University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1913

Page 1 of 514

 

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



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Page 10, 1913 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1913 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1913 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1913 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 514 of the 1913 volume:

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A-,, Q , f Qu ., '-X ii., jf If ,xl 4 ca, 5,4 :ww- 'Mv' .six Fg5iCf15"gh-QBQY faawrf f 5' w as vt.. Kew. 1-ffgfp Mfkf ,vm ,M2 i. wwflzgdge-V , 1- ,Q w:f,,1,:'25wg 1.?gf,.1sffH f?.-Qhzrd-2 laffi' . , 4 f 2.03, . -,v my ff, 'if ' gif- .J 'LM Jiiwceff W f Eze '- . an I ., ,,.qf.K,..-N Q,-fav. , , TI-IE GOPI-IER PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA 1913 VOLUME XXVI The Book of the Class of PUBLISHED BIINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA MAY 1, 1912 HIS BOOK stlouta' be proftabte-anct pteasant. It is devotect to an appreciation of the past year: an appreciation, more especiatty, of such new influences as have made the year fruibfut in proft--and pleasure. I 5' 'Elly ' WIWILQ iw ll : , 'mum ......., ?- - v--. .... , + I I I I ARAS A ,O The Gopher Board and Staff E Ilf"""' I I A R A A A I P "-- "'Ill I llll r l lll m. .... . ..Iulllll lin XYILLTAM XV. HODSON, 1TJU1'lClg'1.l'1g Edifm' If TIM ? ....III II I.E, THE BOARD XYILLIAM XV. HODSON, ChE1T1'1I121l1 REPRESENTATIVES :1CUlfL'l1ll'LT Ilg1'i4'11!z'111'U 611101 FOI'L'.Vfl',X' E1Lgz'1zca1'z'1zg Lau' Iljgflic-1'11g ami l9U,,f,'Sf,,y MYRNA PRESNELL ERN EST ROOERS HICNIQX' ATATCIIETT LEONARD BICTTIQCQEI H. C. kvELSON BERNARD XTAUGIIAN THE STAFF HARRISON FULLER, Edifo1'-z'11-Clzicf EDGAR I". ZELLE, B115z'1zc.m' Jlafzczgm' CARL XY. SMITH, f1x,vz'.vfcI11f CDSXVALIJ NIALAND, Adf'm'f1'.si1zg Jlazzrzgcr CARL ATICIXNICR, Asszkfczzzf EDITORS l:CtlfI!l'C-JAMICS H. IPSARER, ,IR O'7'cQ'Cl7II',S'flff0II-XY.XI,IJORF GANSSLE 1411211111-liL'NIcfIz BTCGILVRA .41'!1Icfic1f-HENRY -T. DOERMANN f CORINNE BLISS XYILMA REED Clzicf Arfzlvf AmU,mH.C Ajmdafm Q TXTARY 13. TQOLARS BTARION SCIIALLER QLYDE RICCORMACK T BTAR-IORUE LXNNIE B"TORTL.XND Tj.-AVID R. XX EST Axxzkvffzizfs I BIARGARET NACIITRIEI: DIARY BRYANT TNENNIETII HARRISON DEPARTMENT REPRESENTATIVES Ag1'iczz!z'1z1'c-ROY AYILCON Ifcmzc EmIzmzzics-MARTIIA TQELLAR 1:0I'C.Yf2',X'--CTILUERT XYIGGIN Cf!C111l..Yfl'VX'--B'TAR'l'IN BRODERICR lZ11gz'11vc1'i1zgg Ci-wil-B. I. CURTIS Elccfriczll-R. GOIZTZENBERGER Mcclzamcfal-I.. R. TTARTMAN T1fl.1lt'.N'-TQOIBERT ELY l.cIw-FRANK T. GALLAGIIER i71fCdl'C'illf-RTARTIN NORDLIXND fDflCl7'l1ItlC,V-:XRCIUICJOHNSON lJc'lZfZll'Sfl'j7-XY. XY. DRUXYN XVILLTAM .-ANDERSON, SEL'I'6fU7'.X' EW K, N- I IM,-.L emma ll OF THE UNIVERSITY .. , 1 - , . . he Executive Organizatio f ff. I EEE E EE ' Illlu ullll q lr'1U!E.f.!mI"'E: THE BOARD OF REGENTS GEORGE EDCifXR VINCENT. I'h. IJ.. LI..ID.. IXIINNE.Xl'OI.IS - e 151'-O17ivz'w The I'1'esicIent of the I7nive1'sity The HON. .IOHN LIND, IXI1NNE.xPm.1s - -. e 1914 The P1'eside11t of the Board The HON. AXIJOIPH O. EIIERILXRT, M.'xxK,xTu - EJ-Of?if1'w The Gm'e1'1m1' of the State The IION. C. G. SCHLIIZ. ST. IJ.XI'I. - - - - E.1'-Ofiiffo The State SIIIWTIIITCIIIICIIT of Public Instruetifm The HON. XY. VI. NLXYO, Ro4?Hlcs'1'E1z -E-- 1913 The HON. CH.XRI.ES L. SOMXIERS. ST. I'.-WL A 1015 The HON. MILTON M. XYII,I,I1XXIS, I.I'l'T1.l2 Exr.Ls 1913 The HON. II. I". NELSON, 3IINNE,Xl'Ol.IS - - 1016 The HON. IIENRY II. HOVLXNIIJ. IIVLVTH e 1014 The IION. PIERCE BL'TI.ER. ST. I'.xl'1. - - 1016 The HON. .X. E. RICE. XX'ILI.x1Au -f-f 19915 The HON. CIIXRLES .X. SNIITII. 1XIINNli.XI'OI.IS e 1016 C. IJ. IJECKER. RIINNE.XI'OI.IS, S6CI't'IZl1'f'OT'II1C 11021111 EXECUTIVE OFFICERS GEORGE EIJGXR VINCENT. Ph. IJ.. LI.. ID.. I'1eEslD12x'1' IXMES T. CIEROLIIJ, B. A. e - - I.,lB1z1x1q11xN ERNEST I3 PIERCE. B. .X. ---- Rlzczlwlulz CALVIN IJ. DECIQER - 4 VL'1eeI1.xs1xu ,XGIQNT GEORGE H. HKYS e--- - - Cuu1"f1m1.u.E1z THE DEANS JOHN F. DOXVNEY, MA., C.E., DIZAN OF TIIE COLLEGE OF SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND THE ARTS FRANCIS C. SHENEHON, C.E., DEAN OF TI-IE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING AND THE IVIECIIANIC ARTS ALBERT F. XVOODS, MA., IDEAN AND DIRECTOR OF TIIE DEPIARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE XVILLIAM REYNOLDS VANCE, M. A., Ph. D., LL. B., DEAN OF TIIE COLLEGE OF LAVV FRANK FAIRCHILD XVESBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M., DEAN OF TIIE COLLEGE OF IVIEDICINE AND SURGERY ALFRED OWRE, BA., MD., C.M., D.M.D., DEAN OF TIIE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY FREDERICK J. WULLING, Plum. D., LL. M., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY WILLIAM R. APPLEBY, M.A., DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF MINES GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER, M.A., Ph.D., DEAN OF TIIE SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY GEORGE F. JAMES, Ph.D., DEAN OF TIIE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION HENRY T. EDDY, C.E., Ph.D., LL.D., DEAN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL ADA L. COMSTOCK, M.A., DEAN OF XVOMEN The College Of Science, Literature and the Arts FACULTY OF INSTRUCTION DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL BIOLOGY HENRY F. N.ACII'1'RIEB, B. S. DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOMY FRANCIS P. LEAVENNVORTH, M. A. CHARLES P. SIGERFOOS, PII. D. CHARLES E. JOHNSON, M. A. F DEPARTNEEZT OF BOTAPITYD , A 4 C 1. 5 2 . . OSCAR XX . OESTLUND, Ph. D. JOHN C. BROWN, M. A. REDERI K LI M1 B ls' 1 HAL DOH E Pl D CARL OTTO ROSENDAHL, Ph. D. JOSEPHINE E. TILDEN, M. S. A W ' I FREDERICK K. BUTTERS, B. A. N. L. I-IUEE, M. A. DEPARTMENT OF ART EDITII CLEMENTS, Ph. D. ALICE MISZ, M. A. HENRIETTE CLOPATH DEPARTMENT OF COMPARATIVE PHILOLOGY HARRIET GOLDSTEIN GRACE NEAL FREDERICK KLAERER, Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND POLITICAL SCIENCE JOHN H. GRAY, Ph. D. D'EPARTMENT OF GERMAN JOIIN G. RIOORE, B. A. EDWARD VAN DYKE ROBINSON, Ph. D. CARL SCIILENKER, B. A. JAMES DAVIES, Ph. D. XYILLIAM A. SCIIAPER, Ph. D. CARL XV. THOMPSON, M. A. OSCAR C. BURKHARD, M. A. ALFRED E. KOENIG, M. A. CEPHAS D. ALLIN, M. A., LL. B.JEREMIAH S. YOUNG, Ph. D. HANS JUERGENSEN, M. A. LEON INTETZINGER, Ph. B. XJOHN L. COULTER, Ph. D. RAYMOND V. PHELAN, Ph. D. RICHARD XYISCHKAEMPER, M. A. AIATILDA J. XVILKIN, M. L. RALPII H. HESS, Ph. D. CHARLES H. PRESTON, B. A. THEOPHILUS H. SCHROEDEL, B. A. THOMAS AVARNER BIITCHELL, Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION GEORGE F. JAMES, Ph. D. ALBERT XV. RANKIN, B. A. TFLETCIIER H. SVVIFT, Ph. EDWARD G. QUIGLEY, B. A. ARTHUR R. IVIEAD, B. A., Acting Assistant DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH RICHARD BURTON, Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF GREEK XJOIIN CORRIN HUTCIIINSONV, B. A. CHARLES ALBERT SAVAGE, Ph. D. D' DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AVILLIS 1X'1ASON AVEST, M. A. FRANK MALOY ANDERSON, M. A.ALBERT BEEBE XVIIITE, Ph. D RVILLIAM STEARNS DAVIS, Ph. DAVALLACE NOTESTEIN, Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF LATIN JOSEPH W. BEACH, Ph. D. OSCAR W. FIRKINS, M. A. JOSEPH B, PIKE, M, A, HARDIN CRAIG, Ph. D. FREDERICK KLAEBER, Ph. D. GEORGE NORTON NORTHROP, M. A. DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY VVILLIAM H. EMMONS, Ph. D. FRANK F. GROUT, M. S. OLIVER BOWLES, M. A. FREDERICK NV. SARDESON, Ph. D. EDWARD M. LEHNERTS, M. A. AVALFRED JOHNSTON, M. A. EDGAR K. SOPER, B. A. b'fAbsent on leave for 1911-12. JOHN S. CLARK, B. A. JOHN E. GRANRUD, Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS ' JOHN F. DOWNEY, M. A., C. E. GEORGE N. BAUER, Ph. D. ROYAL R. SIIUMWAY, M. A. VVILLIAM H. BUSSEY, Ph. D. JAMES S. IVIIKESH, B. A. A- GEORGE R. PAINE, M. A. HERMAN L. SLOBIN, Ph. D. ANTHONY L. UNDERHILL, Ph. D. "'Absent On leave, 1911-12. .EVM 74121 . DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS DEPARTMENT OF RHETORIC AND PUBLIC SPEAKING EDMUND L. BUTTS, Major, II. S. A. JOSEPH M. THOMAS, Ph. D. ADA L. COMSTOCK, M. A. HENRY A. BELLOVVS, Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC AATILFORD O.CLURE, B. A.,LL. B.EDwARD A. COOK, M. A. CARTTYLE SCOTT HALDOR GISLASON, B. A., LL. B. DANIEL FORD, M. A. CHARLES XV. NICHOLS, M. A. FRANK M. RARTG, M. A. DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY AND PSYCHOLOGY ATILTON PERCIVAL, M. A. ROBIQRI' M. SMITH, M. A. NORMAN AYILIJE, Ph. D. ANNA H. IJIIELAN, Ph. D, HELEN A. AYHITNEY, M. A TROWLAND ITAYNES, M. A. JAMES BURT AIINISR, Ph. D. TALBIZRT N. GILBERTSON. M. A. HIEIZRIERT' H. AYOODROXV, Ph. D. DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES DAV113 IT, SXX'ENSONj B, S, CHARLES XY. BENTON, Litt. D. JULIUS T. IIRELIN, B. A. RENE M. IDELAMARE, B. L. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL TRAINING CHARLES M. .ANDRISTV, M. L. CARL M. MELOM, M. A. FOR MEN RUTH SHIEPARD PIIELPS, M. A. EMMA BERTIN fjl-l'CClL0l' LOUIS I COOKE, N- D- DEPARTMENT OF SCANDINAVIAN ASST-ffaflf Di"f'Cf0" GISLIE BOTHNE, M. A. AATILLIAM K. ITOSTICR, LL. M. i . .ANDREXV A. STOMBERG, M. A. FOR WOMEN Uif'vCf0ff DEPARTMENT OF SEMITIC LANGUAGES AN IX M. B T 'Q lil M R SAMUEL N. TDEINARD, Ph. D. A.vsT1,sfa11f Dzrccfof' LILLIAN BELL LYFORIJ TESSIE A. TXTATSON . i l ' DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY TWNITCUI .S1zjve1't'1.v01' 5 TANE KENNEDY N' D. SAMLEL G. SMITH, I h. D., LL. D. 9FAhSE1Tt OH leave. 19.11-12. ALBERT LCRNICST JIENKS, Ph. D. SAMUEL N. IQEIEP, Ph. D. if g ? '. 'i i lll ip' . . . ,' ' Kg""""' Till' Presldent V1HCCHt,S Inauguration W .1: Il P L ., PROGRAM TUESDAY, OCTOBER SEVENTEENTH 8:00 P. M. Torchlight Procession of Alumni and Students WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER EIGHTEENTH 10:00 A. M. Morning Session at the Armory PRESIDENT GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT4, Ph. D., LL. D., Presid- ing. INvoCATIoN : The Reverend Laurence Albert Johnston. SYMPOSIUM : "The Leading Ideas of Higher Educationf' 'KTIIE IDEA OE CUl.TURE.ii President Albert Ross Hill, Ph. D., LL. D., of the University of Missouri. "THE IDEA OF X!IOCATION.H President john I-Iuston Finley, A. M., LL. D., of the College of the City of New York. 'KTHE IDEA OF REsEARcH.' President I-Iarry Pratt Judson, A. M., LL. D., of the University of Chicago. UTHE IDEA OF SERVICEF President Charles Richard Van I-Iise, Ph. D.. LL. D., of the L'niversity of XVisconsin. BENEDICTION: The Reverend Harry Pinneo Dewey, D. D. 2:30 P. M. Inaugural Exercises at the Armory THE HONORABLE JOHN LIND, President of the Board of Regents, Presiding. INvoCATIoN: The Reverend Huniphrey IX'Ioynihan, D. D. GREETINGS IN TTVEIIALF OF THE STATE: The Honorable Adolph Olson Eberhart, Governor of the State of Minnesota. IN BEHALF OF THE PUBLIC ScHooLs: The Honorable Charles G. Schultz, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. IN BEHALF OF THE COLLEGES OF STATE: The Reverend 'Iohn N. Kildahl, A. B., President of Saint Olaf College. IN BEHALF OF THE STATE UNIvERsITIEs: President XVilliam Oxley Thompson, D. D., LL. D., of Ohio State Univer- sity. IN BEHALF OF THE STUDENTS: Mr. Stanley Gillain, of the Class of 1912, XVindom. IN BEHALF OF THE ALUMNI: The Reverend john XValker Powell, D. D., of the Class of 1893, Duluth. IN BEHALF OF THE FACULTIES: Professor Emeritus William Wfatts Folvvell, A. M., LL. D. PRESENTATION OF THE PRESIDENT : President Emeritus Cyrus Northrop, LL. D. ADDRESS: President George Edgar Vincent, Ph. D., LL. D. BENEDICTION: Bishop John Heyl Vincent, D. D. lil" 'HW fQL.f7f"l'WWll lllllli 7' t i if s- ill! s- 'ff 'ww-A nil ii,9!'1llill 1 ., l M pf if 1 sl Y li' 1 '!'F I '56 ' ,Q 423' W3 V r"i.:u fflfiiiiiitlg iii li lr i if ill if - i..,i'iz'f4'liii'57'j llli mighty, loyal ettorts of the -Xll1lUI1l, the coinracleship evinced between the different colleges, the spirit of gracious and unqualitiecl welcome, which calletl it all forth-these were the manifestations of the spirit which charac- terized the inauguration of Presiclent Vincent. ln the size of the undertaking anal the mags niticence of its effect, it was perhaps the inost gorgeous event in the annals of an ,Xinerican college. There was about the whole thing'-clespite the uncler- eurrent of keen zest ancl laughing coniracleship, that swept it on to a triumphant conclusionfan effect so strongly unusual. so bizarre in its very beauty. that it borclererl upon the unreal. HE night was cloucly. liy the time the participants in the pararle hall gathered. it hacl becoine very clark. ,X cliin light. tlaring here and there. showed a gigantic throng' of eerie figures, capefl and hooded. moving turbulently in the clark. The breath of mystery was in the air. Now ancl again a torch Harecl up, showing a tliin ring of faces. that tliecl back into the shadows once inore, For the instant. no inan knew his neighbor. The talk was lowftonetl. Here ancl there a laugh sounclecl, keyecl to the pervatling' note of strangeness anal expectancy. Above the niyriacls of cliin, restless shoulclers. the darkness hung. tense with a burclen of subtluecl sound. ln the center of the crowcl a light Hareml up brightly, then another, anal another. ,X rising niurinur of sound greeted it. then torch touchecl torch so quickly that, above the crowd, lines of tire flashed up through the tlark. An instant only. it seeinecl, and every torch was enkinclletl. liar away from the campus. , , ' . ..,,,. ,,. I i I 3 , .k,kk ,. 1, ff',,,, 325, " S-, '22Z'?,w fkeQiqe1 L' .1 ,3li55,,z -E i, f 'f w' fY35 lf" - 4, . - 'V A 'if-X "3"' i' " ' -H 'WP M"W 1 5'-5'-' "'ff"j j if' ' , iff," ' ,, , , L ' L . i' 'f, .. . , ,, 'Y W 1 , ,,,, , - ,I - N ,, , ff 1- ' ' 'wr qi' ' ' ' In I ' . 4' ' ' I L ' ,, , H . , , ' v - ,,:., '.,,,, L Pwr, ' , " f kff. f f ig .::-':'Exv"bf?EQ9'Q:3' Y"'.2 " 'L' 2 J' 14-,Zf 1' " ' 31. tigf- J 11:75 "mmf 35.57 'viii' :lx 1 4 5 1. , 3 -1 -Q' 'z ' I . ,,,, , K W 3,--, ' , i:,, 12, iff- I 32511. 1 F :fi "2 ' N ' , 1'-fc zf fvf 0413+ 124- ' -E: 1 ,. 41' "Z '--"f5',, -' ,"2 . . 13' '7 Yu? -1 ,' - '75,+w-ff 1 :-5,3 "L5.'1 '1, V " 1 ' 'Sift - T' ,, ' A +V ,- fm -- .21 ,mn 5 ,, V ,--- a f .nw 12: .- -'W 1, N. , . ..g1. XT -- A f A ff A - 4 ' i- ' f 15, j., , 16 1, -W , f Q 'f,. wx ,- " ig' f - - . "wx -' - I 1-, ' 1 -we-,,v,,-' L' . Y? !,42f,:, :i ., 1 ' A 'Wil-.f , Y , . "" - if . , . V " A' 4' , ' , A A I Tl-IE ALUMNI SECTION OF THE GRAND STAND they said the lights could be seen-an immense, hollow dome of radiance, arching up under the black sky. The chaotic enkindling signalled a burst of life among the throng. Suppression vanished. Laughter and jubilant talk, suddenly released, grew and swelled. The figures no longer loomed up black against the sky. Their colors Haunted beneath the torches. A spirit of joyous restlessness pervaded them. They moved unceasingly, and, at every motion, a thousand lights danced and swung and circled in the darkness. The whole effect was almost indescribable-the rippling merriment of the throng, the lively sounds in the air, and the ceaseless weaving of bright patterns above their heads against the night sky. The great forest of lights began to sway and shift. liar down, small detachments of torches moved about together, one line of light cutting straight across another. Along the side street stretched a row of Hoats, showing from a distance -a moving array of grotesque figures, in a dim haze of light. Suddenly, a great cloud of red flame puffed up into the sky, followed by a blaze of white that, for an instant, illumined the crowd like day. NVhere there had been hundreds of hazy figures before, there showed clearly, for a moment, in all their panoply, under the streaming torches, the throng of torch- bearers-row upon row, and rank upon rank, as far down as the eye could see. In the very heart of the crowd, a bugle note sounded. and suddenly the band burst into life. The laughter grew louder, the sea of lights surged more restlessly. In the center of the throng. the torches widened into an orderly circle, slowly un- curved. and swung into line. The line grew, the whole group was agitated, shifting dazzlingly as it unwove. Lights flashed into place, and swung in time to the music. In an instant. the crowd was on the march. They loosened out into one huge snaky line, belting the whole campus solidly with a winding THE BEGINNING OF THE TORCHLIGHT PROCESSION band of light. lflere and there, a lloat broke the glittering ranks, interspersing the twinkling points with a great blaze of colored radianee. Down through the line, too. were banners and all manner of standards, eaeh lettered with the date and legend dearest to the elass which bore it. The great eirele swept around. and slowly uneuryed. lts glittering head disappeared behind the black wall of Held. A distant eheer beyond told of its welcome there. More and more of it was swallowed up, until the whole monstrous shining length had wound out of sight. The display of tire-works brought the whole orgy of light Pres. F. B. Gault, So. Dakota Dr. T. F. Colgate, Beloit Dr. J. H. Long. American Chemical Society Pres. E. D. Eaton, Beloit THE UNIVERSITY FACULTY to a titting close. XYhen the maneuvers on the neld were done. a signal was given. and the torehes winked out. The whole field was in absolute darkness. Then, from a nearby root tell a rain of sparks, and the nreworks began. Thundering rock- ets bored into the sky. Great pin-wheels and fire-fountains whirled sparks about. .N eataraet of white llanie drenched the held from end to end with tire. The sky was tilled with lurid bursting roses. and darting stars. that scattered sparks as they soared. Then, on the held opposite the main stand, a sudden blinding illumination showed, wrought in steel and of colossal size. the portraits of the three presidents of the University of Minnesota. :X thundering shout from the Crowd greeted the spectacle. eehoed by a salute from the band. The sparks died slowly out. The crowds scrambled down. The display was over-surely the nierriest, strangest frolie of light and laugh- ter ever guided by the Genius of Festivities. VON Nteclnestlay afternoon. Oetoher 18, Presiclent Vintent was formally inauguratetl into otliee. Long hetore the eereinonies hegan-while the ehairs on the great raisetl platforin were still entpty-the .Xrniory was erowtlecl with scores of eager speetators. Ponip antl eireuinstanee hung upon the antieipatetl eyent: the throng awaitecl it with a seriousness that hetittecl. No hint retnainerl of the inaclfeap spirit of last nights reyelry. The hunt of yoiees throughout the yast rooin was suhtluetl. liar away. out on the Catnpus, a single hugle note was heartl. The spectators involuntarily listenetl. Xearer the -Xrinory. another sountletl in reply. anrl still nearer. the whole hugle eorps intonerl a sharp salute. Now the hancl was playing a Il1Zll'Cll.f2l1JlJ1'tbZIClllllg' eloser ancl eloser. The erowcl insirle haltfturnetl. expeetantly. as the hrassy hlare grew in yolunte. The inusie sounclecl louclly just without. The great floors swung open. anal the procession eanie slowly in. The soft huin of yoiees cliecl clown ancl was still. They paeecl setlzftely in, through the motionless ranks of the guartl of honor, antl up onto the great raisetl plat I'orin.!hune clrecls ol' soinher figures. rohetl ancl hootlecl, inoying in stately aeeortl to their assigned plaees. The sight was strangely tingetl with unreality. The silent, inoying tigures, the clark stately rohes. eaeh toppetl hy its inonlcish eowl, seeinetl ot an age we clo not know. They hrought hack those leisurely early een- turies, when the Xeatleine stootl saereclly apart, not iningling with the eonnnon lite of inen. The line of soleinn paeing tigures, every one hearing the high insignia of seholastie honor, erietl aloutl of that autorraey of learning which has heltl nien in awe for so niany ages. The speeehes of weleoine hegan. ancl with thein entlecl the unsuhstantiatecl illusion of a clay cliininecl hy intervening een- turies. The spirit hehinfl eaeh gracious greeting. hehincl eaeh sure. hearty worcl of weleoinefweletnine into the iielcl of action antl purpose. out ainong inenethese hatl nothing in eonnnon with that aneient. sequesterecl icleal of learning, that helfl itself f pi . gr aloof from the world. Every phrase spelt modernity: the recognition of nation-wide problems, the sane optimism to regard them unafraid. And in reply, President Vincent spoke a mind at one with them, voicing with a splendid epic force, the life of the vigorous 'fToday.H His definition of academic success was couched in terms of civic application, he spoke to draw close the bond between letters and affairs, even far- sought examples, from times long past, he transmuted to in- spiration for present endeavor. The times have no place for an empty scholarship, taking refuge in itself, he seemed to say. Vve learn,-to do: we receive,-to give. "Largesse oblige" he would give us for our motto. So, in the very onset of his work it was made known to us that our President is the epitome of that ideal which modern scholarship has fostered so well-the ideal of service. HERE is a Minnesota spirit, we know,-surrendered into our hands to foster and keep safe, by those for- mer "sons and daughters true" of lXlinnesota, who re- turned at Inauguration time to teach us this truth. There is a Minnesota spirit, which had care of our consecrated college days, which stays by us always, to keep green in memory our precious Alma Mater, and to draw us back, after long years have passed, at the opportunity of doing her honor. Minne- sota spiritl lt destroys the lighter sadness of parting from our college by holding forth the promise of golden days spent in her service, of dim future chances, still undreamed of, to ad- vance her by working out our own best worth. Now at last we are sure of our college-sure of her purpose, sure that she is sincere. Now, at last, we feel the words of her pledge-song ring with their actual beauty and sweetness, and we know, within ourselves, that-as with those countless others, her mark upon them is their pride, her service, their ambition,-so, with us, also, our parting from her at last, will be but a pledge, -a pledge made in the happiest sincerity, since we are so sure of ourselves, and of her: "Ami we'll not forget thee, Miimesofa, Loyalty will pledge thee, iilfiIllZ'C'S0fCl.UV X ix SE W! XS V llllllll f-u I g Man ,f , M uv MM ,, FWZ! 'HH .f f ,J , iw ffywi' N W ,QU 3 Fc! NS ,Sf J ,, D R X N x-. I' XS I y Z! EWS I HE M M F mr II IIIIHIIR. 'WHlI!IIIll!!'J.." l...1ifd3"L.ImIB?lH lm M , alll ...Mmulnl w NIM -X,Oig!'4-fmip wr M 1 , A f l l P mf WHw!+fwHwW V H 4, , ,g ,, , , , .,, g,,,,,,,,WA,,wmm, uyplfwfwi ,M Z' ' M , 4' ,' hwy' W 3 1 ,, , ',. 3554 , . ', W ly, U ,HV :rn ,. 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Ef iulllli li a The pleasant recapitulation of the events of l9ll-l9l2- the University year just drawing to a closegmust perforce be headed by the Convocation held on the Zlst of September. lt was the birthday of a new regime-the bugle call to a review of the old forces, and formation of the new. ln spirit it was a melting pot. Thither came the bellowing, belligerent engi- neer, and the law student. with blinking eyes and mouth one yawning chasm. Here thundered the half league boot of the stalwart farmer, and here shone the sleek self-satisfied smirk of the ubiquitous academic. And with the hrst hymn, arose these non-adhesive little atoms, all unitedly wailing forth, but each to the tune of his own individual entity. But with the coming of that intangible spirit which marked the service. came an inexplicable transformation over the mass of atoms. Yon primitive engineer seemed almost medievally cultured. the farmer ceased to gaze, and began to listen. the law student closed the chasm, rubbed his eyes, and turned over. Even the frosty nosed little faculty assistants sprinkled through the throng. lost the nipped look, and began to thaw. Only the a iseii t at 4 The Upening Convocation EW ' WWE5' nm .- 3431, 1 will ll if if F ,yqggpg 1 . .tiff . i. - 1' dwarf - .t.et e. academic looked sickly, for he feared that he had lost his com- placency and did not know that it was waiting for him, just outside the door. For there was in the atmosphere that which seemed to subordinate departments, colleges, and callings, and to embrace and unify all phases and factions. lt was a con- voeation.+a calling together.-an amalgamation service. .Nnd with this unification were established the permanent reciprocal relations between the new leader and the students. Here was first recognized the invigorating and inspiring per- sonality which was to reinforce the love and loyalty for the old regime and to summon for the new a spirit of enthusiasm and co-operation. It was a service full of promises, which have been realized day by day, month by month, of the new year. lfresh impetus has been given on every side. New notes of interest have been sounded and new life awakened. .-Xnd manifestations of this spirit. not Ending their confines within the boundaries of the campus, are making of themselves live factors throughout the state. The University is teeming with life and vigor, pregnant with greater possibilities for develop- ment and service and glorious in the realities of achievement. 'hurl f The Events of the Year G ll . , e e e S 0 e e e ee, 2 T e e F IN """" A on ' at 2 2 """' I FlML": ""l ' CALENDAR FMLEMF1 Apr. President Vincent Assumes New Duties. May May Fete. Apr. Northwestern Gymnasium Meet. .llay Diphtheria Epidemic. Apr. . Meeting of Board of Regents. .Way Examinations Begin. Apr. . Death of Dean Pattee. fzzue XYestern Inter-Collegiate Track Meet. Apr. Phi Beta Kappa Election Announced. fznze 8. Commencement. Apr. May Queen Elected. fzme -July 20. Summer School. Apr. Norwegian Cluh Presents '5Sven Dyrig's Husf' Sept. 19. Cadet Encampment at Fort Snelling. Apr. . -Xnnual Y. M. C. A. Banquet. Sept. Sham Battle U. M. C. C. txt. National Guard. Apr. -I7 Easter Recess. Sept. XVillaim Reynolds Vance Elected Dean of Col Apr. 2 Junior Foresters Go Into Camp. lege of Law. Apr. 20. Opening of Conference Baseball Season. Sept. Classes Begin. Apr. EI Military Ball. Sept. Opening Convocation. Apr. 22 .Xll-University Track Meet. Sept. Y. M. C. A. Stag Party. Apr. 22. Cornerstone of Engineering Building Laid. Sept. Student Council Symposium. Apr. 22-20. Spring Tennis Tourney. Sept. XVoman,s League Reception. May Gopher Constitution Passed. Sept. Board of Control Election. May 2 The Masquers Present "The Merchant of Sept. Oct. 20. Fall Tennis Tourney. Venicef' Oct. Engineers, Mass Meeting. May J Gopher Day. Oet. lnter-Class Contests at Agricultural College. May Sigma Xi Announced. Oet. Annual Y. M.-Y. XY. Reception. May 12. Sham Battle, U. M. C. C. fav. St. Thomas. Oct. Minnesota ws. South Dakota. Northrop Field. May I7 Gopher Election. Oet. Senior Election. l f 1 sr Oct Oct. Oct. Oct Oct. Oct Oct Oct Oct. Oct. N022 Not' Nath Nor' A 01' Not' Nor' NOP, A L Not' Not' Not' Now. Not' Not' Nota Dec. Dec Dec 1,1 Cane Rush. I7 Torchlight Procession. 18 President Vincent Inaugurated. IQ Presidentls Reception. 20 The Nurses' Masque Party at Shevlin. 21 Minnesota tar. Nebraska, Northrop Field. BI Forestry Club Initiation. 25 President Taft Visits Minnesota. 27 Inter-Fraternity Banquet. 28 Minnesota tis. Iowa, Northrop Field. 1 Inter-Class Football at Agricultural College. .7 Minnesota tis. Chicago, Northrop Field. 4 Cross Country Championship Run for Carling Cup. 9 Junior Ball Election. Il' Egan and Eklund Elected Most Popular Men. II Sunlight Dance. 171 Diphtheria Epidemic at Agricultural College. If Engineers' Society Entertains at Y. M. C. A. 18 Minnesota tw. XVisconsin. Madison. 22. Mass Meeting to Discuss Conference. 23 junior Spread. 24 Mr. Parker, ot I.eSueur, Speaks in Chapel. 25 Minnesota tis. Illinois, Urbana. 25 Conference Cross Country Run. Iowa City. 29-Dec. 71. Thanksgiving Recess. 7 The Masquers Present "The Magistratef, 7. Death of Dr. Vander Horck. S. First Intercollegiate Debates, Minnesota tis. Ne- braska, at Minneapolis: Minnesota fav. XVis- consin, at Madison. F1 Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. IQI Jazz.. fem. Jan. Jazz. fan. fan. fall. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. IMGF. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. -13. The Menls Union Presents "The Girl in the "The Deeper Is- I2 Moonfy I5 Freshman-Sophomore Debate. I5 President Vincent Discusses sues." 22-fflll. 9. Christmas Recess. II Y. M. C. A. Stag Party. I5 Death of Thomas H. Shevlin. 16 Beginning of Vocational Lecture Series. IQ Pan-Hellenic Dance. 20 Opening of Conference Basketball Season. 26 Conference Meeting. 29-Feb. 6. Examinations. 6. Post-Exam. Riot. 7. Second Semester Begins. 7. President's Reception to Seniors. 14. Junior Ball. 16. Board of Athletic Control Election. 19. Ninth Annual Alumni Banquet. 26. Senior Party in Armory. 1. Nurses' Class Day. 1. Millard I-Iall Burns. - 6. Inter-Society Debate Preliminaries. 7. NVonien's League-Ye Olde Fashioned Concerte. 13. Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest. 15. Inter-Class Indoor Track Meet. 16. A'VO1l1C1'1iS Basketball Tournament. 18. Irish Banquet. 21. Mock Political Convention. 27. Sophomore Vaudeville. i 'If' .Nfl 1 1 I la he ag E argeants nf the Hninersitg uf imwzenta May 18, 1911 Master of Pageant-Henry J. Hadlield Chairman of Committees-Eleanor Sheldon Assistant Chairman-Elizabeth Ware Business Managers-Byron Sheppard, Audrey Smith The pageant QUEEN ELIZABETH ............. MRS. GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT ACCOMPANIED BY BODYGUARD OF TUDOR ARCHERS LORD MAYOR ........,... GOVERNOR ADOLPH O. EBERHARDT AND COURT LORD CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY . . . PRESIDENT VINCENT QUEEN OF THE MAY ......... . DOROTHY LOYHED Qhhm: uf ' ments I Q.. 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'C111111111111 QB 021122113 1111111111 3: QHEQPS- t11, 111111111 5e191t11 Qt 111111 111I111h IIIZJIIQ 1Fa19r1 1311295 111'15111t, 11111 1111 nf 1111111111 1111 02111111 51I1'1JZi55Dh ill ZXID1- 1YlIfl2, 111111 115 QD 5111111 ,IHUUIIC 51l1'1J2l55D'11ZI QD gslIl1l11gg1.'31'5. 391111 if ll 511111111 t1'9 111 51tt1 11011111 ill 55111111111 QB Ex111hi1111 sS111111h11111f nf t111 021111115 3.1U1lP5, 1119 1.11211 1111111111 fa19l1 1111. fG.:1!DI'l2fl1, 51112 111a5 911111111 111 11P11TDt 111111 11111, E111 111-f111111- - 1 Ion 4 Nl n n' X0 I.m'cIn- Cll1lI1l'l'lli7lA 'V ,lr ' N, 'fu 1. i,, Y.,.,,1 Q --Q A' ' , . -1 - . I .3 K 'ki cv 4' ':-11 . . -,A' Ei f 1 1 ' 1- ' S 0 LI1 1 :vu s 1 John l H 1 oust uhm X D IIIL L rg rrrh with 03ulh: auh more surly urms as ilezzzrlrh All. At yr 3.3011161510 nf yr Jllulfituhv, hihhr yr Cliuvvu smile, N hum luitlg surly fxrvrhinu Uirariuusurss, pt tlyvrrafirr, alllv hr- rcuuv hcl' lllilliug Sulvivrts. Uv Ujurru hrrur rciu Pxfurr pr Eihrary: muh yr Iurhv Qllpaurrllur Qurly is llrvxyb IZEIIIID furflg, gurlmrh in Stain lluhvs, muh kissing tlyv iliuuhc uf his Suurrrigu lmhyr, illalciuu tlyrrrtu au Sprrrlyr, all iu lfiuvst latin. 