcl'zu'tli11 XY111. l.wcl11'en
lu-nc llunn IQ. fl. Colycl' bl. ll. l-z1w1'v11cl-
A. Cl. l'lOllfIllZLll R. L4ll2lllllJCl'lZllll
Ycrzl Cole S. XYZUICC
Rulmcrt Xlcrrill listhcl' flllllllllllll
ll. S. ll'uuclXX'2ll'cl l.Xtl1lL'llCj
XY. lf. llrcculy
l"l+n'cnQc Ilwlllin fQSocie1yj
Dawson Spooner Mackall Putnam
Dansingberg Christianson Thompson
The Minnesota Magzine
Irving Hudson .
Stuart M. Thompson
Henry C. Maekall
Paul Spooner VVilliam Dawson
f . 3
Houck Mitchell llleyeriling Hanks Griggs Huntley'
Keating Hubbard Hotllin Starrett Bearnes Lowe DeVeau
lilacklmnrn Cole Oliver Dyar
The 190 Gopher Board
lfclwarcl C. Starrett
il. B. Mitchell
Ralph Dyar .
lsaac B. Hanks
. Business Manager
Assistant llnsiness Manager
Moulton Robb TllOlIlDSO11 Frye Norton jones x
Coapman Bell Mackall Davidson Starrett Sradtheld
Hawley Sclrouten Putnam Funck Capt. Sigcrfoos VVeizel Iiurwell Haney Peterson
Miller Dawson Councilman
Capt. Sigcrfoos, U. S. A., Cmumarulaut.
Claude Haney, Licutcuaut Culoucl NV111. Dawson, Jr.. l1Cgl1llC11fZll Afljutant
C. ll. Sclloutcu R. S. Smith
1:.xTTA1.1oN AIJWI UTANTS.
H. P. Councilman H. C. Millcr
R. KI. Vuuck
G. lf. lllcizel
ll, C. Xlaclcall
R. G. Davidson
OFNCFRS OF THE LlNE.
F. XY. llutuzuu H. G. Hawley
L, D. llurwvll QX. S. Pctersml
E C. Starrett XV. G. Coapmau
ll. D, Ht-ll C. G. Stzlflttiultl lllattcryl
C. XY. Norttur ll. L. Tlrmupsou
L. A. lfryc lYilltCI' Robb tllattcryl
The Forensic Honor League
l-IE Forensic I-lonor League, organized in l904, is com-
posed entirely of men Who have represented Minnesota
. in an inter-collegiate forensic contest. The active mem-
bership of the League consists of all men duly elected,
Who are resident at the University. The associate
membership consists of such representatives as have
I been elected and are not now resident at the University.
This organization joined with Michigan, Wisconsin,
lllinois, Nebraska, lowa, Chicago, and Northwestern in May, 1906, to
to form an inter-collegiate fraternity to rank in time with Phi Beta
Kappa. The following is the active membership roll at present.
DeVaney, J. P. Loevinger, C.
lVlcElmeel, O. P. Carlson, Phillip
Churchill, O. A. l-louck, Stanley,
Thompson, C. R. Christianson, Theo.
Robinson, E. A. Robinson, Bernard
E W N W 3
ix gm 5
y ml nwiv w 1nn mimnmiwminiiE '
4? . 5 ?
+ sm ah 'W gf P i 2
5 Mm ' MM
'Q HEAAENIKH ETAIPEIA
Bergh Aspelund Pederson Cluistianson Olson johnson Estrem
Ostvig Brekke XVoId Preus Hoass Fuglie Selvig
Solensteiu Kaasen Larsen Hagen Linde Grangaard Peterson Hoiland
H. H. Dzxlnker, U. A.
H, A. Erickson, B. E. E.
T. C. CI11'istiz111sm1
A. S. Peterson
L. N. Bcrgh
S. I. .LXS13Clll1ld, B. A.
H, U. G1'a11g:1:11'd
R. N. Pccle1'so11, H. K.
O. G. Hozms
H. j. I.i11clc, B. A.
C2111 XVUIKI. U. A.
FACE LTY M E M lllilxb.
R. N. Ostvig
J. .-X. O. Prclls. ll. .X.
F. Q1I'2ll1g'ZlZ1l'CI, Ph. D.
F. XV. Sa1'cleso11. P11
T. Solemnstcin, B. A.
C. Ii. 1011118011
. .-X. 015011, U. A.
. O. Lzxrson
J. Hagen, B. S., H. A.
J. H1'ulilic, ll. fx.
KI. Ifcroc. H. A.
Cannox axro Ellison Swenson Brown Loomis Meyerding Randall Rossrnan
Lowe Starrett Blackburn Blair Griggs Engdalil Scliummers
Nlicliener Coapnian Porter Smith Huntley llubbard Gates
The Boars Head
ll. I. llrowu
Don S. lllair
lVall G. Coapinan
Floyd S. Loomis
Ii. F. Swenson
Georges dc S. Canuosarro
I. Louis Engdalil
Richard L. Grigg
E. C. Starrett
F frmivffiif -R .
'fl XA an MW
5, . Cx
0 l ' 5
G. C. Beckwith G. L. Storer
VV. B. Joyce P. B. Palmer
R. Rheem F. XV. Buck
N. C. Jamison XY. A. W'arren
XY. R. Simmons T. Loghead, Jr.
F. G. Haven E. Torrance, jr.
The Tillikum Klub
ORGANIZED TO PROMOTE ACQUAINTANCE AMONG FRATERNITY MEN
OF THE CLASS OF 1909.
Robt. C. Merrill
.Leo S. W'elel1
. Fred Buck
2. , if .
Cornelia E. Whine Ruth E. Wilson Marjorie Bullard Emily Brock
Dorothy Hudson Grace Dickinson Katherine Taney Marion Barber Rewey Belle Inglis
Rewey Belle lngl
0man's Magazine Board
Ruth E. VVilson
: il Q V .
S . , ' i , - -
3 - - li A f N, . '
McPartlin A Bearnes Clark Van Bergen Oliver Cole Rittenhouse
Radclitte jackson DEVCHII Schain Vance Crosby McMillan
Bullard Chapman Knowlton Keating VVilson VVay
QA Gir1's Press League, composed of members chosen from the Daily Staff, Gopher Boards,
Magazine Boards, and Senior Play Committees.,
Prcsiclciit . Marjorie Yzmcc
liathcrinc DQ Yeau
llZll'1'lCl Yan llergcn
Xl iriznn Clark
Solenstein Thompson Swanson
Ransom Graham Swenson N. Houck Norelius Babcock
Campbell Nebbergall Stork Hodson Arvid johnson Stroud Schwartz
Saby Rouken Colburn Robinson Lee Christiauson Davis Okkelberg
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ORATORY GOOD CITIZENSHIP HONESTY
DE BAT E FRATE RNITY CV LTVRE,
F -"?'S!V.F5 Law...-23 QQEZV 'z5Z 'K
PfCSiClCUt - . . E. A Robinson
Vice President . H, H H1115
Secretary and Treasurer N, A Houck
Sergeant-at-Arms . , A I I ge
Arntson, A. E.
Campbell, C. G.
Christianson, C. 1.
Graham, G. R.
Lillihei, l. I.
Dow, D. C.
M EM IIIERS.
Norelius, XYIH. A.
Selby, R. S.
llabcock, ID. C.
Carlson, C. A.
Clutter, G. E.
Melom, C. M.
Gray, C. XV.
johnson, C. E.
ljllerault, N. A.
Manus, A. H.
Nelson, N. F.
Okkelberg, l'. O
Ronkin, Q. C.
Schwartz, S. S.
SXYCHSOII, li. lf.
'lihompson, C. R.
C. R. NYrigl1t
. H. Moe
U. lf. Rouiug'
C. H. Noe .
A. N. Gill1ertso11
ll. Ii. XYIICCICI'
II. XY. Lzuulerclale
. S. Barry
IQ. XY. Bielmell
F. D. CaH1ou11
M. bl. Doherty
A. N. ff3ilbertso11
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FIRST SEM IZSTER.
SECOND SEM ESTER.
C. AX. Hewitt
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J. A. Hosp R
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Critic . .
W. E. Moyer
C. P. Warren
M. H. Aygarn
A. R. Barnes
C. R. Cannon
E. F. Carpenter
V. R. Chase
P. I. Brown
E. F. Gilfillan
H. B. Gislason
G. B. Otte
XV. J. Norton
James B. Ladd
ACTIVE MEM BERS.
E. G. Constantine
R. G. Davidson
C. R. Drake
H. C. Estep
J. J. Fitzpatrick
O. B. Flinders
M. F. Hayes
C. A. Iosephson
A. O. Kramer
S. G. Moran
F. W. Putnam
R. C. Randall
John F. Sinclair
Harvey C. Estep
Chester S. VVilson
Magnus H. Aygarn
. S. G. Moran
Victor M. Peterson
Arthur R. Barnes
. NVilber R. Taft
Harvey C. Estep
. John F. Sinclair
Chester S. XVilson
Leslie M. Wfildcy
George P. Jones
IV. A. McManigal
L. C. Sage
P. D. Stratton
John F. Sinclair
W. R. Taft
C. S. NVilson
C. P. Stanley
euson Doyle Flynn Baudler Manion Clark Sarri Robertson NVaters Condon
Gage jelle Kelley Van Vorst Garvin Kimball Swinlaud Diesen
Clarkson McLaughlin Richardson R. E. johnson Norton Russell Shimizu Cowels
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A. J. Johnson
XVm. Carey .
F. R. Gavin
John Sarri .
L. E. Symond
M. J. Van Vorst
E. L. Kimball .
M. J. Van Vorst
H. N. Jenson
O. Baudler .
F. R. Garvin
V. F. Anderson, '06
VVm, Carey, '06
P. M. Clark, '06
J. H. Corcoran. '06
F. R. Garvin, '06
E. L. Kimball, '06
Jolm Swinland, '06
S. M. Waters, '06
ll. G. Richardson, '07
M. J. VanV0rst, '07
FIRE I I l'.RM .
SECOND TER M.
TH l RD TERM.
