University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1912

Page 1 of 500

 

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 500 of the 1912 volume:

_1 IM mxmm m mmu m- ■I m]c VOLUME XXV %tm the Icar Boo i of tljc Untutrsih) of JHinncaota jMt ' t « k ' It V ..J ' t, . ' - „{ " - • ,K ' .S. . ' ' f ' :-fS?- ' -r txpcctc (Criticisms Lvcn if you do have lo buy a derrick to lift the book, lliink of .ill ihc handy uses you can put ihe derrick lo afterwards. 1 he binding may be ugly, but it is expensive. The dedication docs sound flat. Try to say " Minnesota spirit " in any other way. and see what your three best friends do to you. Oh. don ' t you like the Album way back there? Well, you see we Juniors arent as important as you thought we were. V ' es, it is mean, but look at the remarks under our names! We ' re sorry we couldn ' t use your joke on Freddy Ware, but we had to set the limit at 37. The leading literary lights about college did the University year. We hope the pictures save it. The joke about George Gamble in the Album isn ' t true. We feel sorry that " she " considers herself affronted by our coupling you with that girl in " I didn ' t Know They Went Together, " but how were we to know what was going to happen in the spring? On the other hand, when we prophesied, look at the results. We couldn ' t give all the space he deserved to I om Crocker, be- cause the advertisers objected lo loo much specialization. ■ na ' .. ' .. ' . ' t. . I ' | i I H 11 I ' ll iMi 1 1 i i I g :S i I i I 1 gn You say the book is " diflerent. " Think whal it could h been if we had put our minds to it. Editop-in Chief . () Rej esentati vc s J csdzmic t, j ov» aA ' ' Mining u McdiC { yirsj lave We don ' t thuik this Gopher is any funnier than you do. Col- lege is not what it once was; we now have a Students ' Council. Signed: Mana6in6 Editop.. Bvisiness Mana6ei:». Artist AssistaEit Busi ss Mana Gp. Assistant AMists. Adveptistn Hatfa ei». .in A ociite Edito. S- — r- O. .- -. Sports. . y iJiy0- J .:f|P . l ■ ■■•:y •-u :;f.■v :■ r. Ac:. v v ' - ; ■f- r j ■ : -:- ■ ' ■:•■- r.: ' -r.-r-v- . .-: ».V- :;- .. : ym, t M- ' £■ Si - » ■ ift Q ' i ' - ' 4 ' BOOK I BOOK II BOOK 111 BOOK IV BOOK V The Minnesota Year Minnesota Organizations Minnesota Features Minnesota Athletics Minnesota Juniors » !W ■ " M iy r " . I 1--— I Si i iSf INN£50Tfl-Hfllli-T0-THee!- 5C:v2. ( ' o --- MIb-TO-THe6-OaR-COlih£(i6-D6flR.-!-(i?B Tm-lilGHT-5Mbh-eY£R-B6 fl-B6flC0N-BRlGKT-flND-CbeflR. THy-50HS-flND-DflaGHT6R5-TRae,- - (aiiih-PRocLflim-meNeflR-fltiPffiR: ™g-(fllbb-G0(lRP-™fflniefl[1D-(lDORe™-H(lII16 TH0a-5MbT-B£-TH61R-H0RTH6RN-5TflR.i ' -Cj$Si TRUMAN RICKARO •:«l. -«v. ' l ■J» " ? ' ■ ' -f;v■ft■ ? ;■ ' ' ? ' - ' 5 ' ■ :W t ss. 2:vrtiaif;v5 ' ..- -.,,.; - -.-..- rt-v L: L Lil:l.ii£a:ai.ia:si;t:;.Las.;k;L.:: jit J.:yiK ;t t,■ MJw ■ ■rl ■..-;■M ■ :.llt;.,.y ■.■J,w .; y-,r,.: -, ■ 8 j; Winnesota Welcomes llr. llincent! l iTc is a llniuersitij ricli in lan , ricli in the Inmyant spirit of ynutli, ricli in pussilnlities of scrnicc to tlie state. lUe of jMinnesota uielcome Dr. llincent as the man hest fitte to carry nn the Uuirk so mell cl1nceilIe an heium hy his pre ece5Sln•s. We k ple lU ' Ijim nnr snppnrt, prnmisina tn strine, nn er his lea ershi J, to make nnr i eal5 fur jWinnesnta, frnitfnl realities. . V?5r5ff : (f-,5JS% V =?», ' ' ■5? -» v -Ttf -■a- m .-■, -.v -..-;-- :-.g ;.-... S ■ -,.-.- --- f iv, :-- --.- •.-. .■■i ■■s:;.,.-; ' ' ' .; . ■■■ :;;: .-A-..: u « ■ .t;j ■K.a .a: .4;:y.i.ijN; y ii i? ■,L..v -. -. :ii.-,.., ja feifc ' Si : ;- fr " ' l . ' 4 ' -f t ' ' .- ' ,f?. c- J-rvt ' - b-r _. ' LL NOT FORGET THE CHMPUS OAKS, NOT fi BUILDING OF THEM ALL. FOR THO ' TS OF MINNESOTR.DEAR, FOND MEM ' RIES WILL RECRLL, THE FRIENDSHIPS OF THESE COLLEGE YE ffiS WILL BE CLOSER .DEARER YET, THO ' YEARS FLY FAST UNTIL THE LAST. I NEVER CAN FORGET. ■ 1 Mm J i liJ J..E.I„i, J..,i..iJ jt„li. ' Its T IS said that four years in a given college will turn out a graduate with certain characteristics of a given type. And any undergraduate will tell you, proudly, that there is no college like his own. ale has its own peculiar spirit, and to a certain extent turns out its own peculiar sort of man. Harvard ' s spirit is radically, if undefin- ably, different, and the Harvard man looks upon the world from a viewpoint of his own. Minnesota differs from these tradition-grown institutions as the West always differs from the East. But more than this, Minnesota has an in- dividuality of its own, conditioned, perhaps, by Western environment, but independent of it. We came to be en- rolled, perhaps because it was near home; perhaps because of some special reputation of a course; perhaps we had always longed to come and gloried in the realization of our plan; perhaps we came disappointed that wc could not go elsewhere, and hating the place and all our obliga- tions; or perhaps wc came because it was the obvious thing for us lo do, and the coming stirred little feeling either of hope or of distrust within us. But why ever we came, we are glad. " Minnesota " now means something to us distinct from the cold institution that the catalogue and the newspapers name. It may have various meanings for our various personalities: his work to that man, his friend to this, the knowledge of people lo you, my pet activity to me — but we share the common feeling of intimate proprietorship. We all belong, not to the University of Minnesota, but lo " college. " and " college " belongs to us. Wherein it is distinctive appears in every day that passes of the whole university year. ' J .M,. i .- . i§0i.Mh i ' 3il?-v:S. ,i.i..i.. I i 1 1 1 1 ' ' i?IH.,v5« .:M..M .JS LJi,, MXJiA..ii.MM 0i! kk- CERTAIN commandant of cadels, by his elo- quence and logic, once convmced a certain board of regents that it would be for the best interests of a cadet corps of a certain state university to encamp at a certain near-by army post. And thus it happened that some two hundred and sixty gallant soldier-students found themselves estab- lished at Fort Snelling last fall. There were some trivial details such as the laying out of camps, pitching tents, providing the water-supply and the like, that were speedily at- tended to, and this done, camp life was on. The day ' s frolic began when the cadets leaped joyfully out of their blankets at reveille. After a hasty (more often without even a hasty) toilet and breakfast, the entire corps adjourned to the rifle range for the morning. While it must be admitted that there were several excellent shots among the cadets, yet on the whole, the targets were far safer than the adjacent territory. Mimic warfare oc- cupied the greater part of the afternoon. Whole battalions would dash at breakneck speed through miles of under-brush and sandbars to find Lieutenant Weaver Colonel Hu.h .. ' ' :«a:v a«: •ti ' ii ■ ' ■ ' i ' k W- i ' 5 ' fi 1 themselves the captors of a deserted farm house or strongly fortified straw stack. Oftentimes it requiretj some heroic work on the part of the cadet officers to convince their men of the strategic importance of these positions. Parade and guard mount followed later in the afternoon. Taps ended the day and the cadets " turned in " to dream of exams and — co-eds. But camp life was not without its pleasures. The cadets had much amusement at the expense of Aga- memnon, the invalid pop-corn vend- er, and this individual, after a hair- raising ride in a thirty-cadet power pea-nut wagon, decided on an im- mediate change of climate. Base ball was quite popular. The bat- tery team, ably assisted by their private umpire, defeated all comers Jim and King and won the disputed championship of camp. Another popular pastime was " bouncing, " and few were the commissioned officers who failed to learn at least the rudiments of aerial navigation. The hospitable evening camp-fire of the battery al- ways drew a large number of men who made the welkin ring with their songs and glees. Tales of formei campaigns were related and, invari- ably, these " sessions " ended in a huge parade which wound through camps to the stirring strains of appropriate oriental music, furnished by an augmented orchestra. Oft on a chilly night, the slumbers of the weary soldierettes were rudely disturbed by some brazen-voiced sentry, who, desirous of gaining favor with his officers, would proclaim the hour in tones which rivaled the discordant shrieks of a steam calliope. " Nuhumber Tuee! Three-e-h-c ' clock hand hall ' s wa-hell! " Whereupon, with a great creaking of cols and many sleepy ex- pressions of delight, the cadets would roll over, murmuring their opinion of sentries and sentry duty. Occasionally, the interruption was of a different nature. " Corporal of the guard! Relief! Number two! Say Corp, old scout, my feet are so blame cold I can ' t walk! I ' ll give you three packages o ' Durham if you ' ll get someone else to hold down (his bloom- ing post. " The encampment was an unqualified success! The necessary work only made the hours of fun and comradeship the more worth while. At the end of the week the encampment had become a Minnesota institu- tion. mmmi I -I SoAlilM , ' -■ I ' fb f M .; fc %. -.fe. ' vi ' - ' i. ' ' : ' ? ., Jiusltinii HE batlle is not to the strong, nor the race to the swift. The trumpet calls, the battle is on, the race is begun. Two charming young ladies put on their white kid gloves and go to call on an- other young lady, who receives them blushingly. They converse correctly; the two white-gloved young ladies are intensely interested in the in- terests of the at-home young lady, and the at- home young lady is deprecatingly interested in the broad, intellectual interests of the white- gloved young ladies. Their mutual friends are good for all of fifteen minutes of animated con- versation. The two young ladies rise to take their leave, and one, holding the hand of her little hostess, says; " Now, you will let me help you register, won ' t youP " The hostess blushes again, and murmurs a shy assent. Outside the door, they of the white gloves congratulate one another. " Made a hit, " says one. " Isn ' t she a dear? " exclaims the other. IMPLICATION. Summer comes. The weather grows very warm. They of the white gloves are very busy. They spend their mornings sitting at the telephone, most unconventionally attired, talking — yes even to the point of hoarseness — to the butcher, the baker, the candle-stick maker — and the alumnae. They spend the afternoon in a hot, steaming kitchen spreading sandwiches; between remarks as to the quality of the butter ihcy exchange excited comments on the characters, personalities, histories. and prospects of their last evening ' s guests. They spend their evenings entertaining. They pass around sandwiches and coffee and ice cream and salad, though their souls sicken, and their hearts grow faint within them. They sing, though their throats be dry. and their tongues cleave to the roof of their mouths. They converse, though their intellects dry unto dust and the founts of their wisdom trickle away. And they perform — oh yes, they perform though their col- lars do melt, and their laugh- ter is hollow. And the en- tertained sit by and eat and eat, and smile, and say th;y had a lovely time, and go home, and change their dress- es and go out and are enter- tained further. And this, some one has called by the name of Rushing. But it is. in truth. ABOMINATION. The weather is no longer warm. It is hot. September has come; matriculation week commences. Many, many young ladies stand in line, and lie in wait. Twos and threes put their heads together and " ■■ " ' =• ' " ' - " -- iT buzz and buzz and buzz. I he victims — erslwhile entertained, now hustle from the Registrar ' s window to Enrollment Committee, from weary waiting line to weary waitmg Ime. bewildered, uncomprehending, un- happy — the victims glance helplessly at one another and watch, palely, while with businesslike zeal their conductors jot down " dates " in expens- ive little books. And as the hot, jostling, noisy, confused day draws to a close, they are led off one by one. and the hearts of all are wildly beating. This is called: DIS- CRIMINATION. ' Me.nntime, their brothers are not idle. Many young gentlemen stand in line also, and automobiles wait outside the door. Two young men hover about a group of other young , T men, and at Ust one says: " How v ' K.-. - do, Jones? I ' d like to meet your friend. " And with a furtive, tri- umphant grin the other replies: " Ah yes, Jackson: all right Bill, want you to meet Mr. Jackson — Bill Hobbcs, one of our fellows from " I ' ale. " A MISCALCULATION. Another young man is a center of interest. He is entertained by inter- ested friends at luncheon, with an- other circle of same he walks the , grounds of the scat of learning, dur- ' mg the afternoon, and in the evening he goes to dinner with the third group. He does not get home till morning. This is EDUCATION. But when the sun rises on the new day — ah! then comes REVELATION ! For the battle is not to the strong, nor the race to the swift. ,„- i i;. 5i ' v- " A Miscalculation ' . J«r; ' ■ § llpliftina tlie JJublii ITHOUT a loophole of doubt, the play ' s the thing. The Dramatic Club fully realizes its golden opportunity, nay, its solemn duty to the public, and presents lor your edification some worthy drama of an educational type. Not one of the participants but tries out for his role with a high minded zeal for this end; not one of the chosen few who make up the cast but faithfully attends rehearsals with a sense of benevolent virtue. The players keep constantly before them that ideal, the reason for being such an organ- ization as the Dramatic Club: the uplift of the public. Long and arduous is the work of selection of a vehicle; long and arduous the selection of dramatic talent for the various roles; and thereafter, longer and more arduous is the rehearsing. Let no young gentleman not well endowed with car fare and a strong right arm think to take part in a production such as this. All the ladies in the cast must be " seen home. " All the ladies in the cast live on Fifty-second Street North East, or Minnehaha Avenue, or the farther side of Lake Harriet. When the play has reached the point where it can be played with deep and proper feeling by its interpreters, it is put on, and you come to see it. If your particular pal plays the leading juvenile, your buncti squanders its substance and takes a box. If you are of a thrifty disposi- tion, you invite your lady and sit with the rest of the fellows and their ladies in the parquet. If someone else had asked her before you got a chance, you sit in the gallery and hobnob with the poverty-stricken whose ladies are in the play. The curtain rings up promptly and discloses that tall girl who wears a red suit around college, arrayed in servant ' s costume, dusting a piano stool. Anon appears the man who sat next you in German last semester — you never knew he could act. He can ' t. The leading lady comes on and you applaud madly. Her family, in the third row, sit with strained expressions, as though they had each a toothache. The play plays on till suddenly there is an awful silence on the stage; the players look at one another with frightened glances, the leading man ' s expression is one of agony; there is a sepulchral voice muttering from the wing; the play goes on; you never know what happened. Between acts you look at the rest of the audience, and crane your neck to see who that girl with red hair came with, and who the man is that brought Nellie King. The couple in front of you act dis- gracefully and giggle at all the pathetic parts. The families of the per- formers read their programs over and over, nervously, and clap very little. The waits between acts are endless, but at last the curtain rings down on the fourth act, and then up again, and there they all are, smil- ing and clutching their flowers, and the curtain comes down again, and it is over. You go home, and read the criticism in the paper the next day, and shake all the performers by the hand and shout at them in the postoffice how well they did; and they clench their teeth and thank you, and if they are ladies you glance at the flowers they are wearing and they blush; and next week it ' s forgotten. But it all happens again next year; for the business of uplifting the public cannot be allowed to rest, and the play ' s the thing. ' CHHE RUSH (i,l)c CCa cnlsl)ai (With apologies to Messrs. Irwin and Homer.) Fine was the morn. Doc. Cook low ' r ' d o ' er the crowd: Looked e ' en like ' Polio ' cepl he had a sweat — er on, and wore a whistle in his mouth. He spoke. The vasty host of sludes and others Did tremble at the shout of his huge voice: " Here. Freshmen! Soph ' mores. here! Extend the ring And let ' em in! " E ' en said, the circle ope ' d. And thru the lines of sealed Sen ' s and Jun ' s, Came ' harassed Freshmen, strangely-trousered Sophs, And look fierce place on ' posite sides ' the ring. Now. whilst they gazed with bloodful glare each other o ' er. The Doctor took a defunct curtain-pole And called to each array for volunteers. They ' vanced, three on a side, and placed a hand Apiece, tight-grappled on the pole. " Curses on thee! " Loud hissed Bill Boquist to the Freshman foe (For Bill was clothed in courage, B. V. D. ' s, And pants): ' " i ' e ' ll soon repent this Fight with Sophs: I swear it by the sword of Butts! " " Aw, gwan! " retorts the foe, " we ' ll make mincemeat Of thee and all thy crew, and serve thee, baked In pies like mother never made! " 1 hey crouched; For e ' en like Triton, Doc. did blow his horn; Then jumped from ' twixt the confligrating hosts. A stamp! A rush! the kick of countless feet That, housed in hoofs of holeproof socks and skin. Did beat the earth in search of but one thing. The cane. They surged, insurged, resurged again. Like flies that seek a sugar plum, to taste Its sweetness. So they struggled for the cane. But like the flies, five layers of themselves Did squirm between the sugar and their lips. So, some did wriggle ' tween the legs of those Before, whilst others o ' er the reeling heads Did climb and dive, iheir scissored legs the sign That they at last had got a hand in on the cane. And whilst they scrambled ' lound the edge there happe ' d A dozen several fights of those poor souls That ' sparing of the cane, fought out their griefs In pairs. 1 hey struggled — The whistle blew. Doc. counted hands. A pause — ■ And then: " The sophs have won the day ' s first rush. ' Ah, what a shout arose; and thundered o ' er To Pillsb ' ry, back to I-olwell: — Nay, e ' en the distant Library rocked, and there Did rouse pale Grinds from poring o ' er their books! 8 11: " ' ? % k k .4. •r. f ( vA v ' . 5 ; JUtuT J ankiiiii ISTEN, my friend, to the lore of the ancients; to the wisdom the maiden knew. There is a dim, old legend of the tribe, known to the wise, and the young men and maidens. White cliffs dropped sheer to the edge of the river ; but where the river tumbles over the fall, there its banks rise green and wooded, and this was the sacred place of the tribe. Here there were wmdmg pathways, smooth for the feet of the maidens, seeking the lore of the wood and the water; here there were twisted tree trunks, where even the children might linger, awed by the worship of the god of the riv- er. And so here, by the tumbling fall, on the bank of the river, was the sacred place of the tribe. The years and the centuries past ; the tribe passed to the land where their fathers were before them. But still the river tumbled over the fall, and the tree-tops swayed on the bank of the river. Fragrant dusk bury over the winding pathway, and a young man and a maiden, all unknowing of the sacredness of the place they traveled, strolled through the falling evening on the river bank. " What IS that moaning and murmuring V said the maiden. a tremble, sturdily It is the water swishing about the rocks. " said the young man What IS that ghostly white form? " said the maiden. " It is a white birch swayed by the breeze, " said the young man. " What is that call I hear — surely a call? This is a haunted place! " cried the maiden; and he was tender to her timidity, as a pale figure reached out a hand close by them. " This is the sacred place of my fathers, " clearly spoke a voice. " Here have we worshipped the god of the river; here have our young men and maidens learned the lore of the tribe. Here must our spirits return again and again to the bank of the river, and over the spot do our spirits weave spells, to keep it from desecration. " The frightened girl was silent; the young man spoke. " But why do you come again to this mortal world, spirit? " The voice rose to a wail. Can we leave the bank of the river unprotected, unguarded, unappreciated? Where are they who would know Its meaning, and reverence its gods? " The maiden stepped forward quickly. " Here, " she said. " Leave this place, and return to your spirit world in peace. Trust your sacred river bank to us; we will be its guardians and pass on the legend to them that come after us, that they too may be the guardians of the river bank. " " Peace, peace, " said the voice, and the shadowy figure was dim in the dusk. " Peace unto you, guardians of our river bank — peace to the souls of the fathers at last " — and the figure was gone and a mist fell over the river bank. And now in the spring you may see them, my friend, may meet them, if you, too, are young. For the young men and maidens know the hidden places, and the winding paths, and the twisted tree-trunks, and the river bank shall never be without its reverent guardians. - i jfeiSSSiSiSJS iEiiiSai i t! " ' " ' ' ' ' mmmmms ;;. ' .v. ' :i- " » i :;rj;i.r ' «» ' jii«A - ' ' - : ' ' ? - -?r ' V;: A y MM Ii,l ;£ ■■ • 4 % Vj ■ 5Jr ttlhen aie o stpollitb .stpollm ri ep b nkin . Olzindepin zsilon . Stpollin thpu the dusky shzsidows. fill the caoplds ?i ovi§ And then of coupse you swe p tkt youII be tpue E»Y stz ps th-id shine jibo fc (dhen Youpe stpollm pi cp baiiikin ((lith the OM ipl th?it you lo e. " •i-cptcmluH- (Lliirtictl) " I.NDfiRL ' do we close thai precious volume of our University experience wherein every page bears some impress of the personality of our be- loved President Northrop. Whether it be in the firm, rich fabric of the binding, or in the helpful suggestions illuminating the margins of llie leaves, whose fine texture has often been lorn or blotted by our own imperfect handiwork, there is ever that pervading presence of his royal strength lending dignity and beauty to the whole. Over all. too. there hovers a delicate fragrance that subtly reminds us of another spirit, a sweel. gentle little woman who has given largely of her- self for us and for the success of this " grand old man. Cerlain pages of this volume that bear the date of September thirtieth arc particularly dear to us. 1 he beauty and fragrance that characterize the whole work seem concentrated here in the memories clustering about the double anniversary of these noble people. " Prexy s Birthday. " and their wedding day. The first public demonstration of similar nature, which we find recorded amid University lore, occured in 1903. when student enthusiasm found venl in the presentation of a large oriental rug for the President ' s home. But more auspicious than any other of (he anniversary celebra- tions, was the occasion in the following year. I his marked t he comple- tion of a cycle of three score years and ten. in which the Connecticut vil- lage lad had risen to a place of exalted influence in a mighty western slate; it marked the beginning of his twenty-first year of administration in lis great University, whose campus had been but the haunt of redskins at the time of his birlh; and it marked also the forty-third anniversary of his marriage. In recognition of this thrice noteworthy event, students, alumni, and friends of the Norlhrops, gathered in the University Armory to do tribute to the honored couple. President Roosevelt ' s letter expressing his regret at being unable to attend this reception voices the universal admiration and respect which prompted the enthusiastic ovation : " President Northrop has been one of the men who have reflected honor upon American scholarship; one of those men who have united wide learning as to the past with clear judgment as to the future; and to whom It has been given, therefore, not only to do much for the cause of Education here in the United Stales, not only to add to the record of American scholarship, but also, to show by practical example how the scholar, the student, the man of letters, the head of a great University, can be a power in the ceaseless efforts for civic and social betterment. " " ' et even this splendid tribute conveys no conception of the filial love rooted deep in the hearts of the students of Minnesota, over whom President has. indeed, ever held the sway of a " benevolent despot. " He has stimulated a marvelous confidence and personal devotion among the thousands of young people whom he has met beneath the campus oaks; and his nobility of Christian character has inspired in their souls longings akin even lo his own. Here in this " principality of personal inf luence. " as his worthy successor has phrased it. lies the secret of President North- rop ' s real greatness, rather than in his magnificent achievements in lealms intellectual, oratorical, diplomatic, civic. May he and his beloved help- meet long be spared to hear, on the thirtieth day of each September, their University children rising up lo call them " Blessed. " Prexy ' s llUl•tll nJ " Hail lo thee, our Prexy, Sire. Thou hasi made us all ihine own. And our hearts one boon aspire, I hat our love may be our throne. T hroughout our future years Naught can e ' er thy memory mar. We will guard thy fame And adore thy name. Thou shalt be our Northern Star. " (Third Wrtf of " MinnMota " ) A JWass J cctina Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ski— U— Mah! Minne — So Ta! Whop-e-e-e-e-e-e ! ! ! S ihc Outside Observer was elbowed, pushed and jerked through the crowded Chapel doors by his co-educational friend, he felt, outsider though he was. that blind thrill that is known to every one who has been present at an active demonstra- tion of college spirit. He wanted, vaguely, to slap some friendly shoulder, or to toss up his hat. However, the fact that he was occupying .1 space some two feet wide by one deep, added I " a certain diffidence, checked this impulse. When his pilot had waded through a sufficient depth of humanity, they pivoted together and faced the stage. Thus far, the O. O. had had lime to observe only one thing, —indeed, it had been rather [)ersistently forced upon his attention: that there was a large crowd present. The main body of Chapel was full. — seats and aisles. Given the abstract problem, the O. O. would have sworn that such a multiplicity of arms and legs could not under any circumstances have been packed in so lim- ited a space. He was lost in admiration. Looking up, he saw the crowd continued, in a fringe of heads silhouetted against the windows; where owners of some of them occasionally created a diversion by drop- ping the head, together with the rest of their persons, upon the crowd below, while still other heads rose to replace those gone. A fleeting wonder crossed the O. O. ' s mind as to where these descending anatomies were put, for obviously it was impossible that they remain perpendicular in i i( space. He had just begun to imagine the crowd standing upon prostrate forms, when the cheering commenced, and his attention was again fixed on the stage. " Who on earth, " he asked in surprise, " is that flip little young- ster? Leading the yell, too! " Something chilly in the glances of three girls next him communi- cated itself to him. He was at a loss. His companion nudged him. " Sh-h! Tliat ' s Bunny. " The " youngster " was atoning for his apparent ju enility by a commanding ferociousness of aspect. He crouched, eyes gleaming, hair tousled, and implored: " Now. then: everyone in on this! Give ' em the Siren. " Whereat a series of uncanny noises split the air. He now proposed the Team, individually and collectively, the coach, the assistant coach — " Is he going on through the subs and rubbers? " asked the O. O. But the juvenile was now in a comparatively quiet state. He was evi- dently introducing some one with a few remarks. The O. O. caught an occasional phrase, — " Ardent supporter " — " One of the most promi- nent men in College " — and then a small and palpably terrified man stepped forward. The cheering was deafening. " Who on earth is he? " said one of the chilly trio to her neigh- bor; the other shrugged, " never saw him before. " The O. O. was disappointed; he had hoped to find out. The ardent supporter talked, between gasps, about Duty and College Spirit. He said this demonstra- ■:=i;::?n.a ; Us.AV;t !avfe!..:t. ' ;--ifeK! - ' tion gratified him. 1 he demonstrators appeared rather indifferent, but gave him a vociferous round as he retired. Another Very Prominent Man appeared. — a lanky person who capered forward nimljly, and with a winning smile. " I never saw him either, " said the frigid one, " there he goes on antedeluvian history! and how he waves his arms! " A rous- ing " individual " followed the second ardent supporter off stage. Then two young men spoke, — " Red-hot rooters, the kind that win the game CO from the stands. " They more than made up for uncertainty of attitude, by force of gesture; they implored the crowd to think, — to think of last year; of the year before; of the year before that; and of all the years to come, besides. They apostrophized the heroes of the past; and wound up in an ecstatic burst of gory prophecy. The crowd agreed, wildly, proudly, insistently; the girls clapping approval, the men proclaiming it vocally; especially a select company of hrazcn-throaled youth well down in front, who cheered at anything and everything as though their hearts would break. Then the band came into active service, and under the deft ma- nipulation of a rotund gentleman who leaned forward with beseeching abandon, they bleared out 57 varieties of " A Hot Time, " and then at- tacked " The Rouser; " the crowd by mingling liquid notes with an intri- cate performance with hats and handkerchiefs, accompanied the latter. Then the " Alma Mater " sounded, and the crowd leaped to their feet. The juvenile, roaring over the din that ensued immediately the last note sounded, announced that the crowd would rig- .ag to the field, and mem- bers of the team would speak there; and that this was all now. A broken cheer answered him, and the crowd poured out. Mass-meeting was over. S ' SiS? 3 " S.. (ihc OKime ' ! HE afternoon comes, rounding out a golden day tinged Willi bnglil frost, that promises nipped cheeks and racing blood. The field itself is still as yet, its gray hulks of bleachers stretching empty in the sun. But activity has already begun to encircle it, earnest of the great Hood that will scon surge around it, pressing in to its very cen- ter. Urchins tenant the gaps left by the four out-swinging gates, and comment with distinctness and conviction upon the coming game. A pink- ribboncd youth or so whistles as he leans against his station; an occasional murmur from the Arm- ory evinces life within; sounds from the far end of the campus come with deceptive loudness through the frost-given clar- ity of the still, bright air. Multitudinous Pink Ribbons presently find tiiemselves variously engaged — running up and down the bleachers, stacking and sorting pro- grams, arguing, signalling, or giving divided attention to a desultory few at each entrance. " Over-town " men come in leisurely in groups; oc- casional glimpses of color proclaim women here and there. Then a riot- ous half-dozen of youth announce their advent by a gradation of exuber- ant whistles; and it seems to signal the crowd. On they come in a reg- ular influx; college girls in all the brave panoply of caps, sweaters, streamers, pennants; college men, stride and megaphone swinging to- gether; beautifully dressed women in soft colors and waving plumage; eager scores of business men. I hey soon become a mass of shifting color; crimson and white splash across sober hues side by side with streaming maroon and gold ; laughing faces tilt upward ; heavy-headed chrysanthemums nod in beds of fur. Laughter, calls, gay conjecture, trilling whistles, and the tread of many feet, arise and mingling, hover over-head, a tempest of sound. 1 hey move down the field and drown it with color, — rising, sinking, appearing, disappearing, weaving in and out, up and down, many thousand — fold, — an inundation of light and color and sound, crested with life and the spirits of youth. The crowd assorts itself into two divisions. On one side waves a harvest of maroon and gold banners, starred with tousled chrysanthe- mums ; there; opposite, the crimson burns across the white. The bands are ushered in by scattered cheers. They come loftily down the field, performing their convolutions together with musi- cal amity. The majestic march changes to " A Hot Time, " and its vim sets the bleachers a-jiggling. Harmonious courtesies in the way of serenades are exchanged; then the divisions settle down in unconventional, " off-duty " attitudes, each before its own stand. •Suddenly there appears before the right stand, a little, white- and-gold clad figure, black-haired and voluble. His megaphone comes into play for a moment ; then he assumes an attitude both energetic and imploring, and a raucous, metallic yell smites the air. I he Rooter Club is here, and the cheering is on. Across the field, a lanky, brilliantly at- tired youth leaps nimbly to his feet and funnels his hands, directing his stand. And, having commenced, the cheering is incessant; until the ■ IWllllll ■■ III! I itit: " -! last whistle blows, sirens, locomotives, individuals, and can-cans, an- nounce to the heavens hope, loyalty, and savage defiance. The Armory door slowly opens. An instant ' s dead hush falls upon the stands. Then the thousands surge to their feet in one long undulation, and a cheer of almost savage pride splits the air as the Team runs out onto the field. The stands go wild; the band breaks into a dis- ordered chorus of welcome; and moments pass before the black-haired bit of vehemence in front can bring orderly racket out of the rocking, surging crowd. Another team trots on to the field; another deafening welcome fills the air. Then the bands play again; and the crowds are sobered and softened for the moment as. with bared heads, they listen to the strains of each Alma Mater. Minnesota. 28: Wisconsin. 0. But enough is known of that. The game is just a fine incident in the race of the Maroon and Gold over western gridirons. The last whistle sounds, and in a moment the stands are in an uproar. Disorder reigns supreme: the air is filled with the strife of dis- persion. Gay festivity has evaporated: the crowd is only a hurrying human stream, doited with chaotic bits of color. Pushing, separating, jostling, they come down from the stands and onto the field, and converge into snail-like wedges at the gates. Out they come, covering the campus, and overflowing onto the crowded streets, to cut straight across the paths of scores of cars, whose blocked line stretches motionless up the Avenue. Slowly they melt away. The last of the multitudes of hurrying footsteps and laughing voices is silent. The field stretches bare, a bleak length of dun-colored sod; the bleachers gape tenantless. gray hulks stretching empty in the dusk; the gridiron, desolate but peaceful, .speedily takes to itself the hues of obscurity and night. ■r ' .c;v., ' -;: ' « ' .««.-::-. . " " -■?■■ - ' .-.-..-.- .y ' ! !i K ■ :K ■i:i ' Af :i .: ■ ;i :i,£i i!:::;ffSAa: ' ■iA gf ■ T A ilic-jFiiKil IViuhtnuire I I lir haunlod sludc an effigy of brcalhlcss terror lies, Irom out the darkness of the night, grim, grisly spectres rise. No single ray of hope appears to lighten all his qualms For on the morrow fall the fates — (forgive the rhyme) — Exams. I His tired brain he lams. In vain, alas! he crams As surely as tomorrow comes, come with it the Exams. II. About his bed a circle sweeps, of fiery, gloating eyes; He looks, and with a shudder seems each face to recognize. For every Prof, who ' s tried to burden o ' er his youth with care, W ith vengeful grin and fiendish leer and waiting claws, is there. Arises every hair At the sulphurous stare Of every fearful countenance a lowering, glowering there. 111. And on the floor — O gracious Powers. A moving, gliding mass Of shlhermg, slimy, scaly shapes begins to crawl and pass; fhey ' rc spooks and Furies snaky-locked, and Harpies in the mess. ■-;:W l i?a " " v !l»;gK,:iv i. ! MmmjMmM : MM.MA£iAM.AMMl. And dinosaurs and minotaurs to add to his distress. And close around they press To hold him in duress, And now they gibber, giving him the nnost acute distress. IV. And clammy, inky, monstrous thmgs flow sickeningly about. The Protei of Sigerfoos, and all the Pro ' s, are out; While Tetrabranchs and horned Coelhilminthes coil around The chair-legs, and the Cephlopods smirk upward from the ground. He Hes without a sound As almost in a swound He sees that grinning, toothless heap of Molluscs on the ground. V. And someone yclept Nicholson has freed from cage a throng Of life-blood-sucking Vampire Bats, full twenty thousand strong. Na I, HC, and Co. fill the air with strife. And at the swoops of the first Two Groups, he shudders for his life. The N H3 ' s are rife. Fear cuts him like a knife As Hg darts above his head, he trembles for his life. VI. And as the frenzied youth into the deeper darkness peers. He trembles at another group that capers, hops and leers. Horned, red-hot rings their tridents wave, and lash the air with tail, And shriek and chuckle " Verbs " at him, and then indeed he quails. His breathing almost fails And as to mind the tales Of Monsieur Frelen ' s methods come, he quavers and he quails. VII. But something even worse than French for Algernon remains, A file of bristling Neurones, led by some one labelled Hayncs. A throng of documents troops by, directed by one White, With clattering groans and rattling bones,— a-seeing things at night. This truly awful sight Erects his hair in fright. And so at last the time is passed-a-seeing things at night. VIII. And when the morrow comes he goes to fight the losing fight. Exhausted by the grisly, grinning spectres of the night. He sprints along from class to class, demoralized he crams. For execution is at hand — he ' s plunged into Exams. No matter how he crams. How fervently he gives vent to an improper exclamation. It all is o ' er, he is no more, he ' s " gotten " by Exams. m ' m ' fimm ' ' (Cass (iHllun-t ' s Plnns C ass Gilbert ' s plans for ihc greater Lniveisit) ' of Minnesota have been ac- cepted, and at their completion Minne- sota will take front rank, architecturally, among the L niveis ties of the country. Land stretching from the present campts s outh to the Mississippi nvcr has been obtained, and the future buildings are to be erected with a def- inite architectural idea in view. The old campus is to become one of the most beautiful college yards in America. Mr. Gilbert plans the erection of a Main administration building as the center of his scheme. This building is to stand on the site of the shops and will look south down a broad mall to the river. The mall will be the center of the new grouping, and on either side will be the buildings of the pro- fessional schools, extending as far as the river bluffs below. T he river bank will be a formal Italian garden, with amphitheatres, windingwalksand boat- houses on either side of the landing. I I; I . • i :a»iSiS n fei; ii i i «S4 S;«!s ■« UiJtJ ,J .M .] . ,MM,XJ A.. iXM iM.-. . ■TfBnmmmmmm r ' K« i. ;» ?Vi ; ,.A ;:v:i?;SHijiii.- if.ti? f! (irclauineii of the lUells " I he juslihcalion of college dramatics is a double one. I liey can be made a valuable part of English culture; and can enable college and town audiences lo see plays of worth and significance not likely other- wise Id be seen. Our representative college clubs are therefore taking this work seriously and doing some really fine service in this way. The performance of Pinero ' s masterpiece, " Trelawny of the Wells. " at The Shuberl, is a case in point. Here is one of the best modern plays, not seen in Minneapolis. I believe, within the last decade; and under the capable direction of Mr. I loll, a band of intelligent and earnest amateurs rendered the drama in a fashion to give pleasure to a large audience and leave with it a clear idea of the quality and mean- ing of the piece. I call this a genuine cultural service and hope The Masquers will always try to realize their opportunity, their duty; indeed, such has been prevailingly their record. I would emphasize the ensemble effect of the performance. 1 here were, of course, relative excellencies; but by adequate stage setting, pic- ' MLs:iM.M . ..M..JLS-JS,,M.M.MJiJi turesqueness of costumes and a sincere and sympathetic mterpretation of the spirit of the piece, on the players ' part, an effect of atmosphere was attained which bred illusion for the audience. To touch a little upon particulars: Mr. Goertz ' s work as Wrench was better than some might realize, for his role has less character saliency than the others and is therefore the more difficult. The part was clearly grasped and admirably conveyed; no better work was done by the cast. Warm praise belongs to Mr. Wilson as Sir William; not only the humor but the pathos of the part was conveyed. Mr. Harris ' envisaging of the old-time actor Telfer was also a telling bit, and Mr. Doerman ' s Gadd was not far behind him. Mr. Veblen ' s Arthur Gower was good on the side of an appealing, gauche naturalness. Special thanks are due Mr. Ware for assuming the role of Colpoys at short notice. He aroused much merriment by his eccentricities of dress and deportment, making it burlesque in the first act. but toning his work down later to bring it within the picture. The fop, De Foenix, in Mr. Fuller ' s hands was cap- ital for a slight sketch; and one of the best bits of the evening was the Ablet of Mr. Shiely, who also cleverly doubled for the hallkccpcr. His capacity for comedy is decided. Of the ladies. Miss Madden and Miss Works, charming in their quaint gowns, divided iho honors, the sweet seriousness of the one and sparkle of the other being happily contrasted. I hey are hard parts lo play, because of the aplomb necessary to convey the type. Miss Russell by her sprightly work added distinctly to the charm of certain scene . Miss Dickinson ' s Mrs. TcKer hit the right note of outraged majesty. The Miss Trafalgar of Miss Casey was characteristic in its humor, and Mi.v. Odell ' s Mrs. Mossop gave the proper sense ol bustling good nature. But I wish to return to the first thought; here was a worthy pUy adequately rendered and calculated lo give both pleasure and profit to any audience, without any necessity of apology by the Club, or conces- sion by the public. Such evenings justify college dramatics, — and no other kind does. Richard Burton. Aim Dcn)--Ill:::!ll--lll:i:i UR great promising University is criticized for allowing no place nor time for the assembly of the whole five thousand together. 