University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1908

Page 1 of 440

 

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1908 volume:

I ■-I K. would have the show innesola itselt in i J CDffS Sb piril lidelily ■ : to study, in kindness and ' ciiarity amonfi ourieives in tearless and strenuous etiort on the athletic tield. injustice to our rivals, in good will and helptulness 4 to all mankind.in patrioticj devotion to country when it ' needs service either in peace or in war, and in the cherish ina ol the highest ideals ior bom private and public life. Campus Oaks, who lead your ranks To blueness by the river banks, And who have seen the college grow And watched the changing classes go, Standing, all the long years through, As patient guardians and true; To you this book we dedicate. We, the class of 1908. m T .Mili hed nnu3klly by iThe Junior a63 r ST I iOniver iiy o (n)inne6ota Volm T . In Way of Foreword HE winter skies are cleared away, The summer blue is seen, Right sportively the Gopher frisks Upon the campus green; O college folk, whose words and deeds, Have furnished, sad to say. The inspiration for its frisks. Think kindly of it, pray. To Doctor George Bell Frankforter Be heartier of thanks. Who found our youthful pet a hole Till old enough for pranks. And gratitude to all of those Who helped in kindliness To make our cherished animal The creature that it is. O faculty, our aim has been To guide this Gopher right; To make it smart, but mannerly, Capricious, but polite; So may it not, with all its hopes. Endure a cruel fate; Nor may we, by your stern decree, Go filing out the gate. The Gopher Orren E. Safford, Guy C. Bland, Allan L. McAfee, Hal P. Councilman, Catherine Rittenhouse, Emily Crosby, Managing Editor Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Ass ' t Business Manager Artist Ass ' t Artist Associate Editors Academic Esther Chapman Miriam Clark Ralph T. Knight LeRoy W Sanford Chester S. Wilson Engineering Percival Hetherton Clyde W. Norton Oscar Wodrich Medica C. J. Bloom Dental Daniel J. Leary Pharmacy A. E. Lovdahl Law Mason M. Forbes Charles Lockerby J. H. Mulalley Agriculture D. W. Frear Table of Contents Frontispiece ........ Board of Regents ........ 7 Faculty ......... 8 The Soldiers ' Monument . . . . . . .30 Maria L. Sanford ...... Ada Comstock 31 Old Days at Minnesota . . Professors Hulchinson and Clark 32 Tlie Classes ........ 36 Junior Album ......... 46 .Athletics . . . . .108 Honorary Societies . . . . . . . .126 Debate and Oratory . 1 29 Literary Societies . . . . 1 34 Dramatics . . . . . .154 Music . . . . . . . .157 Military .163 The Practical Benefits of a Military Training Capl. Edward Siger oos 1 63 Religious Associations . 1 72 Organizations . . . . . . .177 Junior Ball . . . . .188 Senior Promenade . . . . .190 Commencement . . . . . . . .191 Publications ......... 193 Fraternities . . . .198 Sororities ......... 283 In Memoriam ........ 308 Minnesota Seaside Station ..... Emil Crosby 310 What Minnesota Means to Me . . . . Raymond H . Dart 312 " Buck " . . . . . . .314 With the Editors . . . . .315 Academic Jest . . . . . . .319 Engineering ........ 356 Law .......... 365 Medicine ......... 378 Dentistry ......... 384 Pharmacy ......... 390 Agriculture ......... 396 Advertising ........ 400 Finis .......... 416 Cyrus Northrop, LL. D., Minneapolis - - - . Ex-Offido The President of the University The Hon. James T. Wyman, Minneapolis - . . . 1908 The President of the Board The Hon. John A. Johnson, St. Peter - - . - Ex-Officio The Governor of the State The Hon. John W. Olsen, Albert Lea - - . - Ex-Officio The State Superintendent of Public instruction The Hon. S. G. Comstock, Moorhead 1908 The Hon. Thomas Wilson, St. Paul 1909 The Hon. B. F. Nelson, Minneapolis - - - - - 1909 The Hon. A. E. Rice, Wilmar 1909 The Hon. Eugene W. Randall, Morris - - - - 1910 The Hon. Daniel R. Noyes, St. Paul - - - - 1910 The Hon. S. M. Owen, Minneapolis 1913 The Hon. W. J. Mayo, Rochester 1913 C. D. Decker, Austin Secretary of the Board 8 Executive Officers The University CvRus XoKriiKii ' . ],1,. I)., Prrsidcnt EuNF.ST B. Pierce, 1!. A., Ncijiislray C D. Decker. I ' lirrhasiiio .li riit atid Secretary of the Board of Re cnti The Colleges JiiiiN ]- " . Dow NKV, M. A., C. V... Dean of the College of Seieiiee. I.iteratine and the Arts Frederick S. Jones, M. A., Dean of the College of Engineering and the Meehanie Jrts ' ii.Li. - i J . AiM ' ijj ' A ' . M. A.. Pean of the School of Mines George 11. I " ra.nkkortek, i ' li. 1).. Dean of the School of Chemistry George F. Ja.mes. Ph. D.. Dean of the College of liducation Henry T. Eddy. C. F.. Pii. D.. l.F. 1).. IK-an of the Cradnate School William M. I.ii,iii;rr. I ean and Director of the Pef artineitt of .Igricnltme William S. Paitkk. I.I.. D., I ean of the College of La-w I- " rank I-aik( iiii.i) WicsriiRdiiK, M. A., .NF D.. C. M.. Pean of the College of Medicine and Siirgerx Eugene L. Mann, li. A., . 1. D.. Dam of the College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery Alfred Owke, D. M. D., .M. D., Deon of the College of Dentistry Frederick j. Wli.i.ixc. Piim. IX. I.I.. .M., Dean of the College of Phanncicy Libraries and Museums James T. Gerould, H. A., Librarian Lettie M. Crafts, B. L., Assistant Librarian Inna Firkins, B. L., Library Assistant Mary S. McIntyre, B. S., Librarian of School of Agricultnre Thomas G. Lee. B. S., M. D.. Librarian of the Department of Medicine Hugh E. ' ili.is. LL. M.. Librarian of the College of Laze Christopher ' . Hai.l. .M. A.. Curator Geological Museum Henrv F. Xachtriec. B. A.. Curator of the Zoological Museum Buildings and Grounds Allen ' . Guild, Superintendent of Buildings Edwin A. Cuzner, Superintendent of Grounds College of Science, Literature and the Arts Cyrus Northrop, LI John F. DowiK ' v. ASTKONOirv Francis P. Leavenworth, L A. ANIMAL BIOLOGY AND ZOOLOCY Henry F. Xachtrieb, B. S. Charles P. Sigerfoos, I ' h. I). Oscar W. Oestlund. M. A. John C. Pirowii. [. A. Hal Downey. M. A. BOTANY Harold L. Lyon. Ph. D. C. O. Rosendahl. Ph. D. Josephine F. Tildcn. M. S. I ' n-derick K. I ' .utters, .M S. CHEMISTRY George 1 . Frankforter, M. . .. Charles l- ' . Sidener, P). S. Everhart P. Hardin.tj. Ph. D. Fihvard I- ' .. Xicholson, M. . . Lillian Cohen. M. .V. [• " rancis C. l- ' rarv. .M. S. Ph. n. .. D., President . A.. C. F.. Dc- j;i I)R. W1NC. Henrietta Clopath ICDUC.VTION (leorge Francis James, Ph. D. R. V. Rankin. ! ' .. . . Charles .M. Unit, W. A. ICNGI.I.SII Richard liiirton. Ph. D. Francis P.. Potter. .M. . . Mary G. Peck. M. . . Oscar V. I ' irkins. . i. . . (;i-:oi.oi;y. .minkk.m.oc.y . ni i ' .m.f.ono- TOLOGY Christopher V. Hall. M. . . I-Yederick W. Sardeson. Ph. D. Mildred Hunter. P. . . GERMAN John G. Moore, B. A. Carl Schlenkcr. B. . . Matilda J. Wilkin. M. L. Oscar C. Burkhard. .M. A. Hans jnergensen Cliark ' s Williams. M. A. Tlif()]jhilrus Schrdcdel. 1!. A. GREEK Jahez ISrooks, D. D. J hn C. Hutchinson, P.. A. Charles Albert Savage. Ph. 1.. (;vjrxAsii ' . r Louis J. Cooke, M. D. Jenrinsis C. I.itzenbert;. P,. S. -M. 1). lRi: C 11 AM) STAMSII Charles W. P.enton, .M. A.. Litt. D. Emma Pertiii Jules T. I ' relin, 11. A. Carl M. .Meloni. M. A. Willis M Frank M Albert P.. Leulah I. IIISIOKV West, M. A. Arderson. M. A. White. Ph. D. hulsiin. .M. A. Will. L. Westernian. Ph. D. LATI X John S. Clark, B. A. Joseph Brown Pike. M. A. John E. Ganrud, Ph. D. Charles .Albert Savage. Ph. D. MATHEM. TRS John 1- ' . Downey, M. A.. C. E. George X. Bauer. Ph. D. Mans H. Dilaker. B. A. Utto Uunkel. Ph. D. James E. Manchester. Sc. D. Royal R. Shumwaw P.. A. . UI.1T. KV SCIENXE Ca])!. I ' .dward Sigerfors. Ph. B., U. S. . . .MUSIC Emil Oberhoffer Carlyle M. Scott I ' lIILOI.OC.V I ' rederick Klaeber. Ph. D. I ' liii.o.sdi ' UY Axn psvciioLor.v Xorman Wilde. Ph. D. James Burt .Miner. Ph. D. David 1 ' . Swenson. B. S. riivsu s Frederick S. |aiiic , .M . A. John Zelciiy. F h. 1). Henrv A. Erikson, P . E. E. Antlionv Zeleny. M. S. Alois v. Kovarik. ! ' . A. RIIKIOKIC AM) KI.DCrTION .Maria L. Sanfonl Ada L. Comstock. M. A. Edward Eug-enc McDeniiott. M. S. Owen ] ' . McKlned. I.I.. I ' .. Linda H. Maley. ! ' .. L. Oscar W. Firkins. . l. A. I " re(lerick D. Calhoun Thomas Cahill SIvMETIC LANCUACK ANll I.rn ' KATlKK .Samuel X. Deinliard. Ph. 1). .StA. Ul.NA IA. LA.N ' GL ' .VGES . N11 LITKR- ATfRE Jcilm . ' . Carlson, I ' ll. D. .sot lAI, A.Nli I ' ol.n U Al. SCIENCES William W. Folwdl. 1.1.. P. Frank L. .Mc ey. I ' li. 1). Samuel (}. Smith. I ' ii. 1).. 1.1.. D Wm. A. Schai)er, Ph. D. Albert Jirnest Jenks. Ph. 1). Edward Pi. Solenberger. Ph. D. ATHLETICS Henry 1.. Villi:uiis. .M. 1). I ' insK . i. ( ri.iruE . nna M. Piuincr i;. . i Pert . . Rose Scholars and Assistants Edward .Anderson. (. hemistry Walter P.adger. Chemistry illiani E. liarnaby. Chemistry Charles R. Cressy. Chemistry . g;nes L. Dean, Chemistry John P. Devaney. Rhetoric James Doran, Chemistry Helen Griffith. Rhetoric Daisy Hone, ISotany Ivlward C Johnson, P. . .. I ' .dtanx ' . . S. Kenneih. (hemistry Wm. . lli.son .Mc.Mani.ual. P.. A., Soci- ology Jessie A. Matson. Physical Cidture H. ] I. Newton. Chemistry Tilda Otterson, Chemistrx- Eunice D. Peabody, B. A., I ' liilusuphy A. Harold Porter, Qiemistry Irving D. Robinson, Chemistry Jessie Schulten, Rhetoric Eleanor Sheldon, D. A., Eni lisli Edward V. Swenson. Political Econ- omy Edith von Kustcr, Chemistry Hans Walchli, Education James T. Watts, English Rodney West, P . A., Chemistry A. D. Mlhoit, M. S., Chemistrv College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts Cyrus Xorthrojj, LL. D., President Frederick S. Jones, M. A., Dccdi Frederick H. Bass, B. S. Ck ' il Engineering William I ' .rookc, B. C. E., AI. A. MatliciiMtics Frank H. Constant, C. E. Structural Engineering Honrv T. Rddv, C. E., Ph. D.. LL. D. Engineering and Mechanics John Flather, Ph. I ' ... M. M. E .1 eeluin ieal Engineering William W. I-olwell, LL. D. Political Science George 1!. i ' Vanktorter, .M. A.. C!ieniiistr .Krthur l ' ' d vin llaynes, M. S.. Sc.D. Mathematics William R. Hoag. C. E. Ciiil Engi)ieering I ' rederick -S. Jones, X. A. Physics William H. Kavanaugh. -M. E. Mechamcal Engiiieeriii William H. Kirchncr. P.. S. Dra ' .cing Ph. L). .M. Ph. 14 I ' raiicis P. I.eavcnwurtli. .M . A. Astroiioiiiy Edward E. Xicholson, M. A. Cliciiiislry William S. I ' attee, LL. D. Lecturer of Contracts Edward P. Sanford. M. A. E)i} lisli Frederick W. Sardesoii. Ph. D., Gcol- William A. Scliaper. M. A.. Ph. D. Political Scioicc George D. SlK ' ])ards(in. .M. A., M. E. Electrical liiii iiiecriiig Charles T. Sidener, B. S. Chemistry Capt. Edward Sigerfoos. Ph. B., U. S. A. Militarx Science I ank " . S])ringer, E. E. Electrical Eiii iiiecriiig Jcihn Zek-iiy. 11. S.. 1!. . . Plixsics College of Law Cyrus Xorthni]). 1,1,. 1).. ' resuieut William S. Patlec, I.E. 1).. Dean A. C. iiickmaii, EL. F). James Paige. A. .M.. LL. M. Henry J. IHetchcr. LL. .M Edward . . Jai iiard, I.E. D. Howard S .Xhhdtt, 11. L. Rdhert S. Kollincr. LL. 1 .. Ihi-h E. Willis. . . M.. LL. M. l.KCITRKRS George B. Young, LL. 11 Hon. James (). Pierce Hon. C. n. O ' llrieii John Cofhranc Sweet. I. jarcd Howe. LL. II. l- ' red E. Hohlis. P.. S.. 1. M. Homer W. Stevens, A. B.. LL. B. IJhrarian SPECIAI. LElTL ' RES FOR I906-7 C. W. Bunn I ' raiik B. Kellogg .M. B. Koon William Louis Kelley Mugli ' . Alercer Arthur L. Helliwell Ransom [• Powell College of Medicine and Surgery Cvrus Xurthrop, I I- " rank Fairchild W ' estbrook, I ' UOl ' KSSORS Charles A. Wlieaton. M. D. J. V. Bell, U. D. Amos W. Abl)ott. .M. D. Everton J. Abbott. A. B., M. D. Richard O. Beard, M. D. Henry M. i ' .racken, M. D., L. R. C. S.. Edin. Hubert C. Carel. B. S. A. B. r.ates. A. M., M. D. James T. Christianson, M. D. l- ' redcrick A. Dunsmoor, M. D. Charles A. Erdman, M. D. Burnside Foster, M. A.. M. I). George B. Frankforter, M. A.. I ' h. D. .1.. !).. I ' rcstdcnt M. A., . 1. U., C. M.. Dean Aniuir J. (iilletle, M. D. Charles L. Cjreene. M. D. tieorge D. Head, B. S., M. D. Charles H. Hunter. A. M.. M. D. William A. Jones M. 1). Thomas (i. Lee. ! ' .. S., M. D. J. Warren Little, M. D. Archibald MacLaren, A. B.. M. D. James E. Moore. M. D. William R. Murray, A. B., M. D. Louis A. Xippert, M. D. Charles Nootnagel, M. D. Henry J. O ' Brien, M. D, Justus Oha-ie, M. D. C. Eugene Rigj;s. A. M.. M. D. Thomas L. Rol)erts. .M. D. John T. Rogers, M. D. John L. Rothrock. A. .M.. M. 1). Jacob E. Schadle. M. D. George E. Senkler. M. D. Henry L. Staples. A. .M.. M. D. J. Clark Stewart. P.. S.. M. 1). Alexander J. Stone. M. 1).. I.L. D Arthur Sweenev. M. 1). Frank C. Todd. M. D. Max P. XandcT llorck, M. n. Frank I- ' . Wcstlirnck. M. A. M. D C. .M. ASSISTA NT rUOKKSSl ikS 11. w. Hill. M. 1). Winfield S. Xickerson. Sc. D.. M. P. S. M. White. P.. S.. M. D. Louis P.. Wilson. M. D. CLIXICAI, AMI I.Al;(lKA llK INSTKUC- TORS AM) IIKMONSIKA roUS E. V. Appleby. M. D. A. E. P cniaiuin. M. 1). Jno. v.. iiriiuhall. M. 1). R. A. Canii)lxll. M. D. A. P. Carr. D. 1). S. A. R. Cnlvin. .M. 1). W. H. Condit. P. S.. M. n. George M. Coon, .M. D. J. G. Cross, M. n. II. W. Davis, M. n. Warren . . Dennis. .M. D. Ira H. Derby. P. S. A. W. Dunning. M. D. Judd Goodrich. M. D. (icorge D. Haggard, M. D. Arthur S. 1 lauiilton. M . D. P. A. Hoff. .M. D. H. W. Jones. M. 1). Arthur A. Paw, . P I). Frederick Peavitt, M. D. J. C. Litzenlierg, P.. S., M. 1), A. T, Mann. P. S.. . 1. D. R. IP Mullin. P. A.. M. P. . l. P. Xickerson. A. M.. . 1. D. Waller Ramsey, M. D. IP K. Read, M. 1). S P. Rees, P,. S., .M. D. IP P. Uitchie, Ph. P.. M. 1). Henry P. Plrich. M . D. M. K. Wilo.x. M. 1). 17 H. L. Williams. M. D. 1-. R. Wrio-ht, M. D. an II. Wilcox, M. D. CI.IMCAI. AND LABORATORV ASSISTANTS F. L. Adair, M. D. W. H. Aiiraiid. M. D. John iM. Armstrong, M. D. Charles R. Ball, M. D. L. O. Dart. AI. D. R. E. Farr, AI. D. Fmil S. Geist, AI. D. James T. Gilfillan, AI. D. E. K. Green, A. 11.. M. I). E. R. Hare, M. D. Alex. R. Hall, AI. D. John E. Hynes, AI. D. A. E. Loberg, M. D. J. S. Alacnie, M. D. Jeanette AI. AIcLaren, AI. D. V. D. Sheldon. AI. D. Thos. V. Stumm. AI. D, S. E. Svveitzer, AI. D. Archa Wilcox. AI. D. University Students Giving Instruction and jlssisting in Laboratories Henr_v T. Foshager Martin Oven Alathias Svmdt Charles S. Sutton C. C. Tyrell Paul Ashley Fred Smith John P. Schneider Harrv J. l arton Ed Aloren R. . . arco. B. A. Earl H. Current Thos. R. Alartin, IS. A. R. H. Lalibitt Carl O. Estrem. B. A. T. P. Warrens, B. S. is College of Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery Cyrus Xiirthn i|), I.l,. 1).. rrcsidciit Eiio-eiio I.. Mann, A. 1 ' ,.. M. D,. Dean MATKKIA MICDICA AND I 1 1 KUAPKUTICS W. E. Leonard, A. 1!.. M. D. Adolph W. Johnson I ' KAc ru ' i-: ni- ii- ' imiNi-; Asa S. Wiloix, A. i;.. M. D. (). II, Hall. .M. D. I). W, II.Mnini::, , . i;., M. 1). Anna H. llunl, I ' lini. D., .M, D. .CLINIC. L .MliDICINK A . I ) I ' llVSlCAI. niAclNO.SIS II. .M. I.nlkin, .M. D, D, W. IIiM-nin- . . i;., .M, D. . S,SI.ST. N IS A. G. Phelps. M, 1). Norman M, . ' niith H. O. SkiniKT, . l. I). .sri«;i;i v R. D. .Matchan, M. 1), V. S. Ilri rc;s. M. I). A. ]•:. Conistock, .M. Sr.. M. D. A, I ' .. I ' .ooth. M, D. W. H. kclK-rts. A. r... .M. 1). A. l ' ,. Ahrrns, M. D. ( ii;si i; I Kns H, II, ()-(lcn. . , i:.. .M. D, Hugh J. Tun.stca l, .M. D. (■, ' ■AKcol.(l ■, ■ R. R. Rome. M. 1 . K. !•:. Austin. M. I), F, G. Gobi). , l. D, ,MKNT,M. A.NIi NI ' .K (irS DISEASE.S . ND Mi:nic. i. jruisi ' KUDENCE lU ' in II Ai.Miii.or.v 11, II. Lcavitt. .M. I). OTULOCJV-KIIINOI.OCV A.M) I.AUVN- COI.OCV Eugene E. M mn. . . I ' ,.. M. D. E. n. . liii nrni. M. I), 19 SKIX AMI GEXITO-UKINARV DISEASES C. H. Xeill. A[. D. PAEDOLOGY Geo. 11. Hamlin, M. D. ELECTRO-THERAPEUTICS Ethel S. Hurd. M. D. ANATDMV C. A. Erdmaiin. M. D. PHYSIOLOGY R. O. Beard. M. D. HISTOLOGY AND E. IBRYf)LOGY T. G. Lee, B. S.. .M. D. PATHOLOGY AND BACTERIOLOGY F. F. Westbrook, Al. A.. M. D.. C. M. CHEMISTRY H. C. Carel. B. S. College of Dentistry C riis Xcrthrop, LL. D .. President Alfral ( ) vre. 1). M. D.. M. D., C. M., Dcau Edward E. Xicholson, .M. A. Everhart V. Hardinjj. Al. S., I ' h. 1). Winfield S. Xickerson, Sc. D. Frank R. Wri,?ht. D. D. S., M. D. Mary ' . Hartzell, D. M. D. H. .M. Reid. D. D. S. James .M. W alls, D. .M. D. Fred S. Yaeger, D. D. S. J. I ' rancis Schefcik. B. S.. Ph. G.. M. 1)., C. M. Thomas B. Hartzell. M. D., D. .M. D Oscar A. Weiss, D. M. D. James O. Wells. A. M.. D. M. D. Charles A. Frdmann. M. 1). Richard O. Beard. .M. 1). Thomas G. Lee, A. M.. M. I). Frank 1 " . Westbrook, M. A. C. .M. George I!, i ' rankfurter. .M. A Clias. F. Sidener, B. S. Al. D. I ' h. D. Xornian j. Cox. I!. S.. I). M. D. Arthur L5. Allen. D. . 1. D. H. A. Maves. D. D. S. j. X. I ' ikc, D. D. S. Amos C. Wells. B. A.. 1). D. S. Andrew J. Weiss E. R. Hare. .M. D. .M. Russell Wilcox. M. D. George D. Haggard. M. D. Ira Harris Derbv. B. S. l.illi-in C ' olicn. M S. Albert I). Wilboit. it. A. Rodney West, P.. A. Harold .M. Xewton M. 1.. Xickerson, A. M.. M. D. R. H. .Miillin. B. A.. M. B. Frank W. Springer. E. E. H. Alercer. I.I.. M. .Mrs. M. C. elvde. College of Pharmacy ( L ' xrus Xortlirn]j. 1,L. D.. President I ' rederick John A ' nlling. I ' b. ( i.. l hni. I).. LL. . Henry Martyn Bracken. .M. U. H. C ' Carel. ' B. S. I ' rederick K. lUitters, M. S. 1-rank Faircbild Westbrook. .M. . . M. D.. C. M. Cieo rge B. Frankforter. M. A.. I ' li D. (ieorgc Douglas Head. B. S.. M. I). Richard )lding Beard. M. D. .M. Russell Wilcox. . l. 1 ). etc. Dean ). Haggard. M. U. Arthur 1.. Parsons, B. A. (iustav Bachman. Phni. D. I. Derby. B. S. W. H. Condit. .M. D. I ' . X. .McCloud. Phni. D.. A.. E. Carr, D. . 1. 1). E. A. Loomis. 1!. S. M. D. School of Mines Cyrus Xortlinip. I.L. William 1 . Appleby, OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENTS Ob HIKING AND METALLURGV Charles E. van Barneveld, B. A., Sc, E. M. Peter Christiansen, B. S., E. M. Benjamin F. Groat, B. S. Edward P. McCarthy, E. M. Levi B. Pease, 1 I. S. CEITCERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY Christopher W. Hall, M. A. Arthur L. Parsons, 11. A. OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Cieorge D. Shcpardson, M. A., .M. E. I ' rank " . Springer. E. E. D., F resident M. A., Dean OFFICERS OF THE DEP. RTMENT OF MECH . N ICAL EXGl N EERI NG John J. Flather, Ph. B., M. E. William H. Kavanaugh, M. E. OI ' FICERS OF THE DEI ' .XRT.M ENT OI CHEMISTRY George B. Frankforter, I ' h. U. Charles F. Sidener, B. S. Edward E. Nicholson. M. A. OFFICERS OF OTHER DEP. RT. n:NTS GI - ING INSTRCCTIOX Frederick S. Jones, .M. A.. Pliysies. John Zeleny. ! ' ,. S., B. A.. Res.-Ph. D.. Pliysies William H. Kircliner, B. S., DiawiniT College of Education A. V. Rankin. 1!. A. John F. Downey, M . A.. C. l ' ... Matlir- niatics Jolin G. Aloort ' , ] ' .. A., (icniiait ChristoplUr W. II.ill. M. A.. Ccolo y atid Mnicrology John C ' . Hutcliinson, 11. A.. Gicm Maria I.. Sant ' ord. Rhetoric ami F.io- ciitioii Charles W. Ucnson, M. A.. Liu. 1).. French Henry F. Xachtrieb, B. S.. Aniinal Biology Frederick S. Jones. M. A.. I ' liysics Willis M. West. M. A.. History J. J. Flather. Ph. li.. M. .M. K.. .l -- chanical F.ngiuccring George ! ' . I ' rankfortcr. I ' ll. 11. Cliciii- istry I- " rancis P. I.L-avcnwdrth. M. . .. .Is- troiunny Josei)h I ' .rown i ' ikf. .M. . .. Latin Cyrus Xorlhrop, LL. D., President George F. James. Ph. D.. Dean I " rank L. .MlA - , Ph. D.. Folitieal Feononiy Samuel G. Smith. Ph. D.. LL. D., Sociology Xorman Wilde. I ' ll. D.. Pliilosopliy and Psychology William A. Schaper. Ph. D., Political Science Louis J. Cooke. M. D.. (.iyiiinasiuni Harold L. Lyon. I ' ll. 1)., Fotany I ' rancis P.. Pester. M. . .. I-Jiglish James liurt .Miner. Ph. 1).. Psychol " .i:y 1). 1). .Mayne. Agriculture Garlyle M. Scott, Music IXSTRITCTOR.S .Margaret lllair. Domestic Art . niia .M. liiitner. Physical Culture Henrietta (.kiiiath, Drau ' tng e ' liarles -M. Holt. Fducation Williim 11. .Merriman, Machine Work 23 School of Chemistry Cyrus Xorthrop. LL. D., President George 11. l- " rankforter. M. A.. I ' ll. D.. Dcaii OFFICERS Charles F. Sidener, B. S. Edward E. Nicholson . M. A. Everhart P. Harding, I ' h. D. Lillian Cohen, M. A. Francis C. Frary, B. Cheni. A. D. Wilhoit, .M. S. Rodney West, B. A. Harold Porter ASSISTANTS Charles Cressy James Doran illiani Kennedy alter Badger illiani E. Barnaby H. M. Xewton Edward Anderson Edith von Kuster X ' ictor E. Roehrich Henr W. Dalilberg William Methlev 24 College of Agriculture Cyrus Xorlhrop. LL. D.. ' resident William M. Ligsjett. Demi Samuel Jj. (-irecn, I!. S. Harry Snyder. B. S. T. L. Haeckcr M. H. Reynolds. .M. D.. . .M. Andrew Boss Frederick L. Washburn, M. A. D. D. .Mayne Fannie C. Boutell INSTKLCTORS. J. A. ' ye J. M. Drew Juniata Slieppard. M. A. Mars arct JUair John A. Hummell, B. Agr. C. P. Bull. B. Agr. William Boss A. L. F-wing. -M. S. ASSISTANT I XSTIUfTORS A. G. Rupgles, M. A. D. A. Caunmitz. M. Agr. A. D. Wilson. 11. Agr. E. C. Parker, P.. Agr. C. C. Lipp. D. ' . M. E. G. Chevnev. !!. S. 25 26 The Campus: New Features ATURE has been kind to us. She has pro- vided a beau tiful grove for our campus upon the Father of Waters, and by her winsomeness and wealth she has attracted men about us who have built up a city. Left with Nature ' s ftl CV beque , the people of our North Star State, W lgm m moved as all over the west by the spirit of progress, have provided for us a home. As sons of pioneers we love that home. Our fathers were not men of cultivated architectural taste. They did not know enough, perhaps, to projecft a campus on a grand, unified plan. Their lives whirled too swiftly; the path of progress was too uncertain. They were not schol- ars and poets, but men who did things. Therefore, in its plan of the whole, our campus is crude. But we are more proud of our healthy growth than we are ashamed of the attendant crudeness. To three different classes of observers, our campus appeals in as many different ways. Fir , there is the world traveller whose standard of the outward appearance of a university is fixed by the great institutions of the Ea and of Europe. To him our grounds and buildings appear as an ill-regulated growth. But if he is a world think- er, he will smile as he might upon the toy of a brilliant child. " Some day, " he will say, " that child will be a man and his playthings will be the admiration of all people. " Then there is the other extreme of critic. He comes from the backwoods, the prairie, the country town of Minnesota and Dakota, and is well represented in our autumnal harvest of freshmen. His mo exalted dream of architecture has been substantiated in the new court house of Paradise Prairie or Ericksonville. To him our pretty campus entrance and our Library columns are a restoration of all the classic art of ancient and medieval Europe combined. The third type is to be found in the well-seasoned student. The intrinsic beauty of the campus he appreciates to the full. And then 27 SHEVLIN HALL there is that far deeper wellspring of beauty and fondness, association. The college age is the determining period of life. The joys, disappoint- ments, the successes, failures, and the friendships are, perhaps, the mo intensely felt of any in life. And the campus furnishes the scene. The Pillsbury Monument, the Chapel, the Library steps, the long walks, the parade ground, the athletic field, and alas, the river bank— what limit to the life-moving forces, to the life lasting associations, that have been started, that will cling forever about these scenes? There is a stone in the great mosque of Mecca now sacred to the world of all religions because it is worn by the kisses of millions of de- votional lips. And the tile-stones of our Library— are they not worn by thousands upon thousands of busy feet, devoted to the culture, _ the ideals of higher life? And these pil- grims—are they not the eledt of the youth of a great commonwealth? The asso- ciations of our campus, then, as strong as they are in the concrete to those who have been students, have a significance of depth to all who think and know. After all, what is there to be despised in our general appearance? 28 Nature has done her part in molding graceful knolls and planting on them aged oaks. Man has done his be with such means and foresight as he has had. There are curved driveways and long stretches of well-kept green. A neat looking barrier of iron and store en- closes the exposed side of the grounds and comes to a head in an elaborate and beautiful entrance. To our hitherto fair array of good looking buildings, of which the Library is the mo distinguished, and to our beloved Pillsbury Monument, have been added, of late, several new features. There is Alice Shevlin Hall, as comely as it is useful, the Pathology Building, the Soldiers ' Monument, a triumph in art, and greater of all, the New Main or Folwell Hall. Unfortunately, for the sake of art, we are still growing and will continue. But now that the fir flush is over we hope to expand more judiciously as regards color scheme and architecture. We hope that as our fathers and benefactors keep on building, they will not disregard the demands of art more than those of use. And then, when you and I are old, or perhaps, when our children are old and we have stepped farther on, the Mississippi, still young, will glide pa l a bluff which is crowned by the noble of noble institutions. INSTITUTE OF I ' UliLIC HEALTH AND I ' AlHOEOtiV 2q The Soldiers ' Monument A " great, stone face, " the story goes, once molded the life of a man. We of Minnesota are privileged to look, every day, upon a great face and figure of bronze. Tho bound in the stillness of metal, it seems to live. The veins are bulging with blood, the muscles are tense for action, and on the face is written " Will " . The sculptor of the Soldiers ' Monu- ment is Mrs. Theo. A. Ruggles-Kitson. To her art we are indebted for such a true portrayal of Minnesota Manhood. To her generosity we are beholden for the fadt that the statue is actually worth more than twice the sum that was paid for it. But how came this image of great meaning to our campus? Is it the " benevolence " of a tainted-money magnate? We are glad that it is not. With all that it stands for, a memorial to the soldier dead and the image of an ideal for those ■who live, it is, furthermore, a monument to five disheartening years of effort, patience and devotion on the part of a single man. That man is Arthur E. Haynes. The Soldiers ' Monument, unveiled on May 30, 1906, is a me- morial to the student soldiers of Minnesota University who died in the Spanish-American War. There are nine of them: PROFESSOR A. E. HAVNES C. E. Payson Colwell, August Foss, Sidney Pratt, Co. A. 13th Minn. Vol. Inf. Corp. Co. H. 2nd Neb. Co. A. 13th Minn. U. S, Vol. Eng ' s. Olaf H. Rask, 1st Lieut. Co. M. 15th Minn. Vol. Infantry Fred. C. O. Smith, George Howard Edwards, Lt. Chas. McClure, Sergt. Co. M. 15th Minn. Quarter Master Sergeant 30th Infantry U. S. Army U. S. Vol. Inf. Harry Locke Currier, Corp. Co. A. 13th Minn. T. P. A. Howe, Vol. Inf. 1st Sergeant 3° Maria L. Sanford By Ada Comstock O have lived at all, " Stev- enson says, " is doubtless to have served. " What shall be said, then, of one whose seventy years have been filled with usefulness? Professor Maria L. Sanford has served as a teacher and as a lecturer; she has lent her aid to many a worthy cause; she has had her part in the movements of her time. And not only has she done public service; her personal kindnesses and benefactions are mnumerable, though not unrem- embered. That is not all. No acft of her life, no calculable sum of her achievements, expresses her in her fullness. It is as a person, an individuality, that she has registered herself upon the minds of her students and her friends. They love her for her ardor, her enthusiasm, her generous emotions. They delight in her quick wit and her shrewd, kindly humor. Her earnestness, her high sense of honor, the cheerful courage with which she has fought her battles have com- pelled respedt. But the be of her to those who know her is a certain rare magnanimity of spirit. Through it she has been able to rise superior to events, to bring a harmony out of the confused noises of life; and sometimes a glimpse of it in her has thrilled the beholder like a strain of noble music. 3 ' Old Days at Minnesota ! y ITwo jlluTnni of ' 76 N the early years of our University ' s existence, every- thing w as " in the rough " so far as buildings and grounds w ere concerned. Of the Old Main only a part was built and that part was, in 1870, already showing signs of decay. The Campus in its natural state was limited in extent and was still regarded by the inhabitants of " Cheevertown " as a sort of " Ager Pullicus, " a common pasture ground for the raising of herds and flocks. Every day in the spring of 1871 there would appear, about 9 A. M., a large herd of lowing cattle, moving toward the campus. On their arrival they would complacently scatter over the College ground and clip the grass until hunger was fully satisfied, vi hen they would pass to the brook, drink their fill, and then quietly recline in the shade of various spreading oaks, each chewing the cud of contented high living. Nor was this all. At different times a large drove of swine would pay the campus a visit and always leave behind them up-turned sod and half-devoured acorns, as a souvenir of their delightful sojourn. But the day of retribution came. The University Boarding Club, forty strong, which had its headquarters on the ground floor of the Old Main, decided by formal vote that " tho the covv ' s are not ours, as they feed upon the fat of our land, we have a ju and equitable right to our share of the milk they furnish. " And so for several days these gentle bovines came to the campus each moming, ate of the succulent grass, drank of the pure University Brook water, rested and waxed fat in the shade of our great oak trees, ate a second meal in the after- noon, and then in the approaching eventide, went home to rest for the night; but not until they had, nolens volens, first paid a contribution of good, pure, fresh milk toward the evening meal of the University Boarding Club. Some of the students of ' 71 will never forget how one Saturday after- noon, at the close of Faculty Meeting, there emerged from the building a stately professor, who soon stood in keen attention and then made his w ay, not homeward, but toward a corner of the Campus, where were grouped in a very interesting, if not artistic manner, two students, a milk-pail, and a cow. A? the profes3or slowly approached, the truth dawned on the boys that they had probably selected the wrong victim. But retreat was no longer possible, and moreover, a little excitement was not distasteful to the two young men— " The danger ' s self was lure alone. " So the one only 32 tightened hib grip on the horns of the cow, while the other put a little more strength in his " arm movement, " and the swish-swish of the milk be- came all the more audible amid the deepening silence that suddenly seemed to settle on the place. " Good afternoon, boys, " came the greeting in gentle tones. " Good afternoon, professor, " was the quiet answer. " What are you doing here? " was the second query. And without a quiver of excitement or fear came the ready response, " Trying to milk a cow, the we are no experts: but we can save enough to pay for our time and effort. " A pause followed, and then the professor said, " Well, when 1 bought that cow I supposed that 1 was to enjoy the use of the milk myself. " " Very sorry, professor, " came the quick response, " but we did not select the cow because she was yours, but because she was a good looking and promising animal; and then you know, professor, it would inj ure the cov r to let her go only half milked. But we will be more careful in our selection next time. " That professor vi ' ended his way homeward, a sadder but a wiser man. A few days afterwards some students noticed that as the time for " Vesper exercises " approached, skulking forms v ?ere seen on the edge of the Campus dodging behind trees, and all too modern in dress and movement to suggest spirits of aforetime Indians returning to their old hunting ground. So upon consultation a new plan was adopted to meet the exigencies of the case. At about three o ' clock each day some of the cow s were driven into a low, long, unoccupied vood-shed and were foUovired closely by some students with the necessary milk-pail, while another student climbed, text-book in hand, up on the roof of the building, studied his lesson with one eye, while with the other he eagerly scanned the horizon for the skulking forms. If any appeared he deliberately scrambled down, making as much noise as possible. Those within the building interpreted the omen and acted accord- ingly, leaving the bovines to gain the outer world as be they could. Such experiences continued for two or three weeks with ju enough variety to keep up a keen intere in the daily doings; and when suddenly the whole herd stopped coming, some of the wise heads among the Club members declared solemnly that the grass had grown too rank for the liking of the visitors, while others maintained that the cows had become disgusted with their experience of college campus life and would no longer associate with so low and disreputable a type of animal creation as a university student. Be that as it may, the absence of the cows was keenly felt. For one evening they quietly left, never to return; and among the old er students no man knoweth the reason thereof until this day. John S. Clarl( 33 OU ask of me a few words about thie early days. One could wisfi that the kodak had not been so B- - «„ , ' v l te in arriving and that numerous views taken by V. p that preserver of auspicious moments were at ' I •» " • B the service of those who desire to see things as 1 K m they were. A line or two of the sun ' s pencilling ■ 1 iv P were worth reams of words. There would be re- WJ v M I vealed a suburban retreat whose quiet and purity S M I B H were as yet unmarred by the noise and smoke of passing trains. You would see under the bank on which the Students ' Christian Association Building now stands, a perpetu- ally flowing spring resorted to by all the neighbors round for the purity and sweetness of its water. Thru the undesecrated ravine would be seen flowing a very considerable stream overhung by bending trees, convenient- ly low branching, with many a seat for those devoted to " meditation fancy- free " ; while the stream danced merrily by below to form the charming veil of foam and spray known as Silver Cascade. The river bank would ap- pear as yet clean from all defilement, where one might wander at will without fear of any offense; the campus would stretch unbroken by tres- passing streets save where the main highway to St. Paul ran along the cre of the river bank. The Old Main would stand out in all its impressive loneliness, the only structure on the grounds save the long row of sheds which served to house the fuel and to shelter the horses of such pro- fessors who for comfort or from necessity, indulged in the luxury. The picture would not be complete did it not include Bridal Veil, then in all its glory vieing in beauty and in flow even with Minnehaha itself- Thither turned frequently the feet of many merry parties, for there was the favorite picnic ground; and in fall and spring such picnics were of frequent occurence. Nor was the dual number seldom represented in the companies that found delight beside the cataradt of the suggestive name. To the majority of observers, perhaps the old farm would present but scant charms, but there are those still living who remember it with grate- ful delight, seeing that it enabled them to add an hone penny to the all too scanty treasury. 1 have said that the campus was untrespassed upon by streets, but the reader must not suppose that it was a well kept park. Adornment it had none, except the " Ancient Oaks " ; the wild grass grew at its own sweet will unfretted by the mower, unrefreshed by artificial shower; while the sandbur liberally scattered among the scant grass in especially sandy places, was the only " pleasant plant " . How pleasant, the ladies could doubtless tell more pathetically than their brothers; yet we who played at soldiering in those days and could not in our marching open ranks to 3 avoid such an obstacle as a bed of sandburs in full fruitage, were not altogether unacquainted with its attractions. However inferior the campus of that day may have been to the present in its flora, it certainly had the advantage in its fauna. The red squirrel had not yet been driven from his immemorial home in the oaks, and occasionally even a gray squirrel came to visit his smaller red-coated cousin, while the pocket gopher was in evidence everywhere. The native bison, to be sure, no longer lingered so near to the haunts of men, but his meeker kin, bos domeslica. roamed at will, not however, without pay- ing tribute to the commisariat department, in the shape of many a pail of rich milk. The various specimens of the genus sus which from time to time were attracted to the oak grove by the rich crops of acorns, did not furnish such material comforts to be sure, but were the objects of many a chase more full of roaring fun than any cross country run, and occasionally ending somewhat tragically for the object of pursuit, when finding itself between " the devil and the deep sea " it trusted to the tender mercies of the Father of Waters, rather than to those of its pursuers. It may be surmised that there loomed in the background of all this hilarity, clouds of wrath, but discharging themselves as they did in the rich brogue and picturesque fulminations of the Celtic owners, they increased rather than diminished the fun. Turn we now for a moment to the building and the students. Class rooms are always much the same but the class room of to-day lacks the mo conspicuous adornment of those primitive conditions. An immense stove and wood-box graced each room. Inconvenient, you may think, and yet I have a notion that the class room was more " homey " in those early days. TTiere is nothing very genial about registers and steam-pipes; but a warmth other than physical is fostered by the glowing fire. Despite all limitations, those were jolly days; the days when boys were many, and girls were few; when the literary societies were true to the cc-educa- tional idea and held their meetings in the evening in crowded rooms. Those were the days v hen seniors wore silk hats instead of tiles; when juniors delivered orations at chapel time; and freshmen and sophomores lived in peace, as yet unlearned in the mysteries of interclass politeness. Happy, courageous days were they, ere the blight of unlimited electives had weakened the power of will; when tasks were set and faced and conquered, and one learned to accomplish the impossible by sheer determmation and persistence. Earned days were they, ere students had learned to dub as " grind " one who made his studies his fir and chief concern; when wealth of brain and heart were a sure passport to prefer- ment in the societies of the college community. The good old days; they had their advantages, they had their limitations. Let us hope that in removing the one we may not sacrifice unnecessarily the other. John C. Hutchinson 35 Class of 1907 Colors: White and Green Off icers Claude D. Randall, President Irene Dunn, Secretary Frank S. Lyon, Vice-President Wall G. Coapman, Treasur Nathan Blackburn Dana M. Easton Sergeants-atArms 36 ' 0 7 ». --■ ' " ' - ' ' Class of 1908 Colors; White and Red Officers John Ray, President Margaret Trimble, Secretary Elmer Elmqui , Vice-President Willis Newton, Treasurer Wilbur Shaw, Sergeant-at-Arms 38 19°8 39 Class of 1909 Colors: White and Purple. Motto: Wisez haul. Off icers Clyde H. Wilson, President Dora Dobney, Secretary Louis Diamond, Vice-President Clinton J. Backus, Jr., Treasurer Zenas L. Potter, Sergeant-at-Arms 40 41 Class of 1910 Colors: Royal Blue and Gold Offi icers Rudolph Ramsland, President Lucile Collins, Secretary Ruth Fagundus, Vice-President Aris Kelley, Lynn Ellis, Sergeant-at-Arms 43 1 908 Officers in Other Departments Engineering C. W. Mowery, R. S. Prentice, President Neil Currie, Jr., Vice-President Secretary S. E. Bingham, Tre H. S. Pardee, Sergeant-at-Arms L a w G. H. Rustad, President R. E. Campbell, Vice-President G. A. Judson, G. F. Sullivan, Secretary Treasurer G. L. Storer, Sergeant-at-Arms G. C. Beckwith, Chaplain L. P. Schwartz, Chaplain C. C. Carpenter, Chaplain Alfred Weston, Night Law Cassius Gates, President Vice-President E. H. Nicholas, Secretary and Treasurer 44 Medicine and Surgery E. J. Lawrence, E. J. Johnson, President Secretary H. O. Grangaard, H. A. Burns, Vice-President Treasurer Dentistry Wm. J. Bandelin, Harley Radermacher, President Secretary Fred J. Kaiser, Fred M. Madden, Vice-President Treasurer Wm. H. Vaughan, Sergeant-at-Arms Pharmacy E. L. Green, M. Grace Heath, President Secretary C. F. Kelly J. A. Casey, Vice-President Treasurer R. E. Holmes, Sergeant-at-Arms Agriculture Wm. White, Geo. G. Ainslie, President Secretary Le Roy Cady, Edw. Mayland, Vice-President Treasurer H. B. White, Sergeant-at-Arms 45 r Florence Lelia Amble Aneta Agnes Anderson Francis Ferris Anderson Minneapolis Central High Kstherville High School. la. St. Paul Central Hiph Pi Beta Phi. Theta Epsilon Woman ' s Lea. uo. Greek Cluli Woman ' s League Theodora H. Anderson Montevideo High School College of Science, Literature Ti-yphena R. Anderson . Montevidio High School and the Arts Mary E. Armstrong Edwin Aygarn Minneapolis South High Rushford High School Sec. U. C. A.. Treasurer of Castalian, Sophomore Ora- Acanthus l iterary Society torical Contest. Woman ' s League yi,.gi Prize. Hamilton Ora- torical Contest. Abert Roy Aylmer Mr. Marston ' s School. Baltimore. M ' l 46 .Mariun Louise Barber Clayton D. Bedford Minneapolis Central High WnrtliinKion High School I ' ramatic Cluh. Woman ' s League Associate Editor Woman ' s Alagazinc. 1906. Tiack Team, ' 04. ' 06. Cap- tain ' 07. College of Science, Literature and the Arts Laura Hall Benz St. Paul Central Hieli Vera. D. Billiugs St. Paul Mechanic Arts High Spanish Club, r. W. C. A.. EHiterpean Club Woman ' s League, Naneen M. Blanchard St. Paul Mechanic Arts High Guy Coe Bland Anoka High Scliool Editor-ln-chlef 190S Gopher. Second Lieutenant Co. D. Assistant In Engineering Rhetoric Nina Mae Blossom Algona High School. Iowa Woman ' s I eague Rena Claire Brainerd Blooming Prairie High School 47 V Elizabeth Marie Breeii St. Paul Central High Woman ' s League Euterpean Club Elizabeth Clapp Bruchholz Minneapolis Contral High Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sig- ma Alpha Delta. Tha- lian Woman ' s T eague, Vice-pres- ident T. W. C. A., Execu- tive Committee Self- government Organ- ization Margaret M. Buchanan Minneapolis Central High Maude Gertrude Bush St. Charles High School Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. Minerva, Secretary of Clas.-s •05- ' 06 Emma Lillian Brock Philadelphia Collegiate Institute Woman ' s League, Acanthtis Artist Woman ' s Magazine Board, 1906 .Mildred Brown Minneapolis Central High Kappa Alpha Theta Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts R. Cassius Cannon Watertown High School, S. D. Castalian. T. M. C. A. Sergeant, Drum Major of Band Catherine Casey Lanesboro High School U. C. A., Political Science Club 1 f 48 Louise Kathleen Cater St. Clouil High School Esther Jean Chaimian Minneapolis East HlKh Pi Beta Phi, Vice-president of ThPta Kpslli n. ..»can- thus. Quill. Woman ' s league, Daily Staff •05- ' 06 190S Gopher Board. Vice- president of Class ' Ci- ' flfi Y. W. C. A. Cabinet .Miriam Sinclair Clark Jllnneapolls East High Delta Gamma. Theta Ep- silon. Acanthus, Y. W. C. . .. Woman ' s League Quill. Woman ' s M.igazlne Board, 1905 IIMIN Goplier Board Lee Cloiigh Lake Linden High School. Mich. College of Science, Literature and the Arts Vivian Colgrove Minneapolis East High Ruth Marion Colter St. Paul Mechanic Arts High Acanthus. Y. W. C. A. Woman ' s League Coun -il Lillian Edith Colter St. Paul Mechanic Arts High Acanthus. Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. Robert Good Colyer Morris High School Sigma Xu. President Tri- angle Club, Press Club, .Vssociate Editor Daily, Jun- ior Ball Association 49 W. Howard Crawford Hampton High School. la. Castalian. Economics Club T. M. C. A. Helen S. Cummings St. Paul Central High Woman ' s League, TJ. C. A. Class Basket Ball Team ' 05- ■06. ' 06- ' 07. Captain ' 04- ' 05. Varsity Basket Ball Team ' 05- •06 Captain ' OG- ' n? Lindsey B. Curtiss Minneapolis South High Fay Ciizner Minneapolis East High Y. W. C. A. Emily Norwood Crosby Minru-ai olis Central High Quill. Assistant Artist Go- pher Board. Boliemian Club. Daily, Y. W. C. A. Woman ' s League Walter Baldwin Crosby Willmar High School Delta Upsilon. Scabbard and Blade. Triangle Club Crack Squad. Class Basket Ball Team. Junior Ball Association First Lieutenant Co. C. College of Science, Literature and the Arts .lohn Davenport Olivia High School Reba Davis Spokane High School. Wash. Delta Gamma o William Davis .liianita Day Harold C. Deering .Miniipapolis East Hisli FairmoiU Hish SchonI MiniicapDlls East High Forum Woman ' s League Fonun. Scabbard and Blade Y. W. C. A. Pi Beta Phi Robprl L. Deering Minneapolis East Higti Basket Ball ' I ' eam College of Science, Literature and the Arts Miduui .i. Doherty 1,1- Sueur High School Slialiopean. V. C. A.. Sopho- more Uebating Team Intercollegiate Debating Team against Iowa Kathi-yn Dougherty Anastasia Doyle l.loyd L. Duxbury .MatiKalo High School St. Paul Central High Caledonia High Sclio.il ' ■ C. A.. Woman ' s League Woman ' s League. Acanthus Castalian. Band ,1 C. T. Ebeltoft Detroit HiRh Srhnril Charles Winslow Elliott Minneaiicflis Central Higrli Andover High School (- ' hi Psi. Mitre. Greek Club. Triangle Club. Junior Ball Association J. Grace Elliott Peotone High ScIkmiI. Y. W. C. A. 111. .Marjurie Edwards Minneapolis Central High Kappu Kaptia Gamma. Theta Epsilon Secretary Woman ' s League Edwin ( ' . Ekhind Moorhead High School Delta I ' psilon. Scabbard and Blade. Triangle Club Shakopean. Mandolin Club ' 06. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Crack Squad. 1st Lieutenant Co. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts Elmer William Elmquist .Margaret Alden Elwell Cecile Leffingwell Eiiegren St. Paul Central High Minneapolis East High Moline High School Philosophical Club Y. M. C. A. I 52 e Harry Clay Ervin St. Cloud High Sili.jf)l Chi Psl. Glee ant] Maiidolin Club. Triangle Club Dramatic Club. Daily Start •04--05 Junior Ball Association .Albert G. Evans Duluth Central High School Shakopean. Pres. •05- " OC .f i-hi« Minnie Faegre Flaiidreau High Sclinol. South Dakota Red Wing Ladies ' Semi- nary Vi iiian ' s I.,eaKue. Secretary ill ' South Dakota Club Edith Lucinda Farwell Zumbrota High School Woman ' s League College of Science, Literature and the Arts Murlen Fellows Duluth Central High Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. Kate M. Firmin Minneapolis Central High Thalian, T. W. C. A.. Treas- urer W oman ' s League Agnes Esperance Feeny St. Paul Central High I ' . C A.. Woman ' s League Lou H. FIfiiiing St. Paul Central High Woman ' s League. Girls Bas- ketball Team. Class Team •05-06. Captain ' 0G- ' 07 53 t M. Beryl Flemming Ruby Hope Fletcher Victor Wilbert Fletcher St. Paul Central High Minneapolis North High Farniington High School ■u Oman ' s Y. A -. League C. A. Sisrma Nu. Tennis rhib Leah Fligelman Minneapolis South High Minerva. Jewish Literary So- ciety. Woman ' s League College of Science, Literature Grace Woodburn Foland and the Arts Benson Higli School. Indiana State University Woman ' s League Jay E. Fulkerson Grace L. Gaghagen Zumbrota High School Minneapolis South High Shakopean. Y. M. C. A., Sec- Class Ca.sket Ball Team ' 00- ond Lieutenant Co. A. ' 07 Walter J. Gessell Heron Lake High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tri- angle Club. Mandolin t Iub, Band Jmiior Hall Association 54 I Albert Nicolay Gilbeitsou Uertha Louisp Cippt Willniar High School Shakopi-iiii. Y. M. C. A. Econoniiis Clul). Freshman- Sophomore Debate 1905 Winilom Institute. Mon- tevideo and CarletoM College College of Science, Literature and the Arts Caroline .]. Gleason .St. Clara College. Sin- sinawa. Wis. Wiiinan ' s League. Treas. U. C. A. .Jessie Celestiue Goddarrt Sioux Falls High School Greek Club. South Dakota Club. Woman ' s J eague Florence Helen Godle.v Minneapolis Central Migli Thalian. Y. W. C. A. Woman ' s I eague. Quill. Ed- itoi ' -in-chief Woman ' s Magazine Board Fann.v E. Gordinier Kate .Marsh Greeley . lice E. Green New Richmond High Stillwater High Sehonl St. Peter High School School, Wis. Y. W. C. A. Woman ' s League Woman ' s League Greek Club 55 ID Cora Elizabeth Halvorson Thorwald Hanson Dawson High School Benson High School Hamline TTniversity Shakopean Jack Ellis Haynes St. Paul Mechanic Arts High Beta Theta Pi. Hammer and Tongs, Triangle Club Mandolin Club ■04- ' 05. ' 05- ' 06 Director ' OG- ' OT, School of Mines Society Junior Ball Association Scholar in Mineralogy Corporal Company A. C. M. Harter Phi Gamma Delta Julie Hllle Fergus Falls High School Minerva, Y. W. C. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts Emma May Hillesheim Vinnie Hitchings Julia Amanda Holen Sleepy E.ve High School Grinnell, la. Argyle High School T. W. C. A., U. C. A., Ger- Woman ' s League man Club Y. -ft-, c. A. 56 Ida Elizabeth Howe Racine High School Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. German Club Lucy Inez Hutchinson Minneapolis South High Acanthus. Woman ' s League College of Science, Literature and the Arts Anna Marie Jolinson Sioux Rapids HiRh School St. Olaf College y. w. c. A. Guy Conrad Johnson Minneapolis Central High Kappa Sigma, Junior Ball Association l.ura Claire Hutchinson Minneapolis Central High Greek Club. German Club Woman ' s League Rewey Belle Inglis Minneapolis Central High Gamma Phi Beta. W ' oman ' s League. Pres. Theta Ep- silnn, Pres. Euterpean Club. T. W. C. A. Cabinet Wom.an ' s Magazine Board 1906 Anna Josephine Johnson Minneapolis South High Greek Club. German Club. Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. Jay G. Johnson Granite Falls High School Alpha Tau Omega. Academic Rip. Atli. Board of Con. 57 Riilli Revere Johnson Tliekla E. Johnson Florence Jones Minneapolis Central High St. Cloud Normal Ga.vlord High School Delta Delta Delta. Woman ' s T..eaglie Woman ' s League AA ' oman ' s League Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Penie Jones Wabasha High School Kappa Alpha Theta. Theta Epsilon, Woman ' s League Council T. W. C. A. College of Science, Literature William Moore Jones and the Arts I isbon Higli School. N. D. Greek Club. Banti Margaret M. E. Kelly Anne Kennedy Grace M. Kingsley St. Paul Central High L " . C. A.. " Woman ' s T..eague St. Joseph Academy Minneapolis Central High Gamma Phi Beta. Kuterpean Chill 58 Olive Esther Klimenhagen Ralph T. Knight Rudolf F. Koessler St. Paul Ciiilial IliKli Mimii-apiilis Cential Hifili Heron Lake Higb School Slinerva. Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. Heta Tlicta I ' i. Scabbanl and Blade. ' I ' liangle Club, Co- pher Hoard. Junior Hall Association. Crack Siiuad Manager Glee and Mandolin Club. 1st IJeut. and Ad.it. First Battalion Hand. Political Science Club Mabel La Due Fertile Higb School Tbalian College of Science, Literature and the Art S Hortenso I ayboiirn Minneapolis Central Higb Pi Beta Phi. Woman ' s League Louise Leavenworth Bertha l.cck Rosamond E. Leland Minneapolis Kiiit IliKli .)watoiHia IHkIi School Wells High School Pi Beta I ' lii. lOuliriiean Club Acanlhus. Drauiatic Club Kappa Alpha Tbeta. Tba- lian, Y. W. C. A. Wnrnan ' s League Y. W. C. A. Woman ' s League naily S-lafT ' fl4- " 05. Treas. of Class ' 05- ' ni; i ' 1% Harriet Edythe Levin Bess Leutliold Margolee Lewis University of Michigan Stanley Hall, .Minnoapoli. St. Paul C-ntral High Delta Gamma Y. W. C. A.. Woman ' s League Ingebrig L, Lillehei Red Wing Seminary Forum. Philosophical Club College of Science, Literature and the Arts Margaret Eleanor Linnan St. Paul Central High Jessie F. Locliman Clare Louise Lougee Mary Amanda Lucas La Moure High, N. D. Minneapolis East High Melrose High. Mass. F ' argo College Alpha Phi. Sigma Alpha Philosophical Club. Y, W. C. Delta Delta Delta, Woman ' s Delta A., Woman ' s League, League Woman ' s Magazine Board, Moses Marston Scholar- ship in English I 1 60 Stella May Lumley Joseph L. I. mm Mabel Esther Lyon Mankato Normal Sioux Falls H. S.. S. D. Hastings High School Woman ' s League, Y. W. C. A. Mankato Normal Woman ' s League, Y. W. C. A. Maiuie Hester Lyon Hastings High School Woman ' s League, Y. W. C. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts Robert Hugh McCune Benson High School Shakopean. Freshman De- hating Team. G. A. McGarvey Strawberry Point, la Harriet Mac Kenzie Minneapolis East High Y. W. C. A., Woman ' s League Charles Dana McGrew Howard Lake High School Ui ' lla Upsilon. Castalian, Y. M. C. A,. Manilolin Cluti. Crack Squad, Sergt. Maj. First Battalion, Junior Rail Assn. 6i rwo • J Prances M. McOuat V. Russell Manning Mabel Amelia Manstield Winnebag;u High Si ' honl Cannon Falls High Scliool Minneapoli ? Soutli Hiyii Woman ' s Lcagne Castalian. Economics Cluh Jessie Ma - Maish St. Paul Mechanic Arts High. Pillshury Acacicmy Y. W. C. A. Sara Thompson Marshall Minneapolis Central High Gamma Phi Beta. T. W. C. .A.. Woman ' s League College of Science, Literature and the Arts Minneapolis North High Scliool .Josephine Agnes Mai ' tens Robert L. Meech Alice F. Melony -,. ,. „ . ,r- 1 Shattuek School Imneapolis East High Delta Kappa Ei ' isilon, Trian- gle Club, Bishop Gilbert Society, Philo-sophical Club, Y. M. C. A.. Secretary Junior Ball Assn. f Jumes Stephen Mikesh Decordli Institute Shakopcan. Jeffpison. Prin- cipal Musiiiiin i f Band. Second Uiutenaiu Mabel F. Millie Kenyon Higli Sclioul College of Science, Literature and the Arts Frank Wilbiii- Mottley Davenport High School, la. Student Volunteer, Asst. Cien. Sec. of Y. M. C. A. Hilda Millei- St. Paul Central High A ' anthus. Woman ' s League. Y. W. C. A. Ai thill ' A. Moi ' se Minneapolis Central High Keonomics CUib Clayton H. .Moi ' se Humbolt High School, la. Alpha Tau Omega, Triangle Club X. Frank Nelson Heron Lake High .Schoo; Forum. Sec. of Prohibition Club Stephen J. Nestaval Montgomery High School V. C. A.. Komensky Lit. Soc, Y. M. C. A.. Shakopean, Chief Trumpeter Cadet Corps 40 63 0 ? ». a 1 ' Mary M. Newton Willis Twiford Xewton Inez J. F. Norlander St. Paul Central High Min neapolis South H ' Sh St. Paul Cleveland High U. C. A.. Woman ' s I eague. Girl ' s Basketball Team. Shakopean, T. M. Greek Club. Crack C. A., Squad, Captain ' 06, Class Team ' 05, ' 05. ' 07 Treas. Junior Class, Second Lieut. Co. F. Glee Club, Guild Medal 1906 Marione Nordburgh Minneapolis South High Y. W. C. A., Woman ' s League College of Science, Literature Emma Flora O ' Brien and the Arts St. Paul HumholcU High Catherine Osia Hildegard L. E. Ott Florence E. Paul Humbolt High School, la. Minneapolis South High Minneapolis Central High Woman ' s League. Y. W. C. . . 64 Hazel T. Penninglon Albert S. Peterson Alfred Auli Pickler St. Paul Humbo;dt High Wheaton High School Redfteld Academy. S. D. Dramatic Club Thulanian Club. Y. M. C. A.. Economics Club. Philo- sophical Club I Alice Greenleaf Pope Minneapolis Central High w Acanthus. Woman ' s league, Y. V. C. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts .lohn Henry Ray, Jr. Mankato High School Beta Theta Pi, Mitre. Scab- bard and Blade. Shako- pean. Junior B.all Assn., Triangle Club. Pres. of Junior Class. Rec. Sec. of T. M. C. A., Capt. Co. C, Crack Squad i Alice Elizabeth Putnam Charles F. Remer Mar.sraret Sarah Richmond «) Minneapolis Central High Young Amerlcan Higli Economics Club. Dally Staff Cub Club Minneapolis Central High Kuterpean Club, Woman ' s League € i o A y f 4 ' 5 £ Catherine Rittenhouse Minneapolis East High Alpha Phi. Theta Epsilon Quill. Acanthus. Artist Woman ' s Magazine ' U5 Woman ' s League Council, Gopher Artist, T. W. C. A. Signe Rosdahl Wheaton High School German Club, Philosophical Club Harold Rossniaii « St. Paul Central High Alpha Tau Omega Y. M. C. A. Honore Veronica Rouse Minneapolis South High Walter Clarence Robb Minneapolis Central High Alpha Delta Phi. Scabbard and Blade, T. M. C. A. Ruth Marian Robbins Minneapolis East High Pi Beta Phi. Theta Epsilon College of Science, Literature and the Arts Herbert C. Rowberg St. Olaf Academy. Northfield Philosophical Club Orren E. Safford Duluth High School Phi Gamma Delta, Dramatic Club. Press Club, Foot- ball Team, Managing Editor of Gopher 66 1 Maurice Eugene Salisbury LeRay Woodworth Sanfoid Julia Katherine Saterlie Minneapolis East High Minneapolis Central High Windom Institute Tlieta Delti Chi. Triangle Alpha Delta Phi. Mitre Cluli. Junior Ball Junior Ball Association Association Gopher Board Alma Pcarle Sawyer Pillsbury Academy T. M. C. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts Mina L. Schaetzel Minneapolis Elast High Pauline L. Schmidt Albert G. Schneiderban Emily Schons Minneapolis Nortli High Jordan High School St. Paul Central High German Club Y. W. C. A. 67 Susie Selvera Schow Florence C. Schroeder Ella Sevatson Minneapolis East Higli Perham High School Windom High School M Woman ' s League Woman ' s League §0 Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. A. p Gertrude Shaver Excelsior High School College of Wilbur Duaiie Shaw Science, Literature Minneapolis Central High Chi Psi, Mitre, Scabbard and Blade, Economics Club and the Arts £ President Junior Ball Asso- ciation, First Lieutenant Company B Daily Staff ' 05, Triangle Club w0 Mary Eleanor Shiely Helen Mary Simerman Florence Alberta Sly mtK St. Paul Central High St. Paul Central High Minneapolis Central High Woman ' s League. University Catholic Association, Y. W. C. A.. Class Bas- ket Ball Team ' 07 Varsity Basket Ball Team Acanthus Woman ' s League. Y. W. C. A., German Club 9 ji 68 Anna .Margaret Smith Minneapolis North High Woman ' s League. German Club Harriet Leonard Smith Minneapolis Central High Delta Gamma College of Science, Literature and the Arts Rudolph T. Solensten Augsburg Fnrum. Economics Club. Ger- . lan Club Thulanian Club. V. M. C. A.. Cabinet Mira Morrison Southworth Swampscott High School Mass. Theta Epsilon. Y. W. c. . Inna Potter Smith Hampton High School, la. Pi H.ta Phi. Y. W. C. A. Woman ' s League James Russel Smith Minneapolis Central High Psi fpsilon. Mitre, Triangle Club, Treasurer of Junior Ball Associatiim. Regi- menta I Sergeant Major Winifred Roiith Smith Duluth Central High School V. AV. C. A.. Woman ' s I. ■ague, Theta Bpsilon Katlii-yn Spoouer Morris High School Kclt.i Gamma. Sigma Al))ha iH ' lta. ' oman ' s Lejjgue, I ' resident Girl ' s Ten- ni.s Club. ' 06. Eu- terpean Club 6q Alma Louise Stake Georgina Rae Sterling Anoka High School Woman ' s League Red Wing High School Northwestern University Pi Beta Phi, Woman ' s League, Y. W. C. A. Heury Swanstrom Detroit High School Abbie D. Switzer Viroqua High School. Wis. Minerva. Woman ' s League Euterpean Club T. W. C. A. James E. Swan Mankato High School Phi Gamma Delta. Y. IL C. A.. Business Manager Daily College of Science, Literature and the Arts Donald West Taylor Claire V. Thompson Delia F. Thompson St. Paul Academy Minneapolis East High Minneapolis Central High Alpha Delta Phi. Dramatic Club, Mandolin Club, Vice-president Junior Ball Association 70 Gertrude M. Thompson Minneapolis East Higli T. W. C. A.. Woman ' s League, German Club Ella H. Thorson Winthrop High School Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts George J. Van Rhee Mtlaca High School Economies Club. Political Sclenoo riiib . ranlie Waddell Minneapolis East High ' om:in " s League Y. W. C. A. Margaret Hurlbut Trimble Friend ' s Select School Philadelphia Acanthus. Euterpean Club Y. W. C. A.. Woman ' s League. Secretary of Junior Class Ralph A. Turuquist Minneapolis Central High Delta Phi Delta Williaui Marshall Tuthill Anolia High School Y. M. C. A.. First I,ieutenant and Adjufcint Second Battalion, Treasurer Shakopean Gertrude Wales Minneapolis Central High Sigma Alpha Delta, Tlieta Kpsilon, Euterpean Club Woman ' s League I ' resident Y. W. C. A. " 06 Winner of Doubles In Tennis ' 06 f 7 ' Mai-garet Ellen Walker Minneapolis Central Higli Charlotte Amelia Wiggen Red Wing- High School Woman ' s League Alice A. Watson St. Paul Central High Woman ' s League. University Catholic Association Sadye Whittle Sioux Falls High School. S. D. Y. W. C. A. Chester Sawyer Wilson Stillwater High School Delta Upsilon. Scabbard and Blade. Triangle Club, Castalian, German Club, Crack Squad Y. M. C. A. Winner Freshman-Sopho- more Spelling Match ' 04 Guild Medal ' 05. Gopher Board, Captain Com- pany A Louise M. Williams Minneapolis Central High Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. College of Science, Literature and the Arts Beatrice Isabella Williams Elk Rapids High School, Mich. Woman ' s League. Minerva Y. W. C. A. Susan Z. Wilder Faribault High School Woman ' s League 72 .Mary Alice Winter Elizabeth Wolfe l.iulla M;ie Woodke Minneapolis South High Minneapolis North Hipli I.eMurs High School, la. Woman ' s League Y. W. C. A. College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts F. . rthur Anderson WelLs High S Engineer-s ' Society O. Andreas Anderson Red Wing Semi University of Wisconsin T. M. C. A. Pi licta Phi, Dramatic- Club Y. W. C. A., Woman ' s League, Treasurer Euterpean Club Elizabeth Yerxa Minneapolis East High Thalian, Y. W. C. A., Woman ' s League Herbert Claire Alden Minneapolis East High Y. M. C. A., Integral Club Castalian. President of Bishop Gilbert Society Paul Barnes Minneapolis North High i 73 ' 0 m Russell Barnes Oscar .1. Beigoust Stanley E. Bingham Duluth Hiffh School Tacoma High School New Ulm High School Washington „ . . c ■ » ,r. Engineers Society, Treas- Engineers ' Society, Thulani- ui-er Junior Engineers an Club Leroy F. Borrowman Stillwater High School Benjamin O. Boyum Rushford High School Engineers ' Society College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts Harry E. Brenchley George J. Brown James W. Casberg Minneapolis South High Litchfield High School La Crosse High School T. M. C. A. Acacia Club Engineers ' Society 74 Chas. P. Clarke J. Waltei- Coiustock Halstuad P. Cunncilniaii Mankato High School gjoux Falls Higrh School Minneapolis East High Engineers ' Society Engineers ' Society. Soahhard and Blade. Daily Board of Publishers ' 07. Cap- tain Crack Drill Squad Assistant Business Manager ' 08 Gopher. Cadet Cap- tain and Adjutant U. M. C. C. Richard F. Cox Graceville High School Engineers ' Society College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts Xeil Currie. .Ir. Tracy High School Engineers ' Society, Vice- President Junior Engineers. Vm. F. Doeltz. Jr. Bruce B. Ellis Harvey Cola Estep Minneapolis South High Duluth Central High Minneapolis Central High Signia Chi. Hammer and Tongs. Engineers ' So- ciety. Civil Editor ISngineers ' Year Book Castalian. Engineers ' So- ciety. Briggs Foundry Prize. Secretary En- gineers ' Society Daily Board o£ Publishers ' 07 f 75 i; F. William Piske, Jr. Joel A. Fitts Douglas R. Fleming St. Paul Academy Minneapolis Central High St. Paul Central High Treasurer Sophomore Kn- Engineers ' Society Engineers ' Society gineers Frank Randall Fleming HumbdliU High School Alfred R. Frahm Rochester High School College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts Hobart Dickinson Frary Arthur B. Fruen Pierce P. Furber Minneapolis Central High Minneapolis North High Northfleld High School Engineej-s ' Society. Scabbard Shakopean Engineers ' .Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Trl- andi Blade, First Lieu- tenant Battery U. M. C. C. Society angle riiili. Engineers ' Society. Junior Ball Association 76 € Hugh X. Gage AVinona High School Engineers ' Society Stanley Gordon Harwootl Central High Kngineers ' Society. Sharks Club. Brlgg ' s Foundry Prize (Second) College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts Andrew 1 ' . Ilu.stad Granite FaKs High School Engineers ' Society Harry Insrahaiii Minneapolis East High Engineers ' Society, The Symphony, Secretary Sophomore Engineers Fercival Hetherton Academy Dumlmrlon Scotland Engineers ' Society, Y. M. C. A.. Gopher Board .laniOH W. Hornihrook riiiluth Central High School Cecil C. Houston Glendive High School Montana Engineers ' Society, Second Lieutenant, Co. C. Barney G. .Taps Winnebago High School Engineers ' Society 77 p p f € W Alfred B. King R. N. King H erbert H. Knowlton Fairmont Hifrh School Minneapolis East Higli Minneapolis East Higli Sigma Chi. Hammer and Tongs, Triangle Club Soahbard and Blade. Engineers ' Society Junior Ball Asso- ciation Vice-President Athletic Board. Second Lieu- tenant Co. G. William L. Krauch Mechanical Arts High St. Paul « „ T-j J T , ■ College of Arthur Edward Larkm Mechanical Ans High Engineering and the Beta Theta Pi. Hammer and « « i . i . Tongs. Mitre. Triangle IVleChaniCai ArtS Club. Junior Ball As- sociation. ' A arsity Quarterback ' 0.5- ' 06 Board of Control. Mando- lin Club. Baseball Squad Cornelius Lagerstroni Fred Lang Arthur Lero.v Kreitter Minneapolis Central High Austin High School Duluth Centi-al High School Engineers ' Society. The Sigma Nu. Triangle Club Symphony. Alpha Leader Glee Club Tau Omega 9 4b 7i c Dwight W. Longfellow Harry J. McCall Allan Lindsay McAfee Minneapolis Central High Minneapolis South High Macalester Classical Academy Sigma Nu. Engineers ' So- ciety. FSrst Lieutenant Co. F.. Junior Ball Association. Busi- ness Managei- ' 08 Gopher A. Amos -McCree , Mechanical Arts High St. Paul College of Engineers ' Society Engineering and the Mechanical Arts Gram Montgomery St. Paul Central High Alpha Tau Omega Thomas C. Morris Clarence V. Moweiy Eniil F. Xorelius East High School, Water;oo 1,; . , ■ - High School Luvcrne High School ICngineers ' Society Engineers ' Society Y. M. C. A. 79 Lewis M. Xoielius Luverne High School Engineers ' Society Y. M. C. A. Clyde W. Norton Minneapolis East High Delta Upsilon, Scabbard and Blade. Y. M. C. A.. Go- pher Board, Daily Board of Publish- ers, Cadet Cap- tain Co. F. Dii.v Ira Okes Minneapolis East High Sigma Chi. Theta Nu Epsilon Scabbard and Blade, Tri- angle Club. Engineers ' Society, Captain Co. E. Melvin S. Olsen Minneapolis Central High Engineers " Society P. .1. Pancratz Perham High School College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts H. S. Pardee Minneapolis North High Clarence Alfred Peterson Blooming Prairie High School Engineers ' Society Y. M, C. A. George T. Peterson St. Peter High School Engineers ' Society h 80 p Henry Newton Peterson Robert S. Prentice George Walter Priedenian Slonticello High School Albert Lea High School Mechanical Arts High B igneers ' Society. Secretary Junior Engineers College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts St. Paul C. X. Robertson Sleepy Eye High School William F. Schildt Hastings High School Edward C. Schlattman Alfred W. Schoepf Frank G. Scobie St Paul Park Appleton l igh School Duluth Central High Engineers ' Society O 4 8i William H. Souba Percy G. Sturtevant G. P. Svendsen Hopkins High Scliool Detroit Higli School Minneapolis East High Engineers ' Society Frank Swanstrom Detroit High Sehonl Engineers ' Society Oliver Sweningsen Austin High School Engineers ' Society College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts Raymond S. Thompson George W. Walker William M. Weibeler Monticello High School Devils Lake High School St. Paul Central High Engineers ' Society. Cadet ' - Engineers ' Society Corporal. Band 82 G. Fred Widell I.ouis P. Ziininerman George J. Andrews Mankato HiKh Engineers ' Snoiety, School Band Waseca High School Engineers ' Society. U. C, A Red Owl Society Payncsville High School 1 James Bradford Baker Montevideo High School g Schoo of Law Ellis Louvern Ballou Cherokee, Iowa f R. K. Batzer George Cliipnian Beckwith Edward Philip Cad.v 4 Royalton Higli Sihool East High, Haverford Chi Psi. Phi Delta Phi. Dragon Club, Chaplain Class ' OS. Pipestone High School s s 8.? Henuaii Joseph Bott Roy English Campbell Harry S. Carson Pio Nono College St. Paul Central Minneapolis Central High Beta Theta Pi. Mandolin Club. Dramatic Club Paul X. Casserly Marshall High School School of Law Clifford Carleton Champine Fargo High School Delta Upsilon. Soloist Man- dolin Club ' 05. ' 06. ' 07 Glee Club ' 05. Triangle Club, Manager Glee and Mandolin Club ' 06 Oscar Dwight Christensen Lester W. Crawhall Walter Francis Dacey Minneapolis North High lo g. State Normal School Roxbury High School. _ _ Mass. Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta. Phi Delta Phi. Athletic Board of Control 40 84 Murray Taylor Davenport Xm. H. Dempsey William J. Donohue Minnoiipo ' .is Central High Oslikosh Normal. Wis Oshkosh Normal, Wis B. A. Minnesota ' 05. Delta Board Publishers Minnesota Upsilon. Press Club. Re- Daily ' OT- ' OS publican Club. Maga- zine Boanl ' 04- ' Ho. Board Daily Di- rectors ' 05- ' 06 Senior Promenade Com- mittee ' 05. Class Play Specialty ' 05 John Francis Dougherty Park River High School N. D. School of Law Ney M. Dunn Jackson High School Football Team, Band Abelius Eenkema Harry S. Erickson Eliza P. Evans Wii:mar Seminary Mineapolis South High Minneapolis South High Delta Phi Deltji 85 Mason Merrill Forbes Duluth Central High School Ohio Wesleyan Univoisity B. S. University of Minne- sota " 01 Sigma Chi. Law Editor ' 08 Gopher Board W. A. Haas A. B. St. Thomas College ' 05 Willie K. Foster Pattee. (Jymnasium Squad Assistant Gymnasium Director John Lucia Gleason Minneapolis South High St. Thomas Shakopean. President Athe- letic Board of Control, President U. C. A. ' 04- ' 05. Football Squad •03- ' 04. Baseball Team ' 04 .Vrtist 06 Gopher Board, Business Manager Class Play Oti Alfred U. Hamrum Le Sueur High School School of Law Hammond Bey Greene G. N. Henderson Henry . . .lenson North Dakota Agricultural Red Wing High School Detroit High School College I w Literary 86 Franz Jevne Luther College Delta Phi Delta Robert Karl Johnson llarshMltown High School Iowa Law Literary. Board Pub- lishers Minnesota Daily ■u7- ' 08. Law Repre- sentative on Daily Staff Sidney Kenneth Johnson Red Wing Seminary Pattee, Delta Chi, University Glee Club Wilbur Birch Joyce ' Jlinneapolis Central High Beta Theta PI, Phi Delta Phi. Dragon Club Dramatic Club School of Law George A. Judson Hammond High School Y. M. C. A.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Secretary of Class ' OS Laurel L. Kells Fred ' k W. Kopplin Melon Edwin Leach Sauk Centre High School Baldwin University Spring Valley High School Theta Delta Chi. Phi Delta Acacia Theta Delta Chi. Phi Delta Phi Phi. Assistant Manager Athletics 87 Charles Emory Lockerby Lewis Kent Lohn William B. McCalluin Fargo Agricultural College Fosston High School Ortonville Il igli School Pattee, Gopher Board Delta Phi Delta Charles E. Maloy St. Cloud High School Delta Kappa Epsilon. Phi Delta Phi School of Law Mark M. McLaughlin Mapleton High School Law Literary Society. Uni- versity Catholic Asso- ciation Severt A. Nelson .John Norton Joseph A. S. O ' Gordon Humboldt College St. Charles High School Delta Phi Delta, Law Literary Minneapolis East High Delta Phi Delta 88 € o Arthur E. Olson Brynjolf Oyen Ralph J. Piper Haniline l-riiversity Augsburg Seminary • ' ' - I ' ' " ' Central High Philomathian Uilia Phi Delta. Pattee Literary John Charles ' Russell I-e Sueur High School Law Literary School of Law Garfield Henry Rustad Moorhead High School Delta Phi Delta, President Middle Law Class John Saari Gustavus Adolphus College St. Peter Acacia Club Spencer Judd Searls Henry B. Senn St. Paul Central High Sigma Chi. Pattee Literary Kasson High School 8 ) s mf Niles M. Sorenson S. M. Normal College Floyd D. Sigmond E. V. Smith G. Howard Smith Zumbrota High School Minneapolis East High Cleveland High School Law Literary School of Law Paul L. Spoouer, B. A. Morris Higli School Alpha Delta Phi. Song and Stein, Dramatic Club Press C:ub. Varsity Baseball Team ' OtJ George Lord Storer George Francis Sullivan Derwood Vasliingt(ni Minneapolis Central High Shakopee High School Glendive High School Montana ' S-lnf nT A m? ' " ' ,;.! ' ' ' " " ' " " " ' ' ' - ' " " « Wesleyan University geant-at-Aims. u Montana 90 £ I.. B. Schwartz Atlantii High School Pattee Debating Club. Chap- lain Class ' OS Henry LeFevre Smiley Bradford High School Pennsylvania Cassius E. Gates JanesviUe High Schnul Boar ' s Head, Shakopean. Treasurer ' 07 Academic Sophomore Year. Vice- President University Republican Club Vice - President Night I ws School of Law (Night Class) Wni. Harold Gurnee Minneapolis Central High William A. L ucker Minneapolis Central High E. Herbert Nicholas University of Minnesota ' 02 Williaiii Compton Smiley Bradford High School Pennsylvania Kiskiminetas Preparatory Alpha Tau Omega Ida Mary Alexander B. A. from University of Minnesota 4 ' 1 § Charles J. Bloom. B. A. Herbert Burns Henry E. Dahleen Carleton Academy Hutchinson High School Phi Beta Pi Nu Sigma Nu. Goptier Board Henry D. Diessner Waconia High Scliool Phi Alpha Gamma College of Medicine and Surgery Fred Engstrora Cannon Falls High School John Esser George Eustennan Henry O. Grangaard. A. B. Austin High School Winona high School Luther College U. 0. A., Phi Beta Pi Alpha Tau Omega, Nu Alpha Kappa Kappa, Thu- Sigma Nu lanian Club. University Baseball Team ' 06 Vice - President Junior Class p . r i i0 i 92 Charles Norton Hensel Mechanic Arts High St. Paul SIg-ma Alpha E:psi ' .on. Editor- in-Chief Minnesota Maga- zine ' 04 - ' Or; Dramatic Club Will S. Hitchings Sutherland High School Phi Beta Pi College of Medicine and Surgery Kdward J. Johnston St. Cloud High School Edward John ' Lawrence Marshall High School Carleton College Phi Beta Pi. President Class ' 06- ' 07. Secretary Ath- letic Board of Con- trol ' Oe- ' OT William Francis Maertz St. John ' s University Alpha Kappa Kappa. U. C. A. Gustaf A. Magnusson, B. A. James R. Manley Melvin S. Nelson St. Cloud Normal Duluth High School Dawson High School University of New Mexico Phi Kappa Psi. Nu Sigma Nu I ' l-airman Floor Committee Senior Promenade ' 06 Sigma Nu 93 Arcliil alil W. Robertson Litchfield High School Alpha Delta Phi. Track Team. Baseball Team Substitute Half. Foot- ball Team. Junior Ball Associa- tion ' OB Tolbert Watson, B. A. Macale.stcr Phi Beta Pi Artliui- n. Sinclair. B. A. St. Thomas. N. Dak. Republican Club. U. L. A. Y. M. C. A. Robert E. Flynn Caldedonia High School U. C. A.. Boar ' s Head Carlyle Hobson .histin T. Sniallwood. B. A. Worthington H.gh School Carlcton College I ' niversity of -»linnesota Phi Alpha Gamma. President Class ' 05- ' 06 College of Medicine and Surgery (Six Year) All ' . Hofi Hampton High School Iowa Cleveland High School Angell S. Holland Benson High School Thulanian Club. Band. Treas- urer of F ' reshmand Medic Class f 04 Manford O. Oppegaard James W. Papez Hugo Oliver Peterson lladison High School Hutchison High School Cleveland High, St Paul Shakopean, Y. M. C. A. Komcnsliy Club President Freshman Medic Class I ' lii Beta Pi. Interclass Baskethall Irving A. Preine Minneapolis East High President Sophomore l ' 2ngi- neers ' OS- ' OG College of Medicine and Surgery {Six Year) Jaliiiar Henricli Simons Waseca High School Leon G. Smith Frederick Joseph Souba Otto William Yoerg Benson Higli School Hopkins High School Winthrop High School Order of Knorgids. Alpha Kappa Kappa m ? Sam. Meharry Andrews Win. John Bantlelin Charles J. Bergh Oakfiekl College Arlington High School St. Paul Central High London. England . p__. Football Team Dilla Sigma Delta Zeta Psi. Delta Sigma Delta President of Junior Dent A.ssistant Manager Class Dramatic Lluh Clarence C. Broderson Winona High School College of Dentistry Elmer Wayland Bunce Minneapolis East High Xi Psi Phi, Minnesota Daily Chief Musician of Band Lauren II. Coleman Jesse Francis Conway Ralph V. Cotintryman EUendale High School. N. D. Lake City High School Minneapolis Central High N. D. Manual Training xi Psi Phi Delta Sigma Delta School 96 College of Dentistry Kayniond Bristol Donald Valentine A. Kraiua Edwin Graf.sUuid Minneapolis South High Montgomery High School Detroit High School Alpha Tail Omega Band Gustaf Adolph Hagbers I Brainerd High School Xi Psl Phi Francis Randall Harrison St. Cloud High School Theta Delta Chi. Triangle Club Guy Herring Meredith J. James William H. .lames Mechanic Arts High Lake Crystal High School I„ake Crystal High School St. Paul 4 97 Josei)h Johnson Reuel W. Johnson Frederick John Kaiser Minneapolis Central High Minneapolis East High Wells High School Football Squad, Vice-Presi- dent. ' OS Class Track Team Joseph Alnioii Kjellaiid Winona High School Xi Psi Phi Footba ll Team College of Dentistry Karl Geo. Knoche St. Paul Central High Delta Sigma Delta. Fresh- man Football Team. ' Varsity Squad John Benjamin Kohagen Daniel James Leary Kdorf Menton Lier Duluth High School Portage High School St. Olaf College Xi Psi Phi Gopher Board. ' OS Delta Sigma Delta, Band |L 98 Fred M. .Mailden P. James Miesen Ailliur Eilwaid .Mittwer Watertown High School St. Peter High School Minneapolis North High 1 T-. C. A.. Treasurer Junior Xi Psl Phi Sigma Alpha EpsCon, Tilll- Class kum Klub Tlios. J, Moore Ohatfield High School College of Dentistry Herbert Alan Munns Minneapolis East High Charles John Olson Harley A. Radermacher Frederick L. Rayman Hastings High School Barron High School. Wis. Austin High School Band and Orchestra 99 H. C. Remele Ernest Bernhard Ringnell Carl L. Sandstrom Minneapolis Kust High Oal ' .audet College, Washing- Clnqupt High School Delta Sigma DPlta ton. D. C. ' I ' racU Team John E. Schapler Pipestone High School Leroy Christian Schmitz Jamestown High School Delta Sigma Delta College of Dentistry Edwin James Simon (iuy H. Sivright Lynn K. Snyder Brainerd High School Hutchinson High School Lake City High School Xi Psi Phi f Lee Erwin Spurbeck William Paul Tanner William Vaughan Two Harbors High School Cannon Falls High School East High School Delta Sigma Delta College of Dentistry Abiam Pas;e Wliitson Portage High School. Wis. Melville Bruce Will Mnpleton High School Louis Bernard Willia ms Dolph C. Alcott Frank A. Becker Asliland Higli School, Wis. Lakcfield High School Montgomery High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tilli- kum Klub Frank Alexander DeWitz Cliarles O. Diessner l- ' nil WillKiiii Karl Rochester Grammar School Waconia High School Rochester High School Y. M. C. A. Y. M. C. A. Phi riii V. f C. A. Arthur William Eckstein Xew Ulm High Seliool College of Pharmacy John Eichstadt Stewartville High School Earl Smith Erckenbrack Everard Louis Green Bernt O. Gronvold Alexandria High School Hankinson High School St. Paul Central High Phi Chi Phi Chi. Band. President of Phi Chi Class I02 Alt .1. Gundersen Peli.Mii KiipUls High Solionl M. Grace Heath George Albert Holmgren Minot High Sohool Rieckenridge High School Y. W. C. A.. Secretary of Class Phi Chi Edward Perry Jones Blue Earth High School Y. M. C. A. College of Pharmacy 4 Charles Francis Kelly Minneapolis Classical School L ' . C. A.. Vice-President of Class .% A. Fred Kurth Frederick G. Kusterman Roy K. Lambert Minneapolis Classical School g, cloud High School Royallon High School Y. M. C. A. m0 % 103 ? Arthur E. Lovdalil P. Raymond . rcMillcr Ella Marie Nesse Park Rapids High School Carrington High School Winona High School Phi Chi, Gopher Board liigvald Samuel Pladson Glenwood Academy College of Pharmacy Richard H. Puhl Mi-nomonie High School Y. M. C. A. Ernest Albert Stoppel Harry R. Bischoff Patrick J. Boyle Rochester Academy St. Paul Central High ' ' " " ' ' " unwl sity ' of " " Mi h. " Delta Tau Delta, School of Mines Society. Gopher Board. Baseball Team 104 Jay Crowley James A. CiiUyford C. F. Uahl StiKwater High School Diihith Central High School Crookston High Schoo! School iif Mines Society School of Mines Society School of Mines Society School of Mines Vm. A. Deichen St. Paul Central High Passed Bennie Groat 2V4 Years Will. R. Goodwin Minneapolis Central High School of Mines Society John Alden Grimes Albert Edwin Fiiglie Ole G. Hoaa Minneapolis Central High l.uther CoIIckc Crooltston High School School of Mines Society School of Mines Society Thulanian Club H ? i 10=; .lolin Joseph Kennedy St. Paul Central High Psi Upsilon. PFaminfr and Tongs, School of Mines Society Jolin S. Olnistead St. Paul Central High School of Mines Society Walter R. Parkliill Fergus Falls High Soliool Corresponding Secretary School of Mines Society .luseph S. Ptlerton Marshall High School School of Mines Society . rthur Knickerbocker Staples High School School of Mines Society Alfred M. Locke Minneapolis Central High School of Mines Society Adin Purker Tyler Minneapolis East High Delta Upsilon. Triangle Club School of Mines Society Chairman Arrange- ments Committee Junior Ball J. Lawrence Strong St. Paul Mechanic Arts High School of Mines Society. Hammer and Tongs George Hooding . inslee Rochester High School Alpha Zeta 106 LeKoy Cady l);iiia W. Fioar Carl Gauimiitz School of Agriculture School of Agriculture gt cloud High School Acacia Club, Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta. Gopher Board Eldwiii . hiylaii(l Red Wing Seminary Alpha Zeta College of Agriculture Waller Morrison Moore St. Paul Central High Alplia Zeta. Forestry Club Maximilian Pfaenrter Hall M. White William White New I ' lm High School School of Agriculture Cainclcn High School. N. J. Alpha Zeta (lophor Board. Alpha Zeta .Mplia Zeta. President Junior Class, College of Agri- culture, Captain Company K. 107 Athletic Board of Control V 1 DACEY J. P. CALDWELL ICX) CQ o Q u = u E a: u Football: Season of 1 906 By Henry L. Williams THERE are several features con- nected with the football season of 1906 which will make it long re- membered with particular interest. The game was played for the fir time under radically new rules, in which the forward pass and " on-side kick " were prominent features, and from which mass play was largely eliminated: the possibility ' of devel- oping a team of equal strength and effi- ciency with those that had preceeded it, was greatly reduced by new Conference regulations in which the number of games to be played had been limited to five, preliminary practice prohibited, the train- ing table abolished, fir year men as w ell as students who had received any ac- ademic degree barred from participa- tion, and in which all undergraduates having any condition whatsoever in their student work were declared ineligible. Finally the University of Minnesota succeeded in winning the title of " Western Champions " by defeating the University of Chicago, with whom cordial relations had been re-established, after a magnificent game on Marshall Field v fhich will pass down into history as one particularly hard fought, well played, and devoid of all unsportsman- like conduct and objectionable elements. What was really accomplished by the team in its uphill fight for Western supremacy is probably unrealized by mo who were not actually members of the squad. When the football players were fir gathered together on the eighteenth of September at the opening of the term without preliminary practice, which had heretofore begun during the laSl week in August, the appalling fact developed that Captain Current, Marshall, Case, Smith, SafTord, Vita, Ittner, Larkin and Schuknecht nine of the men who finally made the team and the loss of any one of whom would have been most serious— were all ineligible to play on account of conditions, many of them having several. DR. II. L. WILLIAMS The faculty granted foo.ball candidates until the twentieth of October to clear the slate, and at that time special examinations were held. These men set to work with a will and not only kept their then present term work above the required standard but also by the date set had removed all conditions from their records. This should rightly be considered the greater victory won by the football team during the season. A few candidates did, indeed, fail to pass, at lea three of whom would, in all probability, have been used in some of the important games, their loss being particularly felt tovkfard the end of the season. But those already enumerated made good. The development of team work before the twentieth of October was, of course, impossible, for the team could not be picked until it was known what men would be eligible, and the conditioned men were allowed to be very irregular in practice in order to gain their eligibility. Altogether, Captain Current, himself overloaded with extra work, had the mo harassing task that has ever fallen to the lot of a Minnesota leader. Finally, the examinations passed, a team was picked and played together juS one week before the fir game of the season with Ames on October 27th ' The line-up was as follows: L. E., Snyder: L. T.. Ittner; L. G., Vita; C Bandelin: R. G., Smith; R. T., Case; R. E., Marshall: Q. B., Larkin; R. H., Schuknecht; F. B., Current; L. H., Robertson. The Ames team -one of the stronger in her histon, ' - which had already played three games under the new rules, and had beaten Nebraska by a good score, vyras held in wholesome respe(5t, and every effort was made by Minnesota to meet the game in safety. With this end in view, energy was concentrated on building up a strong defense, and a simple, powerful offense that could be relied upon to score and furnish the back-bone for the development of the season ' s system of attack. No time could be expended in developing the forward pass and other frills until after the foundation had been firmly laid. The team did all that was expected of it, playing steadily and well to- gether, every man on the squad playing the be he was able at that time in the season. Ames kicked a pretty goal from the field, upon securing the ball on a fumble inside the tvvfenty-five yard line, but was not able to advance for fiTi down at any time during the game. In the second half. Luce and Doane replaced Schuknecht and Robertson at half-back, and Holmes took Snyder ' s place on the left end. Minnesota relied for gains on short runs by the backs. The score was 22 to 4. The Ames game developed the iaCi that too much work was beirg thrown upon Current and Schuknecht in advancing the ball. It was therefore decided to place Ittner on the end, where he could be used in the back field formations; to put Wiest in at guard, and Safford at center, while Vita moved out to tackle; and to place Doane in the regular position at left half-back. This radical shake- up of the team the week of the Nebraska game, and less than tw o weeks before the game with Chicago was fraught with some risk and was made not without apprehension, but conditions seemed to justify and require it. Team ■work w as seriously upset for a few days, and it was not until the end of the w eek that the new combination began to work together in anything like harmony; Ittner being absolutely without previous experience at end; Doane never having played on the Varsity until the previous Saturday, when he substituted in the second half; and the shift of Vita and introduction of Wie requiring an entire re-adjustment of the formations. Very little work in attempting to develop the forward pass could be done during this period. It was realized that the formation work mu be completed, and the standard plays and formations mastered before Nebraska vk-as en- countered, if the team was to be in anywise ready to meet Chicago on the following Saturday. A few tricks and plays involving the use of the forward pass were in- troduced on Thursday and Friday before the Nebraska game, but it was impossible to master them sufficiently to enable the team to use them in that contest. The Nebraska team played brilliantly during the firSt half of the game and twice placed the Minnesota goal in imminent danger by long and bril- liant runs around our left end, where Ittner and Doane were on trial. .As usual, Nebraska had focused her strength and development for Minnesota. She had already played four games and had developed a series of forward and delayed passes which completely bamboozled our green and inexperienced left flank, again which nearly all of her attack was directed, and in the first half fairly outplayed Minnesota, although neither side during that period was able to score. Before the conteSt began, the team had been sent on the field primed for the beSt game they could play, as it was the desire and intention to send in the substitutes during the second half, in order to give them experience in games, of which they stood in great need. But with the score to at the close of the first half, this was impossible, and the team entered the second half with line-up unchanged, and a realization that they muSt fight for all that was in them to win the game for Minnesota. It was soon seen, however, that Nebraska had shot her bolt. The delayed pass and tricks, which had worked on our green left wing while they were new and unknown, had been solved, and in the second half Nebraska ' s total gain was but eight yards. For Minnesota, the firSt half had done wonders in furnishing the experience of actual play, and in bringing the team together to work as a unit. The style of attack was. of necessity, straight and simple, but the power and team work that was rapidly developing raised the hopes of great possibilities for the future. A touchdown scored by Current, and two goals by place kicks from the field by Marshall, made the final score 1 3 to 0. This contest proved the beSl possible training school for the game with " 3 Chicago. The play of the fir half showed the weakness and danger of play- ing on the end a heavy man who was inexperienced in that position, partic- ularly again the new forward pass which makes safe, defensive, end v ork far more difficult than formerly, it was therefore decided that Doan should play end on defense, while Ittner took his place at half-back, a defensive position to which he was somewhat accustomed. Thus, less than a week before the Chicago game, the team was finally selected, and each man placed in regular positions. The arrangement was as follows: L. E., Doan; L. T., Vita; L. G., Wie ; C, Safford; R. G., Smith; R. T., Case; R. E., Marshall; Q. B., Larkin; L. H., Ittner; R. H., Schuknecht; F. B., Current. In an editorial in the Alumni Weekly, written at the close of the season, the editor of that magazine maligned and slandered the team mo outrageously for their work in these fir two games, charging that the men did not play as well as they could; that the reason the team did not play better was because they were not allowed to, in order that a rival coach who was present might be deceived; that the public w ho came to the game and paid their money to see the be that Minnesota could do had been cheated, because the team did not play its be ; that only old style football had been served up, and a deception practiced which was demoralizing to the players; and that the men on the team in these games deserved less credit than their rivals, whom they had defeated, because they had not done their be . These charges were utterly false and untrue, and simply stamp the writer as an ignoramus in football and an erratic and untrustworthy man on all sub- jects, because he wrote in an authoritative way on a matter on which he had grossly and culpably neglected to properly inform himself. The main framework of the team ' s play having been already constructed, this la week before the great conte v as devoted almo exclusively to developing the forward pass and kicking game, and in perfecting team work so that the efficiency of the team which met Chicago was fully thirty per cent greater than that which met Nebraska. Every man felt that the supreme effort of his life was required of him by his Alma Mater and every man did his duty. The game was won fairly and squarely upon its merits, Minnesota in the fir half carrying the ball from beyond the middle of the field to the Chicago thirty yard line on a brilliant run by Schuknecht, in which the whole team participated, and from which position Marshall at once kicked a perfect goal from the field. Chicago once advanced the ball to the Minnesota forty yard line where Eckersall made an attempt at goal, but the ball was never advanced beyord this point in Minnesota ' s territory, tho Eckersall ' s known ability in open field work was always a menace until the close of the game. The weather con- ditions were wretched and a great amount of kicking was done by each side throughout the whole game. 114 Late in the second half, on an error in judgeinent, the ball was carried behind the goal line and touched down by a Minnesota man, thus scoring a safety and giving Chicago two points. The game then closed with the score standing 4 to 2. The particularly noticeable features of this game were the punting of each side, the handling of the ball in the back field, and the re- markable work of the Minnesota forwards in going down the field under kicks. The same eleven Minnesota men who played thru the entire Nebraska game played thru the Chicago game without a substitute being called upon. On the night before the conte the Chicago management entertained the Minnesota and Chicago teams and Alumni at a banquet in the University dining hall, in the presence of a thousand Chicago students. Speeches were exchanged on both sides and an era of good feeling was inaugurated which will undoubtedly bring these universities together in friendship for many years to come. One week after the game with Chicago, Minnesota met the Carlisle Indians in Minneapolis on November seventeenth. This game was taken by critics throughout the country more or less as a te betvk-een eastern and western football. It ■was unfortunate on some account that this was so, for on that day Minnesota did not fairly represent western strength, as the inevitable let-down after the game with Chicago, on which the work of the whole season had been focused, found her far from in her true form. Captain Current received an injury in the Chicago game which kept him out of all scrimmages for the remainder of the season. With characteristic determination, however, he entered the Indian game and played thru the fir half. Then, finding that he was unable to do his accustomed work, he yielded his place to Dunn. The Indians furnished a first-class article of football executed in top notch form, and deservedly won the game on the merits of their play. The great features of this conte were the remarkable swiftness and precision with which the entire Indian team followed the ball, and the kicking of three drop kicks for goal from the field by the Carlisle half-back. Late in the second half, Snyder and Mowery were placed at left half-back and right end respectively, Wie and Marshall being withdrawn, while McRae replaced Laikin at quarter. These men all did well and the strength of the play seemed rather to improve. Ju at the close of the game, Minnesota carried the ball from her own twenty-five yard line to Carlisle ' s fifteen, when McRae tried for a goal from the field. But the attempt failed and the game closed a moment later with the score I 7 to in favor of Carlisle. The final game of the seascn was played with Indiana on the home grounds on November twenty-fourth. The field was in wretched condition, as a hard fro , followed by a thaw on the day of the game, had left a slime on the surface that made it impossible for a runner to hold a footing. Neither side could make any material gains and the game became at once a kicking duel between Hare of Indiana and Larkin of Minnesota, in which the latter had, on the whole, something the better of it. Indiana scored a touch-down early in the day by kicking the ball over Larkin ' s head and then securing it after it had rolled across the Minnesota goal line. For Minnesota, Marshall scored a goal from the field on placement, while Indiana w as tw ice forced back across her own goal line for safeties. The final score was 8 to 6 in favor of Minnesota. With the close of this season the University loses the brighter galaxy of stars which have ever represented her upon the gridiron: Captain Current, who has been one of the mainstays of the team for four years; Marshall, prob- ably the greater end that the We has ever produced; Smith. Vita, and Ittner, for three years the back-bone of the Minnesota rush line, and the be line men in the We today; Doane, whose brilliant work at end in the Chicago game was surpassed only by Marshall; Snyder and WieSl, who at the close of their football careers had developed into players of great value; and Larkin, quar- ter-back for the la two years, whose kicking and back field work in the game with Chicago was an all-important factor in that victory. These men will be sorely missed and cannot at once be replaced. But the Minnesota spirit still remains, and opportunity for new men to serve their University and win honor for themselves will now be greater than ever before. — Henry L. Williams Football Scores for 1 906 October 27, Minnesota 22 November 3, " 13 10, " 4 17, " 24, " 8 Ames .... 4 Nebraska . Chicago . . 2 Carlisle . . . 17 Indiana . . . 6 ii6 THE basket-ball season of 1907 ended in a grand muddle so far as settling the championship was concerned. Three teams, Chicago, Wis- consin and Minnesota, all have just claims to it. By comparative scores, Minnesota has decidedly the better of the argument. Of the four games on the trip, two were won. There remained but two regulars from last year ' s team around which the team had to be built. This meant the development of five new men, in- cluding the substitutes. The men finally selected had all been on the second team the year previous, so that the hard part of getting accustomed to each other was over. The men worked hard under Dr. Cooke ' s efficient coaching, and by the time of the Wisconsin game were in good shape. Two hard games vkfere played with Nebraska on the home floor in one of vk ' hich Captain Larson was injured to such an extent that he was unable to get into the game for the remainder of the season. Other than this the team was very fortunate in es- caping injuries, considering the roughness of the game. The final game of the season with Chicago on our floor was well at- tended and very interesting. From the blowing of the whistle until the final shot, the game was always in doubt. The line-up was as follov rs: Forwards: McRae, Deering, and Muir; Cen- ter: Wodrich; Guards; Captain Larson, Uzzel, and Pidgeon. Basketball Scores for 1907 January 12. 31, February 8, 12, 15, •• 16. Minr sota IH 42 44 25 20 20 Wisconsin 1 I Illinois 3 St. Thomas 6 All Stars 12 Nebraska 19 18 February 26, March 1, 2, 8, 9. 