A. J. Jolmson, '07
l. Swinlancl, '07
Jolm Sarri. '08
H. J. Clarkson, '08
XV. Doyle, '08
J. T. Manion, '08
R. Gage, '08
H. Coleman, '08
J. E. Diesen
F. E. Flynn, '07
H. A. Robertson, '07
O. Handler, '07
E. Condon, '07
J. G. Jelle, '07
F. A. Jackson, '07
J. NV. Peterson, '07
F. E. Snyder, '07
XV. R. VVells, '07
. Vice President
C. Cooper, '07
L. E. Symond, 'OS
R. F.. JOlll'ISOIl,'O8
R. J. Cowels. '08
M. McLaughlin. '08
H. N. Jenson, 'OS
J. C. Russell, '08
F. L. Kelly, '08
Hamrum Carnes Wilson Sorenson Allison Brenna Ballon Foster
Pattison Williamson Searles Cady Dempsey Lockerby Carpenter Miller Rice
Baker Forbes Smith Judson Green Washington Eenkema Crawhall
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FIRST SEMESTER- SECOND SEMESTER-
W. H. Dempsey President C. C. Carpenter
F. J. Williaiiis Vice President R. I. Carnes
E. S. Pattison Secretary R. Piper
S. J. Searles Treasurer NV. F. Dacey
H. S. Carson Sergeant-at-Arms. XV. K. Foster
Chaplain M. M. Forbes
L. R. Allison N. Sorrenson J. B. Baker D. Smith
E. L. Ballou
L. XV. Crawhall
W. F. Dacey
W. K. Foster
VV. E. Judson
F. B. Rice
S. J. Searles
G. Sullivan C.
A. VVilson R.
R. F. W'illian1son M
H. S. Carson H
E. S. Pattison H
E. P. Cady C.
J. R. Cole R.
. M. Forbes
L. B. Schwartz
O. C. Brenna
S. K. Johnson
O. H. Dempsey
XV. E. Miller
S. O. Oistad
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Wright Cox Maud Bush johnson Cole Crossman Stegner
Clara Hille Abbie Switzer Colgrove julia Hille Harriet Switzer Dickinson Carre Switzer
Ethel Bush Ripley Fannie Fligehnan Elliott Horn Newkirk Leah Fligelmau
R- - D
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J J MIN ERV
Y L I T E RARY ,S O CI E T Y
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Nellie M. Elliott
Jessie Horn .
Ethel Bush .
Ella G. Cox
Julie Hille Ethel Bush
Judith Johnson Yivian Colgrove
lris Newkirk Rose Crossrnan
Emma Ripley Katherine Donovan
Abbie Switzer Fannie liliegelman
Mabel Switzer Clara Hille
Elsie Everett Josephine Cornish
Mary McIntyre Mrs. O. P. MeElmeel Mabel Sharpe
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Grygla Clark jackson C, Bearnes Oliver Van Bergen Mclntyre
Wheaton Stocking Faguudus Chapman Rockwood j. Bearnes Wales
Rich Alnble Edwards Bullard Wilson Ryan Schain
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Marjorie Bullard . . . President
Amy' fjliver , Vice President
Margaret Ryan . Secretary
Rewey llellc Inglis
L 1 X
Maybelle LaDue Brooks Tucker Gallup Godley Cole
Eva LaDue Kiunard Pattee Copley Ives
Keating Young Taney Otis Hill Firman
Frances ll. Potter
HONORARY MEM BERS.
Ada S. Comstock
Cecelia 1 Jtis
.Xlalmelle l.al Due
o ' El '
,an V 1. K
L. Colter Pope Leavenworth Miller R. Colter Toomey
Clark Campbell Chapman Maley Doyle Brock
Armstrong Hull Hutchinson Tallnman Overpeck Ellison Waite
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Ruth M. Colter
Lincla ll. Maley
Carrie Swift Craig
IIUNURARY LI li M UERS
,xci'r1x'E M1231 BERS.
Kate E. Tallman
Gertrude I lull
Nell S. Overpeek
l lelen Sirnmerman
A l ary Tooiney
University of Minnesota in the order of the establishment
of the Local Chapters.
Chi Pei, 1874
Phi Delta Theta, 1881
Delta Tau Delta, 1888
Phi Kappa Pei, 1888
Sigma Chi, 1888
Beta Theta Pi, 1889
Delta Kappa Epeiloh, 1889
Phi Gamma Delta, 1899
Delta Upeilon, 1899
Pei Upeiloh, 1891
Alpha Delta Phi, 1891
Theta Delta Chi, 1892
Zeta Pei, 1899
Kappa Sigma, 1991
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1992
Alpha Tau Omega. 1992
Phi Delta Phi, 1891
Delta Sigma Delta, 1892
Delta Chi, 1892
A ee e r r ' 4 i
H ' ' H Grygla Rees Storer Elliot Mitchell Beals
Jamison Loyhed Beckwith Gray Wyman Irvin Cribb
Shaw Decker Taylor Abbott, W. P. Brown Collins Abbott, J. S, Dawson
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Establzfslzed in 1874.
FRATRIZS IN RIZGEXTIUUS
1-'R.x'rR15s IN 1f.xcUI.TATI:
Geo. E. Rieker Alexander Stone
l Frank C. Todd XVilliam li. Leonard
1fR.xTREs IN UNIV1+:Rs1T.-x'1'E
Kenneth Taylor XVillia1n Dawson
Harry Clay Irvin Donald Francis Mitchell
XVilbnr Duane Shaw Eugene lirasm Grygla
Robert Paul Gray Charles VYinslow Elliott
james llerl Beals Evan Rees
Toni Loyhed Neil Camp Jamison
lloraee Kratz Haldenian Xyllllillll .Xbbott li.OClll1Cl'
College of Jfcdlciizc
VVillia1n l'itt Abbott John Steele Abbott
College of Law
Ernest Cribb George Chipnian lleckwith
llarl Francis Vvylllilll George Lord Storer
Louis Loren Collins A
C I P
Founded at Union College, X841
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Alpha Pi . Union College
Alpha Theta Williaiiis College
Alpha Mu . . . Middlebury
Alpha Alpha XVesleyan University
Alphi Phi . . Hamilton College
Alpha Epsilon University of Michigan
Alpha Chi . . Amherst College
Alpha Psi Cornell University
Alpha Tan . NVofford College
Alpha Nu University of Minnesota
Alpha Iota University of Wisconsin
Alpha Rho . . . Rutgerls College
Alpha Xi . . Stevens Institute of Technology
Alpha Alpha Delta . University of Georgia
Alpha Beta Delta . . . Lehigh University
Alpha Gamma Delta . Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Alpha Delta Delta
Alpha Epsilon Delta
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Founded at Miami University, 1848 '
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University of Vermont
Washington and Jefferson College
University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania State College
University of Virginia
University of North Carolina
Kentucky State College
University of the South
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio State University
Case School of Applied Sciences
University of Cincinnati
University of Michigan
University of Indianapolis
De Pauw University
University of Chicago
University Of Illinois
University of W'isConsin
University Of Minnesota
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Iowa
University of Missouri
University of Kansas
University of Nebraska
University of Colorado
University or Georgia
Georgia School of Technology
University of Alabama
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Mississippi
University of Texas
University of California
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
University of Washington
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Minnesota Alpha Chapter
FR.-XTRES IN FACULATE
Conway MacMillan, M. .-X. Thomas llartzcll. D. M. D., M. D.
Harry Snider, B. S. Everharclt lf. Harding, M. S., Ph. D.
Thomas G. Lee, B. S. M. D. lYilliam ll. Condit, ll. A., M. D.
George ll. Frankforter, Bl. .X.. Ph. D. A. S. Hamilton, M. D.
1fRA'1'R12s IN UN1VIiRSI'l'.X'l'Ii
Willis Haseltine Frisbee Charles Davicl McCanna
Carl Benjamin Teisberg
Leonard Frank Boyce Herbert Leslie Thompson
Robert Beals XYeitbrecht joseph Phillip Michels
XValter Goclart llarolcl Martin Lewis
Merton Vlfinthrop Sowle Clarence Burke CylTl'lC11
Stanley Mayhury Vance Marcellus Crocker Shield
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Marshall Clark Rose Gould Dacy
Bliss Zierold Hanks Asher Cloutier Rowe
Page Pond Morgan Babst Cosgrove
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Beta Eta Chapter
Established in 1883
FR.X'l'RES IN FACU LTATE
Arthur Edwin Haynes, M. S., D. Sc. George Douglas Head, B. S., M. D.
Vllilliani Buchard Roberts, A. B., M. D.
l"R.Yl'RlES IN UNrx'ERs1T.x'rE
Thomas Hayward, B. A.