1 hose critics do not know the post office at 10:20 on a week day. At that time all the foot ball candidates practice tackles and rushes; all the ladies with feathers in their hats revenge ihcir grievances upon the world; all the struggling, pushing mass speak with many tongues — yet. these are not drunken, seeing it is but the third hour of the day. A scientific investigator asks: Why? Is it for the healthy love of exercise? Is it for the voice training? Is is to meet a friend by appoint- ment? Is it to get their mail? No. investigator, for they know they have no mail without looking; it is the way to chapel. The rest of the way is by the walk from Folwcll to the Library; that is why Minnesota men always have colds; they catch them by jug- gling with the headgear, on this walk. They cannot be said to hon: When they get to chapel four thousand nine hundred and ninety of them evaporate. The remaining ten seat themselves comfortably in the back row. Chapel is the place providentially designed for the read- ing of the Daily, and the answering of one ' s correspondence. It is a delightful social function, too little appreciated, for were its joys fully known the ten in the back row would not have all the other rows to put their feel on. A bell rings when it is lime for the ten to take their feet off the rows in front, fold up their Dailies, say fond good byes to one another, and sally forth again. .After a grapple with the hoary janitors they break down the doors, and then — they go back to the post office to see if ihev have any mail. ' fik 1 ; tj JUN10R_. CLhc % l . ' C ' i-X TK ' ) ° ' Finals who cares? We hire a hall and the price of carriages goes up and violets come m bundles and it is ail for the Junior Ball. At four A. M. the carriage draws up befoie the house and he gathers up her slipper bag and hops nimbly out and she toilfully climbs out of the narrow door with her party coal and her fur md her mulf and her scarf and her gloves. As ihcy line up and hobble lightly up the walk to- ward the door, she says with feeling: " John, there isn ' t any use in my telling you what a wonderful time you ' ve given me. It ' s been just perfect! " He shifts the slipper bag to the other arm, and gingerly guiding her up the icy steps by the elbow, replies : " It ' s certainly meant a lot to me. And it ' s been sort of a good parly, hasn ' t it? " " Yes, indeed. The music was perfect. " " Floor was good — " " And, John, those sweet decorations! " " I thought the programmes were neat — " " Yes, indeed, I shall always keep mine. And. John, thank you again for taking me — " " I ' m glad you could go. Mary, but I ' m still sore about the number of dances I had to give away! " With thai she receives the slipper bag; he lifts his hat, and the door closes behind her with a .squeak. I he next morning about eleven her sister wakes her up, because she wants to hear all about it. Mary is cross, but an offering of a grape fruit mollifies her somewhat, and she begins: " Well! It ' s all over at last. Here I ' ve waited and waited lor it for three months and now it ' s over and all in about si. hours! It wouldn ' t seem so foolish if he hadn ' t asked me so long beforehand, but you see. he asked me early because he thought Harold was going to, and I did loo, and I told John I had a previous engagement, and then come to find out Harold had asked a girl from his home town — and there I was! I simply racked my brain to think of some casual sort of way of letting John know I wasn ' t going, before he asked any- one else. I finally managed to let slip that the man I had been going with had left town, and I was feeling pretty sorry, and he said of course that when I couldn ' t go with him he hadn ' t wanted to go, but now wouldn ' t I. and so we fi.xed it up after all. " Well! And here I had my dress all made just for violets — violet chiffon and green — and then they went and decided not to have flowers! I was pretty mad. But it looked very well anyway. 1 he lour of us went to dinner first, you know, and I was simply petrified for fear of spilling something. But I didn ' l. " Well, when we got there they were just about beginning. My dear! The girl thai led was a perfect fright! Her dress was white wilh a train, ard she had chiffon in her hair — you could sec she wanted to look as much like a bride as possible, and my dear! she carried flowers. It was so conspicuous! " Well! The music was pretty good although the cello was out of tune all the time, simply ail the time. And that floor — well. I never danced on stone before and I simply couldn ' t walk a step afterwards. Oh, it was perfectly terrible. They had silver programmes with the girl ' s name on each, and mine was spelled with two Ns — I was so mad! The supper was quite good, but I didn ' t get any cakes — the waiter Ifcpl skipping us some way. I couldn ' t have eaten a bite anyway, though, so it was just as well. " Who did I dance with? Let me see — John mostly, and he isn ' t a bit good dancer, so I didn ' t dare ask him to sit out any, for fear he ' d know why. And he gave Harold one dance, and three to that awful Will Baker! I just nearly died! And then all the Phi Nus of course — there wasn ' t a single Kappa Pi on my program except Harold. Harold ' s girl from home was a sweet little thing, but I ' m sure she ' s noth- ing to rave about. He told me she was his sister ' s chum. I guess he had to ask her. " Oh. but I ' m tired. Say, sis, look at my dress and see if John ' s gloves got the waist dirty in the back. " He is saying to his room-male: " So, so! But gee! I felt so limp about the first mixup I got into about taking her that I couldn ' t enjoy my food. ou see I wanted to ask her so I came early to avoid the rush, and nix for me! she was going. So I took the cash I was going to the J. B. on and bought that new trunk and my suit and look her to the theater three weeks running and sent violets every time. And then she gently informed me that she wasn ' t asked any more — her man had left town — and what could I do but ask her again? Well, you know I got that extra job on the paper, and worked nights all month. I was a wreck by last night and I had to wear my ancient evening clothes, but not having to send flowers helped some. But good heavens, man, when I saw course after course of that dinner come on — gee! I couldn ' t think of a thing but chicken, 75c; oysters, 50c: salad, 80c; and all the rest of it. " She looked nice, but I didn ' t like her dress a bit; sort of a funny color and a pin in the bick kept scratching me. You should ' ve seen the girl the President of the Association had with him — a perfect queen! Looked like a duchess as she led the march. " Ouch — oh nothing; only my arm ' s pretty stiff this morning; she ' s gained weight, I think, since last summer. Say, look on the shelf and see if there isn ' t any liniment, will you? " The hall was decorated with maroon and gold — I couldn ' t think of a thing but what an awful waste of money. And the programme were silver! By the lime we got to the supper I was so hunory I could have eaten tacks, because I ' d been so worried through dinner that I could- n ' t eat. And then the waiter kept slithering nasi us and all I had was a cheese ball and a glass of water. I ' ll bet I had a soulful look by the time the thing was over. I had to dance every lime; I kr ' ew she ' d expect me to take a lot wilh her — thanks for the liniment I had to give one to that yellow-faced Kappa Pi — Hal Olness. He had a girl from away here; Mary must have turned him down for n e. But now who do you suppose her out of town friend was that didn ' t show up? I think she had her nerve with her. accepting me after she ' d turned rre down once. But that ' s as big a fool as I am — I ' d take her when she ' d let me if she told me to my face I was only second choice. Besides she acted sort of sorry when she said no in the first place. " Say, Skinny, lend me a quarter for a shave? " Plii ilU ' tci iluippa HI BETA KAPPA is a national honorary fra- tornily with a membership of about twenty thousand College graduates. At Minnesota, members of the Senior Class are elected to it each Spring from among those with the highest class standing. I hey are chosen on the basis of scholarship and all-round development. Ac- tivity, outside of class work, plays some part, and aside from this, the Collegiate course must be well rounded. Excellence in one line is not considered sufficient. To those elected to membership in this hon- orary organization, great honor is due. I he end of College training is a broad education. Men and women come to the University with the avowed purpose of gaining this well rounded development. Election to Phi Beta Kappa is an indication that these people have most completely fulfilled this purpose. It is the recogni- tion of the realization of a high ideal. IVc honor them. HX .•;S V.:. ' A ;:H!«iB?!J s: «: f.. J fi; , litun-y year on a al) in jFcbruan), the •:§cniin-s, in cap a mmm, march in solemn proces- sion from jFohnell itiall to cliapel Uihere the Presi ent of the llninersitn a re5ses them. CLhc yrof. c l the princess " 1 IE Mi-n ' s Union produced for llic benefit of the C yrus Norlhrup Memorial, an operetta, the Prof, and tlie Princess, " written by Edgar Allen. ' 12. A production of this sort was en- tirely novel at Minnesota. The cast contained only men, who impersonated the fair co-ed and the College boy with equal success. The scene of the play was laid at Minnesota, the spirit was Minnesota ' s, the songs are Minnesota ' s songs, ind will live in the memory of Minnesota ' s sons. Who, having once heard it. could forget " The Campus Oaks, " or forget the thrilling, spirited, determined chorus. " For we ' ve got to win and we ' re going to win? " I he dressing-rooms of the Princess Theater are about seven by nine feet. In every one of these was packed a mass of masculine fcm- ininily or of very dandified masculinity. In the stars ' dressing-room, which is somewhat larger, were the Princess, a tall and dashing young person, who kept insisting that his waist was but eighteen inches around; the Professor, a little, dried-up, Vandyke-bearded, bald-headed man. who was unable to forget that he was a low comedian in the play and acted accordingly; a large youth, who passed for a football hero; and a society young man in white flannels. Then there were in other dress- ing rooms a pair of attractive, Titian-haired. Flufly-Rufflcs young things. and some less attractive persons, as for instance a very crooked crook, who slunk around and scared the ladies ' gentlemen from the country, one r;M ' St«, .y.-. v. o-;, ;-- - ' - .T: ' ' : ' " ' ' ' !i! ti ' . ' - ' " ' ; " " ' ' v of whom seemed quile unable lo keep his chin-whiskers from attaching themselves firmly and in a most unaccountable manner to his shirlfront. Hurrying from place to place, the only sane person about, was the coach, arranging a coiffure here, a rather too low dress there, talking to everybody at once and giving last advice all around. From the ladies " dressing-room came queer sounds as of intense pain, when a corset was drawn tightly about a manly waist or a French-heeled slipper was forced upon a foot which was ordinarily adorned with a number nine shoe. Covering all available space was rouge, face-powder, rabbits " feel, cold cream, grease-paint, eyebrow pencils, rats, switches, hairpins and quantities of those indescribable trivialities in which women revel and which had been borrowed from many mothers, sisters and friends. The last touch required to make the atmosphere truly professional was a peculiar smell which hung close everywhere, a smell always as- sociated with long hair and rusty coats and dim lights and tawdry finery. The confusion of noises was beyond description. Wandering mournfully and nervously about from room to room were a number of plain, every- day boys, who contrasted strangely with the gaudily-dressed, rosy- cheeked chorus men. These were the college girls-to-be. whose costumes had not yet arrived. But the most fascinating of all were the Broilers, a doze n little " Mary Jane " girls, with the most muscular-looking legs that ever appeared in pink stockings and protruded from petticoats. Here was one with a long black cigar sticking out at an angle from a beaming, innocent face framed in a mass of yellow curls. Then came the first call lo the stage. There was a rush for the narrow iron staircases leading up from the dressing-rooms. The choruses were assembled in their proper places in the wings, the orchestra which had finished the prelude, began " Registration Day, " the curtain sang on its wire guides as that one thin barrier, which had hidden the vast ' -. ' .. i- -i ... vrV ii; J{Aiii.i(ti;Bt i ;i; , ' .jmiv »« of fac« over ihe footlights disappeared, and the play was on in earnest. Let the critic review the play from the other side of the foot- light, It ,s enough to say here that, in spite of the severe handicaps caused by late arrival of the orchestration and delayed costumes this first men s operetta was an unqualified success. A I r L ' T " »Il ' ' ' " f, ' " ' ■ ' ■ " " ' ' ' ' " ' " ' " " ' " « P " fo " nances on Saturda ' v. April 30th. the Men s Lnion entertained the author, the coaches and the enure caste at overtown. I hey went across the river ,n all their glory of costume and paint. Three long tables had been placed together in the cafe and here a full course dinner was served, flavored slightly with rouge, but none the less delicious. The Indian, when he is obliged to go without food, draws up his bell; but when he can satisfy his hunger he loosens it and thus provides some- what greater capacity for the enjoy- ment of his blessings. But not so the modern woman. Hence the Icmpling viands were a source of " h internal discomfort to the udo ladies, to whom the old say- ' ' . Pride knows no pain. " did not M ' I ' ly as it might have to their sis lers. After the dinner there were in- formal toasts and speeches. Such experiences make for the common l)ond of a true Men ' s Union l)(liiir 3ru S ' te !;:4™. :-|fr -ff-- ' i I, ' r ' tf ft • ,. -.% ' , I ' ll, swr ' -Sf . -1, ' t , 5 ' = wd»- . ' Ullic i iilitari) IhW h,iii (IK Military Ball, ' 10, given by the officers of llie Liiivcrsily Cadet Corps, was held in the L nivcrsily Armory. Maroon and gold bunting draped the balcony railing, while the decorations of the bridge and the walks were the national colors. In eacii corner of the hall was a large round Sibley tent. decorated and finished by Scabbard and Blade, a military fraternity: the University Crack Drill .Squad; company " F " ; the regi- mental color company : and the Crack Squad of Company " I, " located at the Agricultural Col- lege. Running almost the whole length of the opposite the stage was a company street of shelter tents. The Cadet Corps Band furnished the music for the Ball, and stationed upon the stage, which was draped in the national colors. Festooned from the center girders of the hall, wore two mam- moth strings of Japanese lanterns, shedding their soft light over the dancers bclo ' . Promptly at nine o ' clock assembly was sounded by the bugle corps and the grand march was formed. At the end of the march, the column halted. The colors and their guard, accompanied by a detail from the bugle corps, marched to the flagstaff in the center of the stage; and the flag was raised, while everyone stood at attention and the bugles sounded " To the Color. " I hen began a program of twenty numbers. Between the eighth and ninth dances the Crack Squad gave an exhibition drill. After leav- ing the floor, they discarded their blouses and reappeared in their white uniform shirts and trousers for a physical rifle drill, accompanied by the military band. Supper was served after the twelfth dance in the Men ' s Gym- nasium, which had been turned into a " mess " room. 1 he last waltz was interrupted by the entrance of the color squad. The Bugle corps sounded " Retreat, " and the colors were low- ered while the Star Spangled Banner was being played. jt jt iiMU mMii mji. IJJJ.E.!i.il,.E..iJ.J.J lilli,l m % }t Mm) JFctc IGHT gladly do we welcome the prospect of an- other May Fete at Minnesota. Seldom has any University event aroused such general enthu- siasm as did the festival arranged under the auspices of the Young Women ' s Christian As- sociation in 1909. Memory still lures us back to the fair May Queen and her gay attendants holding court ' neath our gnarled oak trees; to the tripping rustic dances, the rainbow colored booths, and to the glimpses of antique pageantry. All this has added many an endearing charm lo our campus knoll and has prompted within us a longing to perpetuate the " May Fete " as a Minnesota tradition. Not only has a quaint pictorial enterprise such as this been widely felt to be invaluable lo our University on the aesthetic and educational sides, but possibilities have been recognized in its frequent repetition, for a potent factor in welding together our immense student-body. Last year the Christian Association did not find it feasible to repeat the affair. Yet so vital an impression had been left that this kind of festival affords unusual opportunity to deepen, and at the same time to elevate the " Min- nesota Spirit " by a means wholly in keeping with the dignity of the institution, that this year we are to have a still greater and more inclusive production. The 1911 May Fete is to be literally an all-University cnlrrpiisc. It is being given in ihi- name of no single student organiia- lion. although the Wonian " s League has been bearing the chief weight of responsibihty. having determined early in the fall to give its greatest effort i sr- during the year for this purpose. All the large organizations arc repre- sented on the general committee, which includes also members from the faculty and alumni. Concerning the character of the 1911 Fete, it may suffice here to say that the mam features will be typical of the Elizabethan period. Naturally, the scheme of events in succeeding festivals will vary from time to time, for both European and native sources afford rich material to draw upon. It may seem expedient, also, to make the occurrences biennial or even quadrennial, but it certainly is to be hoped that, at least once within his four-year course, every student of Minnesota may have opportunity to participate in such an event as this. We would fain let our imagination sweep down the vista of the years, which, while eras- ing all the mental ravages of calculus and paleontology, shall preserve undimmed our old spirit of loyal co-operation and enthusiastic devotion to our Alma Mater. May we then oft return in the bright .spring sun- shine to a campus far statelier than ever was Irod in our own college days, and there join again in a May Fete gambol by the sparkling waters of the Mississippi. a mmMum, iJ iMM (!kipl|iT pa]) m TTlic •: lKini llVittIc aJD N MA ' . ihc University Corps of Cadets, after i ' ,- a short but hard-fought engagement inflicted a crushing defeat upon the cohorts of the College of St. I homas and wrested from their posses- sion the bridge across the Mississippi river at Fort Snelling. Tlie Cadets of St. Thomas were placed in possession of the bridge across the river to defend it against the Minnesota regiment. The miniature army from the Uni- versity was called the Blue army, their op- iwncnls the Red Army. Shortly after noon on the eventful day, the Minnesota Cadet Corps, consisting of three bat- talions of mfantry and a company of artillery, was assembled on the parade ground and twenty cartridges (which, though death-dealing in theory were harmless in fact) were issued to each of the Cadets. They were then transported to St. Paul to a position about three miles north of the bridge. Here the march against the enemy began. When about a mile and a quarter from the bridge, the regin-.ent was halted and a council of war held. Although no balloons were used for reconnoitcring, nor helio- graphs for quick signalling, the up-to-dateness of the methods employed was attested by the presence of scouts on motor cycles. These scouts reported that the enemy was in ambush by the roadside about twelve hundred yards to the South. A general plan of campaign was then worked out and the fan-shaped formation was executed. First, a line of scouts extending across country for about half a mile moved forward in the direction of the enemy, then followed the advance guard in line of skirmishers. Behind them, at a distance of itim ' mJSiim.:- ■ ' - H SJ a K i!S k» V - n xx :: about two hundred yards, came the main body. Two companies of reserves remained behind. In the meantime the Battery had been sta- tioned upon Saunders Hill, which commanded a sweeping view of the field of battle and guarded the infantry in its advance upon the Red Army. Wending their way across the open fields in small groups, far ahead of the main body, the scouts dodged from bush to boulder, from boulder to the friendly protection of a knoll, and crept and crawled along open stretches of ground. Suddenly a scout on the extreme east wing noticed a slight disturbance in a clump of bushes before him. More cautious than ever, he crept slowly forward along the rough ground. Hopes of making a capture surged through his excited brain. In another moment he would be upon his victim. Then there was a rush, a crack- ling of branches and from the thicket dashed a meek and inoffensive cow. who fled across the fields to her companions, as if pursued by Armour himself. In spite of this rather discomfiting and nerve-racking adventure, this dauntless scout next carefully stalked a scarecrow, and finally suc- ceeded in capturing an old and rusty plow, which lay half concealed in a ditch. When the line of skirmishers on the west side of the road had approached within a few hundred feel of the ambuscade, ihey were suddenly but effectively warned by the appearance of a bright red head through the brush, followed closely by the accidental explosion of a .22 caliber riHe in the hands of a diminutive St. 1 homas skirmisher. Their position having been so plainly pointed out to the army, the hidden com- pany at once opened lire with a volley from one hundred Krag-Jorgenson rifles, echoed by a series of pops from the smaller arms of Company K, the midgets of the Red Army. But under the regular firing of the approaching hosts, they were slowly driven back to another strip of brush. Here, depending for support upon their main body which was close behind, they rallied but were soon put to disorderly flight by the arrival of a reserve of Blue Soldiers. Then followed the fiercest part of the conflict. The Red light- ers were forced to retreat step by step. Their ranks became broken and disordered. They fought from behind trees and thickets and hay stacks like Indians, but were driven from each point of vantage by the steady fire of the enemy. I o the Southeast of Saunders Hill there stretches a long slope and on this slope were gathered hundreds of eager spectators, breathless witnesses of the mortal combat. The squads and companies moving in regular lines back and forth, or rushing about in confusion leadcrless, or retreating in mad haste, the sharp cracking of the heavy rifles, the deep roars of the cannon from the neighboring hillside, all united in producing a wonderful and impressive spectacle. In the meantime the first battalion of tin- Blue Army had been ' " ' f .ti s y ' moving south on the east side of the road in order to execute a flank move- ment and to prevent a corresponding movement on the part of the Red Soldiers. Suddenly a warning volley sounded a short distance ahead. The skirmishers dropped to the ground and opened fire. After repeated halts and firings, the command " Charge, bayonets! " was given and the entire line swept forward under lire, toward the intrenchmeni, from be- hind which volley after volley thundered forth. When the advancing forces were but a few feet away, the valiant defenders of the trench, their :S . m £jMij!k: MS.iMJJMjil.AM..M,.MSAMMM.l.. nerves having been taxed to the hmit, turned and fled to cover in a strip of thick second growth a short distance aviiay. Then came a lull in the dm and confusion of battle and an op- portunity was given to the attacking party to count its dead and wounded and remove them from the field of battle. The number of fatalities was small, considering the fact that the charge had been made directly in the face of a well-concealed and well-protected enemy. Now the Red army was practically surrounded by the attack- ing forces. Their position was hopeless. TTie thick woods immediately behind them and their excitement and confusion effectively checked an attempt to withdraw and reorganize. There followed a brief period of close range conflict and even hand-to-hand encounters but it was a los- ing fight on the part of St. TTiomas. Soon word was sent all along the lines to cease firing, the Minnesota cadet band, which had been following closely, struck up " Hail Minnesota " and the battle was over, won by Minnesota ' s son after just fifty minutes of fighting. Amid the tears of Company K, of St. Thomas, the cheers of the bystanders and the congratulations of the Judges and to the martial strains of the band, the victorious regiment of cadets, the heart of each man beating proudly behind the letters " U. M. " on his shirt front, Icit the field of combat, followed by a long train of small boys. Another victory had been won for Minnesota. ,«: ' X ' . ' - i-i ■iMill iiiiMMialM m (Commencement Week ' f M Mr; 3 K P S a; : I 1 1 1 I :,._,„, , J,,»l.k.E.Jj5.J...5iJ.,iJU. (Commencement ENIOR week at Minnesota is a round of festive mirth. Vaguely conscious that the shadow of farewell hovers near, and pulsing with anticipa- tion of the new life beyond, these collegiate dig- nitaries seem bent upon a single end: just to get together — everybody together — for one last hilarious revel. They well know that when they have taken their departure from the campus gateway, or, to be more accurate, have stumbled down the steps of the Armory platform, the event marks a Commencement, indeed, but also a final conclusion. Their four or five or six years within college halls and environs, ac- cording to the course pursued and individuals wise and otherwise pur- suing them, are really at an end. So they sum up their combined experience during this elastic period and chucklingly present varying shades of it, mostly light, to the astonished public. Then, on the morning of Class Day, amid the im- pressive ivy ceremonies, they heave aloft a great kite. This they intend as a transport into eternal oblivion for all the blue slips of the under- wise, the committee meeting perils of the over-wise, and, alas, the added weight proves fatal to the flight — the heavy ammunition of the non- Shevlin corps. Varsity Lunch pie! Now, in spite of the somewhat miti- gated success of this heaven-ward attempt, the crowd of mortar-boards grinningly continues the day ' s performances per schedule. They make their way to the high rocky cliff they have haunted oft before when desirous of psychologic reflection and investigation. Here they con- sign to the bosom of the accommodating Father of Waters and his wife, Mrs. Sippi, iheir " English Constitutional, Domestic Relations, " and numerous other lecture note-books hitherto quite guiltless of mois- ture. Distinctly society events, too, augment the charm of Commence- ment week. The masculine senior, particularly, avails himself of the mm swcelly sad privilege of laking a farewell whirl al the Prom with Fresh- man luminaries and faculty chaperons. Then there is the Class Lunch- eon in Shevlin, and the all-day excursion. It shocks him a little to dis- cover at this belated period that there are radiant luminaries, heretofore unrecognized, among the Senior maidens, too. — these old familiar friends of his, from whom he now must part. A further awakening is in store for him. Why had he never cherished more tenderly the household idols of his class, the masher, the mixer, and the lemon squeezer, until the chosen orator presented them with touching eloquence, to the succeeding generation! Only the per- sistently hopeful optimism expressed by both giver and recipient finally recalls him to smiles behind his lachrimosal veil. Perhaps the speakers had been previously reinforced by the discovery, in some unguarded moment in the Library, of a most interesting and instructive set of vol- umes, entitled the Northropiana Scrap Book. Here they may have chanced upon a vivid newspaper account of the Commencement of ' 86. The article is profusely illustrated with sketches of the brilliant schol- ars who had been selected from the nineteen members of the class to give orations at the exercises. These were held after " the academic proces- sion, headed by Danz ' s orchestra " had, as the journalist reports, ■ N: " .!%|i| I i I I I ::IIJiJ.m,i.i,ki.i.i..l..iMi i„.; ■fe. If ' i ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ■. :-yf , " ■Htt " marched from ihc Lnivcrsily building lo the Coliseum. " The same hislorian, ihouglitfully preserving for us " opinions of ihe graduates, annunciates the astoundmg fact that one young hopeful denounced pes- simism as a pernicious doctrine! " Although not since 1898 have mem- bers of the graduating classes been heard pouring forth their resonant and inspiring phrases from the Commencement platform, and although the ashes of " the University building " and the Coliseum have long mingled with the campus dust, it is encouraging to observe how the cheerful spirit of ancient days still animates the outgoing hundreds. Finally, better than any word of our own by which we might seek lo express the real, deeper significance of the Commencement sea- son, and particularly of the occasion this year which marks the close of a glorious epoch at Minnesota, are the hnes of the new Senior Song. The music, composed by I ruman E. Rickard, 04, was first played as a march for the Cap and Gown parade into chapel last February: the words themselves were written by Pearl Janet Davies, of the Class of 1911. iiliii ill I ' I;;iiM;. .i- J-V ftl i " J4 Campus halls, and campus friends, farewell. On we pass with the great dim throng. We have come to ask a sire ' s God-speed From the voice we have loved so long. For the happy fleeting days round the campus knoll, All must vanish as we foreward strain. Square of shoulder, clear of eye. Keeping safe the vision high. But we ' ll not forget thee. Minnesota; Loyalty we pledge thee. Minnesota. Fair the trust thou give ' st us. Alma Mater. High the trust, the dear old college name. Tliee we greet, our new-made Prophet-guide, Thee, our sire ' s enmantled son. Thou wilt lead in yet untrodden ways. Plains and lights unglimpsed. unknown. Oh. a wondrous precious gift is the charge thou rt given. Our loved home-place, and her hopes and fame! Now our hearts fill deep with pride. Strong to her forever tied; And we ' ll not forget thee. Minnesota; Loyalty we pledge thee. Minnesota. Thou hast sealed us firm. O Alma Mater. Marked thy mark, the dear old college name. .. ■...JMJef. ' Sit4;Mj!- S-- ' ?; mms mmfmmmtfmmmm V. v t ' v r ' « ' .«ic , .■:•.■ " r. v c .i s :. I I i S ! ' ft . ' ?l i ' S I f i i i i I i M |1 I ■ -« ' S ■■ -iS (?»» ?■ iiiiiiittiiiii ttaitai aiiiluiiji «iw... aa ;.-,- . . rf; -«,»v«j» ' — .vj ..- .. .-. -.■■.tf,. .;.j.« ' jr-nitv, ;. f.v n Mi ■V--.-. •.«»- ' :-. «I ,J.. = ' » »15S»« Jfyt K ' J: ' h- ' t ' % t - ?• 1 « V ,J i? f, " • • J S C ' ' v Iff , !;5 s 54 Ij ir » y- % ■ s -- -r-.-.-iiiJ ' - --.-J« ' »! ' fe ssaaBsSg .-..-.-,.,... ttmmtt HiMi ii ' Ml II h II II II ii i|ii II III! II " I ' ll |i II II i| II i| III, !i 111! ' I II in ' r ' lii II nil 3ln cx jfrnternitics Chi Psi. 1874 Phi Delia Thcta, 1 88 1 Delia Tau Delia, 1883 Phi Kappa Psi. 1 888 Sigma Chi. 1888 Beta Thela Pi. I 889 Delta Kappa Lpsilon. I 889 Phi Gamma Delia. I 890 Delta Lpsilon. I 890 Psi Upsilon. I 89 I Alpha Delia Phi, 1892 Thela Delia Chi. 1892 Delia Chi. I 892 Zeta Psi. 1899 Kappa Sigma, 1 90 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1 902 Alpha Tau Omega, 1902 Sigma Nu, 1904 Acacia, 1906 Phi Sigma Kappa, 1910 • lU ' in-ities Kappa Kappa Gamma. 1880 Delta Gamma. 1 882 Kappa Alpha Theta. 1 890 Pi Beta Phi. 1 890 .Alpha F hi. 1 890 Delia Delia Delta. I 894 Gamma Phi Beta. 1 902 Alpha Xi Delia. 1907 Alpha Gamma Delta. 1 908 Jnifeasinnal jFnitcrnitics Phi Delta Phi, 1 89 1 Delta Phi Delta. 1904 .Alpha Kappa Phi. 1905 tiuuiu ' criiin Thela Tau, 1904 Sigma Rho, 1907 Nu Sigma Nu, 1 89 I Alpha Kappa Kappa, 1898 Phi Beta Pi, 1903 Phi Rho Sigma. 1903 Alpha Epsilon lota, 1 90 1 (tl)cmistn) Alpha Chi Sigma, 1902 Artriciiltiirc Alpha Zeta, 1905 Dciitistrii Delia Sigma Delia, 1 892 Xi Psi Phi. 1905 Phi Delia Chi, 1883 fc ucatioM Phi Delta Kappa, 1910 ■miiiminm« uii ■rimiiinnnnnnnnnitnnnmn FOUNDED 1841 mfi pst ESTABLISHED 1674 Fratrrs in Facilitate John Armstrong John Cross Harry Mftchell Frank Todd FratrcH in Vnivcr- ftitate Theodore Abbott John Adams Felix Bangs Robert Gaylord Dartt Lyford Jack Sneve Abbott Washburn Ralph Clifford Paul Currie Roswell Prouty William Suffel fjOdi A b Kh ■J . rindl Goldsborough Warner O ' Brien Dorr Leg Prouly Bangs Chatfield Robinson Clifford elds Lyford Gaylord Suffel Washburn Sneve g Cobb Ainsworlh Elliott Mitchell McFarland Abbott Adams m] 1913 William Chatflcld Edwin Eliott Arthur McFarland Eugnne Mitcbvll Howard Fieldi Charlen RobinRon 1914 George Aintworth DpWitt Cobb William Dorr Jamei Evanii Paul Goldibarou|[h Frederick ht-gg Grrald O ' Brien Day Prindlrt Ellsworth Warner ' ' Hiiiuuunnn ' FOUNDED 1848 JUUUUUUUUULJUUUUU UULiUU I JU UU UUUUuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuUUUUULIUIJLIUUUUUUUUU UUUU UUUUULU ' ' Plii Delta Z }di ! ' |i jJjLUJL: ' Oihix in Fimiitatv Ovorge Frankfortcr WilliAm Condit Evorhardt Harding Arthur HBmilton Tbomaa L«c Thomu Hartiell h ' tntrm In f ' nivrr- nitalr 1911 Chkrlei WKltcrii Oeorge McCcnna Slanl ' X Vancr R y Kllmenhftgrn 1912 AItId Victor Win Long Matt. McOrath Albert Poppanl Lille Johniton L. F. Boyce if ji ' hbh Lloyd Hayward J. Odiund Anderson Brctkenridge R.McCanna Dnilifi Pond WVIU McGrath Powell i I. Odiand McCormicIc Johnslon Mclvin Wcsl Pdlibone V ' lrlor G. McCanna Pcppard Vance Wallers Boyce Long Klimenhanen Clyde McCormick Hal West George Pond Charles Hclvin Clinton Breckenridge 1914 Ira W«?lla Robert Powell Jabcr Lloyd HiTman Hayward 1915 Henry Odiand Ralph HcCanna Sim itil Thaddeus OolliflT Lj jmMJU-UUU. UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUuuUuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu uuuU U UU ULlUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUyj ' ' FOUNDED 1852 phi Huippa Psi ESTABLISHED 1888 i A. C. Uickmio 0. T. Jamot J. P. S«drwiok Fratrm in V ' nii ' tr Mtlatc 1911 CktI Kamtlton Clifford Schultz 1912 H«rold Csnt WilllKRi PoarcQ K«nn«th Cant Harold HanMn K. Renshaw Hale Webster Frazer Bailey Morse 1 lughes D. Renshaw Veblen Harvey McNally Gilberl Smith Orr K. CanI Pcarce M. Canl Hamilton Schulrz Hansen Jones ' ■ ' .(■ ' mf] 1912 John Orr Kingsley RciisIirw Mark Frazer Willard Horse 1913 Robert Jonos Lcfl Smith Donald Gilbert David Rpnshaw Hftrry Harvey Rolf Vehlen Miles McNally 1914 Ben Webster Walter Hdnhes Oliver Hale Prentiss Bailoy Fralrcs in Fuvultate W. E. Brooke Edward Cook Fralris in Unirvr- sitatc Pi, St fliaihmlr Robert Jaques Julian DuBois Robert Burrows Evert Lanterman Sidney Stadsvold Raymond McQuillin 1912 John Bush Theodore Chrischillea Theodore Freeman Wynne Davtes L. Jaques McQuillin Slokes Davies Brown F. Sladsvold Orlady Bingham Freeman Greiner Llbby Chrischilles Thompson DuBols Bush S. Stadsvold Burrows R. Jaques Lanterman Carman 1913 Puul Carman Ralph ThompBon OHcar Gretn r Neil Bingham Tliomas Fox 1914 Howard Libby Francii Stadavold Unr lapsed Lawrence Jaques Mux Stoke David Brown Gporge Orlady § M liMMiLmi •LlUUUULllJUUUUlJLIIJUUUlJUUU UU UUULliJ LlUU UIJLIULIULILIUULILILIULILILIIJLIUUU J ' FOUNDED 1839 t ilU ' tci uTheni pi ESTABLISHED 1889 ' .m f ' nttrr in Ittfirntibua Clurlet Sornmsn Frtilrr» in t ' inuttittr Frank Andoraon Ch»rlea Andriat JoMph Beach Jftffl»a Corbvtt W. A. DttnoU Judd Ooodnch Edward Nicholaon Charlra Sicerfoot H«rb«rt Woodrow John C. Trolt ■ ' tatrtji in Vnlrrr- »tl€itr ' oaf Uradunir H nr7 Oorrli 1911 Marvin Barnum Hnnry Bruchholi Dana Du Tvii Leonard Erdall Banhnll Farcrf PfiTjr Leonard Fffd rtck Warf Andcrwn Hodwn Gallaher Wyer Bi Smith Faegrc A. Erdall Lcc Vt ' ffTP Leonard Michclson Workman E lilie Baker Bancrofl Plank Winter Ekiund Sweatt Campbell Gocrlz arniim Bruchliolz L. Erdall Du Toi( Ray lloL ' UJUUiijj J 1912 Earle Bailie Arthur Erdall Leonard Facgre Ralph Knight H.-iiry Michclson Philip Ray Kenneth Smith Warner Workman 1913 Edward Anderson James Baker Ross Campbell William Ekiund Robert Gallaher William Hodson Henry Leo Harold Sweatt Glen Wyor 19H George Bancrort Roland Peteler Howard Plank Presoott Winter ' M jUUUUUUUUi i UUUUULl UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULILIIJULIULIlJUIJIJLIUlJULIUUUUUUUUUULIIi J FOUNDED IS46 J t ' ratrta tn Farullnl ' EdwArd Burch John Brown W«lUcf Notritrin Jftmvi Wall Robert Campbell Willuim Molmiti Robert Smith I ' rtttrrM in Vntvcr- »ttatc Arthur Bftrke Orrnn S fTord 1911 Ralph HotTman Robert Burgi ii Jr. Walter Kaiper Chandler I rkin Raymond Starrntl Harold Downlnr Eldrrth Bawynr Plii (iKimiiui llcltci •S.iwycr Cobb 1 lughrs 1 ioughtaling ' •add Hnll Molr Painlcr M. Slartell Smilh Randall Hyser l.rc Krois Edcr Downing i loffman Barlce Cosgrovc Burgess R. Srartcll R. Sawyer ESTABLISHED 1890 Theodore Leo Chauncey Smith Edward Edrr FosttT Krcis Arthur Randn KiiiK FaintPf Levi Hall Edward Cosirrove John Motr Owen King William HuKhos Mark Starr.-tt FrL-donck Cobb Emmons Sawyer Eltinir Houghtaling Greely Ladd LU UUUUUUUUUUUUimUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUDDIJmjnUUUUUL JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULl l FOUNDED 1834 Icltci Ipstlon ESTABLISHED 1890 Fiatirs in Utiinr- sitate Post Oraduafc Joseph Estabrook 1911 Hugh Campbell Maurice Jenness Robert Oram Warren Oram 1912 Charles Ainsworth Walter Beyer Eugene Bibb Guy Bjorge Clarence Bush William Clymer Hanford Cox Arthur Hodgman Robert Hotchkiss Leslie Cammack Hodgman Braasch Gillinan Weinhagen M. Keating E. Keating Bjorge Hotchkiss Tumqulsl Beyer Estabrook Clymer Bush Wilson Porter Taylor Murray Cox Campbell Jenness Ainsworlh Oram 1912 Russell Stafford Chester Wilson Robert Wilson William Taylor 1913 Hans Braasch Edward Keating James Murray Kenneth Phelps Albert Porter Herbert Tumquist 1914 Edward Cammaok David Giltinan Maurice Keating Arnett Leslie Carl Weinhagen jixi|i|i|i|tlitiiiliiti»iili|iitli|iii|i|i|iii|i|iiiiiiiit|i|iii|iitii|iliiii«iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiinnniiiiimiinmiiiimn juuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuun FOUNDED 1833 t si llpsilnn ESTABLISHED 1891 h ' tnUrn in Kurull ' it Hvnrr Nkcblrlab John HutcblDMD JoMpb Pik« AltMTt Banhkti John Clark Paul Bnnton Dr. Archa Wilcoi I ' lUtrra in t iii ' if i Mttatr 1911 Paul BaiUr Clinton Borniicli Latrd Goodman Walter Blohardaon Jultan Famam Ovorco Cartoton Millard McDonald Darid Borkman SUnlor Hill • lass Kennedy Rayiey llaincs Wisncr Rociwood Truesdalc Caldwell McCabc Goclzenbcrgcr Edgcrton Knppcr Brooks Farnam Walker Lewis HaRlin Goodman McDonald Roenisch Bailey Carlelon Richardson 1912 John Lewii Robert Brooks JamoB Walker Charles Haglin 1913 Georfc Edfferton Hyatt Caldwf.ll Edward Kopper William Everett Ralph GootzcnbcrBor 1914 Fletcher Rockwood Cavour Truosdaln Harold Schaiib Archibald Glass Roscoe McCabc Albort Hainos Walter Kennedy Martin Ktichn Gilinan Winner John Rayloy FOUNDED 1832 Alplfci llclta f Irt ESTABLISHED 1892 Frairrs in Faculfalc Ames Abbott Robert Mullm William Fattee Willard Richardson Fletcher Swift Hugh Willis Henry Williams Fnitrrn in Unircr- sitate Pout Graduate Farrington Daniels 1911 Sherman Child Paul Geissler Frederick MacGill Jr 1912 Dale McEnary Archibald Wagner Paul Taylor Waldorf Ganssle 1913 George Vanstrum Frances Skewis Franc Daniels John Miller 1914 Lyman BaJrd Alfred Bierman Carl Roberston Hal Tillotaon George Reed Leonard Lampert Horton Daniels Seiforde Stellwagen 1915 Roger Peavey JJnvianHCd Clarence Swennon . ' uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu nnnf FOUNDED 1847 Fralrm in f ' acultutt Sor«n R «t Thomaa Martin J«r Pik« Niumana McCIoud John Mor«« t ' rnlrrM in I nii 1 1- nltalr 1911 ChiunCFjr Coon Earlv Piokerkng Arthur Brown Charlpi Lftjrboump 1912 CUrk Wo«dli rnnk Hrtolr (Llicta Delta (Chi ESTABLISHED 1892 Hodge Babcock Banislcr McEwan Carpenter Crawford Brandljen Melcalf Quinlan Wright Laybournc Farmer Armatage C oon Salisbury Hale Pickering Brown Woodis Dale ' Wn 1913 WflUMl«]r Armata Hanley Dale Everett Hale Howard Quinlan Kenn«th Salisbury Frank Wriftht 1914 Percival Banister Henry Brandljen Deane Carpenter Matthew Crawford John Farmer Webster Hodge John McEwen Ralph Babcock Fnifri ' s ill Fatutlatc Henry Fletcher Robert Kolliner Fratns in Uiiicvr- sitate 1911 Leonidas Repke George Schain Serenus Skahen John Campbell George Sjoselius 1912 Joseph Carroll Charles Hayes Grant Harris. Jr. Alden Elwell Donald McGregor George Bromley Willis Geib jrfff ' } Brandt Elw J. McGregor Hayes Campbell Iv Doherly Shipley Harris Lange Geib Sjoselius Gurley Repke Greaves Helmes W. McGregor Stub Bromley Carroll Maland Schain Rolhschild Albert Shipley Fayette Doherty Warner Rothschild Georgo P. Gurley Stanley Gillam 1913 Oswald Maland Glenn Greaves James MacGregor 1914 Otto Lange Clifford Ives George Brandt William MacGregor Ingolf Stub 1915 Lloyd Helmea FOUNDED l»47 i ' t ' liiirt in I ' Hirir- Willum Scbrryar JftmffK Hrndorion Fr«d Hambhn JoMph Hall £«rl« Drake Cl rr-nc« Oow Qforgn Darbr Alexander Georiti I Heta Pst ESTABLISHED 1899 Kimball Slenc Keed K.lcin Dcycr Miller Weeks PrcicotI Tuslcr Barnard Baker Clauicii Darby Hall Schrcycr Henderson Dow GcorRC Wilbur Tusler Arno ClauB«n Allan Mill«r Morns Bakt r J«m ' s Wpeks Laurel Prpscott Merritl Heed Charles Barnard Gooree Klein James Stonn George Dpycr " ■muummEnx FOUNDED 1856 J iruUU U UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUIJUUUUUUUUULLI • iiuiui Alpha tpsilnn W ESTABLISHED 1902 I Erncit Ball Mcrton Kiogitoo Fralrra fn l. ' itivrr- 9ltate Pout ilraduatc y«l« SmiUjr Wtlliam Timp4 rli r I9U Frsnk Bctrd Kvnnetb H ' ni -) WilliAin Muntinfton PauI Johnion Btmon Lund John McXenile Jo»«ph Perry Curtia Pomirror Frank Vroman 1912 Francti Durham CharUa Horn Max Quinn William MulllRan Fred Toom» ' y I » J rt J f? Freeman Wash Lund Noonan Dennis Chri len»en Rockwell Clark Ely Smallz Moore Pralt I oomey Horn M. Smiley Quinn Durham Hunlinglon V omnn Beard Johnson Timpcrly Perry McKenzic Y. Smiley Pomeroy 1913 Robert Ely Elliot Fri eman Charles Hawk Donald Paddack Alfr.d Smallz 1914 Samuel Clark Henry Dt nnia Allen Hoore Wftltcn Noonan Harvard Rockwell Percy Wash 1915 Lawrence Do])]) George Oeib rd. .iv ' Win Chrititenscn Benjamin Pratt Mervalo Smiley ■•F um i juuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu nrt f FOUNDED 1669 l ma ' u oWlfli f t ' liilnn in t ' nirtr- Mitatc 1911 Alfred Bolliim Jfttnn McDowall WftUor Troicncr Hftrold Welch John Co«n 1912 Letter Sean Wilfred Frollch 1913 E rl Wallace Leilie Bell Hrrman HcGuiro Cl Aldridgc Schoonmakcr Tucker X allace Slory Coan clsh Trogncr Sears Bollum Bell King [■rcligh McGuirc McDowall ESTABLISHED 1904 1913 Donald Storj- Harry McKanna Earl Tucker Clair King Forest Storms 1914 Willoughby Babcock, Jr. Guy Scboonmakor Howard Hill Floyd Hill 1915 Stephen AldridR? Victor Miillijan Fnihy in h ' l unilihiis A. 0, Eberhardt Fratres in Ftiitiltntf C. H. Andrist G. Bachman E. H. Comstock C. R, Drake C. A. Erdmann J. T. Frelin C. W. Hall J, A. Handy A. C. Hickman E. M. Lambert T. G. Lee J. G. Moore E. E. Nicholson L. B. Pease H. M. Reynolds C. 0. Rosendahl C. F. Sidener E. V. Robinson G. T. Schefick J. S. Young F. H. Swift A. Jaeeard Deceased Vander Eike Kavel Selvig Leisl Wallinder F.Anderson H.Anderson Merrifield Welsh Pellijohn Knox Rudolph Handy Harris Trogner Poucher Nicholson Kunze Smilh Robinson Young G. Struthers Adams F. W. Anderson Earl Pettijohn H. M. Porter C. E. Rudolph W. J. Trogner Harold A. Welch Byron L. Sheppard 1912 L. F. Knox T. C. Selvig A. D. Smith Paul Vander Eike Arthur Wallinder 1913 E. E. Merrifield J. C. Poucher H. Frank Harris G. G. Struthers J. A. Struthers H. S. Anderson Allen Crawford jtrooauuuLiuuuuuuuLiuuuuuuuu ro f FOUNDED 1873 Plii •i ' imna Huippa .rrr rrnr? ?) rrmvn iu larultnl. Edward Robinion Carlyle Scott Albert J nki Fr drrick Schulti John Wontlins rnilriM in fn rrr iiitatr roMt iSnulu ' ilr Edgar Rehnke Glrnn Oullickson 1911 GfOTtt Wyckoff Edirar Allrn Benedict Aoh Lfwis Dunn Rhi a Robinion 1912 Haddon Oatlund Warren Qotcholl t wfttljm Ffiiii I Conn Hogan I ludson Granfield Sthouler Francis Bruslctlcn Haworlh C. Rehnke Curry Jones Rand I lixon Huey Lewis Getchell MacMullen Osllund Wyckoff E. Rehnke Dunn Gullickson Robinson Allen ESTABLISHED 1910 1912 Charles Hixon George Huoy Lars Rand 1913 Lronard Bnislctti ' n Harry Curry Clinton Rehnke Addison L -wls Cecil Jones Robert Haworth Jolin Jacobson James Port Harry Lovcring 1914 Thomas Oranflold Woston Schouler Dennis Ho an Donald Hudson Carrol ArmstronK Norman Conn .