16, Minnesota 37 36 24 47 20 21 Purdue Illinois Chicago Stout Wisconsin 31 Chicago 10 26 29 27 26 117 Fleming Schultz Dunn Ne vton Cummings Girls ' Basketball The Varsity Team Left Forward, May Newton Right Forward, (Capt.) Helen Cummings Center, Caro Brown Left Guard, Lou Fleming Right Guard, Irene Dunn, Helen Schulte Scores for 1907 February 23, Minnesota, 20, South Side. I March 23, Minnesota, 34, Central High, 3 March 23, Minnesota, 14. Stanley Hall, 1 ii8 t t ill SKiely Newton Cumnnings Fleming Gahagen Inter-Class Tournament The Winners Left Forward, May Newton Right Forward, Helen S. Cummings Center, Lou Fleming (Captain) Left Guard, Mary Shiely Right Guard, Grace Gahagen In Semi-Finals: Juniors defeated Sophomores In Finals: Juniors defeated Freshmen 119 Minnesota-- Wisconsin Track Meet, May 1 9, 1 906 Score: Minnesota, 47 ' ; Wisconsin, 69 V 1 20-yard Hurdles 1 6 2-5 Seconds Wodrich, M. Natwick, W. Boland, M. I 00-yard Dash 1 Seconds Dougherty, M. Waller, W. Hawley. M. 1 mile Time. 4:45 Bedford, M. Blankenagel, W. 440-yard Run 52 Seconds Waller, W. Miller, W. Malmgren, M. 220-yard Hurdles 26 1-5 Seconds Waller, W. VanVorfl, M. Heuffner, W. 2 mile Time, 10:25 McMillan, W. Ellison. M. Smith, M. 220-yard Dash 22 2-5 Seconds Dougherty, M. Hawley, M. Robertson, M. 1-2 Mile Time, 2:02 1-5 Meyers, W. Greaves. M. J.Dougherty, M. Pole Vault Height. 1 ft. 1 in. McMillan. W. Pryor. M. Leach. Springer tied Discus Distance, 107 feet Mesmer, W. Howard, W. Itlner. M. High Jump Height, 5 ft. 8 in. Norcross, M. Ferguson. Hughs. W. tied Shot Put Distance, 38 ft. 1 1-2 in. Howard. W. Heuffner. W. Vita. M. Running Broad Jump 21 ft. 4 1-2 in. V ' anderzee, W. Hawley, M. Coorson, W. Hammer Distance, 120 ft. 3 1-2 in. Messmer, W. Vita, M. Ittner, M. Relay Won by Wisconsin Time, 3:24 Miller, Myers, Heuffner and Rideout, W. Greaves, Tierney, Mortenson and Malmgren, M. Pratt Boh land Dougherty Mortenson Uzzell Wodrich Norcross Greaves (Capt.) Bedford Malmgren Smith Hawley Dougherty Minnesota-Chicago Track Score: Minnesota, 120-yard Hurdles 16 1-5 Seconds Steffen, C. Wodrich. M. DeTray. C. 100-yard Dash 10 1-5 Seconds Dougherty, M. Merrill. C. Quigley, C. 1-mile Run Time, 4:39 4-5 Bedford, M. Klock. C. Pratt. M. 440-yard Run 5 1 2-5 Seconds Malmgren, M. Qyigley. C. Barker, C. 220-yard Dash 22 2-5 Seconds Dougherty, M. Merrill, C. Hawley, M. 220-yard Hurdles 26 4-5 Seconds Wodrich. M. Steffen, C. VanVor , M. 880-yard Run Time. 2:00 4-5 Merriam, C. Greaves, M. Parkinson, C. Meet, May 20, 1906 44; Chicago, 82 2-mile Run Time, 1C:25 Anderson, C. Smith. M. Condon. M. Pole Vault Height, 1 ft. 6 in. Iddings, C. Henneberry, C. Pryor. M. Discus Distance, 1 28 feet Parry. C. Russell. C. Ittner, M. High Jump Height, 5 ft. 9 in. Schommer. C. Richards, C. Norcross, M. Shot Put Distance. 40 ft. 10 1-2 in. Parry. C. Russell. C. Schommer. C. Running Broad Jump, 21 ft. 2 in. Pomeroy, C. Hawley, M. Richard, C Hammer 152 ft. 9 in. Parry, C. Williamson, C. Russell, C. Scores for 1 906 April May 21. Minnesota 1 7. Alumni 6, at Noi -thrup Field 24. 22, Carleton 1, 27. 5. Iowa 2, " ' 28. 3, Iowa 1. • " 30, 1. 7, 0. Winnipeg Winnipeg 10. 5. .. " 3, 0. Notre Dame 9. • ' " 4. 7. Notre Dame 4, •• 7. 2. Winnipeg 1. " ' " 9. 16. Upper Iowa 2. ' 10, 2, Upper Iowa 3. tt t ' 23. 5. N. D. A. C 3. ' ' " 24, 3. N. D. A. C. 0, " ' 28. 6. Chicago 8. Marsh all Field 29, 6. Northwesterr 2. Evanston 111. 30. 8. Notre Dame 5. South Bend. Ind 31. 0, Notre Dame 3. " " 1, 3. St. Viaters 12. Kanka Icee •, 111. 2, 0, Illinois 8. Champaign. 111. 8, 0, Chicago 3. ■• No rthi -op Field Capron Linnehan Wolstead Hurley Brenna Reed Anderson Pidgeon Boyle Caldwell Brown (Captain) Robertson Spooner The Team of 1906 Frank E. Reed, Manager Montreville Brown, Captain " Spike " Anderson, Coach Brenna, Brown (Captain), Wolstead, Pitchers Capron, Grangaard, Catchers Boyle, TTiird Base Caldwell, Short Stop Robertson. Left Field Linnehan, Marshall, Fir Base Pidgeon, Center Field Spooner, Second Base Hurley, Right Field 123 Winners of Annual Tournament Singles: Sam Thompson, Champion; Bob Muir, Runner-up. Doubles: Thompson and Payne, Champions; Deering and Potter, Runners-up. Girls ' Tennis Club Off icers Kathryn Spooner, President Irene Dunn, Secretary and Treasurer Geneve Wales .... Manager Winners of Annual Tournament Singles: Geneve Wales, Champion. Prize, Spalding Racket, presented by the Northwestern School Supply Co. Caro Brown, Runner-up. Prize, Spalding Racket, presented by H. W. Wilson Co. Doubles: Gertrude and Geneve Wales, Winners; Ruth Holway and Bessie Sinclair. Runners-up. 1 4 Football Bandelin Kjelland Smith Doane Ittner Schuknecht Dunn Safford Sanborn Current Case Larkin Vita Wiest Marshall Snyder Capron Boyle Spooner Brenna Baseball Pidgeon Grangaard Brown Hurley Linnehan Caldwell Marshall Robertson Wolstead Deering Larson Pidgeon Basketball McRae Uzzell Mui Wodrich T racl Dougherty Bedford Hawley Robertson Ellison Greaves Colburn Wodrich Norcross Phi Beta Kappa Founded December 5, 1776 Minnesota Alpha Established December 13. 1892 Off icers Albert B. White, President John S. Clark, First Vice-President Chas. P. Sigerfoos. Second Vice-President Cora E. Marlowe. Secretary Linda Maley, Treasurer Members Jabez Brooks Richard Burton Lillian Cohen Lettie M. Crafts Henry T. Eddy George B. Frankforter James T. Gcrould Sara Goldman Everhart P. Harding John C. Hutchinson Frederick S. Jones Eugene E. McDermott Linda Maley Eugene L. Mann J. Burt Minor Cora E. Marlowe John S. Clark Will.amW.Folw.il Christopher Hall William R. Hoag Albert W. Rankm Otto Rosendahl Frederick W. Sardeson Blanche Hull Chares P. Sigerfoos Samuel G. Smith David Swenson William Westerman Albert B. White Nellie Whitney Matilda Wilkin Charles Williams George F. James Edwin Jaggard Edward C. Johnson Leulah Judson Henry F. Nachtrieb Eunice Peabody Charles F. Sidener Norman Wilde Olaf Hovda Frederick K. Butters John Zeleny Charles E. Johnson Alois S. Kovarik Cyrus Northrop Joseph B Pike Willis M. West 126 Honorary Society of Sigma Xi Minnesota Chapter Officers Harry Snyder, President Geo. N. Bauer, Vice-President Alois F. Kovarik, Recording Secretary S. M. White, Corresponding Secretary C. Otto Rosendahl, Treasurer H. T. Eddy, Member of Council Active Members Bauer. G. N. Brown. J. C. Cooke, L. J. D o vney, J. F. Downey, Hal Hone, Daisy Huff. N. L. Kovarik. Alois F. Leavenworth, F. P. Lyon, H. L. Manchester, J. E. Nachtrieb, H. F. Rosendahl, C. Otto Sigerfoos, C. P. Sardeson, F. W. Constant, F. H. Eddy. H. T. Erickson, H. A. Flather. J. J. Haynes, A. E. Hoag, W. R. Hovda, Olaf Jones, F. S. Kirchner. W. H. Kananaugh, W. H. Springer, F. W. Shoop, C. E. Shepardson. G. D. Zeleny. J. Zeleny. Anthony Shumway. R. R. Swenson, D. F. Tilden. Josephine Holway. E, W. D. Bass, F. H. Brooke. W. E. Hamilton. A. S. Hill, H. W. Hemmingway, E. E. Lee, T. G. Mullin, R. H. Schroeder. H. Wesbrock, F. F. White, S. Marx Weyrens. E. P. Bull, C. P. Gaumnitx. 1. A. Haecker, T. L. Hummell, J. A. Appleby, W. R. Christianson, P. Groal, B. F. Pease, L. B. Bracken, H. M. Head, G. D. Snyder, Harry Washburn, F. L. Cohen, Lillian Miner, James B. Franktorter, G. B. Harding. E. P. Nicholson, E. E. Sidener, C. E. Wilhoit. A. D. Butters. F. K. Burnll. P. C. Johnson. E. C. Johnson. C. E. Ruggles. A. G. New Members Elected March Bjorge, Oscar B. Brown, Edgar D. Cheney, E. G. Derby. Ira H. Doran, James Maurice Dougherty, Joseph Ebert, Michael Higgins Green, Samuel B. Haverson, Henry David Jackson, Charles F. Jaquess, Agnes Kelly, Earl Wallace Kennedy, William Walker Latimer, Homer Borker Maland, Clarence Martenis, John V. McDonald, William I, ' 07 Meany, James M. Misz. Alice M. Nekoia. John W. Poppe, Frederick Harold Scace. Lee Arbor Sedgwick. Julius Porker Smith. Ernest Vernon Smithson, John Edward Stacy, Elmer Neill Willu Devaney Colburn Houck, Doherty rhompson Delta Sigma Rho DELTA SIGMA RHO was last year organized as an honorary society for those participating in debate and oratory. Its conventions are held yearly at the time and place of hold- ing the Northern Oratorical League Contest. It has chapters at the following Universities: Minnesota Illinois Michigan Northwestern Nebraska Wisconsin Iowa Chicago John Devaney Albert Evans Members in School C. Richard Thompson Michael Doherty Stanley B. Houck Algernon Colburn 128 bEBTWE ORATORY 129 The Central Debating Circuit Minnesota Wisconsin Illinois Iowa Nebraska Proposition: " Resolved that the cilies of the United States should seek ' he solution of the street railway problem thru private ownership. TKompson Houck Devaney Colburn Doherty Minnesota ' s affirmative team, C. Richard Thompson, Stanley B. Houck, John P. Devaney, defeated Illinois in the State Capitol, St. Paul; Minnesota ' s negative, Algernon O. Colburn, Michael J. Doherty, Albert G. Evans, de- feated lov ra at Iowa City. All debates of the Ciruit occurred April 5, 1907. 130 The Peavey Debate University Chapel, December 17, 1906 $75.00 in three equal prizes offered by Mrs. Frank T. Heffelfinger ' Resolued, thai the federal governmeni should undertake the education of the southern negroes; granted, thai it would he constitutional, and that the southern ivhites Would not object. " Freshmen, Affirmative; Theodore Thomson, L. J. Prigge, Floyd Persinger Sophomores. Negative: Ray Chamberlain, Harold Knopp, Zenas Potter; Winners The Dunwoody Debate University Chapel, January 17, 1907 $75.00 in three equal prizes offered by Mr. Wm. H. Dunwoody " Resolved, that a uniform graduated tax on income should be established by the several states as a part of their s )stems of taxation. " Affirmative: T. H. Uzzell, S. H. Peterson, Max Lowenthal; Winners Negative: J. O. Maland, W. A. Norelius, N. A. Houck Intersociety Debates Shakopean, Affirmative vs. Law Literary, Negative " Resolved, that Minneapolis should own and operate its own gas plant in 1910. " Shakopean: A. N. Gilbertson, H. W. Lauderdale, Theodore Thompson Law Literary: Floyd Persinger, H. B. Duff, H. J. Coleman; Winners Castalian, Affirmative vs. Minerva, Negative " Resolved, that the United Slates should adopt a sy.slem of shipping subsidies. " Castalian: Paul D. Stratton, Wilbur Taft, Harvey Estep Minerva: Gertrude Kline, Grace Dickinson, Leah Fligelman; Winners Law Literary, Affirmative vs. Forum, Negative " Resolved, that an income tax on individual incomes should be levied by the federal government; granted, that this is constitutional and that Congress may make such reason- able exemptions as it ma ) see fit. " Law Literary: Floyd Persinger, H. B. Duff, H. J. Coleman; Winners Forum: Zenas Potter, A. I. Jedlicka, Bernard Petterson Minerva, Affirmative vs. Law Literary, Negative " Resolved, that Congress should have exclusive poiver to create and regulate all transportation companies doing an interstate business. " Minerva: Gertrude Kline, Maud Bush, Leah Fligelman La v Literary: Floyd Persinger, H. B. Duff, H. J. Coleman Debate to be held firS week in May 13 " The Pillsbury Oratorical Contest University Chapel, March 11, 1907 Vivian Colgrove, " The Press and Public Conscience " , First Prize $100 Louis Schwartz, " The Jews as American Citizens " , Second Prize $50 Algernon Coiburn, " The Declaration of independence " . Third Prize $25 William Davis, " The Coming of the Slav " Arnold Gloor, " A Plea for Justice " Harold Deering, " Thomas Paine, The Peoples Publicist " Miss Colgrove will represent Minnesota at the Northern Oratorical League Meeting, Madison, Wisconsin, May 3, 1907, to compete for the Frank O. Lowden $150 prizes. Peavey-Dunwoody Oratorical Contest University Chapel, March 6, 1907 Sophomores: Sigurd Peterson, First Prize $25 Max Lowenthal, Second Prize $15 Zenas L. Potter, Third Prize $10 Dagne Knutson Freshmen: W. S. Ervin Knut Knutson Fred Johnson H. W. Lauderdale The Hamilton Oratorical Contest University Chapel, November 5, 1906 Won by Edwin Aygarn. Subject: " Patriotism Then and Now. " ' 32 HM v m I H r i ' w m% A %1 t. . ■- iiu ' ■ . ,i 1 Barrett Higgins Hofflin Schain Bruchholz Albrecht Ueland The Student Government Association nn ' HE Student Government Association of the Young Women of the University of Minnesota was organized in January, 1 907, for the purpose of the self-government of every member of the association, in respecft to Alice Shevlin Hall, and, aside from the authority of the Board of Regents, to manage all affairs in regard to Alice Shevlin Hall. Every girl in the University is considered a member of the organization. Executive Committee Edith Barrett, President Florence Hofflin, Secretary Leila Albrecht, Vice-President Fannie Higgins, Treasurer Josephine Schain, Senior Representative Elizabeth Bruchholz, Junior Representative Elsa Ueland, Sophomore Representative 133 i.U lan Off icers First Semester Chas. P. Stanley, President Herbart Dewart, Secretary V. M. Peterson, Sergeant-at-Arms Wilbur R. Taft, Vice-President C. A. Josephson, Treasurer F. A. Harding, Chaplain Second Semester H. E. Dewart, President Joseph O. Maland, Secretary C. P. Stanley, Sergeant-at-Arms A. S. Weston, Vice-President C. A. Josephson, Treasurer Edwin Aygarn, Chaplain ■35 Knutson Aygarn Schweska Hillman Bulen Ramsland Maland Buell Manning Weston Duxbury Hull Randall Crawford Swenson Leach Estep Peterson Carpenter Stratton Warber Alden Ebert Scbummers Stanley Josephson Dewart Cannon Active Members Akerson, Geo. Alden, H. S. Aygarn, Edwin Bragdon, Geo. Buell, Earl R. Bulen, L. L. Cannon, R. C. Carpenter, Ernest Crawford, W. H. Dewart, Herbart Ebert, M. H. Estep, Harvey C, Gurley, G. P. Harding, Fred A. Hillman, Frank M. Hull, H. J. Josephson, C. A. Knutson, K. J. Leach, E. W. Maland, Joseph O. Manning, Vineen R. Peterson, V. M. Peterson, W. L. Ramsland, R. J. Randall, R. C. Schummers, W. Stanley, C. P. Swenson, S. W. Stratton, P. D. Taft. Wilbur R. Warber, G. P. Weston, A. S. Evans, J. Evan Duxbury, L. L. Honorary Members Aygarn, M. H. Flinders, O. J. Peterson, V. M. Sinclair, John F. Stratton, P. D. Weston, A. S. 136 Minutes of Meeting of Castalian Literary Society February 13 and 14, 1907 9:00 p. M. Meeting called to order by the Secretary. Nominations for Chairman: F. A. Harding nominates himself; unanimously elected. 9:25 P. M. Program: Debate: " Resolved, That the University Should be Moved to Lake Minnetonka. " Negative absent, debate called off. Speech: " Why the Tariff Should be Maintained, " Weston. Impromptu: Taft. Summary of Speech: " Fellows, Why the Milwaukee road don ' t begin to run as fa trains as the Great Northern " (Interrupted while Josephson was ejected from the room by the Sergeant-at-Arms for creating a disturbance). Taft continues: " Why, the Great Northern wouldn ' t use the Milwaukee coaches for stock cars. " (Cheers and deafening applause). Speaker subsides. Duet: " That Little Old Red Shawl, " Duxbury and Schummers. Schummers absent. Crawford volunteers to play the accompani- ment and sing Schummer ' s part. Great emotion manifested by audience at end of fir stanza. Duxbury refuses to sing with Crawford and finishes alone. Aygarn moves to adjourn; motion not seconded. Critic ' s Report, Carpenter. 1 1-20 P. M. Business meeting. Pres. Dewart arrives and takes the chair. So- ciety goes to sleep while Stanley introduces a resolution to reduce Weston ' s fines for absences to $1.50. Society awakened by Ay- garn moving to adjoum. Motion turned down. Treasurer makes a speech again the reduction of Weston ' s fines, citing the case of Castalian Society vs. Ebert, defendant refusing to pay initiation fee due one and one-half years previous. 12:30 A. M Motion to adjourn by Aygarn. Motion declared out of order. Ebert makes an eloquent oration arraigning the corrupt policy of the Treasurer. Stratton tells a story. Weston, Estep, and the Freshman members of the Society leave. 1:00 A. M. Aygarn, awakened by a commotion, moves to adjourn. Motion is debated; Aygarn goes home. h45 A.M. Motion carried; adjournment taken to Varsity Lunch. 2:30 A.M. Roll Call; 23 members absent. 3.00 A. M. Meeting dispersed by " Mike. " (Signed) Joseph Mayland, Sec ' y " 37 Off icers First Ter m O. Baudler, President C. C. Cooper, Secretary J. Norton, Vice-President J. W. Peterson, Treasurer F. A. Snyder, Sergeant-at-Arms Second Term M. J. Van Vorst, President W. C. Doane, Secretary O. Baudler, Sergeant-at-Arms R. E. Johnson, Vice-President C. J. Walker, Treasurer Third Terr H. G. Richardson, President W. S. Irwin, Secretary M. J. Van Vorst, Sergeant-at-Arms L. E. Sigmond, Vice-President J. H. L. Kelehan Treasurer 158 Duff Kelehan Robertson Norris Irwin Anderson jelle Walker Wheeler Johnson McLaughlin Richardson Van V ' orst Jenson Sigmond A. M. Anderson O. Baudler C. C. Cooper H. J. Coleman H. B. Duff W. C. Doane F. E. Flynn Peter Garberg W. S. Irwin Members H. N. Jenson F. A. Jackson J. H. L. Kelehan M. M. McLaughlin J. Norton J. H. Norris F. Persinger J. W. Peterson J. C. Russel R. E. Johnson H. A. Robertson H. G. Richardson F. A. Snyder L. E. Sigmond John Sarri M. J. Van Vorst W. R. Wells G. C Wheeler C. J. Walker ' 3c HEFORUM Off icers First Semester A. 1. Jedlicka, President N. A. Houck, Secretary -Treasurer Z. L. Potter, Vice-President H. H. Miller, Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester Wm. Davis, President N. A. Houck, Secretary -Treasurer L. L. Schwartz, Vice-President A. 1. Jedlicka, Sergeant-at-Arms 140 chase Lee King Turnbull Graham Anderson Potter Chamberlain Rehnke Swanson Coapman Petterson F. Johnson Blume Gloor Stork Hodgson Campbell Degnan J. Johnson Nelson Hopkins Deering Norehus Ejigson Davis N. Houck B. Smith Wier M embers Anderson, Carl A. Babcock, D. C Blume, C. E. Campbell. C. G. Chamberlain, Ray Chase. J. A. Clutter. G. E. Coapman, W. G. Colburn. A. O. Colgrove. Chester Davis, Wm. Deenng. H. C. Degnan, John Engson, Edw. Gloor, Arnold Graham, G. R. Hodgson. Wm. Hopkins. M. L. Houck. N. A. Houck. S. B. Jedlicka, A. I. Johnson. Fred Johnson. Jense King, W. E. Lee. O. J. Miller, H. H. Wier, C. H. Nelson. N. F. Norelius. W. A. Peterson, B. Potter, Z. L. Rehnke. E. B. Saby. R. S. Schwartz. L. L. Smith. Dan Stork, A. B. Swanson. G. Sw enson. E. F. Turnbull, L. W, Wilson, Clyde Dow, D. C Melom. C. M. Honorary Members Murfin, M. Thompson. C. R. Smith. Byron Stevenson. J. D. 1 II «ffli Off icers First Semester F. D. Calhoun, President H. W. Lauderdale, Secretary M. J. Doherty, Vice-President W. M. Tuthill. Treasurer A. tvans, Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester Albert Evans, President L. F. Prigge, Secretary T. W. Thomson, Vice-President S. H. Peterson, Treasurer F. D. Calhoun, Sergeant-at-Arn 142 M. O. Oppegaard Gilbertson Blegen Green Lowenthal Fulkerson L. Oppegaard Stone Eklund Ne vton Kling Prigge Peterson Calhoun Lauderdale Hess Hansen Davis Beery Thomson Doherty Tuthill Wash Randall Gates Members J. S. Beery C. B. Bury C. Blegen F. D. Calhoun Wm. Davis M. J. Doherty A. Evans A. Fruen J. E. Fulkerson D. Fulton C. Gates A. N. Gilbertson J. L. Gleason R. Green C. L. Hess J. Hansen D. Kling H. W. Lauderdale M. Lovi enthal R. Molenaar W. Newton L. Oppegaard S. H. Peterson L. F. Prigge C. D. Randall A. F. Rietz W. Stone T. W. TTiomson W. M. Tuthill A. Wash H. E. Wheeler Honorary Members G. Loevinger O. R. McElmeel B. Robinson 1. Churchill M. J. Doherty A. Evans ■4.1 ir ih KJ iiiL=: i Off icers Eva La Due, President Elsa Ueland, Secretary Katherine Linton, Treasurer M embers Vera Cole Helen Gallup Florence Hofflin Monica Keating Katherine Linton Eva La Due Mary Copley Irene Dunn Elizabeth Knappen Caroline Dayton Leila Albrecht Elizabeth Bruchholz Kate Firmin Mary Holliday Mabel La Due Florence Godley Beth Yerxa Edith Thompson Elsa Ueland Cameiia Waite Dorothy Hudson Emily Child Donna Lycan Blanch Edgerton Bessie Hofflin Rosamond Leiand Beatrice Eddy Honorary Members Ada L. Comstock Mary Grey Peck Frances S. Potter 144 ' 7 ? ' If 9 Leland Albrecht Ueland Eddy Hudson La Due Bruchholz Waite Hofflin Godley Lycan Holliday Child Thompson Yerxa La Due Cole Linton Dunn Firrnin Copely 115 niNERVA Off icers Clara Hille, Presidi ;nt Rose C irosman, Vice-President Beatrice Williams, Sec ;retary Vivian Colgrove, Treasurer Members Virginia Alien Leah Fligelman Ada Monroe Irma Brink Anna French Ava Ripley Carrie Bush Clara Hille Hope Stegner Vivian Colgrove Maud Bush Abbie Switzer Ella Cox Julia Hille Harriet Switzer Rose Crosman Nora Jacobsen Mabel Switzer Grace Dickinson Olive Klimenhagen Lucy White Katharine Donovan Gertrude Kline Helen Lydon Beatrice Williams 146 3. %3w, ' -» Stegner J. Hille A Switzer Ripley Kline Colgrove Monroe KlimenKagen French Brink Williams Fligelnnan Lydon Allen Cox Dickinson M. Switzer C- Hille Crosman H. Switzer Donovan U7 Cfjeta Cpsiilon A Literary Society for the Study of Current Literature Rewey Belle Inglis, President Clara Bearnes, Secretary Off icers Frances Chamberlain, Vice-President Helen Riheldaffer, Treasurer Caro Chamberlain, Chairman Program Committee M embers Frances Chamberlain Clara Bearnes Ethel Rockwood Margaret Ryan Minnie Stinchfield Elizabeth Rich Amy Oliver Amy Robbins Margaret West Marjorie Edwards Miriam Clark Perrie Jones Josephine Schain Gertrude Wales Grace Moreland Ruth Tallant Anna Puffer Edith Rockwood Elva Leonard Jessie Simpson Helen Riheldaffer Geneve Wales Myra Southworth Caro Chamberlain Ruth Robbins Florence Amble Catherine Rittenhouse Esther Chapman Rewey Belle Inglis Winfred Smith Mabelle Snyder 148 Jones Puffer G. Wales Rlheldaffer Robbios E. RockwoocJ Riltenhouse Moreland Chapman Wales Simpson C. Chamberlain Edwards Tallant Clark Amble Leonard Southworth Stinchfield Schain Oliver F. Chamberlain Inglis Ryan Ethel Rockwood Beames Rich ' 49 Trask Miller Toomey Dunning Colter Overpeck Gould Pope Leavenworth Doyle Waite Colter Hutchinson Hubbard Richards Machen Campbell Clark Cockburn Chapman Trimble Armstrong Know lion Brock Wagen Hull Si merman Hewitt Rittenhouse Acanthus Literary Society Offi Anastasia Doyle, President Bertha Trask, Secretary Mary Toomey, Critic Alden Hewitt, icers Alice Pope, Vice-President Margaret Trimble, Treasurer Emma L. Brock, Critic Sergeant-at-Arms Mary Armstrong Emma Brock Alma Campbell Esther Chapman Miriam Clark Edna Cockburn Lillian Colter Ruth Colter Anastasia Doyle Frances Dunning M embers Mary Gould Alden Hewitt Katherine Hubbard Gertrude Hull Lucy Hutchinson Edith Knowlton Louise Leavenworth Jane Machen Hilda Miller Nell Overpeck Alice Pope Mary Richards Catherine Rittenhouse Helen Simerman Elizabeth Sinclair Mary Toomey Bertha Trask Margaret Trimble Alma Wagen Camelia Waite Grangaard Peterson Pederson Larson Glimme Helen Lommen Bakke Brekke Bergousl Solensten Foshager Ho as Fuglie Selvig Johnson Holden Peterson Doely Estrem Larson Holland Rosendahl Thul anian Club Faculty Members Henry A. Erickson, B. E. E. John E. Granrud, B. A.. M. D.. Ph. D. Frederick W. Sardeson, B. L., M. S., Ph. D. Post Graduates Alfred C. Pederson. B. A Christian Trygstad. B. A. Med ics Carl O. Estrem. B. A. Henry T. Foshager, B. S. Henry O. Grangaard, B. A. Angell S. Hoiland Selmer M. Johnson Oscar O. Larson, B. A. Academics Albert S. Peterson Conrad i elvig Rudolph K. Solensten. B. A. Oscar M. Holen Dents Owen E. Doely Fred C, Bakke Arthur Glimme P. O. Rosendahl John S. t-ammen Engineers Oscar Bergousl Edwin A Fuglie. B. A. O. G. Hoaas Erick G. Holden Phinney O. Larson Laws Edward .. . Brekke. B. A. Helmer Feroe. B. A. H. L. Hoidalc Victor M. Peterson Albert Running. B. A. ' 5 vBY B ii THi jf I OrrEMSKT Offi icers James S. Mikesh, President Alexander Ivan Jedlicka, Vice-President Eugene V. Kaplan, Secretary-Treasurer M embers Joseph G. Bazil Samuel Chernausek Joseph W. Dvorak Henry E. Dvoracek Valentine A. Franta Joseph Janecky William F. Maertz Charles Mot! John Nekola Stephen Nestaval James W. Papez Rose B. Papez J. J. Rezab Erhard Rumreich Gustavus M. Sachs Fred J. Souba Wm. H. Souba Lucie Souba Joseph H. Soulek Theodore Vita H onorary M embers John Zeleny Anthony Zeleny Alois Kovarik Joseph D. Bren Wm. Matlach Rev. Joseph E. Bren Francis J. Schefcik 152 Nestaval Janecky P. Souba Chernausek Maertz Vita W. Souba Jedlicka Soulek Kaplan Rumreich Kovarik Zeleny Mikesh Dvorak Franta Bctzil J. Papez R. Papez L. Souba Sachs Mast Rezal 1=13 ' 54 The Dramatic Club Off icers John A. Sinclair, President Marjorie Vance, Secretary Jacob Wilk, Business Manager Florence Hofflin Vice-President Wilbur Joyce, Treasurer Sam Andrews, Ass ' t Business Mgr. M embers Sam Andrews Marion Barbour Nathan Blackburn Fred Calhoun Frances Chamberlain Ray Chamberlain Katherine De ' eau Dana Easton Clarence Harter Charles Hentzell Mary Heritage Florence Hofflin Dora Holcomb Fay Latham Louise Leavenworth Frank S. Lyon Perrie Jones Wilbur Joyce Dagny Knutson Norman Nelson Hazel Pennington Sara Preston Edith Rockwood Claude Randall Orren Safford Rose Marie Schaller Maybelle Snyder William Simmons John A. Sinclair Paul Spooner Sabra Swenson Mandel Tondel Elsa Ueland Geneve Wales Luella Woodke " ;5 My Lord in Livery A Farce in One Act, by S. Theyre Smith CAST OF CHARACTERS Lord Thirlmere, H. M. S. Phlegethon . Spiggott, an old family butler .... Hopkins, a footman ...... Robert, a page ....... Sybil Amberly, daughter of Sir George Ainberly Laura , . , „ - her tnends ...... Kose ) Sam .Andrews John A. Sinclair Ray Chamberlain Russell Sheffield Marjorie Vance Katherine De Veau Florence Hofflin Her Picture A Comedy in One Adl, by Rachel E. Baker CAST OF CHARACTERS John Remington, an arti ....... Tom Dalton, in love with Marjorie . . . . . Mrs. Mallory, a widow ....... Marjorie, John ' s sister ........ Will Simmons Claude Randall Maybelle Snyder Marian Barber The Man of Letters A Comedy in Two Scenes, by Richard Burton Presented by the Dramatic Club, assisted by Dr. Richard Burton, at the Johnson School of Music, November 8th, 1906, under the direction of Mr. Charles M. Holt CAST OF CHARACTERS Tom Roberts ......... Dr. Richard Burton James Mannerly ......... Nathan Blackburn Arda White Sara Preston Tulu A Comedy in Three Acts. Presented at University Chapel, March 22nd, 1907 CAST OF CHARACTERS The Duchess of Toedmag Lord Blazonberrie, he r son Jack Ryder, an arti .... Petrolia Seersucker, an American heiress Tulu Seersucker, her younger sister Dick Chetwyn, nephew to the Duchess Robinson, the butler .... Luella Woodke John A. Sinclair Orren Safford Fay Latham Rose Marie Schaller Wilbur Joyce Dana Easton 156 mmi " 57 Off icers E. Mendelssohn Jones, President Harry Kemper, Secretary Earl W. Huntley, Vice-President E. J. Pohlman, Treasurer Ralph T. Knight, Business Manager Annual Home Concert First Baptist Church, Friday, December 7, 1906 Annual Tour Wilhnar, Minn., Monday Evening, December 31, 1906 Morris, Minn., Tuesday Evening, January 1, 1907 Valley City, N. D., Wednesday Evening, January 2, 1907 Moorhead, Minn., Thursday Afternoon, January 3, 1907 Fargo, N. D., Thursd ay Evening, January 3, 1907 Grand Forks, N. D. Friday Evening, January 4, 1907 Crookston, Minn.. Saturday Evening, January 5, 1907 Pelican Rapids, Minn., Monday Evening, January 7, 1907 Fergus Falls, Minn., Tuesday Evening, January 8, 1907 St. Cloud, Minn., Wednesday Evening, January 9, 1907 is8 Quackenbush Newton Little Nienhauser Mailory Storer Pjhlmann Kreitter Johnson Dale LarkJn Jones Norlon Ervin Jenness Undine Schutz Mo wry Davis May Glee Club William W. Norton, Director Arthur L. Kreitter, Leader Harry Ervin, Accompanist First Tenors H. C. Quackenbush R. S. Towler W. T. Newton Second Tenors Arthur L. Kreitter, Soloist Walter Mailory Oscar D. Davis Maurice V. Jenness First Bass Mendelssohn Jones, Soloist Chandler Larkin George R. Little J. K. Mowry Second Bass Wm. W. Norton, Soloist M. D. Cooper Wayne May Rollin H. Schutz L. S. Dale C. A. Undine E. J. Pohimann R. B. Nienhauser Eail Maul ' ? ' ) Campbell Knight Thomson Gessell Simmons Ryan McGrew Kruschke Costello Mallory Diamond Foulke Newell Hunt Leuthold Haynes Champine Huntley Chamberlain Mandolin Club Jack Ellis Haynes, Director First Mandolins C. C. Champine Leigh Hunt Don Taylor W. M. Leuthold Earl Huntley Arthur Mallory Wm. Simmons Harry Kemper Roy E.Campbell Second Mandolins George Foster Lewis S. Diamond Robert W. Foulke William Selover William Costello Walter Gessell G. A. Kruschke Sears Thomson First Violins Walter Stenvig Wall G. Coapman Flute Samuel L. Hovt Second Violins Arthur Ryan Glenn Gullickson F. Rayman Cello Ray Chamberlain Guitars John R. Newell Ralph T. Knight Walter Mallory Edward Heringa Wallace Cole Danna McGrew 1 60 While Gee Lovell Johnson Day Conway Leavenworth Trimble HIgbee Gould Campbell Skartum Kingsley Palms McLeod Crozier Chamberlain Wrighl Wales Bceen Richmond Keren Swllzer Hutchinson Schain Geneve Wales Bereslord Holt Roth Ford Tubbs Hull Inglis Woodke Richards Heritage Billings Euterpean Club Rewey Belle Inglis, President Edna Gould, Secretary Gertrude Hull. Business Manager Carlyle M. Scott, Director First Sopranos Constance Day Edna Gould Katherine Hubbard Lucy White Edna Towler Vera Billings Gertrude Hull Viargaret Trimble Louise Leavenworth Kathryn Spconer First Altos Gertrude Wales Maud Tubbs Gertrude Gee Margaretta Roth Margaret Richmond Tulla Koren Lulu Crozier Veldora MacLeod Marie Higbee. Vice-President Luella Woodke, Treasurer Katherine Hubbard, Librarian Florence Johnson, Pianist Second Sopranos Frances Chamberlain Marie Higbee Mary Richards Blanche Holt Luella Woodke Josephine Schain Geneve Wales Bess Skartum Gertrude Beresford Elizabeth Breen Alma Campbell Rewey Belle Inglis Second Altos Helen Lovell Grace Kingsley Edith Palms Gertrude Ford Enid Hutchinson Mary Heritage Ethelyn Conway Abbie Switzer Alma Wagen l6l Band B. A. Rose L. Bunce, 1st Lieut, and Chief Musician R. C. Cannon Director J. S. Mikesh. 2d Lieut, and Principal Musician Sergeant. Drum Major Cornet E. L. Bunce, Lieut. C. H. Bird. Corporal W. C. Gessell R. L. Healy W. M. Leuthold F. L. Raymond C. H. Wier M. Sandell W. B. Taylor C. H. Allen C. Rouch R. T. Glyer, Corporal Trombone E. L. Bills M. J. Lawrence. Corp. P. O. Rosendahl. Serg ' t Tuba M. S. Larson R. Thompson. Corp. Geo. Cottingham Trumpeters S. J. Nestaval. Chief Trumpeter H. B. Bailey E. L. Green F. W. Raymond V. A. Franta L. C. Schmitz F. J. Blanchert G. Gullickson R. Critchfield J. Smith J. G. Johnson R. R. Phelps A. Duncanson L. Putnam R. C. Hanaford J. E. Morris V. W. Fletcher J. E. Davenport Clarinet R. K. Koessler, Corp. C. S. Chapman K. A. Giimme W. M. Jones. Corp. E. M. Lier A. S. Hoiland A. Betcher C. Thoen, Corporal Flute S. L. Hoyt Baritone J. S. Mikesh. Lieut. Alto W. Kremer R. A. Sleeper, Serg ' t Snare Drum J. C. Clayburn Base Drum L. L. Duxbur ' , Sergeant Instruments of Concussion W. A. Schummers. Corporal H. W. Harms A. Bra trud W. Cole G. Grimes R. LongstafF G. F. Widell A. Landeen Geo. Schain Piccolo A. Berthe, Sergeant Saxophone D. C. Frise W. B. Atkinson E. L. Peterson E. Anderson 162 The Practical Benefits of a Military Training By Edward Sigerfoos, Captain Fifth U. S. Infantry THE repeated and terrible reverses suf- fered by the Lnion forces during the early year of the Civil War, and the resulting humiliation and despair throughout the Northern states, caused officers of our government to ca about for the cause of the superior military training and preparedness of the Southern people. The Northern soldier vi as as strong, as brave, and as willing for the supreme sacrifice in the service of his country, as was his victorious opponent. Why the early victories for the South? Throughout the Southern states were many schools and academies where a military training was given. While the education of the young men of the North had been adapted to preparing them for great success in business and the professions, the South had been train- ing her young men with a view to the possible needs of the public service. The many great victories of the Confederate armies in the early years of the war have been attributed, in large part, to the military training given in their schools. That never again might the United States be found so totally unprepared in the way of a military defense. Congress, in 1862, passed the " Morrill Ac5t, " which set aside large tracts of public lands for the endowment of a college or university in each state, where should be taught, among other things, " military science and tactics. " Under the " Morrill " and subsequent acts of Congress, our University now receives annually nearly $100,000.00. Does not every student of the University of Minnesota owe a duty to the United States for the educa- tional opportunities this great yearly donation gives him? To every nation there comes times in its existence v hen trained military strength is the one medium through which it mu , in the final te , defend its honor and assert its right to live. Our country has been burdened with responsi- bilities undreamed of a decade ago, and on every citizen falls the duty of pre- paring himself to meet these responsibilities. President Hadley of Yale, recently, in a public address, enjoined upon every citizen the duty of identifying himself CAPT. EDWARD SIGERFOOS 1 6 J with a military organization and acquiring a military training, and said: " The man who would fully prepare himself for public service mu not only do his duty in time of peace, but mu be ready f or the possible exigencies of war. The fa 5t that for forty years we have not had a war which has seriously strained the powers of the nation, should not blind us to the need of preparing to meet the dangers of international confli(5t from without and still greater dangers of anarchy and lawlessness from within. If you are ready to meet the danger in advance you will lessen the liability of its coming, and if it does come you will have pre- pared yourselves for the performance of the most vital of all public duties— the duty of protecting your country again imminent destruction. " What better opportunity will ever present itself to the student to prepare himself for this greatest of possible public duties, than in a college corps of cadets where the instruction is under the supervision of a trained soldier? That the government has profited in the pa by the military training given here is evidenced by the fad: that some two hundred and thirty-five University of Minnesota men were in the United States service during the war with Spain, and had the emergency been greater, there no doubt would have been many times that number. Should not every student, then, from motives of patriotism and gratitude, make the mo of his opportunities to prepare himself for a possible public service? But of what value is military training to the student himself? Is the time spent in the Cadet Corps to be an asset or carried to profit and loss? The student may not recognize it now, but in future years, 1 believe, he will look back to his work in the Cadet Corps, if well done, with pleasure and will see that it has been of great benefit to him. Military drill is one of the be physical exercises. Besides developing the body, it gives dignity and graceful carriage and is the be known remedy for slovenliness. There is no training that takes away the rough edges so quickly as military drill. The change in the personal appearance of the new students after they have been in the Cadet Corps for a short time is a matter of frequent comment. Many students are forced into habits of personal tidiness which remain with them during life and which they may never have acquired had they not had this training. But the greater benefits of a military training to the young man are the habits of order, discipline and obedience which it instills. Prompt and implicit obedience to order on the part of every one from the higher to the lowe , is the very essence of military discipline. Kuropatkin has recently charged that during the Russo-Japanese war, disobedience of his orders co Russia several great battles. So, in the modern business and industrial world, in our great industrial enterprises, the organization is as complete and the dis- cipline as strict as in any army. Disobedience of instructions may cause a great calamity or a great financial loss, and result in disgrace and dismissal for him who has disobeyed. The young man must learn early in life to obey the directions of those higher in authority than himself, promptly, implicitly, and cheerfully, if 164 he wishes to succeed i.i his chosen work. The difference between prompt and cheerful obedience and half-hearted and sullen compliance may mean advance- ment and regard, or dismissal and failure. The successful man mu know also how to be courteous and tactful in giving orders. This the cadet officer or non-commissioned officer learns early in his work in the Cadet Corps. There is nothing in the whole curriculum of the University that teaches a student, so well, those qualities, and also self-possession and confidence in himself, as facing a company or squad of his fellow-students to give them commands and instruction in military drill. Were I asked, then, to name the greater personal benefit derived by the student from military- training and the one that will be of mo use to him in after-life, I should say it is the habit of prompt obedience when his duty is to obey, and of exacting prompt obedience from others when his duty is to exact it. Le it be thought that my ideas of the value of a military training may be warped by my professional view, let me quote from a recent public letter of Dr. Andrew D. White, formerly President of Cornell University and one of the mo eminent educators in the United States. " If 1 were called upon to name one thing which we should not dispense with in Cornell University, " he said, " it is military drill. 1 go so far that if I had my way, military drill would be required during the fir years at every university in this country. 1 believe that American liberty would be far better secured thereby. My experience of over forty years since I took part in the founding of Cornell University, shows me that young men who go forth from the institution vv ith good military training are at an advan- tage in comparison with those who have shirked and slighted it. There is a cer- tain something about the man who has done military duty w hich gives him, in the struggle for existence, a better chance than the man who has simply ' slouched ' it. He is more of a man among men. " 165 Deering Bland Houston Pratt Mikesh Bunce KnovvUon Frary Moulton Crosby Shaw Eklund Jones Tuthill McAfee Frye Wilson Ray Pohlman Norton Bell Schouten Sigerfoos Burwell Councilman Okes Coapman Miller University of Minnesota Corps of Cadets Capt. Edward Sigerfoos, Fifth U. S. Infantry, Commandant Field and Staff Charles P. Schouten, Cadet Colonel H. P. Councilman, Cadet Captain and Adjutant 1 66 First Battalion Field and Staff L. D. Burwell, Cadet Major Ralph T. Knight, Cadet Fir Lieut, and Adjt. Company A Company B Chester S. Wilson, Cadet Captain Harry H. Miller, Cadet Captain E. G. Eklund, Cadet Fir« Lieutenant Wilbur D. Shaver, Cadet Fir« Lieutenant J. E. Fulkerson, Cadet Second Lieutenant Robert A. Pratt, Cadet Second Lieutenant Company C John H. Ray, Jr., Cadet Captain W. B. Crosby, Cadet Fir Lieutenant H. C. Deering, Cadet Second Lieutenant Company D L. A. Frye, Cadet Captain R. W. Muir, Cadet Fir Lieutenant Ca. C Bland, Cadet Second Lieutenant Second Battalion Field and Staff M. D. Bell, Cadet Major W. M. Tuthill, Cadet Fir Lieut, and Adjt. Company E Company F D. 1. Okes, Cadet Captain C. W. Norton, Cadet Captain R. J. Moulton, Cadet Fir« Lieutenant A. L. McAfee, Cadet FWSl Lieutenant C. C. Houston, Cadet Second Lieutenant W. 1 . Newton, Cadet Second Lieutenant Company G L. A. Jones, Cadet Captain E. J. Pohlman, Cadet Firft Lieutenant H. H. Knowlton, Cadet Second Lieutenant Battery H. D. Frary, Cadet Fir« Lieutenant A. H. Warren, Cadet Second Lieutenant 167 Knight W. L. Councilman Matthews Pratt McGrew H. P. Councilman (Capt.) Cone Wilson Foulke Gilbert son Jensen Crosby Shippam Newton Crack Drill Squad Halstead P. Councilman, Captain and Drill Maste Members Charles Dana McGrew Willis T. Newton Robert A. Pratt Walter L. Councilman Alvah I. Mathews Rupert Hauser Ernest Wenberg Willis Shippam Malcolm Moyer Lawrence Oppegaard Robert A. Cone Harlan R. Fancher Robert W. Foulke l68 The Military Ball University of Minnesota Corps of Cadets University Jlrmory, Thursday, Jlpril II. 1 907 Captain Edward Sigerfoos, Captain Fifth U. S. Infantry, Commandant Cadet Colonel, Charles P. Schouten Committees Arrangements D. 1. Okes W. D. Shaw, R. G. Smith C. S. Wilson Decorations M. D. Bell Lewis Jones R. A. Pratt J. E. Fulkerson W. T. Newton O. Beagoust W. M. Tuthill C. D. McGrew G. F. Scobie Floor L. A. Frye G. C. Bland R. J. Moulton C. C. Houston Robert Muir Patronesses J. H. Ray, Jr. R. T. Knight E. G. Ecklund Allan McAfee Music H. P. Councilman C. W. Norton L. W. King W. B. Crosby E. J. Pohlman Refreshments H. H. Miller H. L. Deering H. Knowlton H. D. Frary, L. S. Diamond Press L. A. Burwell, G. C. Bland W. G. Coapman J. S. Mikesh Programs and Printing R. T. Knight R. W. Foulke L. K. Batterton Robert Muir Elmer Bunce l6g 1- raiy Knowlton Deenng Pratt Sliaw Jones Crosby Ray Wilson Eklund Norton Miller Schouten Councilman Bell Okes Scabbard and Blade Company " B " 6slahlisheJ in I 905 A Fraternal Organization Among the Officers of the Corps of Cadets Members in the Faculty W. W. Folwell. LL. D. A. E. Haynes, M. S.. M. Ph.. Sc. D. E. p. Sanford, M. A. Edward Sigerfoos, Capt. Fifth U. S. Infantry Members in the University Seniors Charles P. Schouten. B. A. Maurice Dwight Bell Harry Herbert Miller Lewis A. Jones Clayton G. Stadfield Halstead P. Councilman Clyde W. Norton Chester S. Wilson Herbert H. Knowlton Wilbur D. Shaw Harold Deering Juniors Ralph T. Knight Sophomores Robert A. Pratt I O Day Ira Olces Edwin G. Ekiund Walter B. Crosby John H. Ray, Jr. W. C. Robb Hobart D. Frary National Society of Scabbard and Blade Co. A. Co. B. Co. C. Co. D. f egimenlal Headquarters at Cornell University Wisconsin University University of Minnesota Cornell University low a State College Honorary Members Geo. H. Morgan, Major 9th U. S. Cavalry Jas. Everington, Lieut. 3rd U.S. Infantry H. D. Lackore, Lieut. M. N. G. Geo. W. Dulaney, Lieut. Bat. " B " M.N. G. Washington Yale H. .A. Puffer W. W. Thorpe, Capt. S. D. N. G. R. W. Pattee Tracy Fairchild C. P. Barnum R. R. Knight, M. D. Harry E. Garrish Ear! W. Luce, Capt. M. N. G. F. Alex. Stewart P. D. McMillan. Jr. Geo. K. Belden, Lieut. M. N. G. Geo. E. Leach, Lieut. M. N. G. C. L. Haney. M. D. 171 .f. e« Misz Eddy Crounse Wales Lambie Albrecht Tallant Bush Gould Hillman Bruchholz Inglis Young Women ' s Christian Association Cabinet Edna Gould, President Elizabeth Bruchholz, Vice-President Mary McMillan, Medical Vice-President Ruth Tallant, Secretary Beatrice Eddy, Treasurer Bible Study Chairmen, Gertrude Wales, Rewey Belle Inglis Devotional Chairman, Alice Misz Finance Chairman, Ethel Lambie Intercollegiate Chairman, Agnes Crounse Social Chairman, Maude Bush Missionary Chairman, Leila Albrecht Advisory Committee Mrs. Frank M. Anderson, Chairman Mrs. J. E. Bell Mrs. H. T. Eddy Mrs. J. B. Gilfillan Mrs. Cyrus Northrop Mrs. H. C Truesdale Mrs. A. B. White Mrs. Matilda Wilkin Mrs. E. Snow Woodworth Miss Janet Gilfillan Miss Edna Gould Miss Laura Robb Miss Margaret Ryan 173 11 Mottley Solensten Robb Miller Frye Eklund Babcoclc Hodgson Ray Swenson Sinclair Lee Hare Young Men ' s Christian Association Motto: ' Che Best in College Off icers Walter C. Robb, ' 08, President Sears Thomson, " 09, Vice-President Edwin G. Eklund, 08, Secretar ' Thomas H. Uzzell, ' 09, Treasurer Gerhard Dietrichson, ' 09, .Alumni Treas. Advisory Board E. B. Johnson, Chairman Dr. Norman Wilde Prof. Hugh Wilhs Dr. Chas. P. Sigerfoos Treasurer John Ray, Jr., Secretary ' Dr. S. M. White E. F. Swenson John T. Barnum D. C. Babcock F. E. Tallant E. B. Pierce Prof. H. J. Fletcher Cabinet Howard H. Hare. ' 07. Membership J. Wesley Ash, ' 07, Mission Study F, W. Mottley, ' 08, Work for Students Arnold Frye, ' 07, Reading Room Harry H. Miller, ' 07, Social Oliver J. Lee, ' 07, Bible Study Frank C. Hodgson, 07, Educational Edwin G. Eklund, ' 08, Building Thos. H. Uzzell, ' 09, Finance R. T. Solensten, ' 08, Religious Meetings 174 :ii The University C atholic Association f ■ ' ■ " ¥ ' ' f th K ; ' « ' . Board of Directors John J. McGroarty, Michel J. Doherty, President Vice-President Mary E. Armstrong, Caroline J. Gleason, Secretary Treasurer Edward W. Leach Herman Bott Michael J. Hayes Francis Fitzgerald Edward P. McCarthy ) i§ i r ' 75 Waite Rockwood Edwards Rich DeVeau Wales Firmin Rittenhouse Schain Barrett Colter Woman ' s League Officers Josephine Schain, President Edith M. Barrett, Vice- President Marjorie B. Edwards, Secretary Kate M. Firmin, Treasurer Members Student Council Seniors Juniors Ruth Colter Monica Keating Elizabeth Rich Ethel Rockwood Katharine L. DeVeau Sophomores Geneve Wales Camelia Waite Catherine Rittenhouse Perrie Jones Freshman Laura Prick Faculty Advisors Ada L. Comstock Linda Maley Mrs. F. H. Bass Hope MacDonald Mrs. Norman Wilde 176 " 77 Bjorge Ellis Meany Haveison Estep Nekola Mowry Uzzell Kelly Smith The Engineers ' Society 1906-1907 Officers of the Society George W. Uzzell, President H. D. Haverson, Vice-President H. Cole Estep, Secretary Earl W. Kelley, Tr J. L. Mowry, Business Manager reasurer Officers of the Year Book John Nekola, Editor-in-Chief James M. Meany, Business Manager Oscar B. Bjorge, Editor Mechanical Dept. Bruce B. Ellis, Editor Civil Department Byron E. Smith, Editor Electrical Dept. 178 The Engineers ' Society THE ENGINEERS ' SOCIETY, desiring a permanent record of the twenty years ' work of the organization to date, directed that the principal feature of the history and progress of these years be compiled and published in the Gopher. In 1887 the Engineers ' Society of the University of Minnesota was formed. The original objedt of the organization, as stated in the constitution, was to establish a more perfecfl fellowship and to arrange for the publication of the " Engineers ' Year Book " . For many years, almo the sole work of the Society was confined to this Year Book, an annual publication, edited by undergraduates, containing many technical articles of permanent value. A high stand- ard of excellence has always been maintained, and the Year Books compare favorably with the be technical magazines. A large meas- ure of credit is due to the early members of the Society who success- fully carried on the publication of the Year Book, in spite of " hard times " , lack of intereil, and the small membership of the organization. This lack of intere and small membership were the two mo discouraging difficulties in the earlier days. At times there were not enough men in the Society to fill the necessary offices. Nevertheless, the work continued, and the foundations of our present success and prestige were laid, and laid well. The la two years have been the mo eventful in bringing the Society up to its present enviable position. By the patient effort of these two years, every avenue of society effort has been broadened; the meetings have been made more frequent; the programs, more unique and valuable; the lectures are of better quality; and the social life is more genial. The membership has increased in three years from thirty to one-hundred and thirty; the dues have been increased, the organization perfected, and the efficiency of the Society has been wonderfully improved. Every avenue of college life now feels the in- fluence of the Engineers ' Society, and it has become what its found- ers hoped it would be, a body truly representative of the hci in the life and work of the College of Engineering. Engineers ' Society enior M embers J. W. Ash H. D. Alton L. E. Baer C. D. Batson M. D. Bell O. B. Bjorge H. F. Bloomqui O. L. Brown P. S. Buhl L. D. Burwell E. T. Davies A. R. Fairchild E. F. Fee G. R. Gessert N. A. Gilman J. A. Grant H. D. Haverson L. A. Jones E. W. Kelley R. W. Kerns W. C. Krag J. M Meany J. Nekola A. F. Norcross J. Pearce R. H. Rawson J. J. Rezab N. W. Rose B. E. Smith J. E. Smithson C. Sternberg C. A. Swenson W. W. Spring E. N. Stacy O. H. Stephenson O. G Tubby M. J. Tondel G. W. Uzzell O. H. Wagner W. L. Woehler Members C. Alden F. A. Anderson O. J. Bergou S. E. Bingham J. W. Casberg C. p. Clark H. P. Councilman R F. Cox N. Currie, Jr. L. Curtis A. N. Dallimore B. B. Ellis H. C. Estep J. A. Fitts D. R. Fleming H. D. Frary A. B. Fruen P. P. Furber 1- ' . N. Gage S. G. Harwood P. Hetherton G. H. Hoppin B. G. Japs R. N. King H. H. Knowlton A. L. McAfee Q. A. McCree L. W. McKeehan T. C. Morris J. L. Mowry E. F. Norelius L. M. Norelius D. 1. Okes C. A. Peterson G. T. Peterson R. S. Prentice A. R. Robison G. P. Svendsen F. Swanstrom G. F. Widell L. P. Zimmerman Sophomore Members C. B. Beery W. C. Beckjord J. E. Buhl J. A. Childs A. V. Duncanson W. Elsberg P. B. Ford L. H. Gadsby M. L. Guderian M. R. Hoaglund B. P. Hustad S. Ingberg A. H. Jensen E. Kaplan G. W. Morey M. B. Moyer O. B. Poore E. Schluter G. M. Shepard T. M. Swenson R. S. Thompson E. Torrance A. H. Warren Freshman Members R. M. Day C. M. Jesperson B. A. Meixner C. F. Meyer R. 1. Miner G. L. Nason H. G. Overholt W. A. Shane i8o Minnesota School of Mines Society Officers A. S. McCreery. ' 07, President Walter ParkhiU, ' 08, Corresponding Secretary F. Mehleisen. ' 09, Secretary and Treasurer Advisory Board H. E.. Olund. Senior Member C. J. PetersOFi. Junior Member Roland Conkey, Sophomore Member Seniors R. H. Bassett James Cowin S. L. Gillan C. F. Jackson A. S. McCreery P. J. Boyle H. Bischoff J. Crowley J. A. CuUyford A. P. Tyler Wm. Channon W. A. Cole C. R. Conkey E. A. Fritzberg R. C. Grant J. D. Barrett J. Bills L. Devereaux K. J. Duncan Jay Elliot Earl Farnam Victor Fixen N. P. Goodrich G. M. Gillman G. M. Haleman R. J McRae G. E. Malcolmson B. F. Noehl A. C. Oberg H. E. Olund W. H. Parker E. A. Probst Olaf Roed Juniors C. F. Dahl W. A. Deichen F. R. Edwards A E. Fuglie W. R Goodwin J. A. Grimes O. G. Hoaas J. J. Kennedy Soph Eugene Grygla E. E. Hognason Frank Holliday S. L. Hoyt A. D. Moir omores W. F. Mowatt Robert Moody J. R. Newell J. H. Santo S. Henington Clarence Heath A. S. Hill C. S. Heidel B. G. Hannon W. E. Hening P. E. Jones A. F. Johnson M. W. Johnson H. Jacobsen Freshmen Todd Kennedy F. Kleinschmidt C. L. Larson P. M. Lerum B. Leonard J. R. McKenzie Fred Mehleisen Howard McMillan C. G. Ostrand E. H. Quade E. W Smith C. W. Steele K. P. Swenson M. A. Wiest H. M. Ziesemer A. Locke J. S. Olmstead J. S. Peterson J. L. Strong A. H. Swanson Sam Swartz H. G. Taylor H. A. Williams N. E. Wharton W. F. Simpson A. J. Strane O. A. Sundness C. Smith A. Sherburne Lytton Shields H. M. Turner C. A. Waldron W. F. Wingale G. C. Wilkinson WW Lowe Huntley Loomis Gleason Griggs Brown SafFord Michener Easton Colyer The Press Club Dana M. Easton President Earl W. Huntley Secretary Off icers Carrol K. Michener Vice-President Richard L. Griggs Treasurer M embers C. K. Michener O. E. Safford D. M. Easton William Hubbard Murray Davenport Jacob Wiik Robert Colyer John Gleason E. W. Huntley F. S. Loomis R. L. Griggs William Greenly Algernon Colburn J. Patrick Devaney M. J. Brown Herbert S. Woodward MicKener Schuknecht Swenson Brown Griggs Blackburn Blair Hubbard Gates Randall Rossman Lyon Lowe Coapman The Boar ' s Head M embers Donald S. Blair M. J. Brown Culver Ellison Cassius Gates Earl Huntley Floyd S. Loomis Harry Miller Harold Porter Claude Rossman Edward F. Swenson William A. Schummers Nathan B. Blackburn Wall G. Coapman Richard L. Griggs Will Hubbard John Lowe Frank Lyon Carrol K. Michener Henry Meyerding Claude Randall John R. Schuknecht Dan Smith 183 Preston DeVeau Hofflin B arnes Dunn MacMillan Oliver Vance Clark Schaller Crosby Rittenhouse Chapman Quill A good-fellowship club, the members of which are elected from the boards of college publications. Marjorie Vance President Amy Oliver Secretary Off icers Frances Chamberlain Vice-President Ellen McPartlin Treasurer M embers Vera Cole Ellen McPardin Josephine Schain Frances Chamberlain Emily Crosby Katharine DeVeau Esther Chapman Mary MacMillan Florence Hofflin Amy Oliver Clara Bearnes Irene Dunn Catherine Rittenhouse Marjerie Vance Rose Marie Schaller Miriam Clark Florence Godley Sara Preston Rewey Bslle Inglis Mary Copley Elsa Ueland 184 Offi cers First Semes ter Frank Hodgson, Alice Green, President Vice-President Edla Berger, Max Lowenthal, Secretary Treasurer Second Semes ter Clarence Harter, Alice Green, President Vice-President Edla Berger, Max Lowenthal, Secretary Treasurer i8s f f t ' » t f ♦ Starrett Warren Bruce Sheild Longstaff Vance Shields Weld Lewis Warren Freligh Cone Sleeper Reid Baird Wilkinson Brooks Torrance Jones The Tillikum Klub Organized to promote acquaintance among fraternity men of the class of 1909. Offi icers W. Yale Smiley, Geo. Wilberton, President ' ice-President Marcellus C. Sheild, Jr., Aliah. H. Warren, Jr., Secretary Treasurer 186 THE DRAGON FRESHMEN SOCIETY Members Fred Buck George Beckwith William Simmons Ell Torrance Port Palmer William Warren Wilbur Joyce George Storer John Slazer Fred Crosby Frank Haven Arthur Spring John Tryon Harold Crassweller Torrance Warren SaLzer Crassweller Crosby Buck Spring Simmons Haven Tryon Joyce Beckwith Storer Palmer 187 H fff SLjiilk J • ISS Junior Ball Association Wilbur D. Shaw, President Donald Taylor, Vice-President Robert Meech, Secretary J. Russell Smith, Treasurer Committees Arran ge m e n ts Adin P. Tyler. Chairman Harry C Ervin, Jr. Donald Taylor Decorations Robert Colyer, Chairman John Ray Le Roy W. Sanford Programs Arthur Larkin. Chairman Music Guy C. Johnson, Chairman Walter Mallory Press Ralph T. Knight, Chairman Walter Crosby Floor Wallace Cole, Chairman Franklin C. Farnam Refreshments Herbert Knowlton, Chairman Printing Pierce P. Furber Chairman Clarence Harter Invitations Maurice Salisbury, Chairman James Swan Patronesses Orren Safford. Chairman Waller Cesscll Auditing C. Winslow Elliott. Chairman Allan McAfee 189 Senior Promenade Class of 1 906 Masonic Temple, Tuesday, June 1 2, 06 General Chairman, Fred W. Putman Arrangements A. R. Barnes, Chairman Kenneth Taylor Decorations Henry Mackall, Chairman D. M. Jones Floyd Yeager Refreshments Fred Payne, Chairman Stephen Clark Elmer E. Adams Press Raymond G. Davidson, Chairman Walter H. Wheeler Steward Thompson M USIC Paul Bunce, Chairman iM. E. Sundt Irving M. Hudson Patronesses Wm. Rose, Chairman Grace Grygla Iris Newkirk Floor George Earl, Chairman Melvin Nelson A. Running Printing and Programs Charles Lang, Chairman Glen Greaves S. G. Moran IQO To » «; .