Williani Anderson Rose Joseph Henry Cosgrove
Arthur Taylor Rowe
Arthur Adelbert Zierold XVillia1n George Clark
Samuel Benjamin Pond Edward John Hollern
Isaac Baker Hanks VVright Benton Page
Herbert Spencer Bliss
Rupert Hauser Lee Murphy
College of Low
Allen Preston Asher Harry Hubert Cloutier
Raymond Milton Gould XValter Francis Dacy
Paul E. Marshall Harry F. Babst
Everett E. Morgan
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SOUTHERN n1v1s1oN. Epsilon Albion College
Lambda . . Vanderbilt University Zeta Aclelbert College
Pi . . . University of Mississippi Kappa . . Hillsdale College
Phi . . Wasliiiigtoii-Lee University Mu Ohio VVesleyan University
Beta Epsilon . . Emory College Chi .... Kenyon College
Beta Theta University of the South Beta Alpha . XVabash College
Beta Iota . University of Virginia Beta BCM DePauw University
Beta Xi Tulane University Beta Zeta . Butler College
Gamma Eta . . Columbian University Beta Phi . Ohio State University
Beta Psi . . KVabash College
- WESTERN MVISPN' I Gamma Delta West Virginia Uni-
Omricon . . University of Iowa Wrsity
Beta Gamma . University of Vtliseonsin
Beta Eta . . University of Minnesota EASTERN DIVISION'
Beta Kappa University of Colorado A111113 - f - A-H6gl1C11Y College
Bam Pi , V N01-thwestel-U Uuivefsity Gamma W'ashington and Jefferson College
Beta Rho Leland Stanford, Jr., University R110 - 5f6VC115 I115t1U1TC Of TCCl1110l0gY
Beta Tau , . University of Nebraska Upsilon . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Beta 'Upsilon . . University of Illinois 0111680 - U111VC1'S1fY of PC1111SYlV21111?l
Beta Omega . University of California Bela A115121 - - 146111311 U111VCfS1TY
Gamma Alpha . University of Chicago Beta M11 ---- T11ffS College
Gamma Beta Armour Institute of Tech, Beta Nu Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
Gamma 'fheta . D Baker University: Beta Omrieon Cornell Univeersity
Beta Chi . Brown University
NORTHERN l7lVlSlON. Gamma Gamma Dartmouth College
Beta . . . Ohio University Gamma Epsilon . Columbia University
Delta University of Michigan Gamma Zeta XVesleyan University
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DISTRICT I. West Virginia Alpha University of West
Pennsylvania Alpha Washington and Ieffer- Vlrglma U ' , D
son College Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi
Pennsylvania Beta . Allegheny College Tennessee Delta . Vanderbilt University
Pennsylvania Gannna Bucknell University Texas Alpha . , University of Texas
Pennsylvania Epsilon . Gettysburg College
Pennsylvania Zeta . Dickinson College DISTRICT IV,
Pennsylvania Eta Franklin and Marshall Ohio Alpha Ohio Wegleyall Univergity
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Pennsylvania Theta Liffaeilfte Colle e Ohm Beta ' Vvlttenberg Umverslty
PX I . , '. uf y g Ohio Delta . . . Ohio University
cnnsy vania Iota Univeisity of Pennsyl- Indirma Alpha De Pauw Univerqity
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Pennsylvania Kappa . Swarthmore College Tndlmm Beta Umverslty of india
Indiana Delta . . Purdue University
DISTRICT H' Illinois Alpha . Northwestern University
New Hain shire Al ha Dartmouth C ll - - ' - '
M 1 D' p O egg Illinois Beta University of Chicago
Rlasiacftisettls Alpha . Amherst College Illinois Delta . University of Illinois
1046 S am Alpha ' Brow? Unlversfty Michigan Alpha . University of Michigan
New York Alpha . Cornell University
New York Beta . Syracuse University DISTRICT V
New York Gamma . Columbia University 'I U A
New York Epsilon . Colgate University VViseonsin Alpha University of Wisconsin
New York Zeta Brooklyn Polytechnic Insti- W15C01lS11l Gamma - - BCl01t .College
tute. Minnesota Beta University of Minnesota
DISTRICT IH, Iowa Alpha . . University of Iowa
Maryland Alpha Johns Hopkins University Kansas Alpha - UUIVCYSWY Of Kansas
Virginia Alpha . University of Virginia
Virginia Beta XVashington and Lee Uni-
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Nebraska Alpha . University of Nebraska
California Beta Leland Stanford University
California Gamma University of California
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Spring Foster Barnum Richards Putnam jones Neustadt
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Phi Kappa Psi
Established in 1888
FRATRES IN 1f.xCUI.TATE
A. C. Hickman, A. M., L. L. B.
FRATRES IN UN1vERs1T.x'rE
Berthold, R. Neustadt
David M. jones
XVillis NV. Spring
John Carver Richards
james K. Lawrence
Frederick NV. Buck
George K. Foster
College of Medicifze
James R. Manley
College of Law
George F. Meader
G. F. James, Ph. D.
Frederick XV. Putnam
Malcolm D. Chandler
George G. Barnani
Harold G. Cant
Paul M. Kellogg
Edson K. Bixby
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McFau1 Lovett Woodrich Porter jackson Clapp
Forbes Fox Funck Kennard Knrtzman
Graham Wilberton Forbes Carpenter Evans Anderson
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Alpha Sigma Chapter
Establislzed in 1888
FRATRE5 IN l7ACUl.'l'A'l'li
XY. E. lilrooke, ll. A., C. E.
FR.X'l'RliS IN L'N1VliRs1'F,x'1'E
Richard Maurice Fnnck Paul Starr lqUl"EZH12L1l
Charles lireoman Jackson Allen Harold Porter
Oscar Fredrick XYooclrich liclwin Griffin Clapp
Mason Merrill lfirbcs Milo Pitcher Fox
.-Xrchibalcl Joseph llcFaul Qscar lirooke Kinnard
llcrbert Abel Bly Robert Sabin Forbes
George Lawrence NVilberton lfugcnc Xyllltilll lfvans
Roscoe lluel Anclcrson Reginald David Graham
Cyrus Clay Carpenter.
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Alpha . Miami University Alpha Nu . . University of Texas
Beta . . University of Wooster Alpha Xi . . . University of Kansas
Gamma . . Ohio Wesleyaii University Alpha Omicron . . Tulane University
Epsilon . . . Columbia University Alpha Pi . . . Albion College
Zeta . Wasliiiigtoii and Lee University Alpha Rho . . . Lehigh University
Eta . University of Mississippi Alpha Sigma . University of Minnesota
Theta . Pennsylvania College Al ha U silon Universit of Southern Cal.
P P Y
Kappa . Bucknell University Alpha Phi . . . Cornell University
Lambda Indiana University Alpha Chi . Pennsylvania State College
Mu . . Dennison University Alpha Psi . . Vanderbilt University
Xi . . De Pauw University Alpha Omega Leland Stanford, Ir., College
Oinricon Dickinson College Delta Delta . . . Purdue University
Rho , . Butler University Zeta Zeta . . . Center College
Phl Lafa ette Colle e Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati
Chi . . Hanover College Eta Eta . . . Dartmouth College
Psi . . University of Virginia Theta Theta . University of Michigan
Omega . . Northwestern University Kappa Kappa . . University of lllinois
Alpha Alpha . . . Hobart College Lanyla Lambda . Kentucky State College
Al ha Beta . Universit of California Mu Mu . . VVest Virginia University
Alpha Gamma Ohio State University Nu Nu . Columbia University
Alpha Epsilon . University of Nebraska Xi Xi . . Missouri State University
Alpha Zeta . . . Beloit College Omieron Omicron , University of Chicago
Alpha Eta . . Iowa State University Rho Rho . . . University of Maine
Alpha Theta . Mass. Inst. of Technologyy Phi Phi . . University of Pennsylvania
Alpha Iota . Illinois Wesleyaii University Tau Tau . . VVashington University
Alpha Lambda . University of VVisconsin Upsilon Upsilon University of NVashington
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DISTRICT I. Beta Kappa . . . Ohio
Kappa . . Brown Theta . Ohio Wesleyan
Upsilon . . Maine Psi . . . .Bethany
Beta Eta . . Maine Alpha Gamma . Wittenberg
Beta Iota . . Amherst Alpha Eta . Denison
Alpha Omega . Dartmouth Alpha Lambda . Wooster
Mu Epsilon .VVesleyan Beta Alpha . Kenyon
Phi Chi .
. . . Yale
. . . . Bowdoin
Theta Delta '
Beta Psi .
. Ohio State.
Beta Gamma .... Rutgers Delta ...... . Depanw
Beta Delta . . . Cornell Pi . Indiana
Sigma . . Stevens Tau .... NVabash
Beta Zeta . St. Lawrence Iota .... Hanover
Beta Theta . Colgate DISTRICT VIII.
Mu . . . . Union Tau Sigma . . Ames
Alpha Alpha . . . Columbia Lambda . Michigan
Beta Epsilon .... Syracuse Alpha Xi . Knox
DISTRICT III. Chi . . Beloit
Gamma . . Washington-Jefferson Alpha Beta . . Iowa
Alpha Sigma . . Dickinson Lambda Rho . . Chicago
Alpha Chi . . John Hopkins Alpha Epsilon Iowa Wesleyan
Phi . . . Pennsylvania Alpha Pi . . Wisconsin
Alpha Epsilon . . Pa. State College Rho . Northwestern
Beta Chi ..... Lehigh Beta Pi . . Minnesota
DISTRICT IV. Sigma Rho . . Illinois
Zeta .... Hempden-Sidney DISTRICT IX.
Eta Beta . . North Carolina Alpha Iota . XVashington
Omicron . . . Virginia Alpha Delta Westminster
Phi Alpha .... Davidson Alpha Nu . Kansas
DISTRICT v. Alpha Zeta . Denver
Epsilon . . , . Central Alpha Tan . Nebraska
Beta Lambda . . Vanderbilt Zeta Phi ,.., . Missouri
Beta Omicron . . . Texas Beta Tan . . . Colorado
DISTRICT VI. .
Alpha ..... Miami Omega ..,... California
Beta Nu . . Cincinnati Lambda Sigma . . Leland Stanford
Beta .... Western Reserve Beta Omega . . Washington State
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Diamond Moore Foulke Coughlan Knight, R. T. Larkin Thompson, S. J, Ray
Lyon Van Dusen Powell, F, C, Thomson, S. M. Smith Payne Rawsou Powell. A. O., ,Haynes
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Beta Pi Chapter
Esfablislzcd in 1889
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Edwin A. Jaggard, A. M. LL. B. Edward E. Nicholson, M. A.
Chas. E. Sigerfoos, Ph. D. Frank M. Anderson, M. A.
XVarren A. Dennis, M. D. Morris LeRoy Arnold, M. A.
Frank M. Constant, C. E. Arthur XV. Upson, B. A.
Capt. Edward Sigerfoos, B. A. Judd U. Goodrich, M. D.
FRATRES IN UNix'1zRsI'r.xT1z
Stuart McMillan Thompson Roy Howard Smith
Albert Charles Kock Carrol Ninde Smith
Ralph Harry Rawson Fred W'itter Payne
George Cross VanDusen
Charles Drewry Batson Frank Shiland Lyon
' Archibald 01011 Powell, Jr. Frederick Channing Powell
Louis Freeman jackson
Arthur Edward Larkin Ralph Thomas Knight
Samuel joseph Thompson John Henry Ray, Jr.
Jack Ellis Haynes
Albert Presbury Moore W'ilbur Birch Joyce
VVilliam Reed Simmons Robert XVilliam Foulke
Porteus Brodrick Palmer Oscar Christianson
Lewis Severson Diamond Henry Sears Thompson
Charles Tackett VVelch Edward Daniel John Coughlan
Roy English Campbell
Webster Tallant fUnclassedj
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Brooks, XV. C Stebbins Blackburn Strachauer Gilman Meoch
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Delta Kappa Epsilon
Phi Epsilon Chapter
Established in 1889
FRATRES IN 1'.'XCUl.TATlE
Cyrus Northrop, Ll.. D. C. LX. Savage, Ph. D.
M. P. Vanderhorck, M. D. E. -I. Abbott, M. D.
Burnside Foster, M. D., Xl. .X., H. P. Ritchie, M. D.
VVillia1n R. Hoag, C. E. ll. S. Abbott, B. L.