'Clyvu yr lluyul lerhgr auayu ruhc lFl1I'lllEI1'h. Aftvr lyrr, raymv gr lurhv: iiiugnr fum' 'lllurshippflxl Q3l1l!P1'l!l11', in suutlyr, N yr Liuurt nf Ur Ujurcuz tlyv SGQIIID lrriug au grrais: nuxulmrr nf yr must 03vnllir Zllrrhhc in all yr lamb. 3811101151 ilgcm iuallzvh surly Iuhyvs as illexry, 02119011 nf Stats: yr Qluunfrssv nf Sulislmurgg pc Durlprssr uf Suruvrsrt: yr Lfuuutrssc uf Qllvxu- hrulzvg ye Iahyc llauvt, N pc Ilurlgrssr nf ,Norfolk 'Elyvrr 1uusa1suunI1licuu Arrug nf03r11tlruu:u-Blastrr Zllru jjnlpu- suu, Sir lllulfrr Rellriuly fmrly svrmrh in his 351011101101 Sir ljlyilip Sihurg: Darfur Ilrv: ye ferric nf Irirrstvr clUflf1llEl5 slgg lwfnrc yr liuhurkj: Iurhe llurlriulpg yr Arrlplrislyup nf Qlu11tvrl11u'y: gc Earls uf Nurtlyanuptuu fuf ar prnuh mirn, N rkr srurufulj: ,iiiezstrv lllillium Slyalzvsprenrc, N :Hamlin 111011. All xurrc hrrssrh iuitly surly surpassiugr liirlyurss pt, iuhrrhr, murr yu i was lhmlyappie fu lunl: upuu: bring iHuus'lrnus llrh uf Liuuutruaurn GIFKEIIISD uf yr urvai lllriulyt X 'tfiulyturssc nf thvir Ollutlyvsj as thru iruh iu yr Dust, tu yr fxrnvhiuue Dinrrsiuu nf thrir hvarc, hears llupils. Anil. in suutlpr, pr Days was nrry Quits. :Nvxt ragnu: Q1.lr1'snus frmu Diurrs 3FD1'Di5Ill fmhassirs: allr Drvsssrh in Iliill, hut in surly hiurrs 1He1uuvrs, yt QI rauuut llazusr tu scttc if Ilumuur. Thru lllalkrh yr ilirralhs nf gr Jliugv Gjnwvu, iilistrrss Ilnrntlpza Iuglyvh, N slyr 5' E. f . Count mf " ' mais ' N lu Ouu 1 PM Cx gi -. il' Ns as my nf a-'Q , MMM 'R W , ,slip ,, .. -' ' -- Ll . .V . N- ' f . ,A I 0 h WH , , YL- I and In Coslumm-5 xYOIldl'UllS Str: liucclms Not Ox'4'r-Sobvr l"101ll of 5Dl'iULi' Ye lndilm CHTVHV05 COURTESY nj in r 5' 'Q' ' 3? ' f 1513, -, gf: f 'X ,EL . 1 w , Z . "' T ,J ff , 'I ',.Li2, 4 41 1 x l X W, . Kwaf 7 . LUXTQN Z. C- 1 5 K I wwf' ' f' .-I' A-4 ' W. Z' - 2 llloul of 5l.111'Ul'1I1' yo Nlilk ylklvhts 51.151551 111101 1511111 1111112 after, 11111111 5111 lllhytc 1JEIlfl'llQ. jlll suuthv shc11151s an QZUIIIDIQ jitayhr, N lllJ1'D mrrsrlt 1'iQl!t11ll2llD. Shi 11151s yrl51hI1c i11 lllhgtc N oslllh, 611111 hw Qvllutue Qagrv 111615 1l11l111u11I1, N LI1'11111111'h 111ith lFlUl1ll?1'5. After hv1f QZEIQIIIC still nthrv jH11ltit11h1:s, 51ll i11 Di111'1's L:lIZ11'6IftD1'5, tu thv Exllllllifl' uf 411511111 m1111h1'rI1s. lit 511151gl1'th ,'NEllItll!f tu svttv lllflll h1111111i11S1.11'rial: ll 111ill ,NQIQIIID lllll thvir Kaymvs. 'Qfl11:1'1: 111111 gc ?l'1l11e Q21151t Srhunl LEh11i1': yn 3511115 i'y1: 031'v1:11. lllltll lIl51ll11:I1 51l11111t gc Jltayv-llulc chut lfrcshly 111211111 yt iH111'11j, 111ch QDXDII h1'v111: gc 111512-lllilb llL1lIfDI'51 yr 18511111 C111 Q',11st111111:s 1111111I11'u11s st1'511111rj: ye 1.ll3l'5L1lI5 11t' ye 1l11l1i11 munh 1.ll51g cut 1111111111 little jjuhu hah 5111 fins: IIIlI5fC1fl!l?, thu it huns 1111t 51111111 1111 ye Q1Jirt111'rJ: ye Cf1'r111r 11fSi1' jFI'EIllfi5 Drake call S11111l1i1111 Q',u1'11-L'I11l1l1 lglipcsj, N thrir Zlnhian Q',511.1ti111:s: Sfrutch Iassirs: pc Efilllffill Psrtsg Al1'l1v111ists: iH1111th Dl1ffL1I'5Z ,.3X1111tl1cr511'ivs: llhgsiriansg ll511'1'istv1's, illllll rubs 1111 5111 Zliluat f1'11111 111th a 03EIlllI1Il5 s111111111 Bight 5-Scc111i1111lp: ,Q'N1Il75ilI1I Glrhcrsg ,iH111'1'is Il5111111'sg iitilk Jltay- hvsg Zfa1'111 Ellahsz Sflgepcrhcssvsg g5t1'11lli1111 g?i1111vrsg pc 1111'- s1111s uf gc play, llc ,Al'1'EllI5lDllll?lIf nf 1J511'is, lllltlil lliljlllll lllallzrh gc G3uI1s, iilarrhus Sflfllllllg lIUf Ujllfl'-:'gUl1l'l', BQ ,iHv1'r111'g 51ll grlahhc ill 1.111111 Sc sc511'1c 51l1lc tn kvvp his jFeetc 1111 031'111111hg ge Knights nf 1161115153 ge iii Girarvsz ye gltusvsz 5311111111111 ,lHilI5fI'L'l5Z ge jjvsters: ge fllvrsuus nf Q11 play, LP1l11'51l1a111 Sc ZIs5151r: 2E51iri1's: lllitchcsz 5111 lFl1151t nf 5111111113 5111 fl1151t nf Saint 032015112 GIIID gc DFBIQIUII, ill 111rh ye 21115111111 11i11h frll 511J511:t, fur gt ye stitrhes rippeh, 3: 111151 srcmch 11111111 Di11c1ftvi1 thcrrhyg ye Ui1'llIP53 ye ,Ileahlg Syns, 111ith 5151ta11 rihi1111 pc CEIU55-280611111 llhuhhie Qnrse E!i11i11htsg 3c, lastly, 5111 Zllamh nf lliratcs, 1111111 hah taken C5111ti11e 5111 liv11f551iv1-h Q1J1'i11cvss: at ge 1ll511'lil1e iHa1111e1' ,iz f g' Q 1 .Z -W Pu-rsuns of .Xrraxignnn-nt of Paris YL- NYilch0s ,Q Un R4 cl H urcd I num 1 ss X4 Ixuclor Xrchm is rc un X Cl lddc ln I Ink WWW X4 FX f' Z- K' f Q. I 15-I uf thvsc, all 11112132 in await, fur, in snuthr, thry are llcarvfnl Uuuths, X rash uf thvm is nf his llurtv as mcvke as is an itiaghr. Us 03i'vatv ljrurcssiun hihhc wviihv its lllayc tu :Nurthrnp llfivlhc. Ur 'Ihrnng lilzvwisv Qlapniv mithvr, X satc upnn yr lilvarhrrs, tn luuhv upun yr 03aymvs. 1Fii'st XIIEIS iitistrrss Dn1'utlp:e1 cruwnvh, amih 03i'v:atv llninp N ifnlvninitmc. Uv JHEIIIIIDI' nf it was in gs illisvz in yr Qlviitu' ut yi: lliivlhv 111515 vrcrtvh gt Seiymv itiay-pulc: lmivalthv wch ltiistrvss Durnthrei 1111111 saitr. Ahuut this wvrc Zlfuiir 05thvrs, smallvr, hut nf U3uuhlic Sin, N Ahurnch with liilieiuhs. Appruarhing wth, yr iianirvrs mth uf 'Chinn tunkr an llilmnh N Bausch upun pr Siuarh. Aftcr gs, gr ,itiayr UJIIYPII was rizuwiivh, at wrh yr Qiruwhcs applauhrh itturh, X Qiivrii Eliiahvth, Sitting in gc itiihst ut hvr Oluurt, hihhc sailutv itiust 031'Elfill115lQ pc 1Fsiyrc itiayhv. Knw sippearrh yr Hiuliliiv-Ufgnrsv linights, varh upun an 'Gfruian Siftcehv. Ehry, brings in ii Iinvs, niivi'-agaiilst carh Gither, hihhc linshc upun Uinv Anuthvr with surh Swittncssr N llfuric, yt yr Stvrhcs wrntv: all tn llivrvs, su tu Spveikv, tn pr 03ifra1tv Dctvimcnt ut thrir liihvrs. X i Binight, tliaxing tllruthc, hihhv smitc Anuthcr ei gunh Qlrairlz mi yr pate, with his liursfs Icing. Nuw hihhc gr Llruwh ageiyn licturn tu gc Qlaiiiipiis. Zin ainung 'Chrm wvnt lllvurhrs with 1JI'Ut1l'6llIlIllPS tu Svllc. Psllii, if thcy iucrv Aslzrh yr llrirc, thrg hihhc livplg:-H15 fDllt5-- ui' mutt." Ahh in gs tllayc thvg Clbhteiyilvh iliuch .'!HUlIiD,fU1' yt meinp QSDIUPBIIIIPII thru: hah nut lirnught thvii' leihpvs, N thvsv Bill!!! 1F1'vv:liv:. Nui' tuvrv: yr Lfrnwhcs withuut ?" NL -swf Y ,. . H 1' I mm' I-loul Hrrvury and HLICCIIUS LUXTON .Iii 'E . "5 A" z L-M, maahwsygaiim. Queen Fllrlbx-Ill 'md Ilvr Court Xa CYLJXXIIIIIL, 4 Nl un Om x n 5 If S is A Rx? xxx, Q ZF1111h2 Zillh Dfilllif, flll' gt ll!l2I'P 111212 iii 051111I1li2 ,G:EIl1PI'IIS, QD Sig11 uf Q0 lllhgt2 311152, QD ,!HP1'lIIEIQhl?, N p2 Sig11 nf QD 191061135 1h2hh2, X linsinvssv hii1I12 FQtl!1'i11P ll!l21'l?, all12it QD Drinlzs 111212 l111l S11ft2gf111', in suulhv, QD Banc 111615 11219 Mullin 'Eunrhing QP E11t21'lain111211ls lh21'2 glllwll, li2p111't hath it yt H129 111212 QP iiiusf sS'll'Elll1.Il2 X Spl211i1iI1 21121' 'y2l s22112 i11 gs T11111112. IF111' uf 1.111195 All1llD, ll1Dl'l? 11113133 iii, 3: th21'2 lI1Dl'D 2l12 i11 P1I1hiti11n Sungs by QU Qilnv 611111 Q:l!L'll1', 8: Q2 St1'11lling glll5lP1'5, 3c Ilrillrs hy 92 'EIIUUI' AI'fllDI'5, Elllh Il11nring by QU 1111111-is D11nr21's. 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U2 111192 11111s 1111111 ITUIIID, Elllh 2112 E1121'y11112 El-52, A1121 Right 0511111 111212 all gt it 11111s 2112, fur Earh 11112 High lR2lIlEI1'lX2l1 ljlilll lIl111'n1 N Ilnstir h11I1I12 it I12211, s11 yt E11211 QD EUllll1lD5 nf Q2 Q',11111't 111212 ZFEIQIIR t11 ihang 3F111'lh2. 211111 ill SUl1ll1D, it 111111112 l12211 Exr22hing ihnttm lint 1111111, in Q2 6111111 11f E112nlyh2, QD Ll1'n111h2s, still I1l6llllB mllllhllfh in llxlllllllff, Sill!! 11111111 QC ilinnll, llllillt QB Zglilllhll 111119211 un. Ann 11ft21' UB Qtllllftfl 111615 DLTIID, 112 ljlanrrs lullllllkh 111ith 9 - 14 , 1 ye A11hi211r2 f1'22li2 in Sung, as QC GSYGIID GND Songs uf J1ii11n2s11t11 s112I1h2 111 its rest Q2 ,Hiay lF2t2. W Q- K T AJ Z ll, -,J Q ,iff X- ,...-I Qu C0u1-1 M'ff1f 916 XYll.I.l,XNl S. l'gX'l"l'liIi 1 can llqirlliant 5. liietttre Tll-1.liXM S. P.X'l"l'lE12 was born September 19. 18-16, in Jackson, Maine. lle was graduated from Bowdoin College in 1871, and became principal of the high school at Brunswick. Maine, in 1872. From 1872 to 187-1 he occupied the position of Professor of Greek at Lake Forest University. becoming. in 187-1, the principal of the pub- lic school at Northfield, Minnesota, where he remained until 1878. ln 1878 he was admitted to the bar, and practiced law in Northfield until 1888. lfrom 1888 to April -1, 19114 twen- ty-three years+he was Dean of the College of l.aw of the lfniversity of Minnesota. AX pioneer in legal education was XYilliam S. 1'attee. Ciiven in 1888 a basement room 20x30 in the "Old Hain" at the Uni- versity, and a salary of twenty-live hundred dollars with which to support himself, wife and three children, he was asked to make a law school, without money, without faculty, students' building or library. He lived to see the law school pay back to the 1'niversity 850,000.00 more than it cost the state: to see the school served by a scholarly, conscientious faculty, with the highest ideals: to see it number in students more than six hundred, and ranking third in the United States: housed in a well appointed building, with a splendid working library of 16,895 volumes 3 to see two thousand alumni, high class men. oc- cupying positions of trust throughout the country, some on the supreme court bench, some district judges. many occupying the office of county attorney, and all serving their respective come monwealths as worthy citizens. .X record unparalleled in the history of law school, ancient or modern. llow was it done? Dean Pattee possessed many attributes of character which se- cured this result. though the marvelous growth of the north- west in population and material prosperity played its part. Dean Pattee was brought up on a Maine farm by a step-father, was poor, worked his way through college, boarding himself. He married immediately following graduation, and during the next seven years, with a young family dependent upon him, he htted himself for the Bar unaided and by independent study. This struggle taught him the value of economy and made him an exceedingly cautious and economical administrator of pub- lic funds. To a nature genial and affable. was added a peculiar understanding of and sympathy with young men, and espe- cially with struggling youth. This sympathetic friendship led him to keep himself freely accessible to the students at all times. He was intensely conscientious in the discharge of every duty connected with the college. He attended to the minutest detail of supervision. He believed in the gospel of service. He preached it. He exemplified it. He taught it to his faculty and students. ln the formative period of the school life he was in his office any hour of the day or evening, and he taught in the early years of the school, as necessity demanded it. a wide range of topics in the field of jurisprudence. This in- tense devotion to duty and singleness of purpose caused him to make the law school his whole life. He possessed an analy- tical and philosophical mind. a splendid asset for a teacher. He was ever pressing back in his thought to the iinal elemen- tary legal principle. He seemed not even content there, but he wished to find the basic principle of all law, divine and hu- man. He might be described as a pictorial teacher. His de- scriptive lecture on "The Rise and Growth of the Equity Courts" may be recalled. You see the chancellor on his don- key, loaded down with parchments containing maxims and doctrines, coming over the hill, and you can hear the class laugh after the Dean tells one of those Maine barnyard stories illustrating a point. At times his classes were delightfully in- formal, as his humorous questions sometimes provoked a hu- morous reply. He was a man of the highest ideals. He became the ardent follower of Green, Harrison and Patton in making the 5111111110 1101111111 of life the perfection of being. through unselfish serv- ice. lt formed the web and woof of sermons, of addresses and lectures on legal ethics and of private conversation. The scholar was respected, the teacher esteemed, but the wise- hearted man was beloved. The memory of his life especially will be cherished where he would have it, in the hearts of the alumni of the College of Law. lures Patou. 1.XNl R1CYNlll.IDN YXNC1-I Quan lllilliam llcylzulhs Nauru 111111111111 110111111115 15111100 11115 1Jl11'1'l 1111 512119. 18711. 111 M111- 111Ctl1XY11, 151. .Xf101' 111'011111'11111111 211 ll l1l'1X'ZlIC SC1111111 111 S111-11115 11110. 1512, 110 011101011 X1121S11111Q,'1l111 X 1-00 Lv111YG1'S11f'. 1113111 11111011 111S111111111l1 110 11115 g'1'2ll111Z11C41 111 1802, 1'11'11111 1110 5111110 11111X'1'l'S111' 111. 1'CCC1Y6l1 1110 11CQl'CCS 111' 31.41. 118951, 1'11. 11. 1 118051. 211111 1.1..11. 1 18071. 1'11'1J111 12110 110 100011011 1110 116' 0100 111 11.11. 1111111.. 101181. 111 '11111C. 1807, 110 11115 1111111111011 141 1110 11111' 111111 1111211111011 f111' 111'ZlC11CC 111 1.11111SY111C, K1., 11111 811111111 111101'11111'115 10111111011 111 1-CX1I1Q1f111. 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'UV X I x .x 2 f rw. X X QU? X X an X X X ly-I-4 WN ' s - f ww 1 'WM B 3 'Q .,, V- y x - P1 W :mag -. I wb F. I Q ,.., X . x 17 X Wggifigiv 5 A35 f ' 'I 'ff' W' fm 4.-fr.--e 1 so . ll . - vm f 0 x ,Fw M V-'iff fQM 'W---7413 sf 'e" f1' f n R I' qqfqf Qs M 2 .' X4 ff Ln 9 40' Eat fllumk XX ln AA Xdhg Mfr. Y gifts H 45, -- fa, K , " 'H -, N 4493 IX L '17'0?d59' 'QI J R X oq., D t X N ff I 7 4 x N Iagfnffkn X , xg Q Xgi X XX N W grhlqgfll ww- X x., V " QA X,, f X W EX 'I X L? KX . r x A kj Y f E H I l' X .Hiya + I X f L Y 6 W W t V,+ DQAMATIS -11 'Y .4- K 'i.r'-Nr43I3lRliCDfN5 ... .. .T .... aa .cr ai. a.ic The M asquers my .pi yiy - - - t i .y.. 1 Eillhl l i. ? . .uitIIldI5 M i H n e S O t a a n d D I, av nl ay t i C S mall! ...n liilr-E T aiu not sure that the northern melancholy. a phrase I cau't es- cape. is not partly responsible for our half-heartedness in what Hobbes might have called our aniateur drainaticals. No one could question the talent of cer- tain individuals in our midst. iuak- ers of light opera and interpreters of more serious drama. To them belong all credit and a glossy gar- land of bays. Nor could anyone, on the other hand. question our lack of abandon. of "give" as a whole. XYe lack the lover's enthu- siasm. XVC have the resigned look of a driven animal: we possess the frozen face. not the facile countenance of the born actor. Vie are afraid of each other, and of ourselves. Wie have not learned to change gear ROBERT XVILSON mentally, in spite of our variegated curriculum. Perhaps no present remedy is available for this local dis- ease of self-conscious Puritanism, the same malady that long ago kept the lfnglish stage bare for twenty years. Time may work the change. Meanwhile certain not unnatural means might be taken to hasten the day. The animating force of competition should be invoked. XYhy have we not several or- ganizations. rivals for the palm, pitted against each other in histrionic brawl? lflere faction has a legitimate place, and true sportmanship applauds the game and participates in the con- test. Let us fight goodehumtiredly and tind zest in the en- deavourl lf we are really interested in the drama, why do we not break up into congenial groups and read plays aloud together? There need be no thought of public presentation, or of the demonstration of applause. By our own tiresides, in our own clothes. among' our friends. safe from a critical gallery and . ., , the opera glasses of the stalls. we can play many parts. Such evenings would be long remembered after the vapidities of the too-frequent "social" dance had receded to a frothy limbo. Our minds need recreation as well as our toes, even outside Hshoppingn hours. The undergraduate does not need to be uncivilized because he is youthful. Perhaps some day, when all the professional colleges have builded to their hearts' desire, and have set their new houses in order. we shall be able to convince the too-skeptical law- makers. Patres Couscripti, that a Mens Union is something more than a luxury. XYhen that blessed day dawns, l hope that the dramatic clubs of the University of Minnesota will have a fitting place to wear their buskins and a convenient spot to hang them. G. Y. XoR'rliRo1'. Shylock Antonio . Bassanio . Gratiano Lorenzo .. Salarino Mr. Posket . Mr. Bellamy Colonel Lukyn The Merchant of Venice TROBERT XYILSON FRANK HIXRIQIS LTENRY DOERMANN XVILLIAM HoDsoN FRANK QQUINN XVALTER HUGI 1 IES lROBERT XX'ILsoN ' .NORMAN RTITCHIELT. FRANK HIXRIQIS Captain Horace Vale HARRIsoN FULLER Cis Farringdon . . EARLE BALCII Haakon Haakonson FRANK TTARRIS Earl Skeele . HENRY ljOERM.XN Nicholas I-Xrnesson TROBISRT XYILSON Dagfurn . . . RAY BROWN Peter . . AVILLIAM HODSON Guthorni lngesson DONALD GILBERT CAST OF CHARACTERS Salanio . . . SAMUEL BAILEY Duke of Venice EDGAR IQIIENKE Tnlial .... FRED BLAIR Launcelot Gobbo . EUGENE BIBB Balthazar . .ALEXANDER fiL'ITERMAN Leonardo . CARL RTEIXNER The Magistrate University Chapel, December 7, 1912 CAST OF CHARACTERS Achille Blond . . lJAVID XYIEST XYyke . . JEROME RICE lsiclore . . . CARL RTEIXINICR Mr. XVO1'1lll11gtO11 TQALPI1 CDSTERCRIZN Agatha Posket . TJAPTINE SARDESUX Charlotte Verrinder FANNY SCIIIBSHY The Pretenders CAST OF CHARCATERS Sigurcl Ribbung . HENRY HODAPP Ivar Rode . .RICIIYXRD lXL-XNAHAN Vegard Veradal . REXFORD SIIIELD Gregorins Jonsson . LESLIE DOOR Paul Flida . . EBIBIIZTT LXTURRAY Master Sigard NORMIXN RTITCHELL Qld Gobbo Stepliano . Portia . Nerissa Jessica JOIIN FABIAN . D. CARROL .lfNZA JXLTON ZELLAR FRAN CIS XYOR KS RIYRLIE XYHI-IELIER Beattie Tomlinson . H. RIYRLIE XYHEELIZR Pophani . . CECILE RIORIARITY ALBERT ROBERTSON Metropolitan Police J. EMMETT MURRAY Lira Villarn . Jatgeir Skald Baard Bratte . Inga of Varteig Lady Ragnhild Margrete . JH. G. IIODAPP ALBERT SIIIELY DONi'XI.D XYILSON . JOHN FABIAN RUTII ELWELL CORINNE ODELL MARION SUIIALLER 3 11 The Masquers During the past few years there has been a distinct move- ment among the students of American colleges and universities to present the standard classic and modern plays in their dra- matic clubs and societies. The University of Minnesota Dra- matic Club was one of the leaders in this movement and few. if any, single college dramatic associations has a better record. The club has produced "She Stoops to Conquer," and "The Good Natured Man," by Oliver Goldsmith. "The Rivals," and "The School for Scandal," by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. and four Shakespearean plays. 'fThe Merchant of Venice." "Twelfth Night," "As You l,ike lt." and "The Comedy of Errors." Among the more important modern plays presented by the club are 'IX Pair of Spectacles." Sidney Grundy: "One Summers Day," Henry V. lismondi "The Romancerf' Ed- mund Rostand: "The Magistrate" and "Trelawney of the XYells," Arthur XYing TDTIICFOI f'You Never Can Tell." Bernard Shaw, and "The Pillars of Society," and "The l'retenders," by Henrik lbsen. Such a list of plays presented would be a credit to any dramatic association. and has frequently brought favorable comment from eastern magazines. Speaking of the production of "Trelawney of the M'ells." last year, the Yew York llramatic Mirror said. in an editorial: "Colleges and universities are broadening their dramatic studies and showing a new dignity in selecting and a new earnestness in represent- ing the drama." The University of Minnesota Dramatic Club compares fav- orably with others in its acting as well as in the class of plays presented. Local critics frequently compare the work of its best members with professionals. ln speaking of the club's performance of "As You like Tt." the Minneapolis Journal said: "The play ran smoothly and each player contributed his share towards a well rounded and evenly balanced per- formance. In finish and detail it was far ahead of the average amateur effort." Dr. Caryl Storrs said of the "Trelawney of the XYells." in the Tribune, last year: "ft was an amateur performance unusual in atmospheric quality and histronic effectiveness." If one were to select two performances to rep- resent the very best work done by the club in the past. perhaps he would choose Tbsens 'fPillars of Societyf, given for two performances in the Lyric theatre in 1904, and "Twelfth Night," given al-fresco on the campus four times in l907. CII.uu,i2s M. Hoixr. The Principals of the Cast of "The Pretenders" canst- JJ 'L u I I ' -7.1111 I A 517 95 ' . eff T? . .. mlI '-H Dave . .lack . . The Prince The King . Fritz . . . .-X Bandit . . Herr Schnicllenatz Antone . . . . Princess, or the Clirl in the Moon Gretta Lena . Marjory Stage Director . Musical Director . Orchestration . ' -5 , - ' ir... .... . I h e G 1 rl 1 n th e M o o n BY EDGAR ALLEN V , ' 1 or-----'i1n . nlll Presented by the Men's Union, Tuesday, December 12th, and - - "" :, All - i Wednesday, December 13th, 1911, at the Shubert Theatre. 5-HL-.Alfa CAST Miles McNally Maud . . . Donalcl llurham . A. F. Payne Madame Martini . S. -X. Cilrinclelancl George Cf. Hansen Arahella . . . ll. Nord . I. P. Karpen Johnson . . N. Anderson Neil Kinffsley Clowns . . . . tl. C. llwan, I. NY, Kernan 5 . I"'ml Thomas 1 Cfzorzzs CJ11'Ix.' Lanipert, Arinstrong. Luehrs, llcHug'h, Nloofljv. johnson. Pike, XYoehler, lf. Daniels. ll. Daniels, Rose. Staclsvolfl. Strong. Olson. Smith. 1Vorfl. . john Croshy Leigh Lamoreaux Harold Van Duzee . Chauncey Smith Erlwarfl Anclerson . lfarle Balch Clzorzrs .lfmzi ljahcock, Vvooley, Caesar, iDwan, liernan. Lamoreaux, Gaylord. lierns, Anderson, Murclink, Ken- nicott. Hogan. Peterson, Storms. 1Yest, Xllebster. rlcf I. Hotel Dining Room. Act U. Reception Room, Kings Palace. Ethel ll. Malcolm Business Manager . Tom Crocker . Edgar .Xllen Costumes . . Smith Costume Co. Earnest S. Golden Lights . S. L. Rothfel H, GIRLS! Miles McNally is such a darling. Yes, I know he is wonderful on the stage. Don't you adore the way that he makes love? And shouldn't you think that Hallie Van Duzee would be the happiest girl alive? Think of having those wonderful eyes gaze soulfully into your own. How could any one resist him? I should think it would be an awful strain on Hallie. But then, you know, they say Miles is really engaged to another girl, but sh l-it's not out yet, even though she did spend the holidays in New Richmond. How can he make love so well and not mean it? Miss Van Duzee is really very attractive, though, quite worth growing mad about. But-would you believe it ?-off the stage she is actually stout. Yes, really! She weighs 150 and she's short, too. Her cos- tumes are all designed to make her look slender. She was so sweet to me, called me "my dear'-I was really embarrassed- and showed me some beautiful gowns. Que was brought all the way from Egypt-the one with the sun, moon, and stars on it. lVasnlt "The Girl in the Moon" an attractive opera? And the people are all so nice. Sometimes it is decidedly worth while being the Gopher girl. But l've rambled on thus far without tell you a z'l1i11tg about the play. ltls the story of two American college boys, Dave and Jack, who get stranded in a small kingdom in Europe and have to be bell boys to keep from starving. And all they do get is their food, for the hotel keeper takes all the tips, that is, until the bandit appears and takes them away from him. Miles McNally plays Dave, and nice fat Mr. Payne plays jack-that is, when he is able to appear. He and the Pink Lady are great pals. XVell. Dave falls in love with the Princess of the kingdom, the Girl in the Moon, and, of course, wins her as he would any girl. Jack fools Marjorie. K xx THE PRINCESS we f A :N fi si IJAYIQ AND JACK - 2 frutti, and both bell bo ant bandit, from whose clutc in old college sweetheart. into thinking him the absolute tntti- ys fall heir to the fortune of the repent- hes Dave saves the Princess. So the tips at last return to the bell boys and everybody is happy nor Maud, a co-ed, but not a fair one, who loses the except pc attractive hero. a tips. But any nd the innkeeper who loses the one who can make other people as tickled as Neil Kingsley succeeds in doing ought to be willing to stand a little grief like ' " 'n't he '1 VC7'CtI1IlJ And. they s ay he's just as that. H es, was . . . U funny off the stage as on. Imagine it! Hes an awful rough- neck. though. You probablv heard about the Grizzly Bear at the l'an-hellenic? And once he took two ffirls to rehearsal that b weren't in the show at all. The company was furious-he didn't introduce them. N 'the Really, l learned lots of gossip about the caste ow good looking king. for example. XYhy do the Kappa girls b- ' L, t next door call him 'fSnookenis P" And George C. Hansen. who sings "I XYant to lie a College Hero." They say he just loves ' ' ' ' ' ' 'i l ' D: 'e. He is desper- lns part and lns chief ambition is to p ay IN ' ' " l. dv- ately in love with Teddie Anderson, xx ho plays Lena, a '1 1 in-waiting to the l'rincess. The chorus girls are really beautiful and many of them are quite aristocratic, for I saw them smoking cigarettes. Three . . Y . V . 1 1 M. iarticular, the tw o Misses Daniels anc iss tl noted Alfadelt family of which no member has ever grown to a greater height than five feet. V 1! This was the first stage appearance of many of the caste. Miss lflonncy Smith, in fact. who plays Gretta, another lady-in-waiting, received n from the Sunday niatinees of our daintv beauties. in 1 l.anipert, are members of ie Thev seem so small-oh, in size, l nieai her first dramatic inspiratio m Nlnrjury Gn-lr: 5 Thx- 'I'hrn'c N14-mba-rs of thx- .Xlfaulell l"i1I1'lilX own Gayety. She dances beautifully. Cutie Teddie Ander- son, as boyish as her name, is a new recruit from the Y. M. C. A. lecture platforin, where she was a great favorite with all the doting aunties. She is an especial protege of l"resident XVilliani H. Taft. But Curly Balch is an old hand at the ganie. My dear! Such eyes! l tell you she can keep them guessing- DAyE SCOIQNS NlA.Xl'IJ The Bandit llzulnmv Martini H1-rr Schnicll-lnulz even sucli Zl1'l'2Illl llirts as lfzitly Vayiie. 'l'lic clioriis call him -lack the lluggcr. Paul 'lilmmzis is Il most pulilc lmmlit zuicl iiiifziiliiigly zul- mlresscs every XYUIIIZIH or girl as mz1':m1. Ile has Z1 wlmlcsmiic ical' of his wife, wlm plays Kline. llzirtiui. Slic is Zl line- luolciug xvoinan, but liei' mziicleu mime was Kirinclclaml. 13065111 that souurl lilfc zi scold? .lolm Cmslqy, who plays Herr l Sclmicllciizltz, an ulcl fi6l'IllZlll, is really ymiiig-zlml, they sziy. ,luck Thi' Bandit Fritz THE PRINCIC AND l.liN.X is engaged. But held best look out-her name rhymes with fickle. just one more bit of gossip. Didn't I glean lots for you this time? They say that Donalcla Durham, who plays Maud, gets her consolation for the loss of Miles by C1l8TUllLg tobacco. Ch, girls! P. S.-I clon't know whether it's Bull Durham or not. LIAIQJORY The Tables Arc Turned x 1 ,K mx '-5,i"',s.f' 1" if- '1-, 71 ., 'la' " 'Z 15, A -x x 1 X X if X , , dx' ,gbgr if' I S F ff ff ibflg Yfvevq ' IO lg G. 70 ww I NM 97 sf .-1 My 'V ff W 'f F Z, f X 7' gm 1 f W' ffl 7 1 WM 1 WY-5 ' WWW f -i FO' 5 X X H f-C ,9 nm WR IM MZ a wit H uym..,, I 3 N X ' mpnrlfllm ! .L v- f 1- WNW ehql iffllff- Q m 27? ny!!! , 1 wi f " " H 4 wx 5X- NX m f . pl ,f g1f':ii7 EQ X X XX ' Q 4Q' 5mE,,.I5,gWV Q f ffff -eg 1 f if il Mm ' , f HX ff f 1QvJf-WML. rsh ff ff X f , V 1 My QM,Pill-.N.g-Www, X . in W1Mwm!v ., . K f . ,u x i' Wm:n'fi 'ia' 1 X ff! , Rlai !gf 5':,is N "' 'xx I X hx Ilflm ,Jil lll I lhiilri f 'F ' 1 v"- M1 P X M 6 W1W X f VRML, , 'LV' gy M MW f Q " 1umwjW gf3f . . H ' -- W ' M HH M K ff' f' V ' W1 M M WM WM 'MW wM g WNMMMWM gM U H + 'N 4 . --W ' A ...ml mv' . M...n w If Jw :rf I if W MR : L lflmfl 4' l W N 5 J 'NW' WV X i W , nl In-munlIAV .III up wi ,I 4 ,, lhlgh, X' J ZA 1 12,557 A f 'ZZ 5 V q ai" 5 g , N g fa u wa.. X Wm Nr C ,-,J 1:11 M RM Y, ez:-ne. K A' 7 r -ff J Q .ma 1 ' I of 7 N, Q im S ,V A' -Sefvf J' Pls IJ kk 'L 1 1 r 1 ,f 5 1 1 M ix 1 ' X X QE F Wy fr Wg ll W 15 The Junior Ball The Leamington Ball Room, February 14, 1912 P1'CS1C1611t XY,xL1noR1-' GANSSLIC Secretzwy 1.1212 5311111 Vice-Presimlent D.w11J XYISST ,111'621SLll'C1' LIOIIN jEN5woLD C:L'IICl'0f fl2'1'c111LQ'U11zv1zf,f LYMNN Bxmlm, Flmxxxxnlm ,XNDE1asoN, Iiowmeo IiovPER Pmgralfz IMXXYRICNCE I.XL'Q1'l5S, RVSSELL REED, l1ERN.xRo N'v.Xl'GIl.XN PflfI'lJ1IL'.9.N'L'.V Fxmlxulm 1'1LI.IlVIT, j.xN1Es H. HNIQER, ju., AXLLEN 11.XINIiS fJIlI7II'C'l'f,X' 1.EYI HQALIA, CH.xR1.Es KNoN, RXY 111cowN IllT'I'ftIfI.01I.Y II1Q:1mER'l' '11L'RNQL'1S'l', Iioxluey 1.0X'I2R1Nll, CHARLES NIELYIN --lzzffifill-fl' N Rolalclu' lim, CARI. 31I'IIXNER, XYII.l,I.XM CH,-X'1'l"IliLIb C0l'7't'.Yf70IIKIIUIICC 1qENNETI1 SA1.1s1:L'1u', CL1N'1'oN HRECKIQNRIDGE, 111ERM AN BICGUIRIQ R cf1'c.vfz111c11f,v RNLP11 LfLfR'1'ls, 1Yq.XI.P11 C1oETz1-:NBE1ac:E1z, CIIQEELIQY Lum l,l'l.1Ifl.lIKQ' 1,.XI'L XYILLTAMS, 1JONA1.IJ CEILIEICRT, josEP11 .XRMs'rRoN11 I7vw1'czf1'm1.Q Cr.rN'roN RHENKE, HENRY DC3IClQBI.XNN, 1'1R.XNK l1.xRR1s ,1lz1.f1'4' XITTAICS K1CX.Xl,LY, B1ORRlS BNIQIQRK, II.xRRIsoN 1'1l'I.L1iR Wm My XE J 1 1 -S , X 1 r f' 1 1 e 7 153 1 jg w 1 1 1 r 11" V 1 .nmw 4, Q 1 i i ? i, 'Wil' f f111f AN Z1 M M' 7 1 A11 X wr M N 11 4 14 The Military Ball K K The University Armory, April 17, 1912 1, X f Y G52 fi ff ff? gf fix fx fmli f im ff X Z ' if 1 if", ff +7 H!! H 4 Xirx X ia 1 4 I iii C 1 if 4 Xi' 1 , 7 ff ii , 6, A A f X M f A QQQ, Jiiiiria ' 4 XX ' X fa' If I Vg 7222225 17 ' ' , ' ,,QiH-till '44 K Alt. ' Q1' fu , . 1 I f x' A Wi 1 ,ii 5 ,iffff , Y i I . i x 1 ' ix! ' 7:7 F - If ii if H1 mr if wfw ' lim W X if f 'U i X. fu 1 if ' if id mf i ' if if ii i i 1 , 574, iff 2 f' ff f, "ci 1 Gc'1l4'l't11 C'fz411'1'111u11. R. XY. XYil1T'l'1E1: Ar1'a11gv111v11fx. XY.XI.IlORl' fi.XNSSI.li Rmax Romxsox l:l'IllIIIL'U. Rcmizl-im' XYILSUN lim C. Sxx'.xNM,xN l7uc'u1'4zlfm1.v. CLiw1mE 1iIiNI'I.XM Cf. N. Yovxms filiORGE C1AA1B1.li IC. lf. Q1R1'I'L'IlIiT'I' K, 1. NIICRTZ XY. I". IIEYIQI: vv , 4' xXu.1.1,m I,.x11i14.x l'1'z'11!1'11g LIIIIII l,1'I7kQI'cIll1.Y. C11.x1:1.12s Hixrmx liuaiaxic limi: lflfmr. STAN 1.1-ix' fiILl..XBl PlIfI'f1lIc'.s'.VC.x'. Rmziiiw Iio'rC11KisS R. L, Iliwuiqs fJI!i7fl't'I'fLX'. llicxm' lloliiulxxx limzm' I,uv1-iielxf L f Em. fi? Cl of Q l--f f xii? -fi In f rdf fag Q15 Q " " null I . 9 9 'f V 1 1 1 , L, Xx I . f oo f 7? ,. 