-■ ' ■ FOUNDED 1870 © Hurttrrn tit t ' niritai latv fwt iinutuul France! Andrews Afnei Cftrter Hslrn Pftlntor 1911 Orac« Stflllwaitcn Ehiab4 th Ware Jowphinx Dayton Altce TiMoUon HelcQ BlUau 1912 Alice Andenon Racnhild Hotw Ellen Haitlnft 1913 Cor Inn Bliat Eathor Davia Hasel Ediaon • UUOUUUU UUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULU iliappci luippa (!3cimmci Knighl Shenchon Noolnagcl 1 homson Davis l-ynch Dalrymplc Pallre Jackson Wcbslcr Clark Edison Grrrr Davis Bliss Simmons Robinson Andt-rson Hastings Hobe Helms Andrews Carter Daylon Billau Tillolson Stellwagen Ware ESTABLISHED 1680 1913 Murgarct Grocr Dorothy Pattpe Ruth Jackson Florence Rohinsnn Emily Simmons Mary Kniffht 1914 Hflten Clark Doris Dalrymplc Jcannettp Lynch Edith NootnaKcl Dorothy Davis Gladys Pattpp Eleanor Shonchcn Elizabeth Thomson Kathryn Webster Elizabeth Demming Francos Holmt Marjorie Howe ' mam iiiiiiiiH| iiniii iiiiijiii|iiiiiiiii |iiiiiiiiii iiniinnnnni i minmiuiinn mUl lUUL J UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUIJUUUUUUUUUUUUULl J FOUNDED 1870 lliappa Alpha Hhdn ESTABLISHED 1690 Sonir in Ftu ' uUatr Mn. r. E. ClemeDi Sururen in I ' nfii tUli 1912 Harrarvt D«IliDK«r Jran Hiitchinaon Loll Dorothy Loyhcd M«rimn RickArd K4 lrn Bogfiri 1913 Dorlft Brown Luslla Buitejr VirrinU Chftix Harjorlf) Child J«iil« Donaldaon Mary Fr«a r Bvuin WlfUnd Lcland Mix Loyhed, K. Biodgctt Jayne Turner Donaldson Kf lly Knowiton, I I. Frazcr Miller Knowllon. R. McDonald McKinslry Chase Wieland Marlin, K. Wcbsler Child McCamphclI Harsha Brown Rickard Rogcri Loyhed. D. I lutchinson Dcllinger Bussey Grciner Marlin, R. 1913 Florence Greiner Muriel Htrsh Margaret McCampbcll Kate Marlin Ruth Martin Marion Miller Arleno Webster 1914 Geneva Bludgrtt Lois Jayne Margaret Kolly Helen Knowlton Ruth Knowlton Catherine LcUnd Kathryn Loyhed Ruth McDonald Lau: Me ■lU Marjorie Mix Marguerite Turner Donna McKinstr; ' uJUUUUUUUUUUUUUQnnnDnmJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULlUUUUULJU IJUUUUUUUUUUUUULILlULIlLI FOUNDED 1867 ft licta W ESTABLISHED 1890 Lawrence Moieharl H. Larsen Byers E. Larsen M. Byrnes Laybourne E. Shol Hosteller Werdenhoff Lewis E. Dunlop Peterson Newman A. Dunlop Stemm Cox Pellil C. Shol L. Byrnes Anderson Lenning Smith Griffen 1913 Mildred Ozias Lydia Cox Hazel Laybourn Esther Pettit Hartica Byrnes Agnes Werdenhoff Mildred Langtry 1914 Mildred Morehart Esther Larsen Hazel Larsen Esther Shot Alice Lawrence Ruth Byers Florence Lewis Unrlassed Loretta Newman ' Mjmiiu! juuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuiu FOUNDED 1872 C ass! 1911 Ellr n Overlock C«rohne Rob«rtB Dorothy BteTeai Clara Sbepler 1912 Marty Barber Orac« Oanaale Marion Lyon Jaan Buaaell Ahca Loonard Faith Leonard Oladya Leonard Oi-raldtne Firming Marion Woodward Ciark Pnndic Bartlwcll Barnard Slandish Johnslon Connor Connor M.Schallcr Cibion J. Schallcr Babcocic Farnam Sinclair Traxler Blair Ganisle F. Leonard Lyon A. Leonard Barber Meyer Slevens Woodward C. Leonard Reed OverJork Stevens Roberts Sheplry Russell Fleming Marion Connor Murip Bardwell Gortrude Prindlc Mafk ' Johnston Munon Standisli Margaret Barnard Carolyn Clark fiirltlsHr,! Mm. Helen M«yer FOUNDED 1688 Iclfa llcltci Iclfa ESTABLISHED 1894 Suytn-Oi III UnU ' crni- tUtf 1911 Grace Robinson Louana Phelps Ethel Chase Marion Lawrence Marion MacCallum Bess Gilfer 1912 Louise McGowan Marjorie Babcock May Clifford Hazel McCulIoch Lcck Kranz Boyson McGowan Ramsey Babcock Waiter Clifford Jacobson Hulell Johnston McCuIloch Lawrence MacCalluir. Robinson Gilger Phelps Richards Chase 1913 Florence Ramtiey Edna Walter Doris Curtis 1914 Irene Kranz Clara Jacobson Marie Johnston Florence Kulett Sadie Boyson Grace Leek .; ' " - ' « ' :a?3!r -:5-3-V ' MjUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULlUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULJiiUUUULlUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULL I FOUNDED 1874 I Hururet in Untvrini- (ufr I ' liMt flratSualr Elsnor 8h«tdon 1911 Julik Bell Ruth Fafundui Hsry Haupt Clftrk Jflna«n Anne Hull 1912 H«Icn« Fitxaimmoni Huel Strong LouiM Sumner 1913 Bvrth Ames Dorathr B ll ( ' Kunnui piii HU ' ta ESTABLISHED 1902 ■v l H} » HL T H PI Bv- H ■ HU W f •jJI Ji J H h9b J o _n •Ft • 1 1 P " J 1 4 f 11 W. ' ' .fc _ -i n: . L«wwk f a Babcock Allen A. Ames Moore B. Wilcox Ahler. Hoppm B. Ame» Gamble Nile! D Bell G. Wilcox Sheridan Poole Kaye McGilvra Works Menzel Nachlricb Davis rilzilmmons Slronj Sumner Jensen Fogundus Mull J.Bell Jones Rhodes 1913 Constance Davis Mildred Gsmblo Eva Kaye Eunice McGilvra Margaret Menzel Natalt4 Niles Margaret Nachtncb Mary Jones Mary Rhodes 1914 Alice Amos Marie All«n Harriet Ahlors Lucille Babcock Haud Hart Julia Hoppin Gertrude Hoore Helen Sheridan Frances Works Juno Welch S 411 FOUNDED 1893 ■:jlLu ' . Snrores in Unii ' eisi- tttte Pofit Cli-nihiair Mabel Hibbard Clara Hankey 1911 Genevive Hartgering Blanche Grand-Maitre Mary Edwards Hazel Hibbard Corinne Elken Marie Erd lpl?a Xi Jiclta ESTABLISHED 1907 ■ ■ ' Hl V) ' ■ pi f a E i 1 1 ■ L m Slapleton E. Hankey M. Hibbard Beehler C. Hankey Dampier Daggetl Erd Lund H. Hibbard Grand-Maiire F- Donohue Brennan Green G, Donobue Harlgering Edwards Elken 1912 Irma Beehlpr 1913 Boletta Lund Grace Donahue Edith Dampier Vemie Dagr et 1914 Ruth Brennan Florence Donahue Claire Green Elsie Hankey Lillian Stapleton FOUNDED 1904 Alplia OKimnui llcltci ESTABLISHED 1908 ■ ororrM In Vnli-rrnl liltr 1911 rr nc« PftTKoni Edith SftKv DrIU M ' bournp LilliKD H«n on 1912 Corinnr Odrll Laura Karwood Marfarpt TbomBOn rior««nc«i Franci Mary Palmrr Irm Flinn Catharine Paynr Anne Johnson Nonna D mins i: (-.im[ Odrll ilinn Paynr Palmn 1 laiu IS Allison H. Camp Tunncil Paulson Heighslrdt Crilly W ' liilf Rand M. S. Allison Wurzliurg I larwood Linncll Redding Bishop 1 homson } ianson Mcilmurnr Parsons I lopkins Sage jnlinson 1913 Evalyn Camji Marguerite Wiirzhurif Florence Rand Elda Bishop Mariuii Allison Liicinda Heddintr Ethel Linnell Winifred Tunnell 1914 Hester Camp Marguerite Allison Ida White Efflo HciKhstodt Haio Crilly Clothilde Paulson l a»I)[i l( liI;T 3 ai(i{;X(4;iaill(iKfl ■»!» Mii|i|iniinnitiiiui|imninnii|i|i|iini|i|niiixiii|iniinnuiiimi mm, ■hhiiuhhuimihhi innHnnnmiinmuii iiwiiimw i ■ i KOUNDED IS( 4 lu. FratrtH in Fuvutlntr De«n W. B. Pattcf Jamvi PatRo Huch Wilha A. L. Hickman Harry Mitchell lialrts Ih UHtvcf ' 1911 Jot pb Burcrii 0« rc Carlctoii Bhvrman Child Darlington Davenport Leonard Erdall Harold Hull Geo. McCinna John McGovern Plii Delta piii Sullivan bkewis I). McConna Schuslcr Davenport SIcahcn Cant i V ' anstrum I lull Etclall Buisess Ca " in Crocker K. Smith C hilds Iliintington Icton M. McDonald McGovern ESTABLISHED IB4I 1911 Millanl McDonald Vance Sknhcn Abbott Washburn 1912 Harold Cant Oiarlps Horn William Huntington Carl ShuKter Hniry Sullivan KniiK-tli Smith Tli.o.lore Thomson 1913 Thomas Crocker Francis Skowis George Vanatnim FOUNDED 1898 Bclta lii Bcltci ESTABLISHED 1904 Fintrrs in T ' liirrr- sitate 1911 Herbert Howberg Francis Williams Arthur Conley D. C. Sivright Harold Lindgren Verner Linde:ren Raymond Knox Richard Corcoran 1912 Fred Tydeman Donald Young Lyie Johnston De Forest Sias " ? I M»fc ' » ' r? Tydeman Beddall Nordbye Rockwell Knox " . Kiesler Callahan Young Johnston Sias Strand Swafiler Brant Gleason Green H. Linderen V. Lindoren Stevens Ford Sivriphl Conley Corcoran Williams Rowberg 1912 Giinnar Nordbye Ralph Swagler Charles Brant John Green Fred McCargar James Ford Lewis Stc ' vens Jerry Callahan Oscar Strand John Gleaaon Bernard Casserly 1913 Claude Beddall Krank Kiesler Logan Rockwell Harold Ramst y i UUUUUULlUUULI L IlJUUULIUUUUUUUU UUUUUUU UUUUUUUllllUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUuuuuUUuuutfUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULU ' I S ¥ niiii|t|i|iiixiii|i|t|t|i|iiiiijtii|i|itiiiii|iii|iiixiii|i|i|i|i|t|iiiiiii|iiiii|i|i|i|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiilmnii minmiiiiinniinnmiminmii i ■uminnnnmii FOUNDED 1858 Alpha lluippa piii ESTABLISHED 1905 i FmtrtH in I ' nirrr- nit all 1911 HKurice Hvitian AJonto Parkrr Qrorgr Ollbort L(!onftrd Larton Karl Hjort Frank Goodman John HcHardy Brauford Johnfton Lynn Ellia JameR Pattr-r on 1912 Philip Stone Rubrrt Jon«i Holand Andrewii I.iiciua Smith l!™rtY D«nlf«-n Meighcn Dwan Duke Waller Rcinerlsen Slevens Johnson R. G. Smith McHardy L. A. Smilh Owens Dahlcen Larson Slonc Denny Andrews Odland Jones Andereck Parker Edwards Hessian i alterson Ellis Thoreen Gilbert lljorl ' ' ■ P|l! !ll " l M ill 1912 Otto Gerth Clinton Edwards John Odland Zdsar ShavH 1913 Morris Owi ' n Amos Rv inert spn Wilmot Waltrr Philip Mfighen Albert Denny Earl Andereck 1914 Ralph Smith Irl Stevens Haydn Duke John Du ' un Harrv Dahleen ■iJ B; S 4 jS Si ' ' i! ' Hk -i i V ' l ® §! |; ; 1 5 5 ?;;■ ' s 1911 Neil Kingsley Jack Sneve Paul Johnson W. W Jones Walter Kasper Julian Farnam T. S. Abbott John Adams. Jr. Marvin Barnum Stanlejr Hill Louis Riegal John Hurley 1912 J. C. Bush. Jr. Joe Perry T. H. Curtis Eldreth Sawyer A. E. Elfstrum Eoswell Prouty John Lewis M. F. Quinn 1913 James Brodie Rufus Hilne Charles Haglin, Jr. Dale McEnary Howard Fields ■Cf»» ! ' i ' i ' i«ii|ii?iinmniii|ii«itiiiiniiiiiiiinii|inmimiii|inii|iiiji|innujmnnnnimn UUUUULIUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULP FOUNDED 1666 • iiuna l ]0 ESTABLISHED 1910 3 1911 Pftul Billry Emory Baki-r Charlra Bf ck A. C. BorfesoD C. 8. Crauie Oeorce Dr«kp Wm. r. Jfthn Hsrold Rahilly Chul«« Walters Arthur Wchr Ely Lc( Borgcion Wclir Crausr Victor Stevens Kremer Eksltom Drake I aylor Knox Bjorge McAdams Jflhn Ba.Iry Wallrrs Be. k Baker 1912 Guy Bjorge L. r. Knox E. G. Kromor John Lett H. R. McAdams H. E. Stevens W. L. Taylor A. F. Victor 1913 AIpx Ekttrom Rohrrt Ely Frntrr in Rnirntihiii ' W. T. Mayo I ' mlns ill Fariiltiili Frederick Dunamore George Head Loui3 Nippert Earl Ware Amos Abbott Charles Greene Judd Goodrich Alexander Jones Haldor Sneve Max White Max Vanderhorck Russell Wilcox John Hynes Robert Farr Frank Buch John Rothrock Julius Sedg-wick C. N. McCIoud Edward Fidlar Harvey Ritchie Edward Goltz Edward Moren John Bell Charles Wheaton Thomas Lee Warren Dennis Harold Robertson James Chirstison William Murray Frederick Poppe Arthur Hamilton Rowe Everl Badeaux Robilliard Od!and Sullon Webb Peppard Nuessle Dorge Phelps Wilson Long Giesler Drake Snyder ZimmermaTi Emert Kremer Workman Gardner Whitlii Hall Fiain t in I ' liirrr- siluir 1911 Walter Kremer Harry Emert 1912 Jamea Zimmerman 1912 Charles Drake Edwin Gardner Raymond Whittier Paul Wilson George Snyder Warner Workman Will Long Ralph Knight 1913 Thomas Peppard Kenneth Phelps George Badeaux Paul Ziegler John Evert Richard Dorge Joseph Hall Arthur Rowe 1913 Archibald Howe Walter Nuessle Charles RobiUiaril 1914 Henry Odlund George Sutton Charles Freeman Peder Hoff Arthur Low Frank Wright Fred Adair E. D. Brown Charles Edmann Tennings Litsenber Eugene Riggs A. C. Heath Matheas Sundt John Rogers Wireman Cook J. M. Armstrong Frank Todd Arthur Gillette James Moore James Gilfillan R. A. Campbell H. W. Hill J. G. Cross Herbert Jones F. H. Scott Alexand-M- Hall Robert Mullen Parks Ritchie Frank Corbett Thomas Roberts Charles Ball Arthur Dunning Arthur Mann Thomas Martin John Butler. Jr. Frederick Leavitt George Renkler Arthur Strachaner J. C. Brown ■ ' . • ' ■A | " j- ' V? K, ;r :5 ' ' ift ii-Vr-y ' l ' ' . ' jj- i-? - j " c : " ' . " ' - . ■i|i|iiiiiii|i|i|iii|i|i|i|i|i|i|i|i|iiiunnmiii nnniiniin nnnnniii jUUuuuuiJuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuumJUbiM-MU uuuuuuLJ UUUUuuuuum FOUNDED 1888 Alplui iluippci iluippa ESTABLISHED 1898 1 1 ) FtittiiM in Fiirultalr William Aurand Lout! B«l(lwin Richkrd B4 ard A. E. Benjftmin Frank Bitavll Hrnry Bracken i L. D. Brtitol Alex Colvin W. H. Condit L. J. Cook Emil Oeiat Harry Drvine H. G. Lampaon 0. U. Moras Loula Nelaon 0. A. Olaon Oacar Owr E. K. Park«T W. R. Ramiry Cbarica Rood C. L. Rodfcra W. D. Sholdon Clark Stewart Thomaa Stumm Arthur Swf.-pncy Sam SwcitzT Hnnry Ulrtch LouiB Wllaon Charka Wright I ' niiriM in Vnlit »■ nitnlr 1911 Franci Andrrton David Bvrkmtn Ruawill Crtic Karl Drdolph Davlj Slock Brodic Reynolds ohlral r moll I Icnning Lcavenworl Bcrritford Cabol Kuccra A. Bralrud Noonan Bralrud Quinnell Pollock Kir«rh Warntr Baker Carrol! Kelly Mitchell Seiferl Craig Papez Dedolph Anderson Berkman Lnrkin Spear Ceisl 1911 George Gcist Paul Kelly Chandler Larkin Whiting Mitchell James Paper Albert Spear Ohmer Warner 1912 Willard BaJter Paul Berrisford Arthur Bratrud Wilham Carroll Ralph Kirsch Lee Pollock Otto Siifert 1913 Walter Brodie 0. E. Bratrud Verne Cabot Thayer Davis Robert Henning William Kucera Dnniel Noonan Charlea Snell EhfIb Quinnell Arthur Wohlrabe 1914 Harry Stock Louis Field Richard Leavenworth Huirh Reynolds 5 -1 ' sk {a Si {;- f:--jf:r fCxi -?y w mUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUua t lUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULJ J Wm. Diiloy I.. H. HRdrnitrom Chai Ooodhonrt H. Nordley F. J. L.wlff H. Boricmnn L. H Campbell II M. Nordland 1 1 ll ' J. Stratto E. Enitbfry R M. Roirnwald 1. 1 A. D. Comira iJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUlJlJlJUUUUU FOUNDED 1902 Alplja Qllji - li iui ESTABLISHED 1904 FacuJiii Edward Nicholson Charles Sidener Francis Franz William Hunter Frank Grout Rodney West William Frazier draifiinfiH Farrington Daniels Andrews Fitusn Earl Pettijohn Ben Kepner W. M, Steinberg 1911 Henry Halvorson Hugh Hennessy Russell Baker Parkin Baker Milchell Halvorson Wanless Harshaw Felerson Taylor Nielz Marlin Broderick Miller Ypgve Kepner Henessy Daniels Peltijohn Stoppel Robinson Edwards 1911 Lynn Wanless Rhea Robinson Earnest Stoppel 1912 Guy Parkin Junius Edwards John Harshaw Ralph Mitchell Henry Hoffman Ralph Miller 1913 Thomas Broderick Gordon Martin Cyril Taylor Victor Yngve Adolph Nietz Henry Peterson ■:;, Vi! ' Ji7fH ' f ii ' -Vfi ' yJ ' ' ' ' f ' ' ' . ' rvriH f-J-: 1. ' t ■:i iV ' . ' A :; o.-K »!-;i z--. « ' .- ' T " » urinnmii im i mi i m iiimimi nniinuiiminnniHn i ii miiHUHHHHHHHHHnmiim I ' : i? FOUNDED 1882 Jlclta §iama Jldta ESTABLISHED 1892 mm Fnitrcs in Facuttate Thomas Hartzel Henry Godfrey I Charles Griffith Norman Cok Mark Pattridge Steman Maves Amos Wells George Dam n Charles Wirthoff Oscar Hauck Fratrrs in l nirrr- sitiitr 1911 Lloyd Thorburn Charles Rudolph Truman Stickney Victor Gauthier Theodore Maves Warren Oram Paul Hagen Clements Johnson Maurice de Trey Johan Peterson r? » » rff Kneables Carlson Glydenskog Schonlon E. Peterson H. A. Peterson Ohlin Marrlz Olson Leonard Lier Kelly Norman Mulligan Hartle Stickney De Tray Haycock Maybury Hagen Krough Mayes J. F. Peterson Thorburn Rudolph Gaulhier Johnson Oram 1911 William Haycock Frank J. Hartl Hichard Maybury 1912 Howard Mulligan Harold Leonard Lowell Carlson Benjamin Maertz Ernest Gyldenskog Arthur Kelly Alfred Lier Harold Peterson George Krough Enoch Peterson Mark Norman William Ohm Carl Christ Olaon 1913 Clement Schonlan Harold Niebles Robert MacNeil •■r ' .r- . ' - ' ' -i— ' : ■• lyu uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuui nucmrinntiuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuLU fcsWv-ffvJ J A. ThomaB H. J. H»n Wm HcDouiall E. O. DvHoU H. H. Lymin f 0. Lindiiuiat J. p. KHIy W. H. Portrr A. II. UucllFt Sylvritfr Koontt K. V. Smith NfUun Ganheld Swrndifen F.rirkson Str i lall Lindquisr Farlry l.a iu McDou all Kcllfv Tlioir KoonI? MiH ' Ilcr Seiferl l nrlcr Dc Mols K . L. Rice t. P. Gaiifleld T. C . Swcndscen A. V. Seifett 1913 E. L. Nelson F. T. Farley C L. KmE L Epickson V. D. Bousquet P. E. Logan 1 1911 Ben C. Anderson Roy J. Boardman Oscar H. Erickson Stuart Hiielies Theodore Johnson Wilfred Laliberte Edward M. Marsh Richard B. Meland Rex G. Nelson Albert W. Peterson Ross J. Reynolds Frank A. Steiner Steinke Meland Peterson Larson Olson Laliberle Nelson Boardman Remington Green Sleiner Anderson Johnson Dunham Goodwin Reynolds CutlinR Eri :kson 1912 George A. Larson Charles P. Cutting Eugene Dunham George E. Goodwin Frederic H. Green Alfred W. Olson Porter B, Remington Benjamin F. Steinke H: ! rtM ' ; . ' y.V- ' .v, .JC.W«7 ' , ,lV: mmm mh» " LUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULIULIULIUUULIUUUUUUUUUUUUULJLIUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULlULjLJLJlJLlPtrnuUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUi FOUNDED 1890 Alpl?a ISpsilnn Jlnta ESTABLISHED 1901 fiorny(!i in Fnvullair Jeanette McLaren nvfn-cs ill Vliiffl ' si- liltf 1912 Elizabeth Barnard 1913 Marearet Warwick Phebe Pearsall Amly Sjolaa 1914 Florence Brown Leia Coffin Katherine Nye i» Tlrbt: Mrs. F. F. Wesbrook Mrs, L. J, Lee Mrs. S. Marx White Mrs. G. B. Frankforterjj Mrs. R. 0. Beard Mrs. H. E. Robertsonlll ■v:V mr • Vvv; MW ,fc.v . 8?? - mmmmmmmmmmm .■.j.ie»,..-.-i ' i .vii i. .... viS:3 . 5Ei ; 3ln ex ¥i 11 n 11 r;i in 3F i;i 1 1- 1 ii i f i c s Phi Beta Kappa, I 892 Sigma XI, 1905 Delia Sigma Rho, 1 906 Grey Fnars, Scabbard and Blade, 1905 Tau Beta Pi, 1909 Phi Lambda Upsilon, 1910 Mu Phi Delia. 1908 § 1 ii FOUNDED 1776 |IIji SVta S appa ESTABLISHED 1892 jMtnncsota J lplia Clfaptcr Officers G. F James F. E. Clements W. S. Davis J. T. Gerould, J. B. Miner J. B. Pike. W. H. Bussey ' President First ' Oice- ' PresiJertt Second Vice - ' President Treasurer Secretary Executive Committee Active Members Elected from the Class of 191 1 Herbert Brande Henry V. Bruchholz A. C. Burkhard Elisabeth Carey Pearl Janet Davies Zoe Donaldson Margaret Houck Irma Martens Benjamin Palmer Gustave Peterson Frances Relf Elizabeth Rosche Helen Sanborn Lotta Shedd Esther Swenson Elizabeth Ware Charlotte Waugh Clementine Whaley - ' - " ' " • ' ' i .r - if;:-: L lUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUIMIUliUliJJiLUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUuUUUUUUUUU! iiima Xi ESTABLISHED 1895 i " fTTItHi::;??? Winiuaota Cliaptcr Offic Dean G. B. Franlcforter Prof. C. P. Hull Prof. W. 1 1. Bussey Prof. Anthony Zelcny Prof. F.. P. Harding President Vice-President Recording Secretary) Corresponding Secretary Treasurer " ' ■ ' mm FOUNDED 1906 |3clta t0ma % }o Joseph Beach Eloi Bauets Homer Borst Charles E. Carlson Philip Carlson Ray P. Chase 1. W. Choate C. T. Christianson C. Christopherson I. A. Churchill A. O. Colbum Harold C. Deering John P. Devaney iWinncBota (Hljaptcr Fralres in Facullate Haldor Gislason Fralres in Universilale Stanley Gillam M. N. Olsen Fralres in Urbe J. B. Miner Henry Paddock Theodore Thomson H. D. Dickenson Benj. Drake Albert G. Evans Norman A. Houck Stanley B. Houck Fred R. Johnson Geo. P. Jones J. B. Ladd W. D. Lane O. A. Lende Gustavus Loevinger Max Lowenthal E. C. Lundeen Owen P. McElmeel E. T. McGinnis John Q. McKinnon Willis I. Norton Sigurd Peterson Zenas L. Potter Lambert A. Pugge Bernard Robinson Ellis A. Robinson John F. Sinclair Jesse G. Steenson C. R. Thompson Byron H. Timberlake H. Leslie Wildey W. D. Williams FOUNDED 1909 tti ljc Cn-eii jFiiars m w I i yl Senior Fraternity of Honor interested in the (general Welfare of the University i V ' ' i ' ; !?■ v ' i jr ' )« ' ' ■ ' j L UUUUUUUUUUUUUULIUUUULIUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUIJUUUUUUUULIUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUL ' c« hh£lr anb kbi% Co. i ESTABLISHED 1905 1911 Jonas Sende Fred War© George Wyckoff 1912 Claude Benbam Walter Beyer Eugene Bibb Earl Bill Harvey Blodgett Hanford Cox Arthur Dinsmore Stanley Gillam Glen Gullickson Chas. Hixon Harold Morton Ira Swanman Bay Whittier Kobert Wilson 1913 Ernest Hariette Waldorf Ganss ' c (UUUUUU T ' l UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUL JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULU FOUNDED 1865 ' O cui iU ' ta IM ESTABLISHED 1909 !i ifaiMi iiai Willimm Apploby than o ;». Nr ii Frftnoii Shenahon than of thv rnlUjir uf I ' lit iii ' t liiifi Dr. Henry T. Eddy Ih ' in ' if ft,, n, s,i„„,i Vtot. rrt«r ChriatlAnson AMt. Prof. Alvin 6. Cutler Aaat. Pror. Kerry A. Erickion Prof. John J. Flattier Prof. William XftvafiBUKh Prof. Edwsrd P. McCarthy Aait. Pr William T. Prof. Ocorce D. Shopardituii Prof. Frank W. Sprlnicrr Chapman Beck Fosness Raliilly Jalin O Bricn Marie Johnson Woodman Mancy Arncson Croujc Markuson Kviltud Mitlag Orbcck Fratrcs in Fafullalr Mr. Walter J. Finke Mr. Merton S. Kingston Mr. Franklin MrMillan Mr. J. B. Froar rnifns ill Ciiir,, Kitati- Herbert Arncson Charles Beck Arthur Chapman C. S. Crouse Lynn Emerson Arthur Fo neu William Jahn Arthur Johnson Ingvald Kvitrud Georgp Manoy Reuben Mark Oscar Markuson Albert ' Mittag- Raymond O ' Brien Martin Orbcck H. J. Rahilly Lloyd Whitson Josci)li Woodman Ifi ' lCamh a llpstlon ESTABLISHED 1910 Hi ' ta €l(apte«r Fralres in Facullale Honorary Dr. L. P. Derby Dr. George Frankforter Dr. E. P. Harding Associate Mr. F. W. Bliss Mr. B. F. Brenton Graduate Members Frederick Poppe Sheldon Smith Finke DeWitte Fralres in Unioersilate Seniors Frank Leavenworth Juniors Clarence Bush Arthur Dennis Edmund Martin Elmer Daniels EIner Johnson John McLeod (. •;.i%s. ' r;iX ' ? ' t:A .f ' ■■iiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiijjiiiiiiiiijitij.j,i,i,i,i.i,i,i,nni,i,m,i,i„ „„. Miiiinniiinnn IJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULI J ilhx Plii Ildta Founded at Univeriity o( MinoesolB. 1908 »ilu ' jHiisiriil Jfrciti ' iiiitii uf tlic lliiitunsitn iif J))iiiiirsutci Socii in I ' acullale Prof. Carlyle Scott Dr. J ames Uavies Socii in Universilale Eugene Bibb Edward Anderson Ruth Jackson I -illian Nippert Paul C ' urry Magdalene Holier Socii in Urhe Gertrude 1 lall ema Golden Scoll Maurice Salisbury ' Anne Woodcock Edgar Allen Mildred O ias Mildred Langtry Glenn Gulhckson Alice Leonard l ucile Babcock Louise Ncwkirk Grace Davis Agnes Kinnard Evelyn Hanvood ■lU ' ViJ rn-Mhlmt Elluboth Ware Ihr I ' n Mill, III rior(tnc« Francia S ri hiif Dorotbjr LoyhaA TrniMtii; ,■ Mvrlo HlKley iii ' tr Itt t " ' ! ' " ' f f " - tltin Jot«phln« Dftyton Hftrjorln Knappcn Mftrr Milri Anna Pope ■1 P RHI M ' M H Vityllm H fJ m ' m vl 5 ■ B im yP A L Jm mm A r r a i 1 l aylun Miles Dcllinger I .adtl Byrnes Sumner Jones Gansslt- Knappen Pope Francis Ware Higlcy Loyhcd tirrx MarRarpt Delliniter Grace Gansslp Louise Sumner Stiitlniiiinrr It i fin Martica Byrnes Mary Jones f, ' simian 1, ' iin. . nt ' ifii I Valoria Ladd ' UJU UUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUL FOUNDED 1909 Hiiime ISciinnmics Assnciatinn yCHt. rfV ' -.- ' ' J •• ' •■.• ' . . . .j. . - flS -ie-v. ' muuuuuuunm-- TOUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUir f ■tu cnt (!5c«tun-nmcnt JVsBCiciatinn Somen ' s Atlfletic Association ■■ji|inniiimimii|iHnmililili|i|i|iUli|ilHHH uillJMimiLiUlm!l " " " i» nnnnmiii ■■■■■■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiililiiiiiiiiHiinliniiimnwnminn mmmi i£i)iKil •i ' uffi-aiu ' Assnciatimi Ifc tubcnt arouncil Objects 1 . To afford a suitable medium for the exchange of opinions between the Academic undergraduates and the Faculty. 2. To interpret and maintain Minnesota traditions and customs. 3. To exercise gener a! supervision of student affairs, including Class and Publication Elections and student breaches of conduct. 4. To recommend and support improvements in the College. 5. To form a body of representative students who shall crystalize and make effective the sanest phase of undergraduate opinion. The Student Council is an organization elected from the student body, by the students. The Senior Class has six representatives, the Junior Class lour, and the Sophomore Class two, The term of office is one year. KCembers of Men ' s Council t embers of Qirls ' Council 1911 Adolph Holmer. Chairman Clyde McConkey J. E. Anderson 1912 Alan McBean Charles Simpson 1913 Will Hodson 1911 Ann Hull, Chairman Alice Anderaon Anna Pope 1912 Ellen Hastings Ragnhild Hobe 1913 Luella Bussey fl-i ' ! - ' ■fi ' -.f V- «• V : ■.H-.-.-. s-Wi ' tii-: i- ■nr iniii|inmiiiiiiiiiitmnnimni]miiiiiiniiiiiii m ■nniimiiiii uuuuuuu uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuun nnf ■ ..•-■ .- -.w-- I JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUJJUUUUUUuuuuuuuuont ' can incitJian ocictu S rrancii Abrkhamsen Elmrr And«rion Walter Andvnon M«yb» ' ll B-mh Martha Birk Unrt Auitu»la Bj ldanrn Prol. Gill)- Bothn.- Wilhplm Boqiint Ltly Carlton Gudrun Carlion Dairinar Chrittrnacn Eda Ehn Otilia Ellrrtion Edward EnjrbrrK Bpda Erick f n Profri«or Henry A. Enckaon Victor Ertckacn E. GJoranion RoM!tta Groflttum Profpiior John E. Ganrud Mabel Grandahl Carl GuitavBon Ht ' rman Hagr-n Paul Haiton Alice Halvi raon Nina HnuKan Rttirnhihl Hob " B.TKhild Hoir Cora Holdr-n Adolf Holmpr Olaf Hrndrom C. B. Hoodm Bpiiiv HiiKhri John Huiby Acnra Johnson BcKjuisI Orb t-ck i; vans Berg M. Piorson Tookla Pieraon Otto Ramstad T. 0. RliB Profeisor C. 0. Rosendahl V. E. Anderson Ran E. Johnson Wirkrc Carlson Tornstrom Linquist Crondahl J. E. Anderson la J Rncksnn ullurii 1 iagen Johnson Lemstrom Bcrgh Nisscn T. P. Rothncm Lillian Scvataon Lawrence Scvorson Mnttio Sincstad Erik Stadig Frofossor Andrew Stombnrg Sigrord Swan 0. Swanjord Thoodoro Swondscn Hnnnnh Swonsnid Mary Toratrom Christopher Vaalor Sclma Viokcr Alfred Vol him Martin Walhus Efflo Wickliind Sherman Wiokre Ruth Johnson Florpnc Johnson £in r Johnson Gratia Kjerland Christian Knattpriid A, F. Larson Albert ine Larson J. J. Laurel! Hattie Larson Ammy Lpmstrom Luella Lien Zclma Lindrm Signa Lindquist Milton Lindholm Hildur Linton Boletta Lund Ida Magnnssf n Oscar Markeson Luthpi Mo m Eleanor Mdin Anton Nelson Bernard Nelson A, J. Ness Arvid Nissen Dagny Nissen Ebba Norman K. A. Norsen Laura Oberg MathiBH Olsen Martin Orbeck Andor! Orbeck Mary Oredalen Edmund Oveatrud Melvin Ovostrud Laura Peterson Ruth Peterson G. 8. Petterson : ' i « s 1 1 ' lani ineei ' s ' Society . .-J.— ;«rjy- rt,;c ..- • ' ,.,.,i!t- ' J- ■ ■ ,,-{; ' f y. ■■r« rt.-- " .W «;;i ' .--. ' J 5Ml ' ' ' ' . -tlv .)5, h-jLJ k. ■wf UUUUUUUUUUULiUUUUUUUUm cluinl nf JWiiics •: iicicti) pSKCE? Offia E. P. Baker A. J. Wehr G. N. Bjorge W. L. Taylor R. H. Ely " PrtilJrnl Vict- ' Pttsidcnl Secretary and Treasurer Editor of Bulletin Assistant Editor at Bulletin ' J epresenlali ' ve Board A. C. Borgeson. 191 1 G. N. Bjorge, 1912 A. J. Ekstrom. 1913 R H. Von Cleve. 1914 Members 1911 T. S. Abbott J. A. Anderson W. C. Anderiion E, P, BakLT A. C. BorK ' iion C. S. Beok P. T. Bailoy R. J. BurKfitfl C. S. CrouBp G. M. Dralo ' V. E. Eklolf J. R. Elliott V. L. Fiicn A, W. FoineiR A. S. Hill J. J. Hurivy W. F. Juliii N. S. KiiiKiloy M. S. LmaiiDlm E. W. McCtilloitKh R. J. Ribilly S. G. Swartx 1911 J. R. Totii E. H. Walker C. W. W.ltor. A. J. Wohr l. H. Whitson 1912 G. N. BjorftP J. M. Cohen E. D. Coventry R. H. Dickson G. L. HnrriiiKton J. E. Hayward I. J. HaitBtrom E. A. Hewitt L. F. Knoi E. G. Kremer C. T. Kennedy John Lea J. W. Lewit H. R. McAdama L. W. Martin C. 3. O ' Brien 1912 W. S. Olien R. W. Prouty H. F. Quinn H. E. Stevens W. L. Taylor A. F. Victor A. Wallindcr R. B. Waltera C. N. Woodis 1913 A. P. Anderson F. C. Bcntloy L. J. Cody A. J. Ekstrom R. H. Ely H. H. Fields A. H. HAinmond B. J. Hanson H. J, Harvey A. C. HauKan Olaf Hondrum Grotly Ladd 1913 J. E. Larson C. P. McCorraack R. G. Mitchie Arvid Nisson Howard Quintan J. K. Rubortsoii M. F. ScliultZL- R. W. Smith C. A. Walker Jamos Williams Norman Ofathun 1914 R. G. Amidon Alfrt ' d Bicrman W. E. Chatflehl E. L. Lurson 0. W. PottLT Louis Ravioz Chas. Richard R. H. VanCleve C. S. Verck P. S. Williams J ' , ' 1! chmHt ' s rnw ' l UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuig ymniii iWcn ' s Cljristian JVssocicition Offlvrrg It ' lioiouH Work hi- nrtur Rdverend W. 8. BIchftrdion, til . t ' l Thoi. Orahftin. I ' nMiihtit Harold Hull, ' 11 Virr rrtmUUnt Alan McB««n. ' 18 . rotiUr Wm. ESilund. ' 13 Tfiiinitrrr Mr. Drkper Dsyton, f iMii. f Harold Hull, AUn KcBoan, Wm. Eklund, Frrd«rlo Blair. ' 11 Tliomaa Crookrr. ' 12 OforKfl WyckofT, ' 11 ' 11 12 •13 Richard dti Xndcrsnn W yckoH Mmire 1 W. Bor»l Belhkc Grimes Nuessle Graham - » " krr MrRran I lull Eklund lii.nr AusI 13 Ted Andoraon. ' 13 Gordon Grimes, ' 11 Warner Borst. ' 11 frank Aust. Or. Wm, Bctlikc, Gr. Walt Alk-n Moore. ' M liittinl of liinrtofK Prof. A. E. Jenks Dr. C. P. Sigerfoos Prof. F. M. RariB Prof, Rowland Haynca Prof. B, L, Newkirk Mr. Draper Dayton Chamb( rlRiii Mr, L. K, Thompson Mr, Fn-d Snyd.r 11 Mr. 11 Hurold Hull Gordon Grimo GreKK Sinclair. ' 12 loward Hpngstlnr. ' Tliutt. Graham, rx- omcio JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUIT UT JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULJ J llouiu Somen ' s Cljristian Association rv i•r V 5 fi-JlfW ; -.- ' ' ' i i- ' •:,■itp . .v.■? ■l •:r x■ i uuuuuuu uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu nrrr ' ;. ..y . J : C n-., L UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULiUUUUDuULJuulUJ nTJOUlJODUtTOPDrnnnUU ■tu cnt ioluutcci- mxh mfr JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUL JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULU ' itre (Eiub 1908 LeRoy Sanford J. Russell Smith Wilbur Shaw Winslow Elliott Arthur Larkin William Barnaby Thomas Peebles Oscar Wodrich Orrin Satford John Ray 1910 Harry Jacobsen Robert Gaylord Carl Hamilton David Berkman J, R. Buffington 1910 Willis Salisbury Chandler Larkin Fredrick Sedgwick Paul Barnard Perry Leonard 1912 Martin Luther Kenneth Kant Philip Ray Chauncey Smith Ralph Clifford Roswell Prouty Dale McEnary Waldorf Ganssle James Walker Charles F. Haglin m iui|iininnniinniinnnniinnn umimii nnnnnnimminummn (Liu- tLillikum UlUxb w A clpltian (Ulub Prrsiddit Seiforde Stellwagen Virr Prixiilrnt John Rayley Sec re tar II Fred Cobb Trrnfiurrr Maurice Keating f ' liajihiii} Fletcher Rockwood Srn ' iint il inii David Giltinan Oliver Hale --- " ■ 1d»E, !fl_-j(5 ;V-; »-- ,- . ■:.i; ' ,:i ' ' ' ' :;.i i l ' . ; ' .:k ' i!i ' ifJ ' ■ ' •i ' !- ■, -•; i-.v. ' ' ' ft:ft ' . ' ,i, ' ' A ' v.iJ %r. ' mw muuuuuuuuuuuuui. jLn-nTJ uuU L!Lluuuuu uuuuu aC] Tl UUUULJUU L; LILiLlUUJL LJUUUUUU ' J !:y r IKalua Club e ' ifSis -cTrrr K , ' ?TVvwri . John Ray Frsnk Bibb Airred Ficklr r CUrence KArlvr Ouy Bland Edward CoisroTe f l Bruchholz Brandc A Fraternal Society of Upper Classmen Interested in Creative Writing Founded Nov. M. 1907 Thomas Uzzell Zenas PotttT Allen Stork Frank Totton Robert Fernald James Dorsey ■•T U UUUULULlUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu ■panisl} Club Prr»iiJint JtKB SiDcUir Clyde HcConkoy .. iftai ' tt tinit TrtfiK- unr ChArl«» Knox rrof. snd Hra. Kflom S ' nor Tovar S«nor IlUacai 8«norita Boecli Sencnta Brrudei Mit Ehx«b4 th Undnr- wood MUa Orrtnide Notion Mn. Oami l Miaa Prarl McKerman Miller Lane Brown Btown Turnquisl Freeman MalthcU Buckley Mall Burnett Thurston Brasic Knox Sinclair Prof. Mclom Mrs. Mclom McConkey Knowllon .4c Iff Mctnhcrs Jessie Brasie Arthur Brown Vosta Brown Iron. ' Bucklpy Harold Burnett John Egan T. W. Frcoman Gertrude Hall Ruth Knowlton Charles Knox L, Emmott Lane C. F. McConkey Henry Hatchett Mary Milrs G, 0. Miller B. B. Raihbun Vera Smith Jean Sinclair Jennie Schon Harold Thurston H. G. Turnquist Florence Turnquist Clark H. Woodis L iJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUIJUIJUlJULIULILJULIULlLILJUUUUIJUIJLlLILIUIJLIULIL T ' Jcrctn (i cmutUcljkcit Off! (OS President Wesley Peik Vice President Alice McCray Secretary Lorna Lanpe Treiintirer Harvey Rieke Scrifrtiii t (it Ariii-y Anders Orbeck 1911 Arthur Burkhard Karl Dedolph Paul Klopsteg Lorna Lange Alice McCray Wesley Peik Harvey Reike Alma Schulz Vera Stickler Mary Tornstrom 1912 David Berg Louise Dedolph Minnie Forrer Herman Traeger Berg Arends Schroeder Tornstorm Pellat Holzschuh Harlig Dedolpli Zanger Lillel Dedolph McMahon Muckley Geyman Remund Forrer Sirickler Daum Orbeck Geyman Rieke Lange Peik McCray Hammermcislcr 1912 Raymoimd Herrmann Alma Holzflchuh Josephine Litte) Lynnferd McMahon Rose Muckley Amy Pellatt 1913 Arno Daum Anders Orbeck Paul Wipperman Edgar ZelU 1914 , rheo. Hammermeisterl ' Huffo Hartiff Carl Traeger 1915 Grover Keller l-UClUHSid Albert Arends Emelie Geyman Grace Geyman Carl Schroeder Julia Zanger : l ' ,-t ' f ' -t; ' k ii ' Jl fifpi: ' ::r r JL ' UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULILIUUUlJLlLIULILILILJUULIUIJLUJUU UUUULU 1 -w Itiiunc tcnnnmtcs (Club (SPsssfa! Urt. r. C. Boutcll HiM M«y McDonald 1911 Msdc « Glotf«lt«r FlornncA Strong Eth«t Chfta« Li ' ol Howard Mabol R«itan Haudo B.1CO Clara Auit 1912 Harruerito Hclntoih Rachel Hopklna Ruth Williams Hopkins Glotfellcr Camrron C assad.i Cornish Strong Regan Rice Gleason Mueller Peterson Scwall BesI Keller Rogers Taylor Morion m 1912 Agnes Morton Ruth Cornish Martha Muffllcr 1913 Emir Best Ethol RoRprs Edith Cassoday Gladys Cameron Geraldine Peterson Helen Gleason 1914 Martha Kellar Dorothy Scwall II J nil UUU I JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU tl f JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU jncultureil Club OffJcrrs First Srmcsiff Prrsiilnit M. J. Thompson Vice Pn.Hi,h ' iil John Ru9by Trrtisinry K. A. Norsen Sfrrrttirii D. C. Dvorachek Smjiiuit at A nils Edward Van Cura Officers firroiid SemcHirr Prraiilnit K. A. Norsen ire Prrxidnil 0. B. Jesness Trra- iircr John Parker Sri-nliirn H. Morck Scrfjiaiil III A mm Fred Warber 1911 F. A. Cornea Chas. Mathews M. A. Nash K. A. Norsen H. C. Foe F. H. Sargent M. J. Thompson A. G. Tolaas Leroy Uptagrafft Edward Van Cura 1912 Frank White A. K. Anderson Paul Carpenter R. C. Emerson R. Erickson E. T. Field G. Fitzpatrick John Husby 0. B. Jesness 1912 Roy Johnson P. S. Jordan A. J. Olson Frank Peck J. M Punderson N. D. Ricks P, E. Sturgea W. D. Valleau J. D. Winter 1913 P. Anderson B, F. Bullock L. P. Bailey Fred Carpenter R. C. Dahlberg D. C. Dvorachek E. J. Ferraby P. E. Hagen C, A. Halvorsen 1913 A. Hasselberg L. K. Johnson J. F. Kelley H. M. Morck Carl Nelson John Parker F. L. Parker G. W. Peake C. Peterson 1913 A. G. Perkins G. P. Ptaisance E, 0. Rustad L. E. Ton Berg Gus Warner W, W. Wilcox Roy Wilcox 1914 G, Anderson S. Anderson W. L. Beach L. H. Boist J. L. Brandow J. H. Bumll F. C. Clapp H. E. Clarke S. B. Clelai.d Ben Cole P. Comato-k D. J. Doherty A. E. Emerson W. Eamquist M, P. Hajicek H. J. Hanson Erwin Hall John Ihle G. Johnson G, Knutson E. W. Norcrosa W. Orsinger H, F. Pinska C. J. Federson L, Robertson L. H. Robbing A. W. Rosko J. Stank A. Smith R. Sisler S. Thompson Fred Warner Grant Well a TbOB. Witaon irlviV. ' iMi!- - ■»?..•. «v. .: MV4ft j..-i .-y- • npptPiF 1913 Conr«d DbtIi Th- mfti Oriffln Iluward Hftll Nurman HcnchRl V. P. Hanh C. W. MllPi John Mola Wtlliam O ' Nfill Oaorcr Poad ' ' ii-«t .Sfnnjt(rr Second Svmi-stet PrrMitlciit Faculty McmbctH Pri ' sitlritt Carl Hamilton E. G. Cheney Julius Hoffman illiam Underwood J. T. Stpwart Roy Brownlic Trfonun r J. P. Wf-ntlinK Sirit tai}i J. Stevenaon Grover Conzett Srrrt Uiry Trrnfttifrf A. HodKiiian John Stevonion Joseph Armstrong George Brethouwer Martin Brodrick Harry Callaghan Harold Cram William Cullun Jamos Curran Clarence Carey Henry Dennis Frank Dunn George Freeman Gilbert Fry Alex Graham Herman Haywnrd Robert Haworth Ralph Heikes Joseph Kellogg George Johnson George Lindoberp Arthur McDonald Herbert McDiiflt-e Norman Moe Erliiig Norby Carl Oppcl Frank Pi mei9el Elmer O ' Bleness Frank Ockelmann Logan Rose Stanley Ringold Adrian St. Marie Nets Swanfion Felix Schneidorhan Harold Spink John Waterman Clarence Wirth I nisl} an pencil Societies C ic HI I Bu i.n T iyjJ!MJU.i roLfnuDnaauui Juuu u uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuLU FOUNDED 1895 li ' lincinta U ' itcrcu ' ii cidctg 11 I It ' ttinriirf Dr. Anna FbeUn In { nit,, Hill, Blsud« Buih 1911 Doria Brown Lyio Byrnri Mircftr«-t Davli Rhoils DickinaoD Merle Uiflry DruftilU Hodcaon k H Cornish Harvey Mohc McKelvey Slockwvll Mimiu-y I ' .vrrls t ing Prrssncll I lastings Scully IVlfler Brockway Lane Davis Kelly Sani orn McCawlcy Ryan M. Cornish Swil rr Dirkinnon Byrnes 1 ligley Brown Martins Hodgson Truma Brockway Mary Cornish Ruth CuniiHli Carolyn Everta Ellen HaHtings Eva Solveic MugeUaen Anna McCawley Clara Ryan Helen Scully 1913 Sydne Harvey Mary King Estelle McKolvoy Ruth Mohl Francva Hoonuy Katherine Pet« ler Myrna Prvasncll Charlotte Stockwell " ' Slicta 3£psiliin literary Society ESTABLISHED 1900 -i-.-. i ' -;.- ' ■. ■: ■ cantl|us iCitcrar ociet§ Offlccrs I ' rrttUhnt Clara 8b«ptey 1 iv, rrtNhhiit Lynnfflrd ICoMahon Smtlarfi Ot)rtrud« Catnmack Helena Fitsimmona 1911 Anna Fopo Clara Shepley Grace Stellwagcn Edith Sagn Evelyn Foiter 1912 Florence Francia Dorothy Loyhod Helena FitzsimnionH Margaret Thorn ion I.anglry Rryanl Hill 1 1 arrow Colter LinnrI Sirchlow Lauritzen Htwill Francis Sinclair Dc la Barlhc Slacy Davis Will Thomson Spaulding Palmer Loyhcd Scoll Slade I- osier Pope Sage McMahon Slicplcy Fil simmons Cammack Slcllwagon % 1912 Graco Ganssle Tillie Will Marguerite Scoti Mary Palmer Gertrude Cammack Lillian Strehlow Marjone Spaulding Mary Harroiin Lyiinferd McMahon Verna Stado 1913 Alice Colter Mary Sinclair Alice Stacy Mary Bryant Ccnatancp Davis Margery Hewitt Mildred Lanjrtry Dianah Hill Ethel Linnell Suzanne de la Barthe Lucia Lauritzen TJUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUnUITDIT mjUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUl FOUNDED 1910 ' Sijctltcin ICiterani - nciety nffirn-ft I ' rmithiit Marjorie Knappen Virt: Pir Ulint Dorothy Hudson Sn-rrtoiii Louise Sumner Josephine Dayton Uniiina,! Dean Comstock Dr. Anna Phelan Miss Ruth Phelps Alta Churchill Hazel Witchie Elta Lenart Elizabeth Bruchholz Helen Fainter 1911 Dorothy Hudson Josephine Dayton Marjorie Knappen Elizabeth Starr nfinni Simmons Bussey Chil ll Ransom Meyeri Rogers Hulchmson Nachtrieb Jackson Hudson Bliss Greer I Idrsha Miles Knighl Dayton K iappen Sumner Lyon larrison 1911 Elizabeth Ware Miiry Mik-a Alia Ransom Ethel Chasf 1912 Marion Lyon Hi ' len Rogers Helen Harrison ' can Hutchinson se Sumner Loi 1913 Margaret Nachtrieb Muriel Hars ha Currine Bliss Ruth Jackson Luella Bussey Marjorie Child Margaret Greer Emily Simmons I ' lirlafifiril Mrs. Helen Meyers Mary Knight ' qJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULlUUUUUUUUUUULlUuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuUULILILILILIULILIIJllUUUUUUUUUULIUUUULU CCastaliau iCitcran) iicictu Offivi ' iM r.iio 1911 Firnt Siiiu ' Htu rnnitlitit Harry Brill Gunnar Ncrdbye S,i t, In, II Woaloy Poik Jamoi Holumby .Vf if iiinl lit n,iH Jorome Rice Loon Bulcn I ... l ' ,fM„hnt LiMichton Simon Sirnlani Hrnry Faulion Irrasuiit Jamo» Molumby N« «;« mil lit I, ,„.s Gunnar Nordbye Hiiintiarif Mtmhi i ■ Hon. 0. A. Londo Goorftc P. Jonok L. L, Lambert Earl Conmnntin ' .- Ray ManiiinK Jchn Bonner Paul Stratton Karl FinkelburK Wilha Norton Frank Norton M. H. AyiTArn Edwin AyRarn Leo Stanley Glcaron Rice Bicgcn Paulson Mnlumhy Roclkc Ncssc Andcrl Simpson Markoe Birkkc I eik Simons Nordbyc Bulcn Belhke ' oung Lrvin norai-f Mc$ntniii Joa ph Matand Fred Harding James Dorsoy John Sinclair Mich al Ebon Cole EHtf p Richard Dowart W. R. Taft M. D. Ay arn MfttihirM ill till ! Ill itrHttii Fred Andort Rolltn Andrews Thoodoro BIcBen Harry Brill Leon Biilen William Bpthk - Arthur Biirkhard Jchn Coan John Bethkc William S. Ervin Robert Glcason Harry Hopkins Harold J. Hull Elmf r Launhlin Jamps Molumby A. L. Harkvc Gunner Nordbye Honry Paulson Wesley Poik Jerome Rice Gustavo Roelke Lr ighton Simons Charles Simpson L, E. Smith Arthur Anderson J. N. Nesso E, G. Larson Thomas Collins JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUULIUUUUUL juuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuLr nnnT ICattt itci-an) § ' ac ichi I ' rrMUIfiit G. M. Gillbert W, F. Harris W. G. McCrady S, lyiiit nt Arms L. H. Astrander fiitUamriitinii Mn. tri- James Patterson llniwinrii Mviiibrr John McGovem Chester Nichols L. C. Stevens A. G. MoUtad h ' ull Cull John Connelly Chas. L, DeRue Arthur Erickson John Erickson Jwhn Foley G. M. Gilbert H. F. Harris W. C. Hass Otto Kotz Oscar Larson Wm. Markham W. G. McCrady Harold Nelson A. J. Ness L. H. A trander N. E. Pardee James Patterson S, E. Paul A. C. Richardson John Scibel Clement Spencer Frank Williamt MJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULIUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULU ORGANIZED OCT. 19. 1907 lliilonuitliCcin iCitcran) - ncicti) iri tiltil tit 1 Harvey Werner Jolmson F. B. Warbcr Mallhcwi Kuslad Peek Gillij I lofman G. Warbcr Roskc Dvoraclicic Dahlbcrg Morck Sarfi- ' anl I lalvrrson Cole CIcland 1 lusby Noricn Beach Maxwell Keller Mulr Slreed Frye Lillesve Rogers Thompso Taylo Uplagraffl Kenely Raymond Thompson Hawkinson Werner Cornica ' ' htitinil Ti iin Frank Pi-ek Bi ' iijAmin Cole C, A, Hnlv.-rson UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULIIJLlLlUUUUULIIJIJLIUUIJULIIJULJULILILIUJ Athenian itcrary Sncich) n ffrrr. i for f ' irxt . Sriiirstir J. H. Parker irr rnsi.hxt E. C. Rogers 0. B. Jesness i ' n i lint lit A, III ' t. W. VonCura rn.si,hiil 0. B. Jesness Vir, f ' lisitliiit W. W. Wilcox Sir, tan Ella Freeland J. D. Winter Si lii.iinl III h mv J. H. Parker ilniihinli ' Elizabeth Brooks 1911 Gena Aure Emir Beat Eva Borrows Gale Clark Ella Freeland Alys Hitchcock Esther Nelson Callaghan L. E. vonBerg Anderson Norcross Sasse Coffin Hunt Nelson Swenson Fossum Barrows . Freeland Brooks Cowles Olson Farnquiit Orslnger Wilcox ( Iraham Wells Kelly Ockelman U I land Duncanson Shrepel Tews Hitchcock Best Plaisance Jesness Kingsbury Ferraby VanCura Parker Aure Winter 1911 Jennie Sasse Minnie Schrepel Joate Swenson Bessie Tews E. W. VonCura 1912 Ruth Barnes N - ' llie Cowles Geneva Duncuiison Hrilen Enckson Dorothy Fosaum 0, B. Jesness A. J, Olson J. D. Winter 1913 Everett Fenaby Vesta Kingsbury J. F. Kelley J. H. Parker E. C. Rogers G. P. Plaisonce L, E. Von Berg W. W. Wilcox 1914 Philip Anderson H. Callaghan Dorothy Coffin Wm. Farnquist S. A. Gruham E. W. Hall Florence Hunt E. W. Norcross F, C. Ockelman W. Orainger R. L. Sisler Amelia UUand F. A. Wells T UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU ' UUUDUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULILIULILILILILILIULILILlUPr! C loo (Boncnimcnt Club Offlcern John Connelly Vir, rrrsiih-ni Wm. Brthke Chu. Simpion rrriiHUitr Edgftr Z«lle Wm, Betbke M. W. OUon W. S. Erwiii 1911 Ole Swanjord E. A. HobbB L. L. Bulen John Connelly A. J. A, Noa H. S. N«Uon NiUii McCrady Clydu HcConk«y Adolph Holmor Ben Falint r Henry BruchhoU Sendc Ncjs Gamble Sinclair Uinc Frazer Nelson Simpson Eislcr X ' ollum Doherly Johnson Markve McCrady Belhke Connelly Mol.Ls Renshaw 1911 Gordon Grimes Chas. Eialer Harold Dane Jonas Sendc Glen Stiles Harold Hull G. M. Oilberth E. W. Lonquist Alfred VoUum Henry Paddock 1912 Thfo. Utno Gre S Sinclair P, Viessvlman A. L. Markvo F. C. Doherty Charles Simpson W. M. Frarer Stanley Gillam Kingsley Renshaw 1913 S. p. Bailey Fred Johnson Editar Zellu H. J. Biirgstahler UJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU TmT tutcrpcan (Elub rnnhhHt Hel«n RoKort Sun tun Mildred Lftugbtry ' ' cKixiinr Lillian Ksnion HuMiiit ' MM hiniif i I BUnoh Ortnd-HBitrc IHn;tur Cftrlyla Scott Qartnidp Hull lr,„h.,H Helen Billau Mildred Borom Skdie Boy»on Beth Davia Florence Elwell Htiel Emerton . frtiihris Delia Gould Hazel Larson Grace L ' ek Margaret Mvnzel Frances Murphy Ebba Norman Edith NootnuKel Ella Oie Jessie Phillips Arline Peachy Eiitht-r Jane Pcttit Myrna Presanell Marguerite Scott Beth Shrader Eva Sliorwin Adrienne Warner Florence Lewis Edith Sage Alice Leonard Faith Leonard Mildred Oziaa mQnUi:jUU T JUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUOUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUULJunnnULfi:jUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUl (5lcc an JWan oHn (Elub iiuh Trftnk Goodman 1 I. ' . t ' nni.Uut Kanford Cox Bay Whittier MnnuO " nii ' l 7m., Ralph Knight I ' it. Mnintf t I RosM Patterson I i,ml T ' nu, " Frank Goodman Franz Auat J. N. N)?»fl Claronce O ' Gordon Phillip Hoighcn Srrfmil Tt ho) n Wm. MulliKan Lewis Charlston Ciirtiss Avers Fr d Fowler Thf ' odoro Blegcn Hanford Cox Paul Shepard Ripley Dorr Milei McNally Hpnry Doermann John LcAvitt Georgo Wyckoff Ralph Stokes Rosse Pfttterson Joseph Nesse H. G. Martin G. L. Orapp To III- New Ulm. Dec. 27 Marshall. Dec. 28 Tracy. Dec. 20 Slcepv Eve. Dec. 30 Redwood Falls. Drc. 31. 