C. L. Greene, M. D. iN. B. Cates. M. D.
FRA'r1zEs IN UN1VERs1T.x'rE
Nicholas A. Gilman Nathan B. Blackburn
XVilliam Clark Brooks
Robert L. Meech
Edward R. Baird Richard Hoag
Royal Rheem Frank C. Haven
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Arthur C. Strachauer Eugene B. Stebbins
Charles Noyes Brooks
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. Colby University
. 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 of Kentucky
. . , Middlebury College
University of Michigan
. Wfillianis College
. Lafayette College
. . Hamilton College
. . Colgate University
. College of New York City
University of Rochester
. , Rutgers College
. . De Pauw University
. . . Wesleyaii University
Rennsselaer Polytechnic lnstitute
. . . Cornell University
. . . Adelbert College
. Syracuse University
. . Columbia College
University of California
, . . . Trinity College
. . . University of Minnesota
Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology
. . . University of Chicago
. University of Toronto
. , Tulane University
University of Pennsylvania
. . McGill University
. Stanford University
University of Illinois
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Alpha W'ashington and Jefferson University
Theta . . . University of Alabama
Lambda De Pauw University
Nu . . Bethel College
Xi . Pennsylvania College
Omicron University of Virginia
Pi . . Allegheny College
Tau . . . Hanover College
Upsilon . College of City of New York
Psi , . . . Wabaslia College
Omega . . . Columbia University
Alpha Deuteron Illinois XVesleyan University
Beta Deuteron . . Roanoke College
Gamma Deuteron . . Knox College
Zeta Deuteron Washington and Lee Uni-
Theta Deuteron Ohio Vtfesleyan University
Delta Deuteron . . Hampden-Sidney
Zeta . , Indiana State University
Mu Deuteron . . Yale University
Xi Deuteron NVestern Reserve University
Omicron Deuteron Ohio State University
Delta Xi . . University of California
Beta . University of Pennsylvania
Delta . . Bucknell University
University of Kansas
. Lafayette College
University of Texas
Sigma .... Wittenberg College
Alpha Phi . . University of Michigan
Lambda Deuteron . Dennison University
Zeta Phi . . William Jewell College
Theta Psi . . Colgate College
Beta Chi , . . Lehigh University
Gamma Phi . Pennsylvania State College
Kappa Nu . . Cornell University
Iota Blu Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
Pi Iota . Worcester Polytechnic Institute
. . University of Minnesota
University of Tennessee
. . Richmond College
John Hopkins University
. New York University
. Amherst College
. Trinity College
Chi . . . . . Union College
Mu . . University of Wisconsin
Chi Iota University of Illinois
. University of Nebraska
. University of Maine
University of Missouri
. Syracuse University
Xi Mu .
Pi Rho . . Brown University
Chi Upsilon . . Chicago University
Lambda Iota . . Purdue University
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Hoffman Hawley.j. Hall Starrett, H. Robertson
Sleeper Larkin Swan Vanstrum Safford Nye Hield Batterton
Hawley, N. Hill DeVaney Starrett, E. Weum Easton Foley
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Establislzed in 1890
l"RlX'l'RlCS IN FACULTATE
Charles Elint McClumpha, Ph. D. George Frank Roberts, M. D.
Robert Allen Campbell, lXl. D. Frank l.eRond McYey, Ph. D.
john C. Brown, ll. A. Edward Paris llurch, E. E.
james Milton Wlalls, M. D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Charles NVarren llill, li. A. Thurston lVilliam XVeum
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Dana Magoon Easton Thomas R. Foley
Neal C. Hawley Edward Chamberlain Starrett
John Patrick DeVaney, B. A.
Chandler Clement Larkin James E. Swan
Orren Earl Safford George llucld Vanstrum
Francis Depew Hall Arthur Charles Hoffman
Lyle Knappen Batterton Jesse Barnum Hawley
Norman Douglas Robertson Howard Marcellus Starrett
Raymond Allen Sleeper Clifford Chase Hield
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Eklund Newton Lowey VViE:'S1lBI' Adams Brush Lawton Champine
Barclay, A. Weisel Canavarro Haney Davenport Schouteu Lowe Holcomb Broughton
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Christopher VV. Hall, M. A. Earl R. Hare. B. S., M. D.
John G. Moore. B. A. Jennings C. Litzenberg. B. S., M. D.
Frank NV. Springer, E. E. Oscar Richardson, B. S., M. D.
ifkxiclzes IN Ux1vERs1T.x'r14:
Elmer Ellsworth Adams Herbert J. Charles
Harvey Barnett Frederick Edward XViesner
Claude L. l laney, B. A.
Percey Porter Brush, A. B. Charles Pearsall Schouten, A. B.
Alexander Barclay jr. XYalter H. Sprague
John M. Lowe Myron Dustan Holcomb
G. de S. Canavarro Frank bl. Lowey
Murray T. Davenport, B. A. Edwin G. Eklund
Durant Barclay Vlfalter Mallory
Clifford C. Champine Lynn B. Rood
Vkyalter B. Crosby Adin P. Tyler
Chester S. VVilson
Robert A. Cone Walter Seegar
VV. S. Levings George F. XVeisel
David R. XYoodcock Harry C. Lawton
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University of Penn.
University of Minnesota
Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
University of California
University of the City of New York McGill University
Cornell University University of Nebraska
Marietta College University of Toronto
Syracuse University University of Chicago
University of Michigan Ohio State University
Northwestern University University of lllinois.
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Delta University of New York City
Beta . . . Yale University
Sigma . Brown University
Gamma Amherst College
Zeta - . Dartmouth College
Lambda Columbia University
Kappa - Bowdoin College
PSi . Hamilton College
Xi - . Wesleyan University
UPSHOI1 . Rochester University
Ipfa . . Kenyon College
Phi . University of Michigan
Pi . Syracuse University
Chi - Cornell University
Beta Beta . Trinity College
Eta - . . Lehigh University
Tau University of Pennsylvania
Mu . University of Minnesota
R110 - University of VVisconsin
Omega . University of Chicago
Epsilon . University of California
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-Hedderly Shields Alva XVarreu Rollin Smith William Warren Ralph Slinll
Harry Shull Perkins Schaller Torrance Bowman
Smith, J. R, Farnaln Lang Powers Warren, E. S. Kennedy
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FRATRES IN FACU LTATE
Jabez Brooks Frederick S. jones
Henry F. Nachtrieb james B. Pike
john S. Clark John C. Hutchinson
1fRA'rR1zs IN UN1vERs1TATE
Charles Arthur Lang
Edmund Levings Wlarren Charles Edward Powers
John Joseph Kennedy James Russell Smith
Franklin Chaffee Farnam
XVilliam Allen XYarren Elliakim Torrance
Rollin Leonard Smith Karl Anthony Schaller
Aliah Hall VVarren, Jr. Lytton James Shields
Allyn Farmer Perkins Samuel Henry Bowman, Jr.
Harry Alfred Shull Earl Roster Hedderly
Ralph lNalter Charles Shull
Hutchinson Merrill Robertson, VV, Dibble Child Vidal Hall
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McRae Woodward Fee Dougan Robertson, A. Wheeler Brown, M. S ooner Brown, G.
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Esatblislzed in 1892
FRATRES IX F.XCUI.T.XTE
XYilliam XYatts lfolwell. LL. D. William S. Pattee, LL. D.
Amos XV. Abbott, M. D. Henry L. XYilliams. M. D.
Hugh E. W'illis, M. A. Robert H. Mullen, M. D.
FRATRES IN UN1x'1zRs1'r.xT15
Garfield Vlfilliam Brown Henry Knox Dougan
W'alter H. XVheeler Paul Lord Spooner
Ernest Franklin Fee Edward Samuel Hall
Randolph McRae Montreville Brown
Herbert Starr Woodward Dean Bradish Gregg
Fred S. Yan Bergen Leroy XYoodworth Sanford
Wvilliam Ernest Barnaby Edmund Barry Dibble
Robert Clark Jacobson Archibald XVright Robertson
Wlallaee Cole NYalter Clarence Robb
Donald Vlfest Taylor l'aul XYillia1n Giesslar
Harold George Taylor Robert Charles Merrill
james Harold Vidal XYilliam lfhilps Robertson
Sherman Walker Child Clement johnson Hutchinson
ALPHA DELTA PHI
Founded at Hamilton College, 1832
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. Yale University
. Amherst College
, Brown University
. Harvard College
. Adelbert College
. Bowdoin College
. Dartmouth College
. University of Michigan
. University of Rochester
. . Willaims College
College of New York City
. Wesleyan University
. Kenyon College
. Union College
' .f f .- Trinity College
.Johns Hopkins University
University of Minnesota
. University of Toronto
University of Chicago
. . McGill University
University of lfVisconsin
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. University of Minnesota
University of California
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. McGill University
. Bowdoin College
. Harvard University
. Tufts College
. Boston University
. Ilobart College
. . Dartmouth College
College of New York City
. Co'lumhia University
. . Lafayette College
University of Rochester
. . Hamilton College
Leland Stanford University
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Martin H. P. Leach Salisbury Morse Huntley Tyler Harrison Moffett L. Varco
Kremer Gardner A. R. Varco Barton Leuthold
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lisfablzklzcd in I892
FRATRIES IN FACULTATE
Soren P. Rees, B. A., M. D. George H. Johnson, R. A., Ph. D.
ifR.x'rR1zs IN UNIVIQRSITATE
Hugh L. E. Leach, R. A. Harry J. Bartron
Marvin J. ligleston, B. A. A. S. Newcomb
George H. Tyler Richard L. Gardner
Thniomas R. Martin, B. A. Earl NY. lluntley
Albert R. Varco, ll. A. XYilliani L. Creenly
Harry P. Leach George R. Kremer
Erlc D. Luce
S. N. McEwan Maurice Salisbury
Francis R. Harrison
NYalter L. Leuthold Justus Ohage, Ir.
Lynn Yarco Ray Chamberlain
Frank Morse Clyde Moffett
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Colwell W. Amundson S. Smith Addy Thompson
Andrews Maul Kemper Riddell Hubbard
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Alpha Beta Chapter
Established in ISQQ
lfR.X'l'RliS IN FACULTATE
H. L. Staples, M. A., M. D. John Day Smith, M. A., LL. M.
FRA'i'R1zs IN UN1y1cRs1'i1x'rE
Paul Fay Bunce Frederick Arthur Amundson
Willard Crane Addy Walter Gilmore Amundson
lflmer M. Jones Courtland Rockwell Sanborn
llarold Finney Colwell XValter Bannister Congdon
Henry Ackley Hubbard Charles Eastwick Smith, Ir.