- t e V o u7t _ Commencement 1 906 Pro gram Friday, June 8, 8 p. m. President ' s Reception to Graduating Class at Home of Cyrus Northrop, LL. D. Saturday, June 9, 2:30 and 8:15 p. m. Metropolitan Theater — Class Play Sunday, June 10, 3 p. m. Armory — Baccalaureate Service Address by President Northrop Monday, June 1 I Campus — Class Day Exercises Tuesday, June 12, 8:30 p. m. Masonic Temple Senior Promenade Wednesday, June I 3 Alumni Day 1 2 m. — Alumni Picnic, Campus 3 p. m. — Women ' s League Reception to Seniors 4 p. m. — Meetmg of the A.lumni 8 p. m. - Phi Beta Kappa Address, Chapel. Thursday, June 14, 10:00 a. m. Armory — Graduating Exercises Address by Henry Pratt Judson, LL. D. Senior Class Play " A Check from Home n Presented by the Class of 1906, at the Metropolitan Opera House Saturday, June 9. 1906 Committees Literary: James Watts, Ch.. C. Lucile Way, Harriett Van Bergen Business: John L. Gleason Specialties: Erwin L. F. Weber, Ch. CAST OF CHARACTERS Jack Torbin, leading man . . , _ , " Pa " Torbin, a retired Scandinavian farmer Clara Bagley. leading lady . _ _ _ _ Ned Crooks. Jack ' s rival . _ _ . - ChoUy Duddley, a college sport . . _ . Sprouts, the spring poet - _ - - _ Dora Bunce. basket ball celebrity . _ _ . May Teller, the most jealous girl in college Everett Works, the grind ... - - Phillip Knowall, a buttinsky. president of the Olympians Mrs. B. B. Bean, boarding house matron Mike, the policeman _...,, Will U. Ball, the coach . . . . . Night Watchman „__.._ Captain Mild ..--_-- Stage Manager .-.-._ Sunny Gleason. the business manager _ _ _ Janitor ._--.--- Prof. Steady .,..-.- Elizabeth Addams, president of Scandal Club Nance Nesbit ._....- Polly Poke ...--.- Rachael McDermott -_...- Etta Manford ._---.. Oscar ..__-_-- Jennie __,.-._- Auditing Committee Prof. Ganderson Prof. Scraper Prof. Lather Prof. Rage Prof. Paine Prof. Miles North, Sp ecialties sabel Dunn, Mildred Gordon. ' Varsity Basket Ball Team Mabel Stocking Nebraska Basket Ball Team: Mable Petterson, Coach Genevieve Jackson, Nance Knowrllon. Jessie Hill Ele Elmer Adams Magnus Aygarn Ruth Haynes William Dawson Henry Mackall Frank Everhard Harriet VanBergen Fannie Fligelman Kenneth Taylor Stewart M. Thompson Lucile Way Floyd Yeager Stephen Clark James Nebbergall Chauncey Chi Ids Fred Payne Earl Constant! ne Adolph Petersan Raymond Davidson Catherine Taney Eva Blasdell Maud Bliss Ruth Holw ay Irving Hudson Sarsfield Moran Elsie Leonard Vance Chace Fred Putnam Ralph Rawson Alvin Stakman Arthur Stroud George Earl Iris Newkirk. Ruby Phillips, ira Schnell, Wilhelmino Beyer, 192 «Q3 Freleigh Merrill Smiley Chamberlain Buell Potter Overpeck Crosby Bunce Remer Yorlte Degnan Dunn McPartlin Wahs Hubbard Colyer Oliver Michener Vance Griggs Lowenthal The Daily Staff ■y 1906-1907 C. K. Michener, Managing Editor A. O. Colburn, Business Manager Lieorge Larl, Assistant Business Manager Associate Editors W. A. Hubbard Richard L. Griggs Robert G. Colyer Zenas L. Potter Max Lowenthal Yale Smiley, Athletic Editor Amy Oliver Ellen E. McPartlin, Woman ' s Editors Marjorie Vance, Society Editor Reporters S. Cawley Nell Overpeck Earl Buell Charles Remer W. P. Freleigh Allan J. Wash Clarence Harter Clinton Backus Allen B. Stork Irene Marden Florence Mooney Dora Holcomb Neva Hudson Donna Marie Lycan The Dear Departed Ed. S. Hall, Managing Editor, resigned Nov. 3, 1906 Frank S. Lyon, Business Manager, resigned Dec. 6, 1906 Vera Cole, Society Editor, resigned Jan. 1, 1907 Reporters Irene Dunn Esther Chapman Robert Merrill Stanley Vance Emily Crosby Ralph Longstaff Ethelyn Conway Georgia Yorke 194 Griggs Swenson Dyar Brown Michener Lyon Calhoun Minnesota Magazine Board of Editors 1906-1907 Carroll K. Michener, Managing Editor Frederic D. Calhoun, Ralph E. Dyar, Editor-in-Chief Literary Editor Associate Editors Ed. F. Swenson Montreville J. Brown Floyd S. Loomis Frank S. Lyon Richard L. Griggs, Business Manager 95 Mary Lucas Mary Copley Bertha Trask Gladys Clendeming Martha Washburn Florence Godley Josephine Schain Camelia Waite Marie Higbee Woman ' s Magazine Board Camelia Waite, Managing Editor Mary Copley, Circulation Manager Florence Godley, Editor-in-Chief Marie Higbee, Artist Associate Editors Mary Lucas Bertha Trask Gladys Clendeming Martha Washburn Josephine Schain, Ex-Officio 196 Wodrich Lovdahl Bloom McAfee Frear Kniglil Boyle Leary Sanford Mulally Wilson Norton Hetherton Councilman Loclcerby Chapman Forbes Clark Safford Crosby Bland Rittenhouse The Gopher Board Orren E. Safford, Managing Editor Allan L. McAfee, Business Manager Catherine Rittenhouse Artist Guy C. Bland, Editor-in-Chief Hal. P. Councilman, Asst. Business Manager Emily Crosby, Assistant Artist Associate Editors Academic Esther Chapman Miriam Clark Percival Hetherton Chester S. Wilson Ralph T. Knight LeRoy W. Sanford Dental Daniel J. Leary Mason M. Forbes Engineering Clyde W. Norton Mining P. J. Boyle Medical C. J. Bloom Law Charles Lockerby Agriculture D, W, Frear Oscar Wodrich Pharmacy A. E. Lovdahl J. H. Mulally i ' 7 Fraternities At the University of Minnesota In the order of the establishment of the Local Chapters General Chi Psi, 1874 Delta Kappa Epsilon. 1889 Theta Delta Chi. 1892 Phi Delta Theta. 1881 Phi Gamma Delta, 1890 Zeta Psi, 1899 Delta Tau Delta, 1883 Deha Upsilon. 1890 Kappa Sigma. 1901 Phi Kappa Psi. 1883 Psi Upsilon. 1891 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 1902 Sigma Chi. 1888 Alpha Delta Phi. 1891 Alpha Tau Omega. 1902 Beta Theta Pi, 1889 Sigma Nu, 1904 Professional Law Medical Phi Delta Phi, 1891 Nu Sigma Nu, 1891 Delta Sigma Delta. 1892 Alpha Kappa Kappa, 1898 Delta Chi. 1892 Phi Beta Pi, 1903 Delta Phi Delta, 1902 Phi Rho Sigma. 1903 Dental Pharmacy Agriculture Xi Psi Phi, 1905 Phi Chi, 1904 Alpha Zeta 198 199 Fisher Hendrickson Field Barnard Wesbrook Gaylord Lyford Beals Beckwith Storer Ervin Haldeman Mitchell Grygla Shaw Wyman Elliott Cribb Gillette Chi Psi Alpha Nu Chapter EstahUshtd in 1874 Fratres in Facultate Frank C. Todd. M. D. William E. Leonard. M. D. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Earle Francis Wyman, Law Juniors Harry Clay Ervin, Jr. Wilbur D. Shaw Charles Winslow Elliott Eugene Erasm Grygla George Lord Storer, Law George Chapman Beckwith. Law Ernest Clems Cribb. Law Sophomores James Burrill Seals Donald Francis Mitchell Horace Krantz Haldeman, Law Freshmen Harold Cooke Fisher Howard Hawthorne Fields Dartt Hendrickson Lyford Robert March Gaylord Paul Jackson Barnard Raymond Mahlon Gillette Donald McDermid Wesbrook Ward Grosvenor Hendrickson Lawrence Robert McCoy Chi Psi Founded at Union College, 1 841 Chapter Roll Alpha Pi ....... . Union College Alpha Theta ....... Williams College Alpha Mu Middlebury College Alpha Alpha ..... Wesleyan University Alpha Phi ....... Hamilton College Alpha Epsilon ..... University of Michigan Alpha Chi ....... Amherst College Alpha Psi ....... Cornell University Alpha Tau ...... Wofford College Alpha Nu ...... University of Minnesota Alpha Iota ..... University of Wisconsin Alpha Rho ....... Rutgers College Alpha Xi . . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology Alpha Alpha Delta ..... University of Georgia Alpha Beta Delta ..... Lehigh University Alpha Gamma Delta .... Stanford University Alpha Delta Delta .... University of California Alpha Epsilon Delta ..... University of Chicago Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1 88-f Chapter Roll ALruA n (i iNLK. McGill University Colby College Dartmouth College Williams College University of Vermont Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Union University Columbia University Syracuse University Lafayette College Pennsylvania College Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Dickinson College University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College Toronto University I ' .r.TA PKI) IN ' OE. University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington-Lee University University of North Carolina GAMMA PRCIXTNTE. Central University Kentucky State College Vanderbilt University University of the South nia.TA i ' K(i ' iN ' CE. Miami University Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati University of Michigan KAIM ' A I ' HIAIXrr. University of Washington i:i ' ILON I ' KU INCE. Indiana University Wabash College University of Indianapolis Franklin University Hanover College De Pauw University Purdue University ZETA l ' Kn l. CE. Northwestern University University of Chicago Knox College Lombard College University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Iowa Wesleyan University University of Iowa University of Missouri Westminster College Washington University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Colorado University of South Dakota EIA J ' Ul) l. CE. University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Inst. TIII ' IA l ' H(i I CE. University of Mississippi Tulane University University of Texas Southwestern L ' niversity IOTA I ' UllVINCE. University of California Leland Standford Jr. University 203 Vance Andrews Weitbrecht Sheild Ellis Kerr Lewis S. McCanna Thompson Nelson Blanchett Costello Loudon Tryon Ray Blu Mather E. McCanna 204 Phi Delta Theta Minnesota Alpha Chapter Established in 1881 Fratres In Facultate George B. Frankforter, M.A., Ph.D. Thomas G. Lee. B.S. M D. Harry Snider. B.S. A. S. Hamilton. M.D. William H. Condit, B.A., M.D. Everhardt P. Harding. M.S., Ph.D. Thomas Hartzell, D.M.D., M.D. W. L. Westerman, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate Senior Elmer Francis Blu, Law Juniors Herbert Leslie Thompson Edwin Thomas Mc Canna, Law Joseph Franklin Ellis, Jr. Sophomores Stanley Maybury Vance, Law Robt. Beals Weitbrecht Harold Martin Lewis, Law Owen Norman Nelson Fred Jose Blanchett Marcellus Crocker Sheild, Jr. Freshmen George Swain Loudon Simon Michael Mc Canna John Tremaine Tryon Cyril Allosius Costello, l aw Dalton McAllister Andrews Frank James Ray Verne Thomas Mather. Law College of Agriculture Isaac Kendall Kerr. Jr. 205 Zieiold Hollern Cloutier Barney Dacey Frykman Brewster Hough Wieland Asher • Murphy Gould Hauser Pond McGinnis Page Miller Ingersoll Monaghan Michaud JO .1; 206 Delta Tau Delta Beta Eta Chapter Established in 1 883 Fratres in Facultate Arthur Edwin Haynes, M.S., D.Sc. George Douglas Head. B.S. M.D. William Buchard Roberts, A.B. M.D. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Arthur Adelbert Zieroid. Dent. Samuel Benjamin Pond. Medic. Edward John HoUern, Dent. Wright Benton Page, Dent. Sophomores Jay E. Hough Lea Murphy Freshmen Rupert V. Hauser Arleigh Russell Miller Howard George Ingersoll, Dent. Walter F. Wieland Hadwen C. Barney Donald Ross Brewster William Henry McGinnis John Monaghan, Jr. College of Law Allen Preston Asher Raymond Milton Gould Harry Hubert Cloutier Walter Francis Dacey Arthur A. Michaud Robert L. Cobb 207 Delta Tau Delt; Founded at Bethany College. Is. ' yft Chapter Roll sor rni-.RX DU ' isiox. Lambda . . Vanderbilt University Beta Iota Pi . . . University of Mississippi Beta Xi . Phi . Washington and Lee University Gamma Eta Beta Epsilon . . . Emory College Beta Theta . University of the South Gamma Iota University of Virginia . Tulane George Washington University University of Texas WESTERN DIVISION. Omicron Beta Gamma Beta Eta Beta Kappa Beta Pi . Beta Rho University of lovk ' a University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Colorado Northwestern University Leiand Stanford, Jr., University Beta Tau Beta Upsilon Beta Omego Gamma Alpha University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Gamma Beta Armour Institute Technology Gamma Theta . . Baker University Gamma Kappa University of Missouri NORTHERN DIVISION. Beta .... Ohio University Beta Alpha Delta . . . University of Michigan. Beta Beta Epsilon .... Albion College Beta Zeta Zeta .... Adelbert College Beta Phi Kappa .... Hillsdale College Beta Psi Mu . Ohio Wesleyan University Gamma Delta Chi .... Kenyon College Indiana University De Pauw University University of Indianapolis Ohio State University Wabash College West Virginia University EASTERN DI ' ISIO. . Alpha .... Allegheny College Gamma . Washington and Jefferson College Nu Lafayette College Rho Stevens Institute of Technology Upsilon . Rennslear Polytechnic Institute Omega . University of Pennsylvania Beta Lambda . . . Lehigh University Beta Mu . Beta Nu . Beta Omicron Beta Chi . Gamma Gamma Gamma Epsilon Gamma Zeta Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University . Brown University Darmouth College Columbia University Wesleyan University 208 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College, I ' i ' :f Chapter Roll DISTRICT I. Pennsylvania Alpha . Washington and Jef- ferson College Beta . Allegheney College Gamma . Bucknell University Epsilon . Gettysburg College Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Zeta Dickinson College Eta . Franklin and Marshall College Pennsylvania Theta . Lafayette College Pennsylvania Iota University of Penn- sylvania Pennsylvania Kappa . Swarthmore College DISTRICT II. New Hampshire Alpha . Dartwouth Col- lege Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Massachusetts Alpha Rhode Island Alpha New York Alpha New York Beta New York Gamma . New York Epsilon New ' ' ork Zeta . DISTRICT 111. Maryland Alpha . Johns Hopkins University Virginia Alpha . University of Virginia Virginia Beta . Washington and Lee University West Virginia Alpha . University of West Virginia Mississippi Alpha . University of Mississippi Tennesse Delta . Vanderbill University Texas Alpha . University of Texas Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta . Ohio Delta Ohio Epsilon Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Delta Illinois Alpha Alpha Illinois Beta . Illionis Delta Michigan Alpha DISTRICT IV. Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg University University of Ohio Case School of Applied Science DePauw University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern Uni- versity University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Michigan DISTRICT ' . Wisconsin Alpha . University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Gamma . . Beloit College Minnesota Beta . University of Minnesota Iowa Alpha University of Iowa Kansas Alpha . University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha . University of Nebraska California Beta . Leland Stanford University California Gamma . University of California 209 Foster Whipple Canning Chandler Sedgwick Kellogg A. Spring Fairchil d Smith Orr Pattee Roberts Hamilton Cant Buck Manley W. Spring Putnam Meader Phi Kappa Psi Beta Chapter Established in f 888 Fratres in Facultate A. C. Hickman. A. M.. LL. B. G. F. James, Ph. D. J. P. Sedgwick, M. D., B. S. Fratres in Universitate Senior Willis W, Spring Sophomores Malcolm D. Chandler Frederick W. Buck Harold G. Cant George K. Foster G. Raymond Orr Lucius R. Whipple Freshmen Charles W. Fairchild Arthur D. Spring Thomas C. Roberts Frederick G. Sedgwick Gordon J. Pattee Sheldon H. Smith Carl L. Hamilton Harry W. Canning James R. Manley George F. Meader College of Medicine College of Law Paul M. Kellogg. Frederick W. Putnam Porter K.no vlton Graham Jackson Hunt Wilburton Fox Wodrich Ellis Anderson R. S. Forbes L. P. Wetherby Miner M. M. Forbes " Hopkins V, L. Wetherby f I .M2 .•V Sigma Chi Alpha Sigma Chapter Established in 1888 Frater in Facultate W. E. Brooke. M.A.. C.E.. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Charles Freeman Jackson Allen Harold Porter Juniors Mason Merrill Forbes, Law Bruce Brandon Ellis Cyrus Clay Carpenter, Law Herbert Hamilton Knowlton Charles Leigh Hunt Oscar Frederick Wodrich Spencer Judd Searls, Law Sophomores Robert Sabin Forbes, Medic. Regmald David Graham Roscoe Buel Anderson Milo Pitcher Fox George Lawrence Wilburton Freshmen Robert Innes Miner Victor Leasure Wetherby Kenneth Norton Hopkins Lucian Porter Wetherby Frank Gleed Walker, Law Alfred Hugh Smith 213 igma Ch rounded at Miami University, IsSo Chapter Roll Alpha . . Miami University Beta . . University of Wooster Gamma . . Ohio Wesleyan University Epsilon . George Washington University Zeta . Washington and Lee University Eta . . . University of Mississippi Theta . . Pennsylvania College Kappa . . . Bucknell University Lambda . . Indiana University Mu .... Denison University Xi . . . . De Peuw University Omicron . . . Dickinson College Rho Butler College Phi Lafayette College Chi . . Psi . . . Omega Alpha Alpha . Alpha Beta . Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta . Alpha Theta . Alpha Iota . 1 Alpho Lambda Alpha Nu . Alpha Xi . Hanover College . University of Virginia Northwestern University . Hobart College . University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College . State University of Iowa Massachusetts Institute of Technology linois Wesleyan University . University of Wisconsin . University of Texas . University of Kansas Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi . Alpha Rho . Alpha Sigma Alpha Upsilon . Alpha Phi . Alpha Chi . Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Beta Gamma . Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Zeta Psi Eta Eta . Theta Theta Kappa Kappa Lambda Lambda Mu Mu . Nu Nu . . Xi Xi . University of the State of Missouri Omicron Omicron . University of Chicago . Tulane University . Albion College . Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of S. California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford, Jr., University . Colorado College Purdue University . Central University University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois . Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University Rho Rho 1 au Tau . Upsilon Upsilon Phi Phi . Psi Psi . Omega Omega Beta Delta University of Maine Washington University . University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Arkansas University of Montana 214 DiSlKU 1 I. Beta Iota Upsilon Beta Sigma Kappa . Alpha Omega Beta Eta Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami Universily, 1 839 Chapter Roll I ' heta Delta Beta Psi Alpha Gamma DISTKKT II. Amherst Boston . Eowdoin . Brown Dartmouth Maine Alpha Alpha Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Mu Epsilon Phi Chi Columbia Rutgers . Stevens Wesleyan Yale 1)|s;ku T III. Beta Theta Colgate Beta Delta .... Cornell Beta Zeta ... St. Lawrence Beta Epsilon .... Syracuse Theta Zeta Toronto Nu Union niSTRTCT I ' . Alpha Zeta .... Dickinson Alpha Chi . . . Johns Hopkins Beta Chi Lehigh Phi ..... Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania State College Gamma . Washington-Jefferson DISIUICT W Phi Alpha Davidson Zeta .... Hampden-Sidney Eta Beta .... North Carolina Omicron .... Virginia DISIUK r ' I. Epsilon Central Beta Omicron .... Texas Beta Alpha . . . Vanderbilt nisiRirr vii. Psi Bethany Beta Nu .... Cincinnati Alpha Miami Beta Kappa Ohio Alpha Kappa Alpha Eta . Beta Alpha Theta . Beta . Alpha Lambda Ohio State West Virginia . Wittenberg iiRic r ' iii. . Case . Denison Kenyon Ohio Wesleyan Western Reserve . Wooster DISTRICT IX. Delta . Iota Pi Beta Mu Tau . De Pauw Hanover Indiana Purdue Wabash DISTRK r . . Chi . . . . Lambda Rho Sigma Rho Alpha Xi . . Lambda Rho .... Alpha Pi I5I.STRICT Alpha Beta Tau Sigma . Alpha Epsilon . Beta Pi . . . XI. . Beloit . Chicago Illinois Knox Michigan Northwestern Wisconsin Iowa Iowa State Iowa Wesleyan Minnesota Nebraska Alpha Tau niSTRTTT XII. Beta Tau Colorado Alpha Zeta .... . Denver Alpha Nu Kansas Zeta Phi .... Missouri Lambda Iota . . . Washington Lambda Delta . Westminster DISTRICT XIII. Omega California Lambda Sigma . . Stanford Beta Omega . . . Washington ? I « H, f, « . Leonard DuToit Owen Knight Erdall Thomson King Ware Fullerton Foulke Diamond Hayne3 Larkin Simmons Christensen Welsh Ray Palmer Joyce Rawson Lyon Batson Powell Campbell Tallant JP 216 Beta Theta Pi Beta Pi Chapter EslablisheJ in 1889 Fratres in Facultate Edwin A. Jaggard. A.M.. LL.B. Chas. E. Sigerfoos, Ph.D. Warren A. Dennis, M.D. Frank M. Constant, C.E. Captain Edward Sigerfoos, B.A. Edward E. Nicholson, M.A. Judd. U. Goodrich, M. D. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Archibald Olin Powell, Jr. Frank Shiland Lyon Charles Drewry Batson Ralph Harvey Rawson L. A. Jones Juniors Roy English Campbell, Law Jack Ellis Haynes Arthur Edward Larkin Ralph Thomas Knight John Henry Ray, Jr. William Reed Simmons, Law Wilbur Birch Joyce, Law Webster Tallant Oscar Dwight Christensen, Law Sophomores Robert William Foulke Clarke Tackett Welsh Henry Sears Tliomson Porteus Brodrick Palmer Lev.-is Severson Diamond Lawrence Watson King Freshmen George Adolph DuToit, Jr. Frederick Webster Ware Dana Cavour Owen Leonard Thorpin Erdall Frank Perry Leonard Unclassed Ralph William Fullerton rrrf f Salzer Seabury Oswald. J. Dunn Oswald, H. Doerr Baird Hoag Brooks, F. N. Haven Meech Brooks, C. N. Maloy Strachauer Brooks, W. C. Hawley Stebbins Oilman Blackburn Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Epsilon Chapter EslahlishcJ in 1889 Fratres in Facultate Cyrus Northrop, LL. D. M. P. Vanderhorck, M. D. Burnside Foster, M. A., M. D. Wilham R. Hoag, C. E. C. L. Green, M. D. Richard Burton, Ph.D. C. A. Savage, Ph.D. E. J. Abbott, M. D. H. P. Richie, M. D. H. S. Abbott, B. L. A. B. Cates, M. D. Jas. T. Gerould. A. B. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Nicholas A. Gilman Nathan B. Blackburn William Clark Brooks, Law. Juniors Robert Hawley Arthur C. Strachauer, Medic. Eugene B. Stebbins, Medic. Robert L. Meech Chas. E. H. Maloy, Law. Richard L. Hoag Edward R. Baird John E. Salzer, Law John J. Oswald, Law Paul R. Seabury Sophomores Frank Z. Haven Charles N. Brooks, Medic. Frank N. Brooks Freshmen Henry W. Oswald, Law James Dunn Harry Doerr 2IQ Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded al Yale University, l ' ' fi Chapter Roll Phi Theta Xi Sigma Gamma Psi . Upsilon Chi Beta Eta . Kappa Lambda Pi Iota Alpha Alpha Omicron . Epsilon Rho . Tau . Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University . Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University University of Mississippi University of North Carolina . University of Virginia . Maimi University . Kenyon College Dartmouth College Central University of Kentucky Middlebury College University of Michigan . Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Mu .... Colgate University Nu . . . College of New York City Beta Phi . . University of Rochester Psi Chi . Psi Phi Gamma Phi Psi Omega Delta Chi . Beta Chi . Phi Gamma Gamma Beta Theta Zeta Alpha Chi . Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Delta Delta . Alpha Phi Tau Lambda Delta Kappa Tau Alpha . Sigma Rho Delta Pi Rho Delta . Rutgers College De Pauw University . Wesleyan University Rennsselaer Polytechnic Institute Cornell University Adelbert College . Syracuse University . Columbia College University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Mashachusetts Institute of Technology . University of Chicago University of Toronto Tulane University University of Pennsylvania . McGill University Stanford University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Phi Gamma Delta Founded al Jefferson College, I ' h Chapter Roll Alpha . Washington and Jefferson University University of Alabama De Pauw University Bethel College Pennsylvania College . University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover C ollege College of City of New York Wabasha College Columbia University Illmois Wesleyan University Roanoke College Knox College Washington and Lee University Theta Deuteron Ohio Wesleyan University Delta Deuteron Hampden-Sidney Zeta . Indiana State University Mu Deuteron . . Yale University Xi Deuteron Western Reserve University Omicron Deuteron Ohio State University Delta Xi . University of California Beta . . University of Pennsylvania Delta . Bucknell University Pi Deuteron University of Kansas Wooster University Theta Lambda Nu Xi Omicron Pi Tau Upsilon Psi . . . Omega Alpha Deuteron Beta Deuteron Gamma Deuteron Zeta Deuteron Rho Deuteron Sigma Delta Tau Deuteron Sigma Alpha Phi Lambda Deuteron Zeta Phi Theta Psi . Beta Chi Gamma Phi Kappa Nu Iota Nu Pi Iota Mu Sigma Kappa Tau Rho Chi Betu Mu Nu Epsilon Alpha Chi Tau Alpha Chi Mu . . Chi Iota Alpha Nu Omega Mu XiMu Sigma Nu Pi Rho Chi Upsilon Lambda Iota University of Texas Wittenberg College University of Michigan Dennison University William Jev ' ell College Colgate College Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College Cornell University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Minnesota University of Tennessee Richmond College Johns Hopkins University New York University Amherst College Trinity College Union College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri Syracuse University Brown University Chicago University Purdue University Lafayette College Alpha Lambda Leland Stanford University I f f fr ' f 1 Harter Burgess hernald Vance S. Cawley C. Cawley Barke Starrett Hall White Hoffman Smith Sheffield Sleeper Batterton Larkin Devaney Safford Easton Swan Hawley Phi Gamma Delta Mu Sigma Chapter Eslabliihed in 1890 Fratres in Facultate Frank LeRond McVey, Ph.D. Edward Paris Burch, E.E. John C. Brown, B.A. George Frank Roberts, M.D. Robert Allen Campbell, M.D. James Milton Walls, M.D. Fratres in Universitate Seniors John P. Devaney, B.A., Law Dana M. Easton Juniors Orren E. Safford James E. Swan Clarence M. Harter Sophomores Lyle K. Batterton Jesse B. Hawley Arthur C. Hoffman Freshmen Chandler C. Larkin, Medic. Stanton F. Cawley George W. Hyser R. Thorne Smith Arthur P. Barke Howard M. Starrett Raymond A. Sleeper Fred W. Sheffield Robert J. Burgess Charles Cawley Earl M. White, Law Robert W. Fernald Erskine Vance 22J Ainsworth Williams Donahoe A. Mallory Stanley Sherburne Norton Miller Oram Bibb Cone Pye Cammack Tyler Crosby McGrew Champine Eklund A. Barclay Lowey Schouten Davenport Brush W. Mallory Wilson f ' l 2 4 Delta Upsilon Minnesota Chapter Silaklished in 1890 Fratres in Facultate Christopher W. Hall, M. A. John G. Moore. B. A. Edward E. McDermott, M. S. O. K. Richardson, B. S., M. D. J. C. Litzenberg, B. S., M. D. Frank W. Springer, E. E. Fred L. Adair, M. D. Earl R. Hare, M. D. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Percy P. Brush, B. A. Charles Pearsall Schouten, B. A. Harry H. Miller Juniors Murray T. Davenport, B. A. Frank J. Lowey Clifford C. Champine Walter B. Crosby Edwin G. Eklund Alexander Barclay Walter H. Sprague Charles Dana McGrew Walter Mallory Adin P. Tyler Chester S. Wilson Clyde Wood Norton Hubert A. Geraghty Sophomores Robert A. Cone Lynn Rood Fresh esnmen Charles L. Ainsworth Frank L. Bibb William R. Cammack Hugh B. Campbell Stephen Alphonse Donahoe Lorenzo M. Williams Arthur Mallory Robert C. Oram Hugh J. Pye Arthur Sherburne Ward A. Stanley " 5 Delta Upsilon FcunJeJ at Williams College, I o4 Chapter Roll Williams College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Western Reser ' e University Colby University Rochester University Middlebury University Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University University of the City of New ' ork Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College Depauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of echnology Swarthmorc College Leland Stanford University University of California McGill University Universi ty of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Ohio Stale University University of Illinois 226 Psi Upsilon Founded (it Union College, ISHH Chapter Roll Theta ........ Union College Delta ...... University of New ork City Beta ......... ' ale University Sigma ........ Brown University Gamma ........ Amherst College Zeta ........ Dartmouth College Lambda ....... Columbia University Kappa ........ Bowdoin College Psi ........ Hamilton College Xi ....... Wesleyan University Upsilon ....... Rochester University Iota ........ Kenyon College Phi ... ... University of Michigan Pi ....... Syracuse Universiity Chi ........ Cornell University Beta Beta ....... Trinity College Eta ........ Lehigh University Tau ...... University of Pennsylvania Mu ....... University of Minnesota Rho ....... University of Wisconsin Omega ....... University of Chicago Epsilon ....... University of California 227 lAl -lXl ft r i f t Crasweller Farnam Smith Simpson Schaller Carleton Crosby Campbell Torrance Warren A. Kennedy Farnam Smith Bailey Shields Warren, W. i 228 Psi Upsilon Mu Chapter Established in 1891 Fratres in Facultate Jabez Brooks Henry h . Nachtrieb John S. Clark Frederick S. Jones Joseph B. Pike John C. Hutchinson Fratres in Universitate John J. Kennedy Ell Torrance, Jr. Will Warren Paul T. Bailey Harold Crasweller Donald L. Simpson Fred Crosby Juniors J. Russell Smith Sophomores Lynn C. Farnam Alva Warren Lyton J. Shields Rollin L. Smith Karl A. Schaller Freshmen Earl Farnam George Carleton Charles A. Campbell Clinton Roenisch 229 rrtrrii Daniels Hutchinson Healy Jacobsen Robb Ulm Vidal Sanford Giessler Robertson Child H. G. Taylor Merrill Payne D. W. Taylor Cole Barnr.by Spooner McRae Brown Woodward Fee 230 Alpha Delta Phi Minnesota Chapter EslahlishcJ m 1892 Fratres in Facultate Vm. Watts Folwell, LL. D. Amos W. Abbott. M. D. Hugh E. Willis, M. A. William S. Pattee, LL. D. Henry L. Williams. M. D. Robert H. Mullin, M. D. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Montreville J. Brown Ernest Franklin Fee William Ernest Barnaby Wallace Cole Walter Clarence Robb Sherman Walker Child Paul William Giessler Robert Charles Merrill Farrington Daniels Ralph Lucius Healy +College of Medicine College of Law Randolph James McRae Herbert Starr Woodward Juniors TArchibald Wright Robinson LeRoy Woodworth Sanford Paul Lord Spooner, B. A. Donald West Taylor Sophomores William Phelps Robertson Harold George Taylor James Harold Vidal Freshmen Clement Johnson Hutchinsen Harry Jacobson Lynne Charles Ulm 23 ' Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, l ' )2 Chapter Roll Hamilton Columbia Yale Amherst Brunonian Harvard Hudson Bowdoin Dartmouth Peninsular Rochester Williams Manhattan . Middletown Kenyon Union Phi Kappa Johns Hopkins Minnesota Toronto Chicago McGill Wisconsin Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Harvard College Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of New York City Wes leyan University . Kenyon College Union College Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin Theta Delta Ch Founded at Union College. I ' 4S Chapter Roll Beta . Gamma Deuteron Delta Deuteron Epsilon Zeta . Zeta Deuteron Eta Eta Deuteron Theta Deuteron Iota Iota Deuteron Kappa Lambda Mu Deuteron Nu Deuteron Xi Omicron Deuteron Pi Deuteron Rho Deuteron Sigma Deuteron Tau Deuteron Phi Chi . Chi Deuteron Psi . Cornell University University of Michigan University of California College of William and Mary Brown University McGill University Bowdoin University Leland Stanford Jr., University Massachusetts Institute of Technology . Harvard University Williams College lufts College Boston University Amherst College Lehigh University Hobart College Dartmouth College College of City of New York Columbia University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College University of Rochester George Washington University Hamilton College 233 Varco Fontaine Huntley W. Salisbury Ohage French McEwan Block Luce Porter Leach Martin Harrison Kells Merrill Coon Kremer Moffett Leuthold M. Salisbury Greenly 11 231 Theta Delta Chi Tau Deuteron Charge Eilablishcd in 1892 Fratres in Facultate Soren P. Rees, B. A., M. D. Jay N. Pike, D. D. S. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Thomas R. Martin. B. A. Medicine A. R. Varco, B. A. Medicine Earl W. Huntley William L. Greenly, Law George R. Kremer, Law Erie D. Luce, Law Juniors Maurice Salisbury F. Randall Harrison, Dentistry S. W. McEwan, Medicine L. L. Kelts, Law H. E. Leach Kern Fontaine, Law Frank L. Morse, Law Sophomores Walter M. Leuthold Justus Ohage, Jr., Medicine Ray Chamberlain Clyde H. Moffett Freshmen Paul M. Rickert Lafayette French Lynn A. Porter, Law Chauncey C. Coon Robett W. Block, Law Willis S. Salisbury George B. Partridge Fred B. Merrill 235 Amundson Frazier Andrews Sanborn Hinkle Maul Hosier Stone Turnstrand Sukey Pidgeon Dickinson Rollins Wilkinson Hawley Stern Wright ib 236 Zeta Psi Alpha Beta Chapter Eilailished in 1899 H. L. Staples James Burt Miner Asa Stearnes Wilcox Seniors Walter Gilmore Amundson Elmer Mendelssohn Jones, Medic. Courtland Rockwell Sanborn, Medic. Juniors Samuel Meharry Andrews, Dent. Sophomores George W. Hoster, Jr. Earl Chauncey Maul Clifford Nutter Vernon Carl Pidgeon Paul George Sukey, Jr. Harris Hartland Wright Freshmen Roy Eugene Dickenson Robert Lewis Frederick Kinkle Raymond William Hawley Lewis Mortimer Rollins Samuel Stern Wilton Stone, Dent. David Henning Turnstrand Gilbert Clarence Wilkinson 237 Zeta Psi Founded at New Yorl University, I ' i ' ] Chapter Roll Phi ........ New York University Zeta ........ Williams College Delta ........ Rutgers College Sigma ...... University of Pennsylvania Chi ........ Colby University Epsilon ....... Brown University Kappa ........ Tufts College Tau ........ Lafayette College Upsilon ...... University of North Carolina Xi ....... University of Michigan Lambda ....... Bowdoin College Beta ....... University of Virginia Psi .......... Cornell Iota ....... University of California Gamma ....... Syracuse University Theta Xi ....... Toronto University Alpha ....... Columbia University Alpha Psi McGill University Nu ...... Case School of Applied Science Eta ........ Yale University Mu ....... Stanford, Jr., University Alpha Beta ...... University of Minnesota 238 DISTRICT 1. Psi . . University of Maine Alpha Rho Bowdoin College Beta Kappa . New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon . Dartmouth College Alpha-Lambda University of Vermont Gamma Delta Massachusetts Slate College Gamma Eta . Harvard University Beta Alph; . Brown University DISTKUT II. Alpha Kappa . Cornell University Gamma Zeta . New York University Pi . . . Swarthmore College Alpha Delta Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi Bucknell University Beta Iota . . Lehigh University Beta Pi . Dickinson College liISTRICT III. Alpha Alpha University of Maryland Alpha Eta George Washington University Zeta . University of Virginia Eta . . Randolph-Macon College Mu . Washington and Lee University Nu . William and Mary College Upsilon Hampden-Sidney College Beta Beta . . Richmond College DISTRICT W. Delta . . Davidson College Eta Prime . . Trinity College Alpha Mu University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Nu Wofford College DISTRICT ' . Alpha Beta . Mercer University Alpha Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda University of Georgia Beta University of Alabama Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute DISTRU r I. Theta . . Cumberland University Kappa . . Vanderbilf University Lambda University of Tennessee Phi Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega University of the South rvappa oigma Founded at Universtyj of Virginia. 1S07 Chapter Roll Alpha Theta Southwestern Baptist University iHsiivU r ii. Beta Phi Case School of Applied Science Alpha Sigma . Ohio State University Beta Delta . Washington and Jefferson College Beta Nu Kentucky State College DISTRICT T1I. Alpha Zeta . University of Michigan Chi . . Purdue University Alpha Pi . Wabash College Beta Theta . . University of Indiana Alpha Gamma . University of Illinois Alpha Chi Forest Lake University Gamma Beta . University of Chicago Beta Epsilon . University of Wisconsin DISTRICT IX. Beta Mu . University of Minnesota Beta Rho . University of Iowa Alpha Psi . University of Nebraska DISTRICT X. Alpha Omega William Jewell College Beta Gamma Missouri State University Beta Sigma Washington University Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau . Baker University Xi . University of Arkansas DISTRICT XI. Alpha Upsilon . Millsaps College Gamma Louisiana State University Sigma T ulane University Iota . . South western University Tau . . University of Texas DISTRICT XII. Beta Omicron University of Denver Gamma Gamma Colorado School of Mines DISTRICT XIII. Beta Zeta Leiand Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi . University of California DISTRICT XIW Beta Psi University of Washington Gamma Alpha University of Oregon Gamma Theta University of Idaho 239 r% f I ) Hubbard Reed Johnson Longstaff, W. Jones Hall Stone Thornton Mulalley Bruce Moe Shea Kennedy Peterson Longstaff, R. Buck Griggs Tribbey Flaherty Lampert 4U 1 240 Kappa Sigma Beta Mu Chapter Eslahlishcd in 1901 Frater in Facultate Samuel B. Green, B.S. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Richard L. Griggs William A. Hubbard Ralph A. Stone Edwin B. Thornton Juniors Guy C. Johnson James H. Mullaley Sophomores William H. Longstaff Alfred H. Moe Thomas Day Kennedy Edward M. Shea Robert C. Bruce Freshmen Sheridan S. Flaherty Ralph S. Longstaff Jacob Lampert Elton E,- Tribbey Sydney C. Peterson Roland C. Buck Frank E. Randall Walter Larrabee Unclassed Henry B. Jones 241 Smiley Gessell Bradley Carson C.S.Smith Lund Williams Loomis Conkey Curtiss Langland Wharton Stiang Judson Gillan Foster Burrill Mittwer R. A. Pratt Stratte Davis Benson Furber C. C. Smith B. A. Pratt 242 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Minnesota Alpha Chapter Eiiahlhlieil in I ' .Kf Fratres in Universitate Post-Graduate Paul Colburn Burrill Seniors George Sloan Langland, Law Floyd Sterling Loomis Clark Sherwood Smith, Medicine William Erastus Judson. Medicine Silas Lee Gillan William B. Foster, Medicine David Montague Strang, Medicine Juniors Pierce Powers Furber Walter Judson Gessell Lyndsey Byron Curtiss Arthur Edward Mittwer Louis Bernard Williams, Dentistry Chas. Norton Hensel, Medicine George A. C. Judson, Law Sophomores William Yale Smiley Nathan Earl Wharton Charles Rolland Conkey Fred R. Mehleisen Robert Andrew Pratt Freshmen Paul Benson John Malcolm Nichols Lemi Fletcher Bradley Oscar DeForest Davis, Dentistry Clark Jay Carson Arthur Stratte William Theodore Lund, Dentistry Charles Claybourn Smith Special Benjamin Atlee Pratt ■!4J Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alahama, ls ' )(I Chapter Roll PROVINCE . LPH. . Maine Alpha University of Maine Mass . Beta Upsilon Boston University Mass . Iota Tau Mass. Institute of Technology Mass, , Gamma Harvard University Mass . Delta Worcester Polytechnic Institute PROX ' IXCE BET. . New ' ork Alpha Cornell University New ' i ' ork Delta Syracuse University New ' ork Mu Columbia University New ' ork Sigma-Phi St. Stephen ' s College Penn. Omega Allegheny College Penn. Sigma Phi Dickinson College Penn. Alpha Zeta . Pennsylvania State College Penn. Zeta Bucknell University Penn. Delta . . Gettysburg College Penn. Theta University of Pennsylvania PROVIXCE r.AMMA. Washington City Rho George Washington Universitv Virginia Omicron Virginia Sigma N. Carolina Xi N. Carolina Theta S. Carolina Gamma University of Virginia Washineton and Lee University- University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford Colleee PR(I Mich. Iota-Beta Mich. Alpha Ohio Sigma Ohio Delta Ohio Epsilon Ohio Theta Ohio Rho Ind. Alpha Ind. Beta Ind. Gamma 111. Psi-Omega 111. Theta III. Beta Minn. Aloha Wis. Alpha INCE DELT. . University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union Colleee Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Science Franklin College Purdue University University of Indiana Northwestern University University of Chicago Universitv of Illinois University of Minnesota Universitv of Wisconsin PUOXI.VLE EP.SII.ON. Georgia Beta . University of Georgia Georgia Psi Mercer University Georgia Epsilon Emory College Georgia Phi Georgia School of Technology Alabama Iota . Southern University Alabama Mu University of Alabama Alabama Alpha-Mu Alabama Polytechnic Institute l ' Kii IXCE ZKTA. Missouri Alpha Missouri Beta Nebraska Lambda Kansas Alpha Iowa Beta Iowa Gamma I ' RnVIXCE ETA. Colorado Chi University of Colorado Denver University University of Missouri Washington University - i University of Nebraska University of Kansas University of Iowa Iowa State College Colorado Zeta Colorado Lambda Califo Alpha California Beta Washington Alpha Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California University of Washington PKliXrXCE THETA. Louisiana Epsilon . Louisiana State University Louisiana Tau Upsilon Tulane University Mississippi Gamma University of Mississippi Texas Rho University of Texas PKdVIXCE IOTA. Kentucky Kappa Kentucky Iota Kentucky Epsilon Te Zeta Tennessee Lambda Tennessee Nu Tennessee Kappa Tennessee Omega Tennessee Eta Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Pres- byterian University Cumberland L ' niversity Vanderbilt University L ' niversity of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Baptist Universitv 244 Alpha Tau Omega FounJeJ at Rkhir .iJ, Virginia, ISH. ' Chapter Roll PKOMNli; I. Alabama, Florida, Georgia. Ala. Alpha Epsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute Ala. Beta Beta . Southern University Ala. Beta Delta University of Alabama Fla. Alpha Omega University of Florida Ga. Alpha Beta University of Georgia Ga. Alpha Theta Emory College Ga. Alpha Zeta Mercer University Ga. Beta lota . Georgia School of Technology PROVINCE II. California, Colorado, Louisiana, and Texas. Cal. Gamma Iota University of California Col. Gamma Lambda University of Colorado La. Beta Epsilon Tulane University Tex. Gamma Eta University of Texas I ' KIIXINCE III. Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska. III. Gamma Zeta University of Illinois III. Gamma Xi University of Chicago Ind. Gamma Gamma Rose Polytechnic institute Ind. Gamma Omicron Purdue University Iowa Beta Alpha . Simpson College Kansas Gamma Mu University of Kansas Mich. Alpha Mu Adrian College Mich. Beta Kappa Hillsdale College Mich. Beta Lambda University of Michigan Mich. Beta Omicron Albion College Minn. Gamma Nu University of Minnesota Neb. Gamma Theta . University of Nebraska rRO -IXCE i " . Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Vermont. Maine Beta Upsilon Universitv of Maine Maine Gamma Alpha . Colby College Mass. Gamma Beta Tufts College R. I. Gamma Delta Brown University Vt. Beta Zeta University of Vermont PROVINCE v. New York, Pennsylvania. N. . Alpha Lambda Columbia Uni- versity N. . Alpha Omicron St. Lawrence University N. Y. Beta Theta Cornell University Penn. Alpha lota Muhlenberg College Penn. Alpha Pi Washington and Jefferson College Penn. Alpha Rho Lehigh University Penn. Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania College Penn. Tau University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE VI. North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia. N. C. Alpha Delta University of North Carolina N. C. Xi . . Trinity College S. C. Beta Xi College of Charleston Va. Delta University of Virginia PROVINCE VII. Ohio. Ohio Alpha Nu Ml. Union College Ohio Alpha Psi Wittenberg College Ohio Beta Eta Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Beta Mu Wooster University Ohio Beta Omega Ohio State University Ohio Gamma Kappa Western Reserve University PRO -INCE VIII. Tennessee. Tenn. Alpha Tau, Southwestern Pres- byterian L ' niversity Tenn. Beta Pi Vanderbill L ' niversity Tenn. Beta Tau Southwestern Baptist University Tenn. Omega University of the South Tenn. Pi . University of Tennessee 245 Hill Reid Smiley Dickinson H. Rossman Donald A. Rossman Smith Mellenthin Burns PoKlman Carroll Trowbridge ScKuknecht Eusterman Strathern Montgomery 11 246 Alpha Tau Omega Gamma Nu Chapter EslahlisheJ in I 902 Fratres in Facultate G. L. Rothrock. B. A., A. M.. M. D. J. T. Frelin. B. A. A. F. Kovarik, B. A. Fratres in Universitate Seniors M. L. Strat hern, B. A., Medicine F. H. Poppe, B. A., Medicine Edward J. Pohlman John R. Schuknecht Arthur J. Rossman Juniors George B. Eusterman, Medicine Harold Rossman Edward Johnston, Medicine W. C. Smiley, Law Grant Montgomery Raymond Donald, Dentistry Leon M. Boyd, Medicine Jay G. Johnston C. A. Lagerstrom Sophomores E. H. Trowbridge, Medicine Harry C. Reid James P. Caldwell, Medicine Paul B. Caster Harry B. Carroll Clarence E. Hill Freshmen Wallace Dickinson Robert H. Saxton Fred Roger Burns Harold S. Smith Alfred T. Mellenthin Fred C. Rogers 247 Taylor Booren Blair Rowe Haarlow Sullivan Weld Fletcher Wilkinson Jones Holmes Marsh Schutz McAfee Freligh Ryan Barney Folsom Colyer Michener Rossman Nelson Kreitter 248 Sigma Nu Gamma Tau Chapter EslablishcJ in 1904 Fratres in Universitate Donald S. Blair Rollin H. Schutz Seniors Carrol K. Michener Arthur R. Folsom Claude W. Rossman Juniors George F. Sullivan Victor W. Fletcher Fayette E. Marsh Melvin S. Nelson Clifton A. Booren Leon A. Barney Charles P. Wilkinson Roy B. Nienhauser Arnold W. Haarlow Sophomores Fresh eshmen Robert G. Colyer Robie E. Holmes Allan L. McAfee Arthur L. Kreitter William H. Rowe. Jr. Quade C. Weld Wilfred P. Freiigh Leonard R. Jones D. Arthur Ryan Benjamin E. Taylor 249 Si igma Nu Founded at Virginia Mililarv Institute, ltl!9 Chapter Roll FIRST DIVISION. Pi Beta Rho . Beta Sigma Gamma Delta Gamma Epsilon Gamma Theta Gamma Psi Lehigh University Universit y of Pennsylvania University of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technology LaFayette College Cornell University Syracuse University SECOND DIVISION. Sigma . Vanderbilt University Gamma Iota State College of Kentucky TIlIRn DIVISION. Mu . University of Georgia Theta . University of Alabama Iota . . Howard College Kappa North Georgia Agricultural College Eta Mercer University of Macon, Ga. Xi Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Beta Theta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Gamma Alpha . Georgia School of Technology FOURTH DIVISION. Bethany College De Pauw University Ohio State University Purdue University University of Indiana Mt. Union College Rose Polytechnic Institute University of West Virginia Case School of Applied Science Epsilon Beta Beta Beta Nu Beta Zeta Beta Eta Beta Iota Beta Upsilon Gamma Pi Delta Alpha FII-TIl DIVISION. Gamma Beta Northwestern University Gamma Gamma Albion College Gamma Lambda University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu Gamma Nu Gamma Rho Delta Theta University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Chicago Lombard University Sl.XTII DIVISION. Beta Mu . State University of Iowa Gamma Sigma Iowa State College Gamma Tau University of Minnesota SF i;Nrii Divisio.x. Nu Kansas State University, Lawrence Rho Missouri State University Beta Xi William Jewell College Gamma Xi State School of Mines and Metallurgy Gamma Omicron . Washington University EIGHTH DIVISIO.X. Upsilon University of Texas Phi . Louisiana State University Beta Phi Tulane University Gamma Upsilon . University of Arkansas NINTH Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa DIVISION. State School of Mines University of Colorado TENTH DINTSION. Gamma Chi University of Washington Gamma Zeta University of Oregon Gamma Phi I 905 University of Montana iT,E ' i:NTI! DUTSION. Beta Chi Leiand Stanford, Jr., University Beta Psi University of California TWELFTH DIVISION. Beta . . University of Virginia Lambda Washington and Lee University Psi University of North Carolina Beta Tau . North Carolina A. and M. College 2i;o Phi Delta Phi Founded al Uniotnily of Michigan, V ' Chapter Roll Kent University of Michigan Green Benjamin Illinois Wesleyan University Comstock Booth Northwestern University Dwight Storey Columbia University Foster Cooley Washington University Ranney Pomeroy Hastings College of Law Phi Marshall Columbia University Zeta Jay . Union University Delta Webster Boston University Sigma Hamilton Cincinnati University Chi Gibson Pennsylvania University Epsilon Choate Howard Law School Kappa Waite Yale Law School Tau Field New York University Upsilon Conkling Cornell University Xi Fredeman University of Missouri Lambda Minor University of Virginia Beta Dillon ■ . University of Minnesota Psi Daniels Buffalo Law School Iota . Chase University of Oregon Gamma Harlan University of Wisconsin Theta Xi Swan Ohio State University Alpha McClain Iowa State University Alpha Psi Lincoln Nebraska University Nu Osgoode . Law School of Upper Canada Eta Miller , Leiand Stanford, Jr., University Mu Fuller Lake Forest University Alpha Beta University of Kansas University of Syracuse New York Law School Indiana University Western Reserve University New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby University Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of California Syracuse University Toronto University Columbia University McGill University Case School of Applied Science ale University Stanford University University of Minnesota 11 " . Cloutier Blackburn Maloy Marsh Dacey Joyce Cribb Greenly Ryan Kremer Blue Kells Beckwith Leach Folsom Asher Sinclair Luce Brown Phi Delta Phi Dillon Chapter Established in }s:)l Fratres in Facultate Dean Pattee Hugh E. Willis Prof. James Paige Judge Hickman H. S. Abbott Fratres in Universitate Seniors Allen Asher William C. Brooks Herbert Woodward Erie D. Luce William C. Greenly George Kremer George Meader Arthur Folsom John Sinclair Elmer Blue Harry Hubert Cloutier Middlemen Charles Malloy Laurel L. Kells Walter F. Dacey George C. Beckwith Wilbur B. Joyce Helon E. Leach Juniors Nathan Blackburn Arthur Ryan Fayette Marsh M. J. Brown Ernest Cribb Fred Putnam 253 irvt rfy- mm? Lippith Ingersoll Lier Knoche Schmitz Alrick Ramstead GriffiitK Middlestedt Conway Countryman Bergh Andrews Moe Pinney Barnitz Mickalson Jones Dr. Yeager Dr. Cox Dr. Hartzell Dr. Wells Di. Maves Butler Karlaw Weaver Remele Page Damon Hollern Winter Spinbeck f ' t .M2 ■=54 Delta Sigma Delta Theta Chapter EslablUhed in IkK Fratres in Facultate J. Osborne Wells. A. M., D. M. D. Norman J. Cox, D. D. S. E. Franklin Hertz, D. M. D. F. Spencer Yeager, D. D. S. T. Bradford Hartzell. M.D., D.M D. Amos S. Wells, D. D. S. Herman A. Maves, D. D. S. Fratres in Universitate Seniors G. M. Damon E. J. Hollern C. A. Griffith S. V. Convk ' ay A. B. Butter A. C. Carlaw H. A. Weaver G. H. Ramstead O. K. Alrick R. A. Barnitz R. R. Jones E. R. Pinney W. B. Page H. C. Remele K. G. Knoche R. W. Countryman L. Spurbeck Juniors L. M. Coleman C. J. Bergh L. C. Schmitz E. M. Lier S. M. Andrews S. R. Winter F. A. Mittelstaedt Freshmen A. S. Michalson 255 W. H. Moos D. F. Lippitt Delta Sigma Delta Founded at University of Michigan. SS ' Chapter Roll Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu . Nu Xi Omicron Pi Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi . University of Michigan Chicago College Harvard University University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern University University of Minnesota Detroit College of Medicine Vanderbilt University Washington Reserve Tufts College Kansas City Dental College Indiana Dental College Marion Sims Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois Pittsburg Dental Colleg e Ohio College of Dental Surgery Washington University University of Colorado University of Southern California 20 Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, ISDO Chapter Roll Cornell University ....... 1 890 New ork University ....... 1891 Albany Law School (Union College) .... 1892 University of Minnesota ....... 1 892 University of Michigan ....... 1 892 Dickinson University ....... 1 893 Northwestern University ...... 1 893 Chicago-Kent Law School ....... 1 894 University of Buffalo ....... 1 897 Osgoode Hall of Toronto ....... 1897 Syracuse University ....... 1 899 University of West Virginia ...... 1 902 Ohio State University ....... 1 902 New York Law School 1902 University of Chicago ....... 1 903 Georgetown University ....... 1 903 University of Pennsylvania ...... 1 904 University of Virginia ....... 1 905 Stanford University ....... 1905 ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Chicago Chapter ........ 1 902 New York City Chapter 1903 Buffalo Chapter 1905 257 ± Case Mulalley Brown Humphrey Gurnee Johns ' ' an Vorst Langland Wells Everhard George Knapp 4U 258 Delta Chi Minnesota Chapter Eslablished in 1892 Fratres in Facultate Henry J. Fletcher. LL.B. Robt. S. Kolhner. LLB. Edward Sanford. B.A„ LL.B. Edwin A. Jaggard. B.A.. LL.B.. LL.M. Fratres in Universitate Seniors George Langland William R. Wells J. H. K. Humphrey Melvin J. Van Vorst Clinton Knapp Middlemen George L. Case Sidney K. Johnson James H. Mulalley Frank Everhard Juniors David W. George M. C. Johnson Marcus Brown Claude Randall William H. Gurnee 259 l ing O ' Gordon Erickson Smith Piper Turnquist Jevne Norton Lohn Cooper Miller Rustad 260 Delta Phi Delta Gamma Chapter Established in I 902 Fratres in Universitate Seniors Clayton C. Cooper Middlemen Garfield A. Rustad John Norton Franz O. Jevne L. Kent Lohn Reuben E. Edquist Fred S. Henderson Juniors Richard King Harry C. Erickson Ralph J. Piper Joseph A. O ' Gordon Ralph A. Turnquist W. Eugene Miller William C. Smith » rj » « f Caldwell Sundt Hemingway Man ley Sanborn Brooks Perry Trowbridge Stebbins Scace Sirathern Poppe Strachauer Bloom Zander Varco Sutton Martin Smith Drake Brown Eusterman Maland Strang Baker Jk2 Jb 262 Nu Sigma Nu hlpsilon C hapter EsUlhheJ 1891 Frater in Regentibus W. J. Mayo Fratres in Facultate Amos W. Abbott Charles L. Green Max P. Van der Horck W. Alexander Jones Thomas G. Lee Charles A. Wheaton Thomas S. Roberts W. R. Murray J. T. Christison F. L. Adair A. S. Hamilton J. L. Rathrock S. M. White Frederick Leavitt J. W. Little J. S. Gilfillen R. E. Farr in Frank R. Wright Peder Hoff Arthur T. Mann Warren W. Dennis Parks Richie James E. Moore Frank F. Wesbrook Frank C. Todd R. H. Mullin Charles R. Ball A. R. Hall H. K. Read Arthur A. Low John F. Fulton Frederick A. Dunsmoor H. Sneve E. R. Hare H. W. Hill John W. Bell John T. Rogers L. A. Nippert J. E. Hynes M. R. Wilcox H. W. Jones Judd W. Goodrich A. W. Dunning C. Eugene Riggs Arthur J. Gillette Charles A. Erdmann J. C. Litzenberg George Senkler Harry P. Ritchie Fratres in Universitate Seniors T. R. Martin J. C. Brown M. L. Strathern E. V. Smith A. R. Varco D. M. Strang L. A. Scace Juniors J. R. Manley H. J. C. J. Bloom G. B. Eusterman M. Sundt C. H. Zander C. G. Perry E. E. Hemmgway Sophomores C N. Brooks C. R. Drake C S. Sutton C. R. Sanborn T. H. Poppe C. Maland Emanuel A. C. Strachauer E. B. Stebbins E. H. Trowbridge E. L. Baker C. P. Caldwell, Jr. 263 Nu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan, 1 869 Chapter Roll Alpha Beta Delta Epsilon Eta . Zeta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu . Nu Xi Omicron Alpha Kappa Phi Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Chi RiMu Beta Alpha Beta Beta I. C. I., Buffalo Beta Delta, Iowa Beta Epsilon, Nebraska Delta Epsilon Iota, Yale New York Alumni Association Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit, Detroit, Mich. West Pennsylvania, Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota, Mmneapohs, Minn. Ilhnois, Chicago, 111. Northwestern, Chicago, 111. Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbia, New York City. Rush, Chicago, 111. Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. South California, Los Angeles, Cal. Bellevue, New York City. Union. Albany, N. Y. Washington, St. Louis, Mo. Jefferson, Philadelphia, Pa. Western Reserve, Cleveland, O. Cornell Medical College, New York City. Cooper, San Francisco, Cal. Toronto, Toronto, Canada. Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins, Baltimore, Md. Buffao, N. Y. Iowa City, la. Lincoln, Nebraska New Haven, Conn. . New York City. 264 Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth, f 886 Chapter Roll Alpha Dartmouth College Beta College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco Gamma Tufts Delta University of Vermont Epsilon Jefferson Medical College Zeta Long Island College Hospital Medical School Eta . College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago Theta Bowdoin College Iota . Syracuse University Kappa Milwaukee Medical College Lambda Cornell Mu . . . University of Pennsylvania Nu . . . Rush Medical College Xi Northwestern University Omicron Miami College Pi . . . Ohio University Rho Denver and Gross Medical College Sigma University of California Tau . University of South Upsilon . University of Oregon Phi . University of Nashville C hi . . . Vanderbilt University Psi . University of Minnesota Omega University of Tennessee Alpha Beta Tulane University Alpha Gamma University of Georgia Alpha Delta McGill University Alpha Epsilon University of Toronto Alpha Zeta George Washington University Alpha Eta Yale Alpha Theta .... University of Texas Alpha Iota University of Michigan Alpha Kappa University of Virginia 265 M Iff?? Rogers Smith Current M ertz Rowe Jennings Estrem McGroarty Campbell Hayes Loomis M±yerding Buckley Kvittum Robitshek Ryan Stevens Grangaard Foster Murphy Karn Labbit 266 Alpha Kappa Kappa Psi Chapter EslahlisheJ in 1898 Fratres in Facultate A. E. Benjamin R. E. Beard G. M. Coon W. R. Ramsey T. W. Stumm W. D. Sheldon W. H. Condit C. B. Wright H. L. Ulrich E. H- Parker H. M. Bracken L. J. Cooke A. R. Colvin J. Clark Sterart Arthur Sweeney V . H. Aurand S. E. Sweitzer Emil Geist O. A. Olson Charles A. Reed W. F. Braash Fratres in Universitate seniors Earle H. Current George M. Jennings Earl A. Loomis Joseph M. Kvittum Charles S. Stevens Clark S. Smith Roland A. Bock Henry O. Grangaard Michael F. Hayes Albert A.Campbell Selmer H. Johnson Irving H. Robitshek Juniors William F. Maertz Sophomores Carl O. Estrem Bert R. Karn William B. Foster Leroy H. Labbitt Charles L. Rodgers John J. McGroarty John Buckley Dennis E. Ryan Henry W. Meyerding Ignatius J. Murphy Henry T. Fashager Monte C. Piper Willi H. Re Jr. 267 Glyer Rosenthal Esser Olson Mllner Engstrom Hitchings Watson Eklund Egan Dahleen Lawrence Doolittle Earl Blegin Andrews Delmore Jh 268 Phi Beta Pi Xi Chapter Eslablishcd 1903 Fratres in Facultate John S. Macnie, M. D. Charles F. Nootnagel, M. D., Soren P. Rees, B. A., M. D. Leslie O. Dart, M. D. H. J. Wells, B. A., M. D. Fratres in Universitate Sen lors Elmer J. Eklund John M. Egan Ignatius P. Rosenthal Wm. S. Hitchings E. J. Lawrence H. E. Dahleen Juniors R. N. Andrews Sophomores Tolbert Watson John Esser F. A. Engstrom J. S. Delmore S. E. Doolittle R. T. Glyer H. M. Blegan 26g . A. F. Milner W. P. Olson G. A. Earl Phi Beta Pi Alpha Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Pi Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi . Psi Omega Alpha Alpha Chapter Roll Western University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan Rush Medical College McGill University Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Jefferson Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois Detroit College of Medicine St. Louis University Washington University University Medical College University of Minnesota Purdue University University of Iowa Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Missouri Cleveland College Physicians and Surgeons University College of Medicine Georgetown University Medical College of Virginia Cooper Medical College Creighton Medical College Phi Rho Sigma Chapter Roll Alpha ..... Northwestern University, Chicago, III. Beta ..... University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Gamma . Rush Medical College, in affiliation with the University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Delta . . . University of Southern California, Los Angeles Epsilon . . . Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Mich. Zeta .... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Eta .... Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Neb. Theta .... Hamline University, Minneapolis, Minn. Iota Alpha .... University of Nebraska. Omaha, Neb. Iota Beta . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Kappa . . . Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. Lambda . . . Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Mu ..... University of Iowa, Iowa City. la. Nu ..... Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Xi .... Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Omicron Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wis. Pi . School of Medicine of Purdue University, Indianapolis, Ind. Rho . . . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma .... University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Tau . . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Upsilon . . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Phi . . . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 271 Mclntyre Paulsen Kjelland Anderson Treat Larson Brimmer Gardner Critchfield Phi RKo Sigma Tau Chapter Eslablhhed in 1903 Fratres in Universitate r , D 1 WW. Mclntyre E. L. Paulsen D r r J »r L- f - Critchfield R. D. Cardner ' - .1 A f 11 „J OH. Anderson Andrew A. Kjelland ■ ,, 1 Archie E. Brimmer Martm Larson " ■ ' 273 R Hagberg Ranch Scnniidt Metcalf K.ohagen Cryderman Benjamin Scott Davis Meisen Bandelin Ernst Purdon McFadden Harmon Seebach Simon Heirie Aarnes Doely Smith Conway Kjelland Thomas Borgwardt May Bunce Britzius Niemi Jib 274 Xi Psi Phi Phi Chapter Eslablishcd in 1905 Fratres in Universitate Seniors Borgwardt Niemi Seebach Purdon May Ranch Thomas Smith Aarnes Harmon Doely Juniors Heirie Kohagen Conway Kjelland Bandehn Bunce Simon Miesen Britzius Freshmen Hagberg McFadden Metcalf Cryderman Schmidt Scott Ernst Davis Benjamin Bi rd 275 Xi Psi Phi Chapter Roll Alpha . . University of Michigan, Dental Dept., Ann Arbor, Mich. Beta . . New York College of Dentistry, New York, N. Y. Gamma . . Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Delta . . Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon . . . University of Iowa, Dental Dept., Iowa City, la. Zeta . Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa. Eta . . University of Maryland, Dental Dept., Baltimore, Md. Theta .... Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. Iota . . University of California, Dental Dept., San Francisco, Cal. Kappa . . Ohio Medical University, Dental Dept., Columbus, O. Lambda . . Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. Mu . . University of Buffalo, Dental Dept., Buffalo, N. Y. Nu . . . Harvard University Dental School, Boston, Mass. Xi . . . University of Medicine, Dental Dept., Richmond, Va. Omicron . . Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Ont. Pi . . University of Pennsylvania, Dental Dept., Philadelphia, Pa. Rho .... Northwestern University Dental School, 111. Sigma . . University of Illinois, Dental Dept., Chicago, 111. Tau . . Washington University, Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. Upsilon . . Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, O. Phi University of Minnesota, Dental Dept., Minneapolis, Minn. Chi .... Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. Psi ..... Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Neb. Omega . Vanderbilt University, Dental Dept., Nashville, Tenn. Alpha-Alpha Detroit College of Medicine, Dental Dept., Detroit. Alpha-Beta . . Baltimore College of Medicine, Baltimore, Md. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Chicago ........ Chicago, 111. Toronto ....... Toronto, Ont. New York NewYork, N. Y. San Francisco ...... San Francisco, Cal. Columbus ....... Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis ....... Indianapolis, Ind. St. Louis ........ St. Louis, Mo. Buffalo Buffalo, N. Y. Twin City ........ Minnesota 276 Phi Chi Founded at the University oj Michigan, 1883 Chapter Roll Alpha ...... University of Michigan Beta ....... Northwestern University Gamma .... Columbia University, New York City Delta ....... University of Wisconsin Epsilon .... Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Zeta ....... University of California Eta .... Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston Theta ....... University of Minnesota Iota .... Maryland College of Pharmacy, Baltimore Kappa ....... University of Washington Lambda ....... University of Texas Mu ..... Scio College of Pharmacy, Scio, Ohio 277 Quick Green Turton Holmgren Gronvold Hotvedt Larson Erckenbrack Holmes Allen Lovdahl Earli Carlson Deterling Dretchko Thomson Knapp Jb 278 Phi Chi (Pliarmacy) Theta Chapter Established in 1904 Fratres in Facultate Frederick J. WuUing, Ph.D., LL. M. Frederick K. Butters. M. S. Gustav Bachman, Ph. M. Fratres in Universitate A. E. Carlson F. R. Quick, B. A. DeterHng F. E. Turton C. A. Thomson J. A. Knapp N. L. Larson A. L. Dretchko B. O. Gronvold R. E. Holmes E. S. ErckenbracL E. L. Green G. A. Holmgren C H. Allen G. S. Hanson E. L. Hotvedt F. W. Earle A. E. Lovdahl 279 c i f dt « i ,1 ' t f t ' ,Farley White Heringa McNelly Paterson May land West Moore Carroll Pfaender Frear Rose Bull Tom have Cady Peterson Ainslie 4i 280 X ' . H. Tomhave D. W. Frear Edwin Mayland Le Roy Cady R. L. West C L. McNelly Alpha Zeta La Grange Chapter Frater in Facultate Prof. C P. Bull Fratres in Universitate Seniors J. D. Rose Juniors Walter M. Moore G. G. Ainslie Sophomores T. G. Paterson H. B. Carroll Edward Heringa Wm. White H. B. White Max Pfaender E. L. Peterson Thomas Cooper 281 Alpha Zeta Chapter Roll Townshend Morrill Ezra Cornell Kedzie Granite Nebraska M assay La Grange Green Mountain Wilson Babcock Centennial Maine Columbus, O. State College, Pa. Ithaca, New York. Lansing, Mich. Durnham, N, H. Lincoln, Neb. . West Raleigh. N. C. St. Anthony Park. Minn. Burlington. Vt. . Ames, Iowa. Madison. Wis. Ft. Collins. Colo. Orono. Me. 283 Sororities At the University of Minnesota In the order ot the establishment o( the Local Chapters Kappa Kappa Gamma 1880 Delta Gamma 1882 Kappa Alpha Theta 1890 Alpha Ph. 1890 Delta Delta Delta 1894 Sigma Alpha Delta 1895 Gamma Phi Beta 1902 285 Bowen Strong Nichols Brown Ferguson Wyer Fairchild Roberts Gunn Chamberlain Edwards K. Bruchholz Simpson Shepardson Hardick E. Bruchholz Tillotson Washburn Dickey Gallup Bullard Lyford Clapp 9 9 286 Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Chapter EslahUihed in 1880 Sorores in Universitate Post Graduate Kate Fairchild Seniors Helen Hill Marjorie Edwards Jessie Simpson Edith Gunn Elizabeth Bullard Ella Clapp Marjorie Roberts Ruth Nichols Elizabeth Ware Alice Tillotson Clare Ferguson Helen Gallup Juniors Elizabeth Bruchholz Caro Chamberlain Sophomores Freshmen Elizabeth Shepardson Ruth Wyer Stella Lyford Mercy Bowen Florence Hardick Helen Brown Louise Strong Kathryn Bruchholz Martha Washburn June Dickey 287 K; K G. appa fvappa amma Founded at Monmouth, III. October 13, 1870 Chapter Roll Ar.l ' lIA I ' UOXINCE. Phi . . . Boston University Beta Epsilon . . Barnard College Beta Sigma . . Adelphi College Psi . . Cornell University Beta Tau . . Syracuse University Beta Alpha University of Pennsylvania Beta Iota . Swarthmore College Gamma Phi . Allegheny College Beta Upsilon University of West Virginia Lambda Beta Gamma Beta Nu Beta Delta Xi Kappa A rK(i ixi i:. Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College lota De Pauw University Mu . Butler College Eta University of Wisconsin Beta Lambda University of Illinois Upsilon Northwestern University Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan DF.I .lA 1 R() ' INCE. Chi University of Minnesota Beta Zeta Iowa State University Theta . Missouri State University Sigma Nebraska State University- Omega Kansas State University liPSlt.OX PRCA ' IXCE. Beta Mu Colorado State University Beta Xi Texas Stale University GA [NrA l ' KO -IXCE. Delta . . Indiana State University Beta Omicron Tulane University ZETA PR(l INCE. Pi . University of California Beta Eta Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Pi . University of Washington 288 Delta Gamma Founded at Warren Female Institute, 1872 Chapter Roll Alpha Beta Zeta Eta . - . Theta Kappa Lambda Xi . . . Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi . Chi . . . Psi . Omega Lambda Nu Alumnae Kappa Theta Alumnae Psi Omicron Alumnae Chi Sigma Alumnae Chi Upsilon Alumnae Iota Tau Zeta Alumnae Omega Alpha Alumnae Omega Alumnae Denver Alumnae Alpha Epsilon Alumnae Mt. Union College University of Washington Albion College Buchnel College University of Indiana University of Nebraska University of Mmnesota University of Michigan . University of Syracuse Northwestern University University of Iowa Leland Stanford Jr.. University . University of Colorado Cornell University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of Wisconsin Minneapolis, Minn. Lincoln. Neb. . Baltimore, Md. Chicago. 111. New ' ork University of Illinois Iowa City, Iowa Omaha, Neb. Madison, Wis. Denver, Col. Alliance, Ohio 289 Davis Ethel Rockwood Moore Hathoi ' n Bearnes Edith Rockwood Munro Ware Goodenow Hewson Bessie Murray Sackett Spooner Puffer Skinner Confer Leuthold Benton Tate Clark Florence Murray Woodcock 9 9 290 Delta Gamma Lambda Chapter Established in 1882. Sorores in Facultate Ada L. Comstock Ina Firkins Lulah Judson Sorores in Universitate Seniors Ethel Rockwood Minnie Stinchfield Grace Weitzel Bess Leuthold Harriet Moore Reba Davis Margaret Munro Elizabeth Tate Florence Murray Marie Confer Juniors Sophomores Anna Puffer Freshmen Clara Bearnes Irma Hathorn Frances Skinner Harriet Smith Kathryn Spooner Miriam Clark Lillian Goodenow Edith Rockwood Margaret Benton Ina Sackett 2QI Leonard La Vayea Schutte Klnowlton Child Hyde Machen Leland Jones Pfaff Richard Holliday Lycan Brown Edgerton 9 9 292 Kappa Alpha Theta Upsilon Chapter Established in 1890 Sorores in Universitate Mildred Brown Juniors Perrie Jones Rosamond Leland Elva Leonard Miriam Pfaff Edith Knowlton Sophomores Donna Lycan Jane Machen Emily Child Marion Richard Emily Hyde Freshmen Helen Schutte Unclassed Mary HoUiday Florence La Vayea Lillian Edgerton 293 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University, 1870 Chapter Roll Iota Lambda Sigma Chi . . . Alpha Alpha Delta Alhpa Epsilon Alhpa Zeta Gamma Alumnae Eta Alumnae Nu Alumnae M.I ' IIA DISTRICT. Cornell University University of Vermont Toronto University Syracuse University Swarthmore College Woman ' s College of Baltimore Brown University Barnard College New York City Burlington, Vt. Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Beta Epsilon Eta Mu . . Pi Alpha Gamma Alpha Eta BETA DISTRICT. De Pauw University Indiana State University Wooster University University of Michigan Allegheny College Albion College Ohio State University Vanderbilt Alpha Alumnae Epsilon Alumnae Zeta Alumnae Mu Alumnae Kappa Alumnae Lambda Alumnae Greencastle, Ind. Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Cleveland, Ohio Pittsburg, Pa. Athens, Ohio Delta Kappa Rho Tau Upsilon Psi Alpha Theta Beta Alumnae Delta Alumnae Xi Alumnae DELTA DISIKU T. University of Illinois University of Kansas University of Nebraska Northwestern University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Texas Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, III. Kansas City, Mo. CAM MA DISTRICT. Phi . . Stanford University Omega University of California lota Alumnae . Los Angeles, Cal. 294 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta . Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu . Xi Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Chapter Roll Syracuse University, 1872 Northwestern University, 1881 De Pauw University, 1 887 Cornell University, 1889 University of Minnesota, 1 890 Woman ' s College of Baltimore, 1891 Boston University, 1 883 University of Michigan, 1892 University of Wisconsin, 1 896 Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 1899 University of California, 1901 Barnard College, 1903 University of Nebraska. 1 906 University of Toronto, 1 906 2 )5 Lougee Eddy. B. Barclay Dorsey Wenzel Rittenhouse Ruff SaUer Hubbard Ueland White Gutgesell, E. Cobb Gutgesell. H. Edgerton Sinclair Ryan G le Stevens Knappen Copley Schaller Eddy, E. 9 9 296 Alpha Phi Epsilon Chapter EslaklisheJ in 1890 Sorores in Facultate Seniors Vera Vivian Cole Margaret Anne Ryan Mary Elizabeth Copley Rose Marie Schaller Elizabeth Ellen Knappen Helen Stevens Juniors Clare Louise Lougee Catherine Rittenhouse Sophomores Beatrice Emogene Eddy Renee Carlton White Darwine Georgia Robbins Elsa Ueland Catherine Elizabeth Sinclair Blanche Edgerton Katharine Deane Hubbard Freshmen Luvia Willard Barclay Cora C. Dorsey Florence May Cobb Grace Kate Wenzel Helen Frances Eddy Edith Amy Gutgesell Helen C. Salzer Hazel Irene Gutgesell Helen Ruff 297 Richards Webster Boy son Marti ndale Lawrence Spear Gilger R. Johnson M. Gould Simms Cooper Hicks E. Johnson E.Gould Stannin - almer Loomis Lo 9 9 2g8 Delta Delta Delta Theta Chapter EitahUshed in lS»f Sorores in Universitate Seniors Edna Hall Gould Frances Hicks Freda Stamm juniors Ruth Johnson J sie Lockman Sophomores Marjone S.mms Marion Rees Gould Florence Spear Grace Richards Alice Palmer Freshmen Veda Loomis Winifred Cooper Bess Martindale M belle Boyson Marion Lawrence Bessie G.lger Jennie Webster E a Johnson 299 Delta Delta Delta rounded at Boston, 8S9 Chapter Roll Alpha Beta Eta Xi Omicron Rho Sigma Tau Psi . Alpha Xi Gamma Epsilon Mu Nu Upsilon Zeta Chi . Theta Kappa Lambda Delta Pi Phi ALPHA PROVINCE. Boston University St. Lawrence University University of Vermont Woman ' s College, Baltimore Syracuse University ..... Barnard College Wesleyan University Bucknell University University of Pennsylvania Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College BETA PROMNCE. GAMMA PRO ' INCE. Adrian College Knox College University of Wisconsin Ohio State University Northwestern University University of Cincinnati University of Mississippi University of Minnesota University of Nebraska Baker University Simpson College University of California University of Iowa 300 Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse Universily}, 1784 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta . Epsilon Zeta Eta . Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Boston Chicago Syracuse San Francisco Milwaukee New Yo rk Chapter Roll Syracuse University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Barnard College University of Minnesota University of Washington Leland Stanford University ALUMNA CHAPTER. Boston, Mass. Chicago, 111. . Syracuse, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal. Milwaukee, Wis. New York 301 Weld Hall Riheldaffer Albrecht Inglis Moreland Haupt Clarke S.Marshall Lees Millspaugh Tallant M. Marshall Kingsley Lees Elmer Preston Weston Lovell Bell Fitzsimmons Rodearmel Young Wright 9 9 302 Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Chapter Established in 1902 Sorores in Facultate Mary Gray Peck Sorores in Universitate Seniors Edna Elmer Grace Kingsley Leila Albrecht Grace Moreland Ruth Tallant Helen Riheldaffer Helen Lovell Juniors Sophomores Ruth Hall Freshmen Lulu Millspaugh Margaret Lees Margaret Marshall Frances Young Julia Bell Sara Preston Sara Marshall Rewey Belle Inglis Pearl Weston Helen Weld Millicent Lees Mary Haupt Florence Wright Mary Clarke Myrta Rodearmel Mary Fitzimmons 303 Laybourne Schain Sterling J. Day Gillette Dickerson Brown Johnson Conway A. Robbins Woodke E. Robbins Matson Lyon Chapman C. Smith C. Day R. Robbins Bernhardt Leavenworth Clendeming 1. Smith Amble Lampert 9 9 304 Pi Beta Phi Minnesota Alpha Chapter EslablhhcJ 1890 Rc-cslahlhheJ 1906. Soror in Facultate Jessie Matson Sorores in Universitate Post Graduates Mrs. Ralph R. Gillette Amy Robbins Florence E. Johnson Josephine Schain Sen lors Carrie H. Smith Juanita Day Luella Mae Woodke Louise Leavenworth Georgia Sterling Juniors Florence Lelia Amble Esther Jean Chapman Irma P. Smith Hortense Laybourn Ruth Marian Robbins Helen Dickerson Emily Holmes Sophomores Freshmen Constance Day Ethelyn Conway Edna Brown Gladys Clendeming Esther Marjorie Robbins Edna Lampert Florence Bernhardt Mary Anne Lyon 3o5 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Chapter Roll AI.I ' HA PRIINIXCK. Vermont Alpha . Middlebury College Vermont Beta University of Vermont Columbia Alpha George Washington University Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma New ' ork Alpha New York Beta Massachusetts Alpha Maryland Alpha Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Syracuse University Barnard College Boston University Woman ' s College of Baltimore BKTA Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta Illinois Beta Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon Illinois Zeta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma PROVINCE. Ohio University University of Ohio Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana Butler College Michigan Alpha Hillsdale College Michigan Beta University of Michigan Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin GAMMA I ' K() INCE. Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta Iowa Gamma Iowa Beta Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State College Iowa State University Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota Kansas Alpha Missouri Alpha Nebraska Beta Louisiana Alpha Texas Alpha Kansas University University of Missouri University of Nebraska Newcomb College University of Texas Pi:i.TA PROVINCE. Colorado Alpha . University of Colorado Colorado Beta Denver University California Alpha . Leiand Stanford University California Beta University of California Washington Alpha University of Washington 306 StinchBeld Ryan Hofflin Rockwood Gallup Spooner Wales Bruchholz Lougee Edgerton Sigma Alpha Delta A Junior Society Established IS ' X, Sorores in Universitate Seniors Minnie Stinchfield Margaret Ryan Florence Hofflin Helen Hill Helen Gallup Ethel Rockwood Kathryn Spooner Gertrude Wales Juniors Blanche Edgerton Elizabeth Bruchholz Clare Lougee 307 308 Class of 1907 Henry Bernberg . . . Died June 2, 1905 Julius Doerfler . . . Died Sept, 6, 1906 Otto Sorren Stensvad . . . Died 1903 Class of 1908 Myron E. Collins .... Died 1906 George L. Johnson .... Died 1905 Vernon Martin .... Died July 4, 1 905 William Trabert . . Died May 30. 1906 Class of 1909 Al Moore .... Died May 2. 1906 George Fuller Savage . . Died Feb. 2 1 . 1907 309 5T )T101) mr Six years ago. Miss Josephine E. Tilden, assistant professor in the Botany Department, made up her mind that the department would be greatly aided by a place for original research upon the lower forms of marine animal and plant life. At first this plan was given up because it seemed impossible to carry it out, but finally, through the personal w ork of Miss Tilden and Professor MacMillan, the station was established upon the w est shore of Vancouver Island, where extremely favorable conditions for the study prevailed. The site was selected after much consideration because of the peculiar formation of the shore. A large sandstone ledge extends out for a long distance, in vhich the action of the w aves has worn pot-holes of every shape and size. Plants and animals in great variety are present in these holes, which are easily accessible at low tides. The first year, only one building was put up, the big log " Sea Palms " , which has a large living roonn with a fire-place at one end, and a kitchen on the first floor, and two large bunk rooms on the second floor. Later, a botanical laboratory was built close to high tide mark. This is two storied and fitted up with microscopes and wall tables in a complete way. The last building to be added was the little " Formalose Club " , the stronghold of the zoologists of the party. It is a small. one-stor ' log cabin built close to the botanical laboratory. The camp is situated on a point near Port Renfrew on the west coast of Vaucouver Island, just opposite Cape Flattery. On clear days. Mount Olympus, still inaccessible, looms up above the foot-hills fifteen miles across the straits; and, at night, a small twinkling light glows where the light -house on the extreme end of Cape Flattery is doing its work. This coast is one of the most dangerous in the world on account of the tides and drifting fogs. Many wrecks are unavoidable every year. The party which goes out every year is made up of scientific people from all over the United States. Early in the year, circulars are sent out to those likely to be interested, and from the replies to these, a small party is made up every year. Every member has to come prepared to live the simple life for two 310 months, and full directions on the momentous subject of how many clothes to bring and what kind of luggage to take are sent out by Miss Tilden to all the prospective members. The station is about as primitive as anything can be in this advanced country, from the log house to the seven mile walk for the mail, so that outfits of rough and ready clothing, high boots, and short skirts for the girls are a necessity. " Good clothes " are not only a nuisance but an anomaly here. It is almost impossible to give an adequate idea of the life there, without lapsing into superlatives which would seem hyperbolical to anyone w ho has not been there, but a good beginning is to say that it is absolutely different from anything else. The minute you step off the little coasting steamer w hich stops once a week at Port Renfrew, a town consisting of one house, the wilderness claims you for its own, and you enter upon a new existence. Everlhing is on a huge scale out there, from the great spruces, some of them one hundred and fifty feet high, to the ocean itself. The station is three and one-half miles from Port Renfrew, and a rough trail leads to it, which seems almost impassible to the new comer, but w hich grow s easier every time. The session is held during the two most favorable months of the year when there is almost uninterrupted sunshine, with now and then a fog drifting in from the Pacific for a little variety? The days are arranged for laboratory w ork, so that there are classes all the morning and afternoon. The professor takes his class out on the rocks; they get their o vn living material and then go back into the laboratory to examine it. The classes in geology take long trips over the trails to see the different rock formations. At noon there are lectures on different subjects, sometimes down on the rocks, when the talk is on the tides, and some- times in the forest, when the habits of the spruces and hemlocks are under consideration. Twice or three times a week there is a lecture in the big living room, and other times there are mysterious ceremonials to be spoken of with lowered voice, in front of the guardian spirit of the camp, the Hodag. These ceremonials are among the most interesting and unexpected features which linger long in the memory of the onlooker, and there is a certain fascination that they hold as one looks back to them. In fact, there is a strange fascination over the whole place; whether of " " — ' ocean or of trees or what, is impossible to say, but it is undoubtedly there, bringing the more fortunate ones back every year, and causing great longing in hearts of those who are not so fortunate. - EMILY CROSBY 3 « What Minnesota Means to Me By Raymond H. Dart, ' 07 In discussing this matter, 1 am expected to give a view of college life as it appears to one deprived of sight. This matter is important, both to the individual and to society, because if the loss of a sense effects one ' s view of college life, it similarly effects the vievsr of life as a w hole, and hence aids or retards the development of the individual and increases or diminishes his power of living a useful and active life. I shall endeavor to set forth briefly my views upon this subject. The idea prevails quite generally, I think, that the life of the sightless person differs from that of his more fortunate brothers, that his case is somewhat more pitiable than other forms of physical misfortune, that by a more or less insur- mountable barrier, he is doomed to a life of sloth and dependence ; and that this should be the vague and incoherent idea of the public in general is not at all strange. The eye is such an important organ, its possessor is so dependent upon it in all his activities, that while it is in normal condition it is almost impossible for him to conceive of doing anything without it. But let him be deprived of it and note the result. For fifty thousand years or more, man has been struggling upward from primitive savagery to the civilization of to-day and the irresistable march still sweeps on and up, leading no man knows whither. And the motive power has been man ' s unsatisfied wants. Given the want, man ' s ingenuity will sooner or later find means to satisfy it. As it is with the race, so in a smaller way, it is with the individual. A sense is lost, an organ gone, a need arises, and the indi- vidual does with ease that which a short time before seemed miraculous. Then, too, it seems to me that the loss of sight instead of being one of the worst forms of physical affliction is rather one of the best. There is a consid- erable overlapping of all the senses, but it seems to me that none of them have their place so fully supplied as the eye. To the person deprived of sight, all the senses combine to supply its lack, especially the hearing. But this is not a 312 miraculous process, any more than the development of any organ is miraculous. The individual upon losing his sight does not immediately become endowed by a special dispensation of Providence, with inconceivably acute hearing, touch, and the like. The process is simply one of natural development and what, I think, is more important, a better use of his senses. Every person has, in his un- cultivated senses, a vast wealth of latent possibilities. Let this reserve be mar- shalled into rank and it will be found to be possessed of a power never before dreamed of. To the blindfolded man upon the busy city street, there is only an unintelligible roar; to the blind man the unintelligible roar becomes an accurate picture of life focused upon the brain through the ear, just as vivid as that pre- sented by the eye, though more limited. Again, it is not strange that the public has vague ideas, because it so seldom comes in contact with the blind. One sees the blind beggar grinding his organ on the corner, but the score of the blind unplacarded whom he passes, playing their part as useful citizens, he does not see, or if he does, he considers them the exception, the beggar the rule. Public opinion with reference to the blind has changed as civilization has progressed. The blind man no longer has, as his only resource, the street comer and the charity of the passer-by. The blind beggar is the exception. He is dis- appearing from among us, and the time is not far distant when he will be buried in the ruins of an outgrown past. All over this country, there are blind men cind vsfomen engaged in almost every industry and profession and competing favorably in our labor markets. They can be self supporting, and, therefore, society should not carry the burden of their support. it is a natural and beautiful impulse of the human heart which inspires one to pity those more unfortunate than himself, but this impulse should be guarded or it will do harm. Man will do no more than is expected of him. Therefore, let us expect all that is consistent. Let us not blast the lives of one-tenth of one per cent of our population and cast a burden upon society through lack of understanding and through false emotion. Then, what does Minnesota mean to me? She means to me what she means to all. Four of the happiest years of my life, not unmixed with profit, I trust, have been spent within the shadow of her massive piles. She means not the accumulation of facts won with toil and soon forgotten, but a broader grasp of life, a deeper insight into truth and beauty, an influence for good which shall last with me through life and be an incentive to intellectual growth and moral development, the possibility of a life enriched, a memory which shall shine upon my after years with a pure and soothing radiance, so that as I march down life ' s path, the humblest though not the least loyal of her sons, 1 may shout that grand refrain, " Thou shalt be our northern star. ' 3 ' . Buck Sergeant Argyle Buck, 1 1 0th N. Y. Vol- unteers, retired, custodian to the University " War Department " , is Buck ' s official title and present capacity. The early freshman recruit looks on Buck from a distance, and wonders at the temerity of Lt. Gen. Pratt when he hails Buck familiarly as a " greasy old sinner " and inquires after his rheumatics. Buck ' s appear- ance IS, perhaps, a trifle unprepossessing at first sight, but from his solitary eye gleams a shrewd ankee humor and a determination to " grin and bear it " which has made him loved and respected by the whole department. His rough exterior covers a warm heart, and conceals the true native philosophy which Buck reveals to those who know him well. Buck is as much a part of the cadet corps as the boys themselves. Commandants come and go; freshmen recruits become captains, or majors, or colonels, in time, and go out into the battle of life, others taking their places. But old Buck sticks to his post — howls for Oscar in the same old style, stumps around with the same old cane, and otherwise makes things seem like home to old timers. If you don ' t knov r Buck you have neglected your opportunities. He is always at home, except to inquisitive co-eds, and his conversation is a liberal education. " Wish the girls d stay out o ' here " , says Buck. " ' Taint no place for em. Passel of em in here just now. Want t ' know what ails m " leg. S ' 1, ' Its a good leg. When It hurts me, 1 know " taint a wooden one. ' " I hain ' t nothin ' to be pitied for. Lots o ' fellers worse off n 1 be. Man of- fered me a half a dollar on the street car t ' other day. S ' I, ' I don ' t need your money. I ' ve got a place t ' work, an ' a good roof over m " head an ' a good woman t ' take care o ' me. What more does a feller want? ' " Say! Got th ' right time? Want t ' set m ' watch. Good watch you got, aint it? Have t ' been time these days. The dead 11 vk ait for me — th ' livin ' v ron ' t. ' " Put m ' overshoes on for me, will ye? I ' m gettin ' s ' stiff I can ' t reach em any longer. Know th ' captain, don ' t ye? Good feller, th ' captain is. Saw me startin ' for home t ' other day. S ' ' e, ' Buck, where ' s your overshoes? ' ' Left em, s ' 1, ' Wa ' n ' t nobody t ' put ' m on for me. ' ' You come right back, ' s ' ' e, ' I ' ll put ' em on for ye. ' An ' he made me sit down while he put ' em on. Good of him, wa ' n ' t it? Now just get m ' coat off th ' peg yander— that ' s it — thank ye. — All out boys. Time t ' lock up. Good night to ye. " 314 With the Editors With this issue of the Gopher we are inaugurating a new feature which we hope will become a custom. We believe a college annual should have a use in addition to to that of a jester and a record book. The student body should have a mouthpiece which is ju . fearless, and honestly devoted to the welfare of the institution as a whole. We do not recommend our editorials for their journalistic nneril. but v e hope they have something to say. The Second Team Man AV hen the team comes runnmg out of the ' ' Armory before a game, all eyes are fixed on the eleven men who come out on the field and begin passing the ball, or line up foi signal practice. Fe v pay any attention to another group which runs along the side- line and burrows into the strawpile up there. And yet, if wc stop to think, those men are deserving of as much of our praise as the ' Varsity men. The second team man is out for practice every night. He must have every one of a complicated system of signals as completely at his command as a ' Varsity player. He is in all the scrimmage w ork and must take as much criticism and abuse from the coach as the re- gulars get. He is often w orked the harder in order that the ' Varsity man for the position may be saved for the game. He is simply part of a machine against which the first team IS sent and by which it is developed and strengthened. Thru the week, both first and second team men are subjected to all the gruelling and battering, all the fault finding and caustic criti- cism which a week of hard practice carries with it. Then on Saturday the Varsity man gets his reward in the joy of playing in a big game, in the cheers of the crowd, and usually the satisfaction of a victory. But all the " scrub " gets is a chance to lie half buried in a pile of straw and watch the game, eating his heart out with the longing to " get in " . The second team man shows the true col- lege spirit; he is willing to work hard for his Alma Mater altho he may get nothing out of it. Let us hope that in the future he will get more of the recognition which is his due as one of the greatest factors in turning out Minne- sota ' s great football teams. L. W. S. Faculty and Student Relations I ' he late friction between faculty and stud- • • ents in athletic matters is too disagreeable a subject and too well healed over to revive for its own sake. We mention it only because it was the result of an attitude and a spirit which constantly needsa littleoiling and which is likely to break into flame at any time. If the youth coming to college from high school considers himself a man, he is showing a good trait. And if his first two or three years at college have been subject to the regu- lar influences, his claim to maturity ought to receive some recognition. Men like to be trusted. Put one on his honor, and if there is any good in him, it will come out. Tell him what he must do, stand over him with a club, and he naturally and wilfully resents it, he will use his brains to outwit you. Kindly ad- vise a man how to manage his affairs and he will thank you; reason with him and, if he has brains, and your position has merit, he is easily convinced; dictate to him and he will ignore you; threaten him and. if he is a man and an American he will fight. Whether this theorizing applies to the trouble of last winter it is not our business to uphold; facts do their own talking. If it does, enough is said. If it does not, the principle is ever good for future reference. And now to revert to the attitude and the spirit which pointed to this case. Does the 3 ' 5 same relation exist in the class room? To be just, it undoubtedly does not in the majority of classes. But why should it exist at all? It is a relic of the days of the school master and the hickory switch. It hardly exists even in the modern high school. Why, then, should there be a trace of it left in an institution which boasts of modernity, maturity and broad en- lightenment? What we want for instructors is men, men of flesh and blood, men of passions and temp- tations as others have, big hearted men and broad of mind. Such instructors in a class room are like sunshine to cellar plants. We like the attitude of man to man and we wish to take the burden of the instructor ' s trust. As to methods of teaching, these may not be within the province of the student to com- ment upon. Every subject has its way; every man his. But there are some practices which any average student has a right to criticize and which are an evil in the teaching of any sub- ject. The instructor w ho has fallen into a rut is lost. There is no possibility that a beaver can ever develop his engineering skill beyond a certain stage. No more chance is there that the man in the rut can ever advance while doing the same thing in the same way, year