1910 St. Peter. Jan. 2, 1911 . I I Chapel and Armory. Jan. 18. 1911 Aiiiiiiul l. ' isl,,- Tun, 1911 St. Cloud. April 10 Little Falls. April 11 Glenwocd. April 12 Alexandria. April 13 .W ' " ' ' i i ( luh lUnrUn Ray Whittier Georfte Fester Hal Tillotson £. J. Brcsiiis CurtiftR Ayers Percv Wash A. Soloman A, E. Fischer Deane Carpenter Corwin Gipson W. G. Workman li.- r (.s Ray Whittier Sam Zicgler Glenn Gullickson r,lh, Edgar Allen Maurice Keating Horton Daniels (iinhi .s Ralph Knight Charles Drake K. J. Hurtz r. B. Stn-.-t r ClHIUllllllt M. F. Hcilif R. F. Kftiivr A. H. HcFtrUnd r 9 , v. S.f fl 1.- jy lUii, 4L " rf uiiT ' ? Neerland Reed Stevens GIpson Oil Slonrr Corson I Inurnntrin )luk . I .yon B.nRli. Klliotr Bull 1 irning Mcrl He.l.g Don W. D. Bingham E. R. Bulhs B. D. Corson W. R. Dorr D. C. Elliot C. Gipson H. A. Hduenstein J. C. Hening E. W. Houghtaling G. Hicks T. John D. £. Lyon J. W. Moore H. Ncf rlftnd L. E. Ott G. J. Rvi-d I. Stevens H. L. Stoner J. L. Tbompion C. Umbehocker niUTABY HlfiW LUUUU LILJUUUUU I JULIUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUuDuuuuuLf a ' Itniltcrsitu nf ilUnncsnta (Cm-ps of Caftcts ItnttuH ' stty iif Jiiinncsnta Corps of Cabcts rniuiiiniKliiiit fiiitrt FiifH LiiHl. rnilrt. First Lirut. Cir U. iCnIlntr of Captain Claude Benham Ira Swanman t,il lilt III! 1 Edmund L. Butta Cnirt Sri-iiiiil. I.iriit. fiiilrl Srroiiil J.ifut. Fiihl iiiHl .Staff Robert Hotchkiss Arthur Dinsmore Walter Beyer ri, }} fff. II. Cmlit First Unit. John Stevenson Ciiilit fniitiiin Cntlrt Litilt. fi,}uu l Frederick Ware Paul Johnson Ray Whittier fiiilil First Unit. (■ u}tt Miliar innl Eugene Bibb Charles Hixon Uiittrrfi h ' ruiniiiihil (Jiiiirli 1 • mitsii ,■ Richard Newhall Ciiiht Siriiiiil l iiut. John Donahue George Orr fiittit I ' liiitiiiii Ralph Hoffman fii Ut ftiiitaiii mill Srrniiil linttnlhiii Tliinl llilttnliun Charles Haglin. Jr. i ' tnUt Miijiir fniirt Si, ■mill Unit Robert Brooks First liattulioii 1 I ' liirrrsitjii Earl Bill i-iiitrt First Lirut. mill nnttalimi Ail Uiniil Cinht Mniiir Ciiilit Fir.sl J.iiiit. lit mil William Cantwell anil liiilliilinii All mill Ihiiiii Mitfiir jiitiiiil f«. . {Fiiirrrsitiii George Cottingham Harold Morton l-iiilrl First Unit. fiiiirt flip til ill Edward Cutter mill Fliirf fnslriitu Stanley Giltam Cu. E. Jonas Sende Cn. A. Viu}rl iUiiiliiiti f ' liihl ffiptiiiti Clyde McConkey fiiilt 1 First Liriil. Hugo Hartig liiiht Srroiiil Unit m,,l I ' riti. Musiriati Glenn GuUiokson Ciutit I ' -irst l.iiiit. Olaf Sohlberg Allen Crawford liiifllr Forpn Heber Hare rnilft Sf ' rnnd l uut. Cir l . [liiiirrsitm fiiili 1 .Sii iHKt l.i lit. Alfred VoUuni mill t ' liirf ' I ' nnii Williain Flemmg Co. F. Frank Leavenworth lictir Karl Mertz Co. li. riiiJrt Ciiittain f ' tnlrt Cuiitiiiii George Wyckott ' Edward Bertram I ' liilssifiurd rn.ht First Linit. rn. ., iCnlln r of (Unlit rniitnlii i ri ' tiltiirr f Waldorf Ganssle fiiilrl t ' liiitiiin John McLeod Edward Keating Ciiilil First Uriif. (•mil t Sin, lid l.iriit. Co. f. Harvey Blodgett Ernest Buhler iUiih-t Ciiiititin Cadet Cfiiititiii t ' liiirt Srriinil [Aiiit. radrl Srrond Linit. Khea Robinson Earle Quinnell S. Grant Harris, Jr. James Walker. Jr. ■-u ' ---.-«n« -VT,,t i? ..„ ;.. V. . .Jf..- . ' : RWIi FOUNDED 1906 Crack ilrill ' qucift PlJE)UCATION5 i}c jHinncsota Sally Eirl Wtllaco Eugonc Bibb Edward Koating Jamoi Baker Harriaon Fuller S ' luntiiifi F.iliiur Seiforde StcIlwaKcn W ' nnitn ' n f;,tittn Elizabeth Shannon . ' o4iilf r.tlitfir Viola Lcnning (re signed) ' arncr Baker luilcr Hudson Moorr Leslie Wallace ScoH W ' llk Gifford Kaplan Forsbcrg Egan Cheney McCawley Mcrnman Sleliwagen Bibb Dane Shannon I ay lor Ervin Lcnninp X ' esl Arnett Leslie Abe Kaplan Harry Wilk Donald Hudson Allen Moore John K. Egan Frank Gallasher Mildred Herriman Myrna Pressnell Rosalie Zeien N. nlntiir W. Forsberg f ' fmrinmii liriin XI ntutivr T. A. Oifford jJUUUUU U-UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUUUIJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU ALlje jWinncsata JWaiuuinc t.i ifuiitil Slulf Miiiuhjiiiii Eililo, Henry Bruchbolz l.ihrtirif h ' llihir Herbert Brande J. Wallace McKenzie Dane BrucWholz Brande McKenzie Allen Carey Lenning Ware Bangs A Liierar Monthly Founded in 1895 Published by Editors chosen from the Senior Class Elisabeth Carey Elizabeth Ware Felix Bangs Viola Lenning Edgar Allen Harold Dane lijuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuauuuuuuuuuuuuuuug pnp P nU T i ' OTrGLIUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU tT mr I Oiopljcr l oarb yfuiiiif iiif Kiiitnr £«rle C. Batlio r.ilHur in Chirf GTtfgg M. Sinclair HiiHiiii HH Miintitfir ChnB. F. Haglin HMiMtaiif Itii ' ihirMn Miiiuif t r Phil. L. Ray th»tlininf} Muiini i I Stanley 8. Gillam Hilrlur T. Linton Theresc H. Gude Tlieo. ChriachilloB Graco Ganaile . HMnriatr EiUtin-x nil t iMilft Yi nr itnil liiHuns Dak R. McEnary .1 lliutn Anna MoCawloy thlrli,H Alan J. McBoan XnHurinlf Eugene Bibb I la Giliam Milne Cummings Cooperman Nordbye Donaldson Chrischillcs Prouly Hoffman Wilson Ncssc Russell Fitzsimmons McCawley Ray Ganssic Wcsl Linlon Gude Bibb Smith Sinclair Bailic Haglin McEnary McBcan Jtepr€8cntativc» fiiilf tiiir Joan RuKsell Helena FitzBimmons Walter M. Weal l. nr Gunnar H. Nordbye Kenneth H. Smith Kiiniiit I titifj Frank A, Donaldson R. H. Milne Robt. £. CiimminKS U in 111 7 Hoswoll W. Prouty William C. Carroll Mnlifinr Sij-fiitir Harold 0. Cooporman t ' hrntiftlrii Henry J. Hoffman rtttrtttf}! Robort Witaon .K ' jyirultuyc Philip S. Jordan Ihntistrft J. N. Neaao rhannai ' t H. R. Hare m F F=V¥ vyAs her ae 77 Gug e. DtDlC iTtD TO ILLTHt OLD HLn3 • ir» • COLLE.GE. .m ' -m m Did you ever watch it rolling a cigarette? icniUisl) cccntriritu We have a way of our own — we three — Original eccentricity. A way that is learned by all who toil For learning ' s sake, on English soil. We have our clothes in style — we three — The style that ' s right in that country. We like to wear them, just to show American folks how clothes should go. We have some treasures besides — we three — A weahh of eccentricity. We ' ll teach you students how to do And be like English students too. Canes and moustaches are our pride, Thai ' s how they do on the other side, Marvels of eccentricity — Mitchell and Northrup and Beach — we three. (Lite jHnst UU-autiful Zlnno, in the UKn•| The $10,000 Walk •■ a (! iipljiT (Look lUmk Collritc " aniiuiicli 3 cups Kappa Alpha Theta, 1 cup Woman ' s League, 1 cup Y. W. C. A.. ' 4 lbs. literary efforts. Mix thoroughly and chop very fine. Season with social functions. Spread thick between two classes, not too dry. Dorothy Loyhed. Jlrniu- TOIjip Helen Clarke Homer Borst Ned Keating Corinne Odell Mix equal until stiff. quantities of above ingredients into college life, beating Popular Sentiment. JHhsIi Equal quantities of the Phelans. Let 140 lbs. of conceit stand in I bbl. of grouch indefinitely. Arthur Burkiiard. JJiii-c titfflj To a pleasant greeting add a fetching smile. Lei stand until fully dissolved. Then stir in, gradually, a few personal remarks upon ap- pearance, charm and personality. Boil slowly, watching carefully I) avoid letting it lump. Now, into a serious, meaningful expression pour as many pleasant words and honeyed phrases as it will hold. Moisten with essence of flattery. Add quickly to the boiling mixture, stirring constantly. A pinch of wit may be added if it is at hand. Boil until it becomes quite clear, then leave it to cool slowly. Carl Schuster. N. B. The compiler of these recipes can testify that the above is very delightful, but would warn the novice that, on account of its rich- ness, too much IS likely to produce harmful results. Jl- res Inn en Ihni hi) - i)rtial lUqursl. Iicn know tlu ' u ' ll ncnrr br ,l|uniors Making a 10:45 Clasa yarlianuMit nf tln•ss---A licf to jF;iir Cllc 9 I am a maiden, a Pi Phi maiden, luenly-tlirce years old, (he right height to suit my years. My face is large and broad. Is that a sign of character? I wear my skirts three inches above my shoe tops. Do you think them too long for a girl of my age? My golden hair is wasy (weather permitting), and my hazel eyes are offset by long curling lashes. L. Barnabv. I should consider the dimensions of your face the sign of a large head rather than of character. As to the length of your dresses — I should say you have the idea of " rainy day " shirts down, or rather up, to perfection. ' vlvf;:ft. tfS J5VftaVv-; ' % J M; - li iii|iii| ill .■ ' ■ ,:... ' W fe i ' ■■■■■ : 0 if. " f ??i f If I 3 i t f " ' % f%f t KU V s;- ' ■• ' . ' . ' ■ ' . ' if ' .- I,.l, l uhaiyat of a ' tu e A pale sick sunlight flickers; in the gloom, The heat waves dance and shudder, shrink and loom; Is this mysterious spot a desert place? No! ' tis our library; our reading room. Bent figures huddle, cramped above their books And turn slow pages, read with fev ' rish looks. In every eye a glazed oblivion. In every spine a thousand little crooks. The darkness hovers heavy; till a score Of lamps flash into light; the lazy door Swings to and fro with dull resounding thud. And shuffling feet are heard along the floor. And still that heat intense does not abate And still a few lone ling ' ring figures wait. With dying hope — until that hope is dead. The Powers that be will ntver ventilate. If ' if , " ■ ?;ite ITinhj 1lU1n Association CljaiJfcr liaiisc, riy Srif t. Barthell and Mary Faegre, Advisory Committee jHi ' mlu-fs Fay Doherty Fem Doremus Marvin Bamum Caroline Roberts Bill Pierce Helen Rogers Winthrop Bowen, Ex-Officio. v:- " f 0. £■ « i- V f- s- ' rfTf.:!! V-6ysti,i !i:ii -if V " 51. ' - ' iVv r «» l v ' " — ' -■ ' s. " - " ' ti . ' . ' " :f v.n|.? ' . ' A ' .i- -«ii;si(i i:iv ' -«.c; ;-i ' - Zf - iiiy ,i ' M-yif.. ..-. ., i I i 2? i si- lic OLIii Psi ' W C ' a:itc ISciitye " ?f ?asfalilisltcti IS7I 3ln 03vcitiu-ital (Compositinii (Class Student: The lesson you assigned today was so long that I couldn ' t get it thoroly. Pro . Rarig: You tell your troubles to the policeman. There ' s one down there on the corner. Student: I told my troubles to him, and he said he was looking for you already, with a warrant from the Humane Society. M KvfaftJS " :A8(S; ' « S% Ills «1 . ' 4V . ; JS ' " - ' 4 ' i; ' SV ,. -.■t, w.■=;•-.;ai ■ 1 e o t3 V © Edith ff-iiS. ' etfj vtiK ' §- ' li H ' lj i i I i i I S " IL ' catJc l)opc ltclIin , all gc uiljo enter liere ' . part In [ .. .. icU ' iy ns- j • ' ■rinl ' .. I ' . . luu- h fij;in ' i ' «. In tlie ii- rics i.. It. ' A :r. . ■. Entrance to Lakcwood Cemelery. From The ImproVemenl Gazelle Sp f PrivilegeB of Sanford girls at table. ' A- ?-yj r . ..fv. (fa- F om Bemidji Pioneer lUfold Dm., .ho tiMDrfDcilv cdilOT o( hr I ' ioncci ilnce ih« nrii of Uti Ju r. hit K.crcl hit coa- action » h Ihe piprr •! an (dlior r.u.o .0 .be U...«t.,i .n Seplcmbe lu« hii Hnior yctr in Itae icadtmlc dcrirtnenL F. A. Wihon, ol ihc Si. lul Iliipiich. .JI ulic Mr. n»rf-. kmiNonind will iMume hi. dune. .T«,d , Mr. Dane will utr with Mf. Vil.o he It Ke»li C «ct|yimi.d w,ih Bt. midji b... Mf. W. wn ■ a man who ha b«er m ih e Dcttipapcrbuiinctt tot KVcr»l ic ra and haa beta con- Dtcted •!( many ar ihc larite daii- atlolihecouolrv. Mr, Hint sill cl aa Mclil Txia fJny CellMIXiDd nt lor (he I ' lonnr ini aao STW.T . ' V tv .i) rr.- ■ Suv v4a!) N »S W W i oietts-assjT;- i I i i I g ■: ill lliliil IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE |JI-i At Hiomc Psi J or ; nriintics ln jf acuity uTcn 2 to 1 y. JH. WE MUST GET ACQUAINTED WITH THE SORORITIES lUante A Social ■tan -tn Plit iipna Itiappa " Did you kill that quiz? " " No, it died from lack o( nourishment. ' " Say! Where do the Deke ' s seat Chapel? ir -f t»r- ' -:y.f-!0 ; : pr. ' i . ' y :: ' X;, ' i:; y ' ' --_ r ■.r5s, ' -sr»j!.i!s«£f«?- ' . iliSfii? s B " « Je.. iCllX. «.Ullv, Midnight. The Gopher Hole is lit by one dark lantern. Masked figures, armed to the teeth, crouch against the wall and on the window sills. It IS a scene of a business meeting of the Gopher Board. The Managing Editor speaks: " We will open the meeting, as usual, with the oath. " All extend their right hands and repeat: " We swear that we will never so long as life lasts, publish, divulge, or cause to be known, ariy of the accounts of this board, forever and ever. Amen. " Gene Bibb: " Well, that ' s fair enough. " Managing Editor: " Order! Will Lee Bros please step forward and render his weekly report? " A trembling figure emerges from the shadows. " Mr. Editor — an " comrades — me an ' the artist is sorry to report this week only $700 — on account of remissness of the regents. I ' m afraid I ' ll have to reduce the salaries this time. " Shouts and cries of " none of that! " — " out with him, " — " let me at him, " — and " that ' s fair enough " arise and a struggle ensues. Under cover of the genera! confusion a low voice is heard m one corner: Alan McBean: " Say guy — let ' s gel away wit ' de swag while they ' re jav ' in ' I " Gregg Sinclair, in equally sepulchral tones: " Sure! Dey ain ' t any of ' em got dere eyes open — de goin ' s good. " From the shadows steal forth two figures and as the rest of " he meeting struggle and shout Alan MacBean and Gregg Sinclair quietly drag away a heavy sack stuffed with something which clinks. When they have reached the hall they hurry down to the locker room draggiri; the sack along the floor. The sounds of the conflict they have left die away behind them. Sinclair strikes a match, as MacBean says: " I ' m goin to give my share to endow de Student ' s Council, see? " As the light flickers they open the sack and find it stuffed with tin cans! Neither speaks for a moment, and then Gregg Sinclair says des- pairingly: " Bailie de Bright Boy! " They slink out again and as they pass the Gopher Hole, now de- serted, they stumble over some dark hulk on the floor; it is Lee Bros, gagged and bound. As they leave the building a distant echo of " That ' s fair enough " floats thru the air. All is silence and darkness once more. S ?( i C?=t ' isS3 |iffii®« fP fS? ' ' p ' - i3l. { lf, ' i-S.V ' -:i ' - iaV5 ' (Tlic 3£qual -i ' uffraae (Club Last mccling ' s minutes of the Equal Suffrage Club inform us lluit ihat organization has unanimously adopted for its slogan, " Wfiere There ' s a Will. " etc., and have moved as a substitute for " Hail, Min- nesota! " the following: A Psctlin of ■S ' liffrartrttcs (What the Heart of the Young Woman Said lo the Psalmist.) Fell us not, in mournful numbers, .Suffraj e is an empty dream! — I ' or the Man is dead that slumbers, ' Cause we ' ll hit him on the bean. Man is dead! Woman, risen! Hail to Us, envotcd souls! " Dusi thou hast, more dust thou ' lt gettest, " Man spoke thusly at the polls. Neither babies. Bridge, nor biscuits Is our destined end or route: Votes for Women ! though tomorrow See us lodging in the coop. Art is loni;, and Time ' s a short one — Take your choice and push the plug: Either way you ' ll draw a lemon: Art ' s a tightwad; Time ' s a thug. In the world ' s broad field of battle Be a suffragette of strife; Be not like dumb, voteless cattle! Be a heroine, not wife! Trust no Man, however pleasant! Past elections bury their dead! Give your candidate the present! Brick the others in the head! Wives of some men oft remind us That we, too, can scratch and slug; And, departing, leave behind us Footprints on the parlor rug. Footprints that perhaps another. Toiling through Man ' s egged dens. Stops her vacuum cleaner, greeting: " Gee! them must be Number Tens! ' Let us, then, be up and doing. Donning pants, and sox, and coat; Soap ' em, rope ' em, soak ' em, choke ' em- Anything to get the Vote! 1 ■■ " • ' ■iSiiii t i fe KSSs?t,53S ' 4r3KW K»«J;a • . 4.i ' kjiK ' i- ;h i ' .M h - .J J h ' , ' : : ■ Hals Bought. Sold and Exchanged J he ,%CiMts Adfienne iVarner and Helen Rogers wish to announce thai their Hat Exchange is now open to the public. To rRESHMEM Uqk! L:m! Uim! ' I LORDS AND LEADERS 1 HiTmione Shearer (lo Daily manager) : Will you run an an- nouncenionl that pledged Miss ? Thank you. How much will it be, please? Dativ Manager: Oh, you want lo see the Advertising Manager. J. Dayton: Oh! I ' m so afraid Fred Blair didn ' t have a good time this evening. Mother: " Why? " J. D.: " Because I saw him yawn several times while he was here. Mother: " He wasn ' t yawning, Josephine, he was just trying lo say somethmg. " Grace proudly (o Waldorf: ou have no idea how much influ- ence I have over the underclassmen. Waldorf confidentially to Grace: Well then, here ' s your chance. I ran eight blocks after a red sweater today and when I caught up with It the wrong girl was inside. Now, you give this little package of Dia- mond Dyes to Dorothy Gibson. At Masquers ' meeting: Dale McEnary delivers a minority report against putting on Romeo and Juliet. President, frigidly: Will Mr. McEnary give his reasons? Dale, blushing modestly; Well, — — — 1 simply cannot act the lover ! AWAIT KANT ' S CHOICE} OQtLS WANT TO KKOW WHO wax IXAO BALL WITH HIM. 71J »itr of Mintiriou. u BO«r fkcn] » t tl.( Irrmrnilnut pToMtim nf hooiin t f uiil who will Icid tbo UbII hIMi Kn-ryltaise thv it hrlllnl hm ihjt Nwcr is Mr Kanl ' ■ hIiuIc co)I. cp mett, or i- n b«forp (li«i. K « hr bc n M favorril j suftl. Sorofiiv jkni tin hl l for him, rniriDstiin; contt uDilo at bin txron tlir fbo nwiti; wherovor l.c (tor. ht .. Ihr i ' riti.bl - f.VDo,uro of ill vr., while all Hi,- ir.rl liuni in nod rhuruc ■■For ilnee be mij.l cho« « tomt onv. It mlffht M well !« nif. " It ii th« ■!! ■btutbioK lopi , Nol ■ Cirl ran_4 oiDt to nuch u to n fibolO ' liraph on lii» t»ble. but (vervbodv i •irtae Dp thr tilualios. Thiit fur, (tar Alpha l ' h •oronlv tir.1.1. tbt liii ot taioiiiPi. fur hir. Kuiil 1. iTOvcl l» iKvp allruqpil t " 0 inri ln.«l( Ml ll « Alpha Tiii Louio. lla hni been obc« Parh lo ihe houtri t ' t (iHinliin rhi apil 1)«IU Uiiunia. -Hr Mill hikVF been rUcwhorr, but nDboiJjr ptri Not a Rirl h»« vet been ii ton OHO inuit br. ,1( Ihr n nan lirokoa qulcJdy, apowboOv «n-l 1ifi of (oaDAU Itod, SoRtr a MiSiSSSi: = ' ?. il Pf § ii m II S9 i i i i « ! if-i S5 ■f.«art ' £«. Jii •74 ■( .Sf ■ ' . i i " .; II HI i ' g |)arliainent of Brcss— -A » ' icc to Jfair Coc s I am a girl seventeen years of age, 6 feet 7 inches, and weigh 60 pounds. Have a long oval face, two large blue eyes (both good), marble-like cheeks and ruby lips. Do you think me too slender to be beautiful? Would I be considered good looking? Enclosed is a sample of my hair. What color might you call it? What are my becoming colors? M. Barnard. Answer. — Judging from your description I would think you might be good looking if your polar propensity were not so predominant. You might call your hair golden brown, but it happens to be mouse color. Becoming colors — anything to accentuate the shade of your two good eyes. " The Fair Annette " ::f? ' : -y yi»):y ' ' ' ! -rA i ' 5S! i?SSS Ki?iSiW ' S i ' S: --. 4 i SB ' ! .-.• Ai I - .■ 1 n O .- ' JiM-T i- " « fSi G-« ' • ' ■: : ' ' j- ' " ' cKV.Vrr» ,:. 3uavci ac9 I I I I I I • m- ' r c: v ;i :: i ; , .vl ■l v ,SJ--tf.;■■J:riT;Vri;..; " . ' ;A.if. ' yA ' r■5 J - .■k.. J yosfofficf Piu-tnj, or In OJc on DiiappointmL-nl (witli apologies). I remember. I remember the day I gol a note. The song my glad heart sang that day Had shamed the blue bird ' s throat. But now, the days are lone and dreary. It rains, and the wind is never weary. There are notes to the left of me, notes to the right. Notes just above me, notes just below. And just above my post box door. Sits that bird as black as crow. Croaks the raven, " Never more! " And still the old clock on the wall, (I hat sometimes doesn ' t go at all.) I icks in grim sepulchral tone " Forever, never; never, forever. " Never a note, forever stung. When in the chapel crowd I ' m flung And tossed about on that wild sea. Again I weep as I do see Letters, letters everywhere And not a note for me! For breathes there a man with soul so dead Who never to himself hath said, " I must just go and look again? " When the campus sun is slowly setting O ' er the hills so far away. The college chap steals back again For the last dim look that day. And as he softly shuts the door. Croaks the raven, " Never more. " Oft in the stilly night E ' er slumber ' s chain has bound me, Fond memory brmgs the light Of college days around me. Oh, how dear to my heart are the scenes of my childhood. When fond recollection recalls them to view. There ' s Prexy and Downey, the Phelans and Burton, And every wild chap that my college days knew. My fountain |)en leaky, my note book elusive, The lectures discursive, I often slept thru. But saddest of memories my musing unlocks. Is that empty, that dust laden postoffice box. That box, oh, so empty. That box, oh, so drear. That box, oh, so dusty. And just one note a year ! (With joy unbound on it I pounced A Suffrage meeting it announced!) But between this class and the next one. While the prof, with impatience doth fuss. Comes a rush to that box in the basement, 1 hat as usual contains only dust. Now tell me not in mournful numbers. You ' re tempted sore to make a raid On the notes that all about you slumber Each in its narrow cell so gently laid. Hope springs eternal in the human breast So trip with light fantastic measure. And some day you shall so be blest, And find awaiting you a treasure! A m ? t % f .1 t?. y !« ? :i p ilifil ' S m ft i. Commencement iS) " Those Soph. Debaters " Wi llUun•s Club National Anthem: -■Oh, Bring Back Mil Bonny to Me Jtlcmliers Anna McCawley The Leonards Geo. Foster Mary Haupt Ann Hull Ethel Hanke Winthrop Bovven Ex-Officio ' W09W fW:sMr !v : - ' .■.oViA i,-.-- ' -»t ' ; ; iv ' - ' • " • { ' C " i ;vifp.:sivl 5 " i ' -3. ' : -: V ' LMk.. J .j!i:.Ji.J ,--:i , v;»si ,; ife :::!ii. ife ■ I i i i 1 1 ' ' : mB2 M _m s 4- § ■ ■ .% §_ ' € ® Is. if, il ' 4 i ' ' ■ j! ' ' j« ? . —cv " . yHnHm n t ' ' imiiiii.Miiin.HM.imh M..»i ium(|»nMimnt»»tMiiiitMnMii Mni ■ ' ' ' iiiJiJK iiiti y m ' jn?ij« h j i ' w H t r V - 1 1 1 IT ' l iUHiic When the Shak ' s last pow-wow Is ended ; and the Castahan spring has dried, When the Law Lils have giown famous; and the Forum ' s slogan has died: We shall rest, and, faith we shall need it, lie down on the green campus grass, ' Till the noisy fall elections shall arouse us with their brass. Then those that get voles will be happy, they will loll in an easy chair; rhey will splash at a ten-league-code with brushes of donkey ' s hair. They will find real things to debate on in Washington or Saint Paul; They will work the people each session and never be tired at all. Perchance some trust will praise them, and only the people will blame. And who will not work for money? And who will not work for famcV And each for the joy of the grafting will talk his smoothest " con, " " What you want you can ' t have, and what you can you won ' t ' - ' , ;;i?. ' rv Pff I- -4 w f, ,s ar ' W ai. ■,ii» ' .-iirf t ' vii» W ' X-. ji iv wi W« fciiiiet:.W iiftwft»o INQUIRING FRIEND: " OH, VIOLA! WHERE ' D YOU GET YOUR A. T. O. PIN? PRIVATE OFFICE. riic occupant is here for business. Those who have no business will kindly keep out. Friends wishing to spend a social hour may take advantage of my " at homes ' al 209 State St. I am at leisure from I to 6 a. m., every night in the week. , . . „ ALAN J. McBf.an. ■ ' ■jM :m Pledged Deke A ou Can you study when (he atmosphere Is reeking with the sounds Of so many eager students That your thots are drowned? When the myriads of whispers, And the runnings to and fro, Give birth to crooked, zig-zag thots That bother so? Can you study when you know That she is all alone somewhere? That you ' d be greeted by a smile If you were there? Or can you concentrate your thots On things profound, When you are sure some other man Is sticking ' round? And when the air is sweet with spring And all is bright and free. And you feel much nearer heaven. Than you ever hope to be? And when the tendrils from your heart Just tangle up your mind. Can you get down to solid ground? I can ' t. I find. N. B. This is the personal experience of the author. — W. West. ( ' J S Si,-oi ' . ' :..«■ ?!i .-fti ' . ' i.-w; ' •iW»rw. ' ; " r.s -j.c? aLi ' i uw s:i ' t «-fiy i ' . i ' W lAC li iV.M WjO - S5 JS .■ . !to ' f:iSMi?£ijkVAK« ' »;Tj:oAMA w " :iltt-- NX ' m. The Silcnl " Dearie " the husband of Mri. PheUn iViitTaTv n ' .» «i_( 4 , - ' .W l)e JFlunkcr ' s l " ast (Cram-jFcst See Ihc host of spectres grim. From the darkness, sloai anV dim. Creep — then, sudden, potime on him In high gU-e. Spectres bonp, lanl( and lean. Face and cljcs the shade joii ve seen In the liegistrar ' s inl( green On some notes. And their garb was paper hhie — Some of us have seen it, too. Crisp, unfolded, nice and nen . In our box. " Cram — hut it cannot avail! Cram — ))0u l(noTv that Voii ;iiii.s( jail! " Picrcinglxj their arvful wail Strikes his ear%. " Fort )-seven — x- ) Av ' rage — black list — 2KI Blue slips — Rome fell — so must " — Thus he raves. He can I memorize a date. Me can ' t even half translate, IVhile thep glare with fiendish hate Right close bv. Shark or flanker, matters not. They can nail him to the spot, IVhile he grows first cold, then hot, ' Neath their gaze. Slowlv, thus, the night wears on. Till at last the kindh dawn Sees the flanker, pale and Wan Cramming still. i WMm:; ». ' tii- ?j?V(a ' rttfi« :, ' |.-,lKI i i i t ■ i 1 1 1 1 1 1 Didn ' t Know They Went Together! Z SLfi ' ipl»::y_ ' . Wttj- f-j:jn- r vJ .-:% ' -fy i ' :i it K ! f- ' t; i ' r ' ' ' i} ' i; . ' it ; y?i:-- ; ' ?l l : . , ' ' ; ' r.Y c-i 5i)S " . c.; A:-y-; .frrt; .■?, ' ' . ' v " ' r-Sr i ' ITP ' : ' :«fc-iiU -if i! -..!;:Ys. ; WiS ..r3fe»..i!ow 4 J viafc ! ■ V.v,-.. . ' " ' f)- ? S SS ' 3g;: ' ' ' i i? S3 1 in 1 J T.rq.QvA.e t ' f.i -.- ;:l Aje J i.S .i tii -.i:jyi ' lR i Jri ' Mwii ■flF™ 5: v: aWe V 1 1 - m . 1 " ■ " ' " rrn.Guie - .aiiiU.tfC ' .Tii J ' -fi ' vliiMiZtvtJli ' elic iWi Mc iCau 5 B s- -s w M ■???? -; .y.i; ' r f i i i ill s %o Jlianali (A Middle Law ' s Love Poem). My heart is like a title deed. Or abstract of the same, Wherein my Dianah thou mayst read. Thine own long cherished name. Against thee I my suit have brought, I am thy plaintiff lover. And for the heart that thou hast caught An action lies of Trover. Alas! upon me every day The heaviest costs you levy; give me back my heart, by way I feel I can ' t replevy. 1 love thee with my latest breath; Alas! I cannot you shun Till the hard hand of Sheriff death Takes me in execution. Say, Dianah, dearest, if you will Accept me as a lover. Must true affection file a bill. The secret to discover? Is it my income ' s small amount That leads to hesitation? Refer the question of account To cupid ' s arbitration. Oust before the cross-country team went to Madison) " Cupid " Wright (to a member of the Athletic Board) — " If I don ' t go with the team to Madison, I ' ll never don another track suit. " Jimmy (in Blackslone) — " What is the largest estate in land? " Bromley — " A very large estate in South Dakota would be about ten thousand acres. " .; " _- " " .. 5Ji ' .«.r? yj »V;.?j,%j vy:- ( ' ., ' ; .•.w.; .;jWW.W5?tMiV«.ff fl» ' rfS( .;X . ' V -;J ,. ' y.xjr« -- ■;? ' ■ ' km . ' ■■ Sv i •■•.-iii r - yL ' i-y ' j-::: LM,. ' ; S.J k , ' sJ i.i i .ist Tcnr jjohcs Franl( (nominating Tydcman for the Board of Control) ; 1 ydc kno ss all the sports and would be a good man for ihe job. Peterson (in Common Law Pleading) : " What are we going to have in class today? " Hemming Smith: " Mostly roll call. I guess. " y nmiji: " What is a fee simple? " Horn: " I guess about two dollars and a half. " fo cji (disgustedly): ' I can ' t see where we are getting any- thing out of Public Corporations. " Andrex»s: " Tydeman seems to. " Fote}): " How ' s that? " Andreli : " I hink of all the sleep he ' s getting. " Ccorge, the janitor to a Freshie: " Torts are lull. Iml Black- stone is damnation. " Fletcher (in Contracts); " What is the refusal of a form? Freshman: By the refusal of a form is meant the refuse, the waste products of the busmess. Frank Goodman, our distinguished Senior law, was sitting in a co-ed boarding house after his midday meal. He was deep in thought, debating perhaps whether the Glee Club should sing " Pat O ' Hare, " or " This is No Place for a Minister ' s Son, " at their next concert. Another law was seated at the piano, lightly touching the ivories, bringing forth in all its charm and enchantment the rhapsody which ac- companies the dance of the " Girl in Blue. " While the audience composed of demure co-eds and roughneck laws were preparing to leave the room, Goodman innocently murmurs, " Let me see, where have I heard that tune before? " First Middle Law Student (after discussing the Cook-Peary Controversy) : " Wonder what Prof. Mitchell would do if he found the North Pole. " Second Middle Law Student: " He would climb it, I guess, and then lay down the doctrine of equity to the Eskimos. " P ? i ' t k W. " ' 4 lllillis ' cxts What makes the students sit up late? Scratch their heads and lament their fate? Willis ' Texts. What keeps the students always broke? What to them is an expensive joke? Willis ' Texts. What led to Willis ' nuptial bond? Why did he become a husband fond? Willis ' Texts — of course. )Ntnc (Srcat Ucnts in the ¥|iston» of tlic jWi6Mc % v ffllass 1 . Lecture by the dean informing us that we could chew tobacco durmg class, but should swal low the juice. 2. Willis explaining his mystic syllogisms. 3. The first assignment of twenty cases in torts, by Jimmie. 4. Election of officers, which worked like a system of well oiled machinery. 5. Had the first chart to memorize in Blackslone. 6. Return of the five dollar book deposit. 7. The spirited contest for class president — Sias wins by one vote, both parties allege graft. 8. The day we told Abbot that ail the absentees were foot- ball men with the team at Chicago. 9. Class Banquet. ' " ? ' " ■ ' ' ■! -;? ' ' I ' S ' V-; ' ' - ' ' " (Lroulilcs of iU llU ' llij (Assistant Ljbrarjan). A freshman rushes up to " Red " Kelly and demands to know where he can find some cases on the proximate cause of an injury, asking excitedly: " What do you think of this hypothetical that Jimmy gave us for tomorrow? " and hurriedly reads the following: " If a boy throws a snake in front of a nurse girl wheeling a baby, frightening the baby into convulsions so that the child ' s father is called from his office, thereby losing $5,000 during his absence, can the father sue the boy as being the proximate cause of the financial loss? ' " Oh. it ' s easy for you to find authority on that, " remarked K.elly. " Simply look through the 115 volumes of Minnesota Reports until you find the original of the case: very simple, indeed. " Then a middle law saunters with an assured manner and asks what volume of the N. W. Rep. contains the cases found in the 96th Minnesota Rep. " Huh, " storms Kelly, " don ' t bother me with such a simple question; ask one of the freshmen; even lluy know that much. " I he middle law retires crestfallen. Off in the annex to the main library sounds a subdued buiz gradually rising to a distinctly audible chatter. Kelly tears into the room with his hair redder than usual, but finds every person engrossed in his own book. Disappointed, he retreats to his lofty pedestal in the main room and taps loudly upon the desk for order, although no one is whispering. Suddenly he sees one audacious individual who. fired by the sweltering heat, has dared to remove his coat. Kelly descends upon him like a whirlwind: " You ' ve got to keep your coat on, " he shouts. " I here are no ladies here, " answers the guilty one. " " Can ' t help it, there was an academic co-ed in here last week, and another may come at any time. " The student with an inaudible cuss word dons the of- fending garment. Kelly stalks victoriously back to his miniature throne. Silence reigns throughout his kingdom and with a satisfied glance at the laboring studes he sinks into his chair and mechanically proceeds to absorb the es- sentials of Constitutional Law with one eye and keeps a sharp outlook with the other. ..v.;i i v «. V■.V ■.:!; ' ■ ' ■■■ |W« ' i ., itniitnnj of the (College of timinccrina an the jHcrhanical Arts RIOR to 1872, the College of Engineering did not exist, even on paper, as a distinct College. This was largely due to the financial condition of the University at this time, and although a separate department was established in 1872, engineering work was largely conducted as a subdivision of the College of Science. Literature and the Arts, and was developed and controlled by it until 1885-86. At this time the regents gave it an individual status, making it co-ordi- nate with the other departments. In I 886 Pro- fessor Pike was made first director and then Dean of the College of Engineering and Me- chanic Arts. In the first year only a few students matriculated, but from then on the department has had a remarkable growth. The first home of the department was the Mechanic Arts building. It was built in I 886 and has since become so inadequate that the legislature has made appro- priations amounting to $250,000 for the new engineering building now under construction. In 1892 Dean Pike resigned to go into private practice and was succeeded by Professor Christopher W. Hall. Prior to this, in 1 89 1 , the school of mines was incorporated with the engineering college, and in 1 896 it was detached to become a separate school. Dean Hall resigned in 1897 and President Northrop was elected acting dean by the regents. Frederick S. Jones was chosen dean of the college in 1902. The engineering college grew rapidly. A structural laboratory was installed for tests of materials and new buildings were erected for the departments of mechanical and electrical engineering. In 1909 Dean Jones resigned to become Dean of the College of Arts at Yale, and Francis C. Shenehon was chosen to take his place. The department has recently inaugurated a five-year course with the degree of B. S. at the end of four years, and the de- grees of civil, electrical, mechan- ical and architectural engineer at the end of five years. The five-year course with some considerable work in economics, language and other humanitarian subjects, along with the voca- tional work of the college, prom- ises a satisfactory solution of the problem of professional education. Dean F. S. Shenehon. JJJSJ I iw j ■ ' ! " in ' . Si k S i ji i k s « L! f ;. I I Is S p 1E }c luunccr ' s -11Iu c (To ( k- Tune of: yiUjsks ' Put on our Old Grey Bonnet.) Get out your old Duff ' s Physics, And your lecture note-books with it. For the six weeks quiz is almost due. For tho we ' re now in clover. When the term is over. They ' d as soon flunk twelve as two. " u stems (To the Tune of: " Every Little Movement. " ) Every little Math. Prob. has a system all it ' s own; Everything in Physics by some theory can be shown. And every Lab. Prof, that comes a-stealing Round our being, is always seeing Something strange about the methods Used by Crawford and others, too. NOTE : Use Crawford System— IT WORKS. iMcntal ilcucloiJmcnt (Tune: See Footnote.) We ' ve had our minds developed With bugs and botany; We ' ve tried the language game a bit. Accent — Mon otony. The math, we really only touch With Physics on the side; But, Mechanism — Hully Gee! We ' ll all get on and ride. Editor ' s Note: The verse " Menial Development " was left in the Gopher Hole with the following note; " To the young lady writing the best piano accom- paniment for these words, a prize of one first class husband will be given. The author will be the judge and victim. Some one is sure to win the grand prize, for the author is determined to get a wife. A picture of the contestant must accompany each effort. Members of the Gopher Board need not com- pete. --,.5 - -ivj» ja «»?i.-.i W .»-,.-f,%s.r »y ;Wi " .T«i v ,l-« " -.C?v:».Vb. sli-.-i ».« - «te ijhu - lUli;ifs the jHattci- With ll;l 1 (Tune: " What ' s llio Matter With I ' atlier. " ) What ' s the mailer with Daddy? He ' s all right. What does it matter if Daddy ' s Hair is white? He teaches us all lo integrate. And never scolds when we come in late. What ' s the matter with Daddy? He ' s all right. RaV Pease (wishing to make a hit m Architecture) : " What style of architecture is the Plymouth Congregational Church? " Prof. Kirschmr: " That is what every lobster asks when he sees a building a little different from the others. " No, Gertrude, Bassology is not a fishing trip. It is only sur- veymg. 32 ip 33 3J - m - ' ■ 1 MINN- ■EI»j| J g» ll •_• BmiXKHUSG-OaOVt..- U Clasiinalc (just after Christmas vacation) : " Did you have a good lime while you were home. Meriz? " Mcrl:: " I should say I did. I went to a dance in a hack and what do you think, we had soap stones in it. Some class, eh? " Engineer (to Class-mate) : " I tried lo work that hyperbolic paraboloid problem at the board today, but I " Co-ed (just passing) : " My, but those engineers use rough lan- guage. " We have always heard that " Ignorance is Bliss, " but nobody could jirovc the converse in Amalitative last year. Mikliell (overhearing someone call him " Mitch. " ) : " Ihal ' s all right, boys. I ' d rather have you call me that than the other end of my name. " We would like lo know how often Kirschncr answered roll call at the convention at Madison last summer, and if not, why not? Htin ' ev Andenon, in describing a certain tower in Italy, said: " It is in the same predicament as the Leaning Tower of Pisa, and does not fall for the same reason. " At last we know why the lower of Pisa does not fall. taili- UUiilic ' s JMctluiit of U ' tiiniiinn Up jMvitminl )eiir Milne: If your complete engineering section is not in our hands Wednes- day, ihcr will be no representation of your department in the Gopher beyond the Frontispiece and the names of the engineering representatives on a page by themselves. (Signed) EarLE BaILIE. mmm;. Some one keep Pagenhart away from St. Paul. You often hear of athletes being full of pep — but it takes a red- headed Irishman to be full of " ginger . " Prof. Zelcny (in Lecture) : " There have been loo many ab- sences from lecture lately. This will never do. All absent, please take notice ! " Ques. — How does a train come in? With a snort? Ans. — No, but that ' s the way some engineers come in. (Mean- ing, of course, R. R. Engineers. ) Although Strong won the honors of being the most popular girl, he has left us and Mertz now lakes his place. Sivenson: " Let ' s go up and study in the Library. " Tn rgcrson: " No, we couldn ' t study. We ' d be looking at the girls all the time. " Prof. Mitchell, of the Economics Department, endorses the Honor System. Knapp sa s: " Why honor among thieves? " U ' %- WM M X; 2 11 ■ i -■ ' ■-■ ■ - ' V fff i ' - ' ■■■; ■■■ --■■ ' ' ■ ;v i, ■■iW;-. ' ; ' , ; ,..;;;. V j r :■;. ■v;. ' ; j£,.-; ' -. ;.-.:; -JVif i. v-v -; -:v " - ■■■■ v-. IW ' 5 KiSi J? 5: % M % t $ ' in lit i i titll . -,.. ?t II ymi lectricals Slude Civil: " Hello, you Knapp! Oversleep this morning? I hear you electncals burned things up last night. " Knapp: " Why, yes, we surely did — my goodness but that show at the Orpheum was great — barring one act. I don ' t see how they can allow those lady wire walkers on the stage. I called the at- tention of all the boys over in my direction so they didn ' t see the act. However, Avis wouldn ' t take his eyes oH the stage and I ' ve given up all hope for him. " SluJe Civil: " Well, I should say that was a live time for pour bunch, eh? " Knapp: " Oh, yes, but we wanted to do it up brown, so we all went to the Mandarin and had some chop suey. We were all home and in bed by a quarter past eleven, though. " Terms Used in P ipsi ' cs; Modulus of Elasticity; Pressure. " LET GEORGE DO IT. " PUNK " NICHOLS. Short, but beautiful. Known by red ink stains on fingers. " MIKE " RICHARDS. Third offense — Disguised as a sport. Often seen in the com- pany of a long individual answering to the name of COCK- ROACH. PESSICATOR SIDENER. Pretends to be nearsight ed, but can see you crib even if you do gel in the back row. However, he is harmless and can be han- dled easily if humored a little. RED McKEEHAN. Watch out for this specimen. Apt to be lurking behind tele- phone poles. Don ' t be fooled by the " grin. " $500 reward, Dead or Alive. (Preferably dead.) BLISS, THE HUGGER. Can ' t seem to talk to a person without putting his arms around him. Never molests ladies this way, but is very annoying to the bashful boys. Susan Taylor Uncle Pete Diamond Eugene Crane Sullwold Frank Donaldson Rickel Us all Anderson Swenson Harber! South Ryan Avis Herrmann Elmer Cummings Ruemmelle Sears Bailey ' (Rev. Wm.) Orr Yunker Souther THE t:f TCSJ :Kif ' . ' -cci ' (v - ' .»- ' - ' ii;9 ' 4 . ' Ci(„ii- .-? ' H -. y 1 1 1 1 11 i 5s " 11 iM - ■ 3 4 ' - ;? l ' J» ; •-.. ■ r■ -JW ; --j Vj -i. W - ' : »1 0% ' «. V4 ° r-itViV.a t j.i. ■ y -: i " rfi ' j ' r;-: T-j V :• rt . rt«:■. -.i ' ? ,.?6 cv ' ».-7■SA•.vi wJi 1 04 7 - - " ,; ' v - - r- ' ;. , ' vV icine 1 ' Jsi ' mMZ ' iii-m.-mi ' xiH ii s iiixmft . ' :iiS»ssL; ' rt»i«. 1 1 1 S i i i I i i 1 1 1 i i; r TMS MEBMS : ?j .-iuVr?