Hazlett Britton Thomson
Samuel Maharry Andrews james Hines Furher
VVillia1n Harry Kemper, Jr. lfarl Chauncey Maul
Archie Cleveland Riddell Harold Henry Smith
Earl Bell XYeible
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Alpha Y V 7
New York University
. W'illia1ns College
. . Rutgers College
University of Pennsylvania
. Colby University
. Tufts College
. . Lafayette College
University of North Carolina
. University of Michigan
. Bowdoin College
University of Virginia
. Cornell University
University of California
'. ' .' ' -McGill University,
Case School of Applied Science
. . . Yale University
. Stanforcl University
University of Minnesota
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Founded at University of Virginia, 1867
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Omega . . . University ofthe South
Gamma Epsilon .
Pi . .
Alpha Phi .
Beta Iota .
Beta Pi .
Zeta . .
Eta Prime .
Alpha Nu .
. University of Maine
. Bowdoin College
, New Hampshire College
. Dartmouth College
. University of Vermont
Mass, State College
. . Harvard University
. . . Brown University
. . Cornell University
. . New York University
. . Swarthmore College
Pennsylvania State College
University of Pennsylvania
. . Bucknell University
. . Lehigh University
. . . Dickinson Sollege
. University of Maryland
Eta George VVashington University
. . University of Virginia
. Randolph-Macon College
. . Wasliiiigtoii aIId Lee University
VVilliam ZIIICI Mary
. . . Richmond College
. . Davidson College
. . . Trinity College
University of North Carolina
North Car. A. HIIII M. College
. . . NVofford College
. . Mercer University
Alpha Tan Georgia School of Technology
Beta . .
. . University of Georgia
. University of Alabama
Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute
DI STRICT VI.
Theta . . Cumberland University
Kappa . . , Vanderbilt University
Lambda . . University of Tennessee
Phi Southwestern Presbyterian Ifniversity
Alpha Theta Southwestern Baptist Univer'ty
Beta Phi Case School of Applied Science
. Ohio State University
Beta Delta Wasliiiigtoii and jefferson Col.
Beta Nu .
Chi . .
Alpha Pi .
Alpha Chi .
Beta Rho .
Alpha Psi .
Beta Chi .
Xi . . .
. Kentucky State College
. University of Michigan
. . Purdue University
. . VVabash College
University of Indiana
. . University of Illinois
. Lake Forest University
University of Chicago
. University of Wiscoiisiii
. University of Minnesota
. . University of Iowa
. University of Nebraska
. Williain Jewell College
Missouri State University
. VVashington University
Missouri School of Mines
. . Baker University
, University of Arkansas
, . . Millsaps College
Gamma . . Louisiana State University
. . Tulane University
. . University of Iexas
. University of Denver
Gamma Gamma Colorado School of Mines
Beta Zeta Leland Stanford, Ir.. Uniyersity
Beta Xi . . University of California
Beta Psi . . University of XVHSIIIIIQIOII
. University of Oregon
University of Idaho
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Rowley Longstaff Hall J. O. E. johnson Browne G. C. johnson
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Established in IQOI
FRATRES I N U N IVERSITATE
J. O. Elmer Johnson
Richard L. Griggs
Will A. Hubbard
Paul F. Browne
Alfred H. Moe
Harry F. Brown
Leroy VV. Hall
Albert P. Reed
Edwin B. Thornton
F. Steele Nicholas
Ralph A. Stone
Henry B. Jones
Guy C. Johnson
Edward M. Shea
Roy V. Linton
Alfred C. Smith
Longstaff Arthur Torelle
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Mehlxeson Dunn Gilbert Loomis Crosman Gessell Williams Mirtwer
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Minnesota Alpha Chapter
Establrislicd in 1902
FRA'r1uss IN UN1v14:RsiTATE
Paul C. Burrill
Axel B. Lund George XV. XVallace
A. Paul Dunn Irving M. Hudson
Henry C. Mackall
S. L. Gillan C. Nye Crosman
B. XV. Foster F. Sterling Loomis
XYm. E. Judson Clarke S. Smith
George S. Langland David M. Strang
Pierce P. Furber Lindsay ll. Curtis
Walter J. Gessell Royce VV. Gilbert
Charles N. Hensel
W. Yale Smiley C. Roland Conkey
Arthur E. Mittwer N. Earl W'l1arton
Louis B. VVilliams Benjamin Pratt
Fred R. Mehlieson XVayne M. Sayre
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Maine Alpha . . University of Maine Georgia Beta . . University of Georgia
Massachusetts Delta Worcester Polytechnic Georgia Psi . . Mercer University
Institute Geor ia E silon . . . Emory College
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Massachusetts Gamma Harvard University Georgia Phi GCOfg1Zl School of Technology
Massachusetts Beta Upsilon Boston Uni- Alabama Iota . . .Southern University
versit . Alabama Mu . University of Alabama
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PROVI NCE BETA.
New York Alpha . Cornell University
New York Mu . Columbia University
New York Sigma Phi St. Stephens College
Pennsylvania Omega . Allegheny College
Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Dickinson College
Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta Pennsylvania State
Pennsylvania Zeta . Bucknell University
Pennsylvania Delta . Gettysburg College
Pennsylvania Theta University of Penn,
Virginia Omicron . University of Virginia
Virginia Sigma Washington and Lee Uni-
North Carolina Xi University of North
North Carolina Theta . Davidson College
North Carolina Gamma . Wofford College
. PROVINCE DELTA. 5
Michigan Iota Beta University of Michigan
Michigan Alpha . . Adrian College
Ohio Sigma . . Mount Union College
Ohio Delta . Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio Epsilon . . University of Cincinnati
Ohio Theta . . Ohio State University
Indiana Alpha . . . Franklin College
Indiana Beta . . Purdue University
Illinois Psi Omega Northwestern University
Illinois Beta . . University of Illinois
Illinois Theta . . University of Chicago
Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota
Wisconsin Alpha University or Wisconsin
Missouri Alpha . University of Missouri
Missouri Beta . xlVHSlllllgtOl1 University
Nebraska Lambda Pi University of Ne-
Arkansas Alpha Upsilon University of Ar-
Kansas Alpha . . University of Kansas
PROVINCE ETA. .
Colorado Chi . . University of Colorado
Colorado Zeta . . Deliver University
Colorado Lambda Colorado School of Mines
California Alpha Leland Stanford, Jr.,
California Beta University of California
Louisiana Epsilon Louisiana State Univer-
Louisiana Tau Upsilon Tulane University
Mississippi Gamma University of Missis-
Texas Rho . . . University of Texas
Kentucky Kappa . . Central University
Kentucky Iota . . Bethel College
Kentucky Epsilon Kentucky State College
Tennessee Zeta Southwestern Presbyterian
Tennessee Lambda Cumberland University
Tennessee Nu . . Vanderbilt University
Tennessee Kappa University of Tennessee
Tennessee Omega University of the South
Tennessee Eta Southwestern Baptist Uni-
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PROVINCE I. VermoIIt Beta Zeta University of Vermont
Alabama Alpha Epsilon A. and M. College PROVINCE V. D -
Alabama Beta Beta . Southern University New York Alpha Lambda Columbia Uni-
Alabama Beta Delta University of Alabama Universityp V w
Georgia Alpha Beta Universit of Georgia New York Al ha Lambda Columbia Univer-
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Georgia Alpha 'Iheta . . Emory College
Georgia Alpha Zeta . Mercer University
Georgia Beta Iota . School of Technology
Florida Alpha Omega University of Florida
California Gamma Iota University of Cali-
Colorado Gamma Lambda University of
Louisiana Beta Epsilon Tulane University
Texas Gamma Eta . Universfty of Texas
Illinois Gamma Zeta University of Inninois
Illinois Gamma Xi . University of Chicago
Indiana Gamma Gamma Polytechnic Inviti-
Indiana Alpha Onlicron Purdue University
Michigan Alpha Mu . . Adrian College
Michigan Beta Kappa . Hillsdale College
Michigan Beta Omicron . Albion College
Michigan Beta Lambda University of Mich-
Nebraska Gamma Theta University of Ne-
Kansas Gamma MII University of Kansas
Minnesota Gamma Nu University of Min-
New York Beta Theta . 'Cornell University
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania Alpha Pi . and I. COIICKYC
Pennsylvania Tau University of Pennsyl-
Pennsylvania Alpha Rho Lehigh University
PROVINCE vI. - '
North Carolina Alpha Delta University of
North Carolina Xi . . Trinity College
South Carolina Beta Xi College of Charles-
Virginia Delta . University of Virginia
Ohio Alpha Nu . Mt. Union College
Ohio Alpha Psi . . Witteiibiirg College
Ohio Beta Eta NfVesleyan University
Ohio Beta Mu . . Wooster University
Ohio Beta Omega . . State University
Ohio Gamma Kappa W'estern Reserve Uni-
Alpha Tau Southwestern Pres-
Maine Beta Upsilon . University of Maine Tennessee Beta Pi . Vanderbilt University
Maine Gamma Al ha . . Colb I Colle e Tennessee Beta Tau Southwestern Ba tist
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Massachusetts Gamma Beta Tufts College University
Rhode Island Gamma Delta Brown Univer- Tennessee Omega University of the South
sity Tennessee PI . University of Tennessee
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Gamma Nu Chapter
Established in 1902
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
I. L. Rothrock, B. A., A. M., M. S. D. D. Rider, D. D. S.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
George Andrew Nelson Piere Quane Southworth
John Chauncy Childs
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Moses Lane Strathern, B. A., ,O4 Fred XV. A. Poppe, B. A., ,O4
James Edward Kremer John Schuknecht
Thomas C. Peebles, Jr. Clayton H. Morse
Newell R. Olson Leon Morelle Boyd
Edward james Johnston George Bliss Eusterman
Elsworth Hayden Trowbridge Clarence E. Hill
Paul Butler Castor Fred Rogers
Louis Francois de Pourtales Robert Saxton
Harry Benson Carrol, Jr. Roy Donald
James Phaon Caldwell
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Wilkinson Folsom Olsen Colyer Michenex' Nelson Holmes
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Esfablislvcd in IQOJ
FRATRES IN UNIVERSIT,XTE
Melvin S. Nelson Carlton P. Olsen
Vtlilliam Henry Rowe, Jr.