55. , 66 . Cz '57 1 adv ii 1 I ' i 2,1 L I' 5 1 , V 1' I1 , N I 1 ii 1 1 'I i Iiliii iw? he President's Reception FEBRUARY 17,1912 1 F course the Minnesota Mouse was there. He makes a practice of attending all university functions, and goes to those in which Seniors are to be included with special glee, knowing that in those cases the entertainment will be select and the company above possibility of betterment. The Minnesota Mouse walked around the block three times, wondering, agonizing, pcmndering,-f'XVhich door?" Finally his sense of dignity came to his aid, and he walked with self- possession and a striving after ease to the front door-the one on Fifth Street. As he traveled up the walk, he felt with satisfaction that he was doing the Right Thing, and so he was, as it turned out, for when the Seniors were being told to go to the other door, the Minnesota Mouse slipped by, at- tracting no attention and preserving his incognito intact, and gained the interior of the Mansion Presidential. Behind a heap of rugs in the corner sat the Modest Minnesota Mouse. and watched with a becoming expression of mirthful admira- tion the stunts of the dancer who opened the evening's enter- tainment. How naturally he slid, to be sure! How graceful and free were his movements! Soon the XYanderlust seized this Original Rodent. It was not yet the proper time for refreshments. so the Mouse scaled dizzy heights and Hnally reached the fastnesses of the third story. There the Seniors were dancing. "Fair shone the lights on brave women and bright men"-the Minnesota Mouse felt there was something wrong with that quotation, and mentally discarded it. XVhat was this? XVaves-tidal waves-of sound were Hoat- ing to the ears of the Musical Minnesota Mouse. bearing upon J their billows the cabalistic words, "Break, Break, Break." They startled him at nrst, but soon he f'got" the singer and the song. A good song, that. The Minnesota Mouse heard it through, and then went back down-stairs, murmuring, "Break, Break, Break." in a rodential falsetto. Half way down-stairs, the Minnesota Mouse paused to view with delight the antics of some athletic Seniors who were disporting themselves by cock-nghting, falling off broomsticks, and other harmless and pleasing occupations. He feebly admired their nerve, and quoted Stevenson, f'For Gods sake, give me the young man who has brains enough to make a fool of himselff, The M. M. felt that there must be lots of brains in the Senior class. The Moralizing Minnesota Mouse went to the dining room, where he very unoriginally spilled his viands on the carpet, and still more inadequately murmured, "Excuse me." The little adventure being a failure, he wandered back to the parlor. But what was this? The ears of the Minnesota Mouse were again struck by waves-tidal waves-of sound. Again floated to his ears the command, f'Break, Break, Break." Unnerved by his recent experience in the dining room, the Unmanned Minnesota Mouse went off into a corner and broke, broke, broke. He recovered shortly, and revelled to his heartls content for the rest of the evening,-so joyously that he shed two tears when he realized that he really nzzzsi go. The next days he spent in answering questions about the affair. Yes, it was great, he said,-swell, bully, corking. Nothing could have been nicer. Don't you wish you were a Senior? f -Q .,,m 7 M J Senlortyifomenade W X H uw, fzf xg H I' Zllllilflllflxl M f fl Mdlilu. iii, X I XX illmni lx. T miie. 2 W Q? M-3 W 'I X3 N - 11'1'a11gv111uflfs. 'IIN HA M ' si 4k , : fx 1' if I A 'l'E?1J1lUl4Cc4?Xv. ll,-1'eIc111:I1gi, fliziiinizaiii liilgcigsla ilnsfi- '1 P 1 ,' 3.4 Jnnc 1'2ll'X', lEll't'S 3. race, . xn'q i num, A nn '. ' E J all if 'if D F i RYiCllJ1', iXlf1'ul Xl. Olsun, l'. Nl. Stnnc. i WX W A P IPM-n1'cIf1'011.v. l N .fl i f f i' Klzn'-im'ic lialxcoulc, Lillillflllfllll Xlurinn l.X'nn, li. Ci. Lfrzinc. I XX S1 X ' ,g,gm - f ,Xnne Xl. plwliiisnn, Nl2ll'jtll'1C' Rnwc, IQ. S. Smilies, Lillian S. V A N X' l Strclilnw, Cla-mgizliizi ,XIll6S, Marie Slicllcy, ll. XX'. lH.m'ci's. L3 gil X ly, 1 iii. QJ' ,l fJrIl'I'UIIU.X'.s'i'.9. WX -' 'X Rzlgnlzilcl llnlme. cliziiiinzuig Kenneth Cant, lirzicc Lcnnf f Zll'Cl,4lJHl'tJlllL'1l lmylicfl, Carl Slinster. Kingsley Rciisliaw, ,Xnnc C-'Z Md auieii' l'1'ng1'i1111. 44 ' XX'illz11'cl lXlm'se, cliairinzlnz Russel Slriffmcl, iXl2lI'gZ11'Cll X . l ililininpsmi, llernicc lj1'Cll1lCl'QFlSt. Snlvcig Klzigclsun. AX. XX'. A X fs lalwcll. A I IM' w i ll Rzllpli C'lill'o1'cl, Cll2lll'lllZl1l2 Xl. .X. Blilccsli, Cnrinnc Oclcll. X if lfclitli M. ,lll'ZlZHll21, Leslie XX'cllnizin. lrinzl lflynn, Kitty ' X! lb' kkf llUllllDl11'L'X', l-Zlll1'2l llzlrwnml. I Ruf1'v.vfzJlzclzfx. J ' V Donzilcl Young, Cl12lll'lll?lI1Q.llJC CZ1l'ljl7ll,'l. XX'. Lewis, llclcn M1 'flib Vx l.. Scully. liZ1tllC1'lllC Xzliiglizlii, lilsie Collins. 9-k I "I 0011 I ' y L. lf. linux, II. 1Xl. Bill, .lolin Egan. ulolin lfzilmiuii. C. S. ' ,I X llixnn, ,lvln Ilntcliinsim. 'V fi M THE RING THE CANE lwsl-I INSPECTION fhofltv N Laika A IJISTINGUISHED GROUP CAP AND GOXVN DAY 43" 1 X L. ,K up we P 1' e s i d e n t T a f t's Vi s i t jfgfi - ' .....,, n -, ,- -. 5':'-I1jM- Ill I ' :f ilth QE 'President Taft visited the University of Minnesota on October 25, 191 I . The President delivered his address, on the value of the personal struggle, to a crowded Armory. fin eager, welcome and warmly appreciative ap- plause was accorded, in terms of Minnesota cheers and Yale student songs 5: Ikuvj l f u-l lulur:5 lL1l'l'l2 ....... ,,,.......un "ug L f ' m 4 I he Stude nt Cou nc1I 1 A -' M o F T H E U NIV E R SIT Y I - I , Ajg- ',' ' I, mu '... In aa? I IIIII ,yy ..dII ,I In --,ftgl .5 ' IIlm..... ? , .....mIIl nru n 0 I U ,T -Illu- . 2 .....allII -E, A unlfylng force among the several colleges of the UHIVCFSIIY, the purpose of which is to represent the whole student body in matters affecting student interest REPRESENTATIVES ACADEMIC Lungs 1:.x1uaR RI"I'H MARTIN uwm XVEST XVINIFREID TVNNELI. LAW ENGINE'ERING MINES IQMBIET MVRRAY CHARLES xmox HOXYQXRIJ OIJINLAN CHEMISTRY MEDICINE DENTISTRY RALPH H. MILLER HAZEL Boxxlass J,-XNIIZS XYEEKS HOME ECONOMICS FORESTRY JANET DUNCAN THOMAS c:1u1f1f1N AGRICULTURE ROBERT DAI-ILISERG OR TOI7-YY DEB Ex 'S if Uxligi 5 3 'RFQ I QV I x f Usfrfbo if K ,f X ik . , I ' A 14- 52.5211-asf ' ' s'Hx.NNwM J , en .ix K 9 , ,4ifffijiii!? If W 2 Q ,fL . film r"i , K" NR I 9 , L. i f '! A ,Z ii 5 rl i xx 91 u 'Q . k,,, I E. I A S i ,ff iffiffx jx .1 57 X15 I .. . f: . f-'ff Yhxx W V . ,k-' A 2- "5 Laffy 0, X ' ' wld- i V Q 4 ' iff! 33 Y . . Er :M ,is in , fi as 1 ,. W,.,.. Minnesota Versus Nebraska University Chapel, Minneapolis, December 8, 1911 PKESUJING OFFICER, Hox. joint LIND. Qlzcstiolz: Resolved, that the United States should adopt a policy of shipping subsidies. THE TEAAUS. .ll1'1z1zvs0fa. .Ycl1z'as!rt1. Stanley Ciillam Clifford N. Rein Theodore Utne Harold A. Prince Matthias N. Olson T. Jean Hargrave THE JUDGES. Prof. C. R. lfisu, Prof. 5. V. GILMAN, and Prof. Ciizoizoiz C. SELLERY, all ofthe University of XYisconsin. Gillzim Olson Utne The debate with Nebraska December 8, 1912. was the third debate which Minnesota has had with that institution, the first .being in l9OS, and the second in l9lO. ln all of them, Minne- sota has been victorious. The debate on Shipping Subsidies last December was. to begin with. on a resolution badly form- ulated. There were two interpretations possible: one slightly favored by the statement of the question, but embodying a policy of shipping subsidies almost indefensibleg the other more difficult to maintain, but suggesting a subsidy policy much easier to defend. The affirmative, wisely, 1 think, chose the latter. Nebraska saw the weakness in the interpretation of the affirmative, and attacked it, but not at all successfully. 1 think it may be fairly said that the debate was less aca- demieein the bad sense of that termAthan many such de- bates are. There was a manifest effort on both sides to make the discussion popular. Perhaps it lost some in finish for that reason. It is often said that debates are won or lost on the work done in rebuttal. lf that is so. the men who battled for Minnesota deserve special credit, for that part of their work. The position which the Nebraska men took on the subsidy question, while reckoned with as a possible one, was certainly not the one expected by the affirmative. nor one for which the greatest preparation had been made. Much of their most carefully prepared rcfutation the affirmative could not use at all, and so. of course. had to adopt themselves to the situation the best they could. How well they did that, the decision would seeni to indicate. H. B. Gisinxsox. Minnesota versus Wisconsin Library Hall, Madison, Wis Pl6li.S'll7l.YG Olfl"lC1iN. V l'iR.XNC'lS li. lXlcC,im'1cRN, tiovernor of the State of Mvisconsin. QIlt'A'fliUll : Resolved that the l'nited States should adopt a policy of shipping subsidies. Tllli Y'E.1lJl.S'. ill1'1111i'.wtt1. llvIi.YCUlI.N'IilI. lidgar lf. Zelle Harold IQ. Merkel Theodore Thomson Hailey lf. Ramsdell ti. lfloi Batters lfrancis R. Duffy 'l'll1i.lt'DGE.S'. l'ro1. l'.xt'L 5. Ptizacit., and l'rot. lg. AX. XX u.cox, ot the 1 ni- versity of lowa. and Prof. bl. fL.XRK of the L'niversity ot' Xorthwestern. Zelle liauers Thomson consin, December 8, 1911 lfor the Minnesota debaters, the evening was one of sur- prises. ,Xs they appeared through a door at the rear of the stage. they were greeted by the audience with a prolonged. vicious, sirenflike hiss. 'Vrepidation for the moment seized them, and remembering the unpleasantness that had shortly be- fore occurred in the athletic relations ot the two universities. they prepared to dodge whatever missiles might come. tireat was their relief when the piercing hiss abruptly ended in an explosive "I3oom"g and the laughter of the audience conveyed to the perturbed debaters the information that their plight was understood. 'I'hey felt even more completely at home when. a moment later. the XYisconsin team was greeted in the same way. The next surprise to which they were treated was the argu- ment ot the tirst Xlisconsin speaker, although he was sup- posed to support the policy of shipping subsidies, he advanced every argument on which his opponents had relied to disprove the wisdom of such a policy. Ile went on to assert, however. that what the l'nited States needs is not a general merchant marine but a number of specitic subsidized lines to the unde- veloped markets of such countries as lfgypt and Morocco. .Xlthough momentarily somewhat disconcerted by this novel interpretation of the question, the Minnesota speakers insisted that the real problem is the building up of a general cargo! carrying merchant marine. and that a policy of shipping sub- sidies will not accomplish that result. After the debate the men from Minnesota were entertainefl at the 1'nion. F. M. Riino. am? K, li dill HM nllll h n The Pillsbury OF2tOFlCal Contest EW 176 l:."7"lm.'4Mlr'1 -- p r'A,,,l -, .- ' P' i, ,,,. - . I W l f. -'f: 5 'i l- Gratory - -- - S -. - l l'-I . . The Pillsbury Gratorical Contest is the annual, all-univer- Mrs. Gale daughter of John S. Pillsbury offers annu'1l sity competition in oratory. It is open to juniors and Seniors prizes of S1001 5550, and 3325 to the winners of the first, second in all departments, and the winner of the contest represents and third places, respectively. Minnesota in the Northern Oratorical League. The contest for l9ll was held in Chapel on March 24th. THE PROGRAM "The XX'orkersi ,..... AXLLAN BROMS K'Method in Social Reform" VICTOR XV. BRUDER HMind and Civilizationw . .ANNA CAMPBELL "Ethics of Industrial Strifel' XX'. TXTARC FR.-XZER "Russia's Greatest Genius' . GEoRG1c CTABIBLE "The Negro in iXmerica, ,... G,XLE P. HILX'ER XV. Marc Frazer, Victor XV. Bruder, and Anna Campbell were the winners of Hrst, second, and third places, respectively. The judges were: G. XX'. XX'ishard. Mr. Benjamin Drake, Mr. Gustavus Loevinger, Mr. XX'illis l. Norton, and Mr. D. Lange. XV. MARC FRAZER Northern Oratorical League Contest The Northern Oratorical League is an association of col- leges banded together for the purpose of furthering inter- collegiate competition in oratory. The League is endowed by Mr. Frank O. Lowden, of Chi- cago, and prizes of s-2100.00 and 5550.00 are offered to the win- ners of the two highest honors. The contest for the past year was held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, on the 5th of May. Mr. Marc Frazer represented Minnesota. and lXIr. lfloi llauers, of IXlinnesota, presided. PROGRAM Michigan . . . louis Gl"fliN1iCIlT, Sixth "Politics and the College Man." Northwestern . 'Im' I.12Rov CiiEsNL'T. First l'Riddle of American Liberty." Oberlin . . fXL1fRE1m G. XYixLToN, Seventh "International Peace." XYisconsin . . . FRIQD Miami, Second "Industrial Diseases' Iowa .... Macv CAM1-Brix., Fifth 'KThe Thinker Cnatraidf' Illinois . . . CLINTON SEARLIE, Third "Insurgency." Minnesota . . NY. BTARC FRAZER, lfourth "Ethics of Industrial Stritef' Freshman-Sophomore Debate Held in Chapel, December 15, 1911. Qzzcsfiolz. x'Resolved, that the United States should establish a system of parcels post." The Sophomore class was represented by Donald Pomeroy, Reuel Wije. and Charles Evans. The Freshman representa- tives were XVilliam Hassett, Dean Campbell, and Carl Painter. The Sophomore team, upholding the affirmative side of the question, received the unanimous vote of the judges. Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest Held in Chapel, March 8. 1911. PROGRAM "The National Struggle" . . H. l3URGs'r.x11LER, '13 4'l7inland" . . . II. A. LINDSTROM, '13 "Law Enforcement" . . . SIGVARD l3oLs'rixn, '13 "Robert Marion La lfolletteu . IXTARSIIALT, L. IJUNN, '14 "The Standard of Living" . NoRM.xN S. TXIITCHIQLL, '14 xl' 1 . . 0. la. IXLM, The Ilest There Is in Us" "The Value of the Classics" . . . FRIED TRYOX, '14 lfred Tryon, H. I. Burgstahler, and H. IX. Lindstrom were accorded tirst, second, and third places, respectively. The judges were Dr. Hardin Craig, Mr. Paul Heard, and Mr. Gustavus Loevinger. 'HW K, Ofhcers of the Academlc Classes N. I .5-M,-' .mu -1, ua .,.... , ..... A A s.... ..... n F ss s SENIOR CLASS IJI'C.Yft1t'1lll . Vice-P7'0sz'u1'u112' . .S'vc'1'0z'c11'-x' . 7w1'f'llA'I!l'Ul' . .S'f1'gU4111fffIt-nl 1711.9 . . Clzciirzzzaaz of Adf'is01'y Council . JUNIOR CLASS NY. MARE l"R.xzER .IOSEPIIINE CRARY HTT.IlU1i LINTON lin' DO11ERTx' . PHILIP IQAY RAGNHILO FIORE P1'c.s'iflf1zt , . . . BERNARD XXYAUGIIAN I'1'cc-P1'c.fz'a'v1zzf . . I2LIzM:E'rH PIATT Sm'1'cz'a1'y . C1r.xRLO'r'rE S'rOc'KwELL Tl'U41,YZl1"Ci' . . . . RAY BROXYN Srzgcczlzt-at-A1'11z.9 CARROLL NELSON Clzafvlaizz . . IXIORRIS BAKER I7l'c'Sl'fiUJlf . I '1'ce-I'1'cr.vz'a'wzt Sl'C'l'UfC17'j' . T1'fc1x111'r1' . .SI'1'gc'a11f-zlf-A rms f,l'6'.X'ftfC1ll' . I YiC'L'-PI'C.fl.ifLwIZf Sl'Cl'C'lLCl1'j' . Ff7'Zfl7lCL7 Coliziiziftee W me Q: SOPHOMORE CLASS FRESHMAN . XVALTER HUGHES HV,X1iCJl.lJ Rymxs . EIJITH CIIAPLIN NORMAN 1XII'l'CIII5l.L YIIYMEN MEN1moxv1'rz CLASS FREDERICK XVIEERSING . GL.xm's ,XBRETT . BIILDRIED LASLICV XYILLIAM T. GREIG, Chrm. QXIARGLTERITIC A. GRIMM .XRCIIIIC A. STONE University of Minnesota Thirty-Ninth Annual Commencement 1911 The University Armory Thursday, June Eighth, at Ten O'clock DCSQCTQCU ORDER OF EXERCISES Music-The Fair Co-Ed ......... Luders Class song-our commencement Pledge . . jX318S5j1j2'afjE'R1?jljljf,',fgf, - PRAYER Music-Serenade .......... Moszkowski Address-By President George Edgar Vincent, Ph. D., LL. D. Music-Caprice ......... . Eilenbcrg Conferring of Degrees-By the President. Announcement of Honors and Prizes, Presentation of Certificates. Music-Hymn, "America" . . .... Smilfi Song-"Hail, Minnesota" BENEDICTION 44ln V'UHBlIIUJfiUlIl CHRISTOPHER HALL EDWIN J JAGGARD .IUDD GOODRICH LOUIS E JANDA MAX VANDER HORCK CLARICE HERTIG .I C TROTT BERNHARD SCHIEK THOMAS A MUEHLBAUER r' A rv WILLIAM S. PATTEE CHARLES G. CASTER Old King Cole was a merry old soul and a merry old soul was he. Truffz crushed io earilv shall rise againv THE CAMPUS CLARIO 1 ll FQQTB LL EXTR Professionals 0 0 0 XNN BATTLE TO TIE ARB0RPr0fessi0nal and Academic Teams Fail to Score in a watch Denies The lneligibilfv -:fl Gruelling Struggle-Downey, Shenehon and Kirch- fhomas lVlichigan Authorities Say They Cannot Confirm Charges E His Record Clear Hour b Professional Team Spcrizll 14+ lhc Ll:l1111111s Q'lz11'1u11X7. .xllll .-X1'hr11': 2 zlllcgccl 1Ill'l1Qll7llllj' ul jon-1111 Bl. lllulllils- D0wney's Punting a Feature--Sigerfoos Makes lzil 11. 111.-iirugg Si11ulz111- :mtl .Xl:111 Xlfllkilll simml 11-11111 111111 thc- :11'1-1121. l':11gc still YCIAIISCS 111 ll'54"'1 81- mlm Wm l'dl'Ul l"U'll l"Ul'Ul"'l1On 'N Spectacular Run on Blcycle-Pony !111:11'cl1 111 411 hczul ul Alhwl l'u1-cvs and Y. BI, L, .'X. pluy, 1v's l4IlL'l1llY l.Uf'lll72lll QZl1l1L'Jlf XllllIlL'SOUl 1 llC1llk'll Ck 1-1 nge ' -- - W 5 ll ' - . ,. . . Q , v , 4 V N I .N Ba S Get C a . Q17 1115 kllkll 111 11 5. 3:03 IL mln ll is mmwumwl that Ummm' right 3 Umlgm M the X' M' Q' AX' The flmgw 'lgmlul . . . . . l V53 Il- 1111-1351 L' fllillllfl' Ilml 9110515 HTC S9511 111111 fm' the- AL'Z1llCllllL'S. has l7L'L'l1 flt'L'lZll'CQl i11cligiblC. llllilh lmvc not hun-11 lllllilk' 1llll7lIC Q15 yci, lllli 11 IS 'Poor Condition of Players and Inlunes Necessltate Z1SSL'IlllDllllQ' 1111 thc Psi U, roof gzlrclcn. lm-ina' Il X151-11g.,':m ,Wm Xyiwhk,u.m1,c.r will take . , , ' ,4 . , . .. , 1 Man Chan es in Line-u -Andrist -- , A , N ' N ' ' ' ' 1111111 th.1t1xh1lQ 111 umllegn. hc M11mlI111111m 31.1 Y g . p 1:33, ,V m.f,M.m1L,Hm. buml' 1M.udU1 bv Drum- 11,5 Dlm-,H l . VY Y Nl iuiut l'RL'LlJfll71l for uhhh hc umivarll Stands Stl-am Well' Xl ' ' ' Nl'1 1 1 1 1 1 . A. H . . I . I 1. 1 A " Ml will lflmlmll lgf5:'glU UI HR m ,IL les IUWH1 2:08 11, lll,- Jfwtljllllll' C1':11'y, ll:11'1'y XX ilk zmrl v-:1 -14 . 1-11 - 4- - - - lkmlmxl 14111 111 It 111111 ,ul t1I'Cx A1115 rs L lux 1 Professlonal Severely Cnuclzed for Late P1-Otesti lll IL 1 ll 151113 104 ML 111 L'1l1 Q HHUIM. 041311. 51 51-ll-1111191111114-cl C11111111lttUL', DTC' gum.111qlg1pg1qlqg1g1-111I111ll IJml1g1111lr1m11mQ 111 Thomas Endeavors to Substantiate lim Il- U1-kR+'HIL'1' lung C1c1f1'gL' 311111111 Nfffll' wut IM11-1103' with :1 silver Illiblllllkxfl l1z1i1' hrush 11lCI1ll7Cl'S ul thc c:1h111cl. His Innocence. 1'r11v I'L'g2,'ZllK'S thc cruwrl with Zlll 1111itz1t1u11 of C11-urge-lQ11g'111c-1-1's howl 111 clc1'1s1r111. Q 11- ' IA 11.1 ' 1, itxl .X f- yy. ., Vll nt thv c11r1111:1111111. , . . , ,. . ' lx ill' Nl lml U m tbl!! K M Wm mul 5 V Q Q 1 C 1 A l I -Q V I, I l - 1 1 r 2:09 ll 111,v'-kz11mtz1111s 1w112c1' 1v11l1 ffihcmlf, liuttf '- 1 " '- A 1 ' 1 '- "1 , 1. 1 1. .1 ' : xz- Y 4 A- 115 Ill-lt llmmdf- llllllf' -1 llL'l'lll'lll fll Mlklng-llh l-'5' WU-' ""UPf"UU1Vl A W- ll' 'll Jll"lm5 A 'ml ' It Nfl ll' D U llr vl1cQ1'c1l hy lxnyclcts wlm 1111- 1ll'QSClll 111 11111lor111. gix-ml thi,-ty Cemx by Um, of hi, mst,-mx1,,1-5 fm! 1111- day lg 1419111 lu gym-5' rl-gm-Qt, ll1CfQ are lllg 1t wwulfl 1'11111 lll5 1'l1z111cvs lor the cle:111sl11p, 7 H h .lllllg slClCXX'IllliS. This. JlCL'4.Jl'fllIl! 141 th1' l:1'eae11t 110 classes. .-Xt 11110 l'1+1'l5'-111141. thc M8105 wu1'c'M'IlflS Thi' Hflflf if' 3 I0 2 H11 lllk' 4XC3flC1HiCS. lh"Yll1' 'HTl'1'111H'f Wm' HW UM' :md Llmoses ihimy rulmg' would hm. him frmu all mmm Um- opemcl, Tolluhgcl by .1 1x1l1l lllnll 1111 51.115, ll1nlf5 1.3953 11, 111.-.M.11l111111 t1.1111. lcnrl hg Qfllltgllll 7 - N YA I Q U H. ll ,I , .H ,I 1, , A t 1, on i l311rt1111s fl-1111111110 :1cl11111'c1's. whu l1:1vc' ha-Q11 XVZHY- IJMWHQYV 1-H115 fm 1110 111-141 mul is gin-11 3 1114,11qQr -413 Il- ll1"'lU'fllW'l lilflw HH 1" 5130l'f4W5 U11 " All lf MCH " "UU l"1"lP 'll W 'll 5 hawk' ' . .4 , . u ., . . . 1 1 - ' ff ' ' ' X"'lf1111w' 1?-vlrrl link ll- 1' 111111 th- h'1ll 711 - - 1172 NUM' Ulflll' "kl'lLlX- l1HH' 5L'kl11L'1l all l1L'ww:111f111. lc:1111 mms Illl'HllQll Slllflftlfl SlQ'IlZ1l prac- A WH V - 1 L- 4 Y lf K ' - thc 1111-111hu1's 01 thv 11111111N111g 1111111 1x'1111l1l lmvc . 1 I A ' , , U' V, ,ll f . I 1 1. 1 13l1"WC WMS- 1161: 111 :111 11111-1'1'11-w. lirawlluy Says, 'Our 1111111 Nllf 5- 111110 11-11 CSSIOHZI 5 mv 11s nc. - , 4 , . . .. ,. . . , H .. . . l I ' I h 1:30 11. 111.-,Xhv lxillllllll, I'Clll'L'SCllllll! thc S1,1w1ll llflllg l1r1111c the h:1Q1111. l'1rk111s olbjwts to Z:lN 11, 1114- l'z11l1l3' XX cflvlmwk cl:11111s Jun' licach lllllllm' ll' Wm IW l-mmhmlwrul by all Mlclugml Paul Daily NCWS. l'1wlicc- llrmettc. l.0111l1111 Times, thc X'lllQ2ll'lly. lllll liurlf-11 says. "l3:1c1111 is a Quad, 4lllgl'Q'L'fl him: ll1':1fl1 1i:111111111wl fm' 1'4111gl1 plzly. lull- L'7""l"l his HM.. llc"-V ll' the lmlumcl' elfllt' Mi1111c-sotzl llnily, Now Yfarlc XYorlcl. Lnrlics' llcmme'wl111lus+1111c, 1111111ll1I1lli11g, X11glu-S:1x1w11 worclg Zlllll. 2125 11. 111.- Xliur lung c1111s11l:11in11, it is rlcciclc-rl li li will ll111fl1iS fkill llfls 11411 lilllml "ll 5lnf4' ,lo11r11:1l :111rl IllIlCfL'l'l1 lllllllll' 1'11l1liv:1tim1s. zlrriu-s,t:1lw it lAI'11lll XIIIIT Urwlc Ricl1z11'rl. it's all to the In :1tt1-111111 :111 1-ml l'llIl. lilzwlwr tnkcs thc hull, Q-1'g1':11l11z1tc cluyf. hc rpg-111li11g lllllk'l1 of hiQ timu with Vice l'1'csiclc11t Sllkxflllilll, J, j, llill, AXcl111imllgf1111l," :111fl, hcing 111-Q11' sigluul. Fllllr :11'1'11sf the sirlc-linc. y :ll his f:1x'm'ite 811111-t. Togo, ful, Rrmscvc-lt :111rl other 11c1'so11z1l f1'ic11fls. l Zzlll 11. 111.--k'z111t:ni11 Sl1c11cl11-11 lezuli thc llrwlcs- ulni111i11g t1111Cl1cl11w11. Yl.L'I1lN5 111 hut 1lisp11t1x 2:36 p. m,-Klaeber is put out of game for strik-i ing liutts. Kaydets cheer. VVest goes in at right half. Academics ball on their own 35-yard line. 2:38 p. ni.-AOn a delayed pass, Shenehon throwsl VVest for a loss, Downey punts 70 yards to, "Charlie" Erdman who returns it 25 yards. Schaper hurt. 2:40 p. m.-Schaper resumes play, declaring thatl the work of the Professional team "smells to, Heaven." l 2:41 p. m.-'fDoc." Cooke learns that Appleby is responsible for 1liner's being excused from gyntl and penalizes Professional team l5 yards. KIRCHNER ' 2:42 p. m.-DeScriptive Kirch makes 20 yards through Oscar lfirkins, W'oods hits the same place for l0 more. Downey pleads with Oscar to joinl l in the festivities. lind of first quarter. 2:43 p. m.wDuring the intermission. XVisch- kaemper went into the stand to an whom he accidently passed six years ago. Pl alumnus ay resumed with Robinson at right end. 2:44 p, m.-Fletcher fails to gain around Robin- son's high protective tariff wall at end. and Appleby in a tistic encounter. Schaper 2:46 p. ni.-Appleby says that Sehaper tried to convince him that he QSchaperj drew up the con- stitution of the U. S. Schaper is carried from the field, while Appleby is enthusiastically cheered by Political Science students. Butts refuses to put Appleby out of the game, claiming that he acted in self-defence. 2:49 p. m.-llenton goes in in place of Schaper. VVoods fumbles and Andrist falls on the ball. 3:00 p. ni.--A new ball is provided. Sigerfoor eludes Owre and rides his bicycle around right end for a spectacular 25-yard gain. Hall on Profes- sional 20-yard line. 3:03 p. m.-Allied lforces stop game to inquire THE CAMPUS CLARION how gate receipts are to be divided, but subside when informed that the Gopher Board will get! nothing. 3:09 p. ni.-Rurton makes six yards through VVulling. Burton hurt. Alta Churchill ordered off the field by officials. Burton resumes play. Men! cheer lustily. N 3:15 p. m.-f'Daddy" Haynes takes Wulli11g'si place and the teams line up just as time is called! End of hrst half. 3:30 p. ni.-During intermission, the Liberal As- i soeiation served tea and prunes: Colonel Lee madei his customary speech: and Thomas gave his, Cinjfamous oration on 'lHow Michigan Put thel Skids Under Klinnesotaf' i 3:32 p. in.-Yo change in line-up of either team, Kirchner kicks off to Nachtrieb who is downed onl Academics' line by Fletcher. 3:34 p. m.-Mullin says that "Dearie" Phelan is talking socialism to him, Downey punts 65 yardsl to 'lCharlie" lfrdman. 3:40 p. ni.-Phelan leaves the game. 'XVhen inter- viewed, Dr. Anna says that she will not allow him to associate with persons so lacking in culture as the Professional team, Anderson takes "Dearie'si' place. 3:45 p, ni.-Play of both teams becoming slower.. Time is taken out again-lleach calls for a limef freeze and Mullin and Vtlillis interview jug-man! 3:43 p. m.-VVoods and Owre negotiate a suc- cessful forward pass but Pierce recalls the ball, as Owre failed to give the number of his post-l office box before the game. Professional teaml Q- .. as ... - CAPT. DOWNEY penalized half the distance to their goal. 3:58 1. ni.-lleach, invi0'orated b ' his lime freeze. c N blocks Kirchner's attempt to punt and Robinson gets the ball. Robinson remarks that UYou can't, 3:59 p, ni.-Academic rooters calling for to down. Academic team penalized l5 yards bec. lDowney excused a blind man from drill. Ant says that penalty is "an outrage to respect lsocietyf, b i 4:02 p, m.-Aided by XYest's interference of istitutional documents. Sigerfoos describes amoeboid movement through Willis for 5 ye ' 4:10 p. m.-Rose claims that "Daddy" Haj ,once made an insulting remark about the t land Professional team is penalized 7 yards. eat your cake and keep it too." Academics ball: on the Professional l0-yard line. End of third quarter, ACADEMIC TEAM tSevera1 Subs appear in the line-up because of injuries to regularsb i CAPT. SHENEHON 4:22 p. m.-VVhite takes Nachtrieb's plac right half, and. on a documental eriss-cross West, he carries the ball to the Professionals yard line for first down. 4:28 p. m.-At this juncture, Captain Dow sends in his pony backs, Leavenworth, Schler and Notestein, in hope of scoring. 4:30 p. m.-On an attempted line plu' t'Daddy" Haynes stops Leavenworth with a t terous kick on the head. Time taken out Leavenworth who deliriously exults in the covery of seventeen new planets. 5:00 p. m.-Leavenworth resumes play. Schler conjugates the conditional mood of a Geri verb through Mullin for one yard. Third df and 9 yards to go. 5:15 p. ni.-Crippled by the loss of Thor their premier kicker, the Academics are witl means of scoring by a field-goal. 5:l9 p. m.-Andrist, the only Academic pla who has any reserve pep, attempts a drop k which falls short. i 5:21 p, ni.-Kirchner kicks from behind his 4 'goal to Sigerfoos who is downed in the center the field just as time is called. wney. Captain lkins :lrist rch . . . :lan taper- ...,.... schkaemper .. erfoos .,.,. :htrieb .. teber .. . rton .. l,.l.. ..., . THE CAMPUS CLARION Shenehon LT. ....,.....,.. . l..G .C.. R.G SUMMARY ,Captain Othcials-Captain liutts, umpireg liddie Pierce, fAl319lelfY referee: "Doc" Cooke and licrt Rose, linesmenl . Mullin Paddy" XYesbrook R.T... . ...... R.E .Q. ..A,, . L.H R.H EB 'fCharlie" .. Willis XVulling .. Owre Erdman Fletcher Serg. Buck and john Lind, timekeepersg head' jugsman and water carrier, -lohn Fabian. l Substitutes-A'Daddy" llaynes for XVulling: Crlpple Gopher Football Team-Seven lAnderson for Phelan: Benton for Schaper, Robins' lson for VVischkaemperg VVhite for Nachtriebii Kirchner! . VVoods Schlenker for XN'hite, XYest for Klaeber: Notestein! for XVest, Leavenworth for liurton. NICHOLSO TI loerced Freshman Vote Swings Clarion's Strawf Ballot-Oscar Second, Byrnes Third With Egan Close Fourth . M. C. A. and Woman's League Under Suspicion--Schaper Threatens Investigation-Election Orderly 'inishing in whirlwind fashion, after having early la recount, but Dr, Schaper after consultation with -.1i5t5mu.d his Heurcgt .-,,ml,Ctitm-, Qgqgtf of Dr, Anna is seriously inclined to enter a protest. 4 ll in nory fame. Professor li. E Nicholson, yesterday ct all predictions and carried ott the honors in straw vote held under the auspices of the CAM- S CLARION to bring to light certain presi- itial tand otherh possibilities. Martica Byrnes. infrtheued by a tinal rally of the VVoman's zu igue, finished in third place. her position being eatened by a gang vote registered for I. Kelly an just prior to the closing of the polls. 'he election was marked by unusual quiet and erliuess. The Y. M. C. A. element was at all es kept under snrvelliance. and upon request of police, the Oak tree was closed from 9 A. M. il 6 l'. M. lncipient riots in the ranks of the oernians, who were out in force to support Egan. ie quickly quelled, and the expected conflict be- :en the A.. O. ll. and the Menorah society failed materialize. VVilk fell out ofthe running early in l day, his adherents being enticed away by tire ts, a clever contrivance of the l'hi Gam. machine llany wild rumors were afloat last night and this rning alleging graft and bribery against the Y. C. A. candidates. and charges against the VVoms ' League of stuthng ballots were many. VVhile l The tabulated results of the straw y ite fo 1 ': Prof. Nicholson ticoerced freshmen voteil ....,. 701 lOscar Ccadet votej ............,......,.. .. 659 l l n l l l Martica llyrues tW'oman's l.eagueJ ...... ,.... 5 S1 John K. Egan tAncient Order of llibernians and K. ll-right's Cohortsl .......,.......... 373 Alan Mclieau-Y. N. C. A. vote. .. .. 251 Gregg Sinclairfsplit ............ .. 251 Doc. XVilliams ...... . S3 La Follette .........,,,...,. . 55 Major Butts tofticei-'s votej ..........,,...... 27 Hank Doermann CMasquers aml D. U. yotej .. 27 'llarry VVilk Csolid vote of Menorah Societyj S2198 t i UTish" Randall tPhi Gam. straightj .....,.,.. 18 'Sergeant Buck ........................... . 6 Mutt XVest tliappa Alpha Theta Chapterl... 5 iTed KopperAPsi L' ,..,..............,... 3 iBill Taft-split ............. 3 I Dan Mahoney tdark horsej... l Francis lloutelle this ownl .... 1 Doc. Schaper Cllittob ....... 1 Tillie VVill Cher dittol .......... 1 i'fDearie" CDoctor Annals voteb .... , 1 y have not been substantiated as yet, the publici y look for startling disclosures at an early date. , Phelan denied last night that he had asked for llww.. . W. Doctor Anna CRaymond Vfs Yotel... 1 Dickey liurton CAlta's votej ........ 1 Doris Iirown tllaily statfl ... l Hurt in Brush With Faculty -Outlook Dark lmpenetrable gloom pervaded the Gopher Hole tonight when it was learned that seven Gopher stars will be out of the line-up for the remainder of the season and several more will be on the side- lines for some time suffering from cons and tlunks' as the result of Thursday night's secret scrimmage! with the Academic team in Prof. Nicholson's dun-N geon. lt was the last rough work for the Academ-N ics before todays struggle with the l'rofessionals, and while it put them in line trim for the big con- l test. it was a costly practice for the Gophers. VVhen the squad reported for practice today. the following players were found to be disabled: l.il Nippert. left end: Martica llyrnes, right end:i Christensen, left half: Schaller, right half: llona-i hue. guard: llanson. guard. and Childs. sub. ln addition. XYest and l'ressnel. two promising young- sters. will be on the side-lines for some time as a result of cons. Nippert and liyrnes were the best drawing cards on the squad and will be greatly missed. Captain llodson has not as yet decided as to who will take their places. Nippert was hurt in endeavoring to stop liutner and her con cannot be cured before spring. The Gopher line will be greatly weakened by the loss of Hanson and Donahue, and the ab- sence of Christensen and Schaller, two of the star backtield performers, will slow up that department considerably. McCormack was given a tryout at Christensen's position tonight and the concensus of opinion seems to be that he will develop into a whirlwind. He is fast and sure. and is a very heady player. Reed will undoubtedly be shifted to Schalg ler's position at half. She has proven a very Clever personage thus far. Childs was a dependable man and will be sorely missed. Tonight's practice was encouraging. USpike" llodson ran the team with his usual snap and pep and succeeded in getting good team play. Fuller and Mcfiilvra did some excellent work, showing no ill-effects from the brush with the faculty last week. llliss and Baker have been doing some very clever stunts and won much applause by their fast play. As usual. Mortland and Kolars were the individual stars. Time and again they electrified the crowd by their wonderful skill. These two appear to be in a class by themselves and are almost certain of positions on the All-American College Animal Team. The addition of tianssle will strengthen the line which now lacks weight and experience. Crook Zclle is managing the money end of the game and promises to make the season a financial success. ELOPEME Prominent Co-ed Surprises Her Sorority Sisters4l Unexpected Event Startles College Circles. Minneapolis. Minn.. Dec. 25, 1911.-Intense ex-l citeinent reigned here this afternoon in elite circles. when the news became spread abroad that Miss Nell Cadwell. a prominent co-ed Cyour pardonlj -a prominent campus queen, announced that she had. only the day before. taken upon herself the bonds of llymen. entering into the exciting state of matrimony hand-in-hand with Mr. George von Egler of Northwestern. The young woman's an' nouncement of this excursion was characteristic- ally unique. and came as a great surprise to her! Alpha Xi llelta sorority sisters and other numer-1 lirotherton. well-known at the University of Minnesota as the owner of a large and purple hat.