--J-. » -V v- ' —.r- ■ ' • ' V- ' " . : ' . ' I if . . ' i : S -.v- ■ . ' -yi ' -tr ' I) «:. ' -■ ;■-■ ' ■« ' ;a0 v; I ■; . ■ -:xao ;»vV(tifr ' J iii - ' M A !A4 :h. sAi,.i P :M,.J!LM.J MMJmA. Adolph Passer, scaled in the front seat in every class, lakes down word for word what is said. I he following are selections from his note book : " Great oaths from little aching corns do grow. " " A family is a sure cure for race suicide. " " A little calomel now and then is relished by the best of men. " " A swelling head always contains an atrophied brain. " " The more anatomy you know the less mistakes you are liable lo make. " " Physiology is the basis of medicine. " " Every little disease has a symptom all its own. " " It is wonderful how doctors manage to bear other people ' s pain and suffering. " The fundamental principles of inflammation are the basis of medicine and surgery. " " I could dilate at length upon this subject, suffice it is to men- tion it in passing — . " " Well, now! you boil the chest chube. " " Read it up for yourself, the book will tell you better than I. " " Study the subject from every possible source, but do not come to quiz and simply regurgitate my notes. " " The ' Beer Bottle ' and ' Corn Cob ' method of inducing per- spiration has been used with success in German families. " " Pathology has been found by many pseudo-progressives lo be the banana peel on the door step of progress. " " Of course you should ordinarily take into consideration the patient ' s feelings. " " Now, I had a case come into my office the other day. " " If you can ' t do any good — don ' t do any harm. " " Have a good big nurse so that she can stand the blame if any- thing goes wrong. " " Of course I know you are overworked, but still I do not want you to shirk my subject. " " When I went through the medical course they didn ' t know anything about this disease. " " I he young physician should look neat but not gaudy; that is, don ' t wear a red tie with a green shirt. " " After spending six years in this University the faculty will hold a post mortem on the remains and if not loo extensive lesions are found, you will be granted an M. D. Then after you have admired yourself sufficiently and have been the object of pride and amazement of your friends, you will wonder what community will receive the benefit of your services. Perhaps you will try the city or perhaps through financial embarrassments or excessive modesty you may take to the country where you belong. Get a good office and fill it with in.strumcnts, as they fool the public about as well as anything. Then after admiring the artistic figures on the wall paper and rugs for a greater or less extent of time you get your first call, and shaking with excitement or fear you proceed to do your duty. " Dr. Erdman: " Where is the Foreman of Winslow? " Mr. 5e( er : " Standing on the left side of the cadaver it lies, well it is the right upper abdominal quadrant known as the hypochan- driac region, in the gastrohyptic omentum already. " Dr. Erdman: " Did you ever see it? " Mr. Si ifcrl: " No, but I had my finger on it. " Dr. Erdman: " Which finger? " Dr. Rca: " Mr. Peppard, I wish that you would leave Miss Barnard alone. She was all right until you began talking to her. If you haven ' t lime enough to fuss between classes, I will excuse you both from this class. " ' J « JS ' ' % ■■b .i :-J: I « s Dr. Rikliie (calling roll for first time in " O. B. " ) : " Mr. Berrisford. " Mr. Berrisford: " Here. " Dr. Rilchie: " Are you the son of P. Berrisford. of St. Paul? " Mr. Berrisford: " Yes, sir. I am. " Dr. Ritchie: " Well, then, I gave you your first spanking. " Dr. Hare (calling roll the day of Chicago game) : " Mr. Ben- son. " Class: " He ' s a rubber. " Dr. Hare: " Mr. Bratrud. " Class: " He ' s a rubber. " Dr. Hare: " Mr. Douglas. " Mr. LaJvler: " He ' s head rubber. " Dr. Hare: " Some people are noted for their wit and others for their scholastic ability. " Dr. Ritchie: " Now, gentlemen, we have a holiday tomorrow so we will all go home and vote the good old Republican ticket. " Mr. LaU ' ler: " How about the Socialist ticket? " Dr. Ritchie: " I guess that a Lunacy Commission had better be appointed to investigate your psychic centers. " Dr. Hare: " What is myositis ossificans? " Mr. Michelson: " It is the ossification of the back muscles, as seen in the petrified man. " Dr. Hare: " Yes, and some of us are petrified without ossifi- cation. " Dr. Heuneckins: " What is palpitation? " Mr. Elsengraher: " It is a disease affecting the tongues of many Dr. Bissel: " When the patient starts shivering what does it signify? " Mr. Knight: " I presume he is shaking for the drinks. " Dr. Nippert. in Medical Quiz: " Mr. Weed, this is not a con- sultation room, and I would prefer the opinion of each of you individu- ally. " Dr. Mann: " This class has a habit of coming late and so this morning every one who is late will have to sign their name on the board. " The following is the result: Name Time of Appearance Name Time of Appearance Handy .... Nordely 8 Michelson 8 Kittleson 8 Barrisford 8 Peppard 8 36 Weed 8:50 38 Thompson 8:52 42 Wilson 8:58 45 Whitacker 9:00 46 Douglas 9:05 48 Lawler 9:10 Dr. Pratt: " What is an oculist? " Mr. Bratrude: " It is a young man whom many people should consult who think they have fallen in love at first sight. " Dr. Brown: " There are several ways of getting rid of pedic- uli. If you are favored like I am all you have to do is to chase them out in the open where you can get a good crack at them. " Dr. Bissel: " This class has a reputation for high grade work and I am requested to mark very close on these quizzes, so please an- swer correctly. " 4.% 1 sa ,;? %© ■ ' ,:■. " 5 3Csac ' -«®i«=.,- = -- ' 4 ' •:V- ' ,k X- f la j||[|itliiF 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Hi ' - " - - n M- " I -F Dr. Multin: " I don ' t want you juniors coming into my lec- tures to the sophomores. You ' re getting pretty cocky, anyway. Close that door up there. " Dr. Corbell: " Mr. Thompson? " Thompson swallows a ten- cent plug, wipes his lips and sputters: " Here. " Ser}ior: " Doctor, I feel indebted to you for all 1 know. " Doctor: " Pray do not mention such a trifle. " Dr. Erdman: " There is one text you should always consult, one work you can always depend upon. — The Human Body. ' Slude: " Is it best to get this in the German edition? " Dr. Condit: " Gentlemen, I would caution you about the pupil reflex in the administration of anaesthetics. Remember you can never get it in a glass eye. " licni aj) (Questions " Did you ever see an anatomical freak give an exhibition be- fore a class, who did not have a large family to support? " " Did you ever see a medic who did not have, while a fresh- man, some kind confidential friend ask him if he were not going to " Spe- cialize in Surgery? " " Why have some ' sharks ' the back seat habit during the crisis on quiz day? " " Why is it that the stud ent fails to catch some of the important points in a clinic, where there is a good looking nurse assisting? Doesn ' t it make the embryo physician mad to have his friend introduce him to some " fluffy ruffles " as Dr. So and So, studying medi- cine at the University? " Have you ever noticed a student in clinic with his Icll hand in his trouser pocket thereby pushing his coal well back? Is he trying to call the clinician ' s attention to a new vest? Emphatically, no! Guess again. Bill Long: I drink it as the fates ordain it. Come, fill it, for we ' ve all done well. Fill up the lonely glass and drain it. Embryology is h 1. Ll-c Pollock: A glass is good and a lass is good. And a pipe to smoke in cold weather. The world is good and the people are good. And we ' re all good fellows together. Paul Wilson: There ' s many a thing I ' d like to say. If I could only think it. So fill your glass to any old thing. And thank the Lord, I ' ll drink it. Olai Killlcson: A walking advertisement tor Mellin ' s lood, — but says complex- ion is only a skin game after all. Ray Whillicr: A nice little fellow who uses his brain lor the purpose of be- lieving that he is the greatest ever. Harrv NordlcV: Perhaps I only keep a store, That ' s filled with gum and candy. But I for sure, have got a girl. And, by gosh. Pearl ' s a dandy. ■; ' Tit . ' tyf,V-f,V ' iSir.o . ' J. v ' ;(. ' ;«.! ' jfv. t :-» vK ifty-;. Jsiiii ' 1 1 any Klein: 1 would rather mix drinks than rehgion, even though I am chap- lain of the class. Cus Eisengrahcr : I he human alarm clock. He comes to " first hour " exactly five minutes late, and says his wife kept him home to shake the furnace, and carry up some wood. ou look it, Gus, and your hair is getting thin. Frank Latnler: I ' m going to be a specialist. I think that ' s what I ' ll do. For I was a shark in clinics In that famous room G. U. Ed Gardner: I never go out at night any more. Nor play with the naughty boys. But I just stay home and plug, plug, plug. And use my lx)oks for toys. O.J.Seifcrt: Sei, Sei, the nurses ' kid. Met a peach — Oh, yes he did. To her he kneeled, this fair Miss Field, 3. Little Florence Nightingale. 4. Soldier ' s first aid. 5. ■ ' i ' ippy— yappy ority. 1 his stands for . Conscientious, but naggy. Has no two-by-four mind. " Ich Liebc dich " — I he Dutchman s pieled. ), Drake: Quack, Quack. NURSES. I. H — n ' s who ' s who. 1 . The nurse who hibernates. 2. Loves the work, but, oh. you boys. 6. 8. I urnel) Do i : " Nurses, I implore you stop adorning mc. " Thing!, lo he Excised b ) Student Nurses: duly? ' I. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. Dr. Nigger talk. Shooting orders with index finger. Rude internes. Pathologists. Auto rides after lecture. Cockroaches. Apologies. Head nurses. War stories at clinic. .■ " What kind of case requires a dead nurse s special Student Nurse: " A foot-ball case. " It is said, " That fertile mind never grows under sandy scalp. " But we honor the exception. Da s of Entertainment: October 27, 1910. Student nurses introduced the head nurses to some medics. January 19, 191 1. Students entertained for head nurses at -Shevlin. The other 363 days of the year the head nurses lead the stu- dents an awful chase. 1 ' ■ ■■ (»-1 ft S fe i? ■;S ji ' f ■ SI ■t :«.-..% v_--: ' ' ' --f,?--y y.ivrvv;vV ;.v ' .M jLM.MJ MuLJi:k. , M M g J i Mr: M Si3Sr.i 1 1 1 ii N. PHILIP ANDERSON, B. S., M. D., N. G. My wife ' s a prima donna at the Scenic. JOSEPH O. McKEEN, B. S., M. D., O. K, (avocation). Specialist — Amateur vaudeville (vocation). FREDERICK FRITZ WILLIUS, B. S., M. D. Will not answer calls durmg baseball season. DOK.TER HUGO JOHN AUGUST JULIUS HARTIG. You can find me at my office or at the Kaiserhof. Can V|nu Jlmartiuc? " Gumme " denouncmg feminmity. Soloway with his tongue tied. The Phi Rho ' s giving Relzer a love fest. Bill Ming wide awake during lectures. Rasmusson fussing a co-ed. Hendrickson becoming flippant. " Grandpa " Stock without his mustache. Craven speaking pro bachelorhood. Morrell parading in a H. B. Conley indulging in Turkish Trophies. Cohen talking about something other than girls and clam chowder. Hammermeister being garrulous. Taylor deploring marriage. Leavenworth adulated on his beauty. Hartig. if the town went dry. The Sophs challenging the Frcshies to something more exciting than a chess game. Aldsworth chewing Spearmint gum. Willius, if St. Paul ever beat Minneapolis in anything. No ending this bit of agony. jIn itatomi; TIk Doctor — " How many teeth have you in your mouth. Mr. Walker? " Walker — " Twenty-eight. " The Doctor — " I shouldn ' t have asked you, you ' re a football player. How many have you, Gummeson? " " Cumr if " — (confused). " 1 hirty. " 7 " ie Doctor — " I see I have made another error. I thought I was speaking to an adull. " Note — Imagine the cachinnation ihis episode must have caused a class, but wc don ' t expect many will give us more than a grin, now. Samuel Shubert Soloway, the acknowledged of Webster ' s Unabridged in an epistle to a bit of femininity, who evidently belongs to the same species as he, wrote the following outburst of en- thusiasm about some building on the campus (presumably the library building) : " This building represents the athenaeum where actuated by my inherent propensities for the acquisition of an inordinately prodigious ac- cumulation of philosophical erudition, do diurnally endeavor to inculcate into the anfractuosities of my cerebrum, all requisites manifestly essential to the plenary realization of the antecedent ambition. In the foreground is observable a portion of the Pillsbury monument — on whose base the " fussing " element of Minnesota ' s masculinity gambol with their alma mater ' s fearless femininity, conceded by the most fastidious to be the in- carnation of their idealistic conception of beauty, grace and vivacity, whose merest smile and soulful glance titillates one, no matter to what depth of utter despair he may be subjected, instantaneously to ethereal realms of beatitude and contentment — to the payment of which the unsophisticated, neophytic and gullible freshman, influenced by the per- suasive powers of the upper classman " And the editor says, " Cut it out. " m iSrm a? f SiiS 00i i:i;i ii Sf S- ' •siwc js ?;.GV2:i ' i- : ' ;.-: :-v ?i;v r:fi. :w 2;?.:,r il ; !j,i-- ' r2r. -. ■.• air -- ' J ' ..Jii ' -. -. ' i k, ..- JiUJk r« ' iiu " ii.V..:. ' ' ' ' ' ' ( ■fsmm: ' ' ' in IMG Tltc il!incrs 11 earn (GcoUn u Time — 2:00 P. M. Place— Plllsbury Lecture Room. S THE bell rings for fifth hour. Mr. Soper enters the room, closes the door, mounts the platform, opens Ries ' Geology, glances around the room, opens his class book and proceeds. " Bjorge, " " here; " " Cohen, " " here; " " Cov- entry, " ; " Dickson, " " here; " etc., un- til " Woodis, " " here " ; when the book is closed and the lecture begun. After about ten words the door opens with a bang and in walks Coventry with Kennedy the usual three steps in the rear. After the Happa Sig crack squad have placed themselves com- fortably in about three chairs Mr. Soper contin- ues to read from the book, " Mineral phosphates are extensively, — etc. ' Harrington wildly attempts to take down all that is read but in spite of his new system of shorthand can not get more than half of it. The rest of the class give it up after a few minutes and content them- selves with a much needed nap. From the far corner of the room where Wallinder. Vic. and Martin sit, comes a buzz like a Pink Tea or a meeting of the Mothers ' Club. In the third row Ole tries to wake Quinn by pulling his chair from under him. Quinn with an easy swing bounces a notebook off the blonde head of the Swede and the rest of the second row is undisturbed. Mr. Soper announces some lantern slides and the few of the class who are still awake prepare to join the majority in the land of dreams. While our Assistant Professor Harrington gels ready to tackle the lantern a noise is heard down in the second row and Hayward lands on the floor beside his chair. He climbs back into his chair and re- sumes his nap. The door opens and m comes Profs. Hall and Lennerts. Fhcy take seats in the front row where they are not noticed by anyone except Woodis whose feet happen to be in the way and have to be removed before " Daddy " can sit down. Knox suddenly discovers that there are visitors in the room, shakes Cohen. " Get up, we ' ve got company and it isn ' t polite to sleep " ; Cohen wakes Taylor; Bill gives Bjorge a short arm jab which has the desired effect, Guy very gently rouses Prouty who gradually realizes that " Daddy " is sitting in front of him. McAdams is the next in line and he comes out of it very easily. Mr. Soper turns on the lights, announces a quiz lor Monday and excuses the class just as the bell rings. The class files out of the room vainly trying to wake up enough to go to a Steam Engine class. ,?jp s j ;?!p i5p;. tA i --;.?-?Ci W. ' T-?!i!iy,i ii«l.; ' ■ J ti?t ' If.v: ; ' -IVIritiVX ' J5i. ' ;; ' ;: l ' ' ! J? ' C=r ■■ :. ' i-.v ( m ■ ; ' Q ?y- ' ■?; ' ■■s- W ' ■•=• -v J3£AfTi.£.r. nr Ol " ..:.. ' " - t-ri I I 1- ll i I § IM-I ' ■- M 5 - W ' - r? " : - . »■■« - ■•- " VTv T- ' . . ' ■-7 " " ' , 5 ' ' ' " .-:?.T " " ; " " ' -Tw, ' : -T. ' ' - ' - i ' ,? ? fci ' 1 " ' V,. " ' - ' 1. " Gel into ihc game, or at least gel the signals. " 2. " K you fellows would only swab out your eyes mornings, Willi a nice cold rag. perhaps you could see through this stuff. " 3. " Where were you fellows last night. I didn ' t sec you where I was. " Ki ' incmhci ' . ' when Schullz. ex 12. Iriid lo play tennis during assay lal) and what happened lo him. When Lewis invented the I renlon Age in Geology and nearly got away with it. When Barney ran his class wide open on Proxy ' s birthday. We certainly enjoyed that lecture. When Grout told the conundrum. — If a dog had a leg in place of a tail, how many legs would he have. _ Uittif llcisc Beautiful, beaulilul. bcaulilul snow. Beautiful, hexagonal H20. A no till ' r With a large amount of Fine, Get a large amount of Slime. Takes a large amount ol I imc. I his sure is a rotten Rhyme. tt iisiiicss (Oppnvtiiiiitics WANTED — Position as stenographer. No shorthand em- ployed. We guarantee not to miss a word. References; have taken lectures under Prof. Pease and McCarty. Address. Any 1912 Miner. Expert Iriangulalion pole painting. Lots of experience in Bisbce. Apply lo E. K. Soper. Geological Department. University of Minnesota. BJORGE WOODIS. Wreckers. Special rales on old mills. We agree iiol to hire men oser 1 5 years of age. COVENTRY KENNEDY. Parades held at all times and on any occasion. Coventry — Advance guard. Kennedy — Rear guard. Expert Mineralogist. E. A. HEWITT. Specializes on allaslonile. DO OU EXPECT TO TAKE CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS? If you do I can help you. I have taken them for ihe last three years, all positions. Although I never passed them I can help you. Address, G. I.. I l.irringlon. ¥ ' Si« • a T " ■? ' ■ ' ' t ■fe ' %? ' iS ' 3» ' " ' ■- I i ' t I i I Ui ' A . vp bI JjkN tl 1 ' ■vm i . ■;a! ps sf; cs HS3ia ffij ;3g¥ slib;t! :=i- ' ' J■:i;?;: ' ?3ii!T i■ V-!? ;:r■j5 ' S. ft■;i?;l;■vV i i ' i i ' t ' i ' Ri- -;y. ' ' - Sie. t: i?r.- v.v ; Ka«h - ' K.i ; Lf If iL ' ? " f7.- £ . .■J .»Vi!(:: ..v-4i--.-.:«f " - " . ,fi.-»X...i£wA Jv,,5W ;?i ,S :S »fe, i«.- rvftLE or MonrnM ArnNiiii ' b An minfNMS ' tVftiircAH flnrAlu - wi k tHfiais iinis- ciiOIDIODlti l...l,i.r-,i..i (OUK.t ntN-iiirns u,u .ua ...,.- l.. ' ,m ' U ' M fi yj .-jt ' isi fillip ; .r-;A5 ' jfsr r A:.y: " A ' 3? ' 5 ' ' w " : ' ' i- ??? t; ;■? . • ;;: ' T: ' y ' ■;;.;«•v T;t ' ' ;? ; -M ( . ' ;: ' ' ■■i ' :f ? -j.;: 1 ;T - ' i ' r ' ' iri: ' v:- 1 :; ' -; ' V- ' ' v -, I iV; ' i?? ' ■:■: ■; ' ' i ' ■■•■f .-. : (The litmirsitlt (tlicmist {lun -: Ju.inita.) Swifl from the test lube Comes an odor sweel and strong. Far through the building. Works it ' s way along. ' Tis a fragrance pleasant As the rose ' s nectar rare. And It grips my hearlstings Like a maiden fair. Far from those tesl-lubes And their bubbling contents sweet. Condemned to wander With weary feet. How my heart is aching, And my eyes with tears grow dim When I think of sulphides. And of hydrogen. Chorus : Hydrogen sulphide. Let me smell thy breath again. Hydrogen sulphide, C omc o ' er moor and fen. Prof. larding: " Keep your mouth away from your body. ' .1. . Itlion — Soph. C liem. : " Mow can I? " % . Hording: " I mean the moulli o( the ll.isk. of course. " the jInMiKiit (Chemist ( 7 ijric : Polly-woily-doodle. ) O, I went to the lab to hunt me a scent. Singing Polly-woily-doodle all the day, I wasn ' t broke, but badly bent. So many bills to pay. {Chorus.) I mixed me up a bottle of stuff. Singing Polly-wolly doodle all the day. I thought if it smclled quite strong enough. There ' d be the dickens to pay. (Chorus.) Too little scents to pay my bills. Singing Polly-wolly-doodle all the day. So I am striking out for the western hills. And there I guess I ' ll stay. {Chorus.) Chorus : Fare thee well, fare thee well. Fare thee well, my litmus gay. For ril hit the reservation Far from scents and computation. Singing Polly-wolly-doodle all the day. ' I is folly to be Nicholson, But ignorance to be Bliss. " Harshaw with a lighted taper, 1 ouched a light to Edwards ' paper ; Edwards leaped a foot or higher. Dropped the sheet and shouted, " fire. Harshaw, wrapped in conlemplalion. Viewed the scene of conflagration, " I his. " he said, " confirms my notion. Heal creates both light and motion. " Si 5|- 5 pS f ' % S fe . -. : ,i ' -rfXi-f iW-ti ' ' Chi ' mico-tlijiiamic (tunc pictures from 4Hil»a o ( lit Willow), as Sung by the Adisone Dooet. I. A man down in Texas sal on a board fence. Eating carbo-hydro-carbohydrates : He said they would keep him a thousand years hence. Sweet carbo-hydro-carbohydrates. He ate ancrose, and glucose, and starch by (he ton; He grew larger and falter, he no longer could run; He lay down on his back like a barrel in the sun. And ale carbo-hydro-carbohydrates. II. A man in Milwaukee was fond of pale ale. Made of alcohol, alco-hol, also; He could drink it denatured or out ol a pail. Strong alco-hol, alco-hol, also. He could drink fifty quarts and stand straight as a stick, And awake m the morning without feeling sick; He was never accused to producing — -hic. From alco-hol, alco-hol, also. III. A lady in Boston grew strong as a bear. Eating protein-albumino-proteins ; She could easily knock a man down with a hair. From protein-albumino-proteins ; She had found it condensed in the form of baked beans. Everyone in that commonwealth knows what it means; If you want to be able to fill out your jeans. Then eat protein-albumino-proteins. IV. A chemist in Jersey did a wonderful thing. With nitro-mtroso, tri-nitro; He made picric acid and chlor-pickcim. With nitro, nitroso, tri-nitro; The one thing he did on the unstable theme. Was to mix up his nitro with pure glycerine; 1 ' was the last of the chemist that ever was seen. With nitro, nitroso, tri-nitro. D. O. Spriesterbach to G. G. Parkin, both of whom are about to use the polanscope in sugar chemistry: " If one of us got out there would be rrore room for me. " Prof. Harding, to C. O. Nesse: " Please don ' t try to evapo- rate that drop of water in that hogshead. " Some of the boys in our class will make very competent chem- ists, as all of them have very taking ways, evidenced by the gradual in- crease in our lost, strayed, or stolen list. David O. Spriesterbach must be reformed, for he was heard say- ing " By Jimminy " in the sugar chemistry. After Dean Appleby had demonstrated how to mix an ore with its fluxes for assaying, John McLe od asked: " Well, Professor, isn ' t there any danger of wearing out the spatula rubbing it that way? " H. J. Hoffmann: " .Mr. Nicholson, you haven ' t an extra rider in your pocket, have you? " Prof. Nicholson, who puts his hand in his pocket: " Why, no, I just gave it to the baby to play with before I left home. " ' ' ' The Gopher Board insists that this is a joke! M .M Ji,MMxJ Xi- 5= § i . , )i : ' v-ro; lirlwiiiii ' rfmmmmimmmfmmfmmmmmmmmmm imimmmiiimim m 1.1 i I fi W flf ' : ■ 5 fe - sS f ,W Tfi ' f i:i ' ft ..W ?rS •- , -.-i. e « cl Ti e ci s .:• 1 1 S«cis 4Sc;SKtil a l llf? mmmmmmmmimm i U H % 5 ?■ -s W °?f ??■ :;v, ■jr {i ' «y .v - SX?ii Ss(aj:;ii.-: [.-i ■•v :«o 1 - ■; ; ' . •tir «■. i ' i »tf» iJ ' J .rfi..? ' ?.,«. .5|_,.iLJ,j¥.„iJl. i .. ' " ' " t rj l ri: mmmmfim ' ' mm ' i . k U U f- - $ i U § ' ' v ' if. s,v ? ' ..k,JS„.ll....fe,.; t I i? ?5 ;S i. i:ife iu icultural (Hhtb HE Agricultural Club is a popular organizalion of the undergraduates in agriculture. The membership is unlimited. It has three objects. It acts as a collective unit in advancing the in- terests of the department of agriculture. It aims to cultivate a better social spirit between its mem- bers and a belter understanding between student body and faculty. It seeks to broaden and stim- ulate the professional training of its membership. The club is young. Its traditions are in the makmg. The year officially opens with a large banquet of students and faculty and closes m May when the club entertains the entire College at a monster excursion and picnic. A few dances and informal " feeds " complete the social calendar. At the bi-monthly meetings the members come in contact, in an informal way, with men of recognized standing in agricultural lines and the interesting and versatile series of lectures and discussions, based on broad experience, supplements and amplifies the technical training of lecture room and laboratory. ' Itc litnmc ISciuuimics JVssnciatinn Since its organization in 1 900, the growth of the department of Home Economics has been phenomenal, twenty-six registering ' n 190 7, forty-four in 1908, one hundred fourteen in 1909, and at the present time there are one hundred ninety-three women in the college. With this rapid growth came the need of organizalion, and in 1908 the Home Economics Club was formed. This, however, had a limited membership and so when more than one hundred women appeared on the scene in 1909, it was found necessary to form some organization which would represent all the women of the department and necessarily have the membership roll limited lo no particular number. In October, 1 909, the Home Economics Association sprang into existence with Bernice Hart as its first president. At the beginning of the second semester new officers were elected, Bess Rowc, a Senior, being the new president. The aim of the association is threefold, social, educational and civic. By the social meeting which is held each month the women of the college are brought in closer touch with one another, and an atmosphere of good fellowship is created. An effort is made lo keep the members up-to-date on home economic movements throughout the country, as well as to give organized backing to any movement for the betterment of the department or the College or University as a whole. To this end a research meeting is held each month, at which many prominent persons are asked to speak. The resources of the college have not advanced with the rapid growth in registration, consequently the girls have no campus home, not even one room they may call their own and use for their own purposes. A building of the nature of Shevlin hall is needed on the campus, for Shevlin is too far away to benefit the Home Economics girls. The association is on the eve of a campaign to secure this building. The officers of the association for the year 1910-191 I are : SECOND SEMESTER FIRST SEMESTER President — Emir Best. Vice President — Ruth Cornish. Secretary — Phyllis Frye. Treasurer — Katherine Thompson President — Charlotte Raymond. Vice President — Ruth Taylor. Secretary — Grace Badger. Treasurer — Alice Marsden. ' 0: . „ Jt m •wmmmm— ' m ' im. M Ifi !« I I I i S III ' M ¥ i¥ . -io...4lu.S... iri i ■,- fti- v ii i i. ' . ,■ w - : iiivt ii: riiii ' ' ' . t: :: ;i : - ' ' -; ; ' ; If mm fm m ■;i?ri t ' Vji ' -j ' tf ' i ' ». ' . ' ; . . , ' -i-, i?.:. . ' ..w.-flA ■;•;«!- : Wi.«TM..- ■ ' . " .« ' ■■- .iivu,- iv,..r;»«.. vi ' ii ' w:V:N ji ' i ' ijfci f?jWi viSW!»» .S ffii JifeV Dr. Odtc — " Did you ever visit a vaudeville show? " (Class with vivid expectations.) Dr. — " It IS where you get drawn in. " Mr. Lcnz — " Doctor, ]ust how fast should one turn the casting machine? " Doc. — " Oh, there is no definite speed. " Len: — " I thought I had speed enough on but " — Dean Owre — " The tooth brush is now used even by the lowliest ' Cooley. ' Dr. Brown — " Mr. Krough, you may write a prescription for a mouth wash. " Geo. K. — (Writes lacque several times.) Dr. BroBm — " Oh, he is going to write lake water. " Dr. IValls — " Mr. Kerr, how do we prepare retainers. " Mr. Kerr — " Why, we get those at the supply houses. " Mr. Nellermoe lo Dr. Marv Harlzell — " Do cows shed their horns? " Dr. Onrc — " Mr. Rowell , what can you tell us about the his- tory of Caries? " Qeo. R.. — " The Grecians contributed much toward the discov- ery of theories on caries in 1835. " Mr. C. C. Olson in Class Roon is that it is all right. " ' A perfect state of health Dr. Nklferson — " Mr. Olson, where do we find elastic tissue? " £. Z. — " Elastic tissue, I think, is found in the slomach. " Doctor — " What makes you think so? " E. Z. — " Because it can be expanded. " In Class Room. — You gentlemen seem lo believe in the utilita- rian idea, i. e., be good and receive reward in the end, or be good and I ' ll marry you. ' ' ' : s i f - ; ' m HARMACY •i v. - Jil V a -tf -i ' [JJlMHli ::= ' s.W fovrti w«it( K, S»M l« mtnn H :c S " w ' (-I ; .1 feiJafeN iimmmim im ji. tk%,Mt T ma ■:: ' " ;-;- , . j i ' ' V C- ' ■w TaW«-W |«! IP " " T-f ' « " !»: i I lil l ljlli ' f|: ' ,■. - ' ,:, ;■:-■ ■. " ; ITcctun By Frederick J. Wulling. Phm. D. L. L. M. HE class will please come lo order and will you answer lo the roll call! Is Mr. Babah heah? Beedy? Barnett? Capron? Knudson? " I see Mr. Knudson is absent. Can any one tell me if he attended any of the other exercises of the morning? No! Brown speaks up: " Mr. Knudson is sick. " " Very well, then, he shall be officially ex- cused. Mr. Steinke, you answered to Mr. Gre- goire ' s name as well as your own. Please dis- continue that ignoble practice. " The subject whereof I wish to speak today is a very old, old subject. Was not glass used by the ancients? Yes. Is it not used by us today? Yes. It is quite expedient that the Pharmaceutical Chemist be capaciously imbued with the subject. That is the task which I have set myself to accomplish this morning. " Glass, as I have heretofore stated, is indispensable to us all, both in private and in business capacities. Without this scientifically con- structed article we would have nothing before which to comb our hair (Dean, who is bald, looks apologetically toward Alice), nor would we Pharmacists be able to dispense our valuable prescriptions. " Now! a noteworthy amount of caution should be continually entertained in the manipulation of this delicate yet tough article. Hun- dreds of thousands of accidents have occ urred where some careless fel- low diabolically disobeyed all laws set before him for the use of glass. I do not know whether you men have had much experience in handling glasses. Mr. Witter, have you? No. I see. " I was in a drug store not long ago and I nearly heard the pro- prietor curse. I asked him what the matter was and he told me. A clerk of his had recently essayed to prolong the length of a long hollow glass cylinder. He applied heat to it from a Bunson flame, but he ap- plied it in such a manner that the heat reached only one side of the cylinder. The ignorant fellow was not aware of the peril in which he was placing his cylinder. Probably during the operation he was carry- ing on conversation with a friend. When he thought that the proper lime had approached, he attempted to lengthen his cylinder. At that in- stant there was a warning snap and before he could scarcely believe his own eyes his cylinder was totally fractured. He was thereby compelled to entirely re-perform the operation. The proprietor told me that he did not give him time lo re-perform it, but discharged him instantly. " Now, when you students enter the laboratory upstairs this morn- ing, the first exercise will be to lengthen a six meter cylinder of glass to measure exactly seven meters long. Please observe and obey all of these rules and instructions that I have given you this morning. The class is excused. " Mr. Bachman now enters the room and wakens the class by telling them the Dean is all through and leads them off. not to their trundle beds, but lo the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. In modern English this is: In order lo stretch a glass rod it is necessary to heat it on all sides before pulling on the ends. «Si»:ifflr»esr5ii.ffiff Jk. .jc. X«i.i si I VS ' itf »: ? 5 : V r. ' s.ss.-, ; Hearers of the ' ' iW Football. Johnston, ' 08, ' 09, •10. McGovern, ' 08, ' 09, •10. Young, •07. ' 08, ' 10. Pickering, ' 09. ' 10. Walker, ' 09, ' 10. Rosenwald, ' 09, ' 10. Stevens, ' 09, ' 10. L. Erdall. ' 09, ' 10. Bromley, ' 10. Smith, ' 1 0. Robinson, ' 1 0. Frank, ' 10. Moreil, ' 10. Powers, ' 09. Schain, ' 09. Tennis. Adams, ' 09. Basketball. Rosenwald, ' 08. ' 09. Walker, ' 08, ' 09. Lawler, ' 09. Wanless. ' 09. Robilliard, ' 09. Frank, ' 09. Grimes, 08. Traelf. Hull, ' 09, ' 10. Connelley, ' 09, ' 10. Rathbun, ' 09, ' 10. Hill, ' 10. Frank, ' 1 0. Wilcox, •lO. Smiley, ' 08, ' 09. Busch, ' 08. Wrestling. Einar Johnson, ' 1 0. Peterson, ' 10. Cross-Country. Connelley, 09. Tydeman, 09. Rathbun. ' 09. Hull, ' 09. Fieldman, ' 09. Baseball. Hartnetl, ' 10. Sutton, ' 10. Pickering, ' 10. McGovern, ' 09, ' 1 Johnston, " 09. Victor, ' 09. Cvmnasium. Calloway, ' 10. Baker, ' 10. Nelson, " 10. Fixen, ' 1 0. --S.SA S5!a5?- ' -A . .ii Sf J.-,- (ClKul 1C5 Dr. H. L. WillUm.. Foolb.ll Dick Grttnl, Track Dr. L. J. Cooke. Bukrl B ll Wilkic Clark. BaicUII Mmmfmrif llimmf :; i I i I i i i r: !5 i J: ;: ' itiir. - Harold G, Cam. President E, L Sawyer, Vice PresidenI Oarl Lyfoid, EnuiDeenDS of Atl|lctic (Central Fted C. Tydeman, Law Frank W. Peck. Agticulture W. E. MenticT, Medicine ■.i-- ' ' M ' -- ' - ' iiti ' -yxii Morcll Slrveni Dr. Xil| am Robinion McGovcrn Frank Johnston I I. L. Uach Smith Walker Roscnwald Pickering L. Erdall Bromify ■MMMKI HBipHPiPP ' ' % ( I ' h £ »v iFoDtball Johnston T was with mingled confidence and anxiety thai we watched the Minnesota football team Ime up for the opening game with Lawrence. In the line we had lost Farnum, Mohlstad, Powers. McCree, Rademacher, and Pettijohn of the ' 09 champions, and we were in doubt as to whether they could be replaced, even with Paul Young back in the game. Our wonderful backfield was intact, but Johnston was not able to play in the first game, and this was a cause of additional worry. Dr. Williams, too, aroused our curios- ity and our apprehension by the way he shifted the line-up. What did he mean, we wondered, by placing Pickering, a fullback, and Frank, a tackle, at the end posi- tions, and by putting Bromley, a backfield man, in at guard, and switch- ing the comparatively light Johnston to fullback? These things, com- bined with uncertainty as to what effect the new rules would have, made our prospects for the season of 1910 very much a matter of speculation. The first game, however, convinced us that the team had pos- sibilities. Lawrence started out well. It was thirteen minutes before Rosenwald went over for the first touchdown of the season, and the quar- 4 «5 J I McGovern L:iiu« ' -y.-.i ' ;c«v- r; ' ; ' C-;W ? ' h ' V- Waike Icr ended with the score 5 to 0. But in the second quarter our men struck their gait, and at the end of that period had piled up a score of 28. After that Minnesota was merciful and only scored once more, making it 34 to 0. I he rooters got only one thrill, and that was when, on a fumbled punt, a Lawrence player picked the ball out of the air and ran seventy yards, across the Minnesota goal line. He failed to immortalize himself, however, for the referee called the play back, as the ball had been batted. The South Dakota game, a week later, was a different proposi- tion, and we had plenty of chances to yell. An undercurrent of uneasi- ness pervaded the crowd, for the Dakotans came with a great reputation for speed and trickery, and when Sheeks, their much heralded drop- kicker, began putting them over from the 40-yard line in practice, few of us would have wanted to wager that the visitors would not score. The first few plays brought our hearts into our mouths. The South Dakota backs were lightning fast, and while their long end runs did not actually gam very much ground, the man with the ball came so near getting away time after time that we never felt safe until he was securely downed. Both Frank and Pickering were boxed more than once, and only quick work by McGovern, Rosenwald and Stevens kept Sheeks and Thacka- berry from running the ends as they pleased. As it was, they always looked dangerous. On defense. South D,ikota fought .stubbornly, and the second Pickering II ] . iiii I w— wppww wwjwwBWinww— i ? s5 1? t-i ?; fh ii ' s5.- i . Sil I I I I I % !« i i i TTV Rosenwald quarter was well under way before Minnesota scored. Finally McGov- ern and Rosenwald made some good gains, but the ball was still twenty- five yards from the goal line, when Leonard Erdall fought his way through the South Dakota line, and dodging man after man, went over for a touchdown. In the third quarter Minnesota, aided by Pickering ' s thirty-five yard run on a forward pass, made a second touchdown, and in the last period added another, after some hard work. Just before the game ended. South Dakota gave us one of the worst scares of the season. Thackaberry took the ball and started down the field on an end run. Running like a deer he circled Frank ' s end, and started for the Minne- sota goal. Past Stevens and past McGovern he sped, until only Leonard Erdall remained in front of him. Again he attempted one of his light- ning dodges, but Erdall, the hero of the day, nailed him. Still we were in danger of being scored on. The ball was on Minnesota ' s 23-yard line, and Sheeks fell back for a try at goal. The ball sailed high, and at first we thought he had made it, but he failed by a narrow margin, and the game ended with the score 17 to 0. This game, while very exciting and entertaining to watch, made it clear that a great deal of improvement was necessary if Minnesota was to win her big games. Frank and Pickering still had much to learn about the end position, and the whole line, with the exception of Bromley, left much to be desired. Dr. Williams must have done some hard work dur- ing the week, for it was a different team which lined up agains t Ames on Sic : rVs; ici ' ' ' ' w Bromley the next Saturday. I lie whole team showed improvement, and Ames never had a chance. After eight minutes of play, Stevens brought us to our feel with a 35-yard run for a touchdown. I hen came a field goal by McGovern and another long run by Steve, in rapid succession. After that scores came thick and fast, and although a number of substitutes were sent in we ran up the highest score of the season, 49 to 0. A week later came the best game that most of us had an oppor- tunity to see. Nebraska was reported to have the best team in her his- tory. A few weeks before, she had made an almost unbelievable num- ber of successful forward passes in one of her early games, and later she had disposed of South Dakota without even showing her offense. W ' e were worried about this game, and we were determined to do our share. The biggest mass meeting of the year was held in chapel. We realized that Nebraska was confident of winning, and none of us hoped for more than a bare victory. But we were determined that our team should not lack support, so we all yelled and sang until we could hardly talk. " Dicky " Burton made a great speech. Everyone was loyal and enthusiastic. Long before the game the student sections were a solid mass of waving colors. Bunny Rathbun proved himself the best rooter king in this generation of students, and under his leadership we yelled as never before, and sent the Ski-U-Mab ,ir.d the rousing chorus of Edgar Allen ' s J Youn iMBr ; " ' " ■sitii.S I i S I r Frank gieat football song ringing across the field and echoing liack from ihc Armory. We held our breath as Nebraska kicked oil. Stevens caught the ball, and returned it fifteen yards. Hardly had the teams lined up again before McGovern slipped around the end, dodging and shaking off man after man. The last Nebraskan between Johnnie and the goal line final- ly stopped him at the center of the field. Pandemonium broke loose. Ten thousand people were on their feet, leaping and shrieking with joy, as Johnston. McGovern and Rosenwald continued the march down the field, ten and fifteen yards at a time, and in only seven plays after the kick-olf planted the ball behind Nebraska ' s goal posts. Nebraska was completely demoralized by Minnesota ' s bewildering shift plays. They never knew what was coming next. McGovern mixed up forward passes, line plunges and fake plays in a masterly way. Two more touchdowns followed in rapid succession, and at the end of the first quarter the score board read I 6 to 0. Then the Cornhuskers pulled themselves together and began to fight. The march toward their goal stopped. Pickering broke away for a long run for a touchdown, and McGovern kicked two goals from the field after the first quarter, bringing our total up to 27, but Nebraska was playing desperately, and these last scores were hard to gel. McGovern was the hero of the day. Few, if any, of us have ever seen such playing as he showed us against Nebraska. In every de- Morell Erdall partmcnt of ihc game lie was a wunder. running tlu- li-am willi splendid generalship, carrying the ball again and again for long gains, kicking two goals from ihe field, and tackling with deadly precision. From this lime on we began to realize what a wonderful team we had. for not only was our backfield the best ever seen on Northrop Field, but the linesmen were playing almost as well. Pickering and Frank had mastered their positions, and were stopping everything that came iheir way. Walker was a terror to the whole opposing team, and Paul Young and Bromley were playing the game of their lives. Pick- ering s attack of appendicitis cast a temporary gloom over our rosy hopes at this time, but Chicago, already beaten twice, admitted defeat long before the game, so we were hopeful of a large score, even without Pick- ering. Chicago played a purely defensive game, her only aim being to hold down the score, and in this luck seemed to favor her. Rosenwald went over for the first touchdown after seven minutes of play, but it seemed almost impossible to score again. Time after time Minnesota would carry the ball down to within a few yards of Chicago ' s goal, only to fumble or be penalized. Finally in the third quarter the luck turned, and the Gophers scored two more touchdowns. In the last quar- ter Bromley made the final score 24 to by pouncing on a fumbled punt and going over the line. Minnesota used only a few plays in this game Smith IS mmmmm — the same shift plays which had puzzled Nebraska — but they were sufficient. Probably the most sensational feature was a 70-yard run by McGovern. Catching the ball on the kick-off, Mac wriggled, dodged and smashed his way through the whole Chicago team. For a moment he had a clear field, but m dodgmg the last Chicago man he had been compelled to slow up, and Sauer overhauled him from behind. An- other man worthy of mention is Lucius Smith. A few days before the game he broke a rib in practice, but in spite of this injury, and in spite of his inexperience, he played Pickermg ' s end like a veteran throughout the entire game. Coach Stagg, of Chicago, makes the following comment, in a letter to the Gopher; on plays off tackle and end. C hicago, I believe, tried to carry tin- lull only four or five times and there was little chance for the IVlmnesota men to distinguish themselves on defense. In carrying the ball, McGovcrn ' s runs through the line were especially clever and effective and Rosenwald ' s running off tackle was particularly brilliant. Captain Johnston was not used as much as these two as there seemed to be a disposition to save him, but every time he was called upon he made fine dodjing gains by starting out toward end and then cutting back toward center. 1 he team as a whole was the strongest Minnesota team I have ever seen and one of the greatest teams the west has ever produced. Sincerely, A. A. Stagg. " " I do not think that I am fully qualified to give adequate justice to the Minnesota team and to the players individually because I was giving so much attention to my own men and what they were doing or failing to do during the Minnesota game. I was, however, very definite- ly impressed with the tremendous power of the Minnesota team as a whole and with the ability of a number of the men individually. " There were two men in the line particularly that were notice- able in our game. These were Walker and Bromley; Walker for his ability in opening up holes, and Bromley for his assistance to Rosenwald Needless to say, we were overjoyed at this victory over our old rivals. An hour before the train arrived with our returning players the Milwaukee Depot was packed with yelling students and sweating police- men. We hauled the team in a tally-ho through the down-town streets and then to the campus, those who could not secure a hold on the ropes following behind in a howling, zig-zagging mob, which swelled to im- mense proportions rs we neared the campus. Chapel would not hold half the crowd, so we gathered in thousands in front of the library, with the team, perched on the tally-ho, in the center of the vast throng. Mcm- n-W5- f -:- .. c-- ---.