after year, decade after decade. Another mistake is the kindergarten prac- tice of compelling students to learn things by rote when unnecessary, or when a better way can be found. It is an enslavement of the brain and a discouragement to originality and independent thot. Compel a busy student to conform to this and other old-fashioned methods and his wits are put to it to shirk the w ork. Right here is w here much cheatmg be- gins, the student considering it not dishonest in the broad perspective to shirk and bluff in w hat he know s will do him no good if he learns it, and w hen his time is valuable for something else. But we do have some good things. Thanks be to whomever is responsible for the scope and elasticity of our courses of study, and thanks to the real, hve, big men that we have. Only we w ant more. That ' s all. — G. C. B. We want everybody who looks into these pages to read the short article by Dean Owre to be found in the pages of the Dental De- partment. We believe it is of even more vital concern to academics than to dental students. It strikes at a tendency in our University life which is ignoble and unbecoming, and it holds up an ideal which is comforting to the least of us. The " Sissy Academic " The stock arguments for coeducation have been principally upon the question, " Does it harm the girls? " Whether or no it does, we have not set out to discuss. The subject of our query is its effect upon the men. Association with women is refining. Well enough; the men need it. But does this in- fluence step over itscomely border and effemi- nize the men? Has the hardy engineer ' s con- tempt for the " sissy academic " some justifica- tion? Horrors, if so! There is one thing ' • ' orse than a masculine woman; that, an effemi- nate man. Does the habitual fusser juggling honeyed words with some irresponsible coed under a campus tree ever stop to think that he is a grown man? Does he remember that men of other times w ere family providers at his age? That probably his father or grand- father, from earliest manhood, were spending long days battling with the grim antagonists of civililization, w hile he, no v no younger, is feed- ing fudge to a campus beauty? Fie upon you, fusser; is it not so? We are all human— for which we are thankful, and joy be to the jolly fellow and his jolly good girl. But as our senses are pleased and our minds infatuated with the merry whirl of social life, let us not forget that ours is the trust of propagating and e ' evating a noble race. Let bare, elemental manhood be our standard, doing or thinking. And if, in these times of joy and plenty, we must be all that is insinuated in the expression, " lazy sons of peace " , then let us have war! From a Law Student A Tribute Bishop Potter says: " Woman ' s sphere is w ifehood, motherhood, sisterhood, and mini- 316 stry of sympathy and love. And indeed it would be difficult to express man ' s feminine ideal more perfectly. However, as it is im- possible to find any rule relative to human af- fairs that is absolute, there are some other spheres in which woman may successfully emulate magnificent convictions, and indeed in our University one may discover an ex- ample of high ideals well worthy of considera- tion in a publication like this. It is difficult to refrain from admiring a per- sonality such as that of the lady member of the ' 06 law class. In fact w e can but applaud a character who dares to select a goal, brave the penalties for violating social usage, face with indifference the jeers and scorns of humanity, and efficiently, honestly and deter- minedly mount the rounds of the ladder of success in a way that might pardonably swell the breast of one of the coarse sex with pride and self adoration. Picture a kindly lady attorney to whom a timid and unfortunate woman may appeal for for legal advice, and feel free to unfold her story of grief and misery; a story which would crimson her cheeks if murmured to one of the opposite sex, and surely the motive of our fair classmate is apparent. And is it not a motive that bespeaks character and soul? While indeed the calling selected is per- haps out of the ordinary line of occupation for women, yet, to the few who will sacrifice their lives thus to aid and comfort the members of their sex, we would utter a word of praise and extend a hand of good w ill. It is our sincere hope that the pathway of our co-student maybe a " primrose way " lead- ing to splendid success, and that she may well deserve the sweet conclusion, " well done my good and faithful servant " . — A Classmate. fore. We have seen three new buildings and the Soldiers Monument added toour campus. We have been voted a big appropriation by the legislature, (hoorayl) and best of all, the Minnesota spirit has come into real, moving existence. What more brilliant period has Minnesota ever seen, what more could she ever wish? A real, calculable uplift of the great common w ealth of Minnesota must be the inevitable result, saying nothing of the little inspiration that may have been kindled in the private life of every student. We love and admire the students who have been the leaders in these attainments. There is not a man who can wave the banner of Minnesota that covets the laurels of his fel- lows; because, if he is a Minnesotan. he is a part of the grand whole which reaches its high-water mark in the achievements of the champions. Certain ideals and attitudes of mind, how- ever. vill nourish and purify this general sen- timent of excellence and upreaching in the more ambitious. As much as we admire at- tainments in art and intellect, we wish to see them issue from the personalities of common- sense men and women. We are not criticiz- ing, only warning. The tendency to notoriety and show is to be found in every group of human individuals. We must fight it, for it is ignoble and distasteful. Men do not care for women to whom publicity and social promi nence appeal. And surely, no one cares for the man who is not every ounce as solid as he wishes to appear. Let the manly man or womanly woman of unvaunted, real worth be the ideal of the Minnesota spirit. Then let athletic prowess, intellect, and art win their victories. And well all stand by and yell for Minnesota. — G. C. B. The Minnesota Quality The school year of 1906-07 seems to have been an all around triumph for Minnesota. We have won championships more than ever before in our history, in the various depart- ments of athletics and in debate. We have produced more and better things in the dram- atic, musical, and literary arts than ever be- Election Cards (?) Fancy, if you can, Oscar Lovell Triggs returning to his Alma Mater on the dale of the great annual catch-as-catch-can poli- tical Seraglio, or more tritely, the Gopher election. Fancy the same scholarly, sedate Oscar Lovell entering the Library Building, and being pounced upon by a dozen mealy 317 Sophomores, armed with placards labelled " Vole for Grabbem, " " Shout for Shortboy. " or better still, " Pull for Peterson. " Oscar Lovell was the first managing editor of the Gopher. A few years later he agitated the Sunday Editors by forgetting to name one of his children. His last call to fame was w hen he jumped on to Henry Longfellow and put him in a class with Rockefeller and Jim Watts. The question is, " What would Triggs say about the election cards ? " for the election cards are surely with us They came like an early frost, blighting our hopes for a political renaissance. The logical development of the election card idea will bring us in due season the fife and drum corps, the scarlet uniform band and the bonfire, and speaking seriously, don ' t you think it will be the part of wisdom to cut this election card idea off in it ' s youth? You may regard it as a trivial matter. In itself, it may be. but as an mdicationof a pernicious tendency. it is more vita! than the campus extension or increased salaries. The University is a sort of communism in which we, as students, meet upon a basis of equality. We measure our associates, not by any intrinsic standard, but solely by the part they play in our University world of true men and true women. Among us modesty is something of a virtue. The modest man has a call upon you for your consideration and favor. Fancy a man, w ith any modesty, or even with a sense of humor, having his name emblazoned upon election cards and thrust into the face of an associate, w hose respect he is trying to win. Does not the election card tend to disturb the association existing among students? Does it not aggra- vate tendencies of boorishness, snobbishness? Does it not insult the better judgment of every student voter? Does it not tend to keep the modest and w orthy man from seek- ing favor at your hands? We shudder to think what Oscar Lovell Triggs would say about the election cards. 3 8 Slants ai d Cracks The Lyon and the Mouse S OW. when the days of plenty had passed, there came a famine in the Gopher Hole. And the chief Gopher t j rose up and looked, and behold, there was no store r v X B of dope in the land and the Gophers were crying for V more dope that they might devour it. SB I Then called he a council of the Gophers and j M fl f said, Behold, we have no dope and the famine is sore V P B upon us, where then shall we go? Then one of the wisest of the Gophers answered and said : Lo, the wood is great, and many are the animals that dwell therein. We have heard of the Lyon whose den lies over against Church Street in a dense forest of flowers and thorns and which no one dare approach unto. Send, therefore, one of our people to this monarch and let him say unto him: Most vsrorthy King, thy store is great. Give, then, to us which have but little. And the messenger went and came and stood before the monarch of flowers and thorns and opened his mouth and cried, saying: Oh, King, devour me not, for 1 am but small and thou art great. Behold thou hast great store of dope and we have a famine in the Gopher Hole. Give us. we pray, of thy store. Now, at hearing the word " prey " the Lyon roared with a mighty roar and licked his chops, but said not a word. And the messenger answered and said, More, Oh King, would we ask. We wish thy picture to set in the heart of a flower with fitting discussions and percussions to adorn our tables of knowledge. But the Lyon only roared the more till the forest trembled. And it chanced at this time that there v ras a Hunter in the place, who, knowing the ferocity of the Lyon, made signs to the messenger to depart. And the messenger, perceiving that his effort was of none effect, said, " ta, ta to the Lyon and went his way. 319 Minnesota Plant Life tt " . ol » _ p•r«ct a ( Family: Wrilealextbool aceae. Genus: Energelica. Species: Tilden Algarum. This plant is found chiefly among the Algae and the Freshmen, especially in the vicinity of Oedogonium. It is a hardy species, flourishing in the most adverse conditions, with a cheerful and never-fading enthusiasm. Blooms every summer at the Minnesota Seaside Station, and every winter, in the University herbarium. Family: Originalresearchacae. Genus: Finditalloutka. Specius: L onuw. This specimen has been thought by some authori- ties to belong to the animal kingdom. Recent writers call it a " wild " flower. The plant grows to a great height in a few seasons, and is esteemed very decorative for landscape gardening, since it grows well, and may be easily domesticated. Habitat: widely distributed over the Botannical Department. T -«.j ,i Family: Sharkeaceae. Genus: Knotasitallica. Species: Butter. Habitat: Pillsbury Hall, flourishing Dents-ly among the Pharmacists, Migrates to Vancouver Island and vicinity every summer, where a striking change in morphology takes place. This consists in the appear- ance upon the face, of a thick growth of paraphyses, or protective hairs, which prevents the plant from being 320 easily recognized. At the Seaside Station, a fine, climbing specimen was plucked in a mountain crevasse, but it was plainly out of its natural environment. Family: Chaseaflerspecimenaceae. Genus: InJefalegabilia. Species: Huffiicus. A modest, retiring plant, migratory in character, becoming widely distributed along the river-bank and in the woods adjacent to the University. Habitat: when in a resting stage, the Taxonomy Laboratory, in the presence of ladies, the plant is sensitive, and closes up its blossoms and leaves, until a more favorable season. Family: Learnedaceae. Genus: KinJnessilsel ica. Species: Rosendahlia. A kind of daisy found originally in Norway, but transplanted early in its life-history to Minne- sota. In Germany, the plant has been classified " Ph.D. " and sent home thus tagged. A popular and easily cultivated species. Family: Tal eileasyaceae. Genus: Mighlaswellica Species: Macmillum giganticus. This was formerly a prominent feature of Minnesota plant life, but is now totally extinct, except in the East, where efforts are being made to preserve it carefully. 32 ' bservations of Jimbill. With apologies to Wallace Irwin. SlSTR ' AR Skepticus, King of Mars, was so interested in the observations of the Earth by the Royal Astronomer, Jimbill, that he called the latter before him and said, " Since you have made a discovery by which you can get intimate views of different parts of the Earth, utilize it to the fulled extent. Pick out places and people of greater intere , study them thoroly and make frequent reports of your ob- servations to me. " Jimbill complied and among the first of the reports made to His Majesty, was this: " Know, O King, that recently I directed my telescope at an American institution of learning called the University of Minnesota, far inland from the shores of Atlantic and Pacific alike, and on the banks of the mighty Mississippi. Thither are brought youths and maidens from miles around. They sonage called a Registrar and tags each with a " Engineering, " " Medic, ' Next they are taken an Accountant who earned money. " Then all who are tagged alike are herded together and led come fir before a dread per- who sternly looks them over ticket reading " Academic, " or some other similar name. to a second fearful person called q takes from each, much hard- off to a number of beings called Professors and Instructors, who spend the next four years injecting assorted brands of learning into them, and who turn them out at the end of that time as finished products, warranted to stand the wear and tear of teaching, business, politics or indictment by grand juries. " At the head of this remarkable instutition is one Cyrus Northrup. a great and good man, who can, on occasions, show Chauncey Depew, the Grandfather of the American Pun, the latest styles in after dinner speeches. He is ably assisted by a certain Downey who bears so marked a resemblance to J. D. Rockefeller that he has been known to frighten independent oil dealers into fits, but who has never accepted a rebate nor founded a Sunday School. " Others who render most able assistance in conduci- ng the institution are Richard Burton, whose clinics with all the latest slang for subjects draw crowds; Wm. A. Schaper, official purifier and sterilizer of college publications; James Paige, the w atch dog of the Board of Control. " Here entereth the Poet Laureate who readeth right proudly the work of his pen, — The Little Spelling Bee " They say that Dicky Burton Has a new bee in his bonnet. Methinks it is a spelHng bee. He s gone quite daft upon it. " How doth the little spelling B Behave itself these days. While Brander Mathews has his fun And old Carnegie pays? " it darteth here: it whisketh there, A muck-rake in its jaw. Investigating English speech That won ' t enforce the law. " Perhaps you think that you can spell An easy word like ' through ' , — Up jumps the little spelling B And hollers ' Stung! ' at you ' . " Oh busy little spelling B, Do cease your buzzing strife. Return this tiresome ' Simplified ' Back to the ' Simple Life ' . " 3 3 in m l2[ IQE E -tF — — - ALICE SHEYLIN HALL " Your majesty, " continued the royal astronomer respect- fully, " tho 1 swept the campus up and down with the telescope, 1 noted only one spot in all that great institution where the ' Fusser ' has never set foot. This is a new and alluring edifice known as the Woman ' s Building. From my knowledge of the rules of this game, 1 should have supposed that the charming and harmless amusement would have flourished here as nowhere else, had I not seen this notice posted over the door, — NO MEN ADMITTED You must know, your majesty, that it takes two to make a fusser, and even the most ingenious co-ed can scarcely fuss with herself. " As 1 looked more carefully, I saw what appeared to be a commotion going on about the sacred door of Alice Shevlin Hall. 1 soon discovered that it was Richard L. Griggs and Bill Hubbard who had been caught in the act of looking longingly thru the keyhole and who were being indignantly shooed away by Josephine Schain, Miss Comstock and Prof. Sanford. Flops Hofflin and Clara Bearnes nearly lost their balance and fell out of the upper window of the rest-room in their efforts to and Katherine de Veau chanted derisively, " Don ' t You See I ' m noble building, 1 understand, your majesty, was built by the Woman ' s League and the Y. W. C. A., altho some authorities make mention see it all. Lonely? " " This 1 gather that he gave the of Thomas Shevlin. money. " You may perhaps be interested in a more detailed description of this Woman ' s Building, inasmuch, your majesty, as vi ' e have nothing like t on Mars. L ' art noveau, whatever that may signify, is everywhere in evidence. All the furniture is in the Missionary style direct from the Shop of the Grafters ' . " Each society is allowed to entertain its gentlemen friends one evening in the year by allowing them to go thru Alice Shevlin Hall. The advantage here is evidently with the girl .l24 who belongs to four societies, for she can entertain four men one time, or one man four times according to her popularity and wisdom. Thus, there are men in the University who have come to know AMce Shevlin Hall quite as well as their sisters. " One anomaly, your majesty, has reference to the matron of this Woman ' s Building, for strange to say, she is a Ladd. " 1 chanced to turn my telescope toward Alice Shevlin hall one day just at noon. I saw a line of girls reaching from the Library, thru the doors of the Woman ' s Building and down the steps to the Lunch Room. This, your majesty, is the Alice Shevlin Bread Line, the Army of the Feminine Unfed. Very wholesome lunches are served here, each girl waiting upon herself and three friends at the end of the line who have despaired of ever getting there themselves. Here w Ihi is the idea: you have a fourth-hour class, and so you commission a friend who has not, to stand in line the fourth hour and get your lunch for you. This is an excellant scheme, until the friend rebels, or the girls at the tail end of the line become impatient for their pickles and ice cream. For seven or eight cents, a girl may get a very strengthening lunch and she may have different combinations each day. For instance, for seven cents, -- two pickles, three olives, raspberry ice cream, one paper napkin, or one slice of brown bread, one piece of cheese, an orange, one soup-spoon. You can also get soup, baked beans, sandwiches and coffee, if you get there in time. " You will see, your majesty, that many blessings are con- ferred by such a building, and if we should ever have a Woman ' s building on Mars, doubtless we, too, should join m the great Minnesota hymn, " 1 don ' t see what we ever did without it! ' " Here entereth the Poet Laureate and readeth right hopefully, tho no one listeneth, — " Are you hungry for a pickle. Want an olive green and small? There is plenty in the Lunch Room Come to Alice Shevlin Hall ' . " Have you got an awful headache From last evening ' s Junior Ball 325 Hie thee up into the rest-room Steer for Alice Shevlin Hall ' . " Have you got a quiz to cram for. Have no time to fuss at all? Gather up your books and papers, There ' s a place in Shevlin Hall ' . " Have you ripped off all the binding And are fearing you will fall? Just a pin or two will fix it. Hie to Alice Shevlin Hall ' . " Have you got an extra hour off Want to fool and talk. — that ' s all? You will find that there are others Of that mind in Shevlin Hall? " DURING the autumn months, your majesty, the attention of the University is chiefly devoted to foothall. The lime of the students is devoted to watching the game, while that of the faculty is taken up with attempts to make the students remember their work and to keep them from breaking some of the four thousand one hundred and forty-four Conference Rules. " These rules were devised a year ago by the Big Nine Conference for the purpose of making football a pure and gentlemanly game, eleminating from it those features which arouse the same instincts in the spectator as does a Spanish bullfight. Interest in the games still keeps up, however. The new rules have had several results. Kicking is devoted more to the ball and less to the officials. It has been found wise to anchor a man, to whom a forward pass is to be made, in order to have him on the right spot when the ball arrives. " Knowing your majesty ' s interest in all forms of athletics, I have had photographs taken of several of the games of the past season and have prepared moving pictures from them which I shall be pleased to show. " We first have the crowd entering Northrop Field on the day of a game. The gentlemen in the booths near the Armory gate are not book- makers. They are merely issuers of students tickets. The disturbance at the next gate is caused by an M man who is trying to get six friends past Jimmy Paige. The gentleman with his hat off waving his arms so wildly in front of the south stand is not an escaped lunatic, but merely Long John leading the ' new yell ' . 326 " We now have a picture of the famous Minnesota team in action. The man in the center of the line whose motions resemble those of a large spider in its web is Orren Safford, the all-western center, about to charge the opposing line. " The dark gentleman with the receding heels, who grasps the ball as tho it were a watermelon and runs as tho his pursuers were the owners of the patch, is Bobby Marshall. " The gentleman who now comes around the end with the momentum of a mogul engine is John Schuknecht, w hile the stoop shouldered man foUow - ing is the loquacious Billy Ittner. " This picture shows the Chicago team after the Minnesota game. This next one is, — no, your majesty, not the same team, altho the sickly expression is common to both, — this one is the Minnesota team after the Carlisle game. The glasses in the rear of the picture conceal Dr. Williams, who gets better results with less profanity than any other western coach. " Here cometh in the Poet Laureate and versifieth after this manner, — " With Ames we had no trouble. Nebraska was a lunch We took the Western Championship From Stagg ' s unconquered bunch. " We won from Indiana By a modest little score. But when we struck the Indians — Ssh! Don t say any more! " JIMBILL, continuing, spoke thus: " 1 looked down upon the campus on registration day. Youths and maidens, with the summer ' s tan yet upon their faces, came hurrying up the campus walk. betAveen the oaks. But never. Oh Honored Sir, have I seen them dressed as gayly as they were on that day. 1 wondered at it, secretly. " All at once, I noticed a very young and inexperienced looking freshman coming through the gate. She wore a wide- brimmed hat and a sailor suit; her hair was tied with a huge bow. On either side of her was a gayly garbed girl, chatting to her most ' assiduously. I determined to watch the progress of these three, for 1 marvelled that one so young should receive such attention. " This, O King, is what I saw. They took her at once to the registrar ' s oflfice. Here their arrival made a marked impres- sion upon groups of girls standing about. These girls came up and introduced themselves to the freshman; they filled her hands with American beauty roses, and, when she complained 327 once of being hot, sundaes and palm-leaf fans appeared on the instant. She was surrounded by a deep circle of maidens, and when she reached the registrar ' s window, scores of willing hands signed the necessary papers. " After that they escorted her off to chapel, where arose a wild discus- sion, in which the w ord " dates " figured prominently. Finally all conversation ended peaceably, and a program was handed to the freshman. Then an automobile, waiting outside, whirled her home, while she sat in the back seat and ate chocolates. " For four days, O King, 1 followed the career of that freshman. She was plunged into a boiling sea of social activity. Debutantes and brides, your Highness, are nothing to what she was. She went to luncheons, dinners, theatre parties, Japanese teas, dances, sailing parties, breakfasts, amateur theatricals, receptions, house-parties, and air-ship formals. The girls gave her flow ers and candy and favors and diamond belt buckles and rare canary birds. They praised her voice and her hair and her hat lining. That freshman. Sir, was the all-important thing. " At the end of four days all this was ended, and by a seemingly simple occurrence. She let two of the girls put a little pin on her waist. " 1 inquired, your Royal Highness, what this wild social activity and exaltation of the freshman might be. 1 found out that it w as called ' Rushing ' . Does it not seem to your majesty to be a pretty name? " Here entereth the Poet Laureate, and reciteth, — O, Sing a song of Minnesota, Hi, Ho Some go there to study And some go there to play. The freshman fights the sophomore And writes his name in paint; The sophomore fights the freshman With methods really quaint; The junior is a hustler An all-round wonder, he; The Senior dons his cap, and w aits To get his longed for key. Sing a song of Minnesota Take off your crown, O King, We II both drop dow n and register And get into the swing. (Here endeth the song of the poet laureate, right sadly, while he weepeth over the missing of a college training and wipeth his eyes with a silken cloth of maroon and gold. 328 The ' 07 Awkward Squad Who IS there who ' s not impressed, When in cap and gown we ' re dresssed And come marching into chapel ' mid a silence hushed and still? But it ' s quite the other way. When in uniform of gray We mark time upon the campus as mere privates, taking drill. For it ' s Right face ! " " Port arms ! " " Steady on the left ! " " Come on, now , dress that line and keep it straight! ' It is bitterness and gall, but we have to take it all; We nnust have our two years ' drill to graduate. Tis a sad humiliation To assume a humble station Beneath a freshman corporal and sophomore sergeants, too, But what s infinitely worse, And calls forth the stifled curse. Is to have a junior captain. This disgusts us thru and thru. For it ' s " Present! " " Right shoulder! " " Fullstep, march ! " The underclassman thinks the joke is great. " Its a lovely thing, " says he, " to have seniors under me, So I ' ll do my best to help them graduate. " We, as freshmen, thought that we Could avoid the stern decree Of the faculty, which called for military exercise. We sought the desired B. A. By another, easier, way. ' Twas no go. So now we ' re targets for these oft-repeated cries: " Order arms! " " Mark time! " " Squads left, march! " " Get the cadence! Dress that line up straight! " We re a lovely bunch of marks, for tho ' some of us are sharks, We must all have two years ' drill to graduate. 329 How Would They Look? Frank Lyon, without a pencil stuck behind his ear. Florence Paul without Helen Simerman. Helen Simerman without Florence Paul. The Dekes, all in chapel. Jimmy Watts, as instructor in Mathematics. The Sigma Chis, as Bowling Champions. Wilbur Shaw without Harry to look up to. Ed. Shea and Hank Jones, wearing Phi Beta Kappa keys. Flops Hoflfin, with plenty of time. Bill Davis with his head shingled. Prof. White, in a track suit. Snap Shots in Hades FOR THE " COLLEGE-BOV " WHO R.. ISES KOUCH-HOU-SE .AND SMASHES I rRMTUKE 330 New Words in English Submitted by M ander rathews and Jlpproved b ) the Gopher Reform Conference calhounism (kal-hoon ' -ism), n. (O. E. fruelf alune.) Any evidence of real genius, as long hair. ferkinese, a. (Sax. fer-, bird, l in (diminutive) a little bird.) Birdlike in respect both to daintiness and to length of claws. fusser, n. (Ger. fuss, pedestal, and fusser, to depend upon.) One whose life de- pends upon vacant hours at the Pillsbury pedestal. Elx. She smiles at you so coyly You cannot help but fuss-her. But when you flunk in chemistry 1 fear, my friend, you ' ll cuss her. goodnowe, a. (A. S. goode and nowe, never.) Some- times good but not to be relied upon. Elx. jim Swan is a goodnowe fellow. grind, n. (ice., grenna, to lessen.) One who gets his lessons and is derided by those who do not. kayhill, n. (Pol., ee, sister, gil, fat.) An old lady. montybron, n. (L., mons, mountain, Patagonian, yhron, careful of little things.) An exponent of the theory that likes go by contraries. Ex. Minnie pledge, V. (Ger., pflegen, to cherish, indulge, enjoy, wait upon.) First wait upon- then put on the pin, then make the pledgling wait upon you. " There ' s many a slip Twixt the pledge and the grip. " pledgling, n. A young animal that has just been branded. None genuine without our trade- mark. pony, n. (L. pono, to place; i.e., between the leaves of a book written in an unfamiliar tongue.) A useful animal, docile if handled properly, but likely, at any time, to run away and cause a general smash-up. Ex. " Shorty HalKwent thruTcollege Riding on a pony. " 331 prestonian, a. (O. E. seyde-praeslen.) A deep red, applied to blushes. shark, n. (Ger. scharf, keen, severe, austere.) An austere person who is keen for his lessons. Ex. The shark is most voracious, He swallows men and things; His favorite food in history Is always dates and kings. snoberino, n. A man who speaks to some of his acquaintances only half the time. trade-last, v. (L. trado, to hand over, lalus, broad.) To heind over a broad com- pliment in the hope of getting a like return. If you hesitate in returning the compliment you are lost. Ex. He trades best who trades-last. youland, n. (Russ. eha, good, julanl, fellow; a good fellow.) A broad smile for good fellows only. Elx. Apply to Elsa. 332 The Only Man A DRAMA Scene: Alice Shevlin 1 lall. Dramatis Personae: Leonard Campbell, an unsus- pecting young man. Emily Custis, a junior at Minne- sota. Other College girls. Act 1, Scene 1 Leonard Campbell: (Coming up the walk to college) Lhink of it ! 1 haven ' t seen Emily for four years ! And I ' ve only got half an hour to hunt her up here at college before 1 leave for the coast again. Here ' s hoping 1 find her. Lots of girls around, but none of them look like Emily. Hello! Jiminy Christmas! There ' s some one who looks like her, just going across from that Greek temple effect to this pink building. Yes sir, it is Emily! That ' s her red hair! That ' s her walk! (Starts forward quickly.) Emily ! (Whistles) O, Emily ! (Starts up the walk to Shevlin Hall, just as the girl disappears in the building. Runs and enters a few seconds after her, to the terror and astonish- ment of other girls about. A tall, awe-inspiring girl meets him in the hall.) The girl : (In a lugubrious monotone) Are you Mr. Carlyle Scott or the piano-tuner or Tom Shevlin himself? Leonard : Heavens, no ! I ' m none of those. 1 m Tall, awe-inspiring girl : (Rings bell at her side) Then I shall have to deliver you over to the authorities, sir. Leonard : I came to find a friend. Tall, awe-inspiring girl : Hush ! (Enter four girls with swords, who blindfold and handcuff Leonard with stiff pink satin ribbons, and lead him off. They take him to a small room, and place him behind bars. The bars are of polished brass, wound with artificial roses. A girl offers him a chocolate cream through the bars, which, when he tries to eat it, she snatches away. She keeps repeating this.) 333 First Guard : We are the representatives of the four classes in the self- government league, and we demand an explanation of your presence in this building. Leonard : 1 merely wished to find my friend, Emily Custis, whom I have not seen for four years. She disappeared in here and I followed. Senior Guard : (Sternly) Young man, did you not know that only Mr. Carlyle Scott, or the piano-tuner, or Tom Shevlin himself, can enter this building? You have committed a dire offence. Whether this has occurred in ignorance or in direct violation of the rules, it matters not, you must suffer the punishment. (To the girl with the chocolate cream). Continue the torture. (To the fresh- man representative). Bring the rules of Alice Shevlin Hall. (Reading.) Rule 1. Mr. Carlyle Scott and the piano-tuner and Tom Shevlin himself may be permitted to enter the building at any and all times, provided they an- nounce their arrival by a serenade, and bring cut flowers for the parlor. Rule I 1. Each girl may be permitted to invite one gentleman friend to a yearly reception in Shevlin Hall, provided the gentleman friend be either her father, uncle or brother-in-law. Rule 1 1 1. After six o ' clock at night men may be permitted to stand in the west vestibule for the length of time of one-fialf minute, provided they two-step up the walk, hats in hand, and enter by the west door. Rule IV. No man shall call up Alice Shevlin Hall by telephone unless he first gain the permission of Mrs. Lass in a formal letter. Rule V. If a man should drop of heart failure m front of Alice Shevlin Hall, a two-thirds ' majority vote of the Woman ' s League, the Literary Societies, and the Girls ' Glee Club will permit him to be taken inside and cared for. (She lays aside the paper. To the girl with the chocolate cream). Desist the torture. (To Leonard). Now you have heard the rules, and suffered the torture. Leonard (in piteous abjection): Yes, but 1 must leave for the coast, and I haven ' t yet seen Emily. I apologize for my misdemeanor, and I praise the sound sense and excellent discretion of your rules. I have become a better man through the enduring of your torture. But now, where is Emily ? Oh, let me out of this, I pray you. Senior Guard : You cannot see Emily here. You must go over to the chapel or on the Pillsbury monument, or on the banks of the Mississippi, if you 334 want to talk to your friend. (To freshman representative.) Take him over to the chapel, and remove the blindfold. (To Leonard.) We shall bring Emily over to you directly. She is down stairs waiting in the lunch line. (Speaking more loudly and impressively.) And now, young man, I hope that this has been a valuable experience to you, and that you will, as the only man who ever en- tered Shevlin Hall illegally, spread abroad a report of the rigor of its rules and the tediousness of its torture, as a warning to your brothers everyv here. Farewell. (Exit Leonard in double time, followed by the freshman. The Girls " glee club sings faintly in the distance. Snap-Shots in Hades ALL KAKIIILN AllKMI ' lS ILWINt. I ' AlLI-.lJ, 1)1HI-.K MEAN.S AKK Ti l BROADENING THK .MINDS OF SOME OF OUR PROFF.SSORS 111 J UK 335 AID a crafty professor named White, " ' Twould indeed be a great oversight If 1 ever should pass More than half of this class So I ' ll give an exam, that ' s a fright. " N industrious man is McVey, He labors so hard night and day Writing books, meeting classes. Uplifting the masses. That we fear he vk ' ill soon pass av ay. ENKS knows how to teach Sociology And is likewise versed in Anthropology, While in regions remote Of the brown Igorot He has delved deeply into Ethnology. E understand that Dicky had Neuralgia of the jaw. Didst ever think how sad ' twould be If Davis or if Frederic D. Some such complaint would draw? 336 M inneapolis Theater STATE OF AINM. PROPS. C NORTHROP RES. MGR. MODERN VAUDEVILLE. VVeeK Commencing nV Matinee ' l J ' f i.Vj JUNE lb. DdilY. E.E.Nicholson and, SchlenKer Carl Professional Chaperons. uNDERFULyy lld oioTERS. 70HN L.GLEASON The Aat| ' nee Idol. HE COULTER TWINS. A hir.h ;c Whi ' rh? Web Tallant, ,. I Ht HUMAN bm» ' . ' .: 1 I » ■ at The SKinodrome Giving Sanf ords Select Art BiTs. Jimmy, the Living Swan ! THEY NEVER CHANGE, Studyi ing in the Library A Soliloquy Reading Room Student: (with West ' s liistory before her), " Caesar had finished his work in Gaul in the nick of time, " - here comes Flops Hofflin; I can see her hat thru the door — " and was free to meet his enemies at Rome. " —There ' s Prof. Jenks going out. and he s going to bump right into Miss Peck coming in. " .And to take up his greater designs, " -- here comes Bess Hofflin; who ' s that heavy, dark fellow with her? He ' s on the Daily, 1 can ' t think of his name — " he still shrank from Civil War. " -- 1 wonder what Prof. Westermann is talk- ing to Miss Firkins and Miss Hawley about. — " He wished to secure the consulship " — there ' s Irene Dunn going out; I wonder if she ' s got her lesson for Mrs. Potter — " and he seems to have hoped in that event " — what ' s Paul Spooner doing in here? -- " to accomplish reform without violence. " — There ' s Clara Bearnes and a freshman. — " Accordingly he made offer after offer of conciliation, " who ' s that tall, thin youth coming in? — " and finally " — I wish those sparrows would keep still — " agreed to all that his opponents had asked. " — Here comes Magaret Trimble: 1 wonder what she can be laughing about. — " But he was refused " — here comes Ralph Dyar — " by Pompey and the Senate, " — there goes Frederic D. Calhoun — " and his friends " — ! wonder what Sadie Preston is thinking about. She s coming in so slowly — " were driven from Rome. " — I wonder what Marion Barber is going out in such a hurry for. — " So " — O, hello, Nell; come and sit by me. Yes, I ' ve been studying hard all the hour. This reading room is the only place you can study, anyway; there ' s too much noise going on other places. The Kappa Freshmen 9 ' = X mm Plagiarist at Minnesota The Editors of the Gopher were handed a piece of manuscript which they have discovered to be an attempted theft of the form, the idea — nay, the very words of William Wordsworth in his renowned sonnet, " TTie World is Too Much With Us. " The work of the unscrupulous sonneteer, which he calls " The Girls Are Too Much With Us, " is placed line for line beside the masterpiece of the great Wordsworth, in order that there may be no doubt in the mind of the public as to the felonous intentions of the local author. The World Is Too Much With Us. By li m. H ' ordsu ' orlh " The world is too much with us ; late and soon. Getting and spending we lay waste our powers ; Little we see in Nature that is ours; We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon; The Sea that bares her bosom to the moon; The winds that will he howling at all hours And are up-gathered now like sleeping flowers ! For this, for everything, w e are out of tune; It moves us not. Great God, Id rather be A pagan suckled in a creed outw orn; So might I, standing on this pleasant lea, Have glimpses that would make me less forlorn ; Have sight of Proteus rising from the sea; Or hear old Triton blow his wreathed horn. ' The Girls Are Too Much With Us. S Ralph D }ar The girls are too much with us; late and soon Fussing and flirting, we lay waste our powers; Little w e see in text books that is ours; We have given our hearts away, a paltry boon ! Art that ' thralls men like unto Calhoun; The Profs, that will be spouting at all hours. And giving facts as lovely as the flowers ; For them; for know ledge, we are out of tune; They con us all. Oh fudge. I ' d rather be A Firkins nourished by his volume worn ; So might I, sitting in this library. Have all my lessons and be less love-lorn; Have sight of Shaper making tens for me; Or hear old Klaber blow his lingual horn. 338 Seeing " Minnesota " Thru a Megaphone Here ' s your " Seeing Minnesota " automobile! Biggest machine on earth. Longest ride in the Universe for a dollar. We show you all the sights of the University, the wonderful archi- tecture of the New Main, Alice Shevlin Hall without a man. Dean Downey, the living Rocke- feller, the Y. M.C. A. Tiddle-dy-wink Tournment, and the Daily Office, Home of Carole Michener and Modern Journalism. And all for one dollar! Let " er go. Jack. Here we have the Library, the center of all college adventures. Notice that it has eight pillars, as this knowl- edge would be of inestimable value should any of you ever take rhetoric of Miss Comstock. TTiis building has all its stairs and class rooms hidden as carefully as possible in order to foster the spirit of inquiry and investigation in the students. On the right is the Pillsbury Monument. No, Madam, it was not erected for the benefit of fussers, but as a memorial to Gov. Jno. S. Pillsbury. The Chemistry Building, noted for its assorted odors. Altho only three stories are visible from the outside, there is 339 a small attic under the roof where the student publications are allowed to lurk unmolested. The New Main — this building boasts more dragons than the flag of China. After it is finished, it is hoped that it will not be necessary for students to recite rhetoric in the Electrical Engineering Building, nor French beneath the shade of a prehistoric mammoth ' s skeleton. This building is so long that a student having a first hour class in one end and a third hour class in the other will consume the entire second hour going from one to the other. The Soldiers ' Monument — the pride of Daddy Haynes — erected in memory of those University students who were killed in the Spanish War. A movement is nov on foot to erect a smaller monument by its side to the brave cadets who received sunstrokes during the dedication exercises. You will notice, ladies and gentlemen, the extreme variety of color and architecture in the college buildings. The authorities, in order to avoid monotony, always make the award for a new building to the architect whose design is the most unlike all the buildings already erected. — (Miss Peck, please note — Editor.) No, little boy, Mr. Chipsi does not live here. This is the Chi Psi Lodge. Several members have been expelled from the brotherhood for referring to it as a " house " . Thi building on our right is the Mechanical Engineering Building. ou will see that its architecture is a survival and antedates that of any adjoining edifice. The youths you see in the doorway batting each other are the turbulent Engineers. They wear a striking uniform of yellow trousers instead of the more usual blue over-alls. Their favorite bird is the Red Owl, and they take Rhetoric with Eddie Sanford, who is just full of good stories. The Engineers are a Lavif Unto Themselves, and absolutely unlike any other known peoples. No, that noble building across the drill-ground, is not another library. It is only the Beta House. It is built in that style, so the studious Betas wiW be reminded of the dear old 3-)° library and feel more at home. This large front porch is very pleasant in warm spring evenings. The Beta Sewing Circle meets here on sunny days. This imposing structure is Pillsbury Hall, the Home of Science. There are stone dragons outside, but there is a real, live Lyon within. The building is noted for its flights of stairs, certain to afford more exercise in mounting than any Alpine pass. To ward off corpulence, run up and down these steps three times before and after each meal, and you will be as thin as College Inn cream. What sort of water do the students drink? The purest kind in the most healthful v ay. These are the rules. (1) First look to see that no one is coming. (2) Then make a quick dive, and seize the rim firmly in your teeth. (3) Straighten your hat, and shake the water from your eye-brows. (4) Wipe your face carefully all over. (5) Go home and get a drink at the pump. In The 3 Good Old ■ t. " ». mmmer • T ime II 341 A Mass Meeting Time: Day before Chicago game. Place: Chapel At 10:15, chapel begins to fill up with those who have second hour off and wish a good seat. At 10:20 second hour classes adjourn and the grand rush begins. Fraternity men eye with disgust the unconcerned " barbs " occupying most of their seats. A sorority freshman tries to hold a whole row by occupy- ing the aisle seat. The bluff goes with the academics, but presently an engineer enters and inquires gruffly, " These seats ain ' t reserved, are they? " " No, but . " Engineers proceed to fill up the row, impervious to the dagger-like glances of the unsuccessful freshman. Life is now added to the scene by some medics who have found a broken seat and offer it solicitously to every friend who enters, howling with delight as it dumps each one on the ffoor. All who are not standing already, novif rise to sing " Hail Minnesota. " The regular exercises follow, enlivened by several engineers falling off radiators during the prayer. Long John Sinclair novif strides to the platform amid admiring applause. " Now, " says he, " lets have some good snappy cheering to staht with. The old yell! Starts old yell fast. Is followed by those in front. Those in rear start slow. Result is a sound like the mob storming the Bastile. Second trial. Each faction does the Alphonse and Gaston act. Those in rear starting fast, those in front slow. Same result. Long John begins to perspire. " Now, fel- low s, all togetha, one, two, three, " he urgss. " Now the new yell, substituting three ' Chicagos ' foh the tigah at the end. " Owing to poor hearing or short memory, about half the audience fail to heed the latter part of this command and the result is a confused medley of sounds, at the end of which " Chicago " can be faintly distinguished. Long John ' s collar begins to wilt and he gives vent to a few burning words on the value of team w ork in rooting as well as in playing. New yell is finally properly given with all variations. Calls for the new song, " How ' d You Like to Be Chicago? " Wild search for copies among mob. Calls for a pianist. Harry Ervin is finally extracted from the Chi Psi seats and song is sung with a vigor which bodes ill for Staggs bunch of would-be Western Champions. Calls for speech from Jimmy Paige, who cannot be found. Loud cries for Eddie Sanford. No response. Engineers have visions of Dean Jones frothing at the mouth while waiting in physics lecture room, and begin to grow restless. More practice on the new yell and meeting disperses. Long John gathers to- gether the outlying pieces of his extensive person and skiddoos. 342 fLy % ' s-M VOL. I ( l - L A II- ni- INI- liKIETY No. 23, 4 U NEW CLUB ORGANIZED The Professois ' Salary Question Will Receive a Boom Higher salaries for profes- sors is the object of a new club just organizeii. Tlif members: Margaret West. Kiira Hutchinson. Enid Hutchinson. Dick Hoag. Ralph West. Miriam Clark. Louise Leavenwortli and Beatrice and Helen Eddy. There is said to be intense enthusiasm in the club over the prospect of a raise in faculty .salaries. Meetings are held semi-weekly and speeches are made by all the members. .-Vt the last meeting Dick Hoag thrilled all those present by his eloquent address on " Prospects of a Light Spring Overcoat and a Trip to Minne- tonka. " Margaret West spoke feel- ingly on " Cake Three Times a l " ay. " Her words were vigor- iContlnued on page 3) Showed tienius Early Jacob Wilk ' s First Dollar Earned in Unique Way ■. ' 47th iQterview in " Hinv I Eiiriied My FifNl Diillar " Series " Let nic think. " remarked Jacob Wilk. turning over the pages of the latest Burr Mcin- tosh Monthly. " The first dollar I ever earned was, I believe, when I was in high school. " Wlien the time for class elec- tions came. I ran for treasurer and by careful work secured the honor. .-Vs fast as the mon- ey came in I placed it out at interest and before it was called for by the class it had netted me a nice little sum. Thus I earned my first dollar — in fact, several of them. M AGAZIN E R EVIEW By J. Wompson-Totts Tnis month ' s issue uf llie magazine may well be said, in the apt phraseology of our ro- portorial sheet, " To carry off the horrors. " The subject iuite deserves. I think, a sonnet. Vm. Davis. The Easy Essay- ist, continues liis delightful series. " My Evening Rambles, " In an especially diarming es- say. " A Leap to the Motm. and ■What I Did when 1 got There. " It is told with all of Williams usual happy manner and strong language. . love-story by S.ara Preston, entitled " . Woman ' s Xo. " gives a pleasing touch of realism. It is " Prestones(|ue " in treatment, and that is saying a good deal. A gentle lyric by Edwin -Ay- B. ' irn himself, sings its melodi- ous lilt straight to the heart. Its title is " Love Walts with Roses. " and a fresher. sw(-i-t .r bit of verse never found its way into our monthly maga- zine. . n article on " Working, or What Are One ' s Friends Good For? " . Is contributed by Clara Hearnes. It is skilful in treat- ment, and states the best meth- ods very clearly and cleverly. It is suspected to be autobi- ography. The right word is al- ways used in the right place. . criticism of an art-form. " The Limerick. " is signed by Winifred Smith It shows keen appreciation and much knowledge of the subject. A fasliion article, " Milline- ry, " is the work of Bob Mer- rill. In the " Great Men Series. " Frederick D. Calhoun tells " How It Feels to Be a Pro- fessor. " Ralph E. Dyar in the depart- ment " Iliiw 1 Earned .Mv First Dollar. " writes fei-lingly on the topic " There ' s Money in Valen- tines. " Ralph knows. Buy the Mag.