- who, with l.lewelyn lf. lirancis. was the sole spectator of the performance. Upon someones attempting to introduce the bride as Miss Cadwell. she raised her chin and declared with marked. very marked. dignity. "NLM" Then as all eyes were bent upon her in astonishment. "I am Mrs. George von Eglerf' The bride is extremely welleknown throughout the University of Minnesota. having been for three years a freslunan in that institution, each time. however, retiring from active membership a month or so after registration. for political rea- sons. Although she possessed a wide circle of acquaintances at Minnesota. Mrs. von ligler chose as her husband a Northwestern man. ller mars rlage was entirely unexpected by everyone ex- ous fritnds. with thc exception o Miss Etinicclcept the hugh Cwmmctmg panles' Among those surprised was Mr. Cadwell. the brides father. THE CAMPUS CLARION STUDE T CoUNC1L COLUM 'open Aifoonceft NCXfSundav Evenirl llelell C:1tes.kYes, j'Ul1I'll1ZlilllllZl is rigllt. lllillllj' Kate ill.-No, l VVUllltl llllfllly call Yflll :l pretty! T is llot all. Cfoil your llzlir softly lillllll your l':lce'girl, llllt l llllflglflt' flllll ytlll llayc :1 killrl llC2ll'I. :lllllx 'P Elllll wear lal:lck L'ZLl'I'lllQS. llo llfll rl.l tlle Grizzly good llallits. .Xlll glad lllill yoll like lllv COlllIllllS, I . H, , . Bear :lt :llly lnlt swell parties. lioys rlo not like ,lf ,g: l :s vf".'. ' for " :l't: . h THIS ml Ili H My in M Simi to mln I St'llOl'Il S.-Do not try to R'll2lllQ,'C yfblll' walk. ll .11 zz: llike it. Do not give llp your Y, Xl, C. .X. workg it! Sflllll- l,1'U5lfl'5'lll-Yl 911111144 ?ltll'l54' YHU illffllll 'fllk' will llftlli you if ytlll sllolllll rlecille to oo lllltl poli- . ' YOUUQ' K4'nWU0fl lmlb' lu UWM' C"lUlllll5- l,lC350'tics. I Sllillllll :lclvise X011 to stick close to tlle sellcl :l self-:lllfllwssell ellyelopc. lKgLppgl5, Q 1 t l'Si lilll Clwllllef-'Alf SUN NVQ lfllfnllllli llllt lW0l90l'l Geraldine lf,-Do llot attenlpt to cle:1ll your! tactics, :liter yoll ll2lY6 l2LkL'Il :tll tlle ackllowleclg-Nwllifc poll, CUM, Tlwy 31-U WL-magllg tlwm dirty? erlly llflplllill' girls :tllollt :l little, tilt' ligllt will mm-V eollle. V H l :li l iXlllsll.Alf yfbll are :lskccl l't'lJCIllCllly. l Slllilllill wlliflligfzfil ymll mic Sum. Hint ymkliwc the Sirll tllillk tllat you would llllt CUl1llPl'OllllS1' yollrsell' lly l ll U ffm will U' Wlmtllllllg rll"'l'f ll' l accepting tlle yollllg lilflj' llow :lllfl lliQ'll. T 1:1 T'lCl6lIZ'l lfitz,-Yes. red lllZlClilllZlXYS :irc very popu-l XflI'f.1'llIl2l.7YOll are getting till, Yoll'll llc 1llJlCll2lI' tllis seasoll. 'lillL'j' :lre lleillg' VVHTII ill :lll tlltl to liostoll soon. lll'OlIl l.lllllllll'S tllis yezlr. In a Secluded Concert he f s 1 i f l if i 1 fi ee A r we r f +A - Freddie Gates Ted Ko er Twin Kenned l Sololsts l , l EXPOSURE I WTA NT A DS mush Mealy Bob Brooks A' Glass l - Featuring "Oh, fhat Little Old Red Mackinaw", "Sweet Dorothy" al ' is as a y i r i A Selected Medley of Alpha Delt Songs. CAD M I SSIO N FR E' Threatened By The Saturday Evening PCSf-- XY4XNTlfIJZ Clllllllllt' private sc-cret:tl'y to Illllllllgt' 1 ,Y W, , v, , , - ,, , ,, V , ,, ,,, Y, ,, , , University Politicians Uneasy As To Outcome 1 --Startling Disclosure of Conditions In W Y. M. C. A. Rumored. l ilillllt 'lille SZlUll'fl21j' TSX'Cl'llllQ l'est will ill its 1ll'Xll isslle lleglll tlle lLlllJllCllllt1ll of :l Slilflllllg series oil :lrlicles exposing existing CUlAl'llIJl Clhllllltltlili ill l.l'1711llll8lll Ulliyersity Ul'g!llllZ1ltlfJllS :lllll 131llJllC!l- ll1JllS.2l1lCl Tllllf witll tlle iirst oi tllese articles will lxe Il clzlrlllg exposure of SlllClIlll' Illlll NlCliC1lll Zlllfl tlle ,-Xllieml Forces. llZlS l7t'Cll tlle persistent l'lllllOI' on tlle tlle CZIIUIJIIS loclzly. Tlle rtllllor llacl its l4Ol1llll2lllO1l ill LlIlllSll2l.l activity :lt tlle Vest ollice early today, :lllcl was p:lrtl:llly COlllll'llIC'll late ill tlle flll61'llOOll by :l slip oll tlle part of llarrv QX. XNf':ll'ller, :l lllClIlll6l' of tilt' tiallllmle-XlV:ll'llel' Co.. llllll Special Pest of tlle Slllilf of tlle Sfltllffllly Frenillg' l'est. ',llllCS6 articles are szlirl to llc from tllc 11011 of :l yllllllg lzllly, llftklllllltlll ill L'llix'ersity politics :lllnl social circles. wllo llflr l'L'CL'lltlj' llCHl1ll :l CZITCCI' ol' l'L'fOl'l1l. Tllere is great excitelllellt llecailse of tllese articles Zlllltbllg' L'llil'ersity politicialls, especially tlle' lxlll tnlllls :llld lXe:ll l'iL'2llllll. Illlfl llCXl week s lSNllL' of tlle Fest is :lwaited willl illtercst, llly C1Jl'l'C91lUlltlt'llCL'. Ulle wllo t'Illl write lmlllllt lJllf llllSlij' lllJtCS IJl't'l.Cl'l't'll. Rlltflllllltltt Holie. A G R N 5 I E I H E I E ext ee XVQXXTIQID: ,X lllzlll ill college tllzlt Cllll lie lI'llSlCtl J' TllCll'llll14it'Y LOST: Tlle 130131111 to XYllUlll lfllllice lirotllertoll cllclll't tell ller are slorv. l VVANTIID: :Xt Slllllillffl ll:lll. one lirillzly witllolltl I I I lJOZlllS. FOR S.Xl.lf: IJHC first-class political IJlllffOl'lll. only l llsecl OllL'C. Clllllilt' li6flllEll. i l FOR R ENT: One perfectly good Deke Dill. Call ally tlllle. Dave Wfest. I I I : ' I TU FXtfll.'XNGlf: lllllllicity Zlgtlll offers service, lor socizll Slllllfl-lll. Apply Delta Chi llfjllilf, XYAXTIQU: A !lOOl'lll2lll. Deaf lllllte lJl'CTt'l'l'Cll.l T"-'1 l XlllSl work TI'Oll1 l2:00 o'clock lllltil lied-tilllef W l'1X1Jt'l'lCllCC :ls sleeping car porter clesirzlllle. Ap- Assisted Kenneth Salisbury, Zeta Chapter, Ply 1901121 Klllllffl Flliil-ill y and Gamma Phi Beauty Chorus of Twenty-three XY.XNTElD: l.ix'c expressions lol- llly l9l2 YOClLlJll-N l lary. TiI'ZlClllg 1Dlll'2lSCS lor tlle l':lll season pre-l ferrell. Dicky llllrton. XY.'XX'l'lfl,l: .X llrigllt colllpzlllioll, -ltlllll lfgltll. Special Rates to Un'attaChed M6 1 CAMPUS CLASS CS BEING A BALBUCINATING BABBLING BACCHANALIAN BROCHURE BAIVIBOOZLING BACKBITING BUFFOONRY CONTAINING EXURBERANT EXCULPATORY EXEDENT EXEGETICAL EXCERPTS FRoM THE TWENTY SIXTH ANNUAL COLOSSAL COMPENDIUM OF THE LICENSED LITERARY LIBELERS LEAGUE LIMITED P P Pbl SAY' You cant afford to Wave a tearful fareweII to thls 48 carat 99X pure all s1Ik and warranted not to r1p tear or scratch genulne ghtterlng gee Whlz of a Bargaln Of course you cant Everyhodys buyln em Its the I-Iumbug of the Century' Get ln Ilne' Get the hablt' Wlthout these CLASSICS your Ilbrary w1II be as ante d1Iuv1an as a WISCOUSID footI3aII team Get that3 Obey that 11npuIse' Read reaI romance' Every one IS hot off the bat' Red hot Repartee Ilve Wlre Sentlment SPICY Autoblography ZlZZIlDg DlCt1OH3f1CS thunderous Gratory we have em all Get on the Band Wagon' Lead the Processlon' WE STOP AT NOTHING CWE SELL TO MlNoRsp , , O F 3 3 1 9 ' 1 fpreuaficaiing urveyors lo lhe Palpilaling, lebian u ic , . Q . ' ! 9 . . . . - . . ' 7 9 9 Y ' s 4 4 9 - 1 9 9 9 9 . H ,, . . . . . . S 2 2 S 9 I I Read these two Poems by that master of pathos and passion "The Wiiikiiiff Eye" An 'lppealinff feature of this little bool . . 5 . . C B f ' 1. Homer Wiltsie Horst. 1'rankly, we are enthusiastic about them-and which is beautilully bound in ealt skin, is the erfusivc and effcrvescent we have more like them, incorporated in a single volume, entitled, dedication "To lllargaretf' 'Twas In Doc Schaper's First Hour Class ,Twas in Doe Shaper's hrst hour class, T slept, and seemed to see A vision of this college just as it ought to be. There wasn't any conference, The plaything of Coach Stagg, And all our football men werent barred lfor having onee played tag. Fraternities of every sort, Clive ear unto my song, And since its tale is wondrous short It will not keep you long. The S. A. Tffs had onee a pup Of whom none else eould say, "Our dog ean eat your sausage up And lind it merely play-" The Janitor and .Timmy Paige ,l lad traded jobs, to see If, by this change, the Law School They could not remedy. The Minnesota Daily Really printed news. We had a new Dramatic Club Not tilled with Delta Uls. Elegy of A Mad Dog Prof. XYhite Went by one merry day, .VX trick of fate to tease. No man could think of words to say !Til he reached the S. A. Efs. The records show full many a smudge Of Neon" and 'ftlunkl' and Mean." Their dog to square the TJ1'OfllCl"5 grudge Ran out and bit the man. Around about the neighboring streets The awe-struck fellows rang And swore the dog had lost his wits To eat of such a man. There was just one postofliee, The same for girls and men, ,Xnd the grand old art of fussing Had come to life again. llearie and ,Nnna Phelan Had severed the marriage yoke, . ,Xnd no longer spooned in public-then The bell rang. and l woke. College was both sad and soreg Dim every students eye. Since Tlistory could Hunk no more. The prof. would surely die. lkut soon a wonder came to lightA The dog was gagged and tied, The prof. recovered from his bite- Tt was the dog that died, 7 1, ui Extracts From "Encyclopedia Gophericav Following arc a few delinitions, not by any means the choicest, chosen at random from our new, yiolent, vindictive. unezepurgated edition ot the Encyclopedia Gopherica. The whole work of twenty- three volumes has been revised by our staff of implacable and ven- omous cxperts and is positively the last cry of criticism. These are only a sample, a taste, a morsel-you will want lllOlAC. Aizn Cof educationj : A dubitable term, the conception of which can only be grasped by observing the concrete products of the college process. Xlir: A gaseous substance not unpleasant to the nostrils, if inhaled with care. Air-IJ1'cc1tlzz'11g.' Animals breathing air. A species extinct in state institutions. Alpha Gtllilllltl Delta: That about which little is known. .-Iljvlza Phi: An organization noted chiefly for its exten- sive membership. Alpha Xi' Dclfu: A group of girls living on Fourth street. 4ff7f'll'L'lllfUIl.' A disease of the mind, characterized by de- pression of the spirits: dejcctiong gloom. .l.ff1'1'af1'o11.v.' Co-ordinate with "freshmanism." fftI1lfjllt'lL.' tlj Class banquet: a means of consoling and propitiating those members of a class not in the usual social whirl. 127 An impressive succession of chilly dishes. Q3j 50 cents. Cl0ec'CfZlt'Gf1'0Il.' A method whereby one avoids a brutal awakening in after life. That which causes one to look long and never leap. "C01i"'.' The chill following the fever of popularity. C011fc1'c11ce.' tlj A book in which the number of Paiges should be limited. f2j Anything badly in need of repairs. Cl'Clllllll1.7'lg.' tlj The art of living. Q2j A birdseye view of a sordid situation. Cl7'Il.V1L Cnounj : A facetious similitude of friendship, con- spicuous for its variability and brevity. An amorous delusion. C"11lt1z1'c.' A soapy lathcr serving to cover many soiled spots. ' Delta Gcz111111a.' Friends of Lilian Nippert. E11f1z11sias111.' CU A vulgarity assiduously avoided by class men and women. t2j A gross form of intemperance indulged in only by class ollicers. Excelleizi' Cnounj: A brand Cnow rareb placed upon a thin and bloodless individual. 625 The pox left upon one tak- ing the wrong interpretation of University life. Ftlfllffjl Cfc1C1'l1'.s'2easyj: A group of inanimate objects. Any dried collection. l71'cs!z11za1zt1'x111.' A "breaking out" which the young invari- ably suffcr. Occurs but once in the life of the ordinary indi- vidual. Goplzm' Hole: The receptacle for humorous refuse and literary garbage. Kajvfrcz lfajvfva Gitlllllllflf flj The vehicle by means of which many obscure girls ride to prominence. CZD A kettle used for stirring up gossip. l'laymates of Phil Ray and lfarle Bailie-tand .lim FQ. Ideal: Qlj A mystic something supposed once to have been possessed by Elizabeth Piatt. CZQ Anything subject to shrinkage. l7ZCC17'CC7't1ll07Z'.' The state of being in Meadls Education classes. Lcctriwc C0zH'se.' Anything conducive to sound, untrou- bled sleepg that which dulls the sensesg a narcotic, opiate, anaes- thetic. Magazine Boarfl: Group of pugnacious and talkative in- dividuals, supposedly bent on literary careers and the higher life. illagaslne Board illccfiug: Legalized prize hght. Plzl GGHZIIIG, Della: .X high minded group of young men. interested in politics as a means of livelihood. P0pz1la1'i!y.' A state of mind. Post Jlasfvr: Clj One who conducts a cloister. C25 A fence builder. CSD One who inspects and corrects the mails. IJ7'CIfUSA'lO7lUlliS7lI.' Anything done in childhood. Qzzcmzi See Vaughan. Quill: A group of girls accustomed to inserting their pic- tures in the Gopher. Ifli'f'7'l7Cl1ZlCl'IZg.' A spring disease, common to upperclass- men. Sizzflmzz' .4lcfit'iz'1'0s.' A vaguely inclusive and all embracing occupation helpful in bringing onels name into general promi- nence, in imparting to one an air of stuffy importance, and an invaluable excuse for mediocre class work. Stmly: Clj A vicious habit to which freshmen are com- monly addicted. QZD Any evil propensity. Tlzrfcmr' A heterogeneous mass of women grouped about lYalter lYest. Tri-Dell: Qlj The struggle for existence. QZQ To try hard. "lf at first you don't succeed, tri, tri, tri again," lf1z'lz'c1'.9l!y.' Qlj A state institution for defectives. Q25 A day nursery in which working people are allowed, for a nominal sum, to leave their fretful children. Vczzzglzczfzq A progressive democrat, famed for his expans sive smile and co-educational tendencies. lll'1ZCI'7IlZ'llS.' An epidemic raging through the state of illin- nesota. ll"0111c1z'.r I.C0g1lf?f A Ladies' ,Xid Society organized for the purpose of bringing Martica to the front. NRIYERIS,-XNKlNG" An Excerpt From' the .Voyage to Lilliput liehold oui' latest discovery. They thought that they were pretty fierce in the good old days when Swift monopolized the spot-light, but there were some things that even they didn't dare to publish. They were afraid of public opinion. But "WE STOP AT NOTH- ING." ln our new volume of the Voyage to Lilliput Cgreen-ooze cover de luxej we are including four new chapters, hitherto unpublished, of which the following is the mildcst and least offensive. There is one in particular-but we refrain. This particular province of Lilliput, which I have just been at some pains to describe, as well as set forth the occupations and customs of the inhabitants, was, I came to know, called an Hllgellocf' At the particular time of my visit within its bor- ders, the community was in a ferment of excitement and ana ticipation, for word had been received that, on the second day after my arrival, the chief ruler of all Lilliput was to pass that way on his customary tour through the realm and would ad- dress them in the chief building. Thereupon the governor, much delighted, issued a decree that all activities of the ligelloc were to cease during the latter part of the forenoon, so that all might hear Lord Mailliw, that being the ruler's name. According they assembled some con- siderable while before the appointed time, in the building as- signed to the purpose, with a great quantity of chattering and excited preparation. I had, just the day before, picked up in my handkerchief, as a wench might a cockchafer and Hung into the river, a ferocious dog that was most irreverently pursuing the gov- ernor of the Fgclloc. thereby saving him from dangerous hurt, and for this service I was held by him in special favor. He therefore granted in recompense, that I should be permitted to lift off the roof fsuch was the odd construction of the building that this was possiblej and be thus enabled to view the pro- ceedings with inconvenience to none. I could see excellently and, indeed, the antics and caperings performed with such earnestness by these diminutive creatures was most comical to me, looking down upon them. The governor of the lfgelloc twhom I have already de- scribed as being a person of no little wit and many wordsj sat pompously upon a platform at one end of the hall, with his underlings, some of whom had brought their wives, solemnly stationed before him in the first three rows of chairs. Some of these were of most peculiar appearance, but many looked much like other inhabitants of Lilliput. After the assembly had waited for some time, a clamor arose without and the company which had been sent, arrayed in strangely bluish garments, with a iunnber of noise-making appliances to escort the carriage of the potentate to the hall, approached with Lord Mailliw and his own body of servants. First all the latter crowded upon the governor's platform, and Finally the great person himself appeared. He was no taller than the ordinary Lilliputian, but of a much more considerable width and rotundity, being in his middle part as round as any ball. His countenance, amiable and ruddy, was so Heshy as to push his eyes to mere narrow slits, and there was a cluster of hairs projecting outward and downward from directly bee neath his nose. I doubt not that it was his globular aspect which had gained for him his high estate. Immediately upon his appearance all joined in demonstra- tions of welcome and respect, most astounding to behold. Each one sprang up and down as hard as he could, and waved his hands vigorously aloft. Another manner of displaying loyalty and pleasure, used upon all important occasions and performed with especial gusto before Lord Nailliw, was to jerk the head violently forward, pumping up and down with the hands, the while uttering gutteral inarticulate cries and growls as loudly as possible, the purpose being to become ex- tremely scarlet of countenance, sore of throat, and hoarse of voice. Anyone being unable to speak after vigorous participa- tion in this exercise is considered very enviably successful and praiseworthy. Before the illustrious visitor had taken his seat two mem- bers of the Iigelloc, well-versed in this art, mounted the plat- form and, to better inspire the others, sprang about it with great agility, bending themselves to left and right, wildly pum- ineling the air. and becoming satisfactorily red. Then the chief ruler addressed them, giving sundry admonitions and at intervals in his discourse there was stamping and waving Qchietly among persons of his own retinuej in token of admira- tion. I was sorry to observe that he censured the manner of the demonstrations in his favor, which seemed a little unkind, as his hearers were quite crestfallen at his remarks, and, in truth, my little friends had done their utmost and what to their limited faculties had seemed best to please him. As he spoke he kept his hands clasped comically upon the front of him, which protruded out to a distance of almost more than two inches, and l longed to take the little round fellow up in my hand and speak to him and discern him more closely, but he seemed so satisfied and I feared that to be suddenly jerked up in the air by my prodigious hand would seriously distress and frighten him, so I refrained. He spake but a short time, being in great haste to go to the city to dine. leaving directly after his remarks were con- cluded. Thereupon the ligellocians hastened off to their inter- rupted pursuits, for they are always in great haste. I remained to replace the roof of the building and from there went di- rectly down to the shore, where I met with the adventure to be recounted in the following chapter. S B 4 ' a vim, rv' l 1 y v NJWK -- 2 X f 1 2 f f Aix Wx i I l ll U l "Sprang about with agility" "The Common Pshawv BY ARNVI' li. .-X. SHAMEDERS Any introduction to this is tame. Its a thrill, a yowl, a riot from cover to cover. There's a heart-throb on every page, a quiver in every situation. The last effort of the great novelist-undeniably his best. It out shames Shameders--the final word. The charmingly appointed dining room of the Leonards could not have presented a more delectable appearance than upon this second of june. The beautiful guests and their lovely hostess had just completed an excellent meal, and were still seated about the snowy board, toying with their sherbet spoons, engaging in scintillating repartee and exchange of deep and loving glances. Qur hero leaned forward, his dark eyes glowing with coy mischief and said meaningly, HAlyse, there is but one fault which I could find with this most satisfying repast. May I mention it ?" ' A look of tremulous alarm overspread the girl's winsome features. "Myles! lf there is anything you don't like-- Ah! XYhat shall I do? But tell me, tell me !" Myles covered her hand reassuringly with his own, as his smile broadened, widened, deepened. "Wliy, just this. In token of, that is to say, in honor of your dear friend" Qwith a glance at the dark beauty in earnest conversation with her Ralphej "and mine, should you not have proferred a bowlful of that sturdy and viscous refreshment, pu Cream of W'heat. XVillymina's dimples shone as she flushed becomingly. She leaned forward and tapped the gay young man with the sugar tongs. HO-o-o-oh, Myles! You mean thinglm she gurgled. ".eXin't you horridll' Young Cliffords helped himself to another spoonful of salted almonds, smiled, and looked as though he were about to say something. Alyse, ineffably relieved. laughed merrily at the brilliancy, the spontaneity of the jest. Thus the hours passed in sparkling badinage and cheerful comment, and soon the most popular man was seen approach- ing, his glossy brown pompadour gleaming in the sun as he removed his fuzzy chapeau upon entering. All turned to him with expressions of delight. Sartorially, he was, of course, perfection. "XVhy, Harrisone, how charmed am I to see you!" cried Alyse, prettily. "How are you, and how have you been Fl' "XVell, well. I thank you kindly. But I had some ado to accomplish my arrival in safety. Upon coming forth from my studio I was beset by a crowd of vociferating femininities who implored tearfully for one kind look, a lock of hair, my photo- graph, my autograph, one gentle word-anything! They had been waiting, said my man Francois, for some time. It actu- ally required my maximum efforts to elude them. Ah, poor dears! Poor dears! But, que nozzle:-ti'0zzs?" He paused moodily. "There are truly occasions, my dear friends, when I find myself almost wishing that I might have been born rich instead of thus accursedly beautifulf, He was sadly silent. So were all, each absorbed in his own thoughts. Clearing his throat, Myles said cheerily, "Come, come. Fulere, this will never do. Take heart! Remember," he con- tinued epigrammatically, "every advantage has its drawbacks. In order that you may regain your spirits, I will sing my latest favorite, WVhither A-NVhere, Love, VVhencel." "Oh, joy ll' cried the two ladies in concertina. "That sweet thing!" Young Cliffords looked as though he were about to say something. A ring at the door bell brought another guest, none other than the famous reformer, ll. j., whereupon all adjournecl to the drawing room. The entrance of the renowned politician was soon followed by that of Miss Linton and Tyllie XVille, who entered with much energy. HXVe are to attend the semi-bi-annual meeting of the Amal- gamated Sulfragettes at three, and as the mayor is to pass down Hiltonbury avenue in a half hour, we must hasten to the adjacent empty lot and collect a new supply of cobble-stones, as the last were all wasted in Hildur's attempt upon Senator McNitty last week," said Tyllie, as they tossed their derbys upon the table. "Really, Hildur, my dear, I cannot see how you so frequently missed himf, "The stones were so smooth that they spoiled my aim,' was the vexed response, Hand he was so beastly thin and nerv- ous. But the last one hit his left ear with considerable vio- lence, thank heavenlw "Oh, Mr. Burgstahlor, I almost forgot !'l said .-Xlyse, mellif- luously. f'IIow are the dear poor? "Quite well, thank you, quite well," and ll. j. leaned back and lit a cigarette. HI may say, improving. Still, conditions are frightfully sad. Very piteous. XYhy, only the other day I encountered a poor wretch who had never perused, think of it, a word of Shaw. Not a word. And he was thirty years old. These are the things that wring my soul, friends" there he placed another pillow behind his headj, "and try my heart." 'fBeyond all words touching," moaned Myles. The great reformer said impressively, f'Something must be donef' uxf H es,'l agreed Alyse. ringing for ice and coffee, "some- thing must be donef' l'The Society for the Amelioration of Ifuphonemious Eth- nic Condition, which I recently organizedf' said Ilildur, "holds its esoteric Monday next week. You must all lend your presence and aidf' "I shall speedily finish my picture which, with one or two others, will hang upon the walls of the club rooms to effect spiritual uplift," cried Harrisone. 'fI'll send the f'XVherefore Whichf 'The--3 " "Everyone knows," broke in Myles, temperamentally, "that amelioration can better be brought about by the delights of listening than in any other way. I shall beneht humanity by singing not only 'XYhither A-XYhere, Love, XVhence,' but also 'The Severing Sage-Brushes Byf and -" 'fIn addition to my April meditation, which contains advice suitable for all occasions and every difficulty, and is entitled, 'liccovl XYhat More F' I shall read another production upon a subject not yet determinedf' said Tyllie, Ufor the perennial solacement of--" 'flialphe and l will give each person one sample package of Cream of XYheat, won't we, Ralphe?" offered XVillymina. Young Cliffords smiled and looked as though he were about to say something. A somewhat ominous silence followed, which was broken most opportunely by another ring at the door, and the seventh butler announced that some one desired a private word with Miss Alyse, who accordingly excused herself. Passing grace- fully, calmly, and noiselessly through the corridors, she des- cried the reception hall the compact form and sinister features of Francisse Bowtelle, the booming sonorousness of whose voice, the rocking majesty of whose tread never failed to frighten her vaguely, inexplicably. With a haughty, malevolent gesture, he led her myste- riously out to the garden, through labyrinthian, umbrageous, shadowy glimpsings, gorgeous pathways to the sumptuous, sensational riot of plant and flower, midst phosphorescent sun- flower hedges, fringed with nodding beds of dancing daisies. to a sequestered nook, in which lay a rustic bench. Our pen shudders to set down the soul-terrfying, utterly treacherous, venomous utterances which the heartless villain poured into the ear of the frantically distraught girl, standing brazenly upright, he gesticulated wildly and voluminously, the while the thundering words boomed forth in the wicked hun- dreds. The girl gasped helplessly. "How can you?" she wailed. "Oh, Myles, Myles! Can this be true ?" H? utterly unworthy of existing in your presence-1" "But he is so sweet!" "Can you have failed to observef' continued the dastardly tormentor, 'fthat one of his left front teeth protrudes too much, forcing its way almost from his face into the atmosphere ?" She moaned. 'Alf he must have something too prominent." ivent on the orator. striking an attitude of vanity, 'fwhy should it not have been all of his teeth, thus making a symmetrical whole 7' "I don't care," sobbed Alyse, "I like it that way. And I don't believe, I wonlt believe. that he stole those co-op. checks. Never! Never! You must have lost them." "XVhy, then, should he have demanded to look at my note- book for a moment in private, asking me to step behind the door while he did so? XVhy should he have purchased five pounds of candy at the 'Oak Tree, the next day with covop. checks, when for a month he had bought nothing dryer in the way of refreshments than--" The maiden's sobs now rose to such a pitch in the stress of her strong emotion that Francisse was obliged to wait until she paused for breath, sinking upon the rustic bench and covering her face with her hands. Then he proceeded, "As for his hair. as for his lmir,-U "S-s-so dear and curly--" "Did you for a moment suppose that it was naturally curly? Could even he have been coward enough to have said so F' But alas for the plans of the cruel man. at that moment the sirenic voice of the hero himself was heard approaching, warbling forth the opening strains of "XVither A-XVhere, Love, XVhence," as he came through the calm summer atmosphere. '!My-y-ylesfl gurgled the stricken girl, vvringing out her handkerchief, My-y-our h-hair, he says-." Myles imme- diately comprehended the nature of the unmerited aspersions which his enemy had cast upon him, and squared his shoulders for the combat. "Villainous vegetable!" he shouted bravely. '!XYell do l know what you have said! lYell do you know how false it is l" Hlllyles. the curl is natural. oh, say it is ntural, before 1ny heart breaks." XVith rare presence of mind, Myles snatched up an emerald green xx aiering can that hovered near. and with royal gesture forced it into the astonished hand of his accuser, and shoutedly valiantly, "Prove it. then, proud one of the pompadour, prove it, T say! Empty upon my head that water. T dare you to. T DARE you to! You shall see, Alyse, were it natural or no. Come. Bowtelle. remove that curl if you canf, Fiercely were the noble words hurled at his persecutor through the very tooth so cruelly slurred at but a moment since. "Come, come! Make haste! l'm anxious for the test. XVhat. JXFRATD? Ha! Ha! lla! Ha! ll.X!" For the can had verdantly fallen from the foiled grasp of Francisse, who, come pletely outwitted, turned upon his heel and strode sullenly from the garden. leaving ,Xlvse 'md Myles happy among the crickets, A m . ' the larks, the moon. and hyacinths-alone. Autobiography of A Self-Made Man POLITICS is an exciting game. but few besides the players know the rules. Learn the game from MUTT WEST, the great perform leader. Read in his own forceful, picturesque language how a man of the people, handicapped by family and environment, rose to a position of eminence and power. and in the greatest political fight of the century. ousted Boss Thomas and saved that most sacred of .all student political institutions, THE GOPHER, from faculty annihila- tion and defeat. Read West's own account-it dehes description. Say. itls queer. ain't it, the way you canlt keep a good man down? Look at me, now. I started out in college with a dad and a brother both doing their holiest to give me the double X for fair, and now- Oh, I don't know. Doris .vlzc says I ainlt so far from being a real swell, the kind what can look a 30.65 tabledehoty in the face without battin' an eye, just like it was an everyday event. But, about dad and my brother. Dad is one of the History Profs, that tacks a big hunk of the alphabet after his name, he can't help it, I guess. Some people arc like that. But gee, it's an awful frost to have it in the family. And Dave-say, on the square! You know these Valentine pictures of a marble- eyed kid with kind of cinnamon-colored hair. and underneath, Ulf you should say you loved me, I'd be so awful slprised ?,' XVell, that's Dave, only he looks more s'prised yet. Still, I ain't done so bad. if little Wfillie does say it himself. The Daily has been coming right along since I hung up my little SM over the desk, and I belong to Kawa and the Dekes besides. The Dekes ain't such thrillers, of course, but all the same it don't hurt a fellow none to have a sober, steady bunch back of him. even if they ain't so speedy as the Betas. But the Iiawas are some boys. Ever hear about how they cut loose down Nicollet one night, rather late? jim Baker was in the lead with one of the original liloridora sexettc, doing a kind of extended Turkey-Trot: Iiuller and Collins came next, with their arms locked, crying awful sorrowful and singing, 'fSwing Low, Sweet Chariot," and Earle Bailie was close be- hind, leading Elossie's poodle, and offering to lick any two policemen from here to Duluth, while f'New Ulm Zellen and 'lBernie" Vaughan brought up the rear, carrying lamp posts and marchin' like chorusmen. Oh, mammal Heard about the May Fete? It was a flossy stunt for sure, with plenty of trimmings. Not that I saw it to any great ex- tent. I was pretty busy putting up a refreshment booth for Marjorie and Luella, and afterward I had to squeeze lemons for Ruth and Jean. Yes, SQ UEEZE LEMONS! Say, what about the faculty, anyway? Do we owe them a vote of thanks because they're alive, or whatls the answer? So long as they stuck to athletics, it wasnlt so bad, though bad enough. But not so long ago a certain party comes in here and tries to get me to put him on the Gopher Board. 