- . ' vy;.t_x.. ' 0-!iV?,Jr«K) - !iw, e;.rviJ.j. i frs of the Icam spoke, but were not heard half way to the crowd ' s edges. Prexy addressed us through a megaphone, from the Library steps. Everyone was happy. Even the worn out enthusiasts who had zig- zagged three miles liehind the tally-ho managed to hold up their heads and give a last cheer for the team . Erom this lime on all thoughts turned to Michigan. The result of the Wisconsin gair.e was a foregone conclusion. Minnesota won. 28 to 0. and used only a few old plays, which had been in use all season. Not a single forward pass was attempted. Ever since the Nebraska game, the team had been pieparinj? for Mil hitman. Practice had been entirely in secret, and in the ( hicago and isconsin games nothing new had been exposed. It was rumored on the campus thai Minnesota had sixty formations and three hundred and sixty plays mastered, most of which would be shown for the first time against Michigan. It was rumored that the brilliant shift plays which had bewildered Nebraska, and which I om Shevlin had taken down to ' ale Willi such astonishing effect, were but a small sample of what Dr. X ilhan-.s had taught the team in secret, to be used at Ann Arbor. lial wonder that we were confident? We had seen our team play marvellous football when using only the old familiar plays. Surely nothing could stand against them when this bag of tricks was opened. We reali cd that Michigan had a splendid team, but we thought our team unbeatable. At first our hopes seemed justified, even though Paul ' oung was hurt at the very first, and after going through several plays with one leg useless had to give way to Lucius Smith. McGovern, Johnston and Rosenwald, fighting as never before, carried the ball down to Michigan ' s five-yard line. Frantically we clamored for a touchdown, but Michi- gan held, and Johnnie McGovern dropped back for a try al goal. We held our breath. Mac had to hurry his kick, and missed the goal by a narrow margin. Michigan put the ball in play on the 25-yard line, but failed to gain. Lawton tried to punt, but big Jim Walker broke through and blocked the kick. Irank picked up the ball and ran for a touch- down. 1 he small crowd of Minnesota rooters went crazy with joy. But the play was called back, for the ball had grazed the umpire ' s leg and technically was dead. Again Michigan tried to punt, and again Walker blocked it. but this time Michigan recovered the ball, and on a third attempt punted out of danger. After this neither side could gain much ground. Minnesota tried formation after formation, but Michigan ' s defense would instantly shift to meet them, and little headway could be made. Michigan could not gain either, but their Icrnble ends. Wells and Borleske. were down on Johnston and McGovern like thunderbolts, and gave their team the ad- vantage on exchanged punls. Once the ball sailed over Johnston ' s head, and a groan went up from the Minnesota stand as Wells rushed past him for a sure touchdown. But Johnnie McGovern was too quick for him, and picked the ball out of the air right in front of the All-American end. In the second half Minnesota gave up all hope of scoring. With Paul ' i oung out, a cog in the great machine was missing, and things did not run smoothly. Lucius Smith, who took his place, played the game of his life, and on defense held like a stone wall. But on offense his inexperience was costly. He had been playing left end, and knew what the left end was supposed to do m the intricate shift formations which were the mainstay of Minnesota ' s offense. But he did not know what the right tackle was supposed to do, and as a result the formations which had worked so well with the fast, aggressive veteran Paul Young filling his niche, failed to gain against Michigan. It looked like a tie game. The ball zig-zagged back and forth near the center of the field, and neither side hoped to score. Near the end of the third quarter, however, a couple of Michigan ' s plays worked successfully, and she carried the ball perilously near the Minnesota goal, just as time was called for the quarter. The teams lined up for the last quarter in the shadow of the Min- nesota goal posts. With thousands of throats clam.oring for a touch- down, the mighty Magidsohn tried Frank ' s end, but Stevens broke through and hurled him back. He tried the other side of the line, but again the play was piled up. Michigan had not gained an inch. They prepared for a place kick, and we wailed in an agony of suspense, until the ball sailed just outside the post. I he crisis was over. Minnesota put the ball in play on the 25-yard line, and soon it was far from our goal. Neither side could gain. Back and forth the ball sailed on high punts. Only a few minutes remained to play. Nei- ther side hoped to score. And then suddenly it happened. Michigan had the ball on her own 53-yard line. A minute later it was only two yards from Minne- sota ' s goal. Two long forward passes did the work. Michigan had tried the same play before and failed, but now it worked twice in suc- cession. Afterwards we felt sure that these passes must have exceeded the 20-yard limit prescribed in the rules, but in the excitement of the mo- ment no one thought to protest. With the ball on our two yard line Wells, with the whole weight of the Michigan team behind him, crashed into the Minnesota line. The pile of struggling players rose straight up into the air, and toppled over — backwards. Afterwards we remembered that mass plays were illegal, but no one thought of it then. Again Wells took the ball, and this time slipped outside of tackle. Desperately Sle- ui -icUs«A .!i!?.i=«i:iev.- ,-. i i4 i4,si .. vcns and McGovern threw ihemselves inlo the breach, but when the mass of players was untangled the ball was a few inches over the line. We were beaten. In vain McGovern opened up with forward passes. Min- nesota gained, but the time was too short, and the game ended with the score 6 to against us. Coach ' ost. in the following letter to the Gopher, gives his esti- mate of the Minnesota team ; " The game between Minnesota and Michigan, played at Ann Arbor. Michigan. November 19, 1910. will go down in football history as one of the hardest fought games ever played on a Western gridiron. if not in the United States. The two teams were very evenly matched and the result was in the balance until the last few moments of play. This game was exceptionally clean and the finest spirit existed between the players and spectators. No one who witnessed this game will ever forget the wonderful work of Johnston. McGovern. Rosenwald. Picker- ing and Walker, and — in fact, by each individual member of the Min- nesota team. I don ' t know that I have ever seen a team representing Minnesota that for all-around ability equalled the one that so ably rep- resented her on the gridiron for the season of 1910, and it will be a great regret to all Michigan men if these two universities are not permitted lo continue the pleasant athletic relations. Yours sincerely. F. H. Yost. " Two men who have played their last game for Minnesota, wc never can forget. Lisle Johnston ' s dodging, smashing, fighting runs through a broken field brought us victory over the Carlisle Indians in the great game two years ago: they have spread terror in the ranks of our opponents for three seasons; and they earned the admiration of every hostile spectator and player in the fatal Michigan game of 1910. Beside him, in our gallery of heroes, stands Johnnie McGovern. All-American quarterback in 1909. The brains of the team, a wonder- ful leader, a dangerous drop-kicker — these qualities alone would win him praise. But what we shall always remember are his dashing runs around the ends, his plunges through center, shaking off tackier after tackier, and only stopping when smothered by half the opposing team, and his splendid defensive work, intercepting forward passes and stopping plajs around either end or through the line by his deadly tackling. The play- ers of the future must be brilliant indeed before they can even hope to approach, in Minnesota history, the place held by Johnston and Mc- Govern. amsBUBmsga immm 5f iiiHiirrf,. " STeveT ' asi e ec Csu.vTa.- Y j. -it,e v ). i ao,. r-i s oi i-i7»» " PbiiTo by — Tor|. ' •i(tfio..f»j« ri!f«ft:T -r;y,v..,vc ;ii;j.-jo; ' ; 1 i S fe--. ■- ' ' i ' fi: ' ' it: M J j ' -SiJ; ' ; ) ' - ' .- ' ■; ' ,,.., mumimmmmmmmm i ' ' 0 1 " t -i K ' . ' S: 5 ' ic : rrrf. ' i-PT t £ .- l«|- 3oV,r,oy ioe« .- j o. % 5 wJ, cOo 9. ' ■ ' " tXi; ' ' ' ' " . ' fe Vs " ifi fe -si !$ 1 1 1 i I i (track (Lcain Gillinan Coach Grant Bulen Tydeman Bibb Grant Ostergren Harmon 1 lalstead Crocker Connelly Wilcox Rathbun Capt. Hull Hill Frank Slubb ■r. o ' ' .- ' v yytja ' y- f ' v. ' " ' ]l - (track Hill 1 he 1910 1 rack learn won a dual meet from Iowa and lost lo Wisconsin and Nebraska. At first glance this record does not appear very briihani, but when we consider that last spring our team won mors points in the Western Conference meet than any Minnesota team has won for nine years, we " take off our hats " to Captain Hull and his men. Stanley Hill and Harold Hull were stars of the first magnitude, and iheir equal has probably never been seen at Minnesota. Leonard Frank won six points al the Conference, and when we consider that he has earned his " M " in football and basketball as well, we musi give him credit for being one of the greatest all-around athletes Minnesota has produced. John Connelley was the steadiest man on the squad, and a consistent point winner, while Leslie Wilcox proved himself the best low hurdler we have had for some lime. Ralhbun and i ydeman were also good men. Rathbun ' s finish in the Iowa meet was a thing never to be forgotten. Our high hurdlers were erratic. In the pole vault we had lo depend on a man who had been unable to train, and in the high and broad jumps and the hammer throw there was no one of any experience. Coach Grant tried for months to get able jumpers and hammer throwers lo come out and train, but there was no response from the students, and consequently every team we met fattened their score in these events. The first meet of the season, and the only one on Northrop Field, was with Iowa. Our star s acquitted themselves nobly, and won nine out of the fourteen events to Iowa " s four. The pole vault was a tie. But al that, we were almost defeated, for Iowa captured almost all the sec- ond places, and the final score slocd only 38 to 54 in our favor. A few weeks later ihc team journeyed down to Madison, and although Wisconsin won, 81 J to 441, the few Minnesota stars made a splendid showing. The Badgers look everything in the high jump, broad Hull p ' ' ' ' mw 4 ' -1? ! a: n j .■■4ii.- wi- wirw ' j ' - . ' .;ii;iv, .i. . ».- Frank jump, pole vault, hammer throw and high hurdles, for Minnesota could give them no worthy compelilion in these events. But Stanley Hill gave an exhibition such as has seldom been seen on a Western track. Rich- ards, of Wisconsin, had been touted as a wonder in the dashes, as he had won three races from Illinois only a week before. Hill showed him his heels in the hundred, in the sensational time of O ' -. Richards came back for more in the 220, but again Hill won, in 22 ' -. That was enough for Richards, but Hill ran away from a fresh Badger in the quarter, winning in 50 ' -„ amid the applause of the disappointed but sportsmanlike Wisconsin rooters. Captain Hull and Leonard b rank also distinguished themselves, but " Bunny " went down before the mighty Dohmen, and plucky John Connelley was beaten by Cleveland — the only race he has ever lost in a dual meet. Nebraska showed unexpected strength in our dual meet with them and our boys did not do themselves justice. Hull, Connelley and Frank easily disposed of their opponents, but the rest of the men had hard sledding. In justice to Hill it may be said th.rt he was detained at Min- nesota until the night before the meet, and had to run immediately after a hard night ' s travel. At that, he broke even with his Nebraska oppon- ent. We had e.xpected our stars to make a great showing in the West- ern Conference meet, which draws athletes from as far East as Oberlin and as far West as Washington, Stanford and California. Our team would have won in any ordinary year, but last year the West seemed fairly alive with phenomenal runners. The Conference meet was one of the fastest meets the country has ever seen. Five records were broken, a sixth was equalled, and several others narrowly escaped. The Minne- sota men did well. Hill seemed to be oH color, and failed to pl.ice in the finals of the hundred yard dash, although he took second in the 220. which was run in very fast ti me. Captain Hull ran the half mile in 1 :57, two-fifths of a second better than the previous Conference record. Connelly but there were other record breakers in the race. ancJ the best he could do was third in a race which was won in 1 .ib ' ' :,. Connelley and Wilcox also lost out in very fast races. Leonard Frank won si. points for Minnesota in the weights. We may well feel proud of our 1910 team. It is the best team that has ever represented Minnesota, as a glance at the Minnesota track records will prove. Stanley Hill set new marks in the hundred and 220, and came very close to the quarter mile record. Harold Hull proved himself the best half miler this part of the country has ever seen, and Rathbun and I ydeman both ran the mile faster than it had ever been run at Minnesota. C onnelley set a new mark in the two mile, and Leonard Frank broke both the shot and discus records. These men, with one or two others, had to do the work of twenty last spring, and they did as well as any men could have done. Fhe fact that they could not always, unassisted, pile up enough points to win, does not de- tract from their glory. 11 IE TEAM. 100 yard and 220 yard dashes Hill, Halslead, Stevens Quarter mile Hill, Halstead, Giltinan Half mile Hull (Capt.), Crocker Mile ■ Rathbun. Tydeman. Bibb Two mile Connelley. Tydeman, Fieldman High Hurdles Harmon, Stubb Low Hurdles Wilcox, Flarmon High Jump Ostergrcn. Jacobsen Broad Jump Stubb, Bulen Pole Vault Stranc, Ostergren Shot Put Frank, Grant Discus Throw Frank. Grant 1 larnmer Throw Grant, Ostrand Rathbun i ii ii I ,3 m €riiss (Countru Minnesota ' s 1910 Cross-country team succeeded in getting sec- ond place in the Intercollegiate cross-country race. All the old men were back in college when the season opened, but Hull had completed his three years of competition, Ralhbun was having trouble with his heart, and Fieldman was unable to tiam, so only Conncllcy and Tydeman re- mained as a nucleus for the new team. Beddall, Parker and Merdink. three of the very best runners in the University, would have rounded out a remarkably strong and evenly balanced team, but the two former were declared ineligible, and Merdink was on crutches for the last two weeks of the season. Stadsvold, Bruder and Olson, new men at the game, were chosen to fill the vacant places, and while they did splendid work, they could not hold the pace set by the leaders in the Conference race. Wisconsm had a phenomenal team last fall, and even had Min- nesota ' s best men been able to compete, would have been a strong con- tender for first place. As it was. they won easily, with thirty-three points. Minnesota was second, and the other eight teams trailed along behind. Connelley finished in fourth place, Tydeman in sixth. 1 he local races were very interesting. Merdink, Bush and Stadsvold won the Grant Cup for Delta Delta Delta, and the Carling cup was won for the Sanford Hall Girls by Connelley, Merdink and Elliott. In the big local race John Connelley ran the five and a quarter miles in 27:08, lowering the record which Tydeman had set a year before. • fl 7 ctr m ysoon yS n • T e 3LaQ»p.a» Wi m ,r! I ' l 1 1 i 1 1 . .a.m...M..s..j„B..m,ijii„.... ; •« 5?? w»:;v ?j.-- vx ' 5 ' « .■ v .;A. 4: :S ? ■«! ■v.J: = ' JJS«r•? • iV ■.■ ' ■ •- ' ' ' ' - ' :v ' ' ' ! 5 3 ' ' .7 ' -.-. ' :v..;;r ' l- ' ' ' i-v ; .V-S ' _v.r . ..k-.. n ' j- ■« ? w- .--. ■% .s-:5i Hjrt ,; -», Vi -viV.iA -- » .» ' jo ' -:? ' i. ' tff- ' .i ' x I mTl- ' ' I I i I i I I i I i I i i Hi If lie . .- -4 1912 Rtlay Team 2? - MiMiB The High Jump Callaway l i fM «,.i.vv„L.= .ti r " ■ !• ' ;, ..i v?i ■v: ■ ' ..-3 .jfe; s; alashct it nll (Team Dr. Cooke Dougia W ipperman Lyforcl Walker Robilliard Lawlcr Cap(. Roscnwald Frank Crimes Vl ' anless Manager Leach mmmm wmmsm I i I ( I i S i Basket l i n Walker Prospects for a championship basket-hail team were never brighter than at the opening of the 1910-11 season. From the splendid team of the year before we had lost only Captain Hanson, and with Wanless shifted to forward to take his place, and half a dozen good men working for the guard position, there seemed every reason to hope that we might go through the season undefeated. In early practice games the team showed great form, but the first contest of any importance, with Illinois, proved a bitter pill. With Cap- tain Rosenwald handicapped by an injury, and Wanless out of the game, sick, our team work was demoralized and Illinois played us to a standstill. In the second half Wanless went in, and things went belter, but toward the end of the game Illinois rallied, and with several sensa- tional baskets won out by the narrow margin of one point, 1 9 to 18. Undoubtedly Illinois played in rare luck in this game, but Minnesota should have won even without the luck, had our men played up to form. Nebraska was our next opponent, and with both Rosenwald and Wanless out, close games were expected, but the substitutes, particularly Grimes and Frank, filled their places admirably, and the result was two overwhelming victories for Minnesota, 25 to 1 and 40 to 15. Lawler did some wonderful shooting in these games, putting them in from every part of the floor. Then came perhaps the most intensely exciting basketball game Rosenwald ■.L.M.M,. S..M.MMiklMk mM Lawlc ever seen on a local floor. Wisconsin, fresh from an overwhelming vic- tory over Chicago, came up from Madison confident of success. But with Rosenwald and Wanless back in the game we loo hoped to win, and the Armory was packed to the hmit of its capacity with a nervous but hopeful crowd. But soon our hearts were in our boots. Hardly had the referee ' s whistle blown than the ball was in the Minnesota basket. Wisconsin played circles around us. Their team work was dazzling, and in spite of everything our men could do the first half ended 1 2 to 3 against us. Wisconsin came on the floor for the second half smiling and confident, our men with pale, set faces. But things seemed to go the same way. Minnesota had hard luck in shooting, and soon Wisconsin scored again. Not a person in the crowd hoped for victory, when sud- denly, in the middle of the half, Minnesota rallied. Rosie started it by a basket after a long dribble, and after that the men played like fiends. With Walker outjumping the far-famed Adams, with Rosenwald break- ing things up every time Wisconsin got the ball, with both teams fighting to the last ounce of their strength and the crowd fairly raising the roof, Minnesota gradually cut down that terrible lead, until a sensational bas- ket by Lawler tied the score. The crowd went crazy with joy and had hardly begun to calm down when Walker ' s basket from the side lines put Minnesota in the lead. With but a few minutes left, the play w; s fast and furious. The Badgers added one on a foul, and were but one point behind. One basket would mean victory for Wisconsin. But Rosenwald and Robilliard fought desperately, and the bell finally rang Wanlc »5 II s« w 5 ■ sliiii . with the score I 7 to I 6 in Minnesota ' s favor, and the delirious crowd surged out on the floor. Every man on the team played splendidly in the face of what seemed certain defeat, but to Captain Rosenwald be- longs the lion ' s share of the glory. He was all over the floor, intercept- ing passes in wonderful style, and helping his team-mates cover their men. Such playing as his has never been seen by this generation of stu- dents, and undoubtedly stamps him as the best guard in the West. As the Gopher goes to press, Minnesota has just defeated Iowa by a score of 37 to 7, even with Wanless again sick and out of the game. Lawler played better than ever agamst Iowa, not only making many seemingly impossible goals, but also staying with his man and fighting for all there was in him. He is undoubtedly the best shot and one of the cleverest dribblers Minnesota has ever had. Rosenwald shared the honors of the game with Lawler, while Frank and Whipper- man, who went in in the second half, also played good ball. Prospects for the championship are very uncertain. Rosenwald and Lawler are wonderful players, and Walker and Robilliard are not far behind them, but the absence of Wanless seems to break up the team work pretty badly. Wanless is a very clever player, and if he gels back in the game and the team work improves our chances of beating Purdue and Wisconsin are fairly good, but without his services we can hardly hope for victories. If Frank continues to improve, however, we Robilliard may well hope to land second or third place in the Conference race. With Wanless, we may hope for the championship. Whip Ifti M.MuJk.M jkJii.jk:.MMxM.A.$iMM. . }A t ArinUronB CLcnnis Prospects arc bright lor a clean sweep of the Conference in Uiinis this year, for never before have so many players of the first rank been enrolled at Minnesota. Last spring at the " Big Elight " tournament Adams and Sischo succeeded in winning the doubles championship from Musselman and McKim, of Illinois, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4, although Adams lost his title of champion in the singles, won the year before, to Gardner, of Chicago. This year Minnesota ' s chances should be even better, for Armstrong, a freshman last year, will be eligible, and with Adams and with a large number of other good players to choose from we should have the strongest team which has ever represented the University. The Board of Athletic Control has further advanced interest in tennis by voting to send Adams and Armstrong on an Eastern trip, to play matches with Dartmouth, Cornell and other well known universities. The keenest interest is also aroused by the local tournaments, for with the University so full of good players the result is always in doubt. Last fail Adams succeeded in winning the singles, defeating Armstrong, champion of the year before, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. 6-4. In the doubles, Stell- w-agen and Hawke won the finals from Poucher and Pierce, 6-0, 7-5, 6-4. The Women ' s tournamenl also brought out some spirited match- es, Ethel Chase being again victorious in the finals. Winnifred Tunnel was runner-up. i I | 4 | j||l? ' Catchers Stockland, Diehl Pitchers Lang, Sutton, Pickering, Marsh First Base Pettijohn (Capt. ) Second Base McGovern, George Shortstop George, Stockland, Hartnett Third Base Duxberry Left Field Hartnett, Marsh Center Field Hughes Right Field Peterson U.lu- ■ ' coil ' s Minnesota, 9: Concordia, 0. Minnesota, 8; No. Dakota Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota. Minnesota, 12; 2; 15; 2; Hamline, 4. Marquette, 4. Macalester, 3. Hamline, 7. Minnesota, Minnesota, Minnesota, 2; 6; 1: Illinois, 5. Indiana. 0. Chicago, 3. Minnesota, 7; St. Thomas, 0. Minnesota. 3: Iowa. 4. Minnesota, 4; Wisconsin, 3. Minnesota, 4; Iowa. 1. Walter Wilmot and Perry Werden, Coac ics. Caplain for 1911, Hartnett. Coach for 1911, Wilkie Clark. Onimnasium (Lcam Ur. Cooke Chapman Pttctson Johnaon W. K Foster Calloway Fixon Rand Baker Avis Nel» : W: «;;S[ ' i■ ' ■ ' ;v ' ■, ■. MINNESOTA VS. ILUNOIS (Oratoni an Debate Thornton BorsI The Northern Oratorical League held its twentieth annual contest in Chapel. FricJay. May 6. 1910. The presiding officer was Mr. 11. M. Miller of the University of Illinois. Mr. Miller was the president of the league. The craters were; Edwin W. McKeen - - - The University of Minnesota " Property vs. Humanity " Morris M. Thomas - - - The University of Michigan " Our African Enigma " Glenn N. Merry .... Northwestern University " A Nation " s Opportunity " Goldwin Lee Buck . . . - . Oberlin College " Dynamic Democracy " Jesse J. Ruble - . . . The University of Wisconsin " For the Common Good " Paul S. Collier ----- The University of Iowa " The American Navy and the World ' s Peace " Irma E. V ' oigt ----- The University of Illinois " The Status of Woman " Mr. Collier won first place. Miss Voigt second place, and Mr. Merry third place. For the year 1910-1 1 Mr. McKeen was elected President of the League. His untimely death was mourned not only by Minnesota but by SSmSmmmSfS a € ' $ fe e ■■ is , ' « i s ' i i - ' • ' g ; ' V S J V- lifix § , I ' j,-s V- :; V f -S?f ' 1,-C - rnjf ? . i , ' w l»tv kt i; all the colleges in this league. He was a person who was honored as a man and as an orator. Mr. Eloi G. Bauers, of this University ' s debate team, was later elected President. The Pillsbury oratorical contest was held April 5, 1910. Mr. Mc- Keen received first prize with an oration " Property vs. Humanity. " Mr. Chester L. Nichols received second pnze, his oration being on " Patriotism and Politics. " Miss Rhoda Jane Dickenson received third prize with " The Muck-Raker. " The other speakers and their subjects were: Wm. S. Ervin, " The Press and the Democracy; " Haddon Ostlund, " Perspective m Politics, " and John A Chase. " The American Home. " The result of the Dun woody- Peavey oratorical contest which was held March 2, 1910, was as follows: H. J. Burgstaller, " Francisco Ferrer, " first; Geo. Gamble, " American Sensationalism, " second; Chas. D. Simpson, " The Hazards of Industry, " third. jFri ' sliiiiaii-Sopltoinin-e il clinfc This debate was upon the question, ' Resolved, That American Cities with a Population of 300,000 or Less, Should Adopt a Commission Form of Government. " Mr. Burgstahler, Mr. Zelle and Mr. Hodson, as sopho- mores, won unanimously on the negative side of the question. Messrs. Pomeroy, Evans and Wiji composed the freshman team. The debate oc- curred Dec. 14, 1 9 1 0, in chapel. The Jacobs Cup was won last year by the Forum team. This year the contest is between the Forum and Law Lits., the Forum having defeated the Philomathean and Shakopean teams, and the Law Lits. having defeated the Castalians. MINNESOTA VS, IOWA ;■ Gilla Paddock Ols, wff ;. ;iS-;f :T ' K A ; ; -:v: ■: AAM..kMAMMkklM tM. 1893 1894 189S 1896 Kliason 1897 Linn Savage 1898 1899 Ed. Slocuni J. W. Beach W. M. Jerome Thomas Schall Thomas Schall Geo. P. Jones 1904 Geo. P. Jones 190S T. Christianson 1906 Lucille Way 1907 Vivian ColKrove 1908 1909 C. B. Barter T. R. Dahl S. H. Peterson 1010 E. W. McKeen 1911 W. Marc Prazer ' PONli.NT WINNER M Iowa Iowa A. M. Berscth Iowa Minn. E. P. Caflrey Wis. Wis C. Fowler Wis. Minn. F. H. Anderson Iowa owa E. H. McCinnis Wis. Wis. A. H.Lee Iowa Iowa R W. Nelson Wis. Wis. J. W. Heninly Iowa Iowa S. C.Scott Chicago ChicaRo E. F. McCiinnis Iowa Iowa N. N. BiTKheini Iowa Minn. W. M. J,r..nie N.W. Minn. J. A. BiirKci Mich. Mich. J, A. BuruL-r Chicaeo Minn. H.J. McClearn Mich. Mich. O. A. Lcnde Iowa lown O. P. McElmeel Iowa Minn. O. A Lende Wis. Wis Jas. Kane Mich. Minn. H.J. McCkarn Iowa Iowa 1. A. Churchill Wis. Minn, H.J. .McClearn N.W. N. W. K. P. Chase Iowa Minn. R. P. Chase Mich. Mich. I. A. Churchill Chicago Chicago G. LoevinKcr Iowa TIE R. P. Chase Iowa Minn. J. P. Devaney N. W. N.W. S. B. Houck Wis. Wis . G. Evans III. Minn. J. P. Devaney Neb. Minn. H. J. DeerinK Iowa Minn. 7.. Potter Iowa Iowa Z. Potter 111. III. Chas. Carlson Wis. Minn. Chas Carls.. n Neb. Minn. Fre.l J(iliiis..u 111. III. H. W. Burst Iowa Inwa H. A. Paddock MINNESOTA DEBATERS T. M. McElliKott W. T. Coe C. li. Adams B 1.. Newkirk L. T. Savage J. B. Miner Herbert Russell C. H. Christopherson W. B. Stewart .- rthur W. I-inch R. A. l.ee J. B. (Jrmond O. P. McElniell O. P. McHlmell B. F. Drake Jr. A. L. Janes H. B. Gislason 0, P. McElmeel J. B. I.add B. I- ' . Drake Jr. V. O. Williams H. F. Drake Jr. D. I. Gradnis 1. W. Choat P. Carlson J. P. De aney J. " . Steenson K. A. Robinson Theo. Christianson A. D. Colhurn S. B. Houck A, O. Col burn M.J. Doherty J. !• ' . .Sinclair Norman Houck I. Pniice llias. Roileen K Itauers M. N.Olson W. A. Godward F . E. Greene W. W. Pendergast Eliz. Beach G. SPhelps E. . .Snow W. D. Lane N. N. Bergheim W. C. Hodson W._ M. Jerome Eliz, Graham Jas. Mclntyre S. E. Moon H. B. Gislason W. I. Norton Jas. Mclntyre P. J. Thompson A. L. Janes R. C. Wedge W. I. Norton H. L. WiUley R. P. Chase E. C. Lundeen J. P. Devaney J. G. Steenson EC. O ' Brien B. Robinson G. I.oevinger C. R. Thompson M. J. Doherty C. R. Thompson S. B. Houck A. G, Evans Max I.owenthal J. o. McKinnon S. H. Peterson Norman Houck T. Thomson S. S. Gillam Pmqp v4MP9 ' 4Mn! P nn PI« VP« l «HpaHP pi 4 4 (Oln mmw a shaft at ran om sent 3 ln s mark, tlic arclicr Itttlc meant ' ' G. E. Abraham.son Drnlislry Si- Cloud Normal " . ighl after night he sal ami hUarcJ his eji« with hool(s " Irma Aldrich Academic Fairmount iiigS W, L. Y. W. C. A. " She never foUoUfcd iKtc c. iKaVi unleis when the n ' oa sinnins ' Haroi.o G. Aldworth Medicine Rochester High " He has lo s ii» j) to csltmalc hi ii:!norancc ' Nellie Allen Academic Red ing Lutheran Ladies ' Seminary " Have a care, approach me front the thought iiJc " FfirD W. Allin Law Hamline " RcaJing maifcih a full mjn " •W " lW w mmifm ' ■ " S t i-jf h . isr. ' ?? i |i i i ■ ■ . ■ ■■ J u ' i W Vt .jM rt ' :5 to ijt Afj Margaret M. Ames Training School for Nursing Hutchinson High Carlton College 07 " The first one from Ihc nurierp " A. F. Amundsen ' i, ' ;:i:-- Medicine and Surgery S(. Paul Cleveland High ■ " ' ■ Theta Beta Pi " 5 ia e5 his ambrosial curls and gives the nod, — The stamp of fate and sanction of the god " Mark H. Amundson Academic Alexandria High Greek Club Fencing Club " ( 15 not good that man should be alone AucE E. Anderson Academic Mpls. East High Kappa Kappa Gamma Theta Epsilon Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet — W. L. — Student Council " M f mirth ar d good humor arc coin in mjj purse " t ' ] ft7 Carolyn Anderson Acade: Waseca High W. L. Tam-O-Shanler " Be to her virtues very Ifind. Be to her faults a little blind " i ; ' :rr iu - v. Andf.rson Academic Si. P-ul Cleveland Hifth W. L. Tam-O-Shanler " She itniles and itnilei anj o-i not ig i " N. [ ' nil. IP Anderson Medicine and Surgery Si. Paul Cleveland High Phi Rho Sigma " What wonder then th f hain , should feci the conquering force of , ' ■■ ' ' iinrcxiidng itecl " Harvey B Xnolr on Engineering Hopkins High " One of the Hoplfiny tminy ' ' CnARi.Ls A. Andreson I aw Medford High U. of Wisconsin Phi Delta Thcta " Six houn in sleep, in iaw ' s grave study iix. Four ipent in pra fer. the rat on Nature fix " Roi 1 IN G. Andrews Law A me Alpha fvappa Phi Ca»lalian " A man he ieems of cheerful jie - terdays. And confident tomorrovi " " iV ' dh talents like these, and an e. cellenl heart. The man had his failings " Marjorie R. Babcock. Academic Grand Fork ' s High Delta Delta Delta Theta Epsilon — Sedarmoc — Secy. S. G. A. Board— Tam-O-Shanter Y. W. C. A.-W. L. " Cod hless the man D io prst in- vented sleep " Samuel Lee Avis Engineering Jamestown High v r; - ' Alpha Tau Omega ' ' !? ' . " ' ' ' ' Gym. Team, ' 10 ' " y ' e( led astray Bv Cupid ' s soft delight " William H. Bailey Engineering Mp!s. Central High Sergt. Major U. M. C. C. Crack Squad " A clever dashing youth who might cut his way thru the world as if it Were a cheese " Earle C. Bailie Academic Mpls. East Higli Beta Theta Pi Kawa Club — Managing Editor of Gopher— Y. M. C. A.— Triangle Club— Press Club— J. B. Associa- tion " know I am not popular with the students, but I have a high rep- utation with the Faculty, my dear ' ' w Mcdkinr and Surgery Park College Ac«dcm B. A. Park College 1908 Alpha Kappa Kappa — -Secy, anfl Trc«». of Junior Clau — U. M Medical Soclcly Y. M. C. A ' A comeJjj of crron " Rm.pm C. Barber Pharmacy Long Praine High " And the Barhcr cpt on s av- Mart B. Barber Academic MpU. Central High Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Delia— Y. X " . C. A. C abinel W. L. — Scdarmoc " Thii is no place (I) or a niin- nU-r ' t child (2) " Elizabeth Barnard Medicine and Surgery W ' atcrlovvn High Alpha Epsilon lota " IVoman — She neeJi no cu ogji, s tc ipcaJj ' s fcr herself " l ' H}fr Mii-DRED Barnes Academic Stanley Hall Theta Ep»ilon K S. A.-Y. W. C A.-U. L -Daily Staff " Oh. you nice creature! Oh. you precious Jarling t Oh. )ou ile-licious charmer! " U npBiipap Gregory Eloi Bauers Law Mpls. North High Delta Sigma Rho Phi Alpha Tau — Intercollegiate Debate. ' lO— U. C. A.— Y. M. C. A- — President. North Oratorical League " Then he tvill lal}(. — Jje gods. how he will talk " Alice Leslie Beach Academic Hutchinson High Y. W. C. A. Tam-O-Shanter " The spectacles, of hooJfs " Neil E. Beaton Law Larimore High Forum Peavy Prize Debate— Y. M. C. A. — Daily Staff — Forum Team " Still Uou ecp a ' (he wind side of (he law Harry V. Beedy Pharmacy Postville High " It behooves a man who lal cs charge of fellow -criiturs llvei never to rest from making hinnclf master of lis calling " Irma Beehler Academic Mpls. North High Alpha Xi Delta W. L. — Sedarmoe— Tam-O-Shan- " A bright little cornel}) girl with large dark cljc. , and a water wave " al pm j %J- ' u. ;,,;« p M Claude Francis Benham F.ngincering Si. Paul Mechanic Arls High Treasurer. Junior Elcclrlcals First Lieut. U. M. C. C— Scab- bard and Blade " iVoB . Jove, in his next commoii- ii j of hair scnJ thee a heard " ErcENE F. Bennett Fngineering Preston 1 ligh " In . n r . he wu!. a vcr ) pretty fcUoTV, Although his ipocs had turned him rathcf MeWoTi ' " Rojis D. Benson Medicine and Surgery Leander Clark College Phi Beta Pi ii. S. Leander Clark College " You can manufacture blonds, hut red hair coma jusl natural " David L. Berg .Academic Eau Claire Hijh Scandinavian Society " erein Gemullichkeit ' " An}f Utile girl that ' i a nice (( , girl h the ritlht little girl for me " mi m Maybelle Antoinette Berch Education Spring Grove High W. L. Scandinavian Society — Tam-O- Shanter " Man Jclighls me not — nor Tvom- an either " Paul D. Berrisford Medicine and Surgery St. Paul Central High Alpha Kappa Kappa U. M. Medical Society— U. C. A. " Pii those ihat try to sing but die luilh all their music in them " Otto Bergan Medicine and Surgery St. Olaf College B. S. ' .■ ' l " Actions spealf louder than ' • ' ■■j utords ' Walter Frederic Beyer Forestry St, Paul Central High Forestry Deha Upsilon — Forestry Club — Scabbard and Blade — Captain U. M. C. C— Crack Squad— J. B. Association — Triangle Club " You flavor everylhing: you arc ihe vanilla of society " Eugene Sharp Bibb Law Mpls. Central High Delta Upsilon— Mu Phi Delta- - Scabbard and Blade — Varsity Track Team— First Lieut.. U. M- C. C — Y. M. C. A. —Gopher Board — Assoc. Editor Daily — Press Club — Musical Federation — [, B. Association— Masquers — La FIcur de Lys— Triangle Club " What ' s his history? — a btanlf niv Lord " ■ ' 9 ' :% ' f It I lAM j BiS ' CfS ' -.nsmrrnng Wcbtlcr IligK CpUin. U M C. C. J. C. A. -Y M. C. A.— Ofch«- r« — Enginrcr ' t Society " A river hai a UltU hcaJ ami a ' ig moulh " Margaret BiNCENHtiMtR Mandan High -W. L.-Tam-O- Acadrmic Y. W. C. A. Shanlcr " f t name is Margarel Dingcn- heimer. Don ' t ry lo spell it. Call me ' Bingt ' " Augusta Bj eldanes Academic Madison High Scandinavian Society Y. W. C. A.-W. L. " Thou art pale in mightjf studies proivn. To malfc the Stoic institutes thine on»n " Guy N. Bjorce Minri Mpls. Ccnlral High Delia Upsilon Sigma Rho — School of Mines So- ciely — Secy, and Treas. School of Mines Society " So great bards ivill sing of him hereafter " I HtOIMJRt BlFCtN Academic Augsburg Caitalian Gl« Club-Y. M. C. A. " A ' one hut himself can he hit pur (J (■ " riiah SiF Forestry St. Paul Mechanic Arts High Forestry Club First Lieut., U. M. C. C— Scab- bard and Blade— Agricultural Col- lege Crack Squad " Oh me! What perih do environ The man jvho mcdJla lailh cold iron (fjr Ernest W. Bolmcren Engineering Mpls. East High Engineers ' Society " Innocence and youth should ever be unsuspicious John Bonner Dentistry Virginia High U. C. A. ' He ' s a friend of Blanche Crande-Mailre. Ralher a silent fellow " : i -i- w ' fiJW Homer W. Borst Academic Fergus Falls High Delta Sigma Rho Forum — Liberal Association — Band — Y. M. C. A. — Sophomore Debate — Intercollegiate Debate " In arguing, too, the parson owned his skill For e ' en iho vanquished, he could argue still R. J. BowE Dentistry Waseca High U, C. A " His name is " Boiv " and he shoots his own arrow LtONARD F. Bo ( I Lnginrrrintt Mpli. Bail High Phi Dclu ThcU Enginrrn ' Society " Th voice t» a cetettial me oi y Elizabeth Bi lklev Bradln r.duralmn Mpli. Cc-nlral High W. L. . W. C A.—Tam-O-Shanlrr " havt maJc it a practice to pul .ill niv tforries Jo n in the hoUnm ■f my heart, an then sit on the j ,;n. jnii7c " BVRON 11. BrAI)I-F-Y i nginccnng Hudson High " A more quiet man. niSth a more u-cll regulated minJ. I have never md " Chari.f.s X, Brant Law Renville HirH Delia Phi Delia Foot Ball Team " And what mo}f man jutlhin him hide. Though anflel on the outn ' ard siJe? " MiNMf F.l l AHtTH BrM 11 N( ' F.ducation Ada l l([ » W. L. Class Basket Ball Team — Equal Suffrage Club " IVe can ' t woile time on a »en ior — even if ihe i nice " Medicine and Surgery Warren High Alpha Kappa Kappa Thulanian Club " Company, villainous company, halh h cn ihc spoil of me " Bertha Marie Brechet Academic Stevens Seminary W. L. Y. W. C. A.— Tam-O-Shanler " A friend of a sister of Walter ' s sister- in-laiv. Query: Whai is she to Walter? " William E. Brewster Engineering Mpls. Cenlral High Christian Science Society Engineers ' Society " He ever JiJ his Juty in his luav of life with a strong heart, and a quiet hand " . i ; iiii :. , Truma F. Brockwav Education Luverne High Minerva Y. W. C. A.— Tam-O-Shanter— Junior Basket Ball Team. Capt. — Woman ' s Athletic Board — Treas-. S. G. A. Board — -Secy. Junior Class " tVc feel the greatest admiration for the virtues of this ycung lady " James S. Brodie Engineering St. Paul Central Hammer and Tongs " Halh ihy toil O ' er boo s consumed the midnight oil? " George Francis Bromley i-aw ShtMuck. U. of S. D. DcltA Chi Fool Ball Team — Wrestling Team — Triangle Club — A Iec - ctalion — Glee Club -J. B. Auo. " Lti aU ihc number of ihe iton give tight To lh}f fair way! " ■A Robert Lancdon Brooks Engineering MpU. Central High Psi Upsilon Triangle Club — Second Licul., Ba(- lery " And not to linouf me argues i;our- iclvci unj noifn. The omea of Jiour throng " Ernest Brosius Denlislry Canby High Mandolin Club " Smaih ' cm — hint ' em — that ' s our custom I KWi Is M liHOss RI Academic Farminglon High V. L. Tam-O-Shanter " From itorms of rage, and Jan- geroui rocl(5 of pride, .(• iv strong hand this little vessel guide " F.i Mtc Helene Brotherton Education v. St. Calherine Co llege U. C. A. L. — Tarn -O -Shan ler " Do not fall in love " with me. For I am false. " wmmmmmm Caroline O. Brown cademic Mpls. Soulh High W. L. U. C. A. — Tam-O-Shanler " The fair, ihe chaste, the - nexpressive 51 c " % David L. Brown .aw Fergus Falls HigH Sigma Chi Triangle Club " Aoi of I lo smile. JesccnJeth he " Florence C. Brown Medicine 6 Year Duluth High Alpha Epsilon Iota Y. W, C. A.— V. L. " The girl ibi( i Cleo ' s smile to Tvhich Many Anlon )s fell Vicir ' m " Vesta Rachel Brown Academic Mpls. Central High Brush and Pencil Spanish Club— W. L. — Tam-O- Shanler — Greek Club " She was ihe mildcsl manncrcJ ivoman. That ever scultleil ship or cut a ihroal " William P. Brown Engineering Yankton College " The stifcetcsl thing that ever srew beside a human door " J . MM R J a J J t Atmf.rise F. Buckley .Aradrmic Farminglon High W. L. T«m-0-Shanlcr " The JvoflJ ' s no heller if me D ' orrp. " Life ' s no ionger if t e hurry " Elizabeth Burns Nursing Graceville High V. L. T-i j " Elizabeth BURNS! Call the ■ h ' tii frc ilepartmenl. We hope shv ' . ' ' ■ ' C ' . docin ' t imolfc " tRNF.ST U. Bl HLE-K Forestry Berne 1 ligh Foreslry Club Second Licul.. U. M. C. C. — Iowa Club — Agr. College Crack Squad " Some shout him. anJ iomc hauf! upon his car " Clarence Bush Chcmislry Mpls. East High Delia Upsilon Phi Delia Upsilon — Band — Or- rhcslra — American Chcmislry So- ciety —School of Chemistry So- ciety — Junior Ball Association — ' arsily Track Team — Capl. Soph- omore Track Team — -Capt. Sopho- more Basket Ball — Music Federa- tion — ' Asst. in Soils Chemistry — Y. M. C. A.— Triangle Club — Vice President Chemistry. W- ' IO " Slow music? ? ? — " Lelia M. BU5H .Academic Manhall High Y W. C A. L.— Tam-O-Shanler " She leads me on; hut, trhile she leads She never gazes hacl[ ' mmmm mmm mmm Medicine and Surgery Si. Olaf Academy Phi Rho Sigma St. Olaf B. A. ' 08 ' Thou foster child of iilencc. and sloJD ime " Gertrude Cammack Academic St. Paul Central High Sigma Alpha Deha W. L.— Y. W. C. A.— Acanthus — Pres., Tam-O-Shanter " Gertrude Cammacl( Sal in a hammocif Combing her auburn hair — Here the pod was ffilled Harold G. Cant Law Dululh High Phi Kappa Psi Phi Delta Phi —Grey Friars- Snake and Skull — Pres.. Athletic Board— B. A.. U. of M. " Cant? But we thin he could have if he ' d tried " ■.Uj ' - " , ' ,-iX)i ' ' ' i -i- ' - Kennf.th S. Cant Law Duluth High Phi Kappa Psi Snake and Skull— Mitre — Triangle Club — Pres.. J. B. Association — Y. M. C A. " Who chooseth me shall get at much ax she dcscrva " Lowell Iamii.ton CaplsOn Dentistry Litchfield High Delta Sigma Delta ' Prell)f ' bad severe ' Hart ' troubles tt ii c a freshman. Aom he haunts a ' Castle ' f i ' Sks ia. Paul Carpemcb Adrlcultura) Agricultural School Agricultural Club Y. M. C A. . rrs he in h ' n sfui p nool( IVilh his cthows on a hool( " Edna M. Carr Academic St. Paul Grnlral HigH W. L. 1 am-O-Slianler — Political Equal ily Club — Girl ' s Track Team " 5(r7 (Acp Tucnt coupled anJ in- . ' ■cparahle ' Joseph Douglas Carroll I aw Milk-r High and Huron College Delta Chi Shakopean " Lil(c Alias, he appcan lo hear the " otcight of the n or J upon iiV .i ifXiMcr. ' " W. C. Carroll Medicine and Surgery Si. Thomas Colleg? Alplia Kappa Kappa B. S.. U. of M.-U. C A. - Gopher Board — Medical Society — [■ resident of Class ' Hc ' ll never come haclf. hecausc he never goes " tf» ] F.. Grack Catlr Academic Si. Cloud High " FUrlalion. aitcnfion xeithoul in- lention " ■PUPP " C; i ' y i Harold S, Chapin Engineering St. Paul Mechanic Arls High Engineers ' Society " He taho runs ma ] read " ■ ' ;: " ' ... Theodore H. Chrischilles ■ ' ■f ' ., ' ■: Academic Algona High and Beloit Coileg? Sigma Chi ■ ' ■..(- Iowa Club — -Brush and Pencil — ' ' ' Gopher Board " When Voii see fair hair, be piti- ful " Arthur Gage Chase Forestry Mpls. South High f Delta Tau Delta V. ■ " = ' ■ Triangle Club — Forestry Club — J. B. Association " Don ' l muss ml) shirt fellows. I ' m going fussing ' Lydia B. Christ Academic independence High W. L. Y. V. C. A.- Iowa Club " Bethin ihee on her virtues " Florence Adelaide Cirkel Academic Mpls. Cenlral High W. L. Y. V. C. A.— Tam-O-Shantrr " ' ni up anJ down and round about, ) ' •! alt the world can ' l find me oui " William G. Clark: Engineering Sliltwatei 1 ligh Alpha Tau Omega Engineera ' Society — Treai. Me- chanical Engtneeri— Triongle Cluh lUikel Ball " Hold thai poic boy. or ihe ha- l[tt non ' l count " May C Clifford Academic Cannon FalU High and Carlclon College Delia Drha Delia X ' . L. Y. W. C. A. — Sedarmoc ' 7a ihe the Clifford ihal ran for . omething ? " Ralph E. Clii ford Academic Norlhweslern Military Academv Chi P»i Milre— J. B. Association " Run fast and pou7 catch it " (He ran for something once ) rrmi msrwvtmm W ' lLLLVM R. ClVMER Forestry St. Paul Central High Delta Upsilon Foreslry Club — Triangle Club — Junior Ball Assnciation Agricul- turai Crack Squad - Second Lieu I. U. M. C. C. " You may have ltnon n lhal I HI no nyordy man ' Leila Coffin Medicine 6 ' ear East High Alpha Epsilon Iota Class Secretary " Care to our Coffiin adds a nail, no doubt. And every grin, so merry, dratti one out " 5s %..M ' i J .V " -w - ' :fj % Julius M. Cohek Mines Mechanic Arts HigS " In lis speech n»as a fine sample on the whole, Of rhetoric, ip iic i the learned call ' Rigmarole ' Jack. George Cohen Medicine. 6 Year Norlh High U. J. L. S. Gymal Doled — Cross Country Squad " To Ifneel at man ) a shrine. Yet lay the heart on none Laura Colcrove Academic Mpls. East High W. L. Y. W. C. A.