-izine now and give it to your mother fi r her birthday. doiious With dranfleur The Junior Ball is Over I 1 What They Wore and How They Wor It Beautifnl and Staatling Effects in Cos- tume and Scenery Mar the Occasion Brilliant scarlet tinted the faces of the dancers with a be- coming red glow, and cast a pleasing shade on the palepink. cerise, and rose-colored gowns of the girls fortunate enough to have chosen those lovely colors. The scene was one of incomparable beauty. Cupid (procured at huge expense) hovered above and showered llowers upon all, while dicky- birds twittered in the wings. A glove of banana trees fur- nished refreshment for wearied dancers, and a real imported moon hung gracefully in the balcony. The orchestra was carefully concealed by a lofty barricade of palms, the music coming thru tile branches. Some notes were unavoidably caught on the leaves and Wilbur Shaw was in constant requisition to di. ' iientanglo them. (Continued on page 2l Class Play Pieclied B[Brip(l Band Plundering Plagiarist Hotly Pursued by Daring Dramatists Sara Preston and Ralph Dyar Make Brave Stand With Fountain-Pens Tw.i 1.1,, SI- sheets ,,f the .Mss. nf th,- ,-lass iilay came lU ' .Tr being swi-pt up in Jacob ' s dust pan. He gave them up without a word. THE PRINTER ' S SPREE Gorgeous With Grandeur Continued froii) firsi i.act- Thf progiam (not programme — see Simplifted Spelling Ke- form) began with the (Irand Mai ' eh led charmingly by Helen Hill and Frankie Bibb. Beau- tiful upholstered programs weri Siven to all. The Clothes. Katherine DeVeau was beau- tifully gowned in pink over a blue slip. Ruth Hall wore yellow mous- seline de calicoe with forget- me-nots. Minnie Stinchfield chose Hrown and it suited her well. She carried Bachelors Buttons. Clara Bearnes wore a trail- ing robe of ermine with basis folds of the same. Emily Crosby wore po de swa and carried orange blos- soms. Harriet Brearley appeared in her best dress with dandy- lions. Sara Preston was natty in a good-looking dress of crape de sheen with blush-roses. Elizabeth Knappen was re- splendent in point de ging- hamme with trimmings of luny lace. Helen Dickerson wore white mouscjuitteau net over pink with Tiny rose-buds. No description of the dress of the men can be given for their disguise was so complete that they couldn ' t be told ;ip-irt Free THIS WEEK At tlu- S=E Book Store. Vacant chairs Breathing Space Standing Room Pleasant Smiles ' icw of Pennant Display I se of Windows to Look Tliru Students are cordially in- vited to help themselves to any of the above. Absolutely Free. V r i 11 tr v s is? p r c c Orgran of the Select Few. WILLIAM DAVIS ' EDITORIAL Subscription prict — -whatever we can collect; if paid before Dec. 1. the Business Manager has a convulsion. Office and telephone number — as much of a secret as we can keep them. Entered at P. O. Minneapolis, Minn., as — no matter. Dr. Schaper. Manasin Editor Ina Firkins, liusiness Manager Dean Pattee, Asst. Bus. Manager This edition edited by Smile Valey. There is just one vital thing wrong at this institution. This is the foolish insistence by pro- fessors that students shall be present at classes. It will read- ily be seen that tliis evil arises out of a selfish vanity on the part of the professors, in that they desire to have as large an audience as possible to hear their lectures and laugh at their jokes. It is really very disagreeable to have committee meetings or heart-to-heart talks In chapel interrupted by some insignifi- cant class. How can one be active in college affairs, or grow popular, when classes are continually butting in? And think how much more could be accomplished if there were no recitations. f[uizzes. or final examinations! We look forward hopefully to the time when classes and professors shall cease, and college life shall become one grand, sweet song. Free=er THIS WEEK AND NEXT . t the OTHER Book Store Postal-cards with our beautiful building tlieron. What more can v ' u desire? " Well boys, I ' m going to give you one of my little talks on " style, " - — one of those good, cld-fashioned talks I let off dally in Miss Couistock ' s Ad- vanced Rhetoric, in Dr. Bur- ton ' s lecture, or anywhere else, where I think it will come out with, gocd rhetorical effect. But it is possible that not all of you are in my classes and I speak now for vour especial benefit. Those who have heard my classic utterance woiild do well to listen also, for there is always the chance that I may say something new. Well then, here it is in a nut-shell. Style is — well, style is " emotional appeal. " That ' s my definition of it. You ' ll hear it given differently, but don ' t be- lieve a w ord of it. For style is like the fresh, free, fleeting fragrance of the rosey rose, the gTreat, grand, golden glimmer of the sinking sun, the silken, silvery, shimmering sheen of the lady moon, and the dear delicious, deceitful, dreamy de- light of a maiden ' s face. You cau t limit style by any hard- and-fast rule any more than yon can curb the fanciful fiisrht ' s of Amy Oliver ' s joiir- ualisni. cr get into the Wo- man ' s Building. Now I am one of those fel- lows you call a " stylist. " The ancient Greeks and Romans are my models : have you not noticed my Ciceronian flavor and my Aristotelian cast of thought? I ' ll close with a little verse, for poetry, you know, is the very earliest ex- pression of an emotional ap- peal, which is what I have been talking about all the time. My Style. There is wisdom in my manner There is method In my smile. And there ' s nothing I can ' t tell you. — That ' s the William Davis Style! Yours truly, WTUCIAM DAVIS. THE PRINTER ' S SRREE The Spree Bulletin Lost something? Found anything? Want anything? Remember, every- body reads the Spree, so advertise in the " antad " department. Lost: Hair. Dean Downey. Found: . Givva Damma pin. Lost: .Ml hope. Nathan Black- burn. Found: Six blue slips in m.v P. O. Box. Freshman. Found: (Suddenly) that girls aren ' t so bad after all. John Ray. Lost: My heart again. ' l the possessor kindly return it. as I ' ve forgotten whom I gave it to. Ray Chamberlain. To the Public: Awhile ago 1 committed a misdemean- or of inviting a girl to a party fully two days be- forehand. I wish to apolo. gize for my blunder. Here- after 1 will adhere to m.v former day-before rule. Will Hubbard. For Sale: One thousand gig- gles. Bertha Bertelsen. Found: That Dehnes baking shop is the best place to buy your fresh bakery goods. Found: That Latham Conser- vatory. S3 S. Tenth St.. is the place to buy violets, roses and all choice flow- ers. Wanted: By I..yle Botterton. cow to milk. For refer- ences see Professor Man- chester. Lost: Time. Hurry, if you know it! Mr. Pike. Beta Brothers COMMUNICATION 1 ri-;ni a whiii- : tX Itu- vip ' ! " - mis attark against elbow sleovos. printt ' d in your col- umns. I wish lo submit a vij nrous attack against those perfectly horrid yellow cordu- roys that the boys have been wearing. Why the boys should come to college looking like brigand chiefs 1 do not see. I think they look just awful, and mother visited college with me one day and she thought so. loo. I wish, dear Daily, that you ' d do everything in your power to make the boys try and look nice around college. I don ' t suppose they ' d wear dress suits (although it would be just fine if they would. It would give college such a dignified bear- ingl) — but don ' t you suppose vou could induce them to fix up a little more — especially the ones who wear those cordu- roys ? Just lots of the girls are supporting me in this. A CO-ED SUBSCRIBER. Jittention STUDENT FORCED TO LEAVE COLLEGE For sad but unnamable reasons wishes lo sell a practically new tailor- made Tuxedo coat ; a white full- dress vest in fine condition ; a fine gray Spalding sweater vest, and if person buying these articles can wear a practically new pair of high storm- proof lace shoes (the kind which are worn on the campus during the snowy weather), will put these in with the lot. The coat and vest are cut with style and do not resemble the ordi- nary old dress clothes which are usually for sale. They will fit the average young man from 18 to 22 years of age. and belong lo one whose respectability will vouch for their cleanliness and good order. A pair of pink silk garters will be thrown in if purchaser insists. Will sell the lot for $20 cash or railway ticket if taken at once. Address D. A. A., Care Printer ' s Spree Office. New Club Organized Continued from ilrst page ously applauded, and she re- sponded to an encore. " More Cream for the Coffee. " Louise Leavenworth spoke a few Slid words on " The Family I ' mbrella. " The Hutchinson sisters and the Eddy sisters joined in a Muartet. and sang most im- pressively a thrilling little dit- ty, the first two lines of which ran: " O. Easter bonnets, may you be Things of sweet reality. " Miriam Clark gave a pathetic address on. " My Red Cloak Forever. " which brought tears to the eyes of all present. The meeting closed with a stirring discourse on " Hope " by Ralph West. CHEESITT ' " " " •• " " I iirm: l.(; Ever thiriK in Fine Eatables for Clubs AND Fraternities Special Rates to .Students Buttermilk, Iced Tea, and Cambric Tea, made to order for Fraternity Banquets I need a new Spring Suit and if you fellows will order your clothes from dad, 5 (perhaps I may get one. j CoIIeOTe Man S Yours in Beta Theta Pi. jUlebcstcr €allant| Headquarters In Chapel will) Kutli Hall Richard L.Griggs Eye-Opener Goo-goos A Specialty FREE EXAMINATION lo percent discount to co-eds ARKOW COLLARS Agents. - PI BETA PHI OrrCH ' S bussing Academy Round the Cornt-r From SHEVLIN HALL Where to Learn Fussing Percy Verance has been pledged to Ki-Yi. FANCY — A GOPHER BOARD MEETING IN THE EIGHTIES 346 Gleanings from Campus and Class Room Lots in a N, ame, or A Sti range Coincidence All in One Act Scene : Mrs. Potter ' s Class. Mrs. Potter: We will continue our discussion of the god Bacchus. 1 want to get your mental picture of him- (Indicates a timid youth in the back of the room.) Tell me, what is your picture of the jovial Bacchus? Timid Youth (slowly): Well, I imagine him to have curling black hair, red cheeks, a handsome face, and crowned with grapes. Mrs. Potter: Very good! (Reaches for her class- book.) What is your name, please? Youth (blushing): It ' s It ' s Backus! (Shouts of joy from the class.) Curtain. Dr. Burton: ' Mr. Easton " (silence and waiting.) " Mr. Easton! " (More suspense.) " Is Mr. Easton present? " Another pause. " Mr. Watts, is Mr. Easton in the room? " A commotion, followed by injured tones of a voice. " A-ba-ba-er-d-did you say, Mr. Easton? I beg your pardon, sir, I didn ' t hear. " Irene Dunn and Kitty Linton discovered in close SBPTEMBKR NOVKMBEK FKBRIARV EVOLUTION OF THE FRESHMAN ApoloKJes to the Minneapolis Journali 347 f Jl conversation. — Kitty L.: Say, Irene, I just heard that Frelin told a girl he was going to flunk a lot of the pretty girls in his French class. Irene D.: Oh, Kit, i " m so scared! Newly elected Phi Beta Kappa; " It ' s so hard to get a school. Superintendents are so down on us sorority girls! " Sophomore girl (sadly): " When one is a sophomore one is really quite passe. " Freshman youth (wearily): Constance always was my Jonah- Day. Prof. Jenks, in Anthropology: " What is considered the probable cause of racial differences, such as high cheekbones? " Promising Student: " It was caused originally by chewing bread-crusts! " Appreciative laughter from those who board. Mrs. Potter: Mr. Dyer, what is your opinion of this poem? Mr. Dyer (soulfully): I cannot but regard this poem tenderly. Jenks (with much vehemence): The men the Ameri- cans are marrying in the Philipines are women with Chinese blood in their veins. After Phi Beta Kappa Announcement. — First Fresh- man: They announced Phi Beta Kappa in chapel today, didn ' t they? Second Freshman: es, and they told who ' d made Sigma Nu, too. Maria S. (in her favorite act of seating her infants on the A, B, C plan): Now all whose names come after T may come here. Saff paces down the aisle in spite of whispered warnings and giggles until almost arriving at the destined point he decides that S precedes T in the alpha- bet. Ripples of mirth are heard from an appreciative audience. Elizabeth Burchholz (in righteous literary wrath at poor, dead Richard 111.): He is so absolutely devilish! Mrs. Potter (reproachfully); Satanic is a nicer word. 348 Young Man: Honor be d d! Katherine De Veau: Why WILL Hubbard f Ruth Hall (translating in French class): 1 shall love him as long as my heart beats. (Aside) I knew I ' d get that sentence. In Maria ' s First Hour Class Miss Sanford (reading Browning fervently): Oh my Athens, did Sparta respond? Rose Marie Schaller (reading the Daily and calling Orren Safford ' s attention to something in it, audibly): No. Miss Sanford (as a wave of laughter arises): Never mind, that ' s an evidence of good attention. 1 sometimes feel that attention is not good in this reading. Heard Around the Post Office Clare Lougee: Shall I take Art Lectures? Florence Hofflin: Oh come on, do! There ' s a dandy bunch taking it! And she did. As Interpreted by the Drill Sick Senior Right hand salute is executed by raising the right hand to the face, the thumb attached to the nose and the fingers wiggling vigorously. This Really Happened Last Year A freshman Deke (to a freshman Theta): Say, I ' ve had a bid to the Delta Gamma freshman party. Won ' t you go with me? One of Those Final Exams (Hoping that the Professors will draw a Moral) Professor (giving the exam): This will be very simple. Push your chairs ten feet apart, and I ' ll pass the paper. I wont expect you to write more 349 than several hours. Anyway, now that you ' ve taken four or five examinations you must be right in the spirit of it. There ' s a great deal in being in the mood to enjoy things. I ' ll give you only two questions; I decided to make it as easy as possible. (Goes to the board and writes.) 1. Tell all you know. 1 1. Tell all you don ' t knov ' . (Turns back to the class, rubbing the chalk off his hands, and smiling.) Novi ' get to work, and don ' t worry! First Anoka farmer: Si, what is that there edyfice? Second Anoka Farmer: Wal, 1 swan if it aint one of them homes for poor students. F. A. F.: B ' Gosh! 35° »2:P Try These on Your Piano Marie, of the bright auburn hair Tipped back in a library chair. It had quite slipped her mind That no desk was behind And she turned a back-flip in the air. When we ' re dead, in the sweet by and by, if we ' re sharks, we shall dwell in the sky But philosophy ' s pelf Is a class by itself. So tell us, where will Lillie— hei? Some use a cup of common tin And some a goblet tall; The spoon s the proper drinkmg cup For Children very small. The savage takes the v rater In his hands and drinks it off But we, the highly civilized. Are driven to the trough. 351 The Note that Fell Through He wrote a note to Nellie And slammed her box door to. The note, it gave a gentle jump And fluttered right straight through. He waited for an answer It never came, alas! And novsr he doesn ' t sit by her In Modern Drama class. Oft as an officer, with shoulder straps And gleaming sword exposed to public view I ' ve longed to shine, but there ' s no hope, I am Neither a Beta nor a Delta U. There was a hero brave Who once essayed to shave; Altho he could a pigskin pass Poor Orren E. alas! alas! In barber ' s craft w as bum. And hence he cut his thumb. The poor old Saff on battlefield. So used to seeing blood. Was now determined not to yield There came a sickly thud. For Phi Gams brave, alas the day. All-western center had fainted away. There once v fas a society. Which chose each year with care. Those maidens of the junior class Most winning and most fair. They picked the five most charming From the class of 1908, And these, with joy and jollity. They did initiate. But now, when all is over. They shed tears by the score. For only four are juniors. One is a sophomore. .352 Cheer Up, Nels He Walked Right In and Turned Around and Walked Right Out Again Oh. joyously Vie came that night Unto the scene of revelry. His face was clean, his cuffs were white. For aught he knew his clothes were right Tho in such raiment he was dight As daily he was wont to be. Why doth his face grow pale and sad As up the stairs he goes? Gone is the smile that late he had As. gazing on each passing lad. His startled eyes behold them clad. Each in his evening clothes. One fleeting backward glance he cast; With stealthy step and heart full sore Adown the rearward stairs he passed, Behind him shut the back door fast,-- ' Tis hoped that he got home at last-- He ne ' er was heard of more. There is a young lady named Godley. Who ' s a genius and writes very oddly. When we say of the Mag. It ' s interest doth lag, She replies. " In the Woman ' s Mag? Hardly! " 353 The Watchman ' s Defense Some cannot tell how the truth may be. But I ' m not that k.ind, so just listen to me. THE night was dark and stilly. The court house chimes had just struck ten. A small host of petticoats crept stealthily around the rear corner of the Library. Lo, it was Marjorie and her dark band, in her right hand the leader brandished a skillet. " Hist! " she admonished, as Clara Bearnes banged a portion of the chafing dish against the cold, gray stone. Next came Catherine R. with the eggs, for ' twas Catherine, you understand, who had the eggs. And all the host arrived, some laden with other fragments of the chafing dish, some with butter and molasses. Arriving at a window, five taps v fith the handle of a spoon brought the one- armed v atchman, who hoisted the sash. " Now boost me, ' instructed the leader. " Boost, Amy. " Amy boosted and busted — her shoe-string. And thus the entire band of house-breakers scaled the window sill, some man-fashion, some mon- key fashion, and others without regard to fashion. Inside the corridor, another difficulty confronted them — how to enter the Daily Office. The fair burglars peeked wistfully through the thumb-holes in the post office boxes. Just one lone girl, once inside, could open the door. The feminine mind was put to it. I here w as a step ladder standing hard by. One strategist sat upon its bottom rung and thought. In getting up, her skirt caught, and " bang " went the ladder on the marble floor. The gang started in alarm. " Oh! 1 have an idea, " piped a shrill little voice, as its owner lifted the fallen implement and placed it against the wall of the bastile. The same genius scaled the height and there arriving, danced a can-can on top of the battlements. Then all became v fise. The feminine mind had conquered. The battle-cry was sounded: •Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Quill. " Thereafter, all would have gone well, but Catherine (she, it will be remem- bered, had the eggs), in reconnoitering for a daub of butter, came down " ker- plunk " on top of her trust. Now, Catherine, it will be remembered, is little, but an honest young egg won ' t stand a great deal. Even older ones have been known to break. Pity ' tis, at any rate, that the eggs were not stronger. Now, whether from real gratitude or on account of inability to consume their own concoction, we do not pretend to know, but i:he story goes that the 354 little senoritas were bent upon feeding most of their goo to their accomplice, the one-armed watchman who stood in the corridor. Many a fair sticky finger, the sight of which would have driven wild any ordinary man, now offered up homage in spoonfuls of sweetness to the humble vigilante. With manful ap- preciation he took it all until his mouth was full. But, alas, when they pro- ceeded to fill his whiskers he said " cut it, " and they stuck it on all the harder. Pray, what can a one-armed man do against a score of able-bodied outlaws. Now, there are various ways of defending oneself. Some use their fists, if they have the usual number, others use hat pins, dogs bite, cats scratch, and bears— alas, they have a way that isnt biting or scratching. Even a one-armed bear is admirably equipped if he can get his glom on his oppressor. " Horrid, " you will exclaim, but verily I say, it was even worse than that, so much worse that (O, turn thy head, docile reader), the little dear had to wash her face when she was released! No ' w, how or when the troop of fair, besugared, be-egged, be-what-you- will bandaleras carried their depredations to new scenes and perhaps dispersed before the break of tell-tale dawn, it is not for me to say. My tale is done. Would that my success in singing my hero were equal to that which grinned upon him, poor, one, lone-armed soul, in the defense of his whiskers, against an overwhelming force of dark bandittae. 353 L ' c rL R5 - cf 356 The Horrid Robber Dramatis Personae Sir Dutch Kreitter, a great big man. Lady Leonora (very fair) The Horrid Robber Scene: Campus near Medic Building. Time: ? (Dark anyhow) (Enter Sir ' Dutch Tvith a Lady on his wrist) Sir Dutch: Sweet Lady, thou Leonora, would that my love might find ex- pression in some astounding deed of heroism. I swear by all the powers that be, by Jimmy Paige himself, that w ere sixteen men to attack thee, armed to the teeth, I should save thee, Leonora, save thee— tho I would needs drain the last drop of blood from my very finger-nails. Even virere the terrible Lieutenant Pratt in all his puissance to so much as spit upon the grass where thou hadst cast thy divine eyes of seaweed green, his soul should go hissing to the Great, Unknown at the point of my little finger. Oh, would that- Horrid Robber: (from the darkness) Hold up thy mits or thy hearts blood shall stain the tall, untrimmed beneath thy feet. Lady Leonora: Oh, save me, my Lord, save me! Sir Dutch: (holding up his hands) He shall not touch thee, fair lady stay a Vk-hile. Lady Leonora: (running) Nay, nay, let us skiddoo. (Sir Dutch follows). Pistol: Bang! Bang! {23 Sir ' Dutch and Ladv Leonora) Scene II, Down the pike a ways. Lady Leonora: Stop, my Lord, we are saved, you will be exhausted. Sir Dutch: Nay, nay, fair one, I am good clear to the Sigma Nu house yet. Lady Leonora: (screaming) My Lord, you are wounded, there is a hole in your coat, stop! Sir Dutch: Alas, I thot so, where is it? (drops). Lady Leonora: Help! Oh---murder! ' ee-oo-ow! Yow! (Enter Sigma Nu brothers who carry off the body. Fair lady faints. Dragged off). Curtain 357 Where is that Gopher sign? you say, Tis gone we fear, upon its way. As thru the air at the chilly dawn, It whistled its lightsome way along; Borne by the wings of pure delight it flitted off in the midst of night. Light, did you say? Well so it looked As it hung on its mountings, with gold bedecked. But yet, as w e think, in going by, A low, dull roar that made us sigh, Issued from some place, hard to tell. That makes us think it has gone to . And down below we believe ' tis booked As a d sight heavier than it looked. But where was Mike on that night? He was called to duty out of sight; As if by some fair magician ' s hand. He vanished just like it had all been planned. So leaving no clue to put him wise. The beauteous thing from its hinges flew And floated off under southern skies To what place no one ever knew . That Graft of Frary ' s. Spig: Now, gentlemen, today we will use the voltmeter. Will all of you who have keys or knives in your pockets kindly lay them on this table. Mr. Frary, 1 will station you at the door, to see that no young ladies are admitted unless you can prove by a most rigid search that their clothes contain positively no steel. We have learned by bitter experience that such is sometimes the case and vk e can afford to take no chances. 358 A Word to the Wise How about that Tuesday ' s quiz? How much did you say you got? Don ' t say another word to me. It ' s all d— tommy rot. Last time 1 answered every one. And had them all right, too; But 1 don ' t believe the darling Even looked the papers through. For when he read our standings And dished us out our fate, He had me chalked down on his book For only fifty-eight. The time before, 1 wrote just half And got one-quarter wrong But on the following Thursday morn 1 sang another song. For when my face grew longest, ■With expectation of the worst, He rattled off two figures Which made my poor head burst. Twas " ninety-two, " that ' s what he said. And 1 know 1 understood! So I just tell you fellows all. That studying does no good. And now I ' ve changed my little scheme. For when Monday night comes round 1 pile my books up nicely And I start for over town. And then on Tuesday mornmg I just do the best 1 can. And I think you ' ll be successful If you ' ll only try my plan. 359 As Seen From the Inside Being an Authentic Account of how an Engineer is Made LEAVING by the wayside such minor subjects as Math, Drawing and Quali- tative, we will consider the only two important subjects which are offered in the freshman year of this course, namely Eddie Sanford ' s course in Composition and Jimmy Tate ' s (the dear old duffer can ' t see after 4 P. M.) in elementary Hatchet and Saw work. Eddie ' s is a strictly cultchaw course, and is given specially so that the country bumpkins who come to the " U " to become famous engineers vk ill be thoroughly instructed in the current and genteel modes of dress. Notes are required of Eddie ' s costumes, of the style and color of his bewildenrg cravats and of the cut and pattern of his waistcoats, which are legion. Having taken this, course the gawky freshman undergoes a transformation like unto that of the famous Bub Hicks. Tate ' s course is given that the young engineer may become familiar with such useful things as the clavvf-hammer, the saw and the shingle-nail; also, unless he wishes a blue slip, he learns to be respectful and say " Professor " Tate. If he is not handed too big a bunch of blue ones by the faculty, the student is allowed to return the second year and continue his valuable studies. In this second year there are three important subjects, His Majesty ' s Physics, Sidener ' s Fudging Reports, and Bill Merriman ' s little chipping-block job. In Physics the Soph learns that the Dean is a bigger man than Tate, indeed, that there is no other to rival the Dean in all the Universe; that He and His Jove-compelling voice are IT. The course in Quantitative Report Fudging is offered to give the student thoro facility in v orking them out backwards, letting x = the per cent, aided by 7-place logarithms. Persons flunking in this subject are not eligible for Mechanical lab. Bill Merriman ' s chipping-block job is offered to Engineers in place of freshman gym. It is a strictly athletic subject, but also teaches the Young Engineer a new unit of length— " one-Merriman " = 2-5 the diameter of a gnat ' s eyelash. The Junior year contains several important subjects. Mud-lab is first. It is an intensely ardulacious and calceaceous subject which must be done Pat. The subject of Docsology, which consists of a series of eighteen Monday night-mares followed by the cold gray dawn of Tuesday, eclipses all other Junior subjects. It leaves Spig with his funny peculiar polygons forgotten and even overshadows Pa Flather and his n + 1 indicator diagrams. The Senior year witnesses the degenerating of the Engineer to plain Aca- demic foolishness, such as Polly Science and Juicy Prudence. These two with Flatherology in forty- ' leven hour doses make the life of the Senior endurable. H. C. E. 360 To-Whoos from the Red Owl Department For he ' s a jolly good fellow. We really like him well. But rather than lake his quizzes again. I ' d see myself in H . {Apologies to Rod and Transit Cluh ) Dr. Eddy: Respecting the answer to problem 43, I obtain ll.bb. However I may have made a mistake in calculation. Estep: I got 22.65 for an answer. Dr. Eddy: Well if Mr. Estep obtains that result it surely must be correct. Freshman (to senior): Say mister, can you tell me who that man is? Is his neck broke? Senior: Oh! No, his neck isn ' t broke yet, -- just a habit that ' s all. His name is Shoop. " Doc " Eddy Cracks a Joke. Now, gentlemen, all you who expect to rate high must not expectorate on the floor. Jones: Mr. Fleming, what do you know about Kelvin ' s Rings? Fleming: 1 don ' t know. What do you think? Jones: (thunderously): I don ' t think! I know! Fleming (meekly): 1 don ' t think 1 know either. Prof. Sardeson: What is a cave? Ans: A cave is an open point. Mr. , O yes. Prof. Sardeson (four weeks after enrollment); permanently absent. Hasn ' t been here yet. Small voice: He took this course last year. Professor: Yes that often happens. People are often reregistered the next year to finish their course which they have previously taken. Dr. Eddy: Whose work is that over in the corner? Deacon Krauch: It ' s mine. I forgot my name. Dr. Eddy: You shouldn ' t forget your name, suppose you should get lost. Erickson: Casberg, there ' s the door. Doc Eddy: Ole Olson, you may go to the board. Spig: Now, Mr. Hetherton, if 1 should let you thru, what would become of my reputation? Hetherton: But just think, Mr. Spaghetti, if you shouldn ' t, what would become of mine? 361 The Civils i rr K ' Irrr " Ach Louie. " - -Up from the meadows green with corn. — Longfellow. " Anarchist. " A harmless, inoffensive " old chap " who can ' t stand the strain of more than two drills a week. " Baldy. " — Has used every hair restorer on the market in vain, and can hardly muster a quo- rum when he brushes his hair. " Bergie. ' Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. — Shal espeare. He thinks too much. " Bi=g Mack. Chief. " — And in a pipe delighte ' .h. -HoUiday, " Blinky Bill. " Sober as a judge. Fielding. " Bob. " In vain we strive against loves sway; Who ne ' er has loved will love some day. — de Briserade. " Boe. " Laugh at your friends and if your friends are sore. So much the better, you may laugh the nnore. — Pope. " C2. " " St. Cecelia. " — Every lover is a soldier. Ovid. " Cap Bugs. " — " Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit. — HenrX} Fielding. " Cotton Top. " — Went to the zoo at Minnehaha Park and his folks had to get a writ of habeas to get him out. " Curly. " — Very intelligent. Sets up solar compass in shade of the building. " Daisy. " The loud laugh that speaks the vacant mind. — Goldsmith. " Dally. " Thou art long, lank and lean as are the rock-ribbed sands. — Coleridge. " Deacon Bill. " — Deacon (to his lady friend). Do you like cocktails? She; I don ' t know; won t you tell me some ? " Doc. " - Cheerful as a summer ' s day and is successful in everything but Math. " Dug. " — Blessings on him who first invented sleep. Ceruan e5. " Dutchie. " — Loves his teacher and hates to be goosed. " Henry W. " Always does the right thing in the wrong place. " Kid. " Behold the child by Nature ' s kindly law. Pleased with a rattle and tickled with a straw. " Little Mac. " - One of the notorious band of ladies ' men. Poe. " Ole. " — The Wisconsin nightingale w ho is blessed with a voice like a steam calliope and who fills the air with one continued fire alarm. 362 •Pass. " ■?■-■ " Sapho. " " Cupid. " - Beautiful in form and figure. Lovely as the day ; Can there be so a fair a creature Formed of common clay ? Longfellott. ' Peggy Wad. " — He never shows any real enthusiasm except when he is cussing. ' P ■ " " Pie-belle. " " H -. " " Knowle. " — " Mr. Knowlton, that was really an intelligent an- swer for one who takes manuel training. " ' Priscilla. ' — A bold, bad man. — 5pencer. I want to be a tough boy. And with the tough boys stand, With a two-fer in me mouth And a full house in me hand. " Red. " — Last in drill, last in peace and last in every class room. " Rut. " — Nose. nose. nose. nose. And who gave thee that rubber nose. — JiJapted (Shak) " Sleepy. " — Looks as if he had just choked on an apple core. Slim. " — Walks like a pump and smiles like a fried egg. " Slunky. " — Chimneys cleaned at reduced rates. " Snappy Eye. " — I was born to other things. — Tenn ;son. " Squinty. " — Wise in his own conceit. — Proverbs. ' Ughie. " — Magnificent spectacle of human happiness. — 5iWnej Smith. " Willie. " — If he ever did any work he is a good hand at keeping a secret, and we don t think 363 [ HOmRDSOIRbS ] SUNlt UllTH nF R.KEQ 5LIC[:t55 HOWARD H.FIELD5, CHORUS V . 2 W Ziit i. J-f i. i ?7jf i,C JjU r Mn oA,CiL ! l - ifel 364 MavDepartmeitl: A Recitation in Bailments " Novr, ladies and gentlemen, let us begin ; Xo waste any time, indeed, were a sin. But if one has a question, small or immense. Let ' s settle it quickly before we commence. " Whose waving hand do 1 see in the rear? From Judson of Crockslon w e now shall hear. " All nerves are tense, all breathless sit. For great is the question when Judson s brows knit. " I ask you, Professor, if perchance on the street I ' d have the misfortune a stray dog to meet Genus ferae naturae, this self same said dog; His master behind him polluted with grog. " Then and there the said dog by unlucky mischance Takes a violent liking to these, my said pants. And said dog makes a hole there, ' twere grievous to show. Can the dog or his master be held, I would know? " " Mr. Judson. that question is weighty and grave, The answer, however, at present I ' ll w aive. This subject is Bailments. That question ' s in Torts. May I ask what is troubling you. Mr. Schwartz ? ' " If it please thee. Professor. I wish to demur In the case just decided, Judson ' s Pants versus Cur, The question involved is in Torts, it is true. But the law as to Bailments will cover it, too. " Tis easy to see that the question of moment Is whether ' twas done in the course of employment. The master so drunk, it is safe to infer. Selected as agent this tortuous cur. " If the scope of employment the cur did not leave The master is liable, you will perceive. The dog, it is evident, did not transcend The scope of his agency, that ! contend. " The dog as the agent is certainly liable. Let us see if the case ' gainst the master is triable. ' Ibi jus, ibi remedy ' need we debate ? For this wrong, surely some one must compensate. " For this foul injustice, seme person must pay This maiming of breeches in broad light of day. 365 The master or servant, the sot or his terrier. The latter is Hable or ' respondeat superior. " The dog, to my mind, a gratuious bailee Must exercise reasonable care, you ' ll agree. Public policy, conscience, good morals demand The safety of pants. For this doctrine 1 stand. " Thus does Schwartz argue with vigor his case, His clinched fist he shakes in the Prof ' s very face. Mounted high on his chair, he stands valiantly towering While in front the Professor is cringing and cowering. Like a sailor at sea clutching wildly the mast The Professor is standing bewildered, aghast. As quick as the former would decry a small schooner The latter sees waving the hand of Paul Spooner. Spooner arises so blithe and so gay And gazes around him as if he would say, " Look, fellow-students, just look and see How easily questions are answ ered by me. He settles the question, to him plam as day. " That ' s exactly. Professor, what 1 wish to say. " And altho the hour is now growing late Our instructor asks Dunn to define mandate. Now Dunn, if asleep could recite on a case. But a look of bewilderment now crosses his face. For the previous evening he ' d been out rather late And was therefore uncertain about mandate. His gang round about him, seeing him treed Were ready to help him. a friend in dire need. Sully whispered low, Baker shouted loud. But neither they agreed, nor the rest of the crowd. " A mandate. Professor, is, now let me see. The authorities here seem to all disagree. 1 therefore deduce that the question is mooted. " " Correct, " said the Prof., " that cannot be disputed. " Next Myron, a far away lock in his eyes, Is called on, and slow to his feet he doth rise. Tall he is, lantern jawed and inclined to be lean ; He nurses the hope that some day he ' ll be Dean. Oft doth he look in the mirror to see Points of resemblance twixt him and Pattee; Whiskers will remedy his face like a boy ' s: But, Ah! there ' s the rub. the avoirdupois! 366 So Force. Vigor and Vim he eats to grow fat, But it seems he accomplishes nothing by that. For he worries so much over students ' demeanor Thai the stress on his nerves makes him leaner and leaner. So busy was Myron the evening before In sneaking about on the library floor That no time did he take a case to prepare So, as ever, a zero he gets as his share. Then Lockerby rose, to our great pleasure. Gave us the case and threw in for full measure A little con talk on the trade union question And for his solution he gives this suggestion. He offers to cover with feathers and tar Some dignified members of the Massachusetts bar. Bold Dacey jumps up as quick as a flash, Proletariat and Plutocrat in their usual clash. And as a wild beast smoked out of his lair Dacey stands roaring, emitting " hot air. " Louder and louder as if he w ere bound To win the debate by the volume of sound. His chest proudly swells; his face grow ing red He bellows back nothings where nothings were said. The fight waxes hotter and ne ' er would dinninish If the Prof, stepped not in and thereto made finish. Then comes a lot of questions, all rot. By one with the short and succinct name of Bott. He knows more than all, from Pattee to Fletcher. What he doesn ' t knows not w orth knowing, " you betcher. ' " Time ' s up, " says the Prof. " On page fifty-nine look. Then take for tomorrow the rest of the book. " So Schwartz, Lockerby, Dunn, Bott, Dacey and Spooner, And Judson, skiddoo, as they should have done sooner. 367 General Rule: No man shall be admitted to Alice Shevlin Hall except on special oc- casions. Amendments: Any girls organiza- tion in college, recognized by the facuhy. shall be allowed to entertain men in the build- ing once during the year. 2. The first floor of the hall shall be open to college women and their gentlemen friends the first and third Tuesday evening of every month from 8:00 to 10:00 P.M. Special Regulations I. Any man entering the building shall enter thru the West door, except at special functions. 2. Men who shall call at the build- ing for any special purpose shall be restricted to the use of the Jean Martin Browne parlor. 3. Any man. having made an appointment with any recognized organization, in an offi- cial capacity, may enter the building at the prescribed time. 4. All special visitors may be conducted thru the building w hen ac- companied by some college woman, betw een 5:00 and 6:00 P. M., every day. with the per- mission of Mrs. Ladd as the head of the house. Explanations: There v ill be a door-bell at the west door, (which will be locked), and the man desiring admittance must ring, and stale his business to the maid answering the door. Regulation 2, relates to men drilling a girls ' or- ganization, as Mr. Scott, lecturing to a literary society, etc. Regulation 2 applies to men wishing to see Mrs. Ladd. Miss Hillman. call for girls after an evening function, etc. Special visitors in Regulation 4, refers to out- of-tow n friends or relations of the girls, and does not include college men. The house regulations w ill be put into operation as soon as possible, but the opening of the building to the men will not be begun until the new semester. General Rule: No mere woman shall be admitted to the Blackstonian shrine except under extenuating circumstance. Amend- ments: Organizations approved by both President John Gleason and the faculty coun- cil may entertain at pinochle or checkers on the first Monday of January of the years that are divisible by twenty-three. Special Regulations I. Any woman entering the sacred pre- cincts of the Law School shall enter by the side door, a la St. Paul. 2. Women having special business within these walls shall be re- stricted to the Sun parlor or the Dutch room. 3. Any woman having a date with the Pattee Literary Society or Cole ' s Quiz Club may enter at the prescribed time. 4. All special visitors, this having been their first offence, may make a " personal conducted tour " when chaperoned by a regularly matriculated stud- ent who can show a passing mark in Black- stone and Domestic Relations, provided they have the permission of " Lizzie Myron, under- study to " Homer " . Explanations and Apologies: There will be a knocker at the side door, (plenty others may be found within) and the young lady de- siring and yearning for admission vill ap- proach the door softly one step at a time, and knock. The door will be opened by " George " , who will be dressed in cute knicker-bockers and shirt waist of grey mulle. Regulation number tw o does not apply to women endeavoring to collect w ash bills. Regulation number four does not include natives of this state or " relations of the boys " within the fourth degree computing by the civil method. These rules to go into effect after the millenium. 368 A New Department Owing to the fact, apparent to all. that the course of study pursued at the present time, by the freshmen class in the College of Law is a pitifully inade- quate preparation for the strenuous requirements of the middle and senior years, some members of the middle class, having in mind the difficulties with which they themselves have been beset, have kindly volunteered to give the students, who enter our institution during the coming year, the benefit of their mature experience. The course of lectures which will be offered by the College of Student In- struction, of, for and by the students will not supplant, but merely supplement the regular work of the College of Lav r. The course as outlined below has re- ceived the hearty commendation of such prominent jurists as Judge Jelle and the Janitor. It will doubtless be accepted with great enthusiasm by the student body Subject T- 11 Art Supplement. Con-Talks c. , . c c i otatute ol rorbes 12 weeks Lockerby First Term ' Propefty Parliamentary Uw 8 weeks Dacey , .. ' Their Use and Abuse J ' ' in the Windy City 4 weeks Morse Second Term Domestic South Dakota Tribulations Remedies 4 weeks Carpenter ... 1 Advice from an ' " ' q " ' ty old sinner 4 weeks Malloy Sports Myself and others 2 months Joyce Co-educational Law Why I came to Minnesota Whenever possible Champine Third Backbone The secret of my success 4 weeks Sorenson Term Vagrancy Rights and Remedies of a Box Car Tourist 30 days Jevne Professional Capers My Remedy All the time Lizzie Myron 36 ' ) A certain instructor known to us al Has a habit of letting his pencil fall. He says " 1 believe it is several days Since I gave you a hypothetical case. I recollect one virhich arose In my ow n experience. It goes Like this. " He dictates a conglomeration, A tangle of legal complication. And closes, " That raises a very nice question. 1 offer it merely as a suggestion; Much might be said on either side. 1 could not answer it if 1 tri ed. 1 shall call for your briefs on Tuesday next. You may read six chapters in our text. In addition to this I shall ask of you, A thing 1 very seldom do. That you commit to memoi " y Section sixteen twenty-three. 1 trust you v ill not feel abused. Thank you, gentlemen, class excused. " 3 0 Just Imagine Having a subject under Mr. Fletcher in which he wouldn ' t assign some- thing to be learned verbatim, at the same time saying, " Now, this is something 1 seldom require of a class. " Teeter Jensen reciting without rocking back and forth on his toes. Gleason coming to a class on time and staying until it was dismissed. Dacey beginning a recitation without saying " why-a " . Morse beginning without a " well " . Sorensen standing vs ithout putting his left hand in his pistol pocket. Lockerby going thru a class without disagreeing with some one. Cady standing to recite without dusting off his clothes and pulling down his coat. , Dempsey reciting without giving the impression that he was declaiming " Curfew Shall not Ring To-night. " Meeting Jelle without his offering to shake hands. Carpenter going thru a class without assuming his Napoleon pose and smiling at Miss Evans, across the wings. Fulton reciting without folding his arms. Baker rising slowly to make a recitation and speaking in soft svi eet child- like tones. Myron making a recitation. Some definition or decision that Carson couldn ' t give verbatim. Seeing Piper, without O ' Gordon in close proximity. Any of our chaplains, Beckwith, Schwartz or Carpenter making a prayer. Some professor pronouncing Eenkema ' s or Crawhall ' s name correctly. Some doings for which O ' Gordon wouldn ' t offer to " fix " a date for you. Schwartz reciting without gestures. Anything under the sun that R. E. Johnson isn ' t taking an active working interest in. Searls flunking. Donahue not having a case. .VI " Say, teacher, he left out ' insolvency ' " in Chancery Michaelmas Term In y = 18 ' year of y Reign of Patte Rex Members of ye Classe of ' 08 Complainants in ye College of Lawe Indignant versus Insolvency Bott Defendants Proletariat Lockerby Incessant Spooner, Gage. Kells, Carson, Schwartz and Washington — impleaded. To the Right Honorable, the Master of the Rolls, Your petitioners humbly complaining shew: I. That said petitioners now are, and for some time past have been, peaceful, indulgent and long suffering classmates of said defendants. 1 1. That said petitioners have been, and for an indefinite period will be, compelled to occupy a certain messuage, towit : A pasturage in the f ield of learning, in common with aforesaid defendants, and. Whereas. The peace and quiet of said messuage, towit: pasturage has. at diverse and sundry times, been invaded, broken and disturbed in an unseemly manner by said defendants in the gratification of their inherent, chronic and incessant propensity for elucidating, dilating and at great length enlarging upon minor and immaterial technicalities, upon the slightest provocation, and. Inasmuch, As the continuation of aforesaid elucidations, dilations and enlargements, being dia- metrically antagonistic to the development of a proper appreciation of the morsels of legal verbiage offered by said messuage, towit, pasturage, will undoubtedly result in a rupture of the aforesaid peaceful, amicable and indulgent attitude of the plaintiffs toward defendants herein, and further- more, in irreparable injury to the reputation of aforesaid institution; and. Inasmuch, As aforesaid precocious effusions and outbursts of childish exuberance constitute a nuisance per se and there exists no adequate remedy at law, your petitioners, being loath to resort to mob violence. Do humbly petition that a decree issue from this honorable court, perpetually restraining defendants from volunteering recitations, butting in, or in any manner disturbing the equanimity of the class-room or the slumber of your petitioners. (Signed) J. F. DOUGHERTZ, Complainants ' Attorney. ROY ENGLISH CAMPBELL, GILBERT JELLE. WILLIAM L. SIMMMONS, Of Counsel. Nu rsery Rh ymes There is a boy in our class And he is wondrous wise. When the instructors call on him He fills them with surprise. He learns the statutes ail by heart And puts the class to shame. That they ' re outdone by one so young; And Carson is his name. Jimmie was red, the Dean was blue When Prexy said, " Book-Stock, Skidoo! " " Barber, barber, tell me quick How to make my hair grow thick. " Willis bought some Hygenol, And on his chin he used it all. .A knock and a rap; Two men have a snap. No one ever found out what they do. This doesn ' t mean Jim All the work ' s done by him. The loafers are Homer and Hugh. Hark, hark, the dogs can ' t bark, Their muzzles keep them quiet. f i If such a thing f Relief would bring " i V - The volunteers might try it. A dillar, a dollar, a ten o ' clock scholar What makes you come so soon? Your name begins with " W " And roll call lasts till noon. 373 374 Willis: Now, in case of a person being killed by a railway train, who would bring the action for damages? Washington: The widow. Willis: But suppose it is the widow who is killed? Washington: Well, the widower, then, I suppose. " Rah for Garf. " Garfield Rustad returned to his home in Moorhead from Minneapolis Sunday, where he has been attending the law department of the State University. Garfield passed among the first half of his class as shown by the examinations. Fargo Forum. A: Why is it. Prof. Willis, that you invariably answer a question by asking another question? Willis: And why not? You all must know our Judge, Who calls the roll, so slow He drawls the name and " present " w rites; It takes an hour or so. Now, 1 do not want to knock. Nor do I want to cheer. But think the time that man vi ould save If he ' d but write down " here. " Paige: Now there ' s one more sub-division, isn ' t there, Logan? Logan: Yes, what is it? Judge: If. after you are admitted to practice, a client should bring such a case to you, what would you do? O ' Gordon: Why I-ah. Well ah, i-ah . Judge: Guess you ' d consult a good lawyer, eh? Crawhall, referring to some one with whom he doesn ' t agree: " The only trouble with him is, he ' s gotten into the wrong State Institution. " 375 No one who saw the heterogeneous bunch which assembled for Contracts in 1905, would imagine it had in it the makings of a great and noble body of men. Yet, thusly has it proven. Seasoned in the frre of Jimmie ' s wrath, crammed with the decisions of the Judge, enthused by the eloquence of Fletcher, we have reached a point where we admit w e are great. Do we not now over-turn, without a moment ' s hesitation, Supreme Court decisions which, a while ago, we would have delayed at least two or three minutes? Do we hesitate at any problem? Not we. Yet why should we not be wise? Are we not the Owls of the Lavi School? Amazing! All things that pertain to the great Law ' s domain We are wont to conceive of, as bristling with light Fellow owls! don ' t you think it ' s a bit on the blink That we try to pursue it, under the cover of night. What Did He Mean? Owl Law Freshman, (to another one, returning home in owl car): Say, the Dean ' s speech was a revelation to me. It is predicted that George Case will be one of the shining lights of the bar when he begins to practice. Things That Have Never Been Explained: Why, in the Contracts class, Eberhard kept moving to the rear. Why Luxton was absent so long in Criminal Law. Why Weston grew a beard. To what class Knapp belongs. How Case manages to get on the jury so often. Why, Oh! vkfhy. Smith has not returned. 