'fNix on the rough stuff," says I. 'Tye bm on the Gopher Board myself, and it has a busy little time worrying along right now. Besides, I won't discuss it. lVe're having a lot of weather lately, ainlt we?" But he gets real peevish and sassy, and tells me he'll stop the publication of the Daily if I ain't careful. f'liVait a min- utef' says I. "lVait till I get off the earth, and you can have this place all to yourself," but he goes away sore, and stirs up a awful row later. How's that? Awful for them to be so rude, ain't it? He'll get slapped on the wrist some day if he don't watch out. I McBean's Reply to the Charges Against Sinclair Oralory? Like Woman, if speaks for ilseM Read ana' be convinced. lfriends in the Cause.-ln the far-off woodlands of the great Northwest where the caressing winds are murmuring in the lofty tops of the majestic fir trees, there is flowing 'neath the sheltering branches, enshrined in a bed of soft and downy moss. a clear and limpid brook whose azure depths reflect naught but primordial purity to the retrospective gaze of the wandering wayfarer. XVholly unblemished, in all its pristine splendor this little streamlet winds softly through the green forest cradled in hope of the great world beyond, undimmed by a single flaw. Picture if you can. my friends, the soulless van- dal that would pollute its waters with a foul touch. Oh, the un- equalled horror of such a deed! .Xnd yet there has been per- petrated here among us an cven greater crime than this, my friends, and that crime is the fruitless attempts that have been made to smirch the fair name of a truly great and good man. There is in this institution a young man known to all of you for his sterling qualities, unparalleled perspicacity, and abso- lute integrity. But his good name, my friends, has been im- peached! Yes, impeached, and with the foulest charges ever entered against mortal man. This fair youth is accused of graft. GRAl"'l'! Of all things that could be said of one, of all epithets that could be hurled at man. that word GRAFTER is the most opprobrious. -Xnd is this all that my comrade Gregg Sinclair deserves at your hands? l hear the very walls quake with the shout of surprise and indignation that is sent forth by his multitude of friends and admirers! "And what are these outrageous accusations ?" you ask. lVhat are the deeds that he has committed to bring down this insult upon his Honor? l tell you, my friends, they are utter- ly without foundation: they are fabrications of an unclean and malicious mind, based upon bickering, belligerent, back- biting animosity toward the great man of the university. The insidious intriguers allege that Mr. Sinclair, Purity Gregg Sinclair, is guilty of corrupting that magnificent institu- tion. the university Y. M. C. A., and of converting it into a hide-bound, warped, and depraved political machine! Fur- thermore, they have proclaimed through the columns of that saffron-hued muckraking periodical, The Saturday Evening Pest, in a most malicious and libelous fashion that Mr. Sin- clair, Purity Gregg Sinclair, the great man of the university, has become nothing more than a common political boss of the lowest type. Could anything be worse than this? To have one's fair name dragged into the muck of the political quag- mire, and all this by a ring of ruthless ruffians, whose only hope is thereby to accumulate filthy lucre, in a so-called whole- sale expose of conditions in this university. Mr. Sinclair's maligners gloat over the fact that under stress of public opinion he was coerced into accepting the pittance offered by Boss Bailie for his services on the 1912 Gopher Board: but they overlook the terrible financial strain he was laboring under during the months of that occupation. They forget the cases of refreshments that Mr. Sinclair was forced to buy Qno, not for himself, for he belongs to the Y. M. C. A. remember, but for the depraved members of the staffj. They overlook the enormous quantities of Fatimas that were con- sumed during that school year, for which Purity Gregg Sin- clair was compelled to settle. Now, my friends, is it strange that our leader should demur about accepting the infinitesimal sum of S75 from the ring? Seldom, if ever, has a Minnesota critic had the opportunity to review the work of a fellow "higl1-brow," but take it from us, Gravy Iierg certainly broke all speed records to take a broadside at the humble effort of Bill S. Davis, of our local Fossil Department. And, take it from us, when Berg gets into action, hels a human whirlwind- ask Tillie Will. The diabolical deadliness of his technique is absolutely annihilat- ing. lfis effort is boisterous in advertisement of its merit. The much-discussed article in a recent number of the "Cen- tury," namely, 'fThe XVestern Student As Seen By His In- structorf' is remarkable not only for its clear and unpreten- tious diction and forceful style, but also for the consummate tact displayed by the author in selecting for illustrative mate- rial, incidents and conditions so unerringly characteristic of our Alma Mater that the "of Minnesota" after his name is scarcely necessary. Much gratitude is due to Mr. Davis for having so emphatic- ally stressed the prevailing difficulties in which the pecuniary affair of the majority of his "XVestern Studentsv are en- ineshed. lt must be regretfully admitted that there is a small number of persons enrolled at Minnesota, who are not in cir- cumstances of extreme monetary distress, several of whom are reputed to have been able to pay their car fare for so much as a week without running in debt. There is a well-authenticated case of the election to a somewhat important editorial position on one of the prominent college publications of an individual who was known not to have shoveled snow, sifted the neigh- borhood ashes, nor waited upon table, during the whole of the college year. But any allusion to these few rules-proving exceptions has been most wisely omitted from Mr. Davis, discussion and very properly ignored as being of little signifi- cance, There seems to be great uncertainty among the readers of the "CenturyH as to the identity of the instructor referred to as being obliged to shorten his office hours because of the too frequent visits of troubled co-eds to whom his attitude of ever-ready sympathy had made him seem a certain source of comfort and advice. The difficulty lies in the fact that there are many instructors who have so successfully qualified as sympathetic confidants, that crowds of eager help-and-comfort seekers constantly Hood their offices and stand in line outside the doors, awaiting opportunity for interviews, that it is quite impossible to determine which one, of the many who are rob- bing the "Little Aids for Stupid" columns of their patronage, is mentioned in the article. The self-satisfied eastern colleges, with their attitude of prejudicial, not to say snobbish aloofness, would do well to emulate our tiine-honored and prevailing custom of off-hand intimacy, manifested by the genial slap on the back and the typical, "XVell, Dr. Talkem, that was a bully lecture you gave us this morning." Also, HGee, Prof., you sure did bawl me out proper, yester- day. but I guess I deserved it for bluffing. Hadn't read a word of that chapterf' or f'That was a stiff little quiz you sprung today, all right, all right. It certainly surprised us a few," and again, 'fSay old top, where zz'-ifi you get that tie ?l' The fre- quency with which such remarks as these are heard, and the prominent part they play in the current and usual order of things at Minnesota as pupil and pedagogue daily stroll about the campus-arm-in-arm, or meander to the "0ak Tree" dur- ing mutually vacant hours for refreshment and gossip together, well deserves comment and appreciation. But it must be confessed that Mr. Davis has, in kindness, refrained from mentioning one evidence of obsolete stand- offshness that still lingers among us, and that is the more or less scrupulously observed tradition which forbids all freshmen to call the president "George" NVith thc' first fifty orders for Copivs of 'Vlllw Commun Psllalwu wc' will svncl prints of thrsm- pictllros, collected and prvscnted us by thu young.: lady, famous for hor nfgirlish lalutflun-r" ,L Catalogue of Books The Fiend Incarnate By Rodney Ainsworth All his devilish actions expounded and set forth at length, and all in a single volume. A complete compendium of slang phrases and profanity. Contains an accurate and unexpurgated account of the memorable "TRIP TO MADISON" An Swan Ofstang or He Stabbed The Swan By Miss Ruth Marshall A delightful treatise of Old English, explaining how to read quickly and interestingly at sight. Mr, Art Erdall warmly recommends it for its "Masterly account of the declension of Kings." A Guide to English Humor By Edith Nootnagle Setting forth the principles and rules for the recognition and classification of a joke or pun. Results of a lifetime of struggle and difficulty with that hitherto most incomprehensible of world forces-a sense of humor. Personal Memoirs of General Ira B. Swanman Being a vivid and thrilling account of Cadet Life in Battle and in Camp. Contains the Rare and Unparelled Record of a Phenomenal Rise from the Ranks. Fearlessly sets forth the Secrets of the Military Department of a Great University. The Wellesly D. Armatage Series for Freshman ul-low to Play Poker or Stacking the Cards." HY. M. C. A. Handbook or Howto Mix a Lime Freeze." nl-lortense the Boy Chauffeur or l-lennepin Avenue by Night." The Complete Series 3.30 Single Volumes Free "Ask Army" Do you Pun? Can you Pun? Would you Like to Pun? If Not, Why? The Pun is the great conversational diet of the American people. Would you be popular? ---- THEN PUN! Read ARTHUR PRESCOTT WlNTER'S "The Art of Punning for Beginners" Mr. Winter's great work will enable you to make Puns in your sleep. Follow directions-That s the secret. For reference ask the Betas. "The Art of Attaining Self Satisfaction" A truly remarkable book by LESLIE E. REED PRESS NOTICE LATER Complete Monologues of "William the Silent" lnclucling the latest monologue on LaFolette Only edition now on the market. Reprinted from Magazine Documents. Set of 98 Volumes at 31.00 each. 1 .HK i l Y l , AVN fs Th X l Nfsfwfly F e 1:1 W" New 1111 3 i'-- ilu 'lf 7 .. ' wi ,g 1 ,V X W ,Dwi lg 1 1 M 1 ' bf Inter' i' will lm 19 Mr!! - pl i lall l W l 5 M i lli il . 1 1 , .1 iff . 1 Te 11 1 1 Collegiate 1, 1 5 1,.11fM E2 W111111l.111 ll , f MEX 11 l--1' 11141 il .1111Q'f-1-- 1 li l illl Nm- A 1 li li Sport f QLJ Q - 1 -C ' ' 'iifj-f 1 e e fnT:j..111v-s Y, 1f:X1'1Qc'11A'1'1oN 1 11r:1x1,1z1xT1oNz 5IISCAl,Cl'l.A'l'ION! SOCIAL CALENDAR Scl1'1z1'c1'ay.' Miss Laura Haiwvoocl. SlllllllJC1' partv for active .ll01111'av.' Delta Chi l'll'ZllCI'llllY, hrealcfast for active chapter Clmptsli Of311111Hffa111111H Dell? 1 ' - Delta Chi fraternity, l'LlSll11lg partv tur high school at the Loclge. Bliss C11ri1111e Odell. afteriwoii tea 1111- Bliss 13.111121 llelcl a111l other al1111111ae of Alpha Cia111111a Delta. T11v.wic1y.' Miss llester Camp, llerecleth 2'tffCI'11OOIl for Miss rllllOlll17SU1l a11cl Mr. Borst. Nr. Clifford Ives, cli1111e1'- claiice for Delta Cl1i fraternity at The Greasy Spoon. ll'fyCCllllC.S'lllCl3'.' Delta Chi law fraternity, smoker for 1111111arrie1l Zllllllllll at tl1e Lodge. ,Xlpha fidllllllil Delta. sleigh ricle a11cl supper at tl1e chapter house. Tl1111'sc1'11y.' Miss Florence Rand, 2IlfCl'1lOOl1 thi111hle-hee for tl1e active chapter of Alpha Gllllllllil Delta. Delta Chi law f1'ate1'11ity, clo1v11t0vv11 c,li1111er for Mr. .Toe Carroll. Fl'l'lI7tlX'.' Delta Chi, Illlllllill chapter banquet at tl1e li-1-off. Mr. Fay Doherty xvill he toastmaster. About seven llllll' clred will attend. .Xlpha Clilllllllil Della, fO1'IllZ1l ClZ1llClllg' party at Loug- fellovv Garclens. 111e11. Several will attend. .S'111111'a1': Bliss Evalvu Camp a111l Mr. Stanley Ciillam. alters 116011 1l'EC6fl1lg i11 chapel for active chapters of Alpha Gflllllllil Delta Zlllll Delta Chi. D The Midnight L Crew LEAMINGTON THEATRE and IN THEIR PHENOMENAL SUCCESS A Solclier's Sweetheart Leading the Charge at the Junior Ball SELECTED COMPANY OF 200! AUGMENTED ORCHESTRA ORIGINALLY TURODUCED BY KANT AND BARTON PERFOJRQISZIANCE WEDNESDAY EVENING Acfnlalvllllllglganlfxl ONLY FEBRUARY 14 57.00 A Faculty Meeting Scicxicz A lfaculty Meeting. Mr. -Xndrist discovered with fist elevated, vigorously ha- ranguing a thoroughly cowed group of University professors. "- a crime and a disgrace. I repeat it, gentlemen, a dis- grace to the community. XVhen l went to college. in fact, this very institution--" Enter President Vincent, briskly. HThe meeting will please come to order. Gentlemen, this is a special meeting for the purpose of discussing the vital question of the acquirement, replacement, and attachment of a new protuberance to the chief impediment to egress from, and entrance to, Folxvell Hall. This being the seventh meet- ing devoted to the satisfactory arrangement of the details herein involved, it is extremely desirable that we bring the mat- ter to a final and eminently judicious conclusion. XVe will now hear the report of the budget committee." ROI7iIZSf7Il tCll3.lI'lllZ1l1jI ,Xfter mature deliberation and investigation. according to the computations of Mr. Bren, we discover that in the L'niversity budget. there is no distinct ap- propriation for the article mentioned by our president-- U11u'c'1'l11'lI.' Namely. a door knob. lvZ.7lCt'IIf.' Order. ll'l11'fc.' Mr. President, l beg to remind my colleagues that we must study the documents, as we read them today, in the light of the times when they were written. If0I7'f11.S'07l.' Yes, Hsutiicient unto the day is the evil there- of." l'i1-llCf'71f.' Gentlemen. the state must have value received. Primarily and imprimus--- TIMICZ lfebruary 31, 2:15 P. M. Uizffcrlzillr Namely, first. 1v'i1lt'Cllf.' Qrder! This institution has a crying need of this, although mundane and confessedly vulgar, essential arti- cle. Slzafvcrf lt has, indeed. Now, gentlemen, no German institution would ever be found guilty of such criminal negli- gence- Cook: That is, 'pecif1cally- A1zd1'1'.ft.' Qshooting from his chair and wildly clutching his headl-'O-o-ah, messieurs, mais j'ai a la tete a taut fondre! U1fzt1'c1'lzil!.' Namely. a headache. lfvi1LCC'7ZZL.' Order-r-r! FVCZZ-7l'.' Ah, gentlemen, but life is too short for this: life is a serious matter. XYe must think of others. XYe must think of everybody's good. lVC.s'z'.' That is just the point. How many persons desire to leave Folwell Hall? How many desire to enter? it should be constantly borne in mind, that, with the old Greek idea of preparation in all things- Savagc Ctapping floor with canj: Mr. President, that is a very good interpretation, but don't you think it would be better-- lVl'SlL.' --and, furthermore, merely the outer adjunct is missing. so that the advisability of the purchase of the entire mechanism is questionable. .Sl1igC'7'f00.S'.' .Xt least, for the time being. Kfzrigf L'se the muscles of your trunk! Project your voice. Nac!zz'1'z'cb.' That theory has been disproved. Gray: XVell, now, gentlemen, I have a peculiar insight in this matter. I knew intimately for a numher of years-in fact, I lived next door, for some time, to the Hrst manufacturer ot door-knobs in the northwest, formerly occupying the position of chief janitor in the Minnesota Co-Operativel All fwith wild enthusiasmj : Long live the co-op! Gray: l and he said to me one dayi N0i'fl11'0j7.' Gentlemen, in view of the exigencies of the time, there is one point which I wish to emphasize, at the risk of promulgating intellectual anarchy. Now, this is very inter- esting. XVhile hrowsing ahout in the Elysian fields of specula- tion. we should not lose sight of the tact that Folwell Hall really needs a door-knob, an open sesame to the portals of learning-1 H1!7'f01Z.' That's great stuff! Take it from your Uncle Richard! Em11rz011.v.' XYhat is a door-knob? What is a door-knob? XX'hy. a door-knob is the knob ot a door. Thats what a door- knoh Tlzolims tbalanced on the arm of his chairj : But why a dooreknoh? XYhy facilitate matters when they are altogether too easy now? There is a little enough place left for the faculty now. If a door-knoh were replaced, to what might it not lead? Even the sacred GOPHER HOLE might be invaded. Per- sonally, I should advocate all possible obstructions to the en- trance of incompetent and lazy-- I,I1Z'lIICl'fl1.U.' Naniely, shoot the lame ducks. Young: Now, when I lived in Mankato, there was an instancel R0l2z'11,s011.' However that may be, gentlemen, logic is logic, you can't get away from that andwi Enter Klaeher excitedly, smoothing his hair. Klacbczz' Gentlemen, I have just received my dividend coupons from the co-op-M Exeunt all in mad haste, except Klaeher, who has his coupons, and the president, who does not compel students to buy his books. Run by Request---HIS OWN H. R. RICHTER NU. of M. XVrestline Champion" 1 K J TI-IE UNIVERSITY PRIIVIER Lesson I-A Picture Lesson. HAT is this? This is a Y. W. C. A. tea. Who are the lit-tle girls? They are fresh-men. Who are the big girls? The big girls are Jun-iors and Sen-iors who work in the Y. W. C. A. Are they not kind to the lit-tle girls? just see all the tea which they give them! And there is a big girl giving a-way le-mon slic-es. How goocl that tea must taste to the lit-tle girls. See how the big girls bencl clown o-ver them. Can you see the big girls smile? Do you know why they smile? It is be-cause they can-not re-mem-ber the names of the lit-tle girls. But they think that their smiles will make the lit-tle ones hap-py. Ancl so they do. The little girls are so hap-py that they can-not say a word. Would you not like to go to a Y. W. tea? l gf . A ' , - t i 1 ,17 X V , 3 s, ', lf. x ffl f x . . 5: J ll T T li!! Y' Q 1 v J ' y y y3f:,.,,f' x X ' ' hiv!" X 1" I f "'-' J -1 " Lesson II-A Picture Lesson. HO are these chil-dren? They are chil-dren who at-tend the U-ni-ver-si-ty. What is the U-ni-ver-si- ty? It is Mr. Thom-as. Who are these chil-dren play-ing? These chil-dren are not play-ing. They are march- ing. Why are they march-ing? So that they may be well and strong. Why must they be well and strong? So that they may march. Now, what are these chil-dren do-ing? They are march- ing with sticks. Why do they car-ry sticks? So that their arms may be as strong as i-ron bands. Will these chil-clren clo an-y-thing with the sticks? Yes, in a mo-ment they will put them a-way. Will these chil-dren al-ways march? No., they will not. Some will march for one year, but o-thers will come back and march more next year. Lesson III-A Picture Lesson. W S not this a pleas-ant sight? Let us count the girls '51 in-side the tax-1:-one, two, three, four, five. No, that is not right. There are six girls in the tax-i. But the sixth girl is hid-den way clown in. Per-haps you will see her in a lit-tle while. Per-haps you won't. She is a fresh- man. She is re-gis-ter-ing at the U-ni-ver-si-ty. She thinks she will like it ver-y much. That is, the girls on top of her in the tax-i think she will like it ver-y much. They are tak-ing great care of her while she re-gis-ters. Shall we watch her re-gis-ter? We will trace her steps. Oh, no! We will not wait for her to get out of the tax-i. Do you not see that r-a-p-a-c-a-i-o-u-s look-ing crowd of girls on the steps? They would jump on and tear at her. Do you see how these girls in the tax-i are laugh-ing? Do you know why? It is be-cause they have played such a fun-ny joke. They pro-mised to give the lit-tle fresh-man to these girls this hour. But they are go-ing to break their pro-mise. Isn't that a fun-ny joke? But let us watch the fresh-man re-gis-ter. Here goes a big girl out of the tax-i. We will fol-low this girl. See how tired she looks. This is her fourth trip to-day to the re-gis- trar's of-Hce. What does she do? She re-gis-ters for fresh- men. No, she is not a Y. W. girl. There she goes. Now she stands at the end of a long line. Is she not pa-tient? What a love-ly, love-ly girl she must be. But see how she starts! What is she look-ing at? She is look-ing at a fresh-man girl in an-o-ther line. Now she quick-ly steps o-ver to the fresh-man. She draws out a note-book. She speaks to the girl. Here come two o-ther girls. They pull out their note-books. Here comes a girl with big, blue eyes, and a cres-cent pin. Now the fresheman is sur-round-ed. But now the girls all leave her. They see some-bo-dy else. The poor girl looks lost and be- wil-der-ed. But we will stop look-ing at that girl. The o-ther girls have stopped talk-ing to her. May-be she isn't a-ny good. May-be those girls won't speak to her a-gain when they see her. Now our tall girl has stood in man-y lines. Here she runs out to the tax-i. The door o-pens, and she gets in and the tax-i goes a-way. But when will our fresh-man in the tax-i re-gis-ter? Oh, she is all re-gis-tered. That nice big girl has done it for her. May-be the fresh-man will meet the re-gis-trar some time dur-ing the se-mes-ter. But hasnlt she had lots of fun? It has been lots of work, but she likes to re-gis-ter. A KEY 'Af THE KEY Lesson IV-A Picture Lesson H what have we here? A big key? What is a.key good for? It is good for ma-ny things in re-g1s-tra- tion week. With it you can turn those in the ac- count-ant's of-fice any way you please. When it is once in the lock, it stays. Once I knew two girls and an-o-ther girl. The two girls both had keys, and so they took the o-ther girl in-to the ac-count-ant's of-lice. When they came out, they had the o-ther girl by both arms. An-o-ther girl met them who did not have a key, and when she looked at this girl's waist, she gave a great start. The other two girls-oh, how they laughed. They laughed, and laughed, and laughed. Wasn't it a fun-ny joke? Let us all have a big laugh too. Q O W V . ,, J lxisifrb swagcsijifiyj '--xx 0 1' ' Sf-fivrrtvy A F I fl wx fy L.. 41 rg: L . ,WL -If as s is ,-km? " YET 27 T A 3255 lkllfij , f, EWR.-ff IKV, ,r V gg gr . 'im J r'u2r:'FlEts E Nev E L-0 F E Lesson V-A Picture Lesson UR Bes-sie is go-ing to write a note. Don't talk to her. She must be care-ful. Last Mon-day she wrote a note. The Post-Mas-ter did not like it. She made a mis-take in the last sen-tence. There, it is writ-ten. Now she will put on her coat. It is a cold day. Here is her hat. Where are her gloves? She must find her rub-bers, too. There, she is read-y. She kisses all the girls good-by. And now she is off for the post-of-fice. Ear-ly next morn-ing she comes in sight of the post-of-fice. She hur-ries. When she gets near, she stops. She pulls out a heav-y white veil. She wraps it a-round her face. Then she pulls out a long barb wire. She holds it be-fore her. Now she push-es to-ward the door. She looks care-ful-ly a-round her. Then she en-ters. She goes to the post-mas-ter. She gives him the let-ter. He looks at it close-ly. Then he shakes his head. He gives it back. "You have used blue ink," he says. "Only black ink can be used." She sighs. But then she smiles. She will go down-town. She will get more pa-per. She will mail the let-ter Tues-day. Then, she will get an ans-wer by Sat-ur-day. She will, if there is no de-lay. V The Legislature Visits Us Yes, dear, you are correct in your conjectures. The legis- lature is an expensive body for the University to maintain, but you must always speak respectfully. NVell, dear, I suppose you would call them old g-their eyesight is wretched, and they are certainly far from dependable, but l don't think they've eyer been different. Yes, dear, they eat well, and sleep like babies. XVe had no trouble with them at all the day that we had them oyer here. All the University met them at the car line. Little Freda Rice, the Elwell twins and the Schaller chil- dren were there, all dressed up, because they felt a little guilty for having relatives in the legislature. My dear child, what do you mean by such blasphemy? Oh, l see now. Yes, that's right, dear. XYe can't help our relatives, but thank the Lord, we can pick our friends. XYell, the girls took line care of them. They took them to Shevlin, cut up their meat and potatoes and told them simple, sad, little stories about the sordid conditions of the Armory tenement. Xlfhat, dear? No. the legislature couldnlt understand the stories, but the girls didn't expect them to. They only hoped to keep them in good humor by serving an unlimited amount of food. Finally the most of them stopped eating of their own accord, and the girls put on their coats and arctics for them, and took them over to the Armory for a good nap. No, dear, we had no trouble putting them to sleep. Presi- dent Northrop spoke for a few minutes, and by the time that we sat down they were all looking so dull and unintelligent that we knew they'd be gone in another minute. They slept an hour or more: and then the girls, seeing it grow dark, awoke them and took them back to Sheylin. Then fed, napped, and fed again, they were wrapped up, and carried back to the car in strong, girlish arms. Yes, dear, they did get home, but the girls worried about them and Hnally went over to the capitol. The man at the door said that they were awake and quarrelling. VVhat do they do at the capitol? VVell, dear, thatfs another hard question to answer. They embroider towels and sometimes donate a mil- lion dollars to a chewing gum factory. Did they do anything for the state this year? Wfell, dear, I should think they did. They adjourned and went home. 1 A Meeting of the Magazine Board TIME: 7 :30 p. m. PLACE: Magazine Room. fAs curtain rises, discover the Board seated in various in- tellectual attitudes about the table, upon which sits Earle Bailie in the attitude of the Great Mogul. Harrison Collins at left, trying to convince Tillie NVill that she is the most brilliant girl in College. At right, Addison Lewis, gazing into spacej fecm Russcll: XVell! NVe've got to get out another issue- Acldisou fin an indescribable tonej 2 Again? Earle Qaside to Mary B. Kolarsj 1 I have'nt had any din- ner. By the way, I was looking over the constitution today. First time I have seen it. Jllcwy B. .' How perfectly absurd! Earle: Uh-huh. I found that the only function of the Managing Editor is to tack up notices and sweep out the office. Just wait and see how high-handed I am from now on! Mary B.: Do you entertain the illusion that you have been meek heretofore? Harrison is in terror of his life right now- Jeaii: Say, girls- Earle: XVait till I fix my hair. There! fran: Have you read that perfectly fascinating thing about souls, in the Atlantic, all about how they transmigrate and change to some one's else soul, so that you yourself are really some one else, and- Mercy! How incoherent! Ha1'1'is01i.' I've read a theory about your soul being elec- tricity, and that it seeks its own? Edilli Cliajvlaiii Cdreamilyj 1 Fancy one's soul running a street car! Earle: Pee-pul-- Harrison: I need a new book-33.00. Canlt afford it. I'll tell you what I'll do. Ill! go to them and say, 'Knock of 30.50. I'm a member of Minne-I-Ia-Ha, and a Senior Academicf If they won't, I'll say, 'I'm a friend of Miss Chaplain and Mr. Lewis, an admirer of Miss Kolars, a member of Miss Wil1's political partyf QThe Board cheersj If they won't then, I'll say, 'Iam a member of the Board, on which are Mr. Bailie and Miss Russell' Then I think they'll say, 'Mr. Collins, in that case, we owe you the book and 30.75 besidesg Earle: Pee-pul! I haven't had any dinner, and we have forty pages to fill. Try to talk of business, if only for a diver- sion. XVhat about that poem ?i Addison' Awful! V fcaii: That's the trouble with us! We can't express our- selves moderately. And we caift stick to business. Were al- ways quarreling over little side issues- Earle Cup on a chairj: XVel1, ain't I always exhortinl you? Tillie Qcasuallyj: The trouble with this Board is that we're too bombastically brilliant. fPause. Earle stricken. Slowly gets down from chair.j fcaiii The trouble with this Board is not that we're too brilliant, but that we're too interruptious- H a1'1fis0n.' NVhat about that poem? I think Addison ought to criticize it. I-Ie knows more about it than all the rest of us put together. Margf B.: I-Iow absurd! Earle: Pee-pul. I haven't had my dinner and there are forty pages- Addison: Well, that poemls impossible, that's all. All Qin a shoutj : VVhy? I think it,s- fean: Oh, don't quarrel. Letis see if we can't be half way grown up. Harrison.' XVell, Addison knows more than all the rest of us put together--- Tillie Qinquiringlyj : Does he? Harrison: I think he knows more than all the rest of us put together, but- Earle: That's my platformi fean: Addison, tell us what your criticism is. Wlelll listen peacefully. Earle: Yes, for goodness sake, let's not be silly. 'We can be decent. I haven't had my- fean: Listen! QGroup. Addison at corner of table. jean at his right. Earle at his left. All subsidej Addison.' XVell, the first line is rotten- Earle, fean Csavagely pushing back their chairsj I VVhat! Addison: The second line is banal. Earle: Spell it. Addison: B-a-n-a-l. Earle fexpressiyelyj : Oh, you mean banal'? Tillie: VVhat we need is a short story contest. Addison: No, we don't. People wonit contribute if they know a lot of stuff is coming in1 f fean: Yes, they will! 'Why Cexcitedlyj, competition is the soul of trade! Harrison fAnglo-Saxon attitude, expressing profound ad- mirationj : That's very true! Mary B. Cconversation with Tilliej : And he finished with the most egregious broadside of polysyllablesl Earle: Peepul, we have to fill forty pages, and I haven't had- Addison Qin hastej 1 VVho heard that chapel speaker to- day? XVasn't he impossible? Mary B.: If not impossible, at least highly improbable. Incredible, I should say,i Earle: I should go farther and say that whoever believed in him committed blasphemy. Edifli: Don't you lotfe animals? I have the dearest lit- de- Mary B.: So has Earle, he says-a little white dog named Cephalopod,- All: Oh! Oh! Oh! Earle Qwith a groanj : Xenophon! Xenophon! .Mary B.: Well, something like that. fean: Before we close, let's write a note of thanks to Dr. VVhite for reviewing the Mag., and sign it "The Magazine Board." Earle: Oh, no. Let's sign our names. Tillie: NN ell, we have to go to press, you know-- 1 Earle: I know it. Peepul, we have forty pages to fill, and Ii. QThe lights go out. Scramble for the door. Exclamations of "Absurd !" "Simply rotten" and "The Oak Tree is open yet, and I havenlt had"-i are heard. Exeunt. Academic silence settles upon the Mag. Roomj - ,. W N 1 if lr -c - -X X 4 K - THE BAND l'I..'XYED Q C I L 'X 2 ,ff - f , 4 X 'LX EN IHIL LAI IILRX XX URIXHIJ :mm Es Lu ON JOUR -1.51- AND TAFT XVAS VVELL PLEASED HIGHER ICDl'C.