— Trailers— Tam-O- Shanter " laugh, for hope hath happV place Jvllh me AvA I. Collier Agricultural Mpls. East High Home Economics W. L. — Home Economics Associa- tion " She sl etches hilariously " Elsie M. Collins Academic Crookston High Y. W. C. A. W. L— Tam-O-Shanler " IVomans al best a contraiiic- lion still " iJji MJIJ I Iabri.son Collins Academic Mpli. South High Y. M. C. A. " Of alt l(intls of ambition that " mhich pursues poetical fame is the wildest " r-- ' ' ' ■1 ' Alva Ai.onzo Lom.ii Medicine, 6 Year Cannon FalU High Phi Bcia Pi " 99 44- 100 per cent pure. Aha is often emharrascJ fcjj being caltetl A (s.t so he signs his name Mr " Grover M. Conzet Forestry Eagle Bend Hi; Forestry Club Sem. Bol. " He tai(ei to the moods iilfc •lucl( to n ater ' rrn Fred W. Coolly Dentistry Mpls. Central High ' Long have four ears been fiUeil with tragic parts; lilooJ and blanl( verse have hard- ened all jiour hearts " Harold O. Cooplkman Mi-dicine, 6 Year Mpls. North High Pres. of Gymnal Doled Frras of Jewish Society — Minne- haha. ' 0a- ' 09— Gopher Board Tis such a serious thing To he a funnX) man " LJ %j %M H Mercedes Rith Cornish Agricultural Mpls. East High Minerva U. C. A.— W. L. — Home Eco- nomics Association — Home Eco- nomics Club " She IS gleaning the fields lil e the " Ruth of our But this time the fields of l noTvl- eJgc " Philip M. Coryell Denlislry Osceola High U. C. A. " A devilish good fellow, always willing to make himself generally useful " E. D, Coventry Mines Dululh High Kappa Sigma Triangle Club — School of Mines Sociely — J. B. Association " lex not the n i.sc man with ' th ! culc freshman triclfs Eugene C. Crane Engineering Mpls. Central High Engineers ' Society V ice Prcs.. Junior Mechanicals " Such a beautiful little fellow. And his picture is so cute " Josephine Scott Crary Academic Mpli. East High Tam-O-Shanler W L.-Vice Prcs of Y. W. C. A. " IVouldn ' t it be awful if she and Prciidenl Northrop should leave the same year? " ■ . Engineering Rochester High Vv Acacia H Bithop Cilbcrt ' t Society — Engi- ' ■ ' necn ' Society — Second Lieut., U. M. C. C. " Why he came. »e Jon I l(nott . Where he is going, utc Jon ' l l(noiv. fiiit tphile he is here, tet us nwl(e the best of it " Elmer F. Cummincs Engineering Luverne Higli Thomas Crocker Academic Mncalcstcr Academy Phi Delia Phi Pre , of Sophomore Clais — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet — Dramatic Club Manager. Sophomore Vaudeville - I rack I cam RoBLRT E. Cummincs Engineering St. Paul Central High Engineers ' Society Gopher Board — Crack Squad " CcnWcmcn, jiratch the career of :.ni honest and conscientious student " Edith Current i ademic New Ulm High W. L. Tam-O-Shanter ■•Redd f " " X rate of current. Where it lidtlh? " S «.tA. ' i i ' iv Carolyn Curtis Chemislry Mapleton High W. L. School of Chemislry Sociely — Secy, of Class — Cap and Gown " Prate not lo me of meakHngs, who Lament this life ami naught achieve " Ross Cutter Law Anoka High " In rural haunts, he spent his earl}} Jaljs Charles P. Cutting ' harmacy Sleepy Eye High Phi Delia Chi " i fan cannot maf(c him laush ' " m Mi BORCHILD MaRCARETHE DaHL Academic Mpls. South High Y. W. C. A. Tam-O-Shanler " She spt ' u fs, hchaves and acts just 05 she ought " Harry U ' . Dahleen Law Windom Inst.. Montevideo Alpha Kappa Phi " Dolly. " " The chief justice rich, quiet, and infamoui " I 1 Ml R A. Daniels Chrmiilry Pmr laland High Phi Lambda Upsilon School of Chemiilry Sociely — Ai- ■itUnl in Chrmiilry " Dear Teacher f ' L. iti. M. Darkow Engineering Rock ford High " Don ' i touch him or he an ' ' ■mile, and then — gooJhy " H. Arso Daum Lngincermg Albert Lea I liyli Bishop Gilbert Society Engineers ' Society — " Vcrein Gem ullichkeil " " The U i i OT iilent oi in foh " E. WvNNE Davies aw Macaleslcr Academv Sigma Chi Tillikum Klub " Dcep-leamcJ in the lams . ■- Grace Davis Academic Mpls. Central High Theta Epsilon Y. W. C. A.— W. L— Secy, of Tam-O-Shanter " For none more i -e lo hear heneif converse " " •o-iVSi V-s- - ' V. I ' 5iScd 1 i :i V ..d ...-,Mv Louise Dedolph Academic Mechanic Arls High W. L. " Verein GemulNchkeit " " What a splriteJ Toauc h ihis, " ,yr ' 5?« tri -C Theodore Dedolph Medicine and Surgery St. Paul Mechanic Arts High " .4 brilliant student; if ijou don t hclieve it. a. ' -f ii ' m " Margaret Emily Dellinger Academic St. Paul Central High Kappa Alpha Theta Sedarmoc — -Tam-O-Shanter — -Min- nehaha — Junior Representative, W. L. — Theta Epsilon " The Librar}; is meant for stuJv " K.ATHR1 N DLNtf.l.D Academic Duluth High Deha Gamma Sigma Alpha Deha— W. L. " Better laic than never " Marie Denneen Vcadcmic New Richmond High and Hamhne U. C. A. W. L.— Tam-O-Shanter " She neeiii no qualtoning before she ipca s " ■-;) : y ; ' rs ' :_i?-;¥ p KoBim HfNRl IJ|( K ON Mining MpU. Norlh Hi School of Minn Society " Boh hantiUi man} Jrinl t hut onl}f joi a »afrr " CjKOVI R W . IJiMOND Rnginecring Sauk Centre High " He ohjecleil to the Red Otpl our Sophomore caps because i thought foH(i might lal(e us • i rtight oVfU " Arthvr T. Dinsmore Rnginccring Mpts. Central Mi jli Crack Squad y. M. C. A. — Engineers Sociely — ' Scabbard and Blade — Second Lleul.. U. M. C. C. " Stand straight: ihroHf out jjour chest " Fayette C. Doherty Lducalion Tracy High Delta Chi . M. C- A. — Good Govcrnmrnt Club " Led hope his n ifc and aiucc - hearls never meet " Fr XNk. Ariulr Donaldson Engineering Rochester High Alpha Tau Omega Vice Pre , of Triangle Club — Secy. Junior Mechanicali — Gophn Board — Engineer ' Society " For him in I ' din his anxious trtfe ihall itfait. Or wander forth to meet him on hn D-d J) " ' fliU. . 5 , -vio. Academic Mankato Stale Norma Y. W. C. A. W, L.— Sem. Bot.— Class Baskel Team. ■|0--II " h she ever a- jar? Slam! " af ' -y- " u Lester A. Door Academic Mankalo High Y. M. C. A. Shakopean— Track Team — Good Government Club- — Sem. Bot. " This 15 the ' Lad ' ivitb e es of broTvn. The one ivbo fusses and §els turned doTvn Signed hy " Those m io noD ' " Jesse E. Douglas Medicine and Surgery Blue Earth High B. S.. U. of M. Phi Beta Pi— Pres. of Class 1910 ' Sleeping Beauty " il Alice Fitzgerald Drechsler Academic Stillwater High W. L. Y. W. C A.— Tam-O-Shanlcr " Tenders the icr icc n hich only springs from pure good Tt ill " Charles Biclow Drake Medicine and Surgery St. Paul Central High B. A. Yale Zeta Psi — Nu Sigma Nu " Went to Yale for a Irainins: und to Minnesota for an education c. ■ ■■; Agricultural t 1 )Hl W MpU. E»l Hiiih " Oh. there ' nothing half to sneel at ove ' a young dream " Julia Kellocc Dri.w Acudcmic Mplf. Ccnlral Higli and Wrilclcy Wcllrtlty Honor Roll Tam-OShanlcr -Y. W. C. A. W L. " She is here this )ear getting re- irtlil for rrc r.Wcv " J. Benjamin Duckstao cadtmic Ferlilc I ligli Thulanian Club Band ' .-til ii. I never Jrinlf no spent ' or I h ' aint never signed no pletlgi- F.rcENE Dunham rliarmacy Faribaull Hifill Phi Delia Chi Scrg. at Arms. Junior Class " Ever )botl ) etse ' s girl lool i bel- r la me than mine " W L Alpha J. Dunlap Mandan High arid Macalcilcr ColUgc Pi Beta Phi ' . ' . C. A. — Sedarmoc " ' Ralph ' I am not only nitty in myself, hut cause that fit vhich it in others •. swS% y. A •I, s»- i -v-i! Marjorie Mead Eastman Academic Plymouth High and Milwaukee-Downer College " She makes a noise like a kodak ' Gertrude Ebel Academic Mpls. South High Y. W. C A. W. L. — Tam-O-Shanlei " Words are li e leaves; and where ihcy mosl abound. Much fruit of sense bencalh is rarely found ' -v ' - ' r.iSi yV ' A- i -. ' ? D. Clinton Edwards Law Casscllon High Alpha Kappa Phi Junior Ball Association — Bishop Gilbert Society " Curse on all tali ' s but those otbich love has made! " Hattie Edcerly Academic N. D. Stale Normal and Industrial School " To be sloJli in JVords is a woni- tin ' s only virluc " J I NIL ' S D. F.DWARDS Chcmislry Mpls. Cenlral High Alpha Chi Sigma American Chemical Society " I iDoulii rather cxcell others in ifnonlcJge than In poa»er " John K. Ecan Academic Si. Paul Cenlrai Iligh Associate Editor. Daily La Fleur de Lys — Spanish Club • U, C. A. — J. B. Associalion — Serg. at Arms. Class " 1 2 — Press Club " IVhen I am grown to man ' i c, - taic I ihail be Vcr proud and great " GUSTAV ElSENCRAEBER Medicine and Surgery St. Paul Ckveland High " Eiicngracher ! He ' s a man for a that " . |[ t.N X El. WELL Law Mpls. Easl High Delta Chi " Be nice to me. M} Pa ' i a legii falor " Hazel B. Emerson Academic Mpls. Cenlrai High Euterpean Club Y. W. C. A.-W. L.-T.niO- Shan let " Our Jrcis. itilt varyfmg, nor ■ forms confineJ, " Shifts Hi[c the sanJ, the sport ot ever}} wind ' Academic Mpls. East High Y. W. C. A. W. L. — Tam-O-Shanler " am not merryf but I do beguile. The ling am b seeming other- Stella Eustjs Education Carleton College Y. W. C. A. W, L. " A chip off the old block " Victor L. Erickson Academic Minnesota College Scandinavian Society " He eah the last s fllable of his Tvords. IVhal ' s the syslem? " ;=Bv Ida C. Evans Academic Kasson Migli and Union Normal Y. W. C. A. Scandinavian Society — Cap and Gown " College in three years. Help! " Carolyn Everts Academic Mpls. Ea l High Minerva Y. W. C. A. Tam-O-Shanler— W. L. " Do good hy sleailh and hlush to find it fame " " r;i - ■ S ' vr ■ ' ' ' ' ' =■ liJt. l John H. Fabian ' . dfrnif Ffrgui Falli i iigh Forum Y. M. C. A. " .Vein loves you atel[. e» V0V3 }fou plight, and plightcil vom to breal( " Albert Leonard Faecre Acadrmic Flandrrau I ligh Bcia Thcia Pi " He IS inileeJ a l(inJ of icnti- Sotomon " John N. Farmer Aradt-mit Madison High ThcIa Delia Chi " He oiighl to he an Aggie " Anna Marie Filk Acadcmir Hutchinson I ligh Y. V. C, A. W. L. — Tam-O-Shanlcr " She atould not flatter Ncpliinc for his iriJcni " Gi ' Fitzpatrick Xt ricullural Virginia Agricultural College Alpha Zela Agriculture Club " Anil doth he iomelimes in hit ilumhering icc I he feeding l(ine ? " m d%£ « $ ll :r Helena Fitzsimmons Academic Si. Paul Cenlral High Gamma Phi Bela Acanlhus— Quill — U. C. A. — Gopher Board — - Sophomore and Junior Basket Ball— W. L.— Secy. Sedannoc Down her luhite ncci , ong. float- ing auburn curls. The least of m iic i inou J set ten poels raving " Geraldine F. Fleming Academic Bramerd High Alpha Phi Theta Epsilon — W. L. " Man}f ma}f call, hul feOr are c h ose n i " P n " k 4 k. ' ' ' 0 ' Wii S. Fl Academic Winona High Bishop Gilbert Society Second Lieut.. U. M. C, C. " Thou art such a touchy, lestX} felloTi) " Irma L. Flinn Academic Mpls. Central High Alpha Gamma Delia Y. W. C. A.— Sedarmoc— W. L " Too bad me gave our Iriih jo c to a NortDcgian ' Andrew O. Flom Medicine and Surgery Si. our College B. S.. Si. Olaf " You rub the sore. IVhcn iou ihoutf! bring the plaster " .{ineTnnK Winlhrop 1 ligl Elngtnrrrt Socicly Y M. C. A. — Cyroscopr ' f hui]i titlte man " Jons K loi I Law S(. Thomai College U. C A. I.fflw Liu — Law Debating Team " Hare compound of oiiiiit]). frolic ami fun, ii7i« rrli h -.l •) ( ' .l - .Ml. rcjoiceJ in James M. Ford Law Brcck Schoul Delta Phi Delia Y. M. C. A Cabinet " Our self-maJc men are the sloricf of -riir in- ' tltiitiom " MlNMF. FORRER Xcademic Sheboygan Mlgh Sem. Bol. ercin Gemuthchkctl ' — . ( A. — Tam-O-Shantcr ' Here ' s a smile for those n io ov - mc inJ a smile for tlwtc who hale " Fi.oRiNCE Marion Francis Academic Mpls. Central High Alpha Gamma Delia Acanlhus— Y. W. C A. — Vice Prcs. of W. L. — Sedarmoc " One vasl subslanlial smile " Academic Hulchinson High Phi Sigma Kappa Triangle Club " Woman is capricious hul fuss just the same " pM ±. Leonard Frank Law Si. Paul Cenlral High Y. M. C A. Class Track Team. 09- ' IO Class Basket Ba!l. W- ' IO — Wrestling Club— Gym. Squad. -Og- ' IO—M Track Team, ' 10— M. Basket Ball, ■|0_M. Football. " 10 " The sporh of children .saliify the child " V Marc Frazkr Academic Carleton College Phi Kappa Psi Forum — Adelphian Club— Y M. C. A. — Good Government Club " Search not to j non» what lies too Jcepl}) hiti " Neda B. Freeman Academic Mpls. East High " Stvcct hirJ. (hat hunn ' st the noise of folt — Xfost ni jtmsica . moit melancholy TnEoi oRE W. Freeman Mpls. Cenlral High Sigma Chi Triangle Club — Treasurer. ' 09- ' I0 -Spanish Club- Y. M. C A. Junior Ball Association " The helplcM toolg of blooming infancy " LeoNARD Herman Frisch Acadrmic Mpli. Norlli llr. U. J. L. S. Cyma) Doled " He returns lo summer school ' Frisch ' irispiralion " GtoRCK I Gambia. .Academic MpU. Soulh High Phi Alpha Tau Crack Squad. ' 09. I0— Gr«k Cluh Y. M. C. A. Cahinel — Firil Licul.. U. M. C. C— Prize Orator. Dun- woody - Peavey Contest. ' 09- ' 10— Furum " ' u. jviitit lo he tough " Grace Ganssle Academic Mpls. Ccnlral I Jigh Alpha Phi Acanthus Y. W. C. A.— W. L- — -Gopher Board. Secy. — W. L. Council " Eat, (lrinl(. and be mcrrjf! for tomorroTi} ou ma f have to Jiet " Willis i-. Glib I-nyinrcnng Si. Paul Central 1 ligh Delta Chi " A good man it ith the transit on the river-banlf, but a roil is not al- ways the objective " Emilie Louise Gevman Education Winona Hifth and Winona Slate Normal and Wijconsm Univenily Tam-O-Shanler W . L. — " Gemullichkcil " A Sn Cheese itf " ■■ Grace C. Geyman Educalion Winona High and Winona Slate Normal and Visconsin University W. L. Tam-O-Shanter — " Gemutlichkeil " ' There ' s a pleasure in artistic pains That none hut artists l noiv " George F. Ghostley Medicine, 6 Year Anoka High Phi Rho Sigma " IVhal gentle ' ghost ' besprent ith April Jeo), Hails me so solemnly to } onJer Vero " Margaret Giessler Arademic Mpls. Central HirH Y. W. C. A. W- L. " Hon can ive sa]) anything about ' Peggy ' mhen she never aaVjs anjj- thing about anyone else? " Stanley Sloane Gn i.am Academic Windom High Delia Chi Dcha Sigma Rho— Phi Alpha Tau — Scahbard and Blade — Forum— — Sophomore Dchalmg Team. 09- " 10 — Forum Debating Team, 10 — Intercoiiegiatr Debate. " 10— Y. M. C. A.— Class Treasurer. ' 09- " 10— J. B. Association— Guild Medal. ' 10— First Lieut, and Ad|t.. U. M C. C— Gopher Board. Adv. Mgr. " Jusl at the age ' llfixl hoy ami youth, IVhcn thought i5 speech and speech is truth " Jons G. Gleason Law Mpls. East High " IVhat (s a laJPVer hut a hired liar? " VM , - ' iJuKjC iji Leonard Herman Frimth Academic Mpl». Norlh MikI. U. J. L. S. Cymal Doled He returnt to yammer school i " i ' Friich ' inspiration " Ceorce H. Gamble Academic Mpts. South I !l h Phi Alpha Tau Oracle Squad. W-IO—Greelt Cluh Y. M. C. A. Cabinet — Firsl Licui.. U. M. C. C— Prize Oralor. Dun- woody - Peavey Conlesl. 09- " IO — Forum " Pa. I B an to he lougft " Grace Ganssle Academic Mplj. Central High Alpha Phi Acanthus— Y. W. C. A.— W. L. — Gopher Board, Secy. — W. L. Council " Eat, ilrinlf, and be merry! for tomorrot» ou ma f have lo tliet " Willis F. Geib F.nRtneering St. Paul Central High Delta Chi " A gooJ man mith the (ramit on ihc rivcr ' hanl(, but a rod is not af- ij ' ays the objective " Emilie Lol ' isl Gevman Education Winona High and Winona Slate Normal and Wiiconiin Univernty Tam-O-Shanler . L — " Gemullichlceit " A Sn Ch, eese tt t " Grace C. Geyman Educalion Winona High and Winona Stale Normal and V isconsin University W. L. Tam-O-Shanler — " GemutUchkeil " ' There ' s a pleasure in arlfslic pains Thai none but arlish Ifnow ' George F. Ghostley Medicine, 6 Year Anoka High Phi Rho Sigma " H ' hat gentle ' ghost ' besprent TVith April deTD. Hails me so solcmnlxi to ]on ll•r Margaret Giessler Academic Mpls. Central High Y. W. C. A. W L. " Holi can mc aalj anything ahout Pcgg ' nthen she never ia )s any- thing ahout anyone else? " Stanley Sloane Gillam Academic Windom High Delia Chi Deha Sigma Rho— Phi Alpha Tau — Srabhard and Bladc Forum — -Sophomore Debating Team, 09- " 10 — Forum Debating Team. ' 10-- Intercollegiate Debate. " 10— Y. M, C. A. CIass Treasurer. ■09- " 10— J. B. Association— Guild Medal. " 10 -First Lieut, and Ad|l.. U. M C C— Gopher Board. Adv. Mgr. " Jusl at the age iTvixt hoy ami youth. When thought is speech and speech is truth " John G. Cleason Law Mpls. East High " What (s a lawMer hut a hired liar? " Pharmacy Webster High Phi Delta Chi Comb Jo»n hit hair ; ooi(, (•■ it jlanjy upright " Dei.i.a GofLD Academic Stevens Seminary Eulcrpean Club W. L. — Tam-O-Shanlcr " li hxf, havirig ivon mc, doa he D ' Of). ' " T. FIdwari) Graham Pharmacy Park Rapids High " Bciiiles. I ' m hungry ami jtist noix D)oulJ take. I.ti(c Eiau, for m ) birlhrighl, u Srohant cruclfcr ' Grace Agnes Grav A((ncullural Macalester Academ Home Economics Association Tam-O-Shanler— W. L. " Put }four foot on the soft, soft ' H-u-s-h ' — 30 pedal ' I KKAl n C (.RF.t S Engineering Mpis South High " Crccn " Frederic H. Green Pharmacy Hankinson High " Greener " Elsie Griffin Academic Winona Semmar; Pi Bela Phi Thela Epsilon — Sedarmoc " As ivell lo be out of the TVorhL .■J.-, oui of ihc fashion John J. Greene ■ ■ ' I ' - i Law Mitchell High 00 and Upper Iowa University " ' •. Delta Phi Delta " Greenes " WM ' dm 4 ? :: ROSETTA GrOETTUM Education Mpls. South High W. L. — Equal Suffrage Club " She ' s not the l(inJ Xiou can jo c ahoul TnKRESE M Gunr. Academic Dululh High Y. W. C. A.— V L.— TamO- Shanler Gopher Board, Assl. Ar- tist " Pray. Coodic, phase to moder- ate Ihc ardour of jiour fussing " W«t Sakm High Phi Sigma fCappa Phi Bclfl Kappa- Mu Phi Delia— Scabbard and Blade — Brufh and Pencil — Band--Vicc Prcs. of Mutical Federation — Board of Governors, ' 09 - ' 10 — Sludenu ' Council. 09- ' I0 -Claw Play Com- millec. ' 10 — Ma quers — Triangle • " lub ' Lil[ the eternal landscape of past " K. C. GUMMESSON Mfclirinr. 6 Year Mpls. Cenlial I lij li Phi Rho Sigma " He flirts, and flirts, and flirts. And is a finder flill " ■:-U: Geraldine Guthrie -Academic St. Cathcrme College U. C A.— W. L.— Tam-O-Shan ' " hingi dune n ell And n»if i a care exempt ihemseivi ' from fair " Anna Ei-Ora Guv A.ademir Mpls. North High W I.. Y V. C A.— Tam-O- Shanlcr " Unthinlfing, idle, n ild, and poung tangh ' d and danc ' d and lallf ' d and sung " ir.. R GvLDtNSKOG Dentistry Two Harbor High Delta Sigma Delia " li ' hal 15 the little one thinl(ins ahoul? ' . ■ ■ .j i ' yViW- Siiyi ; ' l%%lf? Engineering Winona HigK Secrelary of Junior Civils ' W ' or fame I slight, nor for her favors call. She comes unloolfeJ for. if she comes at all " j. Jacob Hadler Academic Ada High Shakopean Inter-Sociely Debate— Y. M. C. A. " The applause of listening sen- ales to commana C. F. Haglin. Jr. E.ngineering Mpls. Cenlral High Psi Upsilon Hammer and Tongs — Snake and Skull— Mitre— Press Club— Trian- gle Club — Gopher Board, Bus Mgr. J. B. Association — Pres., Mechani- cals — First Lieut.. Battery U. M. C C. " A chief ingreJienl in my com- position is just pure bluff Leonard J. Hacstrom Mines Mpls. North High School of Mines Society " There 13 no living inrt i ihee, jVor Uiilhout ihee " John A. Hai.gben Medicine. 6 Year Waseca High Phi Rho Sigma " There ' s a good time coming. ho ).t, A good time coming " CtRTRUDf. I IaLL ..ticmic I lallock I ligh Y. W. C, A. Spanish Club — S. V. B. " Spry " o K i Iamilton Academic Mpls. Easl High W. L. " She ( cJ w iom e ' er she lool(eJ on. Ami her lool(i ivcnt everywhere " Theodore F. Hammebmeister Medicine. 6 Year Sleepy E.yc HigK Phi Rho Sigma " Vcrcin Gcmutlichkeit " — Foot Ball Sijuad. " 10 " A flirt, f tcv aaV I II I 1 J. I 1 NS0 i .idrmic Morris liigli Alpliii Gamma Drlla Scdarmoc — E.utcrpran Club ' . W. C. A. ' " .Smgi ' ng an J flo linge alle the Theodore L. Hansen Medicine. 6 Year Alden High " Where arc the rest of the stripes in his tic? " ■ ' ■i ' .l-. . ' Svd ' H W Hebeb R. Hare Pharmacy Si. Paul Humboldl High Y. M. C A. Crack Squad— First LieuL. U. M- C. C. — Gopher Board " And iho the warrior ' s sun is sel Its light shall linger round us J)e( " S. Grant Harris. Jr- Forestry St. Paul Central High Delta Chi — Forestry Club — Second Lieut.. U. M. C. C. " Thf cvlinder k ' r George L. Harrington Mines Hastings High School of Mines Society Geology Club " Bvron saV-s — S ® ? S S ;, Mary Grace Harroun Academic St. Margaret ' s Acad. Acanthus U. C. A. " Kindt 3 blow hy and let me sleep " John R. Har.shaw Chemistry West Pittston High and Wyoming Seminary Alpha Chi Sigma School of Chemistry Society — Am- erican Chemical Society " Being fiallered is a lamb, threatened a lion " OlKIRL ' DI IIaI.I. • lrniK lUllork lllgll Y. W. C, A. Spinnh Club— S. V. B. " .Sprv " H l Theodore F. Hammermeistek 1 Medicine. 6 Year mbM Sleepy Eye HigK Phi Rho Sigma ' Verein Gemullichkeir ' — Fool Ball Squad. -10 " .•1 flirt. theXj sov " ■ . ' ' .I H H H H H V " v " 1 H JH L . ' k. . w L L 1 aWb " 1 I 1 .n K. 1 l Mii i.. ' ' 1 Acadrmir Mpli. Eait High W. L. B , H " She tH(cJ whom e ' er the tool(eJ on. Anil her loolft »enl everywhere " H| 4 H I It I IAN J. 1 IaNSO cadeinic Morris I li li Alpha Gamma Delia Sodarmoc- Eulerpean Club ' V. C. A. " Singine and fto flinge alle Ou I HiouoKL L. I Iansln Medicine. 6 Year Alden Migh " Where are the rest of the ' ■tripci in his tie? " I J n 1 Hebeb R. Hare Pharmacy Si. Paul Humboldl High Y. M. C. A. Crack Squad— First Lieut.. U. M- C. C— Gopher Board " And tho ihe laarfior ' s sun is set hs light shall linger round us J)e( " S. Grant Harris. Jr. Forestry St. Paul Central High Delia Chi — Forestry Club Second Lieut.. U- M. C. C. " The six cvUndvr kir Gforce L. Harrington Mines Hastings High School of Mines Society Geology Club " Bvron ,saV. — ' " Mary Grack Harroun Academic St. Margaret ' s Acad- Acanthus U. C. A " Kindl f Moot h}f and let mc slvcp " John R. Harshaw Chcmiilry Weil Pillslon High and Wyoming Seminary Alpha Chi Sigma School of Chemistry Socicly — Am- erican Chemical Society " Being flattered ia a lamh. .. threatened a lion " ' i. ■ 1 I. . . llAh.M. MpU. Nofih 1 ligh f i Rho Sirn« rark Squftd — " CrmutlKhkrit " llr II u man of unhounJrJ itoni- Laura Braxton Harwoou Acadrmic Mpl». Centra) High Alpha Gamma Delia N ' . W. C. A— W. L.— Sedarmoc 7 have a little ihaJov ' I hat floci in anj out vith mc " I URA J IIaRTMAN « AiirmiT Mpli. Souili I IikIi U. C. A.-Tam OShanler ' A moiinl htuih the wtari. Sol maile fty art " Lllln MiLLb 1 Iastings Academic Elk River High Kappa Kappa Gamma Minena-Y. W. C A-W. L.- Womaii ' i Council — Sedarmoc — Tam-O-Shanler " Fine people. !il(e fine deeds, need no trumpeti " Nina S. Haucls Acfldrmic Pelican Rapidi High W. L. Scandinavian Society — Tam-O Shanler " She l(ept n ith care her heaultet rare. From lovers n arm and true Law St. Paul Centra! High Delia Chi " He occasionally) aslounJs th class Tvith a brillianl rcctlalton ' : . » ;W J _. -;5«Sri.»P; fI v,-- Charles a. Hejlig .i. -VW Academic Milaca High Y. M. C. A ' ■. ' ' .t, " IVcslminsler Hymnal No. 80 " Ernest Axel Hldenstrom Engineering Si. Paul Mechanic Arts High Tis pleasant sure to see one s name in print Russell A. Helceson Law Herman High Shakopean Thulanian Club " Rather a neat design on mv ncchlie. Eh? " Gilbert Henorickson Medicine 6-Year Windom Insltlulc " Wisdom ia sometimes Jone up in small pac aflcs " fTi Mo(IBI5 Wvi.Lti HcNNcr . harmacy D Smel High " A liItU, curtjf-htatleJ gooJ for nolhing " Raymond Hlrrman I ' .nginrrring Henderton I i Engineers ' Society Wfcin Grmullichkril " - -U. L. A. he ' her man ? ' I llRMINA t llHMANM V Medicinr, 6 Year Wahpelon Hiflh Y. W. C. A. Tam O ' Shanler " The zoological Profcuor ' s ulcal iif WomanhooJ " fclZRA A. I IF-WITT Mines Hamline Univcrsily School of Mines Soclely " A good ntife is more precious thari rubici " C ki. Hii Engineering Si. Paul Central High Vice-Presidenl Claw 09 President Class ' 10 — Engineers Society— Y. M. C. A.— Football Squad 1909 — Minnesota Record in L ' ndcrwalcr Swimming. " H hen anv( iinf in engineering polilics explodes, tt e Ifnov who held ihe match " i i % JJJIlJi S «5 « V -f W «. % % . - Gale P. Hilyer Academic Howard University Academy ' He IS loo conscious of his D ' ls- . om Charles Swaine Hixon Academic Mpls. South High Phi Sigma Kappa Triatigle Club — - Scabbard and Blade — Bishop Gilbert Society — First Lieut., U. M. C. C— Treas urer Junior Class. " Walks like Allan Wash—- (amoehoiil movemcnl ) Ragnhii.d J. HOBE Academic Mrs. Backus School Kappa Kappa Gamma Theta Epsilon — Students ' Council, Junior Representative — - Secretary Sophomore Class — W. L, — Y. V. C. A. Cabinet — Sedarmoc — Tarn O ' Shanter — Scandinavian Society. " If ihc iDtll. she rvill. you may dc- peml on t. If she DJon , she won ' t, ami there ' !, an end on I Arthur Wesley Hodcman f oreslry St. Paul Central High Delta Upsilon Forestry Club — J. B. Association- — .Agricultural College Crack Squad. " Crinn f. " " A smile thai glonn celestial fosj) retl " Edwin T. Hodge Medicine. 6 Year Mpls. Central High " A pretlX}. retiring, i ain jj. little violet " i O I ll.NRY J- lion MANS ' fi ' -Riiilry Si. PmI CIrvcUnd High Gopher Board School of Chenulry Socirly " For information concerning Hcnr)t .. tec the Chctniitry ec- ( nn H HoLDEN Arademic Sioui Falli Migd Y. W C A. V . L. — Tarn O ' SKanlff — Scandi- navian Society. " She lal » 10 fatt her tongue hlurt " Alice Mercedes Holverson Pharmacy Alexandria High V. L. Tarn O ' Shanlcr " Her Jrug-slore mi he all soJa- I RLD W. HOORN Engineering Red K ' ing High " ReJ OjttV ' FreJ hai been reJ- olvleJ ofiener than any other man in school ' Al.MA HOLZSCHLH Academic Mpls. Central High Y. V. C. A. V. C. A— V. L.— W. A. A.— 1 am O ' Shanter — " Verein Gemul- lichkeit. " " Thcie plain characters vie rare- - in J- Rachel Hopkins Agricullural Mpls. Central High Home Economics Association Home Economics Club " Tis something to be wilting to commenJ, A l; best praise is that I ' m your friend " Charles L. Horn Law Ida Grove High Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Phi— Triangle Club— Iowa Club — Junior Ball Associa- tion. " Fools rush in where angch fear to treat] " Frank Phillip Hosterman Dentistry Pelican Rapids High " Health and cheerfulness mutu- ally beget each other •y -% Conrad D. Hovden l-nginecring Moorhead Normal Engineers ' Society Scandinavian Society — Junior Member Students ' Loan Fund Committee. " Lead me hatdc the StUllvaler " Robert W. Hotchkiss Academic Mpls. Central High Delta Upsilon Triangle Club— Y. M. C. A. Second Lieut.. U. M. C. C— J. B. .Association. ' 7 am surprised " ' ■§■% " • ' i- -%-- ' ' -- ' ■ Artmuh C. Ht-BBr.ii I ii((inrrring 5t F ' aul Mechanic Arti High He liivrt ihr clottng mnmentt " C.IORQI. O. Hi l Academic Mpli. EatI } ligh Phi Sigma Kappa Trianglr Club- Bruih and Prncil — Junior Ball Atiocialion. ' ' i f %trr i 11 cnchanling. Aik iotcphinc " KirriL Humphrey Arfldcmic Mpl». East High " Almoit olJ enough to be called .- , a cat. Has a sachet iccntej iout " f; ' John I Iusdy ({ricullural Mcintosh High Alpha Zeta I ' hiiomalhcBTi — Agricullural Cluh Koolhall Squad - ' . M. C. A. " The might} hope that ma l(ci uy ntcn " Our varsityf suh ■ Jean Hutchinson cadeinic Farihaull High Kappa Alpha Thrta Fhalian — Junior Representative. S- G. A. Y. W. C. A.-W. I. " One of the Captaim three " Marjori! Imim I Hutchinson cademic Mp!s. North High Y. W. C. A. Greek Club " PuTtty of hcarl is the nublesl inheritance " Robert Jaques Law Duluth High Sigma Chi Hammer and Tongs ■■ The oft fooled fooler of the fair " Clara M. Jenson Academic MiIwaukee»Downer College Gamma Phi Beta Sedarmoc " Ever )lhing is ' just dreadful ' to Jens ! " Incwold G. Jesness Academic Fosston High Brush and Pencil Basket Bait Squad " Were silence golden I ' d be a millionaire ' ' Oscar B. JissLiS Agricultural Fotiton High Alpha Zcia Agricultural Club — Athenian " I ' m a good i ate, so push mc ' ilnnS, " . Siifc " Hatl thou hfhcU a frether. ntlcr. Woman? " Asm. Makil joiin on Asrirullurat Mpli. Crnlr«l I IihIi Alpha Gamma Drila Scdarmoc — Y. X ' . C. A " One of the manv ' BiRNETT T. Johnson Dentislry Au5tin I ligK " IVith ail hii faulii wc lovc hm stili The stiller the belter " L. S. Johnson Denlislry Waseca ! iigh " BehoU the chiltl h f Xaturc ' s inJl}f law, PlcoicJ with a rattle. ticlfleJ n ' ith a a ran ' " Frank Rov Johnson Agricultural Casicllon High Alpha Zeta Philomalheait — Agricultural Club Bishop Gilbert Society. " lie beard of thii mar}. AnJ good wordi went ttith hit name " ijjiij Thomas Johnson Law University of North Dakota B. A. B. Ed. " Because of our ivorihiness, n e single tjoufls our bc5l moving fair solicilor " Henry Johnston Dentistry Valparaiso University B. S. Valparaiso University " He Tuoriis while Vtc sleep " Gladys Jones Academic Cedar Falls High and Pillsbury Academy Y. W. C. A. W. L.— Iowa Club — Tam O ' Shan- ter. " Never at a loss for something to sap — anil after she starts talk- ing, nothing, NOTHtNG, NOT hi - INC can stop her " RoBf.RT D. Jones Law South Dakota Stale ColleHC Alpha Kappar Phi J. B. Association ' ' A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing " Philip S. Jordan Agricultural Mpls. East I ligh Gopher Board Agricultural Club " Though equal io all things, f f all things unfit " mii KueiRT D. JORCLSA t niiinrrring Mpli. South High Td f »i A him yiourtelf and gd fno» a hnt fcUow ' ' John P. Kain .«w St. John » University B. S. Si. John ' t Univenily U. C. A. — Shakopcan ' The man with ihe goUen smile " Alex Kanter Academic MpU. North High Sccy. Jcwiih Literary Society — Basket Ball— Class Debater in HiRh " . ' i Ti ' oman Hatert!! " K MOM J. Kapphahn Engineering Alexandria High " .4n casM ium to do " Liriw Karat; t hemislry Mpls. North High School of Chemistry Society — U. J. L. S— Gymal Doled " A s )mpathelic ioul is he. Free of care and diviitr) " Arthur J. Kelly Dentistry St. Thomas College Delta Sigma Delta U. C. A. " Too haJ h!s name tin I Bill so ' twould go hji ' Zt Hill " Charles T. Kennedy Mines Eau Claire High Kappa Sigma Triangle Club — School of Mmes Society. " IVhal he does not Ifnoiv is not Bert H. Kerr Dentistry Huron High and Huron College " Has hit the rails from sea to sea, And Ifnojvs railroading from A to J- J. King Engineering Hopkms 1 ligh " The other Hopffins twin ■m William King Medicine, 6 Year Chippewa Falls High Nu Sigma Nu Vice-President of Class " Jn realit]) a prince with a hobby for sleeping during lectures " ■ m I Ki(- AradriDK Una Hifth (III I A Ipha Tau Omrna J B Auocialion — Trianslr Clul 77u conv rtalion »ou J he pn ftcl if on y rtlievtii fcy o fri. flathtt of lilence " RALril L. KlFLsCII Mrdicine and Surgery Crooltilon Mia ' Alpha Kappa Kappa M S.. U. of M.— U. of M. Med «l Society— U. C. A. " Oh I thou art too mtU. on •ijj. ;— pra t ther swear " Olaf Kittueson Medicine and Surgery Zumbrola HiRh B. S.. U. of M. " Anything that maifCi a noise is natiifactorV lf a cronul " Gratia R. Kjerland Acadrmtc Webster High Y. W. C. A. ' . L. — Greek Ciub — Scandinn vian Society — Tarn O ' Shanler. " CooJ gracious — Jo )fou gel il? " Harb kt.HN Medicine and Surgery Duluih High B. S.. U. of M. " Crel» ttifo ntiiJ oats ivherf on v nc j?rcB» hefore " Lester H. Knapp Engineering Monlicello High Y. M. C. A. Engineers ' Society — Brush and Pencil — President Junior Electri- cals. " 7 IS a good divine that follows his oTvn instructions " Ruby Kneebone Academic Chisholm High Minerva " In living roc}( her might); mem- ories hewn Ralph Thomas Knight Medicine and Surgery Mpls. Central High Bela Thela Pi Nu Sigma Nu— B. A.. U, of M. —Scabbard and Blade — Captain U. M. C C— Gopher Board " 08 — Junior Ball Association ' 08 — Glee and Mandolin Club. " Again or yet? " mi Cabi.ot O. Knutson Pharmacy Augsburg College " There lies a deal of deviltr}f, - Beneath his mild exterior " :-.. : La Fayette Knox Mining Grand Rapids High Delta Kappa Epsilon Sigma Rho — Acacia — Alpha Sig- ma Chi — Football Squad — School of Mines Society. " Now what a fearful thing a fusser is! ' ■ ' ' X., Mrdicine. 6 Yrar RUck Rtvrr Falli High (Wt. ) VWt Beta F i ' ' fu many a oi y idVf v with hett rcforii " Otto B. Kotz l.nw Pclcrsburg High and Brown ' s Univcrsily Delia Phi Dcha Law Literary " in mc Oi yet. ambition has no part " « I VI sri H KoON t IVntiUiv Albrrl Lra High X. Pi. Phi 7 «e him tit, »HJ-eMeJ, alone, . ' Imi ' Jal gaunt, ipeclrat, moonlil gum% " R. C. Kri.mi.u Mines Grand Rapids I tigh Sigma Rho School of Mines Society " Ell believes in getting his unJci- grouml experience by surveying on the surface " - ' X Georcl Macnlr Kbolcm Drnlislry Mpl». North High Delta Sigma Delta " M7to in the counc of our revo v- inj; moon, li ' oi Jentiil, politician ani buf- foon ' i . ■ V V - ! ' v. ,J£ .,-.•?■ ' vv ' ■ ' iS. .i: ' a Gilbert Kvitrud Medicine. 6 Year Glenwood High (Wis.) Phi Beta Kappa " Ctrh are abominable; girls are — cr. 50 long. felloiDs, here comes ' Palsv ' " Frances Lamb Academic Moorhead High U. C. A. Tarn O ' Shanter " There ruas a iillle girl anJ she hail a Utile soul. And she said lilllc soul lei us lr ). if}}. Iry " Eva Elda Lane Academic Stetson University Minerva Y. W. C. A. Cabinet— W. L- " AnJ 3JOU must love her, ere to i;ou She wi seem ivor ip of Jjour love " L. Emmett Lane Medicine, 6 Year Pillsbury Academy Spanish Club " " ' Mand ' — ihc leaves have all turned ' broivn ' along that meaJoiv ' lane Rov C. Lang Denlislry Albert Lea Hiah Y. M. C. A. 7 am called awa f by particular business, but I leave my character behind me Laurcnce Norman La Plant Law Anok« HiR ' " For thy tatfc. Tobacco, I oul.i Jo t er}ith!nt Au( Jir " Ki»WAW G. Larson DcniUtry Si. Pcler HIrIi " Cite him credit, he is a lelf- made man " Elvira Constance Larson Aftricultural MpU. Central High tlome Elconomio Association Equal Suffrage Club " A any councs malice a finished product " GeORCL a. LARiON Pharmacy Alwaler High Phi Delia Chi " Learned he was rn medicinal Hattie L. Larson Academic Kaukakee High and Norlhweslern University Scandinavian Society . V. C A. V. L. " Not only good, hut good for something " -,tfti.v.- ' v ' ifii-.».1 . -.ir - Nattie Larson Academic Mpls. North High Y. W. C A. Euterpean Club — W. L. — Tam O ' Sha-nter. " She ' s all mv fanc i patnleJ h •-■ i -T Frank J. Lawler Medicine and Surgery Mpls. Soulh High Phi Rho Sigma U. C. A.— Basket Ball " The un nonin, untalk J of man is blessed " John Lea Mines Hamline University Sigma Rho School of Mines Society " He is full of pleasing anecdote So rich, so gay, so poignant in his wit " f0t i i 9:M r:: Richard O. Leavenworth Medicine. 6 Year Mpls. East High Alpha Kappa Kappa Band— Daily, ' Ob-W " There ' s nothing half so swccl in life as love ' s young dream " Erank J. Lenz Dentistry Eau Claire High " Shut up In measureless content " l li t I.I.OSAKIi Ac«di mir I ' Arsn and NoflhwMlrrn L " nivfr»ilv Alpha Phi Mu Phi Delia— Eukrpran Glut ' Gf«k Club-W. L. " How happ]f cou J he with either Were t ' other liear charmer awayf " t-AtTM LtONARO .Academic Mpli. Soulh High Alpha Phi V. L.-Eulcrpeni Club Y. W C. A. " O hring hacif my honn}j to me " Gladys Leonard adcmic Mpls. South Migh Alpha Phi V. L.— Y. V. C. A.— Vice- r ' r ' -sidenl, Tam O ' Shanlcr. ' bring hacit my bonny to me " Marold Judson Leonard Denial and Academic Mpls. Central High Delta Sigma Delta " A prelt }, n cll hrcil. afirecahle Voiill, " John W hitnly Ltwis Mines Mpls. Central High Psi Upsilon ! I.immcr and Tongs — Tau Shonka —School of Mines Society — So phomore Track Team. " Our prize hUtffer. — spoiU the effect too often ty laughing in the wrong place " iM P- ' f ?•! ■ vi f K.- ' iJ, U ' Alfred Clarence Lier Dentistry Fergus Falls High Delia Sigma Delta " Lool( plcasanl. please ' v- 85 ' M, Zelma M. Lindem Academic Elbow Lake High Y. W. C. A. W. L. " Doesn ' t talk much : just docs things " Hildur Thebese Linton Academic Mpls. Central High Y. W. C. A. W. L. — La Fleur de Lys — Scan- dinavian Society — Tarn O ' Shanter —Equal Suffrage Club — Gopher Board. Chief Artist. " The perfection of art is to con- Leal art — that is luhlj Ijou can ' t sec it in this bool( " ' ' ■ ' iUMKi- ' ii.-Sy ' - ' - Josephine T. Littel Academic Mpls. East High U. C. A. " Verein Gemutlichkeil " " Speaff of me as I am f ] X ji.i. 1 1. Long Medicine and Surgery Manlcalo High Phi Delia Phi Nu Sigma Nu " Virtuous and vicious every man must he, FcTV in the extreme but all in the Jesrec " ' " r.. . ;■ " ■■ -v.-.; p " ■|» J K l.«w I I.. I orHRor ZufflliroU I liftti " Bui in lhe c nic€ tharp quilUU of the lam. To ihrrattn mr wilh Jmth it moti unh ful " W II I lAM J. Love I )rnti5lry PtMlon 1 ligh " fJfif () ihe few, the immorlal iiurncs ihat ivcrc not born to die " Mabii. Lovdahi. . drfnic P.tL Rapid. Iliuli lam O ' Shankr " Ftclrl, X Woman Dorothy Lovked Academic Faribault High Kappa Alpha Thcia AcaTithus W. L. Council, Scc ' y- — Vice- [■ ' resident Junior Class — Y. X ' . C. A. " Another of the Captains iric " Martin L. Luther La v Slialluck Mlhlary Academi Deha Tau Delta Milrc — J. B. Association " . tust he endure a Diet of IVormj,? " Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Delia — Thalian — Sedarmoc— Y. W. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shanler — Greek Club. " The Belle of Washburn Park " Howard Rtssell McAdams Mines Duluth High Sigma Rho School of Mines Society " Muck f dude. Er musz Wasicr vor die Mahl-zeilen haben auch Tuenn er unler Erdc ist " Alan Johnston McBean Academic Mpls. Central High ' ' ■■ ' Students ' Council Vice-President. Y. M. C. A.— Gopher Board. Athletic Ed. Athlelic Board of Control. " Ycl ivhile I live, no rich or noble l(nave Shall Tuallf the ivorld in credit (o his §rave " Anna K. McCawlev Academic Stillwater High Minerva U. C A— W. L.— Treasurer of Tatn O ' Shanter — Daily. Assistant Woman Editor — Gopher Board. Album Editor. " Me and IVordnvtirth ii r jte the album " Frfd S. McCarcar Law Montevideo High Delta Phi Delta Vice-President Middle Law Claw -Y. M. C. a. Forum. " 7 13 so soon thai I am done for, I Wonder vthal ttos befun for " il ' ' " - ' Jk.C ' IIa h. McCulloch Aradrmtr Mplt. Crnlral High Driu Driu Drita Y. W. C. A. — SftJarmoc — Tain 0 5h«nlrr-W L " Tht ontp KflV ' o f o¥€ a fricr it to he onw ' Glorce McDonald l)rnti«try Frrgut Fall I liffh " One MtJ a tooth drafDer ivai a k ' lui of uncontcionahle trader " Monica Mc Eibov Academic Mpls. South High U. C. A. Tam O ' Shanlcr— W. L.— Equal Suffrage Club " Marlfi. not men, have always been her aim " Dalf. R. Mc Lnar Engineering Mpls. Central High Alpha Delia Phi I lammcr and Tongs — Kawa Club Gopher Board. Associate Ed. — " l ' . M. C. A. -Masquers— J. B. Association Engineers ' Society — Press Club -Mitre " It M the happv privilege of youth to comtruct castles in the air " Nora H MacEwen Academic St. Paul Central High W. L. Political Equality Club — Tam O " Shanlcr — U. L. A. " I ' m proud of alt the Iriih lu ' i in mc " ■■ " i a - ■; «.i " rt- ' ■s % . 1 ' 1 A.. - ' . wD - •s ' • ' Margaret McGrath Academic Rushfcrd High " Full man a ftomer is born tu blush unseen " fSw - i s C lJ% if ?si fe- Mathew McGrath Law Winona High and University of South Dakota Phi Delta Theta Delta Phi Delia " As sober as a judge " William J. McHale Academic St. Thomas College Vice Pres.. U. C. A. " He studies in his sleep " MARCUERtTE F. McInTOSH Agricultural St. Joseph ' s Academy Home Economics Cluh Home Economics Association " The meek ibal! inherit the earth " f ' Harriet B McKinlev Atadcmic Cornell College W. L. Tam O ' Shanlcr " A BJinning majj. a pleaiont smile " Edwin Lm kwood MacLi.as Aradrmic Mpli. Central High " Put mr amnttgil the firh " John Roderick McLeod Oifmijtry Mpls. North Miyli Phi Lamhda Upsilon . M. C. A.— Second l.ieul.. U. M. C. C— Vice Pr«. of Class- School of Chemistry Society " Better late than never " T. E. McLf-an Dfnliilry Devil. Lake Hijih (N. D ) " Fiirialion. attenlion nilhout hi- Icniion " LVNNFERO LUCV McMaHON Acadcmrr Fergus Kails Hijih Acanlhus Y. U C. A.-W. L. " Verein Gemuthrhkcit " — Tarn O ' Shanter " Mc anj the Alpha Taus " RiiA D. MacMlllan Academic Mpls. Central High y v. c. A. T am O ' Shanler " Wi tou( offeme to friend or foe. I slfetch the worlJ exactlv Oi it goes " Christena a. Madsen SOLVEIG MaCELSSEN Academic Mpls. East High Minerva La Fleur de Lys— Tam O ' Shanter " Ohf thin learning! What a tiling it I ' s ' " Nursing Pierre High (S. Alpha Epsilon lola D.) M :-:.;■- " N u r s c s Pharmacopoeia MeJics " of . Ih I Benjamin Leo Maertz Dentistry New Prague High Delta Sigma Delia U. C. A. ' IVhcn be 15 forsaken, njj ier ' J, an shaken. Vhoi can a man Jn but 3ic? " Amy Macnusson Academic Duluth High W. L. E. S. C " And maihcmatics niark - ' il her for its omn " Laura Lyssr. Ma(ob Academic MpU. Centra) High Y. W. C. A. W. L— S. V. B. " Let ' s hope the Cannihali don ' t net her " ■-■u, v--rj - .,.■!■ ' ■■■ - ' .: ?c.i j ' j ' ' ' .Shi J " H Iv Mark Nur«in([ Crdar Valley Seminary " Daufihirr of the rote, whose cheeir unite ! ' -■- iiig ' nnf tillci of Iht red anj white " James Markol RnRincering Si. Thomat Collrtc U. C. A. " lie ' i gentle ami not fearful " Edna Marks Academic Mpls. Norlh High W. L. " Safe in the hallojvcd quicli of ihc pail " Edmund W. Martis Clipniislry X ' inona High Phi Lambda Upsiton Chemislry Society " £vcrji man of genius has Ais peculiarity} ' tf ' ] m . L NN U. Martin Mines Grand Meadow High School of Mines Society " Believe? ' in the open Joor to Ihc ilcbcn (especially on the RanfSc) as ohtaineJ hv helping the pirL H ' l ' A the dishes " Mary M. Marvin Nursing Zumbrota High W. L. U. C. A. " L.el none presume To wear an unJeserveJ Ji§nil ; Dorothea Mason Education Mpls. EasI High W. L. Y. W. C. A.— Equal Suffrage Club — Tarn O ' Shanler — Trailers, Pres. " Her hair was Tolled in many a furious frei. Much liffc a rich and curious coro- R. C. Mathes Engineering Morton Hitjh Engineers ' Society " He dances nighllx) in the lcn plc of pride and joy " tMiM M ' 0 : i- Pearl Matteson i - Academic Mpls. East High and Summit Iieh W. L. 1 am O Shanter " A comcienlioui ifudcnl? No. jAtik " " ' porticularl , she ' s aJvfuUy nice " Dcnlislry L. Matthews Wells " Satisfied milh hold. ' i him fast " ' SiapcW High y - ' -i .. - H v .: -v ( ' J Mattson AratJrmic Renviltc High " A cloteii mouth calehct no ftiet " I lit MAS J Mk Dcnliilry G.ylorcl Hi((l, U. C. A. " Conscienliout, willing and op- limittic. HelpV Irma MEiLr Academtc Si. Paul Cfniral i lifih W. L. Tain O ' SliBRler — GirU ' Mandolin Club " Beittare )oung man, s ie ' a fool- ing ihee " Charles L. Melvin I.aw Molinc Hlph (1111 Phi Delta Thcia Freshman Track Team. ' 09. Capl. TrianRJc Club J. B. Associa- lion " He coulJ if he tuoulil. hut he a ' oit ' t " WiLl.lAM R. MtNTZtB Dcniislry Dululh High Kappa Sigma I iiandlf Club Board of Alhlelic Control " may Jo something icnsalional Engineering Mpls. Central High Engineers Society " Sometimes I set and ih And sometimes I just sel " (Carl J. Mertz Engineering Hastings High Engineers ' Society First Lieul. and Chief Trumpeter, U. M. C. C— Bishop Gilbert So- ciety " Karl ' s quite a blower. Thai ' s hoiv he happens to lead the bu le corps " Frank E. Metcalf Academic Madison High (S. D.) No honors iust " honorable " " Here to el hii nioney ' s worth " M Henry E. Michelson Medicine and SpeciaHsl Bismarck High (N- D.) B. S.. U. of M. Beta Theta Pi Nu Sigma Nu — University Medi- cal Society. Sec ' y ' 10 — President Class, third year " Bcaul}} Specia list " Martin A, Mikesh Engineering Dccorah Institute (la.) Band Komcnsky Club " Can ' t tallf a minute Lfithout using ' French ' " Kv Smiah Mil I I H Acadrmic I-ohk Vtaitir i W. L ' Tarn O ' Shanlcr " A tlill. ftnall vnice " lAUlLt ClIArMAN M1I.I.LR Academic Ortonvillr UiRli W. C. A. W L. " IVh} Jon ' l the men propoi, . mama? U Ay ilon ' i the men propose? " Ruth Miller ' .idcmic Buena Viila College Y. W. C A. Vt ' . L. — Tam O ' Shanler — Iowa Club " Shc ' i been east and wcU Rill the one she ovci hest — " Runs H. MiLNt Enginccrinfi Crookslon Miflh Hammer and Tongs Engineers ' Society — Band— ' . M C. A. — Gopher Board — Presidcnl Junior Civils " Ahicnl in boj f. feu( not in spirit " y- : Ll_ON W . MlNLK Academic Blue Eatih I IutIi Y. M. C. A. " IViie from the top of his head n; ••■ j ' - vvj i rf ' ii ' JW- ' tf;i ' !i " ' ,;:yi.: ' " ' 5t4 Jtyj y.-T3v ' j .i ni.v- ' Jiv ' i - Chemistry Mpis. Central High Alpha Chi Sigma Class President — School of Chem- istry Society " The big round tears run ( on n his tiappIeJ face " Frederick R. Moffat Forestry Dubuque High Forestry Club Agricultural College Crack Squad —Palace Medal. ' 09 " on) green you are. And fresh in ihis old morU " ■M Clifford Morell Medicine 6 Year Cameron Falls Fligh Phi Beta Pi Fool Ball. ' 10— Class President " Comfortably fills the presiden- tial chair both qualilafivelv and qiiai}titave!y mmmm r Margaret L. Morgan Academic Durand High School and Milwaukee-Downer College " Little girl. Vou ' ll Jo " Wii.i.ARD A. Morse Academic MpU. East High Phi Kappa Psi " It ' i ea»ief to loolf mijc Than to tal wisely " A ' .Nt Morton Agrtcullural Ellniwood High (III) lomc Elconofnio Club " have no olhtr fcu( a woman ' i Tjcaton, i ihin him to hccautr I thin him lo " Harold b. Morton Knttmrrnnd Mpll. Nnrlh I IirIi F-it.i Lipui,. U M. C. C. (rack St|uad -Scabbard and Bladr " Vou uc horn timptc anil hov t..,,.! I an, " Rose M. Mucklev Acadrmic LrSueur 1 IirIi Grrtnan Lilerary Club U. C. A.