376 Slips that Pass in the Night Prof: Mr. Luxton, what sort of an estate would you hold, after your Hfe estate in Land? Luxton: I ' m not sure what sort of a tenant I ' d be! (Section from the Class Stenographer Books) Prof: Mr. Allen. Allen (answering with a yell): Here! Prof: Mr. Nicholas, what is a conditional limitation, contingent in a re- mainder after possibility of issue extinct? Nicholas: It is eyther one or the other of these two things. Prof: I can ' t wait,— where is the man who knows it all, all the time? Hinch, you enlighten these relics of the stone age on the question. Hinch, (stands first on one foot, then on the other, gurgles inarticulately, blushes a beautiful, blond blush, stammers): 1 1 1 (Sits down). There was a young knight-Guggenheim, Who took Jimmie ' s Law course on crime; Jimmies charts and citations, Gave Gugg palpitations And the things that Gugg said— do not rhyme. 377 378 In Retrospect By Frederick Leavitt, M. D. Nineteen years ago there were in the Twin Cities three medical schools, one in St. Paul and two in Minneapolis. Two of these schools were merged in 1888 into our present College of Medicine and Surgery; the other continued for a time as the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and later became the medical department of Hamline University. Growth has been so steady and advance- ment so uniform that no single year of our history seems to be marked as a period of special development. It is only by comparing the present with the pa that we are enabled to note the immense strides that have been taken. If we think back to the time when the department of anatomy was limited for space to an attic room, wherein four or five cadavers might be crowded; to the days, when, with a single student assistant. Dr. Stewart taught the subjects of histology and pathology in a room no larger than a good sized bedroom; to the time when in the front basement, Charlie Bell explained the mysteries of chemistry while the fumes of chlorine and bromine were nearly stifling us; to the sessions when freshmen, juniors, and seniors, all received their didactic lectures in the same room if we think back to these days of cramped equip- ment, and contrast them with our present advantages, we are made to realize very forcibly how vi e have grown. In 1892 we moved from the old Hospital College Building, to the campus. The varnish was still sticky in Medical Hall when the lectures began in the fall. Possibly some of us may have made more impression on the medical college then, than we have since. At any rate the building looked good to us and we were swelled with pardonable pride. We thought it little short of perfection to have such commodious and elegant lecture rooms and laboratories It is remembered that Dr. Hendricks impressed upon us the desirability of dis- carding the offensive appellation, " dissecting room " , as a term beneath the dignity of an up-to-date medical college, and thereafter we spoke of the upper floor as the " anatomical laboratory " . Speaking about anatomy reminds me again of those earlier years when osteology was studied mostly from books. Students now-a-days are given a box of bones, and as they read they examine them to note the angles, tuberosi- ties and foramina. Few in my class got closer to a bone than to see it in the lecturer ' s hand, and yet the department of anatomy was counted one of our strongest chairs. Upon the death of Dean Millard in 1897, the University lo a friend whose logical mind and executive ability had guided the Department of Medicine for some nine years. For the college he had planned far into the 379 future. What more he might have accomplished had he lived, is conjectural; but, judging from the work he did accomplish during his deanship, and knovv ' ing now of some of the greater things he had in mind to do, there is no question that Dr. Millard had rare judgement, wisdom and foresight. He lived to see his dreams realized in part and our College well established among the beSl institu- tions of the country. His successor, Dr. Parks Ritchie, was appointed dean by the Board of Regents, in June, 1897, and his term of service ended in June, 1906. Of the developmental changes during the nine years of Dr. Ritchie ' s dean- ship, may be mentioned the raising of the entrance requirements, fir to one year (1902), and then to tw o (1907), of academic work; the building and equip- ment of the Clinical Building; the w ork well begun on the laboratory of Patho- logy and Bacteriology; increased clinical facilities in both cities; an enlarged force of teachers and instructors; increased salary for many; and the flr move- ment towards the building of a clinical hospital on the campus of the University. To no one in particular is due the chief credit of our success, though it mu be acknovkfledged that our good fortune is due in great measure to the dignified character and distinguished ability of our deans. Not only the faculty with its corps of instructors, but students as well, have worked for the common good of the institution. A spirit of harmony has existed throughout the years, which has permitted the machinery to run smoothly and continuously. As compared to those earlier times when the degree of Doctor of Medicine could be obtained in three years, the lengthened courses and amplified facilities of to-day give our graduates vastly better preparation than was afforded an alumnus of ' 94. Class Roll 1 Axel Aleck Alexander 2 Roy Huckleberry Idea .Andrews 3 Cato Profundicato Bloom 4 Rolandor Druggie Bock (beer) 5 Bosko Beneator Bostrom 6 Tedious Tardy Tired Boyd 7 Dethroned King of Ireland Buckley 8 Hypertrophy Gibson Burns 9 Henry Sprinter Fifteen Yards Sponge Albino Hank E. Dahleen 10 Ferdinand and Isabella Battleaxe Alfonzo Engstrom I 1 Hilum Judge Patrol Deuce Anna Held Cranz Esser 1 2 George Shebys Oysterman Esterman Custerman Eusterman i 3 Ike Valerian Corriston Board of Control Freedman 14 Snatcher Luther Grangaard I 5 Deedle-doddle Hem Hemingway P. A. 1 6 Charles Dickey Rooster Hensel 380 I 7 Hitch Fusser Bedford Library Hitchings 18 Adipose Sterilie Question Augsburg Vicious Johnson 19 Susie Symphony Orchestra Pectorectomy Johnston 20 Rectus Femoris Lawrence 21 Lindy Magnuscn Lindberg 22 Mexico Lindberg Magnuson 23 Bilious D. Slim Maertz 24 Skinny Jimmie Jim Hozel Manley 23 Hiram Flagella Melvin Nelson 26 Archie Ball Charlie Horse Robertson 27 Dennis Pelvis Ryan 28 Major Onions Grub Clate Stadfieid 29 Stebby Spots Stebbins 30 Doktor Eisenbahn Lovenbrau Hofbrau Baron Strachauer 31 Dean Timothy Saw-mill Pawnee City Nebraska Walker 32 Tolbert Lucas Burnsides Broadfoot Waston 33 San Francisco Wilson May Day 1 " It was spring. " The day was unusually bright. The tantalization twitter of tree-top warblers was wafted on the balmy breezes that crept through the open windows of the Bug-House lab. Like so many jail-birds the bunch resumed their arduous duties at sink and scope after a hasty-pasty ten-minutes dose or dyspepsia. Dick, poor fellow, with an armful of " sheets " and a tray full of slides began his trot down the line. The " lay-out " reminded one of the heaps of " raws " slung out after the morning mess up at Stillwater. With more or less audible sighs of oppression the bunch stared first at the " lay-out, " then at the street where the varsity girl tripped joyously on in happy realization of the fact that the day ' s work was done. She looked up and smiled and every mother ' s son of us groaned with discontent and envy. Somehow the heart of every man beat in unison that day, and deep down below there sprouted, as it were, a unanimous, non-dissenting plot for freedom. Somebody " hollered, " " May-Day? " As if by magic, the heart-strings of every soul resounded the echo of that word, and at once the verdict of the bunch proclaimed the utter failure of " sheets " and slides to satisfy the longing " medic " mind. On the floor of the Bug House lab., a freedom-loving, down- trodden, persecuted class (pitiable, wasn ' t it), now wrested from the powers that be the chains that bound it to bugs and books. With their clear, fresh voices blended in divine harmony fifty unruly members gathered in the hall below and rendered in never-to-be-forgotten tones, " Farewell, Farewell, My Own True 381 Love, " " Ist das Nicht das Gartenhaus " and other patent classics of the day. The crowded May-day campus was the distant goal. With " prexy " on our shoulders we locked step and hied ourselves to the statue, where a supreme effort was made to demonstrate the fact that we were not dead but living. Speech after speech drew the crow d from around, but none could discern the the whyness and the whereforeness of it all. After an impromptu drill, the long, wavering line, again fell in and following a march through the library, was seen sneaking off the campus down the hill, across the bridge and up the street to . That night at 6 o ' clock " Baron, " in typical opisthotony, came along the avenue on his pony, rode up to " Lawrie, " and said: " It ' s a good thing, Lawrie, it ' s a good thing. " Lawrie asked, " What, Baron? " Baron replied, " Getting together this way. Its great! We ought to do it every chance we get, " and off he rode. My, but we slept well that night. 11 Time of year: Fall. Time of Day: 1:30 p. m. Place: Same as before. Cause: Somebody hollered " May-Day! " You know the rest. Space forbids details, but anyway, Stebby gave us " Spots; " Baron sung " Ich Bin der Dokter Eisenbahn: ' " the stranger with the one-string box played the " Cuckoo, " Charley sang basely; George laughed; Hem talked with the proprietor; Jim sang " Lindy; " Doxey told about Frisco, and Nelly lost his hat. Program of the May-Day Ball (Music by the Cerebrospinal Band.) 1. Grand March of the Neurasthenics. 2. Epileptic Dance. Galvanic Refreshments 3. Contortion Waltz By Nervous Prostrates. 4. Hysterical Mazourka. Faradic Refreshments 5. The Opisthotonos Arch — By Epileptics. 6. Grand Mai— By Epileptics. Massage and Affusions 7. Tic Douloureaux — By the Neuropaths. 8. Grand Tournament of Nerve-Waste. (Three Prizes) 9. Convalescent Fantasia — By the Band, entitled, " What Is Life Without Bromides? " 382 Dr. Erdman, (lecturing, hears heavy rapping at the S. E. door of Anatomy building): Come in! (Looks out thru window and sees morgue wagon): Ah! A new boarder. Dr. Erdman. (lecturing, hears heavy rappmg at N. E. door): That sounds like the Dean ' s knocking. (And we wonder how he knows.) Dr. Condit, (lecturing on Calomel) : It ' s like water on a duck ' s back, -- it goes right thru. Dr. Dart, (to patient in Pediatrics clinic): What seems to be the trouble, boy? 3 VYH. A « u4. Boy: It ain ' t me that ' s sick, it ' s me sister. Dr. Dart: Well, where ' s your sister? Boy: She ' s in school. Nelson, (on steps in front of Millard Hall, just after lecture in Pediatrics): I ' ve just stepped out to get some fresh air. Doctor. Dr. Christison: ' es, you need it. You ' ve been getting nothing but hot air inside. Dr. Brown: Mr. Bostrom, what is the action of epinephrin on the systemic arterioles and how is this action brought about? Bostrom, (absent-mindedly): Here!! Names Matrimonial Record hamily Record Boys Girls R. N. Andrews 1. V. Freedman C. M. Johnson D. R. Wilson 1 j W. S. Hitchings 1 1 C. H. ' VCalker 383 384 To Right a Wrong Way By Alfred Owre OF AL-L thrilling delights conceivable, to me there are none so stimulat- ing as the sight of a thing rightly done, no matter what it is. 1 for- got. Possib ly it would be a greater thrill to know that 1 had done some one thing right myself, especially if good judges had passed upon it. 1 wish that we had a universal standard of correctness, if we had such a standard, the work of much needed reconstruction would be immensely simplified. We must realize at the very outset of any campaign for right-doing, that many evils, unfortunately, spring up and grow to tremendous proportions before any cognizance is taken thereof. Once well rooted and established in their power for ill, such influences seem to defy all possible attempts at reform. We must also take into account the fact that the majority of men move in the line of least resistance— selfishly so. But there are a few, and the thought of these is inspiring, who are fearless champions of truth and justice, ready to risk everything for a righteous cause. A life based upon truth, justice, and a keenly developed ethical sense is almost a curiosity. Lives so based are seldom colossal financial successes. But in the wider view, that of correct living, and in the final summing up, they must be classed among the most beautiful things, especially when one considers the opposition to ideals of the predominating commercial powers. A few such lives in each community are the real sparks of that un- written law of unselfishness which is always alive with a proper regard and consideration for the feelings of others. The profession of dentistry needs a great deal of reconstruction along these lines. Its relation to humanity is a very close one. Mere technical per- fection is not by any means the only requirement for general success. By living our own lives as closely to the ideal as is possible, we may exert a great deal of influence in the community, and occasionally cause the tumul- tuous throng to halt in its busy flight and ask " Why? " " Is the course right? " " Are the means honest? " Too many resort to the promiscuous use of the weapons of the age: Publicity, Display, etc., to reach their goal quickly. We may ask, " Is it pos- sible to live our lives quietly, based upon the truest ethical principles, those which were laid down for men nineteen centuries ago? " " Will v e not be crushed by the aggressive egotists and possibly also by some fools, both of which classes the the tendencies of the age seem to encourage? " To this 3«3 my answer is that the quiet, unobtrusive, truly ethical gentleman is also not without channels through which an influence may be exerted— an influence which is far more enduring. The work of such a man rests upon that solid foundation which will stand, without the slightest doubt, long after the hasti- ly thrown up veneer structures, which seem for the hour more attractive, shall have crumbled away. His work will be one of the monuments of the age in which he has lived. His immediate reward, of course, is a clear conscience, with contentment in the knowledge that he is living a life which cannot justly be censured. Hence, as a word of warning to the class of 1 908: Walk the straight and narrow path of ethical practice; keep out of vulgar publicity, including all kinds of newspaper notices, and do unto others as you would have others do unto you. —Alfred Owre The Black Cat IN OUR Freshman year, a black cat entered our Lab, and hung around for three days. Ever since that time we have been truly Jonahed. Our history is a chain of calamities. Last spring. Earl Weible was assaulted by thugs and lost an eye. Dur- ing the summer H. A. Munns broke his collar bone and crippled his left hand. A little later Hartman suffered the calamity of getting married. The fall term hardly commenced w hen Basford ' s eyes went back on him, and he had to drop out. Joe Ebersperger was attacked one night on his way home by two Dagos, and cut up so badly, that for a time his life was despaired of. He recovered only after spending ten weeks in the hospital. John McMullen lost his left hand while hunting near his home at Hutchinson, election day. Shortly afterward Jimmie O ' Neil came down with a seven weeks ' siege of typhoid fever. But the greater of all our misfortunes, w as the loss by death of our beloved classmates Myron Collins and G. L. Johnson. 386 fM4 Junior Dents Joe Johnson went into the Freshman Lab, TTiey tell us. on fussing intent, But better, far better, a spank with a slab Than the redhowl that he underwent. " Dewey " Frederick Michael Dewey Madden, from the misnamed village of Watertown. Minn., when he first struck Minneapolis, would invar- iably shy at the street cars, that is, he ' d shy bricks at them, because of his inbred hatred of the color. Automobiles were the wonder of his life, and it didn ' t take him long to get the craze; now he runs an S. S. White from morning till night. His family was much interested in the Spanish American War and after the battle of Manila, his mother took legal steps to add the title of Dewey to his already complete name. Since that time he has never " lost a chance to be a hero. " Dewey is an honest, steady fellow and Vj carries the bag for his class. He has never grafted a penny of it yet, because the bag has been always empty. His national wit is never dormant, and many a man has met his Waterloo 387 ■ xfelBUE ' WfelBLt tr ' ing to " kid " Dewey. He is good-hearted to a fault and would give you his last " broosh wheel " , provided you gave him a receipt or a promise to return it in five minutes. These good traits stand out all over him, but the crowning feature is Devi ' ey ' s laugh. Ask the fellows. Seniors ! 11 Before purchasing your chairs See Van Dyke ' s New Automatic Self Acting. It will pay you. (For particulars see Van) Prof. B. (calling roll for the first time) : K-n-o-c-k-e — there should be an r on that. is he? (from rear): L-i-e-r- Voice, Yes. Dr. W. : Name the dif- ferent kinds of inlays. " Jesse " J. : cement (laughter.) Dr. Sch ick: Give an example of a cathartic and the dose. Joe Kj: Japalac ( I can) Positively Shocking ! ! Dr. H. : What strength of current would you use for testing for pulpitis? Fred R-y-m-n: Three amperes. Everything but Iceberg Greenbergh, Birnberg, Hagberg, C h o 1 1 y Bergh. What ' s N ame.- ' Raderschmeer, Raderacker, Wheel-macher, Radermacher. Prof. W. : While we are awaiting the return of the messenger Mr. Lawton may " play horse " . 388 Roll Call Name Andy Bandy Cholly Brodie Buncie Heinie Colie Connie Mr. Countr ' man Don Boohunk Grassy Gloomy Gus Chick Fish Ned Jesse Baby Joe Reul Ki Jelly Knock(er) Jack Ko Hennery Sport King Lier Dewey Baldy Mitt " Tom Moore " Pickwick Ole Roddy Bud Rem Dummy Snady Indian Shape Schlitz Sim Snip Spur Oom Paul Sport Hicks Nellie " Sandy " Granny Tiny Occupation Delsarte Handling Ivories Ventriloquist Keeping quiet Makin band material Borrowing Answering roll call Studying Gentleman Junior Ball Teasing Jessie Growing a nose Staying out nights Crowing Cooking H2O Signing Checks Throw ing apple-cores AskingQuestions Fussing Working Running for Office Being late Leading simple life Carrying Egg Case Making books Handing dow n matches Looking wise Using hair tonic Collecting matches Selling for lOc Whistling Writing Dad Preliminaries Fiddling Politics Smiling Running (aw ay) Manag ing the " Trib " Catching owl cars Worrying Making Pills Backing Roddy Looking for Sport Hicks Going to bed early Removing scratches Forgetting Talking it easy Sleeping How wc knov ' him " No matter, no matter " " Youse Guys " " Oh My! " " Absent " " Now all together " " Pretty good at that " " Hip " " I don ' t know " " Yes. Sir " " Much from little " " de loots " " Is it red? " " Say Sim " " Cock-a-doodle-do " " I don ' t care " " Checks talk " " Say Kid " " Dese " " Dearie " " I ' m busy " " I think " " Papers late " " At Northwestern. Etc. " " They are a lot of rummies " " Get busy " " Hello " " Back up " " de teeths " " Got the Makins? " " Hand me the ball " " Not an ache in a barrel " " Gee Wiz " " Hit em in de eye " ? " Pushie de face " " Good " " Answer for me, B-d-n " " Hi Ki Hi Ki " " Gimme another " " Say. Gloomy " " Give me a light " " You can do it Dutch " " What? " " I ' ll raise you " " Sure " " Somebody ' s doin me " " Well well " (20 minutes late) " I ' m here " Drink Rocky Mountain Tea Gin Fizz Hunter Rye Absinthe Casioria What do you call it? Hops Iron Brew Pink Tea Nervine Bromo Sleltzer Red Top Rye S vamp Root Cocktails Water Tvtf o of a kind Mellens Food Lydia E ' s Veg. Comp ' d Blue Ribbon Japalac Insect die Milk Egg Nog High Balls Beef Tea Chocolate Eau du Quine Hoods Sarsaparilla Printer ' s Ink Pickwick Rye Pain Killer Red Eye Budweiser Sour Mash Gin Syrup of Figs Fire Water Milwaukee ' s Famous Tom and Jerry Cod Liver Oil Castor Oil Pale Ale Ice Water Witch Hazel Hot Scotch Catnip (Be)Cider 3 390 Ph. 08, U. of M., Pharmacopoeia ALCOl I. DOLPH C. — No relative of Fatima or the authoress Alcott. Ever noticed how fond he is of sitting near the girls in Botany? Perhaps that ' s why he can ' t alw ays recite when Butters calls on him. But he is always chewing gum. BECKEJ . FRANK A. — The only handsome boy in the class; his pink complexion and brown eyes won Miss C. right away. Another young lady in North Minneapolis was also smitten, but no one know s Avho has the inside track to his heart. He believes in reciprocity, but only at exams. BRECICENRIDGE. J. Y. — Although entering late, he succeeded in catching up with the class due perhaps (?) to the preparation he received at Highland Park College before entering the U. and incidentally, to his natural brilliancy. He is very clever with the drawing- pencil, especially in Botany Lecture. CARLSON. HELMA — From Erksine on the Soo. A ver - lovable lassie who got crushed on alt the Pharmacy boys the fir day. Very sweet disposition — loves to be loved, but no one knows her age except Becker. Helma ' s hobby is Botany. CASEY, J. AMBROSE — J. stands for John- being from Aitkin, it is J. Ambrose. He would rather sleep than eat or get to class on time; look at his eyes some morning, they prove it. Casey doesn t believe in cramming but he missed Physiology exam. DEWITZ. FRANK A. — Ejcpects to graduate in 1908; very good and studious last year, but now! — well, we call him " Sport " ! He has dramatic talent, as he played a four-night engagement at the Met. la fall. Ask him about it. Too bad he eats at the College Inn. DIESSNER, CHAS. O. — From Waconia. one of the suburbs of Minneapolis; chose Pharmacy in preference to Veterinary Surgery. Charley is absolutely the limit as a fusser, but it is always done outside of school. Yes, we all know about the time he w astes up at Dayton ' s. DF TCHKO, A. L. — So little is known concerning him that perhaps the less said about him the better. Anyhow, he is more prominently associated with the seniors and mu be handled with care. EARL, FRED W. — About Percey ' s age, but Oh! what a difference between them. Fred cares about as much for Botany as bacteria does for a dead clam. He was the champion break-man in Ph. Lab. — even worse than Diessner or Stoppel. ECKSTEIN. A. W.— Our friend from Deutschland. that is. New Ulm. A lover of Botany, and the only one w ho can give completely the official description of Saccharum. His only bad habit is chew ing gum — -when not up town. EICHSTADT, J. H. Also German, but extremely modest and speaks so lo v that Prof. B. always has him repeat his answers in Ph. quiz. Does anyone know the cause of his timidity in class? He ' s so different when out for a time. ERCHENBRACK. EARL S. — His September modesty is now a thing of the pa . Why. he has even learned to smoke! But E rl is an exceptionally clever boy in class; even in the Dean ' s Chemistry. Ever hear him sing? GREEN, E. L.— Our worthy president. He is the owner of a very strong voice. Butters can even hear his whispers when on the platform helping Webber or Hotvedt. Louie — no, not Dutch — plays in the band, and, of course we are very proud of him. GRONVOLD. B. O. - His degree is D. P. S. et A. in P. L. — translated in any way you wish, pro- viding you don ' t mean " janitor " . Not known to have a fault unless it w as working his graft with Backman in Pharmacy. Very popular with the girls of the class. 3 ;i GUNDERSEN. A. J. — Another bright star in Pharmacy ' s firmament. He shines brighter in Botany where he wasn ' t called on in quiz during the whole fir semester and then passed! Miss N. has often remarked about his modesty — but not to him. HEATH. M.GRACE — Is her fir name Mary? May be. She has the deare giggle— all the boys say so; even one of the faculty remarked so once. We didn ' t know she came from N. D. until that Botany quiz on wheat-rust. HOOPER, also A. J. — The class prodigy; can name every preparation in the U. S. P.; knows Botany from an alga to a gymnosperm; knows Physiology from appendix vermiform to zygapophysis. OH! he ' s a marvel! Admission, one dime! HOLMGREN. GEO. A. — The tall " guy " who couldn ' t have a high chair because Butters said so. After that day he always had his Botany lessons better. George has a rosy soda- fountain complexion and wears the cutest little ties. The Dewey is his only recreation. JONES, E. P. — Altho not a nephew of Elx-mayor Jones, he believes in the Sunday lid. Is prominent in Y. M. C. A. circles, an excellent checker player and one of the few interested students who attend the lectures in the Science of Botany. KELLY, C. F. — A brother to all three girls-- and Miss Cockrane. Gets into ever - red-ow!; does not study excessively but appears interested in the " alternation of generation " . He is a native of the state of jackrabbits but is always game. KURTH, A. F. — Has been at the U before. He dictates the latest in wearing apparel by setting the pace -- spats, ties, hats, etc. You wouldn ' t think he was Dutch until you heard him say " Gesundheit " . KUSTERMAN. FRED G. — The pharmacy phreak. is very generous with his knowledge for he tells us lots of things in quiz that we and Bachman don ' t know. Perhaps his experience at Schmids Drug Store makes him so wise. LAMBERT. R. R, — What would Botany be without Lambert? Reverse the question. He is K. O. in Chemistry, too. But he is awful hot-headed, whew! he and Weber almost came to blows once. His blushes are patented. LOVDAHL. A, E. — That speedy boy, especially when writing exams or when fussing. Quite familiar with Remington but a stranger to Coulter. He almost left school because Becker cut him out (?). Too bad Art is an Orpheum fiend. McMlLLER, P. R. — His home is across the border --so quiet and attentive to business that little is known concerning him. Once in a while he recites -- when called on. Don ' t be a bromide, Mac. NE3SE. ELLA — Our dear little ingenue, not past sixteen, her favorite color is the rainbow. She is known in almost every department of the U, besides a few business colleges over town. Oh, yes. she studies some --but what ' s the use? PLADSON, 1. S. — Our modest typical student. He doesn ' t always have his lessons, of course, -- and therefore he is a typical pharmacist. He is a shark at pool and rotation, but only plays on Friday nights. PUHL. RICHARD H.— One of the few really brilliant scholars of the ' 08 ' s--even in Botany. Queer, isn ' t it. how one who has reached his age. could be so intellectually studious? It w as a surprise how he flunked the state board in January. STOPPEL, EIRNEIST A. — The junior member of the Hall Room pair. Another Rochesterite but a brainy student. He is so sincere in his answers in quizzes that some times tears come to his big blue eyes. WEBER. GEO. C. — Our quiet, reserved, never-smiling stranger -- will not associate with the class " lowdies " , -- meaning those who red-owled him. perhaps. Has the class paid him the $1.98 for his over-coat yet? Faculty Remarks The Dean: It is well to think, you know less than you really do. Wilcox: 1 am the chef, 1 fix up the Physiology dope, and it is up to you to take it -- or die by the wayside. Bachman: I know 1 have told you this before. The Dean; 1 tell you now so that you know it for all time. Butters: it is impossible to remember anything you never knew. A la Kindergarten The Dean: 1 have two things, one in each hand, which are exactly alike. One is an apple, what is the other? (During explanation of oxy-salts of iron.) Prof. Butters: is polytrichum a plant or an animal? Alcott, (after much thought) : A plant. B: is it a green plant or a white plant? A: Green. B: Has it leaves? A, (again thinking) : ' es, the one 1 saw. B: is it large or small? A: Small, I suppose. B: Are leaves far apart, close together or straggled? A: Close together. Etc, etc, -- for half an hour. Bachman: How do you make Syrup of Lime? DeWitz: Take some lime, add something, boil for few minutes, then add something else, 1 can ' t remember what it is. DeWitz, (later): Why is it boiled? The limit of bluffing was reached in Therapeutics when Gundersen, upon being asked to describe and give the dose of aloes, replied: " Aloes is a white, crystalline powder, dose about four drams. " Butters: You can ' t pass in Botany on your good looks (turning to Becker, Holmgrdn and Carlson) or behavior (to Green, Earl and Lovdahl.) but only on your knowledge of the subject. 393 What Would Happen If,- Eckstein should quit chewing gum? The class would try to red-owl Weber again? Miss Carlson should resurrect that white hat? Use MgCO; , Helen. Casey got to class on time? Holmgren would forget to say blankety-blank? Ernest was as w ise as he looked? Hohn should forget how to whistle? Jones understood all of Butters lectures? Lovdahl had to stop fussing forever? The Dean should forget to call the roll? Miss Nesse wasnt so popular with all the boys? Becker, Green or Holmgren should miss a show at the Dewey? Someone should steal Pu hls Bromo-Seltzer coat? Diessner shouldn ' t part his hair in the middle? DeWitz was a " real " sport and quit drinking red pop? Percy and Hotvedt should get into another scrap? Eichstadt ever smiled? Gundersen should happen to fall in love with Botany? Miss Heath forgot to giggle? The juniors met the seniors on the Washington Avenue Bridge at mid- night? Pladson ever skipped class? Lambert should become so frightened and holler again during Derby ' s lecture? Gronvold had any work to do in that job he has in Ph. Lab.? Krazy Kusterman wouldn ' t butt in when the Dean talks? Earl quit smoking? Erchenbrack failed to study his Materia Medica just once? Prof. Butters was a crank? Holmgren had another cramp in his foot during Botany? Ernest should lose his overcoat? These ' ifs ' wfould continue? Things heard during the week before State Board Exam: What a cid is found as an impurity in lard Adipic Acid. What preparation is made from the bambootree? Fish poles. Someone else: Bamberine. What is the solubility of resorcinol? About I in a 1,033 parts of watar. What is Pond ' s Extract? Volatile Liniment. Is Aqua Destillata a poison? Yes! No! Yes! No! ---to be settled, when? 394 Echoes From the Pharm. Whose sweater did you think was the prettier, Becker ' s or DeWitz? Butters: Why is a zoospore? Green and Lovdahl (in unison): Because it swims. Percy (in a very angry mood): " Waal! I ' ll be jigged! One of the favorite songs of the Therapeutics class was, " We don ' t know ■where we ' re going, but we ' re going on our way. " Do you, who take Materia Medica, ever have to sing it? Miss Heath: I w ill tell you for a box of candy. Butters: What does a chloroplastid resemble? Kusterman: Why — a — a biscuit. The man behind, the man behind, He s the slowest man you II ever find. When the Dean has called the roll. In comes Casey, brave and bold. Oh, how ' d you like to be the man behind? Wonder why Holmgren is so afraid of Butters? Did he slash up the razor strop? Hasn ' t Miss Carlson the dearest little voice? How brave Holmgren and Lovdahl were on that Botany excursion last September! (But their nerve failed over at the Armory reception). And didn ' t Hotvedt gallantly rescue Miss Heath? Miss Cockrane vv as waiting so patiently for Lambert, but he got cold feet, as usual. Gundersen and Pladson made a very graceful escape by crossing the river on the Franklin bridge. They haven ' t told yet what they did when they reached tow n. But Butters was too interested in looking for green things and vk atching that no one stole the girls, to keep track of all his new recruits, except when crossing that stream. Holmgren, who lives at Breckenridge, said he Lovdahl the girls in the class but one. She was too Green, he thought; Holmes the place for her. Lambert once went bathing in a Puhl. He had his Plads-on but the Heat(h) of the sun caused them to shrink. Kelly joshed him about it. which made him mad and he lisped out " Kurth you " ! Synonyms of a Few Juniors Kusterman - Biscuit Eichstadt - - Glum Gus Hooper - - Percy Puhl - - Dad DeWitz - - Sport Hix Erchenbrack - Freshie Hotvedt - - Deacon Kelley - - Mike Earle - - ? 305 396 The Aggies Let me tell in joyful numbers Who and why the Aggies are. Only he who lies in slumbers Fails to see their shining star. As the evening star outshineth All the riva ' stars by far. So the Aggies, by their brilliance Put to shame each lesser star. Ten bright rays are emanating From this wondrous orb of light, Elach one freighted with a mission, Shining clear through darken night. Fir l, there comes a ray called Pfaender From this orb beyond our reach. Lights the dark world with his splendor. Finds at lea " a perfetft peach " . As a Prof, he is a hummer. Breeding plants from morn ' till night Crossed a Jersey cow la summer With an ice plant, if I ' m right. Hard he labored, long he wrought. Wondrous now though it may seem. He produced that which he sought. Pure, delicious, frozen cream. Next, a long bright shaft called Cady Falls upon this world of gloom. Seeks the heart of one fair lady Where he knocks and longs for room. To the Hort. there came a Frear. Came to make the students learn; Girls there are who call him " Dear " Though some have said, " He is so stern " All are ready to agree In chemistry he is no lout. How surprised were we to see Him try to filter color out. Next Carl G.. a ray whose glory Needeth not my pen to tell. For his mission is a story Which he tells, and telleth well. Over icy fields of whiteness. To the siren with her song. Speeds a little ray called Mayland Where he tarries, tarries long. There he walks in calm slow measure. Wearing on his back a hump That gives him less of pain than pleasure For it is a social hump. Ainslie ' s lowly minded raylet Keepeth close to Mother Earth Where the worms and bugs and beetles And caterpillars have their birth. From the Ea there was transplanted On a dark and wintry night. One on whom there was implanted The name of William " Little " White. O ' er the daisy sprinkled meadow Shines this bright " White " ray divine Leaving just before the hour For the milking of the kine From the world of Forestry Emanates a ray of lore; Though it sparkles modestly We can see ' tis Walter Moore. H. B. White shines out mo steady In the darkness of the night; For his duty ever ready. Ever striving for the right. " Life ' s a je , so why be earned " . Sings the sunnie ray — Janet; Earth, Sky, " Ayer " , she fills with gladness This her motto. " Don ' t you fret " . 397 The Athlete (Max Pfaender) If an athlete you would see. Just come and take a look at me. I have a form that can ' t be beat. By anything you ' ll ever meet. For many years at work I ' ve been. To get my muscle in good trim. I ' ve worked on apparatus near and far, Indian Clubs, vs ' ands and parallel bar. For fifteen minutes before going to bed, I swing those clubs around my head; And then I take a big dumb-bell. Put it above my head, and down again, well. When 1 first tried it, ' twas only four. But now the times number over three score. 1 also know how to handle the gloves; Can swing the lower-cut and the one above. When it comes to running 1 am right there. Just a blue streak flying thru the air. 1 can wrestle too without any joking, Often land on my back, ' tis quite provoking. But pictures and talking will not reveal. The mighty power of these muscles of steel. So if you would more of my ability know. Come around some time and see my show. Hygenol {Tune Tammany) (Written especially for the occasion) Ed win M. is a white -man, so is Tom al-so; On their heads bald spots ap peared many moons ago. But they found a rem -e -day, and no longer sigh. And when they stand before the glass, this is their bat -tie cry: Hy ge nol, Hy-ge-nol, Pour it on, and rub it in. Makes the hair grow thick where thin, Hy ge nol, Hy-genol, Soak em, Soak ' em, Dope ' em, Dope ' em. Hy-ge-nol, (Repeat) On the dres - ser in their room, be -side the Tal cum P., Stands a bot tleured in col or, full of rem e- dy. From this bot tie thrice eace day, liquid they will bring. And while wet ting down their hair, stand around and sing, (Chorus) 398 Williamopsicoetus Whitepersonatus {Kissing Bug) Introduced recently from New Jersey. Brought into prominence by its action during the winter from about Christmas time to New Years. During this time it may often be found hovering around places where mistletoe has been used for holiday decorating. Mistle toe does not serve as a food for this species, but it is supposed to possess some property which is very attractive to it. It is found to be very dangerous to the members of the feminine sex between the ages of one and sixty, although no fatal cases have been reported to date. There is no known remedy or preventative, except the exercise of extreme caution and watchfulness on the part of all who are likely to become its victims, when around where conditions are favorable to its presence. At present the species is confined to one locality in Minnesota, and the prospects are that it will continue to be confined theein for some time to come. The above illustration is a very good one. and should make it possible for anyone to readily identify the species. (An extract from the first and last annual report of Geo. G. Ainslie B. C. and B. S. Agr. (to be) Microbist for the State of Single Bliss and Happiness.) The. £ t. vii-. " (»SSi NCf uCf Mr. Carroll: How many colleges are you going to ? Student: Two. Mr. C: Begorra, what are they? Student: The College of Agriculture, and the College of Science. Literature and the Arts Mr. C: By gad, you ought to well educated. New Student: Where is Prof. Pillsbury ' s office? Old Student; Professor whom? New Student: Prof. Pillsbur ' . Old Student: There is no such man around here. New Student: Oh, yes, there is; he wrote a book on bugs, and I remember his name because it ' s the name of the man who makes Gold Medal Flour. D. S. B: I wonder if I am very popular at the U ? Miss D: Why yes, Mr. B you are one of the most popular young men over there. 399 Unless You Are Satisfied WITH YOUR PERSONAL APPEARANCE See Tallant, whose garments are aliDa )s satisfactory and worth the price F. E. TALLANT 38 South Third Street Minneapolis OFFICERS AND V- " " DIRECTORS OTTO E. NAEGELE PRESIDENT LEONARD PAULLE VICK ' PRESIOENT J J HEINRICH 2I40 VICE-PRESIDENT GEO. VOLLMER ASSISTANT CASHIER EDW E. SCHOBER H J DAHN C G LAYBOURN HERMAN VOGT CONSERVATIVE BANKI NG SaHM? ON TIME DEPOSITS in ' Jlff imiiJPAi: COLLEGE TOGGERY A. E. SIMMS. Proprietor 325 Fourteenth Avenue Southeast HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN S TOGGERY When in need of a first class shoe. ask for the " CYGNUS " MADE BY THE Nortn Star Snoe Company Don ' t go out of your way. The little rtore around the corner has em. SOME PRICE AND QUALITY EVERYWHERE SHAROOD SHOES Are Better for Tender Feet than Corn Plaster FOR SALE BY a25l4TM»VE. s. e. 1 £ ELEVATING CONVEYING AM) POWER TRANSMITTING MACHINERY CHAINS. HANGERS. PULLEYS. SHAFTS CONVEYORS. FRICTION CLUTCHES Chain Elevator Machinery a Specialty Sheet iron Department En ineerj Founders Machinists Weller Mfg. Co. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Send koT our 443 pa»ic Catalogue. No. 18-K IVhen in fieed of Iron Beds or Bedding Ask your dealer to s oic ou oin ' goods WE MAKE THE BEST Princess 1-ett Salisbury ' Saiterlee Co. Minneapolis, Minnesota M. I. M. A New Fraternity? Oh, No! Just Means MADE IN MINNESOTA rlign Grade Crackers, Cookies, Etc. Buy our Pertetto Sugar Waters at Grocers In tins at 10 ana 25 cents WORKS BISCUIT CO. Independent Manufacturers Minneapolis ana Saint Paul TmC MafTK OF EiCEllCNCC BYRON S WILLARD COMPANY High Class Printing and Engraving DESIGNING AND MAKING OF EFFECTIVE BOOKLETS CATALOGUES BUSINESS LITERATURE HALF-TONE AND COLOR PRINTING 219 FIFTH STREET SOUTH MINNEAPOLIS WE ARE EXPERIENCED IN THE PRODUCTION OF COLLEGE AND UNIVERSITY CLASS ANNUALS OR YEAR BOOKS THIS PUBLICATION SHOWS THE EXCELLENCE OF OUR WORK The H. W. Wilson Company Publishers Booksellers Stationers Importers The Largest College Book Store in the United States WE DO SELL BOOKS BY MAIL 1 40 1 - 1 405 University Avenue Southeast Opposite University Entrance The Index Press T ie most complete Printery in the City of Mituieapolis Our Linotypes, Handsome Type Faces, Miehle Presses and Bindery Machinery Enable us to produce most satisfactory results in all departments yo University Avenue Southeast AWARDED HIGHEST HONOR WHENEVER EXHIBITED PHOTO STUDIOS HIGH GRADE PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Saint Paul 140 East Seventh Street M INNEAPOLIS 519-521 First Avenue South e r r 1 s G r a d The College Man s Headquarters HigK Grade Cigars and Choice Candies 321 FourteentK Avenue Southeast THE MAN BEHIND th« gifts partition, tlii iii«n who weiKlin and meniure tin- i inijEredieot of every I ' ri ' xcriimmi fnit up here -Dm: aiftii whose rvr Wktchtul eye and skilleil hand do iituch to aid thi Doclur m rvvtoritiK thp sick on to hriillh nml n|fth— UK ' S tin- one you ' ll (tnd at Tocgeli ' ii: try him, trust him. SATURDAY AND SUNDAY we srM those clolit--iou ilmi lloni at only . " Jc a [lound, Bn l Vofffh ' s Minei-upnlf Iol ' Hciir ' t ICc. V nm | fur IJ.It. ' . il h..- 4 FOR 25 CENTS VOEGELIS B{ Four Drufi Stores Nicollet and Seventh Washington and Hcnn Ave 4th Ave So and 22nd St. Lyndalc and 20lh Ave, N R ENTZ BROS. MINNEAPOLIS | FRATERNITY AND CLASS PIN JEWELERS AND MEDALISTS % LARGEST FACTORY IN THE NORTHWEST j Jr BL 1 WrjEP I SEE us FOR DESIGNS iSj jgmSi AND ESTIMATES WHITE y MacNAUGHT JEWELERS Fine Watch K -|t;li lIl . ' and Maniif;ictnrJni: I.llieral Discounts to lniversit Sttidcnls 407 N.collet Av rnue MINNEAPOLIS. MINN When you 41 want a Musical Inslrumcnl. ONE WHO KNOWS That s Rose .ind 43 Soulh Sixth Slicil go to Browning, King : Co. Clothing, Furnishings and Hats A STRONG LINE Come in and let us show you the handsomest line of Suits and Overcoats we have ever made — thev ' re the sort of clothes that make your friends " Sit up and Ask Ouestions. " Browning - King Clothing has the " ear-marks of today. " At from $15 to $45 the Overcoat or Suit that you want is here and ready-to- wear on the instant. ' The College " Negligee Hat is here. ' Class " Hats or Caps made to your liking. St. Paul Seventh at Robert Street Minneapolis 415 to 419 Nicollet Avenue .y m b SEEDS TOTlEvo yue glodlv " •wndFREE our jllu ratod » « re tln rd puixlM er i NORTttRUP.KINO «- CO. SEED GROWERS MINNEAPOLIS. MINN rir " - ' " MERCHANT- TAII_OR Sx. Pau I- BENTSON TAILOKINO CO. KSTAItLISHKI 1N7I IMPOKTKHS OF KORKI«;. ' AM DOMESTIC A OOLEN S :{i:{ HK. . K1M. AVKM K M INN KA I ' OI.IS 1 INN KSOTA VESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENTS For Laboratory Testing and Switchboard Use Weston Stan(iard Portable Voltmeter THE continued development and improve- ment of the well-knoun Weston Eleclncal Instruments has resulted m the present prac- tically perfect models. Our standard laboratory instruments are the most sensitive and accurate obtainable and are recognized as standards throughout the world. Low priced durable instruments arc sold by th. Weston Company for use where extreme accuracy 1 not required. Kven in these low priced inslru inents. the usual perfection of workmanship pecul i;ir to the Weston Board is exhibited. They are ■-iiperior to any others in the market. CataIoj ucs giving full descriptions oi all types of instruments will he mailed promptly upon application ln! truments to meet the requirement of ever ' variety of work Weston Electrical Instrument Company Main Office and Work.: WAVKRLY PARK NEWARK. N J FBED E. BABNEV, P« F. E. KENASTON. Vici P» ISAAC HAZLEIT. V(ci Pnt5 D L CASE, C.5.:i. DIRECTORS FRED E. BARNEY F E KENASTON E. J COUPER W. E- SATTERLEE H, R- WEESNER LOUIS ANDERSCH 0- L. CASE ISAAC HAZLETT ROBERT JAMISON East Side State Bank CAPITAL $100,000.00 General Banking Everything of a banking nature entrusted to our care receives our best attention We shall be glad to have a share of your business, no matter how large or how small 301 Central Avenue, Minneapolis JANNEY, SEMPLE, HILL CO Wnolesale Shelr ana Heavy ilaraware SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS Everything in Hardware WHOLESALE ONLY minneapolis, Minnesota Wholesale and Retail School Supplies Teachers, Lawyers Doctors, Engineers We can supply you with everything you need in your respecilive lines. Write us, or call on us for further par- ticulars. We are Publishers, Stationers, Dealers in Books, Fountain Pens, etc. We furnish the University teams with all their athletic goods. Northwestern School Supply Co. {Successors to School Education Co.) The great Student and Alumni Headquarters Best street car waiting rooms on the Avenue Free Telephones Corner Fourteenth Avenue and Fourth Street Southeast Minneapolis Minnesota Accommodations WE ha» e every facility Tor Xhe speedy handling of liusiness. A goodly share of these accommodations are for our depositors. We shall be pleased to have you write us about opening an account Minnesota National Bank Minneapolis Capital $200,000. CO OFFICERS A D. Clarke, Pres. F. L. Williams, Vice-Pres J. D. Utendorfer, Cashier OUR education has been neg- lected unless vou have learned to sav GORDON when ()u sav hat. THREE DOLLARS THE GOPHER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER EXCLUSIVE ART PORTRAITURE 518-520 Nicollet Avenue MINNEAPOLIS Both Phones Commencement This is an age of specializing. You probably intend to bscome a specialist in some particular line. Whatever may be said against the tendency to specialize, there can be no questioning the advantages of having your designs, printing plates and advertising matter arranged and executed by specialists. We are specialists, and have standardized engraving. BUREAU QUALITY represents the acme of perfection in the production of engravings by any process. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING Artists Engravers Advertisers MINNEAPOLIS Minneapolis Saint Paul Milwaukee 1 12 South Fifth Street STRUCK CO. HIGH ART IN TAILORING " Minn Minn. (a) Designing (b) Workmanship (c) Service (a) Worsteds (b) Homespuns (c) Tweeds " From the Sheep ' s back, to yours " jWT I Tra l I H i w K ■ Are always correct in Style and Quality Minnesota men are alway looking for the real thing. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DEALERS LanpKer, Skinner " Co. ST. PAUL, - - MINNESOTA S VISIT THE ARCADE Bowling and Billiard Parlor ♦I The largest and mo up-to-date with eight alleys and seven billiard tables. Try and bowl with our rubber balls, the only equipment of its kind in the city. See our new billiard and pool parlors at the West. tj The mo elaborate place of its kind in the country. P. BOOSALIS, Proprietor 615-617-619 HENNEPIN AVENUE PHONE TWIN CITY 3022 mm Chartered Cars FOR UNIVERSITY PARTIES OF ALL KINDS Most people think that a " Special " or " Chartered " car is a luxury which can be afforded only by persons of wealth. As a matter of fact, the expense wi ' l average very little more than the fare paid by the entire party if they traveled as individuals. There is no pleasanter method of travel for a party of college friends, a club, or society, than in one of our Chartered Cars, affording a degree of exclusive- ness and privacy not possible in regular cars. The trip may be between any cities or towns on our lines— to a lake— resort, park, or a social gathering — any- where. Let us explain this inex- pensive Twentieth Century plan of enjoying a good time with your friends. For further information please call on, address or telephone, General Pas- senger Agent, Hennepin Avenue and Eleventh Street, Minneapolis. Trlrpl,..nr» N W 4iW) T S )H4 For Choice Cut Flowers, Floral Designs, Hardy Plants CALL ON SWANSON ' S MINNEAPOLIS: 6ie Nicollet Avenue ST. PAUL: Endicott Arcade and 51 East Jixth Street GREEN HOUJES: Merriam Park A. J. Dahl 6 Co. E GAALAAS. Manajcr General Book-Binders and Manufacturers Putlications of Every Description our bpecialty Fine Art Binding. EmboSfin Edge Gilding, Magazine Binding 4! 6 Eighth Avenue South. Minneapolis T. S H83 N W. Nicollet I31-J Compliments of Advance Thresher Co. MINNEAPOLIS Designers of Smart Clothes Agency " Settleton " Shoes Tlioen Brothers Co. ■THE YOUNG MENS STORE " 32-M SIXTH STREET SOUTH 315 FOURTEENTH AVENUE S E. And thus our book is ended. And thus our troubles o ' er. The price of empty fame is paid, We ' ll never seek it more. It ' s too late to warn the sophomores. But, freshman swains, beware! When Gopher lection comes around Take our advice " forebear. " •iy But there ' s reward in Heaven, w here With martyrs we shall stand; Then - to do our class a service Is gratifying, and. in bringing back the college days, In making mem ' ries start. We hope a look within this book Will do its humble part. rr..- 7 ,if ' ' • i W - r A i


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

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

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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