-XTION DoWney's Dixie Minstrels Dozwzcy: Gentlemen, be seated. Charles K1z0.r.' Ah, say, gentlemen, can you all tell me why am Phi Beta Kappa like Heaven? ,XlfClZ0l.S'07l.' ,Cause dey ain't no Zeta Psis git dar. KAP- jvlazzsaj D0wncy.' Ladies an' gentlemen, de fust numbah on dis hear Unrehned Voodeville program will he Bad Bill Schapers latest song success, entitled "Da Han' XVhat Makes De Zeroes XVrota De Const'ution.', Ladies any gentlemen, Ah takes great pleasrah in int'ducing Mistah Schaper. fAj2jvla1zse.j Knox: Vlfhy am Mistah Schaper like a sheet ob fly-paper? Gilldlllf 'Cause he am so dogone stuck on hisselt. Sclzajvefh' Ladies an, gentlemen, Ah wants to apoligize to you all foh not bein' bettah prepared tonight-Ah done been up to Anokah makin' a City Chartuh fo' dem folks, an' hain't had no time to practice wid mah voice. Ah might say, by de way, dat lse gwine to gib a lectuah in Hopkins tomorrah night on HDe Influence ob Schaper on City Goberment in Amerika." De admission will be a dime, ten cents. De gentlem'nly ushers will now pass thru de audience wid de tickets, an' Ah wants to say dat you all suah will be welcome. G. N. N02'f1z1'0p.' Ah suggest, Bill, dat you secuah de bo- vine on de exterior ob de house. Bm'z'0n.' Dat's great stuff, Georgie, take it fom yo' Uncle Richard. Ah seconds dat motion. Sclzafvcr: Mistah Rose, gib me de G chord. fSingsj fiClZ07'IlS.j CC!107"ZlS.j Tom Jefferson, he tried to make a const'ution 1789. After Georgie done crossed de Delware an' kotched de Hessians f'om de Rhine, He done got de high-brows all together an, wrote, an' wrote, an, wrote, But who war dar to show 'em how when de job got Ieflie's goat? 'Twuz Doctah Schaper, 'twuz Doctah Schaper, De grandest man dis Country eber knew, He's diplomatic an' democratic, Oh Doctah Schaper, Schaper, Schaper, Oh. De City Dads, dey allus fail when dey triesgto make a Chartuh. De reason why, am plain to me, dey doan' con- sult Doc. Schaper. XVho am ,sponsible foh all good laws, chartuhs an' constiutions, too? lVho guides de nation, d'rects de state, an, tries to run dis U? 'Twuz Doctah Schaper, 'twuz Doctah Schaper, De greatest politician in de lan' He's 'ristocratic, yet ochlocratic, Oh, Doctah Schaper, Schaper, Schaper, Oh. XVho, when he yisit'd London Town an' viewed de city's slums, A Seed dewy parks all sprinkled o'er wid home- less, sleepin' bums? VVho picked 'em up an' gib lem food, an' sent 'em on der way? lVho won de Crowns approval wid he modest Yankee way? fCll0l'llS.j 'Twuz Doctah Schaper, 'twuz Doctah Schaper, De very nobl'st Roman ob ,em all, Heis philant'ropic an' patriotic, Oh, Doctah Schaper, Schaper, Schaper, Oh. QApplause.j Addison Lewis: Ah say, gentlemen, can you all tell me why am a motahboat like a cow? Tfl0JllCIS.' Ef dat allegid joke am f'om dat Public Nusiance. de so-called "funny mag," de ''Minnie-haw-haw,'' we doan' want to hear it. fDcafcning afvplazzsej Lewis: Ah swea', gentlemen- Doiwzcy' XYe doan' 'low no swearin' 'roun heah. Mistah Lewis, why am a motahboat like a cow? Lewis: 'Cause 'er can't climb a tree. flnfwruptiou of assorted z'egcffables.j Doztwziey: XYid de assistance ob de orchestra, Mistah Nich- olson, "Nebraska Ed," will gib us an' ole buck an' wing- Mistah Nicholson. Niclziolsovzi Ah hab been makin' cle freshmen dance foh me foh so long. dat T'se kindah los, mah skill-but strike up er chune, Mistah Rose. fDam'cs.j Gz'lIam.' Mistah Burton, if you all is worth five-hundred dollahs a lectuah, how much am Professor Leayen-worth? Dotuncy, Z'lLdiglZCllll'fj'.' Cut out frowin! rocks, you all up der in de coop! Mistah Gillam am one ob our esteemed an' holy stu'd!nt assistants an' am entitled to pol'ce protection an' oder priveledgs De Sec'tary ob de Stu'd'nt!s XVork Comm'ttee havin' perserved de peace, Mistah Joe Thomas will now ren- dah his song entitled- Tlzionzas: Ah'll do mah own talkin'-dis heah am a song without music. fifiizgsj Ah'm glad Ah am Wolverine wid nothin, else to do But knock de Gopher inst'ution an 'talk till Ah'm blue, Doan think you know it all-jes' take a tip f'om me For Ah am, Ah am, Ah am a Wolxferine, by gee. fClz01'11s.j Ah am, Ah am, Ah am a Michigander man To run de student publications, Mag. an' Gopher is mah plang So let de st'dents shout, an' let de cheer resounl lVhile we gib a cheer fo' de college dear which makes de wolld go 'rounf Thomas: Mah dear Brethern, Ah wants to take dis op- p'tunity to speak a word in behalf ob mah ole college-cle mighty Miclfgan. Ah wants- Crowd in imison: XVe want to go back to Michigan, to that dear Ann Arbor town, Back to Joes and the Orient, back to some of the money we spent. XYe want to go back to Michigan, to that dear Ann Arbor towng XVe want to go back, XVE GOT TO GO BACK! To Michigan! fC1z1ftain.j The Tea Club Alpha Chapter, lislzlblisliod 1912 Chapter Roll FOR A F l..lRT'S LCDVEg ok, Active Members Chief 'lieu Brexx or 111N1111f1 A RI AL'S REVENGE 1 Joss McCabe Alice l,0onurd Florence Robinson N'Yilli0 Stevens Dntty Davis lfrzmkic NYin1t'r0r BY Gcrtrutlt' Printllv GERALDINE FLEMING Members AVTHOR OF 1X11m+'5Q111i111jf13g' "At Her Father's Bidding," "Loved at Last," "Sold for Gold," f'l"'0S" "Love's Eamest Prayer," and many other exceptionally in- teresting copyrighted love stories published exclusively 1 in the EAGLE SERIES. NEW YORK STREET 8a SMITH, PUBLISHERS l 79-89 SEVENTH AVENUE Jjvalyfzv Cr111'zj9.' ls the Y. XV. C. A. to advertise iii the Sun- Jiyfi clay papers? l think it is a moral crime to make the little boys A carry papers O11 Sunclzty! Tl'e"'l'011Cll'b"1lS0PP'N'd'0usonftlnd Slcinf' Emily .Sil1z11za1zs.' l think it's a time thing for the boys to AI.: Y. on mtl' ,f 1-af th- ,- f -'1' it lf - 6 " 1 6 ' ifS'3?Ss0i3f.it'3,If1,L'tI0L'3I'.tf,fif'lIi3id.-Aiiy,ti,Sii'Z?G'2'i,iil-ETf?Ci1252i'i.X'S2I.f1Cii'Ql"lL13521. 0' 111115 13313615 O11 S11111l215Y11S a 11116 11215 101 H16111 10 621111 Edit0r's N0teAThoy C0uldn'l ziffortl fo Come in as un Orgamizalion, but-tllvy had Hin- IUOUCV. flucntml friends on thi' stuff. affz '-Tfrff ffifief aafakei' TE'-' 7 f ',"Tg2'f' I f7ffa, ff a , . , f,,f. V, , . i .f .ffffe fn , , 7. fir f V! "-- ,"-' fe, '-xiii-44 cn Zaiiijga eu'-qgflt L-QQLEA E I i:- ul v 1 'lllll li in E I lull I ., ,' ,' f J, Z X, 511.3 'U 'll l 'l :il Msg:-ks 1 .T Winn-r ' lv I , f - .,, V Wy .-,,g?. y if till gy rg.. W K? Wy y- y M y--.v pilllllll N iw - X MH, M' -1 ly i , ui ! fy ll, A, lt g'f1EllUyily 5,51 ylffl, fo W gli i fgzxef-'QI y i f up- ws, 0 X of f,g'Qp'!lw,5f I .- -' Ill lu , lhgggl ff.:-M -Q..-W1 Whip' a lf -mug 'W wwf Vaal I l 1 J 4 .. ---- al- L-'Ti fn-.'-41 l' W' 1' ' ,Ml "'4 fi ': .QT 'I' xl C f' '-'.' 2'- llu ll' I' ll' 'l M 9 fffiuelllg 241429 ee L' i ' I T f f. 1 2 H ' 1 i 2 -? ff gf,-Wi,..g Q7-23-5 1' ,jfwlivrf -X , I N I-fp ! -5' , A. H TI ii H Q ,.., if ,,-'-bb,-4 t N , Z -.flylhzx If H ., ,C,vfv-ffswiyf' W f 1iQf ,Z, f7ffX THE GOPHER STAFF AT VVORK DURING THE STONE AGE A Bit Of Libel From Our Collection If you were a gay young Kappa And sported a jeweled Keyg If your chief aini in living XVas to queer an Alpha Phi, lYould you try to think well of your neighbors? 'Would you speak to a barb-maybe smile? llfould you eyer do that-no you wouldn't. 'Cause thats not the Kappa style. If you were a Psi L' freshnian With all the usual conceit: If you thought you owned the campus And your style was hard to beat, lVould you study your lessons? lYould you go to class-not you, For thats not the college lllZ11l'S spirit Nor the way they do in Psi U. An Instance of Hearty Co-operation on the Part of the Class My Dear Miss Schaller: Iilll sure that it would give nie the greatest of pleasure to have an interview with you, but I Warn you, I refuse to divulge even one iota of juicy gossip. Believe nie, sincerely yours, KATE MARTIN. I Clubs and Minor Organizations Boy Scouts of Minnesota Campus Oak Patrol, Number 1323. Chief Scout Master . . HARRY POWERS Assistant Scout .llaster "BIc.oY', ROBINSON Chief Path Fiuder . . Jo1IN DWAN Chief Druuzuzer . . . 0T'1'O DANEK Chief Cook . . CLINTON REIINKE Chief Post Ofhce Picket . . NHEINE' SM.-XLTZ Asszlvtaiit Post Otiice Picket . . FRANC HOCKENBERGER Degree of Good Scout. TIIOMAS NASS HENRX' l'lOVDA RoY LARSEN Jo SCIIALER OSCAR RRECKE JoIIN BREKKE Degree of Athletic Scout. LoY NIOLUMBY JOE STASKA DAN ll.-XHONEY Iufcuit Brigade. LEIGII Boss JoE ESTABROOK HORACE VILLARS VERNIE CURRY JOHNNIE KERNAN :XRCHIE XVAGNER NEDDIE ELLIOTT JOHNNIE KARPEN KIETH XVALKER Marcel Wave Club Grand Keeper of the Curling' Iron . . LYMAN BAIRD Guardian of the Curl Papers . . . LXIILES EICNALLY Chief Apostle of the Fluffy Tresses . CIIARLES XVOEIILER Possessor of the VVayy Locks . liENNETlI ISENNICOTT Member ....... EARLE BALCH Sllf7l?7'Cl7H1ZlUf6fl1 Brothers. ADDISON LEWIS lQAY KLIMENHAGEN DEAN DOWNEY lfVaiti1ig List. RUSSELL D. BTCCORD HARRY CURRY PIARRISON FULLER H202 C l u b Officers. JULIE PLANT . Exalted Keeper of the Hyde-rogen LOUISE BICGILVRA . Chief Exponent of the Great Art DOROTHX' LOYHED .... Faculty Advisor DAVID BERG ...... Poet Laureate Motto: BLEACH, SISTER, BLEACH. Pioneer Resident Association Membership Requirements: Original Registration Previous to 1896. President: Colonel Ray NVhittier. Executive Council: Hal Downing, Neil Kingsley, Grace Stellwagon. Chapter Role. VYarner XVorkman. Harold Hull. Rhea Robinson. Zoe Donaldson. Claude Beddall. Marjorie Simmons. Ray Klimenhagen. NVi11iam Bethke. Sidney Stadsvold. Theodore Thompson. Lee Pollock. A1 Peppard. THE SATURDAY EVENING PEST I H E1 BQSS CF I H E I Y. M. C. A. l The Truth About The Postoffice Change SPECIAL "WHO'S WHO" IN THIS NUMBER 4 OUR NEXT ISSUE WILL CONTAIN TI-IE ORAV ROBBERS Miss EvaIyn A. Campis Gruesome and Lurid Account of the RemorseIess Resurrection and Attempted Rejuvenation of TI-IE IVIINNEI-IAHA One of the Boldest and most Cold-Blooded Espisodes in the Annals of Crime. A Daring Exposure of ADDISON LEWIS, CHARLES KNOX and their Maurading Band of Punsters. ToId in Miss Camp's Narrow-Gage, Didactic, Involved, Cumberously Verbrose, yet Intense, Style. THE SENSATION OF THE CENTURY! TI-IE WOULD-BE HEROES of MODERN TIMES Their Winning Ways, Their GuiIeIess Crafts, Their I:utiIe Failures AII DiaI:JoIicaIIy Depicted in That MonumentaI Monstrosity I-IARRY A. WARNER,S BEACON LIGI-'ITS OF HISTORY Here they seem actually to Iive again and to pIay I Spirit, each of these Biographies is complete in itseIf their parts in the great Drama of DemoraIization. I and cIothed in that simple, graphic English that sways Written as Iectures to the masses, picturing each I aIiIce the scholar, the ordinary man of affairs, the inteIIigent Pivotal Epoch in I-Iuman History by describing its Leading artisan, and the child scarceIy graduated from fairy taIes. I I. John K. Egan 4. Ralph E. Clifford 7. Marc Anthony IO. The SchaIIer Sisters Order by Number w 2. Elizabeth Piatt 5. I-IaI Downing 3. Kenneth Cant I I. Bill Taft T 3. Julius Ceasar 6. Marc Frazer 9. WaIdorf Ganssle IZ. Art RandaII LW. . LOTEE SATU1?-DAl EVENINGL113 SI , THE BOSS OF THE Y. M. C. A. BY liVAl,YN A. CAMP Alpha Gamma Della, NY. L., XY. A. A.. S. Y. li., S. P. C.. li. T. C. Stuck in the Mire of Political Misrule and Proud of it. Bossecl and Willing to Obey.---Sinclair, Purity Gregg Sinclair, Received Renumeration for of the Gopher Boarcl.---The Co-eds were lnclucecl Political Convention at the Suggestion of Sinclair. Ifd1'f111"s Note :-'l'!11'.v ir Hn' firsi of tl .w1'1'cs of 111't1'clcs by ,lliss E. ,l. Cauzfv. Her 11r.r1' -zcm'lc'x a1'!1'1'!c ici!! 110111 'zuifll the .ll11111f'l1al111. The 1913 Cjofvllm' 511111 1111.1 1111 L'OfVl'I'l'AQ'1lf 1111 fflcsc 111'!ir!rs 11111' do the-v, 1.11 any ruisv, 51111111 1'csf11111.ribIe for fflf7'H'Z. They are s1'1'z'1'z'Iy H10 fl'0f7Cl'f,1' of Tin' .S'11f111'd11-V ff'Z'f'Illl1-Q' Past. 'l'here is hope for some of our associations. Hank Doerman promised me with tears in his eyes that he would stick pins into the ,Xthletic .Xssociation, tire Jimmy Paige and jump out of the Conference. The Y. XY. C. A. cabinet has promised to give a live Leap Year dance before next Christmas for all the unmar- ried girls in college. liven the Li. C. .-X. has promised me that they would join the Liberal Association in boycotting the "Sign of the Cireasv Spoon." But the Young Heirs Christian Association is forever stuck in the mire of misrule and boss politics. Stuck and proud of it. llossed and willing to obey. In the spring of nineteen-ten, a political light shone on the campus for the first time: a light which was destined to dazzle the student publicfwhich was to attract them as an arc-li ht attracts the electric-light g bugs. GREGG M. SINCLAIR. Outside of prayer-meeting, he appeared before the THIS MAN WAS THE NOW NOTORIOUS voters for the first time as a candidate for Fditor-in- Chief of the 1912 Gopher. l-lis Services to the Class of 1912 as a Member to Make a Fight for Representation in the Mock HE CAME BEFORE THE VOTERS FOR THE lFIRST TIME, BUT HE HAD BEHIND HIM AN ORGANIZED MACHINE OF TERRIBLE POW- RER. HE WAS THE CANDIDATE OF THE Y. M. C. A.! llv a clever pooling of the Engineer and Sorority interests, Sinclair slipped into the Gopher llole and stuck there. 'flYell,'l said Bailie, "at what do you value your N services to the Gopher Board 7' 'fYalue!" shouted Sinclair in contempt, Hvalue! 'Boss llailie. I want it understood from the beginning ithat I ran as the candidate of the Y. Bl. C. 41.3 that l was elected as such and will therefore take none of fthe booclle from the publication of this vile book! Go to! I am pure from corruption! I am Purity .Gregg Sinclair !', l IN LESS THAN NINE MONTHS AFTER THIS INTERVIEW, GREGG M. SINCLAIR, THE Y. M. lC. A. PURITY CANDIDATE, WAS FIGHTING WBAILIE, WEST AND GILLAM FOR A SHARE IIN THE PROFITS AND BOODLE OF THE 1912 QGOPHER! 1 This was indignantlv denied at Tom Graham's head- quarters. Graham made a desperate attempt to keep up appearances. But the task was too much for even the reliable and faithful Graham. SINCLAIR WAS SETTING A PACE THAT HIS !COMPANIONS CoULD Nor EQUAL. 1 l 1 1 l lCEIVED REMUNERATION FOR QICES TO THE CLASS OF 1912 AS l'urityGrcm1 The battle was a long and strenuous affair. Stu- dents knew but little of the gruesome details. Even the friends of the men knew nothing of the outcome. WHEN THE GOPHER ACCOUNTS WERE PUBLISHED, IT BECAME GENERAL KNOWL- EDGE THAT PURITY GREGG SINCLAIR HAD RECEIVED AS HIS PORTION OF THE BOODLE, THE SUM OF SEVENTY-FIVE DOL- LARS! THIS IS NOT FICTION. CONSULT THE GOPHER RECORDS IN PROF. NICHOL- SON'S OFFICE, OH YE OF LITTLE FAITH AND BE CONVINCED. SINCLAIR, PURITY GREGG SINCLAIR, RE- HIS SERV- A MEMBER OF THE GOPHER BOARD. Did Sinclair lose prestige in the ranks of the Y. 1Nl. C. Af Did his former associates cast him off? Did lcollege society ostracize this man? THE SATURDAY EVENING PEST ax . . THE INK WAS SCARCELY DRY ON THETMANAGING-EDITOR. BUT PURITY GREGG THE CO-EDS DEMANDED REPRESENTA- DAILY TYPE BEFORE SINCLAIR, PURITSUSINCLAIR RECKONED WITHOUT HIS HOST. l GREGG SINCLAIR' WAS ANNOUNCED AS Al IValter Vliest, a sterling journalist, opposed Mcllean. CANDIDATE FOR THE PRESIDENCY OF THE Y. M. C. A. The College public gasped. It gulped convulsively. It squirmed in its easy-chairs. DESPITE THIS, SINCLAIR, PURITY GREGG SINCLAIR, THE MAN WHO HAD TAKEN MONEY FOR HIS SERVICES ON THE GOPHER, WAS ELECTED PRESIDENT OF THE Y. M. C. A.! This was but a beginning. SINCLAIR, PURITY GREGG SINCLAIR, WANTED MORE POWER. No great leader can long hold his power without securing an accepted means of placing his policies be- fore the public. Newspapers are essential to politi- cal leaders in this modern age. He cast about for a paper. The Minnesota Daily offered the best field and that paper was chosen. Then the question arose as to how to get control of it. Under 'fPinky', Taylor, the sheet had been a model of its kind. HERE SINCLAIR PLAYED HIS HAND SKILL- FULLY. HE SELECTED ONE OF HIS TRUST- ED HENCHMAN, "BIG MACH MCBEAN, AND PUT HIM FORWARD AS A CANDIDATE FOR IVest, himself, was a political organizer of no mean ability. He had his cohorts well in hand. The D. K. l Efs and the Thetas were not to be denied. IN THE DAILY ELECTION, SINCLAIR'S :FORCES MET THEIR FIRST DEFEAT, WEST .WINNING HANDS DOWN. MCBEAN WAS A 'MARTYR TO THE CAUSE OF HIS CHIEF. HE FOUGHT A GOOD FIGHT. Sinclair, foiled in this attempt, determined to lie low until another chance presented itself. It came in the early spring of 1912. The Good Government Club, at the suggestion of Sinclair, was to put on a mock political convention. It was a mostiopportune time for such a thing. There was great unrest in the major political parties. caused no doubt by the fact that Sinclair and Beaton had not as yet allied themselves with either. It was a setting that a dramatist would have chosen. Again the Y. M. C. A. Allied Forces organization was re-organized, the rusty parts oiled, the worn-out pieces discarded and the whole made ready for service. The committees were chosen, the delegates signed and the convention drew near. Naturally, the dele- gates were solicitous as to whom should be chairman of the convention. Various names were suggested. Every clique presented its man. Then, like cast-out ballast from an unseen airship, came the blow. TION IN THE CONVENTION. IVomen's suffrage, they argued, is but a question of a few years at worst, it is, like love, bound to strike the strongest down some time. XVhy not meet the evil half way? Let the women learn the undesirability of the ballot, the men, the best method of opposition. At last the co-eds had their way. They were rep- resented on the floor of Sinclair's Mock Political Con- vention. They came in countless numbers. They voted against prohibition and for the recall of judges, they objected to smoking, profanity and everything that goes to make a real convention. BUT IT WAS SINCLAIR WHO PROMPTED THEM TO MAKE THEIR FIGHT FOR REPRE- 'SENTATION. THE CO-EDS HELD THE BAL- 7ANCE OF POWER. PURITY GREGG SIN- jCLAIR NEEDED MORE VOTES. HE WOULD s HAVE BEEN BEATEN WITHOUT THE CO- EDS, VOTE. WITH IT, HE RAN THE CON- VENTION. Such is our Y. M. C. A. NVhat its future will be, time alone can tell. Today, it lays deep in the mire of politics, prostrate and bound, while above it stands its boss, with folded arms, looking complacently over his achievements and sighing for more worlds to conquer. One list is clinched to strike, one foot is poised for flight. Fierce to the point of ferocity, crafty to the point of women's suffrage. j llossed and willing to obey. WlWWWW WWW WWW WWWW WWW WW WWW WWWWWWWWW WWWl WWWW WWWlW WW W WW WWW WWWlWWWWW WWWW WWWlWWW WW WW WWWW WWW WWWWW WWWWW4WWWWlWWWW WWWWllWWWW WWW WWWWW WWWWW WWWWVWWWWIWWWW WWWWWl WWWWW WWWW WWWWHWWWW WWWW WWWWWWWW WWWW WWW W W W W W WWWW4WWWlWWWWW WWWWWW WWWW WWWWWWWW WWWWlWWWWWW WWWWWW WWWWWWWWWWV WWWW WW WWWVWWWW WWW WWWW WWWW WWW W WW WW WW WWW W WWWWWWW WWWW WWWWW WWWW WWW WW W WW WWW WW W WWW WWWWWWWWW WWW TI-lgESAfl'gURDAY EVENING P135 ,I y p y TheTruth About The Postoffice fEditor's iNote:i This is the hrst af a series of articlesW wlzifh will appeanbz The iatzirday Evening Pest, devoted ta aa explaizaitioii of riizexjvlieable changes prepetrated by "the governing powers" of this insti- tution during the past year. These articles are based T on careful izwestigatiaii by a competent exjvert, and The Saturday Eveniiig Pest stands responsible forj the veracity of facts herein retarded. The next artiele, taking up the change in the chapel hour, will' appear in our next issue.j W The governing powers of this institution go about their , machinations, cabals, curriculum-arrangements, and the' like behind closed doors, and upon us, the fee-payers, the real laboring classes, the masses, the common people,j are forced the results without any opportunity whateveri of learning the why and wherefore of the procedures, the most part of which, indeed, need careful study before W any sensible purpose can be detected in them at all. One particularly villainous plan perpetrated at the beginning of this year was the never-to-be-forgotten removal of the post-office, but no reasons for this seeming outrage were given, no explanations made. The great note-mailing public, unenlightened as to the cause of this maneuver, was obliged to tread its weary. wet and muddy way across to the sepulchral basement of the Mechanic Arts Building for its billet-daiix, its blue slips, and its invitations. It may no longer place with its own reverent hand a tender missive in the sacred box of the admired one, lingering near to see it re- ceived, but must drop the aforesaid missive through an unromantic slit, where its delivery awaits the despotic will and whimsy of the all-powerful post-master. Fur-j thermore, it can no longer scribble messages to the fair one upon the edge of its Daily Cand thereby the most useful merit of that publication is done away withj, but must conform to the formality of an envelope. Now, it is only justice to the great note-mailing public, as well as to the powers that be, than an explanation of the wisdom of all this be placed clearly before the eyes of all. If, therefore, the eyes of all will kindly give the greatest attention and listen carefully, we will dis- close the frightful conditions that made this change nec- essary. Tn the first place, it was discovered by a personal can- vass of 4,774 students and 129 seniors, that an average of 55 seconds an hour on Saturdays, and 7M seconds per hour on other days of the week were wasted in trips to the post-office, making a total number of seconds easily discernible at a glance to all readersg and even to those who are not majoring in math., the number recorded by these statistics is terrifyingly enormous. Mature deliberation and investigation proved to the complete satisfaction of the persons in authority that the primary reason for this shameful squandering of time was the extremely convenient situation of the post-office. and this because nearly every student is in Folwell Hall some time during every day on visits to the Daily ofhce, or the Mag. sanctum, the Gopher Hole, lockers, or even classes. Therefore, the authorities, with that admirable far-sightedness and sagacity that always distinguishes their administrative functions and decrees, determined that by placing the post-office in a less convenient posi- tion, a great amount of time might be saved. This point is plainly evident to the most casual observer from the fact that it will take twice as long to accomplish the WWVIWWW WWW WWWWW WWW WW WWWW WWWW WW W W WWW WWWWWW WWWW WWWW WWW WWWW WWWW WW WWWW WWWWlWWWl WW WWW WWWW WWWW WW WW WWW W WWWW WWWWlIWWWWlWWWWWlWWWWWWW WWW WWW WWWW WWWWWWWWW W T ,Yi , ,WW Change journey, and, as Mechanic Arts is probably the building used less than any other upon the campus, it was chosen as the site of the post-office. j Thus, if you have German in lO4 Folwell at nine o'clock and Psychology at ten in 304, and you must visit your box to find out what .lane is going to wear Friday night and whether jim got the tickets for VVednesday lall right, you are not nearly so likely to be late for Psychology if you have only to cross the campus and seek the depths of Mechanic Arts and back, than if you ihave to go all the way down to the basement of Folwell and up again. These things must surely be granted as true, but to be fully realized in their beautiful simplicity, imust be placed concretely before the general note-mail- jing public. Thus cleverly did the controlling powers eliminate the fatal waste of precious time that was rapid- lly undermining our intellectual stamina. T lt was furthermore deduced by these august ones that the co-eds tpshaw! there we go again! Will we ever 'get ourself properly educated?j-the campus queens, were the worst offenders in regard to the post-office, and that some drastic means were necessary to curb the wicked tendencies of their highnesses. One of our most prominent officials averred that upon coming out of the post-office during a congested interval he was forced, by pressure of circumstances, to swallow an inch or so of unsavory black ostrich plume, and as a result suffered an almost total loss of his temper for several moments. Thereupon a vote was taken, which unanimously placed all ostrich feathers and suede shoes in a cell of their own, as far as the post-office was concerned, and away from all intelligent beings as they properly belonged. lAnd to furthermore correct the error of their ways, as i iii Wi iwiiu wir llWWIIWWllIllWWlIllWlW iiimmuwui i i Wi W ii i ii ii mi W i i ii i i imuuiu i i Wi iii iii Wi Wi mi W Wi i W ii W i i i ii i in W W Wi i i TEVYSATURDAY EVENING PyIQST y well as to guard against the wasting of more time, the door to their enclosure was fashioned without an out-l side knob Cfor the first few months, at leastj, and so that it clung to its jamb with all the admirable pertinacity ofi C a m p u s N o b i lit y I n A,, ,, , is ,i ,,s 1 :o, Double Wedmg , glue. Another vicious result of the lfolwell post-office sys- tem was that crowds of persons of both sexes were enabled to meet and converse during spare moments. The companionship thus engendered proved alarm- ingly productive of that most pernicious and fought-1 against element of college spirit that all true Minnesota officials are in duty bound to crush every time it endeav- ors to raise its frightened head. Minnesota is so nobly lacking in this regard and so celebrated for the lack that any conditions which tend to foster any college spiriti are, and must be. immediately suppressed, and the change of post-office system is believed to be admirably fitted to defeat any outcroppings of it, as is also the change of the chapel hour which we purpose to treat in the next number of "The Pest." Having, therefore, with no little pains and time, and much laborious collecting and tabulating of statistics, set: forth with the utmost clarity the reasons, all of them,, that may by any means be collected, why the post-office was thus wisely and judiciously moved into Mechanic Arts, that the general note-mailing public may realize with what astuteness their affairs are managed in every particular by the powers that be, we will close, hoping that such portions of the G. N-ll. l'. as may have been unsatisfied because of ignorance of the real wisdom of the change, will go their way comforted by having things thus cleared up for them. Now that previous conditions are shown to be thus appalling, who can doubt the wisdom of the procedure? lll lllllllllllllll lllll llllllllllllll ll ll lll l ll l l l l l lll l ll l l l lll l lll llll lll lll i River Bank Guardians 2 l Bridal Retinue Of Crown Princess Of l Sehaller And Duke Of i Bailey, And l-ler Sister, PHHCCSS Bunny-Hug Webster Of Theta And Rupert Of l Phi Psi And Jones, The Reel l l l l l ll ll l ll l l l l l lll l lll ll lll lllll lll llllllllll l l lll ll lll ll ll lll l llll ll l lll ll l ll ll llll llll lllll ll ll llll l l lll THE SATURDAY EVENING PEST XWFMXX, X...-V l X - X N " N x ' X -X oWXX4,9:?X."'r4' w- 1"f- mmm f ' - '- X X . 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X.. fe .XX 'X .". W f'- ., X ,M X - X WITH- 5' l 'T' QW-X ..mXXX 'U' X' f 291 44 AILPK -,,'xLflr-L i::us::: :lv:::na:::9,: I y'3'iff' ' ,full 'li'u5. fi if - -If 74145- 5' 4.-'?wfQ5.l7XJ0F"! -5- " A' U: -Y? 4 ' ' Z 'v""41-,M 'J A N ' AX T1 ,XI my EN WMMI 'w x T V X - ...JV - 4-'X -'X ' H X ' QNl . ,Eiga V' ,N -4 ...X .yn 1 X -' g X 1' X ,E 4' h- X N,. A-LL: ,N 61.3, I , -f -XX ,.f.X- -X. - X. ' X-fX X .XX X X ,Xi X - X pyyi, XX X XX XX j-X -I X . 4.1: nv 1, 1 fu.. .. ,X ,, ,V X ,.,V X. W A .ya x ' ,X , g , K ,WH . -f,,. V, Xe If , ffnn k g A U XA 5 XXX , 4, ,XXX 'XX X , M XX,, X X My X 45 f , X mf-4XXx4 -X X- 2 w ' X X ff: -.S-X - '-XX ' -Q TX--Xu X X '- -X4 -XX -X .X ' , X4444'l'U'lT4"'U 4 ' V fe ?" 4 mf X if 1 -q.XXgff 'X I aff ' " "'- ' XX-'ig if-v u!! 1y94.:'l 2 ' X " k"f"'X45h' X X '41--""L1XXXXXX-Xm - L A""44"Lf4-1'-Wi W ' 'X , ff. 4 X W""'f X 'ew UW, 'M sf' W ,X '.X'XIX,xk,,d.j5lQ E H - JX Xyfp X XX XX! VXXX, UHXXJXIXX gum MX I ,X N X XX, , 4 4 W- X -KX .Xin -vi' -5-f2iXXX'XX 1 ' 4'-1 ' ' XX J v X X X 6 I-XXa1'av5'QX V X 3- E- ' n X uoAXXjq4WjM:9W 4 W l44'fX1" "inn XWWI ""'-'li M,XXN"" , ' , X,4X,XU,,- Eff" 1 fXXXXJfXXX, Z XX ,,X ' E 44444 YNr'LQ....,XX'1i?, aim, 'Aff' "-417354 14" X... -v X, L, hHF4WmX,,,W,X,, Mgr.-X..,,, X 'X-Xyyar M,-' WX- 4 6, ,, X Z X1 M, , 1 ,X X N -ful '33, J XV ENR X XIX X,- X ' ,XX-IW '.Q'X,KH, N M X- H- .- ,,X4X.XX-ww' XXQX- , 54,1 'ZX X X I Z 1Z44c:w it V7 ,if X --X - y1.X'X, J JMX' x X X, Id., ,,X-MM' , I "1 V WM A I 4x Xn,,,xwnXXlXVXXXXX XXXM 'WMM' l V Q N Z,- X X X- 9' X74 X X" 4 - 42 " 44 X TSX' C444 X X-W 45'!4f4.X 4 X M44 X " U"" X' l'lW2 EX - 4 X X' XX 1 f f X LY -X, X1,' X447 4 " 'K 1' T4-I' -,J fX Elly if 4, X 'Wm' r X J-gn' X' I X - X X X1 X ,I xi E, -.XAXXH ,fy , UA. Z EX gl vi ! -My K 10 X7 i W X A 4 HX 1, 8 IXXWMXX, Wy, ,:X - If X Y , Xiu X 4- T 1:1 1 - - r- ff ff Na - - v " 'H'-X 4 K 441 XX- K4 X ,W 'llWfW"" 4 l, j f , 5 X I X 4 ,IN 1 up -w' X ,X IX 'ff ' 'WXXXS4 - J AX 1 ' X j ' XLXX Q' ,ff 'X 5 -14X A 411 X X f 2:-4: X422 PS X , -X X ' X - X, W 'WXXXXXX 4"-4 XX f NYC' FC 4 x 'Xfffj 'Mi 'W X ,m:'v!41un1X 44""' A: -- 'V 'KELLY' ' X' 'X 'Lf ' ii? 4w'fX"!!Nhl' Xu' H 44 ' '444H-- -'J4"' 4u44'4wLJ4 I CI-C X iffy Q-Ah' WM A XX ?? - QS -W 4 fra- X XX '--XXXXW Q X X X - f f' -X 1--f. - - X N 3 1, - -X X Q--X 2' X, X f -Yin V, - Z, ,Q 5 A- X X is Mlqr 5 IIU J' X Xu X XX -ff X X X 41- 4 X 44 ff X '- 2 - -vw f 35' 4' 4 XX X4 440 1 X. if v . g jj 4 - X Ng nm CURRENT EVENTS AS PICTURED BY OUR STAFF ARTIST s THE SATURDAY EVENING PEST l SEE!-4 SEM WK T h C EEK j Saturday Evening , Pest j Founded A. D. 1907 by George H. Gamble j Published bythe Gamble-Warner Co. Library Building, U. of M. j Entered as First Class Matter in the University Waste Basket! EDITORIAL STAFF l Chief Pest . . . GEORGE H. GAMBLE. Special Pest . HARRY A. WARNERi Extraordinary Pest HARRY A. WILK Supreme Slang Slinger JANET R. RANKIN l Exalted Scandal Monger ESTHER DAVIS LEVI M. HALL j Ordinary Pests ALLAN L. MOORE MAUD HART Society Pest RUTH NORDBERGH l Business Pest STANLEY S. GILLAM E d 1 t 0 r 1 a l s Those members of the faculty more especially addicted to literary pursuits have organized an Authors, Club forl the purpose of criticising one another's efforts. lYe hate i to be bromide enough to suggest the Anvil Chorus orj anything like that, but all the same, we would be willing 1 to wager our last month's co-op checks that the vehement j knock-knocking of the academic hammers at these meet- ings would make the sledge-swinging of Mr. Longfel-j loW's village blacksmith sound about as emphatic as Lulu pounding a thumb-tack in the wall with her hair brush. The Mock Convention with its attendant xvire-pull- ing, choloric oratory, seething enthusiasm, and jumble of parliamentary practices has come and gone, and Minnesota, unenlightened, falls back again into the prosaic byvvays of a life devoid of planks, minority re- One of Our Comtcmporary Publishers Q ports, and tearful debate on suffrage limitations. Hailed with acclaim by students of government, and already dubbed a university institution, the Con- vention seems to have taken a hold, but that it is a serious one is to be doubted. Superticially the under- taking was a success. Essentially, however, it was a display rather than a significant object lesson. Certain principles declared by the assembly that evening savor much of hypocrisy, at any rate they may well be questioned as to their representativeness. Wfe might ask, naturally with some hesitancy, if the comprehensive prohibition provision that was greeted with cheers and applause, and passed by a big ma- jority has really been justified by subsequent events. 