Leon A. Barney Donald S. Blair
Clifton A. llooren Arthur R. Folsom
Carrol K. Michener Claude XY. Rosslnan
Rolin ll. Sehutz Arthur VV. Stangelanrl
Robert G. Colyer Arthur VV. Kreitter
Allan l,. McAfee
VVilfred P. Frelight Robie E. Holmes
George F. Sullivan Quade C. VVelci
Charles P. XVilkinson
IOMA NU as
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Beta Rho . University of Pennsylvania
. University of Vermont
Stevens Institute of Tech-
. Cornell University
Gamma Theta .
Sigma . . Vanderbilt University
Gamma Iota . State College of Kentucky
Mu . University of Georgia
Theta . . Universitl of Alabama
Iota . . . Howard College
Kappa North Georgia Agricultural Col-
Xi .... Emory College
Eta .... Emory College
Beta Theta Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Gamma Alpha Georgia School of Technol-
Epsilon . . .Bethany College
Beta Beta . . De Pauw University
Beta Nu . Ohio State University
Beta Zeta . . Purdue University
Beta Eta . . University of Indiana
Gamma Pi University of West Virginia
Beta Iota . . . Mt. Union College
Beta Upsilon Rose Polytechnic Institute
Gamma Lambla University of VViscOnsin
Gamma Gamma . . Albion College
Gamma Beta . Northwestern University
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Gamma Rho .
Beta Mu .
. University of Illinois
. University of Michigan
. University of Chicago
. . Lombard University
State University of Iowa
. . Iowa State College
Gamma Tau . University of Minnesota
Nu . . Kansas State University
Rho . Missouri State University
Beta Xi . , Williaiii Jewell College
Gamma Xi State School of Mines and
Gamma Omicron . XVashingtOn University
Gamma Uosilon . University of Arkansas
Upsilon . . University of Texas
Phi . . . University of Louisiana
Beta Phi . . . Tulane University
Gamma Eta . , State School ofMines
Gamma Kappa . University of Colorado
Gamma Chi . University of XVashington
Gamma Zeta . . University of Oregon
Gamma Phi . University of Montana
DIVISION XI. g
Beta ClIi Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Beta Psi . . University of California
Lambda . Washington Zlllfl Lee University
Psi . . University of North Carolina
Beta Tau North Carolina, A. Sz M. College
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University of Kansas
University of Syracuse
New York Law School
. W'illiams College
. . Rutgers College
. Brown University
University of Michigan
. . Bowdoin College
University of California
. Toronto University
. Columbia University
. . Yale University
. Stanford University
University of Minnesota
Kent . . University of Micliigan Green .
Benjamin . lllinois Wesleyaii University Comstock
Booth . . Northwestern University Dwight .
Storey . Columbia University Foster .... lndiana University
Cooley . . Wasliiiigtoii University Ranney W'estern Reserve University
Pomeroy . . Hastings College of Law Phi . . . New York University
Marshall . . Columbia University Zeta .
jay . Union University Delta .
NVebster . . Boston University Sigma . . University of Pennsylvania
llamilton . Cincinnati University Chi . . . Colby University
Gibson . Pennsylvania University Epsilon .
Choate . Howard Law School Kappa ..... Tufts College
VVaite , . Yale Law School Tau . . . . Lafayette College
Field . New York University Upsilon . University of North Carolina
Conkling . . . Cornell University Xi . . .
lfredeman . . University of Missouri Lambda .
Minor . . University of Virginia Beta . . University of Virginia
Dillon . . University of Minnesota Psi . . . Cornell University
Daniels . . . Buffalo Law School lota .
Chase . . University of Oregon Gamma .
Harlan University of NVisconsin Theta Xi
Swan . . Ohio State University Alpha . . .
McClain . lowa State University Alpha Psi . . . McGill University
Lincoln .... Nebraska University Nu . . Case School of Applied Science
Osgoode . Law School of Upper Canada Eta . .
Miller . Leland Stanford, Jr, University Mu .
Fuller . . . Lake Forest University Alpha Beta .
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Brooks XVo0clward Hunter Luce Asher Connors
Bell Van Dusen Tyler Leach Brown Collins Meader
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Phi Delta Phi
Establislzed in ISQI
FRATRICS IN F.XCULTATE
Dean Pattee Hugh E. NVillis
Prof. James Paige Judge Hickman
H. S. Abbott
1fR.x'rR1Qs IN UN1V1cRs1'1'A'r13
Garfield VV. llrown James Bliss Bell
Louis Loren Collins Hugh E. Leach
George H. Tyler George VanDusen
Allen Asher lYilliam C. Brooks
Herbert Vllooclward Erle D. Luce
Willialn C. Greenley George Kremer
George Meader Arthur Folsom
E. K. Bixby John Sinclair
Dave Jones Ralph Connors
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Pratt Gilman Brown Fuuck McCanna Riddell Addy Langland
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FRATRES lN FACULTATE
Henry Fletcher, LL. ll. Robt. S. Killiner, LL. B.
Edward Sanford, B. A., LL. B. Edwin A. Jaggard, ll. A., LL. B., LL. M.
FR.xTREs IN UNIVERS1'l'ATIi
Richard M. Funck Albert P. Reed
Charles D. McCanna Denny M. Lenien
Richard Gardner Denny S. Lyons
Howard V. Dyer Herbert S. Gilman
Charles N. Crosman Chester C. Pratt
Vllillard S. Adcly VY. R. XVells
li. Steel Nicholas George Langland
George L. Case Archie C. Riddell
Clion Knapp Harry F. Brown
Henry C. Mackall L. Kenneth johnson
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Founded at Cornell University, 1890
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Albany Law School CUni0n
University of Minnesota
University of Michigan
Dickinson University .
Chicago-Kent Law School
University of Buffalo .
Osgoode Hall of Toronto
Syracuse University .
University of XVest Virginia
Ohio State University .
New York Law School
University of Chicago
Georgetown University .
University 0f Pennsylvania
University of Virginia .
Chicago Chapter .
New York City Chapter
Buffalo Chapter .
ALL' M N1 CH APTERS.
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Univ ersity of Michigan
. Harvard University
University of California
. University of Minnesota
Detroit College of Medicine
. Vanderbilt University
. VVestern Reserve
. Indiana Dental College
. University of Buffalo
University of Illinois
Pittsburg Dental College
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Damon Huntington Korfliage Weaver VVells Griffith
Rowe H. Weaver Layne Wells Butler Selvig Tomasek
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Eszfablislzed in 1892
FRATRICS IN FACULTAT12
James Osborne Vlfells, A. M., D. M. D.
Frederick Spencer Yeager, D. D. S.
E. Franklyn Hertz, D. M. D.
Thomas Bradford Hartzell, M. D., D. M. D.
Norman Cox, D. M. D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Louis VVilliam Korfhage VValter S. Huntington
Ralph Mortimer Weaver Joe L. Tomasek
Amos S. 'Wells Emil Hjalmar Lier
James Thomas Layne Leslie Maley XVoodbury
NValter Herbert Smith
George Myron Damon Edward John Hollern
Charles Arthur Griffith Stephen Vincent Conway
Archibald Beery Butler Homer Abraham Wfeaver
Fresh nz en,
Herman Charles Remele Karl GCOFUQ Knoche
Myron Eugene Collins
University of Minnesota in the order of the establishment
of the Local Chapters.
Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Kappa Alpha Theta,
Alpha Phi, .
1Delta IDelta llelta,
Gamma Phi Beta, .
Sigma Alpha Delta,
QL 1 Junior S
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Founded at Monmouth College, 1870
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ALPHA PROVINCE. Iota . De Pauw University
Phi . . . Boston University MII . . Butler College
Beta Epsilon Barnard College Eta . . University of NViseonsin
Beta Sigma . Adelphi College Beta Lambda . University of Illinois
Psi . . COrIIell University Upsilon . . Northwestern University
Beta Tau . Syracuse University Epsilon . Illinois XVesleyan University
Beta Alpha . University of Pennsylvania DELTA PROVINCE.
Beta Iota . . Swarthmore College Chi . . University of Minnesota
Gamma Rho . , Allegheny College Beta Zeta . Iowa State University
BETA PROVINCE. Theta . Missouri State University
Lambda . . . Buchtel College Sigma Nebraska State University
Beta Gamma . VVOoster University Omega . Kansas State University
Beta Nu . Ohio State University Beta Mu Colorado State University
Beta Delta . Michigan University Beta Xi . . Texas State University
Xi . . Aflflilll College Beta Omricon . . Tlll2lllC University
Kappa . . . Hillsdale College Pi . . University of California
GAMMA PROVINCE. Beta Eta Leland Stanford, jr., University
Delta , Indiana State University Beta Pi . University of VVashingtOn
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Bruckholz Brearley Bullard Tileston Ghallup
Sykes Hill Rankin Edwards Sunpson
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Kappa Kappa Gamma
Marjorie L. llullarrl
H elcn T. Gallup
Mary XY. Rankin
Established in 1880
Eclith R. Moore
sokolzl-is IX UN1x'lcRS1'r.xT1+:
rie ll. Edwards
Polly C. Bullard
Elizabeth C. llruchholz
Faith M. Wheaton
Harriet li. Rrearley
Elsie G. Tileston
E. Lyford Ruth .-X. Sykes
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Clark Hathorn Moore Day C. Bearnes
Dickinson Smith Spooner Skinner Puffer Woodcock
Linder Ethel Rockwood Ware Otis Weitzel Murry
Stinchfleld Van Bergen Holloway
Establislzcd in 1882
soRoR IN FACULTATE
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Florence Augusta Dickinson Ruth E. Holloway
Harriet Bushnel Vanllergen Helen Maude Smith
Ethel Rockwood Frances Eleanor Skinner
Minne Stinehheld Lotta li. Linder
Grace Beatrice Vkfeitzel Harriet Dunbar Moore
Florence Theresa Schuyler Erma Hathorn
Mary Benjamin Julia Gray Bearnes
Clara Hughes llearnes
Cecelia Elizabeth Qtis Lilian Day
Katherine Lord Spencer Miriam Sinclair Clark
Anna M. Puffer Ilessie Leuella Murray
Anna Louise XYoodcock Edith Rockwood
Grace XV are
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Beta University of Wasliiiigtoii
Zeffl . . Albion College
ETH . Buehnel College
Theta University of Indiana
Kappa. . University of Nebraska
Lambda University of Minnesota
Xi . University of Michigan
Rho University of Syracuse
Sigma Northwestern University
Tau . . . University of Iowa
Upsilon Leland Stanford, Jr.,Universitj:
Phi . University of Colorado
Chi . . Cornell University
Psi XNvOll1Zl.1l,S College of Baltimore
Omega . . . University of VViseonsin
Lambda Nu Alumnae
Kappa Theta Alumnae
Psi Omieron Alumnae
Chi Sigma Alumnae
Chi Upsilon Alumnae
. Minneapolis, Minn
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Lambda . University of Vermont
Sigma . Toronto University
Chi . Syracuse University
Alpha Beta . . Swarthmore College
Alpha Delta VVomanls College of Baltimore
Alpha Epsilon . . Brown University
Alpha Zeta . Barnard College
. New York City
. Burlington, Vt.