-W. L. " li ' hx) diii Jjou 3i7 30 quid? ) oil never have ipolfcn a TVorJ " Ai iif RT 1 I. Mueller Drnlislry SprinRfirld Higb and New Ulm HiRb i Psi Phi PI C. U. M. ' 05 ' See Tvhal a pride he lakes in hii profesiion. Ain ' t it hcaulifui? " Martha J. Mllllb A ricuhural St. Paul Central High Home Economics Club 1 lome Economics Association " HoUf Jolh the bluihing Utile maid emplop each ihinning hour? Hole shall ire Iffov? " .i ' s y-JWi r. ' ! vi.i » J. Victor Mulligan Engineering Evelelh High Sigma Nu Engineers ' Sociely " So long as ibe fates permit, live in cheerfulness " Thomas Myers Medicine 6 Year Si. Paul Central High Sigma Pi Daily— U. J. L. S. " H ' ilh a sense uf humor too Jeep even for a Firkins, tvilh a female enhancing smile, and an enJless ser- mon on hoTV to fall out of Invc " I MiM M :.. W. Howard Mulligan Dentistry Mpls. EasI High Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Sigma Delta — Glee Club " Hts name loas a lerribte name in- deed. Being Timothy Thady Mulligan ; And mhcnever he emptied his tum- bler of punch He ' d not rest lUl he filled it full again WiLl lAM C. NaEGEI I Dentistry St. Cloud High " Bill would stop St. Peter ' s roll call to astf him a question ' CLARF.SCt y NaCLE Engineering Prolon HiRn " You might not lhinli( ao, hut I am a great tady ' t man ' Aradrmic Befnidji HirJi W L. V W. C A. " You cou i atmoti hear I- »infi " Arthur F. Nellermoe Denlislry Sacred Hcarl I IIrIi " The hair on his head bapcalfs for him " Marie Christ Nehi.s Aradcmic Independence I ligh W. L. Y. W. C. A.-low. Club " Sincere, plain-hearted, hoipil- ih!e, and i[ind " Anton Nelson Drnlislry Minnesota College Scandinavian Society " Conic along. I got a nurse -r }0u too " Eleanor X ' ivian Nelson Academic Dawson Hi)ih and NorlhwcJtern Univer»iU VI . L. ■. W. C. A— T«nl O ' Shanlct " Bemarc her fair hair, for she ex cells All nomen in the magic of ha locit " •I sw George A. Nelson Engineering Anoka High " He aboundi with alluring faults " N. B. Nelson Denlistry Minnesola College Scandinavian Society ' 7 had a soul above hullnm " Charles O. Nesse Chemistry Winona Slale Normal Chemistry Society Band ' % " ift ' isi ' ?i 5:iPk . ' ' =- i • ' ■- ' V; LORETTO CeLESTE NeWMAN ir ' -fi V Academic Winona Seminary (tS Pi Beta Phi ' ' " U. C. A.— W. L.— Sedarmoc " A jl Jeiigm and labon anti in- ipiraliom are mp ont friends " James N. Nesse Denlislry Winona Stale Normal Glee Club Vice President Junior Class — Gopher Board — -Caslalian " ' jimmy ! ' A nickname li the heaviest itonc the devil can thmiv at a man " Ihi m H, Ni caJrinic )X ' «ukon I )i|ih (!•■) Iowa Club Y. W. C A. " Ami now, loo happ}f for rtpou rttt " JoscPH Fernley Nicoulin Aradrmir Algona Migh and BclotI CollrRC Sifima Chi " Fint coutin lo Nicotine " James W. Nixon Dcnliilry Wells HiRh " Let gentlcncM he nip itrone enforcement ' ' GUNNAR H. NORDBVL I. aw Granilr Falls HIrH Dcllv Phi Delia ' . M. C. A— Gopher Board— J B. A»»ocialion — Caslaliian Debal- inR Team. l I " One of the memben of the Gopher Board to mhom this bool( n ill he a Jetightful surpriie " I l RR Kkii ri» NoRni.ii Medicine and Surgery Mplt. South High Phi Rho Sigma " Better he a participant than a ipectator " Education Mpls. South High Eulerpean Club Scandinavian Society — Tarn O- Shanler " A professional fllrlalion " Mabel Norman . .h.. t Academic Ortonville High ; ' ..■ ' and Carleton College " Papa, potatoes. prunes, and Mark Lewis Norman Dentistry Mpls. East High Delia Sigma Delta U. C. A. — President Junior Dentals " At lovers ' perjuries, they sap love laughs " ' f ' M wi Sicvald Norman Forestry Ortonville High Band. Sergeant Forestry Cluh " Mostly 7i inJ, he represents the volume of the band " ■■ ■■ K. A. NoRSLN .Agricultural Fosalon High Philomathian Agricultural Club. Treasurer. " Took horticulture and learned to srafl " Catherine: A. Nve Mrdicinc 6 Year Red X ' irtR I I.rI) Alpha Epiilon Iota " li ' ith pUnl of Oih ' icc for ihc ' ■ill and a copioui supp y of niles for the fcoDi " itiemtr IViham I ligti W . L. I am O ' SKaatrr h . nioJetl f it a canJU lo thv ' lVlAS MoiMIN NoRWoon Aradrmic Mpli F.ad High W. L laJiea he hul gating ami fait. The } have ihe fifl ht noir (7 " u Catiif.rim: Oder Attrirultural Mpls. East I liftH U. C. A. Homr Economics Association " " A girl wilfi a smile the Qirl thai ' .r n nrth while ' Lm R Al ' Rorx Ubi K» Academic Mpli South High Scandinavian Socirty Tam O ' Shanlcr " £vcs tUfc Muccrs, hif anJ round JJk l ' . -L % Charles J. O ' Brien Mines Si. Paul Mechanic Arls High School o( Mines Society " The malhemalical Mr. O ' Brien " i.: ' Grace Lillian O ' Neil Agricuhural Mpls. East High W. L. U. C. A. " After two years of Academic. ,s ]e is compelled to recognize a Julia O ' Brien Academic Brainerd High ' i-; - ' Thela Epsilon - - ' U. C. A— W. L.— Tarn O ' Shan- ||||j " There is a hero ivho looks liife me- — (She anJ Johnny McCoVern DO look SOMEWHAT alike-) CORINNE V. OdEI.L Academic Mpls. Central High Alpha Gamma Delia Masquers-Y. W. C. A.— W. L. — Sedarmoc — Polilical Equality Club ' ' Permit we to saV o TUorJ or (jvo Hj-nrv Odland Medirine 6 Year and Surgery South Dakota Slate College Phi Delta Thela Nu Sigma Nu— Triangle Cluh " He ' s not rcspomible for hU clothes, hii mother fcupa them for him. Wait ' till he gels them for himself ' William M Ohm Dcnltilry Winon I IIrK Delia Sigma Drila " Tht laJiei call him ' iweef " Alfred W. Olson Pharmacy Argyle 1 ligh Phi Delta Chi " Lcl him name it n io can. The hcaulX) wotilJ be the iome " Carl C. Olsen Dentistry Jackwn High Delia Sigma Delia " iXighllif nithin AiaJtlin i palace he ilanceJ " AnURKW J, Ol. ON Agricullurat Renville High Athenian Agricultural Club " A nail}f, ugly Irishman, A Tvilil, tremendous Irishman, A tearing, swearing, thumping, humpingt ranting, roaring Irish- man towiN Christian Olson Dentistry Renville High " Some speed}f gu ! " T ' it 4a«, -4 Awt;,! " Florence J. Olson Academic St. Paul Cleveland High W. L. Tarn O ' Shanler " One of lhe ' hunch " Walter S. Olson Mines St. Paul Mechanic Arts High School of Mines Society " Ole—lhc terrible SweJe " M. N. Olson Law Mankato Slate Normal Phi Beta Kappa Albert Howard Scholarship. " 09 — Forum — Intercollegiate Debate, ' 10 " He has the ' ep ' of IfnowieiJge " J. Eliot Orr I orcslry Michigan Cily Hi Phi Kappa Pii Irianglc Club — Forestry Club — J B. AMOcialion " IVec-wce " J. Howard Onstad Dentistry Windom Institute ' ' Who can Jcceivc a lover? " - 1 ■siJ ' A C.IUHGL Mil. ION Okk and MpU. Crnlral Mi(i Bithop Gilbrrl Society EuiKinrvrt ' Socirly " Talft itte t° f ' ' " foJ pro iJc 4 -- Arimur B. Omrandeb Drnliilry P«ynrs%illr Hifth and U. of M Pharmacy Ph. a»i " atoutJ if i couhl. hut I can ' t I ' m marrieJ now " Oswald B. Overn Academic Sail Lake High and Alberl Lea Htfih Scandinavian Club " H c meet thee til[c a plcaiant thought. M7ii-n tin ) orr ninnlrJ " Eunice Owen Lducahon Moorhead Nonn i ' Y. W. C. A. " Cheer up anJ smile for the at ic ' Clarence Pacenhart I .ngineering Rochetler Migh " li ' hen it comes to ' sticttinfl ' you have to hanJ it to Pefftv " Academic Stevens Seminary W. L. V. C. A. " She TVoulJ fain follow in the foohleps of Myra Kcllev " Marv J. Palmer Academic Mpls. East High Alpha Gamma Delta Acanthus — Sedarmoc— Y. W. C. A. — Sophomore Representative, S G. A- " og- ' io " She wears a ' fi ' ss-mc-quic — shush ! Charles A. Pardee Engineering MpU. Central High ' ' I ' o n ' eJiJing belts for me Guy G. Parkin Chemistry Pine Island High Alpha Chi Sigma School of Chemistry Society, Vice Pres. " Said to have specializcJ in sonJa (Sands) and boulders (Boiler). A. A. Passf-R Medicine and Surgery Waseca High A. B.. U. of M. Phi Beta Pi-Vice Pretident Clasi — Medical Society " The man recovered of the bile. The dog it was that died " : «.iii Al.U.K I ' At LM.N Acadrmic Pipctlonr I ligh Y M. C A. " H ' hat he Jota not Ifnom u nc worth gnawing " Catmlrine Bartllti Pavnl Academic Mpl . Centra) High Alpha Gamma Drlia Y. W. C A.-W. L -Sedarmoc — Tarn O ' Shanler William Row Peabce Forcslry Dululii High Phi KappA Psi Tau Shonka — Forestry Ciub — J. B. A»M ciaiion " Alioa )i to fun anj never to iveti i the happimt life than can he tetf " A .Hffifiilt perxon to get at " Ra mond a. Pease Lngineenng Mpl». Central High Engineers ' Society " If Ra fiunked out of school D ' oii J it he ' a case of canned Pease? ' " ' ■■■ 1 ' yf sricullur«l S. A. U M. Alpha Zcta I ' liilomarhcan — Asricullural Club -Alhlelk Board of Control " Prince of (oci felloui. — lul :it not th)j Iruit In firinca " ' ■%il:; jJiSltR;, Amy R. a. Pellatt Academic Mpls. Central High Tarn O ' Shanler " Verein Gemutlichkeit " " Good nature and good sense must ever join Bernice Pendercast Academic Bemidji High W. L. Y. W. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter " And she mould weep if that she saw a con Alma K. Petersen Academic Wmona Seminary and Trimly College Pi Beta Phi U. C. A. — Sedarmoc " One of ihe oodlv hand " Barney J. Petersen Engineering Warren High Engineers ' Society " Irish or Scandinavian? Split ihe difference and call him cw " Laura Mueller Petersen Academic Black River FalU High Y. W. C. A. Scandinavian Society " tVhcn } ou gel an ejfc-full dump Dcnlutiy IJkhlirlcl I liltli Drlla Sil-na Drlla Y. M C. A H.nd " t olhmf too fooj lor Pcle Shall it he a hig one nr a unoH I ) KK I 1. I ' f.TtlUON I . » Si. Paul Ccniral I llgh Shaknpran, Secy. . ' ' ■•y. and I rcai. Mid Law Clati " StupiJ tr. CupiJ neX ' er colli n me " HiRRV r. Peterson Academic Stevens Seminary Ml K. I -Academic MpU. Central High Y. W. C. A. Tarn O ' Shanler " 7 J.ifi ' l l(now : ask Florence " R L Pll MFIM I Xcadcmic Jordan I ligH " Hcre ' i a thing too oung « » Micr i a place " Winnie Plummer Academic Mpls. North High W. L. " LiK " Henr CcorSc. I am for ■ man L. W. Pollock Medicine and Surgery Rochester High Alpha Kappa Kappa President Class " lO- ' l 1— Vice Pres, Class ' 09- ' I0— Medical Society " Too hamhome io he a professor i - ' : Harry W. Powers Academic St. Paul Central High Kappa Sigma Foot Ball-Y. M. C. A. " 7. also, ran " Paul j. Preston Medicine 6 Year Luverne High Phi Rho Sigma " Smol(Ci Iwcnty-cenlen on pa f (lay ami Cumme ' s lohacco the next day " Ethel Prisk Academic Ely HiRh W. L. Tam O ' Shanlet " Love h t}fc a tHzzincis ; It minna lei a poor hoJy Cang about his hizinca r r. Minr« Si. Paul Mechanic Arti Hitth Oii P.i I Ummrr and Toofti — G o p h f t Board —J. B. Asaocialion — Milrr " Thoie Jemurr ho t never come to anjflhing " Arthur J. Quesneul Dentitlry Clarlcfield High " Our hantam ' ivratler mho can pri( ttp a real cocl( fighl " I VMI M. I ' l N[»t K OS Agricultural Si. Paul Central I liitli Asricullural Club " A Jitigcnt and tucccuful hun- Iff of SpiJer(i) " Ma x F. QuiNN Mines Gonzoga College Sigma Alpha Ep»ilon I lammer and Tong» — Triangle Club " A ax comci from the B ' i7J an,! ■a ool nreit. hut n nearl f ' ci U bfolfc ' now " Ihlodore D. Hamm I ' .ngineering X ' inona Migh Engineers ' Society " li ' e tfnow what becomei of the iheep and the goati, Bui what ahout the ramy Otto Ramstad Academic Moorhead State Normal U. L. A. Scandinavian Society ' ' ' Dear Teacher " Lars Rand Engineering Mpls. South High Phi Sigma Kappa junior Ball Association — Class Relay " A suffragette among the engi- neers " Philip L. Ray Academic Mpls. East High Beta Theta Pi Milr -Triangle Club— Press Club — J. B. Association — Gopher board. Assl. Business Mgr. — Pres. Class " Cut it out. felloivs; I ' m k " olvn around here li® l6s S i:, Peter J. Rempel Pl y . Pharmacy Bethel College F - " Pete, the poivdcr pounder " Lu) ' - 4 Frances Reed Academic Mpls. Centra! High Alpha Phi Sedarmoc - -■ ' " I TDanJercd one )) (?) as a cloud That floats on high o ' er ' Data ' and -Hilh ' " ' » " : St a rt " ! . „-f ' KiN»i-M.i.y Rr.NsMAW AcadriDK Carlrkin Co|lc(ic Phi Kmppm P i Adrlphian Club - Good Govcm- mrnl Club — Iowa Club ' VIrl thou at » ' ue at ihtiu or I heautiful ' Oils 1 1. Reynolds Dcniillry Chmficld t ligh " Oh! ' Ill eai]f to fet reuiiti if V " u " h v peneverc ' Jerome J. Rut. . adrmir MpU. North High Business Mgr. Masquers ( .iMahan-U. C. A.— Y. M. C. A. " The Utile flianl. Pride of the Hcmocratic ptirJv " Robert tl. Richardson Denlislry Bcmid)i Hi([b " PreH}f toufih lot n for little Roherl " Kenneth L. Rice Dcnlislry Adrian I Iigh Xi P.i Phi " From the veftetahlc Ifindiiom anj rcliiheJ fcy all " Henry Ralph Richter Dentistry Montgomery High Light weight wrestling champion- ship, prehminaries, ' 09- IO " Faf.i Utile wrestler at the U. of M " CUSACK M- Rll-EV Pharmacy St, Patrick ' s School " Smile, dufn ve. smile! " I, G, RiNGSTROM Engineering Wheatcn High " Sporl Hick — the Tvealhcr pro- phet " Gr 5TAV A. ROELKE Dentistry Mpls. North High Caslahan " There is great afci ' f Ji in IfnoJV- ing hoJt to conceal one ' i abilit f " HtLf.N Root R cadrmic Ijrihault High Kappa Alpha Thcla Pr« of Rutcrpean Club— W. L. Thaltan-Y. W. C. A. " Third of the Caploint three " • ' (iivTiW ' .ift : irv -t» !« jio -- . ' ■• " Ahtolutely harmlcu, taJict, of- tolultip harmltu " CCORCE. I I. Row 1 1 I [ rnli(lry Norlh Branch I IirIi " f ver}i) inch o gentleman, tn saV nolhinf of the feel " A E. RUEMMELE EnglncerInK Hudson I ligh Einiircers ' Society U. C A. " Cive him his pipe and a good hard Malh. problem and he ' s hap- Pi ' " Jean Russell Academic Graham Hall Alpha Phi Thcia Epsilon-Y. W. C A.- X- L. Quill — M a s q u e r % — Gophrr Board " You ' re a otarm hearted n»oman, hul )fou ' re a ueve! " JA B Rt.M I .rcslry S . Paul Cenlral High Forcilry Club " The nohleman of the garden " ' Clara M. Ryan Academic Freeporl High Masquers Minerva-Y. W. C. A.— W. L. " A little nonsense now and then Is relisheJ h ' ti the heal of men " John A. Saari Medicine 6 Year Eveleth 1 ligh Phi Beta Pi -.4 SfinJ? Well ImrJhr Vo -rwj;-i% :3 vri S t j( LoiEL S, Ryan Engineering Lillle Falls High Y. M. C. A. yy Engineers ' Saciely — Treas. Junior ' ' ff Civils ' ' - ' ■ ' ' ' His hair is red and his eyes are ;,,,, blue. ii ' ' 0 ' : And he is Irish through and ;Kv 4 through " Grayce F, Sands Academic Mpls. East High W. L. Tarn O ' Shanlrr — Equal Suffracf League " A Icxl you arc for man ' s de- lights and tears " B. R Sausen Engineering Si. Paul Mechanic ArU High " You mustn ' t judge him hjf h ' u name. Bert never had a ' souac on ' in hii life " GcoRCC T. Sawanobori cadrfflic Barazawa Collc(t« " Ail iiniUt anJ hnt an.l emir- ttiet Wa he " li.oRtNct Saxon Academic MpU. Central High " — anJ your cj;« are hrighl Otttir Vo f hair, anti your face alight AnJ lovelv " Lfo L. Scmaffer Plinrmacy Delano Hifih " For action too refincJ " GtOKCL I I StllMlDl Denliilry New Ulm 1 li«h Treasurer. Cla:ss ' SchmiJt ' i motto. ' Call thin hv their nantei WiLULLMISA SCHONS . ademic Si. Paul Centra! Hifih W. L. I L. A.— Political Equality Club Tarn O ' Shanler ■w,.t- ■ int of being i mnf- .. y 4, i :. ' %« %: ,f i Jennie E. Schow Academic Mpls. EasI High W. L. Spanish Club M l) otvn thoughts are m j com- panions " Mavme Schroedeb Academic Perham High U. C. A. W. L. " IVbal a strange thing is man! Carl H. Schuster Law Shaltuck Mihlary Academy Delta Kappa Epsiion Phi Delia Phi— Snake and Skull —President Freshmati Law Class — -Tau Shonka — Junior Ball Asso- ciation " Doesn ' l k " ' ' ■ ' locaiion of the Law Library " Carolyn Schwarc Nursing Manlorville High " BaniihcJ ihe Doctor ami ex- pelled the friend " M AKf LLKIth M. ScOl I Lnda rd Elk River High Acanlhiu Y. W. C. A.-W. L.-D«ily- Eulcrpean Club -Eulrrpesn Quin- teUc — Tarn OShanler " Much may be made of a man if he it caught oung " Hri.tN L. Scully Ar«tirmic Slillwalrt llisli Minrr%a W L -T.m OSUnter -U. C. A " v4 frienJ, whom chance dn . change ejn neVT fturm " Beatrice Scfton Aradrmic Elllcndalc Slalc Normal and Induilrial School I «m O ' ShanIrt " The minil it mV llfingiiom " Otto J. Seiit.rt Medicine Si. Thomas Collegr B. S.. U. of M. Alpha ICappa Kappa — U. C. A. — Minnesota Medical Society " ( r ' s heller for a Voung man to hlusfi than to turn pale " TnoRWAin C. Sei.vic ncnlulry Rushford High Acacia " Itiiil felloiv, n etl met " ,.AM . ■»« ' T. ' OJ A - ' NA ,7 JS ClEVE R. SENtStAl-1 Medicine. 6 Year Orlonville High Phi Rho Sigma " DiJ the laxi lal(e me home or Jiif I lalfe ihe laxi home? " g s m , % ' i Marie M. Shelley Academic Mpls, EasI High U. C, A. W. L. Tarn O ' Shanter— Sem. BoL " One thai ivoutd ivcep and holan- ize Vpon her loVcr ' f, grave " Albert L. Shipley _a v Virginia High Deha Chi " If I had a bad co.il-. I ' d go to ee a lan })er ' Carolyn Shol Academic Mpls. Central Higli Pi Bela Phi Y. W. C. A. — Sedarmoc — Tarn O ' Shanler, ' ' The g a.is of faihtun. and ihi- mould of form. The observed of ail obicrvcr. Dt FORRK. ' T J. Sl Law Madison High DrI-a Phi Delta President Middle Law Class— Y- M. C. A.— J. B. Association. " Be it ever to humble There is no place li c C htnnoclf. Montana " Maurice W. Simmonds Academic Si. Paul Central I iigh Y. M. C A. " By devious Vta i the politician seeks hit end ■MM . J JfMM imrD W. SiMONsON rnhtlry Mpls- l Hiu ' Y M. C. A. " Sou here, no» there. Now everywhere " CuARiKs D. Simpson Academic X ' c«l Concord High Catlalian Dunwoody Conlesi ' 09 — Dun- woody Prize ' 10 — Good Govern- meni Club— Y. M. C. A.— Stu- dent Council — Muiic Federation — Band. " ComraJet, teave me here a Ultle While at }}el ' tis earl}f morn " Grecc M. Sinclair Academic Mpls. East High Gopher Board, Edilor-in-Chief Good Government Club — Forum — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet " lO— Ad- visory Board ' II— Freshmen De- bale Team. " 7 lhinl( thal ' i prcUy gooj, niy- u-lf ■• Verna M. Slade ademic Rochester High Delia Gamma Acanihu.-Y. W. C. A.-W. L. " To love her u a liberal eJuca- Oi.CA Bertha Skonnord Nursing La Crosse High and Milwaukee Normal " Human Dutch Cleanser — non. Senuine without the Joe lor s sifftut- tiirc ' Mattie H. Smestad Academic Windom High Tarn O ' Shanler W. L.— Scandinavian Society " Her love Ti}as soughl, I Jo av Bv iUfcntv heaux or more " Kenneth Herbert Smith Law Shakopee High Bela Theta Pi Phi Delta Phi— Triangle Club— J. B. Association — Baseball Squad — Y. M. C. A— Gopher Board. " AIjdq s avoids the posloffice at croTvdeii times ; he siinpnrns so easliv Kenneth V. Smith Dentistry Monlevideo High Xi Psi Phi " Here ' s a heaut)) for the cVc " V ' t- Mi Jr Mi ' i ' . ■■ : Le Roy E. Smith Academic Renville I ligh Band — Caslalian ' The Smilh a mtp i(v man is he Lt cius A. Smith Law Faribault HiRh Alpha Kappa Phi Capt, Track Team 13— Football " O, he iih high in all the peo- ple y hcarii " ' , v-- .-. ' Ol.u» 1. A. OHLBtKC kirdirinr and Suigeiy Minnctola Callc(tr ( mrgs Upiilon Phi ir»l Lifuf . U. M. C. C. — Sigma ' i. " We muil par Jon much to men f feniiit " Rum Gi.M.VILVK SoRtNSON Acadrmir MpU. Central Hifth Y. W. C. A. " It noi ific moit complete, un- niiUgateil, tout- fraught little piece ■ earncitneM that jtoti ever heheltl in ali )our ilayt " Ella 1 1. Sorlien Ajjricullurc Granite Falls High W. L. I .im O ' Shanler-Homc Economic AHOcialion. " She reaiizcil aficr lofo jicur uf ' academic ' that nothing provided io well for the future o the home ntalfing c ur c McRTo Edwin SouTHtR Engineering Sioux Cily High Eng-neers ' Society Y. M. C. A. " Preserve that Jigr}ilp old man. f valuahle " WiLi. RU A. South Engineering Blue Earth High " South is iouth all right, but he IS not as south as Souther " Marjorie G. Spaulding Academic MpU. East High Acanthus X ' . L.-Y. W. C A. " A }e. you are a right sivecl Fred E. Spellerberc Forestry Dubuque High Forestry Club Iowa Club — Sem. Bol. " A Utile bird sat on a Juniper tree. Hu5h r Clement A. Spencer Law St. Charles High and Soulhern Minnesota Normal " Pic- face! anJ appic-chce cti " David O. Spriestersbach ■ Chemistry St. Paul Mechanic Art hliph School of Chemistry Society " .4 Icrrihiv man mith a tcrrihk- name. — A name ivhich pou all tnoD hy sight Very Well. Bui iDbich none can speal( ami none can spell " i " Alice Mable Staples Academic School of Agricullurc Y. W. C. A. W. L.— T«ni OSh.nltr " Love iool( mj life, and tbrilteii il " S «Wii ' as!B«i»5«t ■ ' j£i A 4« i««i Ulnjamin F. Stlinkl I ' hAfmary Sleepy Ey - I lidh Phi Delu Oil PmidrnI Clati " tf ijf. no» you no f iu am in iove? " Mariha on. Stlmm Arademic MpU. Eail I Ilgh Pi Bela Phi V. L.-Y. W. C A. " StanJal. hut mum is (fte n»or( " I low K[) E. Stevens Minrs Slillwaler High Sigma Rho School of Minrs Sociely " One of our man} legacies from 1911, — he iure is a iic v tluclf lo Sei out of thai hiindi " Liui.s C SltVtNS Law Granite FalU High Delta Phi Deha Law Literary Society " Steve, iilol of Cranite Fall " John Stevenson Foreilry MpU. Central High Alpha .eta I- orestry Club — Sem. Bol. — Pint Lieul.. U. M. C C. — Agricultural Stack Squad. " Agronomist j!;o " fi ' v .. ssii ' W Lena Belle Stewart Nursing Dundee High " Mindful not of herself " ' ' J . -n ' -s%v - i ,3j5-,i Max Stokes Law Britton High Sigma Chi Tilhkum Club ' 7n mm J composed he suct(s — lh ' tcl( curling clouds of smolfe around his reeking temples plav " Ralph S. Stokes Academic Sl Paul Central High Kappa Sigma " The loiul laugh ihal spoffc the vacant mind " Harold Ward Stone Medicine. 6 Year Carlclon College Kappa Sigma Treasurer Class " A rolling stone gathers no moss — hut Tvho Ji anls moss ? Carl I SiRAMJ Dcnlislry Zumbrola High Tliulanian Band " He never stoops hut to a dour " LiLUAS SiHLHl.OW Cdlftclton I Jlgh Y. W. C. A. Acanlhua—Tmn O ' Shanifr " She ' s preHy lo trali[ »ilh. B i(K o tall( »ilh. anil pUouinl In lUutl ipon " Ul I II Strong Academic Si. Paul Humboldl High " have an hour ' i lallf in store for ]}ou ' Paul E. Sturces Afincullural Buffalo State High Agricultural Club " The hair on his head bespealfA for him " II I l M Rki NOI.DS SuFFtl. I -aw Dululh I Iifih Ch, Psi Song and Stein " n ' UA horn to other ihinps ' ' Frank J Sullivan iiw St. Cloud High Delta Kappa Epsiinn Triangle Club " Hii brother ' s k per, hut he ■ id it all h t proxy " Henry H. Sullivan Law Sl Cloud High Delia Kappa Epsilon Alpha Sigma Chi— Phi Delia Phi — -President Triangle Club — Snake and Skull. " When 1 said I would die a bachelor I never thought I should live to be a married man Louise Maudsley Sumner Academic Sl. Paul Central High Gamma Phi Beta Sedarmoc — - Tarn O Shanler — Y. W. C. A. — W. L. Council, Junior Representative — Thalian— G iris Mandolin Club. " Her iya j5 are Qiajii of pleasanl- nesa And alt her marf s are ' P ' s HeDWIG IVl Sl TTER Chemistry Sl. Paul Mechanic Arts High School of Chemistry Society " She caught men ' s eyes lo turn ihem where she ivould " Rai ph V. Swacler Law Sl. Peter High ' " - Delta Phi Delia " i silent TttH f CUM Ifoi he Full of ingenuity " Harris R Sutton Academic Windom Instilulc Baarball " M " " This morf ij) limilour OiOi yclept ' Sut ' " AcAcJcfnic Sioux FalU Ilis ' i Scabbard and Blade . C. 5.. imperial Cattar ' Sut cruor " SrtDV Ro ALIC SWANiOS .virmi. Mpl . North Higli W . L. 1 am O ' Shanler Theodore C. Swendsen Denliilry Si. James I ligh Xi Psi Phi Scandinavian Sociely — Secretary Junior Class II. S. SWENSON Engineering Willmar High Engineers ' Sociely " ' JolN ' certain!}; earnctl Am nici(name " Orrin J. Tacland i ' harmacy Rushford I Jigh " What a hlunt fcllolt " Engineering Dululh High Alpha Tau Omega Engineers " Sociely — Secrelary Ju- nior Electricals. " He has never called on a girl in his life. " (He doesn ' t nolp what he a missed ) Paul S. Taylor Law Mpls. Central High Alpha Deha Phi TilHkum Club— Y. M. C. A- " He was a worlger among men. And of Women Ruth Taylor Agricullural Pipestone High Home Economics Club Home Economics Association — Philomathean— Y. W. C. A. " Dainl} , discreet, diligent, and sweel; Nnt much for height, hut an all around delight " i i ' i ' W ' li LiAM I.. Taylor Mi Northfield High and Carleton College Delia Upsilon Sigma Rho — School of Mines So- ciely. " Blessed is the man who is not ambilious. For b that sin fell the angels " Kathehine Genevieve Thomp- son Agricultural Mpl». E l Hi Y. W. C. A. W. L. — PhJiomalhcan — Treasurer Home Economio AtMcislion. " How doth the blushing Ultle maid Employf each shining hour? How do I Ifnow? " MaKCAMT M I H0M9ON idrfflK MpU Cfnlral ltf(h Alpha ((Jininia Ddu inlhu Y. W C A Srdar ' — Erqiwl Sufragc Club. Sht hai nal a tinfle. reiierni Jrffd " DaCNA J. TOLLEFSON tadcmic Rochester High Y. W. C A. I am 0 Sh«nler " I rust her not that yccmi a Suint ' Ai-BrnT Tla ' lu EngiiMfring MpU. Ccnltal 1 ligh " ma} run for a ttrett car. fitil never for a ctau " I Kin CllARLt I O0ML Engineering Si. Thomat College Sigma Alpha Elpsilon U. C. A. -Engineers ' Society I riangle Club. " But I Jifill n-rar niv heart upon my sleeve " Irving E. Torccpison Lnginecring Laneiboro High Engineer ' Society " Laying all jol(tng auJc. fellowt. it o lo SanforJ Hall thai t fc " iiJM.iJ% A ....-yi-ASl. Neal C. Towle Engineering Mpls. East High Engineers Sociely " Cravity IS a mystery of the body invented to conceal the defec ts of the mind " Edith M. Trezona Academic Ely High Tarn O ' Shanter W. L. " And whether be love or not, A diamond is a diamond " Myrtle Turnquist Academic Mpls. Cenlral High V. L. " Busy as a bee — but loithout n-ings to carry her from place to place Fred C. Tydeman Law Montevideo High and Beloil College Delia Phi Delia Y. M. C A. Daily -Tracit Team " 10 -Cross County Team ' 09- ' IO — Progressive Republican Club — Tuesday Study Club — Athletic Board of Control- " Main ambitions of life are to meet Georgia Zeches. to beat John Connolley. and to grow fat " Theodore Utne Academic Fergus Falls HigK Phi Delta K«ppa Y. M. C. A- — Shakopean — Scan- dinavian Society — Good Govem- menl Club. " Can ' t another ' face commend. And to her rirtues be a friend? ' ■MM !3Fm!!r7rrasr?r?x!nBffsi MMSTOPIIIII 1.. VaALELR ■fflic Spring Grnvr i ligh Srandina i«n Socirly rth from ihc paternal farn I I. C. V ' asaseck Dcniidry Sherman ! ItgU " .■in (Uircn in the nurni A, I-. MHIt klS Drnlitlry Smyrna Evangelic School Crcrk Club " ' I any, ' nol o ' Diogenes ' hut a riato at Plata ' " Georcc Van Campf.n Academic Cannon Fall Hig " My home IS in heaven, t ' m here on a viiit " .■ lk t Vandlr HlI»tN Academic Glenwood High V. L. " lie met her on the country road anJ said ' Alice v-here art Academic Mpls. Central High Tam OShanler " The wisdom oft has sought mc. I scorn the bore she brought me ' " Rosalie Alvina Vennemann Academic St. Paul Central High U. C A. W. L.— Pohtical Equality Club " What man dares, I dare " • ' ' ' t : Percival W. Viesselman Academic Fairmont High Y. M. C. A.— Shakopean " —a great, big, clumsy cherub Alfred Vollum Acadei Alberl Lea High Thulanian Forum Debate- — (ntercollegiale De- bate (Alternate) — Scandinavian S o c i e t y — Norwegian Dramatic CIub — Y. M. C. A. — Second Lieut.. U. M. C C. ' Loolf he is minding up the ivatch of his ivit Bye and bye it ivfU strilie " Jamcs C. Walker. Jr. Medicine. 6 Year Lo» Angelei Hi Pi Uptilon Milre — Triangle Club — Football " By the way. Taft is a P i V. mk School of Mines Socirly Foolb«ll iiA they ' d Irl me plaM afdi oof, J thow him " Oscar H. Wancaard Kn({inrcring Mpls. South High " Be pcrfccll)) quiet fclloUK . Du- tt ' iint lit hriir llm man pcah Koi I ri H. MM Ti H Mtrc« DrUno I iigK School of Minn Socirly " He could ticmonitrale mathe- malicaUy that }iou couUn ' l tee what }foi$ Mi» " Lynn Allison Wanles Anoka High Alpha Chi Sigma Basketball -Chemical Society — ■ Basrhall. " TruC ' hlue " Leonl Warmincton Dubuqur High W. L. . W. C. A.-lowa Club -Scm Bot.— Tam O ' Shanlcr. " Knock and the world Ifnoc i 9 tth you. liooit and ou hooii alone " n,f % ,i Mi J Frank E. Weed Medicine and Surgery Conway High (N. D.) Phi Bela Pi Komensky Club— U. C A. " He mhistled os he ii cn (fan lacff of thought) " Earle a. Wetchselbaum Engineering Excelsior High Engineers " Society " Vow gel thai pipe out anJ catch your car " Nellie L. Welch Academic Center High (Mo.) aTid Hamline " Nellie n ' os a laJv Arthl ' r G. Welin Engineering Warren I ligh Engineers ' Sociely ' ' Pretty harJ I ' nes old man ; hut then ike ii not lost yet " Leslie Howard Weixman Academic Carlelon Coltc({e Alpha Tau Omega Y. M. C. A.— Tri-nglc Club- Jurtior Ball Association — Iowa Club. " To mal(e a fine gentleman self- eral traJa are neceuory — chiefly a barber " I- in ' l:J:tttiWUiHii lll B l! HatimiHIttiH MM JJlSiM JMnJ% J Mpl . NoTik Mink lonf-h aiteJ. thnrt-morric Atinrullutal Fulda Hifih Alpha ZrU I ' kilomalhean — Band " The pu0ttacwut Werner " Elizabeth Elairf. W ' lst Vradrmic Brookings High (S.D.) Gr«k Club Y. W. C A.— Tarn OShanlcr " Bji ilevoting rtty time to iludy I (ivoii ihe irlfiomcncii ftf irs life ' ' Mm i)t i Roche West Eiminrrnng Soulh Dakola Slair Cnllrgo Phi Delia Thrta Triangle Club — Band " Ijttie Ttmnilor of the clarinets " W ' aitvr Wrsi Academic MpU. Eati High Drilv Kappa Eptilon Alpha Sigma Chi — Kawa Klub Daily A» oci«Ir Editor— Gophrr Board Preu Club— Tau ShonLa " When love and Juty clash. Let Jul} go to itnash " iijv. ;i;«s ' s jrfSSfJ. - yA •«}■ MjM.rM..M.vM ' jA. ' m f Academic Hamline University , Dramatic Club Spanish Club — W. L. — Tata , O ' Shanter. " PlaXfs romantic parts li Uh feel- Jav Atwood Whitaker ... _ Medicine and Surgery :: ' ■■ " Rolfe High and Universily of Michigan A, B. Morningside College Philomalhean riViO " ' " from Michigan and I .■; ' i ' « ' don ' t give a IVHOOP ivbo noiPa % it " Nellie Wheelock Education Mpls. Central High Y. W. C. A. W. L. " ' Cracc ' is in her steps Raymond Wright Whittier Medicine and Surgery Mpls- South High Nu Sigma Nu Scabbard and Blade — Mandolin Club— Lieut. Col.. U. M. C. C. " 5 (7 likes to be fondled and hasn ' t had time to groin " Leslie W. Wilcox ._ Engineering St. Paul Mechanic ArU High Track M - Engineers ' Society — Vice-Prcti- 1 dent Elcclricals. " Maybe D)e could all hurdle if we had long tegs Uke ' Willie ' " TfrrrrarrrrxTTrraer uJUIIll. ' iil iJ ' J ■lion X indon High Y. W. C A. itnsvuD S o c i « I y — Tam anirr. ' ai7 to thee hlitht tpirilt " (hirJ Ihou nc rr werl ) II Tii-Lit Will Academic Mpls. Soulh High Acanthui Philofophy Rradtng Club — Polili- cal Equality Club — Tarn O ' Sban- ler — W. L.— Second Prize Dun woody Conint ' 09. " there weren ' t plenty of ijnj- B ' l ' f ira tthere TilUe came from, i( B ' dsn ' f from lacl( of fonpiir AKHl W II K A ' ademic Mpli. Crnlral Higli Bniih and Prncil U. J. L. S. — Liberal Auocialion Daily-Y. M. C. A. " lie speal[t an infinite lieal of n ' tthing " JHiiuKitK. Arthur W ' ii i um Medicine Si. Paul Cenlfat High Phi Rho Sigma " Dainty anJ of the pinl( tea Vd riety. Ac notfieJfeJ hooiier of his microicopic town Rum JkWI. il ILIJAM.- Agricultural Mplft. Central Migh I lome Economick Club ' •Biitr aiji-?w % .M-A Medicine and Surgery Grinn Phi Delta Theta Nu Sigma Nu— B. S. Iowa Wes ieyan — Medical Sociely. " Still a chance for HerpiciJc " ¥: Robert Wilson Forestry Stillwater High Delia Upsilon Forestry Club — Dramatic Club — Triangle Club — -J. B. Association —Captain U. M. C. C— Scabbard and Blade — Agricultural Crack Squad — Gopher Board. " He is ihc scconJ Captain Buttf. ' Edna R. Winter Academic Faribault High Y. W. C. A. W. L. " The hrave tia never shun the light " James Douglas Winter Agricultural England — Coatham High Athenian Bishop Gilbert Sociely — Agricul- tural Club. " A little Engliih rose, all ict n tth thorns " " 1 Henry R. Witter Pharmacy Parle Rspidi High " TlpUtcrf IVitlcrf " umm mmmmm imm m mmmumm6mmA m mmm iMmmmm k[mmmu MM ,m KARL C. WOU) rinr. 6 Year Minnnala Collrgr Omrgi Upailon Phi Linil. U. M. C C— Junior I. o ficetint are ihe gtoriea of torli} " Fjiwarii J. Wou " nrnlDlry St. Cloud 1 ligh " lifi ' l there an vay to Ifecp thr B " j from ihe door? " Henrv E. Wolff l.ngineering St. Paul Central High " Search our braini for gooJ or haJ. rhcre is nothing to ioy ahout thiy I.,.! ■■ Klo U O, WooitWARU Medicine. 6 ' rar Norwalk Hiph (Ohio) Phi Rho Sigma " Little ire i noBj of thv inner Ufc " Clark N, Woods Mines Lake Crystal High Theta Delta Chi J. B. Astocialion " HoVf do you lil(e co-ctlucatton? ' Warner G. Workman Medicine and Surgery Tracy High Beta The(a Pi Nu Sigma Nu — Grey Friars — Scabbard and Blade — Major U. M. C C— Class President ' 07— Athletic Board of Control— Medi- cal Society. " Smooth f ' Fred B. Wricht ?;,. !.;. ' Law Mpls. North High ' ;.7. ' ' pi " f ii hands are full of his fa- ' . ' ■■ ' ' ' ' -f. iher ' s business " Charles Parsons Wright ■-Vw ' ' , Law Mpls. Central High v ' jf| ? Y-. M. c. A. m J. B. Association— Cross Country J f r ' Squad Track — Daily — Bishop Gilbert Society. " Civc him credit, he is a self-made man. And he worships his maf cT Donald Younc Law Mankalo Hidh Delta Phi Delta Caslalian — Caatalian Debate " 11 " A firm believer in ihc ' Coffin trust. " (He must go zpith one of those Coffins ) Charles N. Young Elngineenng St. Paul Mechanic Art High Engineers ' Society Y. M. C A— First Lieut, and AdJL. U. M. C. C " He ' ll ?ive the devil his due " rrrrsamasmaem ' tsrimrm i J . JkiJ%J J II 1 lAM At UI.RI ' L SklK ' runs ligr Pownvhip HiffK (5. D ) fenJt the ' Sherhert ' ThraUc JaMF-S ZlMMI.RMAN Mrdirinr and Surgrry VandaU HirIi (IN ) Phi Dftia TKcU Phi Bria Kappa Nu SiKina Nu - A B. Wabasha Collcsc. " « ' f linger, We linger, ihe IomI - f thr Ihrong " oa ho Iadyeetisements rt(unHiitun;.iivini};ipiT " . ;!H;;i;Liiiiii;!ii)fil:l!l;U f± Jadvertising The Paper used in this Publication is No. 1 Czar Enameled Book Furnished by McClellan Paper Company Wholesale Paper Dealers MINNEAPOLIS Dummies or Samples gladly furnished There ' s a reason why our tailoring department receives so many expressions of appreciation College Toggery Minneapolis Diamonds and Watches GEO. E. HOLMES University Jeweler 417 Fourteenth Avenue Southeast 1 akea Kodak ' You! -arge line to select from. J e also do exjjert dcvclop- ng, printing and enlarging or 1 H.I A N Nicollrl Ave , Minnr.iiH 1i I) A 1 1) M . SCUIBM.K it1alun• a5l1c III llic Collcjic Man iim; I ii ( »i i. (; The uNi i:rsit BOOK STORE THK LARGEST COLLECT BOOK STORE IN THE UNITED STATES OUR MAIL ori)i:r ni:PAR tmknt The fact that we publish catalogs and indexes used by all libraries enables us to locate any book published. We will send post- paid any book at the Publisher ' s Price. (Orders filled same day as received.) lliiiucrsitit of JUinncsnta .llfuu ' lnj Wc cnrry n complrre line of colIr(;r piiiH, -tpoons. novelliei. (Colicttc )Jcniiants anh jJiliinns Our line of pcnnanlB of all the collrKri) is very complete. Minnenoln Pennnnts from 23c to $3.00. New desitinti and ■lylcs. The Special Alumni Penant at $1.73 ia a winner — order one now. jfmuitain ciui Probably ihcre i no article which acrvcs more varied requirrmcnli than the Pen. The needs of individual users differ in the very widest degree. Write us your wants and we will help you select a pen to suit your hand. We carry n lnr({r nnd varied assorlmcnl of Sterling, Moore ' s Non-Lealcnble, Walermnn Self-Filling, Conklin Self-Filler, and Waterman Ideal Fountain Pens. Prices, $2 to $6. Wt Guarantee Every Pen we Sell THE II. W. WILSON COMPANY 1401 University Ave. Souilicasi, . 1 1 N N i; a im) i.i s. M I n n. H. B.WniTTKD JRiirist C lioicc Cut I ' lowers, Bouquets and Moral Designs For all Occasions TWO STORRS .14 SOUTH FIFTH STREKT A N l 932 NICOLLET AVKNUl- T K L F. !■ H O N K S N. V. Main J417 T. S. Center l )Sh N W. Main " Tl. T. S. Center 2 .1J 77te INDEX PRESS INCORrOKATBO Succccdioil the UNIVI-KSTTI TRFSS hintiiu iV Puhlisliinu Office Sltttioncry Itooklcth I ' ruftrams Cntal( i!uc Mcnu , Hdn(4uc( Society Stationery Oppoiiir Main Rnlrsnrr V Csmpu Mill UNIVKRSrrV AVFNli-: S. E. MINNEArOI.IS. MINN. MEDALS — GOLD AND SILVER WELD SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis The Handicraft Guild Produces Beautiful Articles in Metal Work, Pottery, Jewelry, Leather, etc., and gives instruction in Design and Handicraft. THE Handicraft Guild Hall Is Perfectly Appointed for Dancing, Recep- tions, Lectures, Etc. The Guild Tea Room Serves Refreshments in Connection with Social Eunctions given in the Hall. 86 South Tenth Street, Minneapolis Telephones: Northwestern, Main 3264; Tri-State, Center 3952 WtUc for in ormaUon WESTON Ammeters and Voltmeters ALTERNATING CURRENT PORTABLE AND SWITCHBOARD Absolutely Dead Beat Extremely Sen- •itive Practically free from Temper- ature Error. I ' HEIR indications are practically in- ■ dependent of frequency and also of Wave form. Tl rcX lVT ECLIPSE DIRECT CURRENT W Hi O 1 IN SWITCHBOARD AMMETERS and VOLTMETERS Soft Iron or Eleclro-magnelic types are Re- markably accurate, low priced instruments. Admirably adapted for general use in small plants. Correspandencc regartlinB these and out slanjard Laboraloru, Potiable and SmitchboarJ Instruments is solicited by Weston Electrical Instrument Co., Waverly Park, Newark, N. J. New York Office: I 14 Liberty Street, A PERPETUAL GUARANTY OF PURITY " The Home Brand " Line of Food Products The guaranty of purity carries in itself also the assurance of full measure of nutritive value and the fine flavors found only in goods of pristine quality GRIGGS, COOPER COMPANY MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS Main Oflice: Thid Street and Broadway, Saint Paul, Minnesota W. J. DYER BRO. ESTABLISHED 1870 Headquarters for STEINWAY PIANOS KRANICH BACH PIANOS IVERS POND PIANOS PIANOLA PIANOS DYER BROS. PLAYER PIANOS Band Instruments Fine Violins, STETSON Guitars, Mandolins and Banjos Victor Talking Machines, Edison Phonographs sheet music and music books 21-27 West Fifth Street, Saint Paul Wriic us for Cataioiss V 1 1-. K .N 1 1 1 ' I . S W i; 1. IJ cV SONS, ()2i Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis hcse are tliin s that every iidcnt should have— especial 1 lis ear ' s ( j radii at iiiii ( lass 1. Our new hand-colored framed portrait of Pres. Northrop $1.50 2. A set of our nia niticciit larfjc size l ost (yard iews of the cit and Minnesota University 3. The University ' ie v Book. This one especially, in ie v of the changes imw hcini; made ahoiit the campus. ' ou will want to remember the l ' ni ersitv as it is now. . . $1.0(1 ortlnvestern School SuppK ( .(). [I niversity Store] 14th Avenue and 4th Street Southeast NNHAPOI.IS HARRINGTON-SKILES COMPANY I nsurance Real Estate and Loans Curtis L. Harrinulun, President fU-ni. A Paust. Vice President lvin V. Skiles. Treasurer Georae V. Knapp. Secretary Security Bank Building Minneapolis, .Minn. Janney, Semple, Hill Co " The Service and (,)u.ility House " Everything in Hardware Wholesale Only Corner I ' irst Avenue South and Secnnd Street Minneapolis, Minn. RECEPTION CARDS WELD SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis El Firma Clear Havana Cigar Up-to-Date Sizes Duke of Parma Best 10 Cent Domestic Cigar You Will Like Them Hart Murphy Makers St. Paul NICHOLSON BROS. Tailors We make a specialty of tailoring for particular people — men who know. A ten per cent discount will be allowed all University Students 709 NICOLLET AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS McDonald Bros. Co. E ablished 1877 WHOLESALE ONLY Fifth St. and First Ave. No. MINNEAPOLIS Learn to think Gordon when you think Hat i i i nw i amiH i iimiuiiiw i iu i miiM i MM i iiiiiniiiiiii i ' i i ; i A i; 1) I I 1 I 1 (» . s W I-; I. I) A SONS, 620 .Nicollcl Avenue, Minneapolis M. A. 1 Ri: (:il cV COMPANY INCORPORATCO I ' inc h urn it lire and Decorations Thc c n«nd-Mflde Piece frnm iiur iiMn Cabinet Sliup In iidiiition to the hcst work of the leadinj maiuifaclurers of rurniture, shown on our floors, we specialize on line cabinet-niade furniture— fur- niture that for artistic clesi «n, ciuaiity and linisli, is unequalled an here. wo sroKl ' S irtli aiul Miii ' kL ' l Streets SAINT I ' All. Highth St. and I ' irst Ave. S i minm;ai ' ()I.is I ' Ort Snelling Brand Pure Food Products liverything Good for the I able H k; II 1 SI I.I I A I. M ' ■ » ' ..-.«% DRINK " Fort Snellinrf iirand " ( olVee I ' I ' T VV IIY Foley Bros. Kelly St. Paul, Minn. Nichols, Dean Gregg (]| Iron, Steel, Heavy Hardware Implement and Hardware Dealers ' Speeialties Automobile Supplies Fstablishcd IHSS ST. PALI-, MINN. DANCE PROGRAMS WELD SONS 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis " The Minnetonka Line " IS THE FINEST ELECTRIC LINE IN THE WORLD NORTH ESTERN. MAIN 2I3f, TRI STATE, CENTER Mi SWANSON ' S CHOICE Flowers AND MOST ARTISTIC Floral Work 618 Nicollet Avenue MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA We Believe In and Practice " THE SQUARE DEAL " Phones: N. W. East 770 T. S. Spruce 312 A. F. PALMER CO. GROCERIES MEATS 405-7 Fourteenth Ave. S. E. MINNKAPOI.IS it sBssasmmsssTT R A T E R N 1 1 J H W E L R WELD SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis THOEN ' S Is ihe logical clothes mart for (he young man of fastidious preferences. Here he will see all the dash of the prevail- ing style, )et the most evident refinement. THE YOUNG MANS STORE 2 south sixth stki-f.t Salisbury Satterlee Co. MANIFACTI RFRS Oh BEDS AND BRASS IRON — BEDSPRINGS — S. S. COMEE IRON BED RAH. Guaranteed Non-Breakable Ask Your Dealer for the S. S. VERMIN PROOF SPRINGS If our dealer cannot supply you write us and we will refer ou to one who can MINNEAPOLIS M I N N E S O r A SORORITY PINS WELD SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue. Minneapolis Awarded Highest Honors Wherever Exhibited St. Paul 25-27 West Fifth Street Plfiitn tu ios High Grade Portrait and Commercial Pliotography Grand Forks, N. D. Minneapolis 527 First Avenue South WPF () R O K 1 T 1 P 1 S W F L D SONS, 62U Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis FINE MENU CARDS WELD SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minncapoli THESE three University men earned more money in the vacation of 1910 than any three men out of the University during that acation. If you want to know more about it, see them, or drop a card to the H. L. BALDWIN CO. BOSTON BLOCK MINNEAPOLIS and they will see you. They are a Minneapolis concern, they pat- ronize the Gopher " and you can make more money patronizing them than anything else you can do. Try it and see. BYRON L. SHEPPARD Univeriily of Minnesota Sold 4 )7 books in f s» days. Retail price of books Agent ' s coininission Averagt sales per day Average ciminission per day. LLEWLLYN H. FRANCIS Univcraity of Minoe ota Sold 4. 1 books in . ' ' i davs. $1,922.90 Rftail price nf Ixiuks 961.45 Agent ' s coniniission 7.2 AveraEf sales per day $13.93 Aver.ice cnuiniissinn ptr day , VICTOR BRUDER UniTerailj of Minnesola Sold ' fn books in i. ' davs. .$1,621.85 Retail price nl bodks $1.464.M 810.93 AKcnt ' s Coniintssion 732.40 7.24 Average sak ' s pi-r day 5.65 $13.63 Avcracc c ' lininissitin i»er day ,. $10.61 ESTABLISHED 1890 RENTZ BROS, manufacturing jewelers MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA FRATERNITY PINS, CLASS PINS FOBS, ETC., OUR SPECIALTY GET OUR DESIGNS AND PRICES. LARGEST FACTORY AND FACILITIES IN THE NORTHWEST EARL INLAID STATIONERY WELD SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis C It IS our ability to produce quality that enables us to obtain the best results. C Special attention given to the printing of high-class Booklets, Catalogs and Illustrated Publications 308 SOUTH SIXTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. " ht he»l printing colli but little mart than the poorest, and itt adcertiung value it a hundred limes greater. M ' " . -C


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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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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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