1' 'I 4 Who's Who ALFRED SMALTZ. ln order to forestall any such inquiries from the unin- formed as, "Is Alfred any relation to Heinie ?" we will immediately set down that the little-known Alfred and the far-famed Ileinie are one and the same. The rea- son for the soubriquet is probably the Teutonic flavor of the surname, for although "Heinie,' looks much, Walks jmore, and talks most, it cannot, in justice, be said that he looks, walks, or talks like his nickname. lYith one Alexander Pope, Heinie believes that Hthe proper study of mankind is manf, If you want to knoxv iwho gave Ethel the lavendar sweet-peas, or whether l llerman really did take Sue to the Nebraska game be- l flWWW lWW W W WWlWWW WWWIWWWWIWWW WWWW WW WWWW WWWWW WWWWIWWWIWWWW WWWW WWWWW WWW lWWWW WW WWWWW WWW WWW WWW WWW WWWW WWWWlWWWW WWWW fWWWWW WWWW WWW WWWWWW WWWW WWW WW WWWWW WWWWW WWW lWWWWW WWWW WWWW WWWWWWWWWWW WWWWWWWWWWW WWWWW WWWW fWWl Wl fWWWWlfWWWW WWWW W WW WW WWWl WWWW WWWWWHWWWW lWWWWWIWWfWWW11WWWW WWWWlWWWWlWWWWWWW WWWWIWWW WWWWW WWWW W fWW WWWW fWWWWlfWWW WWWW W WW lWWWW WWWWlfWWWWllWWW fWWWWfWWWW WWWWIWWWWWHWWWWHWWW WWWW WW ffWWW ffWWWWfWWWWflIlWWWW WWW lfWWW NWWIWWW ffWWW WW WWW WW WW fWWW WWWWW WWW fWWW WWW WW WW WWWW WWW W W W WW WWW W W WWW WWWWW WWW IWWW W WWW fWWWW lWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW WWW THE SATURDAY E V ENING PEST cause Minnie turned him downg whose dress-suit Harry that he is in college merely for educational purposes, are wore to the B. last year, whether the "GOPHER" not his only claims to fame, for, let it not be forgotten, is pretty good or really execrablyrbadg Why joe went,H. I. Burgstahler is a married man. Eta Bite Pi when both his brothers were Swimmer Rounda Deltas : call up the S. A. E. house and ask Heinie. He'll be glad to tell you. If he doesn't know fwhich is unlikelyj, he'll find out. He is the most reliable bureau of information, complete in one volume, the champion collector of gossip, the infallible source of news. Heinie is one of the most staunch and faithful sup- porters of the wall directly opposite the Post Qffice, the vigilant watchman of the Knoll, and the patroller of the river bank. The time honored proverb to the effect that "Everybody's business is nobodyls business" must be dis- carded as untrue at Minnesota. Here, everybody's busi- ness is Heinie's. H. I. BURGSTAHLER. Mr. Underhillys freshman f'Math'l class was struggling feverishly with a particularly unconquerable problem. They dug wildly for "X," the root of all algebraic evil. The instructor's impassioned plea floated forth from be- hind a cloud of chalk-dust, "just why is it that you do not get this?" A moment of tense silence. Then a voice rang out, in calm, judicial tones, above the scratch- ing of pencils and the rattle of papers, remarking, "ln my opinion, the difficulty lies with the application of the terminology." That was three years ago. Today that voice has made itself famous, about the campus and beyond. Prominent in oratory and debate, in class meet- ings, at recitation, anywhere that opportunity for speak- ing offers itself, that voice, uttering lengthy and re- sounding words of erudition, is heard and known as H. J. Burgstahler's,-he of the tempestuous pompadour, Burgstahler, the indefatigable question Hrer, the earnest knowledge-seeker, the impersonation of seriousness, the untiring talker, the Hman of purpose," and of many words. "Ferdinand" means 'tbravevg 'lGilbert' means K'famous"g but Herbert certainly and undeniably means business. However, his exuberant loquacity and the fact THOMAS WARREN MITCHELL. Hamlet was of the opinion that a man may "smile and smile and be a villain still." This would seem to indi- cate that Hamlet had taken a course in economics of Thomas Warren Mitchell, if it were at all conceivable that T. W. M. had ever taught at the University of Elsinore, but there is no authentic proof that this was: the case. The semester-end reckonings, more often than not, prove the seeming benevolence of the ubiquitious Mitch- ell smile to be a delusion and a snare. He may look like an "Ex." while he's thinking a "Conf Through- out the year he smiles upon his classes and then, at the end, still smiling, he issues the decrees which send upon their dire way the fatal azure slips that strike dismay into the heart of the maiden who sat in the front seat and, deceived by the continual beaming, "thought he had a crushug and bring down the mighty from their rightful place in the glorious conflict of the gridiron, to the galling inactivity of the sidelines. For, "A foot-ball hero, brave and grim, A thing to smile at, is to him, And then to Hunk I" That misleading, guileful smile is as inevitable a part of our Mitchellls appearance, summer and winter, as are his low-cut shoes, and about as accurate an indication of his state of mind. 1 ELIZABETH PIATT. In those halcyon days that are to come, when the bal- lot is securely and irrevocably within the feminine grasp, and the reins of the government in the hands of the gentler sex, then shall the press be eloquent of the speeches and exploits of "Bess" and throughout the land shall her name and fame resound. Vtfherever the battle is thickest, there will she be found laboring indefati-j W gably for the principle of the thing. W'oe unto the can- didate who fails to please her, for, toil she ever so hard, Tnever a.vote4vilLth91uckless-one poll-in dominated by Piatt politics. What hope for the passage of any act of legislation with Bess the leader of the op- position party, and that, in all probability, the party in power? England still sings the praises of an Elizabeth who gained no little renown, in times past, for her ability as a political "Boss,,' and as the cause of women's suffrage is making tremendous strides, perhaps the time is swift- ly approaching when we may equal the mother-country in this respect, who knows? 'tFriends, Romans, Countrymen: lend her your earsfl COLICE LEE. Ever know of a rabid Phi Beta Kappa candidate wear- ing long jet ear-drops? No? Then you haven't met Colice Lee. She is an unusual variation on the first seat shark. She can answer "kirrectly" any question that any professor might ask anybody on any subject, and she can do it with coy and languishing glance over her shoul- der and a Maxine Elliot smile warranted to thrill the heart of every man in the class, which is undeniably some stunt. Much poring over books and burning of the midnight dimmed the lustrous orbs of Colice, she doesn't know how to use them untruth. They fthe orbs, of coursej soulful sort employed by workers of oil has in no wise and whoever says indulges in jealous are the big brown the 'iFatal Fascinationu since the time of Cleopatra. The two ladies of Olympia, Juno, whom the society editors called the ox-eyed, and Minerva, hailed as sur- passingly knowing, were somewhat noted in their day, but they wouldn't be in it with our own Colice for she is both at the same time. Assuredly and beyond a doubt, Colice was born to the limelight, if anybody ever was-and she herself is not the one to doubt it. WWHWWWW WW WWWWl WWWWWWIlWWWWWllWWWlIlWlWWWfWWW WWWW WWW W W WWW WWW WWW WWW lWWWWW fWWWWlWWWWW WWWW WWWW WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW IWWW W W W WW WW fWWW WWWWW WWW W WWWWW WWWWWWWW W WWW fWWW WW W WW WWWWW WWWWWWW WWWWW WWW WW W WWW WW WWWW WWWWW WWWWWWWWW WWWWW WWWW W WW fW W W WW lWWWW WW IWWW WWW WWW WWW WWWllfWWWWlWWWWWlWWWW W lWWW WWWW WWWW WW WWWW WWWW WWWWWWKf1WWWWlWWWW WWW W WW WW WW WW fWWWW fWWWiIllWWWW WWWW WWWW W W W W WWW WWWW W WWWW WWWW WWWWWHWWW W WWW lWWWW WWW WW W WWW WWWHWWW WWWWWW WWWWlWWW HWWWW lWWWWlWWW WW fWWWl WWWWW WWWWI WW fWWWW WWWWNWWWWW WWW gp THgE SATURDAY EVENING 111351 g gg OUI' COnIZ1'ibtlt0I'S Club: ' To the Ifditor of the IIICST: In response to many I insinuations, lately noted, to the effect that my father I Let Me Handle Your Advertising. y and some others consider me extravagant, I desire to I can get more publicity, more press notices, more notoriety than ' any firm in college. submit the following itemized account of my expenses for one week: Personal correspondent of Ex-President Roosevelt SUWIZIY Address Monday Church collection . . One shave ......... One massage ........ Une hox seat to i"I'he Red Rose' . tSwelI Showj One lunch at Chi Psi Lodge . . . lXYe have to stay once a weekj. llednesday One shirt ......... DR. RICHARD GRANT Results Guaranteed Tower, Armory Rates Reasonable I Tuesday Let The Theta Delta Chi Athletic Club Teach You Their Short Cut To Fame I Friday We are responsible for the following: Upublicityi' Pickering I'IeIon Leach, john Deitz, Jack Johnson, Marty O'TooIe and X Ty Cobb. Circulars free to high school men on application. Address HKNOCKOUTN MCEWEN Please rnenlion the Salurday Evening Pest Saturday Une tie .......... CA fellow must dress deeentlyj Une shave ......... One massage ........ Carfare Qlimousine out of orderl . Carfare flimousine still out of order and I have to pay NYillie's fare one wayj ....... Une Manicure ....... Gasoline, one hour ..... . tPapa charges by the hour when 1 use the machine for pleasurej Une dinner with the fellows. Dutch ta fellow must do something for his fraternity.j flak Tree, one glass of milk for Louie .......... tl wasn't hung'ry.j Une hunch of violets for K. Drew tSaturday night reducedj . . . . S. 2. 7 3. 3. 10 15 35 50 25 R0 50 15 35 20 25 30 15 00 05 35 I'otaI ....... . 321.35 Respectfully submitted, GIVE ME FIFTEEN MINUTES A DAY AND I WILL MAKE YOU A CONVINCING PUBLIC SPEAKER M . BCITIHICI Vaughan "IVIy Method Winsii Join The DELTA UPSILON COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Every Nation Represented Everybody Welcome No Eligibility Restriction! College Mens' Headquarters GENE BIBB, Recruiting Oflicer Campus Clarion Want Ads Bring I-Iome The Bacon lk U I N I Tleasz menlian lbc Salulday Evening 'Pcsl i A NESTLES g g gainn SATURDAY EVENING PEST y e e is is l l l What Other People Think To the Editor of the Pest: As a totally disinterest- X ed outsider, l should like to pay my humble tribute f'iii t if lYoung People! Buy A l-lomel l l can sell you a pleasant suburban cottage or a stuffy city flat. Terms easy. References: Don Gilbert, Edith llxlootnagelg Kelly Egan, K. Bright. l 0'Gordon Promoting Co. ,l..td. P to the unsurpassed "Library" system of the 'Univer-sl sity of Minnesota. .lust why and on what grounds l it is called a "library" l fail to comprehend. XYould 1 I M k S X not some title such as, :Told Storage Plant for Booksl' 2 w alt: Q - . . Q ,, . 1 t a es trong be more fitting' and appropriate? lhe term libraryl . , .qi suggests a collection of books to which the public has ' 2 ' t . I Infants l access or which can be drawn out by reputable per- - - ggi, sons. lly no stretch of the most versatile imagination ' 5 ' can these qualifications be attributed to the universitv L ' 1 iff- , H , ' l ,, ff giliiiif, Recommended By hbrarv. lo say that the college public has access to V' "'- f fthe volumes in the library would be blasphemy: to . . . Zeta PSI, Slgma Chl, say they can borrow the volumes would be to place if onels immortal soul in a precarious position. ' O., Many are the happy hours which l have consumed l - l while waiting' for the little boy to go to Heaven or St. And Phi Delta Theta MXSTIQR lll0RlllS BAKER Ask Your Druggist Read Your Qwn Pest Please menlion the Saturday qfuening Pest l'aul for the book desired. Here, I pause to ask why l mere children are selected for this task P, XYhy, in this enlightened age do we insist upon shifting' men's lab- ors to the child? Xlen are chosen to search for the ' North l'ole, yet beardless youths are forced to take N up this far more dangerous and wearisome task. XYould it not be a profitable investment for the uni- versity to open a few rooms for rent or a large sized dormitory in connection with the desk whereby one might remain over nightfor in case of speedy satis- faction, take only one or two meals-while the little boy is procuring the wrong book? Ur would it be wiser to inaugurate a mail order system so that one l might be notified when the Volume arrived from the l Undiscovered Beyond? Yours in the interests of reform, A STUIJIYXT. y Special Offer To Students y ---And Freshmen y Having on hand a limited edition of celebrated and famous Bill Everett Collection of Barrack Room Ballads l . . l We are offering them at a reduced rate---an extraordin- ary opportunity to secure a beginning for your "library" 3 No Cadet should be without a copy. Satisfaction guaranteed f Psi Upsilon gl Co. y Rubbishers Pfease mention Ihc Salurday fvsning 'Ped THE SATURDAY EVENING PEST Are You Thinking of Running for Gflice This Spring? Ir pays to play safe and let an old reliable firm manage your campaign. We conducted the political enterprises of your father, and we are prepared to conduct yours. Our methods are modern, and 99 9-IOM expedient. We lrlave the Oldest and Most Dependablel Political Machine on the Campus! We can absolutely guarantee to place any man in any WE ARE ON Tl-IE INSIDE! WE KNOW Tl-IE ROPES! We have brilliant brother politicians in every class. We have henchmen in every organization. We have bloated bosses in every college. WOMEN AND CHILDREN VOTE OUR TICKET We put "Cy" Sawyer and "Tish" Randall in office. filtlostvdaring politicians in the west."-Ladies Home Journal. elective oflice. Merciless, mercenary, menacing-mauling many."-Police Gazettel ASK YOUR GRANDI-14THER PHI GAMMA DELTA azfsgzzz :rt::1...y SOCIAL SECRETARY I have conducted the most successful social campaigns in the history of this University. I can guarantee immediate and permanent results. l have raised the Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority to a social position such, that within four' short years, we have moved from the Campus Cham- bers to within sight of the Psi Psi I-louse. I won the All-University Notoriety I AM ACKNQWLEDGED THE r 1 l t d d gtlgciihi:i'e4ily:Z1TtT1nmyuzil7:v::cl:1l- CLEVEREST SOCIAL MANA- Iar story- The Campus Sensation GERESS IN COLLEGE See me before engaging your Social Secretary CORINNE ODELL SONG OF THE ASTRGMOXY STL.'I'JIi. Twinkle, twinkle, little star! How Tiye wondered what you are! And hecause l wondered so, You, alas, have caused me Woe. XVhen the day has sappcd my vim, And my eyes with sleep are dim, Then your crazy little light Makes me study all the night. Though young couples in the dark Thank you for your tiny spark, I could this year happy be lf you did not smile on me. For heneath the telescope, Life seems black and void of hopeg To dance or sluniher could T go lf you ceased to sparkle All the night your watch you keep: T grow haggard, lacking sleep, For T dare not close my eye :Till all the stars have left the sky. AN APPRECIATION. Wlho teaches the Academics law? Doc. Schaper. lVho's got the almighty gift of jaw? Doc. Schaper. lVho's loved by all the girls hels seen? YVho's Ada's rival for VVomen's Dean? VVho's Sanfordls joy and Shevlin's Queen. Doc. Schaper. XVho really ought to run this "If"? Doc. Schaper. Vtfliom do we know that thinks so, too? Doc. Schaper. IVho is it when we seek our well- Earnerl rest far from this earth's pell mell, lVill give us quizzes-who can tell? -3 . I yBURGSTAHLER'S PROHIBITION HAIR TONIC Means long, wavy, luxuriant locks Guaranteed absolutely non-intoxicating Recommended by the University Inde- pendent Convention and W. C. T. U. Send for my free booklet "Twenty Years on The Wagon" lTonic for sale by all druggists Trial bottle 48C REV. H. J. BURGSTAHLER Sole Proprietor After Class lDrop into CLIF. SCl'IULTZ'S R A T I-I S K E L L A R l I7 FLOWELL HALL qi Full line of Imported and Domestic "GOODS" l Ambulance to take you home L L, m L . J H 3 .L , Please mention the Salurday qfvcning Pcs! I DOC- Schaper- Please mcnlion the Saturday Greening 'Perl THE SATURDAY EVENING PEST Butt's i A Academy for Detectives Prepares your boy for any state institution .- Every year we prepare men for Stillwater, St. Paul, Faribault, Ft. Snelling Oldest School of its kind in the state . Delerious food Assinine instructors if Helpful associations - WE ARE NOT IN THE COMBINE For information write ajor E. S. B TTS U. S. A. Commandant JENsWoLD's cot- B DEN GRAIN BELT CSIS C3 sf l ll Q ,ilk Household Helps gli Q 3 GOPHFR BREAD. Gather all the campus tales in one small hole and cover with an air of business. Mix Mary Kolars and VVi1l Hodson in debate. Take equal parts of VVihna Reed and Bunny Schaller for Hpep' and Corinne Bliss and jim llaker for spice, and stir with much laughter. Sat- urate with scandal until mid-night. Serve from behind closed doors. JUNIOR SPIQICAD VOR SANDXYICHFS. Take seven parts girls to one part men and let stand in groups for one hour. Push into chairs. Fill with one pickle, two grains of salt, and a dash of salad dressing. Cover with ice-cream and let rest for an hour. Serve on demand only. lfL'SSl2R'S IJIYTNITY. Take one soft spring day, one piece of masculinity Clarge or smallij and a pleasing portion of campus queen. mixing well. Put out to warm on the river bank. Add three feminine laughs, one pair of innocent eyes and a few tendrils of hair. Serve ad infinitum. FLUNKERS SUNDAE. Take one class with two pretty girls and leave alone for one hour a day. Add a bookfnl of lessons, unpre- pared, and a grouehy prof., undiluted. Sprinkle gen- erously with whispering. Serve with three cuts per week. DEVILS CAKE. Break five inveterate whisperers into Mead's quiz sec- tion. Blix well with written work for ten minutes and stew for one hour. Cover with Child's Picture, icing and serve once a week. FACULTY SAUSAGE. CCooked lfnder Yincent's Directioirj One French Tale from Frelin. One Little German poodle. Three pounds of political asininity for asinine ad- vieej. One piece of Thomas, mind. Run through a faculty meeting for two hours and sell A am one of the big men in college. l lead the social whirl. l am "the 'glass of fashion and the mold of form---the observed of all observers." l am the pride of the regiment. l am the modern Apollo. l am Boutell, the Kappa Sig. My doctrines dominate the universe. My opinions daae the faculty. My arrogant man- ner and studied frown are the talk of the camp- us. l am there. l-low did l do it? Send for my Free Booklet, "Scientific Bluff- ing, or the Art of Seeming Clever." ERP-NCIS L. BUUTELL ,mm , i 1 Y 'Please mznlion the Salurday Evening 'Pest l by the yard' l Please YYYUIUOVI Tbe Sllfllfdlly EWYUYVE 'PC-Sl 111 111 11111111 111 11111111111 1111111111111111 111 111 1111 1 11 11 111 1111111 111 1111111 111 11 11 1 11111 11 1 1 1 1 11 1111111 11 111 11 111111 1 11 111 11 1 11 11 11111 1 111 11 11 11 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111'11111'111111"111111 1111111 11 1u 1111111111111nmlllnulluwmIIw1IlwII1l1m1!M1!111m1111'111 35231511175 J" '''A''fr2f:f:2ErE2E535E5E51Q:fEf:fiEQQ5EiEria5 rrrrarfr. szrsp, ''-1.1:rss.r:1:z2if:fEfEr2r2f4 'giiiififgf : ifififiliiiliifiifiiif '????5 -51245553552 iE51E5E'512i5ff?ff?2- . ,..., .. 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I' f ' f .-'e:s2e:5:2fi 55.5. -'f:-.- Q ., ,1g1,5.sgs:3,5gzg '?f..'.f 3 ' , ,g,g.5, ...iid '5f':2.-.:f'..-Q52-iii-T f5215:.-Q52:,.'f1'QI--- 2.1--f -iizisisisiiai' 5.55.2.5-1'-i'?2f':I:1isii fff.fffQlifv:-f' 2.5152 ' I' 575 Ififfifiiffi Ei'f-I :Fri ' If-515 355.5155 I:Z:','-255515-A at . rr . -- g:,q:5::5,: 4.53353 ,z .'."3":-:"f,3:1:-:5:-:3:?'- Siggzfzgg,-5Q:21g:5-3:g::,,-:y .E gi:'-1,:Q,jE3ErE:?f2E1E11'51E'f ,q4.g.gp::5:-.5zp:-:-:-rf-: .4-:V .5:- .252-.::g:gq: :-:-.,-gb :-:'!:-:-'-:-:-: '1:I:?:1-575:29 ,,,,4 .... .... . .. .. . . y .... .. ci Er ' fu 'A Q53 f 6 'A' A 'gi ,,,z ftfx , yr T , mf.-,-. ,, .,.... k '- Drawn by Lillian Nlppert, B 7th Grade, Logan School T H E S AT R Nl N9 ggPgEET Rejected Contributions If a man was once a monkey, And a bird was once a flea, It must have taken time, by gee, To make that monkey into me. -From "Evolution" Qnine versesj, By NEVADA EVANS. Esther Davis, pretty maid, Upon the grandstand satg And dandy time and pleasure found In interesting chat, And lots of close attention paid The fire works on the ground. No sooner did the fire works cease XVhen she was left aloneg And no one heard her frantic call, And no one heard her moan, And down upon her hands and knees The poor girl had to crawl. Daffydil: Wlio would make Qsear Vlfilde? NVhy, Ethel Harwood.-Contributed by JEAN RUSSELL. Contributed by CORRINE BLISS to '4Things Wie Are Paid Not To Tellf' How much the Alpha Phi dues are this year. Contributed by BUNNY SCHALLER to "Things XVe Are Paid Not To Tellf' Wfhy Dorothy Schearer left college. VVho's the slave-driver, task-master, tread-miller? XVho is the professor whose only joy, Is working us, cramming us, giving us history? NVho did you say? NVhy, Frank Maloy. Compliments of a 'fTrue Friend." The most beautiful thing in the world has been found MPALSH SHERLOCK HOLMES UNRAVELS 01", A elfavorite of Co-ede L1 MYSTERY OF UNIYDQ '1PL1 '-'M""'we V Credlts Irres1stible .-- ,YW 1, ' 1 X ' , Q I1 Q .ilu W4 , A. 'A H A I I I ,XYJJ Pnqrnsson SUBJEC' oi Phys1que for Success Q1111 lf '.1tm11, 1111115 .11 I 1101 Q '!,f 95 .4 ,vzziziwv .ROOM HUMOR-it Z xox, 11c11111df, no 11111 on the trlul 41 1.11 Y k Pj gi 1 1 YV , , , , 'IC swslkol' was 110 utl101' t1 Q3 f' 1 is '51 153555 'PA AZ' 60 15111112 1'0591'1'9 C1331'3C15U1'1ZCd t11C 'QU 1 , -99 ..,.,., HHVI PEEL Y 0.9 u x . . f1hbl'lO4flx Hu 111PS. 1131'li 111 1110 Yvq-Q32 Y GO' 9 15252: Xe-06-9' W, "X, ,, 4F01 1'10111111.V 115313111 5115 lu111Z'le1'S1tfY J .. ,..- - HP, 0 C. 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Rss.-4 Q B11 layof f Q5 69:9 1 , 1 ' - - . . ,S f ' - H 1 1 w -11 bdiqgljgzgfilg ,aaa ivto Ui, gt buf,-at C, 311, Passeru Umverslty Cheer Leader, Welght 1,,.'f" has 9,11 in? 1si,,f1t"0I11f,f'Z 43351911 iwzmivvqbewd .sg 21- 1' 0 t D 1 1 ha-18 4 . , fX ,. ' e .S 011- S, 'Y' Q" fz- ' 1 to qfjgg Q,2d1v,fb 131041 53251137135 ,S e the Randi 125 Pounds, Resents Presm. Qu Pm Mem me ThJtgJ,jj0g1n 2316113 fgjgtrua 1317363 Xgdikqg 'Sig I 17 11 ge, 5 g 9 Nl 1 . ... ' Vane- ef,-911 c'1b'Ofb1x oxqyeyxy 1 peeebbbsoyvo V 1 .1811 S111.0r exfov 'vp-4, "'1f'?0e '?p,"f11f'. 131103 1:13. 1131-1 he 91,201 101121, 1 denml Cntlmm' F1'feYY1e11' -A1-P Gr' A-156 Qi!-'aSe1Dl11dG11f,O'J' 2211 1291? 15 '5 9451 EXHIBITIO EXTR ORDINARY UNPARALLELED OPPORTUNITY FOR THE CURIOUSIVIINDED DURING THE WEEK OF IVIAY FIRST TO SEVENTH THE I 9 I 3 GOPHER STAFF WILL EXHIBIT AT THE GOPHER HOLE, ROOM I, FOLWELL A Rare and PriceIess Assortment of Embryonic Masterpieces, Being the Various and Sundry Literary and Artistic Efforts of Campus CeIebrities. Comprising Superfiuous Contributions to the GREAT CLASSIC COIVIIDENDIUIVI OF UNIVERSAL KNOWLEDGE The art exhibit will be under the personaI supervision of IVIr. Clyde P. IVIcCormacIc, Iate Chief-artist of the I9I3 Gopher. IVIr. IVIcCormacIc is an artist of internationaI re- pute and his Iong and arduous connection with the Gopher, especiaIIy during its earIy stages of preparation, makes it very fitting that he shouId be in charge. IVIr. IVIcCormacIc is a personal friend of all the contributors and can speak with feeling on the merits of all the "IVIasterpieces.,' For the edification of the unenIightened, the Gopher Staff has retained the services of IVIr. Harrison I:uIIer, of the English WaIking Suit Fame, who will give interpretative readings from the Literary Efforts. I'Ie will aIso give sev- eraI readings from his own works. On llie last day of the Exhibition, all Kpiclures ana' Poetry WILL BE SOLD ATHAUCTION Things We Are Paid to Tell That Gene illibb was a candidate for the Athletic Board of Control. That Hildur Linton is carrying only 39 hours of work. That llazel Ahern is engaged. QSee Albunrj That Mamie Anderson is saving the Fourth of .luly for Mr. Mikesh. That Sophius ll. Xisson is a Scandinavian. r- lhat Cas O'Gordon is back. That Archie Xlagner disapproves of bachelors and is open to "conviction," That the Feature Section was not Premeditated Murder. That the Minnehaha Staff is not a Branch of the lnstitution for the Feeble Minded. That "Dramatic Club" is not a synonym for "Delta L'psilon." Things We Are Paid Not ' to Tell XYhy the Dekes didn't have diphtheria. How the Zeta Psis entertained the Theta cook. How M. ll. Yaughan got his subscription to the XYOIIIZIIPS llome Companion. How XYalter XYest squeezed lemons in the Theta's May lfete booth. Ilow much "Brush and Pencil" owes the Gopher. XYhat was done with the Dreamland trade ad. XYho wrote the Feature Section. Vlvliy the Psi U parties are so liberally chaperoned. About the I'hi Psi house at the Alpha Phi house- party. The Official Score of the Daily-Gopher-Magazine Basketball Game. llow Lynn McMahon got the Humps. Familiar Quotations folziz felzsivolrlf No college girl is interesting after her fresh- man year. Prof. Xczc'l1z'r1'elJ.' Indivisibility is not a criterion of individ- uality, but undividedness is. leon Rzzssell: Oh, I was just petrified! Gregg S1f1zelair.' Lets see now, what was that other idea I had? Enzflly SZiI11llI011S.' l'm going to get married so I can stay in nights. Cl0l'llIlZC Ozlell: Of all the fool things! Clczremw' Sl1c1mzo1z.' XVho are the Gamma Phis-the lfarm School Girls? Prof. lIflzz'fe: He is recalcitrant in his pusillanimity. Deon COl11SlOCk.' I disapprove of the unauthorized announce- ments of engagements, of Dick Grants dances, and call- ing college women "co-edsf' Prof. Nofesfez'1z.' Miss Comstock and my landlady are the only ones who can make such coffee. fEd1'for's Xofe.-lloiu can Prof. N. rlo l'C.V!'C1l'ClI fzuorlr and '1'1z- flzzlge in the pleasures of East Side soviefy?j Borsl and ll. TlIU1llf7SOIZf.' XVe are engaged, but we shall never acl on the campus so that anyone else would know it. Leila Bzzslzi Oh, that this. too, too solid Flesh would melt! Teal :llltlCl'SOIl.' Honest to gosh. fellows, I didn't give out that interview. Dr. Selzaper: IYhat made Milwaukee famous? . f . lr ll 1 egg i we 6 X . ,' I' w ,, I X .I - AUTHENTIC I'ORTRAI'l' OF STANLEY GILLAM 43 : A 5 , J IBEFOQQE. A Noon Hour With the Gopher Staff E7l'1C7' Hodson, forcing his 'way throzzgh a '111ot10y and c111'io11s fhroizg of 1l'07Zl1CSC7'7.f7fS j.Cll7Z17ZCl1 about thc door: just saw the printer. lVe go to press next Monday. Everything has to be in by Friday night, atbsolzztely. That's nnal, so hustle up. QChorus of groans from the staff.j Get busy, every- body, get busy. Now about that color-plate- Fuller: Has anyone seen IViggin today? He- 1fViggi1i.' I,m here. Been waiting two hours and a half now- Eimicc iMCG1lT'7'll, 'Zi'f'ClI'113'.' Does anybody know this girl? Everybody is written up but her and- Chorizs of t'oiCos.' She's that funny girl that goes with- Zcllo, 1-ll great Clgl-fCl1i0Jl.' Say, they are charging us for ten engravings and we only had nine. XVe'll go in the hole sure- Voizghaiz: VVho,s charging us? VVhat engraving is it? A picture of me? Let's see the bill. fzziiioif: Is this the place to hand in a subscription? 20110, jllllllfiilg ot'c1' tho desk and gI'flb17Z-llg the f111z1'o1' by tho hotle: I take subscriptions. Vtfhat, only one Gopher? IYhy, all Juniors are required to take tivo. Rule of the Board of Regents. Sign here. Can't you take three? Some have been taking nine and ten. One person took- Eiztei' B'I11H1j! Schalleif, .S'1fLi6L11'lg ai1di111y.' Can't say as I'm keen about this tobacco smoke- Hodsoii, 11Z7'ZlSii1'lg his pipe iii his pocket: Cut out the smoking, fellows. There are ladies- Eiitci' LV. M. West iii great haste: VVho the hell- Er. pardon me girls. Someone took the Dailyls typewriter and I just happened to think that it might be in here. I- Ellffl' enraged f111zio1'.' Say, Iave had about a thousand notices to have my picture taken. Now, I just want to tell you grafters that I know all about your little graft with Lee Brothers and I'111 not in on it. See? Now, if- Bi11 A7lt1FI'S07l, looking i11 CC1Z1110llS13'.' .-Xny work for ine- F1111t'1'.' XVork? XVell, here are two stories for you to typewrite, right away and- Hodsoiz: Bill, get out notices for a staff meeting tomor- row noon and live hundred notices for- Emzico McGi11'1'a.' I'm all out of notices for pictures- E11z'o1' ci 1zca1'-a1'fist.' Say, McCormack, can I see the proof of my color-plate? ilIcCo1'111oc1c.' XVell, you see, we had- E1111C7' Baker: XVhcre in thunder is that man Murphy? He promised to have three cartoons in today sure. Get out of that feature dope, Vaughan, I- Enim' Ruth HU7LSUll.' Hello, people, te! he! XYorking hard? Te! he! Oh, you know, I've got the grandest idea for- Chotrizs ofs1'a1'1f.' Really? Zcllo. 'Zt'lYZ'1lZg KI jvajvcr 011111ZlSl'GfS!LZ'CLl113'.' Another organ- ization! Hooray, fellows! Ten dollars more! Hooray! F1l11t'l'.' I say, let's go to see i'Ten Nights in a Bar Roomf! Have a staff party! .lIcCo1'111c1ch: lfine dope! Give me a cigarette, Fuller. Enter Lilian Nippc1'1'.' Is that McCormack nian in here? Oh, I wont come in. He would eat me alive! Please tell .Iim that I want to see him. Elzffl' JIZIIZX' B. Kolors: Oh, Harrison, Iive a T. L. for you. Exeunt Harrison in mad haste, tipping over chairs and visitors. Hodson: XVell. people, time for lunch. Everybody back this afternoon. 561111111110 for thc door. F65 e X 06 1 5036 Ba Q fb' N QA K 4 Q K1 N, R X565 gig ?.S,Ao'Sv99o fax 1 Ve Nm,-'b A' AI' -W QQ we lab' eu 990519 X N16 AK' Qmkszfobea 5'ojl7bi?6Q,O0f'OfIf'1- o o r- 1 '- o 6 90 'QQ iyse Q9 P2007 6013! 506001, I5 1 'Sax '69 by Q Q? viz? 'DQ 56 QD! 0108106 615511 'lf Geal 6 4 at - '9' 'A. '47 9 0 9 0 l2"9Q"49 I avegugts new .55 'dvi Qi QGAU Qgglzlv SACOLFS I A 4065633016175dnggibggyaipdsbb65,8033 fy SE in 0 1 'ia' XG' - -45" ' 74 be 5 Cf' 'Q' 'fir 00 0 911 1' - 'C 0 Ong! 'ai og? .,,,s. .5,,f' 7v'11, P0 Q-fo S0 UQ e 111, ,yt P 64 50 -99,0 'Bo 2,95 -Q 9 rv ,. l , 66, 'ea 'lp' 117 0. 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'Evil' 56?f5. 39512122 Q-ikxwm 9' 063 ff T 123330 C'0Xs3,.'?Nf90 UW? 4- CE- NYM?0vY'0?P'i19?Qa'1Q,?S91f'3 Qlwvwfi Nw cgiffb Qfiaffxsvgoom Official Accounts of the Gopher Staff Published With a View of Putting a Quietus on the Multitudinous Prattlings and Certain Indefinite Rumors and Fostered by the Allied Forces. EXPENDITURES Set of mahogany office furniture . . Butlers, office boys Hllll stenographers . 6 English walking suits for Fuller . . 16 paper collars Qpart of above outfitj . Lost in satchel on M. 8: St. L. tracks . Hush money for Folwell janitors . Valet for managing editor . . . Private secretary for business manager . "Refreshments', for chief artist . . 2 cases of ginger ale for Zelle a11d Hodson Dress suit for Vaughan for B. . . Stationery for staff members .... Manicure and hair dresser's bill . . . Bail for staff men morning after Chicago foot- ball game ...... Tobacco, cigars and cigarettes . . . Taxicab fare for Hodson Qto printers and C11- graversj ...... Additional "refreshmentsl' for art editor . Auto for ladies of staff ..... Staff junior Ball expenses Ctaxis, flowers, Premium on life insurance policy for feature editor ....... Repairs on Beta a11d Alpha Delt houses . . Banquet at Elgin lunch for Parker, of LeSueur Uniforms for Gopher Mag. basketball team . etc.j 33950.00 826.46 600.00 .16 13.00000 25.00 300.00 300.00 26.00 10.00 100.00 46.89 116.83 800.57 539.20 94.81 31.62 6,000.00 rf 453.28 94.16 374.57 1.65 97.86 Staff banquet and box parties .... Curtains for Gopher Hole windows . . 