Syracuse, N. Y.
. Indianapolis, Ind.
. Cleveland, Ohio
. Athens, Ohio
DELTA DISTRICT. .
Psi . . .
Alpha Theta .
. University of Illinois
University of Kansas
University of IX'linnesota
University of VViseonsin
. University of Texas
Alpha ' ' ' De Palm' University Beta Alumnae . . lXlinneapolis, Minn.
Beta . Indiana State University Dclm Alumnae p I Chicago! IH,
Ellsllfm ' ' Vvooster Umverslty Xi Alumnae . . Kansas City, Mo.
Eta University of Michigan
Mu . Allegheny College GAMMA 1"5'1'Rlf'TA
Pi . . . Albion College Phi . Stanford University.
Alpha Gamma . Ohio State University Omega . University of California
Alpha Eta . Vanderbilt Iota Alumnae . I.os Angeles, Cal.
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Established in 1890
SOROR IN FACULTATE
SORORES IN' UNIVERSITATE
Adelaide Lamphere Ruth Haynes
S 0 ph onztores
Mildred Brown Edna Broom
Bessie Dockstader Rosamond Leland
Alice Hasson Edith Knowlton
Miriam Pfaff Elva Leonard
jane Mackin Emily Child
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Mathewson Eddy Sinclair Pfau Robbins Neal
Covey Rittenhouse Ryan Copley Uelaud Schaller Lougee Downs
White Stevens Stebbins Blaisdell McMillan Grygla Knappen Cole Hubbard
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Martha Fallis Harris
SORORES IN UNIYERSITATIE
Corinne Mcllillan Eva Maud Blasflell
Grace Gretchen Grygla
Vera xi cole ' aim Stebbins
llelen Stevens Rose Marie Schaller
Margaret Ryan Elizabeth Knappen
Lillian Mchlillan Clara Lougee
Grace Klathewson lleatrice liflcly
Darwene Robbins Catherine Sinclair
lilorence Xeal Rene XYhite
Louise Covey Germaine Downs
lilsa Celancl Katherine Hubbard
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. Syracuse University
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. Cornell University
. University of Minnesota
VVoman's College of Baltimore
. . Boston University
University of Michigan
. University of VViseonsin
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
. University of California
. Barnard College
New York Central Alumnae Syracuse
New York Southern Alumnae Buffalo
Chicago Alumnae . . . Chicago
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St. Lawrence University
. Vermont University
WOHIHIIIS College Baltimore
. Syracuse University
. Barnard College
. Bucknell University
Universit ' of Penns 'lvania
. . Knox College
University of XVisconsin
Nu - Ohio State University
UPSNOU Northwestern University
Zeta University of Cincinnati
Chl . . . University of Mississippi
Tllfrtfl . .University of Minnesota
KHPDH University of Nebraska
Lambda , Baker University
Delta . Simpson University
Pi University of California
Phi University of Iowa
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sonoiuzs IN UNIYERSITATE
Fay Margaret Newton Ethel G. Palmer
Mildred Estelle Hicks
Frances Hicks Eclna Hall Gould
Helen Quinn Marion Gonlcl
Marjorie Simms Florence Spear
Grace Richards Alice Palmer
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Ifsialzlzklzca' in IQO2
so1:oR IN FACUL'l',X'l'E
Mary Gray Peck
SURURES IN UNIVICRSITATE
Katharine Malincla Taney Hattie May Young
Georgiana E. Campbell Marie Footner Moreland
Sara Morrow Preston Eclna Elmer
Lella Hunter Albrecht Helen G. Lovell
Grace Kingsley Lora Gooding
Ellen Brooks Sarah T. Marshall
Rewey Belle Inglis
Helen Rihelclaffer Pearl Estelle XVeston
Ruth Kinnaircl Hall Helen XVelfl
Grace llunter Lorene Kreider
Clara Taney Millicent Lees
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University of Michigan
University of VVisconsin
. Boston University
. Northwestern University
VVoinan's College of Baltimore
. University of California
University of Denver
. Barnard College
University of Minnesota
University of Vlfashington
Leland Stanford University
. Chicago, Ill.
. Syracuse, N. Y.
San Francisco, Cal.
. New York
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Blasdell Grygla Pattee Holllin Smith Brackett VanBergen
Stebbins Ryan Rockwood Hill Bogart Gallup Stinchfield
Sigma Alpha Delta
Esfalwhslzcd in 1895
Grace Grygla llclcn Smith
llarrict Yau llcrgcu llva lllasrlcll
Siclnce Pattcc .Xlice llraclcctt
Madge lilogart Hclcu Gallup
lflurcncc llofllin Margarct Ryan
llclcn llill Mary Stelmlmius
Minnie Stiucliliclfl lftlwl Roclcwoocl
John C. Hutchinson
Charles P. Sigerfoos
Albert B. VVhite
Corra E. Marlowe
Linda Maley .
lrwin A. Churchill
Lettie M. Crafts
Horance I. Eddy
George B. Frankforter
Everhart P. Harding
John C. Hutchinson
Frederick S. Jones
Eugene E. McDermott
Cora E. Marlowe
Charles E. Johnson
HONORARY SOCIETY OE
Phi Beta Kappa
Estafblzklzcd in 1776
Joseph B. Pike
Charles lf. Siclener
XVillis M. NVcst
Frederick K. Butters
John S. Clark
XVillian1 VV, liolwell
XVillian1 R. Hoag
MEBIBERS EI.EC'l'EIJ M ,XR
lrene Radcliffe '
First Vice President
Second Vice President
. . Secretary
George lf. Janies
Alois S. Kovarik
E. L, Mann
Henry F. Nachtrieb
lfrctlerick NV. Sardcson
Charles P. Sigerfoos
Albert B. XVhite
cn I2, 1906.
Edward C. Johnson
Dr. Thomas G. Lee
Harry Snyder .
S. M. VVhite .
C. G. Rosendahl
HONORARY SOCIETY OE
Sigma Xi -
Bt FARD OF ELECTORS.
. Vice President
. . Treasurer
Zeleny F. S. Jones J. F. Downey H. T. Eddy Chas. P. Sidener
C. W. Hall
F. W. Sardeson
A. L. Parsons
A CTIVE M EM BERS.
J. J. Flather
NV. K. Kavanaugh
H. A. Erickson
A. F. Kavorick
VV. R. Appleby
F. H. Constant
F. H. Bass
A. E. Haynes
E. M. Freeman
E. C. Oliver
R. S. King
G. D. Shepardson
C. P. Sigerfoos
F. K. Butters F
H. L. Lyons G
Clara Hillesheim C
Daish S. Hone E
H. F. Nachtreib
F.. E. Hemingway
. C. Brown
A. S. Hamilton
ll. XV. Hill
C. F. Shoop
N C. Ruggles
A. S. Willioit
2. E. Hoff
G. M. Albrecht
'. M. Ball
F. S. Jones
F. P. McCarty
T. G. Lee
F. F. VVestbrook
S. M. VVhite
ll. M. Bracken
G. D. Head
W1 E. Hoag
15L1sc'r1-:D APRIL 5, 1906.
VV. T. Crawford
S. B. Dietweiler
G. P. Harrington
li. C. Johnson
C. F.. Johnson
B. VV. Loye
H. G. Payne
E. P. Vlleyrens
WV. A. Peck
VV. A. Peterson
W' E. Brook
W. H. Kirchner
L. H. Quinse
H. T. Eddy
J, F. Downey
F. P. Leavenworth
G. M. Baurer
H. M. Dalaker
R, R. Shumway
L. J. Cook
D, F. Swenson
A. C. Ringsred
. H. Smith
C. M. Ungman
E. L. XVeber
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R 3 XWWIIXXJE
"W " 'W 11111111
We Make Your Old Clothes
Look Like New
Qryeyrynila' E ' I' I yByothy'l3hon es
111111 MARK 'Gi 1
French Dry Cleaner N0W5Tf'mA Best in The City
pfV , , f 1, fff- -1 11 .
fO1c! 01' Firma Om'ers ,SOZl'CZ'l'6ff,
CHARLES L. LOVE RING
A THGROUGH BUSINESS TRAINING AT
CYWU P161 K4 TE S1'hI70f,
is what you need to finish your education and secure a
A successfulbusiness career. Geo. F. Crompton, principal.
Official Y. M. C. A. Shorthand Instructor.
The .lob Printing Department of
The Northfield News
Produces work of especial merit. Whether
ofthe ordinary sort done exceptionally well
or some novel design, the results are always
pleasing and attractive. Doing all Job
Printing uncommonly well is one of the
rules of The News. Then there is the Fash-
ionable sort. lt 'pleases because it is new and
original, or may be there is an individuality
in it. We do all sorts of superior printing
and ask for an opportunity to make estimates
Northfield - Minnesota
. T. Sidiford
'For Che 190 7 Gopher
SIS mC0llQl HW. ' milIllQdD0liS, mimi.
W- eisigimeb --
S12 PAUL 338 cemm ST, CHICAGO
MINNE-APOLIS 426 ANDRU5 BLDG. MILWAUKEE
Emomxverzs rm NlCKLE"TYPERSf"
,W - Y -E ' -f A ' -1
l ulfxperienced Management"
We are not in our ex-
r and therefore solicit
your orders with aff
feeling ot contidence
born ot preparedness,
and await with interest
your advice as to how
i we can best serve you.
Es time tes cb e erfafgf funrllsfz ed
, I , - , X
' ii mi
SUCCESSOR TO LOFGREN 8: LUNDQUIST
T I: L E P H 0 N E S
T C 34597 N. W. Main 2866 L 4
30-32 SOUTH FIFTH ST.
M I N N E A P O L I S
M A K E R S O F
AND ALL KINDS OF MEDALS
Largest Factory in the Northwest
519-523 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH
Caskets and Hearses
. Deslgns for all Oc
Phones: N. XV, Main 14921 T. C. 2706
352:-ir-D2 PP FU
85 South Tenth St., Minneapolis, Minn.
Qllesidence samej 1Ol'dC1'S Deliveredj
For Choice Cut Flowers, Floral
Designs, Hardy Plants
MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL
618 Nicollet Avenue Endicott Arcade and 31 E. 6th St.
Green Houses, Merriam Park
TYPEWRITERS ffiiind OFFICE SUPPLIES
405 Hennepin Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS PH0NE1VlgfVNgfg3E32glE656
' . xwxx N N f-E- -- fe ff ' - rt" Ag f
1 t M t r'il .f 1 N
'T' - -e t
hi ' , ,, , Q19 , 1 lim? ir 5,
S t r u C lc 85 C 0.
igigh Ari Cflailnring
112 Sozcik Fifih Sifrcf - ,Vz'7z7zL'ap0Zz's, fllifm.
' e', ' rlrrr -
ii' C f r llll fr
-B f e rlrr elon e
fx...'P.s, l 1 2 +
r C f if llrr ,
f 'L it Q- A' ' t rllr
Chains, Hangers, Pulleys, Shafts
Conveyors, Friction Clutches
Grain Elevator Machinery a Specialty
Sheet Iron Department
Engineers Founders Machinists
Weller Mfg. Co.
Send for our 440 page Catalogue, No. I8-K
q2ma.s'x9:L,:.,:5zQpe:iQC--"v"'-- ' tee' ragga
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR Q
The Munsing Underwear 5'
The best made, best fitting, most comfortable, fl
durable and satisfactory underwear
at popular prices that modern machinery I
and skilled labor can produce." .,
For complete information as to styles, sizes,
fabrics and prices, address 5
The Northwestern Knitting Co.,
Lyndale Avenue North, Minneapolis, Minnesota. if
gk gfi frflv-at if 1 L2 1 t-it, :Li 3:-an K Nz? Y -,.. i W , ..,.. L
REPAIRED AND ADJUSTED TELEPHUNES
uhlo anufacturing Company
Surveying, Engineering, Jllining
INS TR UM E N TS
97 East Fourth Street ST. PAUL, MINN.
Wholesale Sheli and Heavy Hardware
SPORTING END ATHLETIC GOODS
Guns, Ammunition Skates, Sleds, Etc.
- - - .::f'i'??l e .
Fishing Tackle, Tennis Eiigwjn f lrtiitg iiigfpgs Cutlery, Bicycles
Croquet, Foot Ball Goods , ' G h I
S f iena ' .
Base Ball Goods l A 3lJ12J!i?i2ifi, ,.fig, mp Op mnes
Gvmnasium Supplies ,igf EI Q Sewing Machines
' -fi5V:"m"??,'.g:5i " " e auf
-.,. ' -- " 'L . F:
JANNEY, SEMPLE HILL 8: COMPANY M' I'
, , mneapo ls, Minn.
OOD CLOTHES for Men
and Boysg Hats and Fur-
nishings, too. Highest Award St.
Louis Exposition, 1904.
415-419 Nicollet Avenue.
SMITH COSTUME CO.
C ostum ers
TELEPH Es: T L 3441 N.W. Main4 39
B l N G, K l N G 86 G U . 35 South Seventh Street, Minneapolis. Minn,
' WHITE Q M NAUGHT
Shevlin, Carpenter Co. ac
Fine NVatch Repairing and Manufacturing Liberal
Discounts to Vniversity Student
L v M B E R 407 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
R. L. HARRINGTON
407 HENNEPIN AVENUE
S. JACOBS Q CO.
Diamonds and Fine Jewelry
518-20 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis. Minn.
NI, ..A.C . M .H.G. ,.
Blank Book Manufacturers
Fine Art Binding A Specialty
322-324 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
Delicious Frozen Creams
and Fruit Ices
A full lin fHrvn1e-Mzide Goods direct from oni' subui b
l I S R S
iefy- SPICCIAL ATICS TO .l'l'I'lJl'1N'l'5
712 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
Do You Know that
Make all kinds of Class, College
and Fraternity Pins, Rings and
Badges at Reasonable Prices.
Repairs of all kinds accurately
30l:305 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis
Phones: T. C., 2586 Northwestern, 1804-J 1
One of the largest factories in the Northwest
33 ' ' H Horsman
i ffiifq , Tennis
Y 'N l
' For 1906 stand First in
I Design, Workmanship,
Playing Qualities and
Unrivaled in Balance,
A Stringing and Finish.
' NEW MODELS
1 The "Centaur," Double
Frame and Mesh.
The i'Hyde," Patent
The "Seabright," Cane
The "A-1" Model, Patent Central Stringing.
The HBH Model, Narrow Shape.
The LiHOfS1l13.11 Expert," Cane Handle.
Send for Illustrated Catalogue
E. I. HORSMAN CO.
554 Broadway, New York
Sole U, S. Selling Agents for the famous "F. l'l. Ayres Cham-
pionship Tennis Balls" approved by U. S. N. L. T. A.
B e ntso n
313 Hennepin Ave.
"-L CO. 11-D
Gas and Electric
Dealers in Gas and Electric
Globes, Brackets, Welsbach Burn-
ltiers, Mantels, acl
802 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis
for Itahoratorp Gliesting
ann Stnitchhoaril Elise
Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter
HE continued development and
improvement of the well-known
Weston Electrical Instruments has
resulted in the present practically per-
fect models. Our standard laboratory
instruments are the most sensitive and
accurate obtainable and are recognized
as standards throughout the World.
Low priced durable instruments are sold by the XVeston
Company for use where extreme accuracy is not required,
Even in these low nriced instruments, the usual perfec-
tion of workmanship peculiar to the XVeston board is ex-
hibited, They are superior to any others in the market,
Catalogues giving Iull descriptions
of all types of instruments will he
mailed promptly upon application
Instruments to meet the requirements oi every variety oi work
Weston Electrical Instrument
Main Office and VVOrk5, VVAVERLY PARK. NEWARK, N. J.
A. H. OPSAHL
l-HS Nlalleable lron Side Rail Fastening
for an lron Bed is the only device ever
put on the market that Will hold a bed
perfectly steady and rigid and that cannot
X J be broken. Manufactured only by
' X ,gf -- Salisbury 65-' Satterlee Co
I' Ill if, .. Dlinneapolis, Minn.
Ask your furniture dealer for the Salisbury
85 Satterlee Gompany's goods. They are
High Grade. We manufacture the
Best Bedding on Earth
.-lwaro'ed H1Qgfhe'st Hofzoz' Wbe11ei'e1' l?1'bz'oz'tvd
HIGHEST GRADE PORTRAIT AND COMIIIERCIAL
SAINT PA UL MINNEAPOLIS
140 E. 7th Street 519- 521 ISt Ave. S.
Onr Tailoring Has Character
Our Slcillful and Artistic Tailoring is quite
different from the ordinary "tailor While you
Wait" style of Work. The path of the good
dresser is hoth easy and economical if he
comes here for his clothes :: : :: :: : ::
38 So. Third St. lllinneapolis
The Standard of Excellence in Fonntatn Pens
Ybfs Fountain Pen ts cencerlea' not only tbe best bnt tbe rnest reli-
able furt't1'ngf tool ef
- tbfla f. It excells
Waterman's Ideal Founta1nq3en ,f,,,,,,,, of
tcrtal nsccl, pcrhtc-
tfen of Tt'07'A'71Il77IShIf, and fn sz'rnjJlff1'ty of construction.
Ybe Ideal Clzyi-Clap, an exclzesfwe fentzrre, fs a 7ZCIlf,fL'1'71ZlZ7Zl?lZf 01'-
iiiiiiiiiiiiis I uQ52iElaaa.a,iilif
narnent, 750sz't1'z'etfV fl'ETf67lf1'7LQ' your fountain fJen from falling ont
of tbe fwclret. Uni' ,bens fnrntsnca' with every known degree et'
jben-nib ana' t0 suit all styles of bana'za1'z'tz'ng1',' fully gnaranteezl,
exfbangfes nllowezl. Solzl by all reliable zlealcrs.
L. E. Waterman Cornpany
.773 I?r0aztzffay, ,Vern Hurt:
Cfilcfl GO SAA' FRArVClSCO BOSTOA' JIOAVTRE,-IL
E can supply you with everything you need in your
respective lines. Write us or call on us for further
particulars. We are publishers, Stationers, Dealers
in Books, Fountain Pens, etc., etc. We furnish the University
teams with all their athletic goods.
Also Wholesale and Retail School
CSUCCESSOICS TO SCIJOOL l:'1JZ,'C'.eI7IOA' C'O.U
The great Student and Alumni l-leadquartersfcorner of Four'
teenth Avenue and Fourth Street S. E. Free Telephones.
Best street car Waiting rooms on the avenue.
NIINNEAPOLIS - - - MINNESOTA
Leading Manufacturers of Fraternity and Sorority Pins in the
West. Estimates given. Prices and quality guaranteed on all
Special Attention Given to Repairing of all Weld 3, Sons, Jewelers and Diamond Merchants
Kinds, 524 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
Not many more days before the
school vacation. You are planning
a trip to the folks at home, or
, possibly a n outing elsewhere. A
' traveler is often judged by the ac-
companying luggage. Let us sup-
ply you with a complete outfit-
Suit Case, Bags, Grips, Trunks-
everything in leather, at most
moderate prices. :: :: :: :: ::
MINNEAPOLIS DRY Goons Co.
By buying from your dealer, our make of upholstered furniture,
you will not only be patronizing home industry, but will get a
first-class article, as we are the only manufacturers of guaran-
teed upholstered furniture.
Ask your furniture dealer for our make, and you are sure to be
Largest Manufacturers of Upholstered Furniture in the Northwest.
Vx Publishers to The University of Minnesota
IHOME OF THE H. VV. WILSON CO., AND OF THE UNIVERSITY PRESS
E can now sell books cheaper than ever because We
can do business more efficiently and economically
o Plcbllslzef s I 00154 11:15 SflllIOIL67'Y Pl zzzlers if-N' "
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Qi 1' '
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M' I 8 6 0 t D Q why! J
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sal- .' , e f Y ' . . ' ': '
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The Northfield News
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