0116 country residence for staff after Gopher day ....... Endowment fund and 13611510115 . . . Zelle's expenses fNexv Ulm lady for BJ . Printing of Gopher .... Additional h1'Cf1'CSl11'l'lC11tS', for chief artist . Binding of Gopher ..... Engraving for Gopher .... Tags for Gopher Tag Day . . . Surplus, undivided salaries a11d profits . Total ..... RECEI PTS For regular advertising . . . Alpha Xi Delta advertising . From sale of book ..... From Lee Brothers .... Favors from printer, binder and engraver . Prom Prof. Thomas Qhush moneyj . F rom organizations . . . From board of regents .... From Oak Tree, special advertisements . From Ruth Hanson. special advertisement . Total ...... D EFICIT Instigated 361.90 19.98 7.500.00 10,000.00 68.49 55.55 156.90 19.21 34.78 67.00 21,574.90 DD 312,300.00 45.00 5,002.50 11,500.00 4,606.00 .25 8,000.00 .98 2.68 35.00 DU 314,356.78 NYE HAVE STUNG XYHOM NVE COULD 11, -.sz-dl-fn - 1 x, YT X. u I xxx If i a?'lE4.'vs. 44 I ? ,.-..w,44 Y A,.- , 1' KW ,iw ,Y,, ,,, Y V Y l Y V ,Q M , - Wax ,W NA T T ,W-will 'K.R,HARF21QON fN . vuiizi 1., '1 Q 2 I ' . 2 'iii ' rx . """7"7" ""4 'mu J 'r fl "J 'L -C"K 'fn 'Q -, ..V-5,1 -'wr f1'V':':.v-T -pw .1,V..V. .2 .14 . V , . ,Vw .V .VV V.. N :- . 9 V. " ,s 1. -,V1 V V -15. -- -HT. ng ,,. -5, -. V f ra- ww - aff- mug- I." ':'ff1.'f'f.. T "W 'Ffi"V-"f4':"-"3'3Y'i.f??"f9TV Writ' f7'V"W-"i- I'?'- ,H V Aw.-'LV. 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A V f' The College of Medicine EXECUTIVE FACULTY DEAN FRANK F. XNESBROOK, M. A., M. D., C. M. PROFESSORS RICHARD OIIDING BEARD, M. D. TIIOMAS G. LEE, B. S., M. D. C. EUGENE RIGGS, M. A., M. D. FRANK C. TODD, M. D JAMES AIOORE, M. D. CHARLES LYMAN GREENE, M. D. PARKS RITCHIE, M. D. LOUIS B. BALDVVIN, M. D., Superintendent of University LOUISE M. POXYELI., R. N., Superintendent of Training School Hospitals. for Nurses. GENERAL FACULTY PROFESSORS EDGAR D. BROWN, Phni. D., M. D. CHARLES A. DZRDMANN, M. D. JOHN B. JOIINSTON, Ph. D. XVILLIAM R. IYIURRAY, B. A., ABRAHAM B. CATES, M. A., M. D. IARTIIUR J. GILLETTE, M. D. XVILLIAM A. JONES, M. D. M. D. FREDERICK A. DUNSMOOR, M. D. JAMES T. CHRISTISON, M. D. ARTHUR SVVEENEY, M. D. J. CLARK STEwART,B. S.. M. D ASSISTANT PROFESSORS EVERIIARDT P. HARDING, Mg S., Ph. D. E. T. BELL, B. S., M. D. HIBBERT XV. HILL4, M. D. M. TQUSSELL XVILCOX, M. D. XVINFIELD S. NICKEIZSON, Se. D., M. D. FRANK E. BURCH, M. D. ELMER H. PARKER, M. D. LOUIS B. XVILSON, M. D. JULIUS PARKER SEDGwICK,B. S.,M. D. IRA H. DERBY, Ph. D. IQOBERT IQETZER, M. D. FREDERICK H. SCOTT, M. B. ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS Ph' D-f D- SC' HAROLD E. TQOBERTSON, B. A., M. D. JENNINGS C. LITZENBERG, B. S., M. D. GEORGE D. LIEAD, B. S., M. D. S. IXIARX XVIIITE, B. S., M. D. J. FRANK CORBETT, B. S., M. D. ROBERT H. IXTULLIN, B. A., M. D. CLINICAL PROFESSORS JAMES CTILFILLAN, M. D. JOHN IXIACNIIE, B. A., M. D. XVALTER D. SIIELDEN, B. LOUIS A. NIPPER'l', M. D. ALBERT C. HEATH, M. D. IALEXANDER R. COLVIN, M. D. M. D. HENRY J. O'BRIEN, M. D. CHARLES H. HUNTER, M. A., JOHN GROSVENOR CROSS, ANTON SHIMONEK, M. D. XVALTER R. RAMSEY, M. D. M. D. B. S., M. D. HALDOR SNEVE, M. D. SOREN P. REES, B. S., M. D ARTHUR A. LAW, M. D. XVARREN DENNIS, B. S., M. D. HENRY L. STAPLES, M. A., M. D. THOMAS S. IQOBERTS, M. D. FREDERICK LEAVITT, M. D. ARTHUR XY. DUNNING, M. D. HORATIO B. SXVEETSER, M. D. JOHN T. ROGERS, M. D. ARCHIBALD IXTACLAREN, BURNSIDE FOSTER, B. A., M. D. FRANK R. XVRIGHT, M. D. JOHN L. ROTIIROCK, M. A., B. A., M. D. GEORGE S. SIENKLER, M. D. ARTHUR T. BT.-XNN, B. S., M. D. M. D. A Protocol NERGY and inspiration have characterized the prog- ress of the junior Medic, they have increased with hypertrophy of cerebral centres, hypertonia of myo- cardium, and other symptoms diagnostic of exalted activity. The junior Medic entered the field of battle young, untried, yet full of courage and of promise. However, he was early effemi- nated by an intimidated sensorium brought on by reading Zoology and meeting such formidable affairs as Rhyncho- bothrium bisulcatum, Ornithorhynchus paradoxus, and their congeners. He was awed, yet little did he think that shortly he would wonder whether Gegenbauer and Cuvier were Esq. or Sp. XVith tenderness and care, he pursued his work in the greenhouse until his iiower-pots began to show signs of activ- ity, which at last found expression in finished tulips and bean sandwiches. He passed into his second year somewhat daunted by the loss of companions, yet impelled by new fears. Physics was easy for him, although frequently his hair stood on end, espe- cially during experiments in electrostatics and resistance. He mastered the science, even now he can determine the hypote- nuse of Bryant's triangle if some one will tell him cosec a. No one can, so he is safe. His first year in the department of medicine opened a new field before him. Those lectures in physiology he still remem- bers-to have heard. He carried away as trophies Leucine and Serine, mono-amino sisters. He discovered the application of the Law of Minimum to physiology when his asthenic record D" fr was read to him. He dilated on the gloomy osteology and ontogeny of humerus, and stopped a moment to consider the sphenoid in all its aspects, including the standard joke. The innumerable "-0l0gics" presented themselves in such an im- pressive array that it was necessary to consult the dictionary in an endeavor to find out what subjects really were indicated. Time has iiitted merrily along and the Junior Medic is left old and battle-scarred. XVhereas, four years ago, his neigh- bors trembled with fear lest their pet animals, unchaperoned, unanaesthetized, were aiding his progress in medical science, today they are miserable under the inquisition of his snap, street-car diagnoses. He has watched at close range B. typho- sus and B. enteritidis, locking their score of iiagella in mortal battle, he has flirted with Miss B. Prodigiosus and has sought to determine by qualitative tests whether her beautiful pink color is deep or superficial. Everything has been impressed upon him,-from an abarthrosis to a zygapophysis. The phy- siology of plethoric Amoeba, in all its phases, has been eluci- dated in redundant dissertationsg the pathology of zoster has been seriously studied. The future of the Junior Medic-what is it to be? He will go, no doubt, where "Doc" is most needed and appreciated, a region probably densely infiltrated with promises for a bright future, be it ever so distant. He has been thoroughly imbued with the aphorism that "every man owes a duty to his profes- sion,', and with this in mind he feels competent to render a worthy. perhaps brilliant, service. i oc., I ' Q9 ,, 5 f xo ,QQ BJ' of gbgiiivxssf QV? X Vx ,JK ,I ,ff n W5 -A -1 WM v 3 new D0 2 as 'D f -gi W V,,f xi gx' X fp' J W Y W Y my , ...J up fgf f X I H W w 5 X 1 X P X ,f x o X N. wi xl k X X K M Y a . Z lf' ' N ,Lf -f---11' H W - in X ff 1' X 4 U ,sg-4 f jj P X X 5 M7 5 X x f X X QSQZI: L Bild V is f VV , 'WR " Mn ,f' v x ,i fx I Q Yxfggi JJ-I-W ,,:,-q -P - 5 By? 'I M mg-f Xl Q . X 53 K Nwlfl W I I f S 774 S ff' xl J I ' ' 1 11' Q , i L ' ' " A 4-ZX W5 yj 2' ati' 'E ZJQIQ X ikcjbaas 'lahl' 2 Lghkghlgver The Elliot Me On the fifth of September. 1911, was dedicated the lilliot Memorial Hospital. one of the most modern and complete structures of its kind in the west. This new University Hos- pital was made possible through the munificence of Doctor and Mrs. A. F. Elliot. whose gift amounted to 3113.000 The building stands at the south end of the Greater Cam- pus, on the edge of the bluff, overlooking the Mississippi. The Hospital has a capacity of one hundred and fifty beds, of which one hundred and ten are now in use. There are three depart- ments. namely, Medicine. Surgery and Obstetrics. which are in charge of Drs, Charles l.. Greene. James E. Moore and ,lene nings C. Litzenberg. respectively. The rooms. ranging in size from simple double rooms to wards, containing eight beds. are all situated on the West side. directly fronting the river. The six sun porches in addition insure fresh air and sunshine in morial Hospital 1 ,K ,J plenty. On the north side are two well-equipped operating rooms, besides the general office, private offices, dressing and toilet rooms, medicine and linen closets, diet kitchen. elevators, stairway, and lastly the large lecture room for the students and nurses. The basement contains living and dining rooms for the nurses, besides the laundry and main kitchen. The nursing force is in charge of Miss Louise Powell. lt consists of thirty-four nurses. fifteen of whom are students, ten affiliates taking post-graduate work, and nine graduates. To this Hospital are admitted only such patients as are un- able to pay for medical care. Patients are largely natives of the state, and their number is increasing steadily. I Z x ...Xwq ri , , XX. -. .i r--eine-X XX ,. tw tires- - --Q , -- A -. , .. ,, , rf- i X. rg M533 . '- 1 ' "'k' X . I it . XX, X,XX.3 ,k.,. ,V . Eixzztsx 11. . Z .X - .Q XX X . X Qwlsa-' Wert.-X Q " X ,, me g - ,Rex gg., X , . i ,l up .. H. , X X . X,,L is .A NX X A X Nye., .,.. . , . . . . .. , . . - .. . . . .. . X i' " l X -s s fl tx s x -Y wswx S-ww is 'Q so XX ex -.ss s Q S sf X wwxxs aww yas ss X ' X. is Q xx . , 5 as 2 ii it sf Ks. -X . ...SES X. X. 1-.1 we fi sf X ie t X- x X W r in 3-ps? gs Ng XX:-fs S 5 is XFN sigzpr S :V ' .. ,. ss. f IX . .. I.M Pathology ofthe Junior43lass ARR1ETTos1s X f ' r ti inff but never Etiology: Insidious slow in ection, ve y 'y g, fatal lllorbid Aiiatomyf Appearance of nodules on the cranium, f l ego. Minor lesions such as head due to hypertrophy o tie usher and motorcycle, are fatal of no consequence, and are seldom Ti'oat11ze1zt.' Elimination, by the SS method is best. Ta- polement over edematous p ortions often have a very salutary ffffed- 11. MICHEALOPHOBIA Etiology: First brought to America by Henry Hudson and has stuck around ever since. lllorbid Aiziatonzy: Very retiring in manner, never butts in, hates to shine in a clinic or pathognomic. Ti'cat11ze1it.' A harmless necessary disease like measles, b t ' 1 asing the intraocular conferring a assive immunit ' u 1nc'e 3 5 tension in phlegmatic indi viduals. III. JOHNSON DISEASE Etiology: First discovered by Dicky Beard when he was working with Scott on lIck's fistula. O ffro vth of pale reddish yellow Dengue, due to an ultramicroscopic organism, which may in reality be only an atrophic sense of humor. 972i per cent are Dutch. Morbid Aiiatomy: Obscure idea of the difference between the sublime and the ridiculous. Runs a long course, subacute with exacerbations. Usually die of complications due to cor- cinoma of the sense of humor. Ti'cat11zeMt.' Homoragogues used freely are sometimes ef- fective, but free incisions and Kool Immunity treatment fails. VI. HAWKELITIS Etiology: Idiopathic, no known cause for its existence. lllorbirl Alnatouiy: No particular lesions outside of a pompadour and a retiring manner. Trcatllzcizt: Excision the only practical treatment, though partial ligation has been tried. VII. WIPTOTHRIX Etiology: Organism of same name, a long true branching microorganism, belonging to the yeast family, flourishing in Missouri, but growing wild, readily transplated and grows well on lXlinnesota soil. Morbid Aiiotomy: Has a tendency to attaclnnent, dislikes xv.. I I I i .. -s::::?:3N: - x ...i . - x. A. . s.. , .... am .Morbicl Aiiatomyf verg x X celia on the vault of the cranium, a profound affection for yel- tall girls, nreaeleies against single blessedness. Comes late fi-Oni X X M Q' X low overcoats and green spats. An ardent sufferyette. lnneli four days 3 yyggk. . Twamwmr Electric Current fflfadic, galvanic 01' ill the Tifeatilzeizt: Impossible, but may be attenuated and ren- i Ch2li1'- IV. RYDELLITIS dered harmless by smearing to it. Otherwise fatal. QW 1 Etiology: Indigenous to the shores of Lake Superior, en- vm, PEARSALEPSY , ey lluiv I X demic during the summer months. El'i0l0gy-' Just hilppenfrd- X . rl. Morbio' A7iGf0lIZy.' The main lesions are a raucous voice, lllo1'bidA1iatomy.' Has a tendency to attachment, dislikes . and 3 passion for sharp-shooting and the national guard. study, with resulting weakness. Clean collar an absolute neces- 'W T1'cat11zc1zt.' Prophylactic, the only safeguard. sity at all times. Harmless. X X V. WOHL RABUE Ti'c'at11zeiit.' None necessary, will probably pass away in il-gf . if Etiology: Belongs to the tropical fever class and resembles June, 1913, and leave no permanent lesions. 5 were X skrbaaaw. cir fY??r s?E?i gs - X I . ..-. A . .all X X' Q wr r . i.-.., ,t-,r 1 .- - i V. ' i X ...i A-'I' 'LI' , ' ' 21.5-7 iiii' i ' I X' 'S II I I .' iiii I N 5 if' 'S X I , 1 L' "'. . '-'- ' ' ' I I I 1 I' ' ' l "'ii flff- . ga 1512 ilif.'f H if ".i -fill-9-Y. ii.f1'..QI'f5'iri if ,. ei N ifwu wwe. .mist sqff rooc t fig W wr 1 .. w:,.x I .i,..,, ,V . F- X 'ix-1 - - -' ii X 1 . - X f W it-. .3 'rg l N lx. 9 x- -Ting..-3.6 4 .29 V .x..-7: ,. ' - .f . 5 vg'fg.e,..,-' E.. K-Ki., l IX. BONNICKETS Etiology: No excuse can be found. Appeared in 1907. Jlorbid ffllUf0llly.' Hypertrophy, with, however, marked speed in writing exams. Adores men, singly and en masse. Tl'CLll1llL,1ll.' Useless, too late, should have been captured earlier. X. SJOLBUTUS D Etiology: A rare disease, only one case being seen by the class of 1913. M orbit! Alnatomy.' The affection has been much studied by the Cabot, Quinnell, Noonan schools, but their reports are not yet complete. E Trcotmcnt.' Amlyase in continued doses for four years- many times daily-has proven effective. Isolation has been suggested and may be beneficial. XI. HALL-POX OR SITUS VISCERUM INVERSUS Etiology: Epidemic at social functions. Morbid Aiziatouzy' Easily diagnosed by strange sounds and noises coming from the back of the class room. T1fc'ati1zmzt.' Long continued compression, isolation and cold packs. XII. BERGE-OPIA . Etiology: Found near Hazel in the day time, and Qwhere FD at night. lllorbizl .4liiatomy: An idiosyncracy lor Blondeology, and "the makin's." Trcotmciit.' A steady girl to tie to. XIII. QUINNELLO.RHEA I Etiology: A parasite found clinging to the leaves of medi- cal books. lllorbifl Aiiatomy: A constantly increasing size of the head. T1'eatmo1it.' Complete extirpation early. Trephine at the E. asterion to relieve the symptoms caused by accumulation of ego in the lateral ventricles. XIV. HOWE-NEURTA Etiology: Present particularly in soft places. .llorbicl Aizatomy: A chronic functional disorder of cel- lular metabolism associated with structural changes in the cranium. Ti'eat11zo1'zt.' Refer to an osteopath for cranial massage. XV. RODDISMAL Etiology: An infectious condition due to Nicotiana To- baccum Solanaceae. Morliicl Anatomy: Feminine features of a brunette type, has circumscribed jaundice of the digits, a high tenor voice, and an abundance of "makin's.'l T1'cot11zent.' Hot baths, prophylaxis, and removal of ex- citing cause. 1 XVI. NUESSLERENIUS Etiology: Due to an appendectomy, and has become chronic. Morbid Aizatomy: Infectious case of seemingly large im- portance, because of persistent symptoms characterized by lo- calized swelling or distention and marked abdominal Hatu- lency. Ti'cot111eizt.' Surgical, such as enterectomy, cholecystec- tomy, followed with stimulants. XVII. MELANDASCITES Etiology: A primary idiopathic condition occurring rarely among medical students. .llorbirl Anatomy: Characterized by marked hyperplasia of the cerebral structures and proficiency at proper time and extreme regularity in results. Treatnzmzt: Quarantine to prevent contamination. Give sedative. 6 X . hx .fy -:ff W X '3, fi? 1 'jf L: A -X X1 .. XX' ' X XR,-.X . N .-XT-' . XX XX ,,,:1.:" .XXX . Q. CX XQ.. Q-X . Y ra.. X ., X N X..- 0 X. XX, gs -. X f gba?" ' fi -if qv ,.. Q .aa-f 4. X X". TI' N X X,-, .. X A Ky. Q. X XX NX V. X.' Y .X X S' XY4-: X Q. Xi X A X ., XX , , . XX , '1 ' - .. . X I . - . - -X. X 1" YQ. .. 'XL1' QTEK i A V .. k , A '.:',- - "T it 5-XX U , Qu...-saws .Xj,iX.,:.3- X, XQ,... . Q o fy , . . g - N if., X ,,. -, 45 3 . g X V 1 e-X X X X xk,' i .Ak, V X . ,. . . X X 15. ' g SSI YFX XX ix' ff ,X - - 5 X .53 is X XX .-Q3-S 'Q il' fs --NX XTT LX 'X XXX Xl Xi IX X. - Q 54 -K X . L. X. X. .. X K- 5 ga- -. XX X XX SX Aff.. .K 2, X- X X Q XX si X X6 X XX X x .X . -. f E351 X 1, XXX? YQYE s. rf Ig XX ' X rf X. .X X xAxL X --,-Q -X .. X XX .. :- -X X f .1 X-, -X XX..Q XX1 X-: Q, 5 X g. . g .. c t s X . .X .X X Q x .. X, . K XX . X. .. X X. X .X X X . x . K X.,M -X E, X XX . X XX K ' X X NX' XXX-XXXX.f1 X. XX News XX X EX XE X. X31 XX-XX X Prof. Puzzle Di. E-f in tradefy Dr. M-e-' ones." Dr. S--.' QFILL IN NAMESJ "There is no royal road. This is your stock "XVatch the nurses, we keep good looking "Never mind what the book says,-free in- cision and a wet dressing." Dr. C-l: Dr. R-: Hlirequently a woman comes to my office "Storms, wrecks, may intervene, crops may fail, but the baby crop goes on foreverf, Dr. B---.' "Idear." Dr. S-. Dr. Rl- ' Dr. G-f Dr. N-l been poofen yetf' of. W?- Df. C--f "By virtue of the factf' 'fPhar1narcopoear." "Gentlemen!!! boil choo chest chubesfl "Aha!U "Ya! ya V'-fa wink at the girlsj. "I have just such a case nowfy "Some say 'tis, some say ,tisn't, it hasn't "Remember you are in a hospital." "lYe took from little Billy one of the finest New England boiled dinners you ever sawf' Dr. D-.' "I will qviss you nowf' or Cl-f "An acute exacerbation, spreading sporadic- ally, endemically, and pandemicallyfl S pike: HlVl1O1Tl do you like to see operate best, MacLaren or O'Brien ?,' Rosy: "O'Brien, of course, he keeps the prettier set of nurses by farf' First Stzideiit' "W'hat's Enberg doing on the side? Second Studc1it.' "Specializing in the surgical diseases of the umbilicies. First Sizfde: "Do my eyes deceive me? Can this awful thing I see be real, or am I suffering from a hang-over since last night." Second Stzidc: 'fXYhat's the matter, Old Man. Brace up and tell me about itf, First Stmz'e.' T'was but a dream and t'will pass. Me- thought I saw Archibald climbing Pleasant Avenue Hill at eight o'clock. Ah! I feel better now. T'were terrible if t'were true. T'was but an evil dream, dear one." Dr.: "XVhy didnlt you give the old lady ammonium chlor- gn ide for her asthma. Cabot: "How could I? All I had in the grip was Tr. Iodide, Bull Durham and a stethoscope." Dear Miss Barefacfs: I am deeply in love with Robilly Bronesse, a lovely boy in our class, but I am not sure my love is returned. Can you help me? ZELHA SENNOB. Z. S.: Invite him over some evening. Chloroform him carefully. Double-pith him, and he is at your mercy. Act quickly or Robilly Bronesse will get away. He is very popular. B. B. I V37 .a fy . mx . b '.'5Xt l I i -. X- . .X Qgliyrsy 2' ' tzlmx X X 1 A X. .4 .iwfx X .1 Xi? X X LW, X ii? X i an-. '.a..4f 7 jj:-1' Q, is 5' 'w1x.!f . ..X,-., . V. SLI? .,2j5!11,X ".s,.1i, ze am' .. .. , J. 33 A 3.: ,M X -1, 19 Q 1. X F 7 X la fps ly 5' .v 5 I, X k --"-Nix ,15ff?v,X X - . , ,, tEs..., , X 5??'?i'2L XXI "Asif, Pm " , 7 XX . 'XZIQ441 '-if'1n.r:.l'. "A, X X UN. X X V. , Q. A- .,.,,,j4:L,.4V.,:.- ,Mi Q. k It Q. Aeggm . K x J X X- .I 1,1 'A 'V , , .' l - ' ". Q "i ' A . , f'4',?.1 .fl - .X 'ii . X,1.-fiif I . f XX - f ii L ' ' f .'E Qjifflq ,V F I 1 M.. rv , X . rg ' - . -- M" . -XXX L ci I xi . - t- .Q .- . a N 5 , . . ' Q' tiff A... ,mi f Y3...iN,Qx-R.-X1:f1i9fX v K X XL 'Q - V :fy ' ,Ijg ' ' 1 1115 , ' 'ii W I ' " fr' '. . -' 12 -' .. . x-,fx . ' X X.. X Q XXX .. X b X .y. X X ..., . ' . .ii X X X X . W 'T . V Xx y. X . X S X X- X XX xp. XX. Si XXX ax , X . . - gr XX . - K - -. rj- K X. t .-it X. H 1 X 1 X1 ge K .y 1 .- .. X 5. XS X iii XX. . i X y X X XX X XX- X . . X XQ XXX - .. Wants DVa1zz'cd by: XOONAN-.PX waist line. FINLEY-A kiss. IQODDISLBIOITIS chairs in class. XVOIYILRABEKNIOYC fresh air. XVOLTMANN-IXIOT6 time to study in. HAWKE-A stand in. DAVIS-To be a grown up man. NUliSSI.E-P61'SL12lSlVC power in banquet speeches. 3IOIiRSH+-IND eye full. EVERT-No classes before noon. HAZEL-To be a man. SNELL-NO dirty autopsies. CABOT-O. B. cases Qlots of themj. IIRELEIGI1-TO be slender and willowy. IQOSENVVALD-SOIHG new girls in the class. IVIELAND-NOt a thing. Nlfssis-No girls around. HALL-A new joke. PHELPSiI11fO1'1'H3.flO11 Qany subjectj. ROBILLIARD-Something to tease. PHEB13-More cases to diagnose. JOHNSON-A hair cut. CORNIEA-Peace and quiet. HAYES-A special nurse. MARIETTE-The earth. GEISSLER-:X mustache. QUINNELL-FHIHC. 3IARG.XRE'I'-I,lttlC feet. I-IowE-Any old thing. NORDLAND-A tree to climb on Gopher Day. Dr. Hare: "A young man studying medicine today must be able to note the complexion, the color and it of the dress, the kind of shoes, etc., of any youngyvoman passing." I'V1'ZIic P. Kon front rowj 2 K'Oh, that's easy, Doctorf' Miss Ba1"cfacf.v.' I am in deep trouble and I wonder if you can help me. Of late I have developed a passionate love for the quizmasters at the Elliott. After class I always bask in their smiles, and Hoat my many charms before their eyes. But I fear, dear Miss Barefacts, my affection is not returned. XYhat! Uh, what shall I do! CHARLES CORTLAND IdOTALK. C. C. H.: I-Iot fomentations of red owl applied over the medulla rotunda, followed by tablespoon doses of "bawl out" Cconc. extractj every half hour has in many cases cured, but your ease I fear is hopeless. B. BAREFACTS. Sfctt'af'i'.' "Even the orderly had to admit that the diag- nosis was correct." Phi Rho to Phi Beta: "XVhatis the matter with the A. Kfs this morning? Phi Beta to Phi Rho: "Oh, they had another of their pri- vate little dances at the chapter house last night." 53 X -j:'df:3X X X X 1,023 V X' .Q , X Kip ' XM. XXX 'fyiyilii X, ' XL, 'fUaf'if! f ' X. A : - C XX X pp XX .V saga. :,,f33m.'.Lf,,, Q Z J J 9. X X . W.. .... 1,rf.5J. KX M A V ki XX X X nf. -is ' b - afar. xj. up X X .. W. ... K . K - I L X ff X X9 X X ' A X X I ., "X- W wil' w X. - . -..-rv, .- f . X., -fs .-F . .- 'F' y 5 .. . .. -.1 , N.-' - X by N x . X. .LX 3-Yg..X4.f.XggX K . fr'r'r1wgi f-. . .- - . X -. I-.. - X WV- ,,,. .X A , . .. 4 ...A H , wr M e'gjf' .,LL,,.. nn sf! X if f Q3 if ' The School of Mines FACULTY DEAN XVILLIAM R. APPLEBY, M. A. PROFESSORS CHARLES E. VAN BARNEVILLE, B. A., SC., E. M. CHARLES XV. BENTON, Litt. D. EDWARD P. TYTCCARTY, E. M. TWERTON S. KINGSTON, E. M. PETER CHRISTIANSON, B. S., E. M. LEVI B. PEASE, M. S. EDWIN M. LAMBERT, M. E. ELTING H. COMSTOCK, M. S. GEORGE D. SHEPARDSON,1VI. A., M. E. VVILLIAM T. RYAN, E. E. JOHN J. FLATHER, Ph. B., M. E. CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S. S. CARL SHIPLEY, B. S., M. E. GEORGE B. FRANKFORTER, Ph. D. JOSEPH M. THOMAS, Ph. D. CHARLES F. SHOOP, B. S. XVILLIAM H. TQAVANAUGH, M. E. JOHN ZELENY, Ph. D. JOHN G. MOORE, B. A. XVILLIAM H. IQIRCHNER, B. S. FRANK F. GROUT, M. S. INSTRUCTORS AND ASSISTANTS OLIVER BOVVLES, M. A. LOUIS VV. MCKEEIIAN,, B. S. EDWARD QUIGLEY LILLIAN COHEN, M. S. FRANKLIN R. MCMILLAN, C. E. WILLIAM H. RICHARDS FRANCIS C. FRARY, M. S. CARL M. MELOM, M. A. FRANK B. ROWLEY, B. S., M. E ROBERT W. FRENCH, B. S. CHARLES VV. NICHOLS, M. A. EDGAR K. SOPER, B. A. VVILLIAM F. HOLMAN, Ph. D. PETER PETERSON WINIERED GREGORY, Librarian X A Tragic Comedy in Two Spasms CNotice-The management wishes to announce that this is the first reproduction of the famous Gridiron Banquet ever given outside of New York City.j DRAMATIS PERSON.-XE. Toastmaster ............................,........ .... ll lcCormack A VVould lie Sigma Xi .......................,. .... W asson Human Door Mat ........ .... Q uinlan A Shining Light ......... .. . .Nissen A Pole-Vaulter ...... .... C oady A Would Be Miner .... .... S chultz VValker Larson School of Mines Quintet .... .. .,... .. Hondrum Michie U . ' VVilliams Two big noises, an intellectual grouch, a bulletin board. bell boys and professors. also the Dean. Spaszlz One. The curtain rises, disclosing a scene from the annual Mi- ners' Banquet. Notwithstanding the fact that a number of the braver members of the faculty are present, everyone is enjoy- ing himself thoroughly, even '4Pink," who persists in wiping his shoes on the back of Quinlan's coat, until it looks like a layer of impervious shale. T0a.vt11zt1.vfc1'.' Gentlemen, we are gathered here this even- ing to 1- tHe is interrupted here by a loud crashing out- side, as if all the lead buttons. assay crucibles, and scoriliers in the School of Mines had been hurled against the door. Schultz. disguised as a miner, hurries to the door, and soon returns pale and tremblingj S611-1zI1':: Mr. Chairman. the Dean is outside, and would seek entrance to our festive board. Toasfflzasfvzff Gentlemen. the Dean awaits without. First Big Noise finterruptingj : XVithout what? TOC1Sfl1IClSl'Cl'.' Order, order, gentlemen. as I said before, o-4. - ,X The Miners' Banquet the.Dean awaits with-er-that is-er-outside. Shall we admit him ? All: Pass him up! ENTER THE DEAN. flle walks up to the toastmaster, and smilingly posts a schedule at the head of the table.D DCUIZ treadsj : 8 200- 8 :50 Mechanics. 9 200- 9:50 Metallurgy. 10:00-10:50 Surveying. 11:00 11 250 Mining. 12 200 12 250 XVork surveying problems for Kingston 12:50 1 :00 Eat tif necessaryj. 1 200- 1 250 XVork surveying problems for Kingston 2 200 6 200 Experimental Engineering. 6 200 6 115 Eat a little. 6 215-12 200 XVork surveying problems for Kingston a. m. 12 200- 3 :00 Study Mechanics. 3 200- 6 :00 XVork surveying problems for Kingston 6 :00 6 230 Sleep. First Big Noise. Gee. but you're a happy guy! Sccozza' B. N.: Yep, nothin' to do 'till tomorrow. T0a.vf111ast01f.' Order, order. gentlemen. As 1'm not a very good extemporaneous speaker, as my recitations in Mechanics show Qloud applause from Lambertj, I should like to ask a few commdrums tloud groansj. 1 have in mind the names of several well known magazines. Can anyone tell me the name of the one to which we all cling desperately Qmeaning "Life"j F Untense silence follows this query.J Lada' Cstruck by an ideaj : Saturday Evening Post. QGreat laughter.j T0asz'l11astm'.' The next feature of the program will be an exhibitions of fighting poses, with a lengthy discourse on the subject: 'fVarious Sensations Experienced Wfhile a Profes- sional Boxer," by A. H. Hammond. QLoud cheers.j ENTER f'HORTf' ' tHe bows and smiles at the banqueters, and com- mences to throw pennies among them. "Shorty" Ofsthun makes a wild dash to gather them up. in order to replen- ish the School of Mines Society treasury, thus breaking up the act.D Iazffllcctzzul Grozzclz: Mr. Chairman, as president of the Chronic Grouch Association, Secretary of the Pessimistic Guild, and honorary member of several other societies for the prevention of cruelty to professors, I should like to voice my disapproval of the, as Barney would say, 'fsalient features" which seem to dominate this sumptuous affair. The 'icriteriaf' apologies to Dr. Emmons, upon which I- fHere he is interrupted by a loud stamping outside. The door is suddenly thrown open, and in rushes Arvid, very red, and out of breathj A1't'icZ.' Mr. Chairman, I regret that I am so very late, but I've had to attend a meeting of the U. S. G. S. My presence was indispensable to that learned body, but I assure you that after leaving with them some very valuable suggestions and criticisms I made my way here with all haste to deliver before you a monograph, entitled: "The Making of a Geology Proff' My vast experiencei- CAt this moment the door is thrown open. and a mes- senger boy rushes in with three telegrams, which he hands to the toastmasterj Toastllzastci' frisingj : Gentlemen, I have here messages from three of our members, who, for some accountable reason, are forced to be absent. They are from "Paddy," Harvey, pgig- and Robertson, but before I read them I shall call upon the School of Mines Quintet, who, I understand ,are prepared to render that pathetic little ditty entitled: 'fBring Back, Bring Back, Oh, Bring Back That Stop Wlatch to Me" Qby requestj. tGreat applause greets the singers, who, as an encore feature "Bernie, in the romantic melody, 4'Love, Love, Love," which is rendered with great feehngj Toasfzfzasfel' Ccontinuingj 1 The last feature planned was to have been a "Travelogue," performed by Greely Ladd, but someone has hidden his "suitcase," so he is unable to appear. However, let us bring these festivities to a close. with the drinking of the following toast: "Here,s to the Miner. The heart of him's true blue. He isn't afraid of anything Un four legs or on two. He'd fight for you, and die for you, IVith ne,er the sign of fear, This ready fighting, dynamiting, Mining Engineer." CURTAIN. Sfvasm Two. CThe curtain rises. The stage is flooded with a soft blue light, indicating early morning, 81.00 a. m. The scene is that of a classroom. Door opens, right frontj ENTER PRCE. COMSTOCK. Couzsfocls Cswitching on lightj: Coady,-Ely,-Hanr mond,-Hanson,-CNO response. Looks up worried, and takes out watch. He glances suddenly at the calendar, and pausesj Curses, I might have known it. This is the day after the Miners' Banquet. CExit.j QUICK CURTAIN. X 1 Q. W . x , W ,gil x f" ,-xi if 1-l' 1411- X + nw: P vu 4-7-.y 1 X , N XE "' 4 X N is X X xx 'A X X , f X , ' ff 4 Zh fW?FTmiiMWZWwW2 a ff. 1 6 'V .Q N EW Www X ff ff ff gif fz Xi 610 4123, 0 CIQEGSISTBU QW mf W ! A -W K X1 ll47a'g? 'Nf'Qa 122 WW! fl I' XX f WNW. X Wl5xQXN' x V7 xx XX NX MW' X X Q W XXX Q0 Y: K X NX N NX ' 7' 424 x M X. X wr. X X JZ? XY X Vw' X rl Wu ' 1 x' Q x 4!dg1Q1 ' 5 x ,X gggsl X Nsifi 4f1l'.ll'l' i 'Z 451. um' Nl' ' 54 1' 4' l X ' wa e ' ' 0 gif: ggi' I NA W'-vom. 1 MQ n' XX L 1 P f3lDlNER W if Z ff L 5 I 5 X np ff' ff!! x '1-in Of, X A f ,i7,,Q7EXX xr Xg Qkb. III f QYLZVK b .Q "I W 3? 2 '-ff L we r vs 'X I Y .,' ,, -+1-rzziazzjfff lim M MLK I I Z PigW,! 'l Nw ARPXl:+ G 'ne e. EMM. ,,.,.k XX ET XY.-if- 5 45' . Xi1Lii4X"l.X .X X 1 " ,U ,Xfff 1, ' Xj' f .,5. ' XXNXX-X- AX' 'X5-J if 4, XP' X X xl X ' , ff JXQXWXY 77 A 511, 1 g X WY 1535 fi g W ' W W' n W7"l , wwf 'f 'XV X 'X XX X "W X 'Y X' 1,3 ' X X3 XX ,A XXX? X 'l.f.jf , .XX W' j " , 2 1 ? 55 '- XA"f'X5! 'X -. V- ..XX.f 'P " W f K, ,, .2 , W .Xf , XXXXX X. XX X .uni XX .X X1 ,XX ,M LX1l4 2 . Xi X XXX K f ' X Q-. f Y V v ' V7 -' ' 1' '-- ' 111 - if- . -. X. XX.. - ' . X, X , ,nl X . 'gg f, X :TX -, .. - :MX . XXX-. V- XX ' X ,fp-X , X, - Qlly X v.MjX,- 4 XXXXEX! ,f Xjf ,'X!fX4,i .Xj 2 . X ,XXX KX , , x.Ix - X ,Xi XX, ,X .XX XXXX X D x , , XX EX! s X : X XX X, X Xi TX? X -.XXX XXX pf ,N X XX XX, X hfjg. X1 ,. , L X X N 1 XX, N X I X XX j X1 gl , XXX XX X ,X XXX X X XXXXX.XXXX X1XXKXXX X XXX X. ,X X 5 XX X XX XIX 'XX XX4 X .X - x , X--:1 ' - X X. f - ' " - '- X ' f , f '- . X XX ff v2 1... - f ' - Q . X XX XX H A , X X549 ' X ff-.j-31,45 X ' . .X ' '. fl XXX X J' IXI ' N -X X X a f f. 'f , X X x ,.-fwX wx a . f . X X X- f . X ff XXXXQ' .Xl - X f , , M 1 , ' xXf.,AX X , .X fX X, X X 1, " X '1Xi ,wel +7 XX' , ' , A - 'v L ' ' xf- X- X , W.. f Q, - ,. Q 1, . . 1 .X Af' X X lx X WX , X ' lf. , N X f w -' - in . mn-u, , . m i X- .X . XX.1 ?+.fNNf4 wfwX we W Ca :m4ffamfJwwaXz-,A,Q 5 X, X X , XX'X XXX XXX, N , XIX ' X, XX XX XX! X,'XrXX -SXXXX tgirl X2i X' Xflxx 4 gif? . . I X X' XXXXXXX XX uf X J ' -X XXX XX X .X XX .XX T XXX X XX-.XE X, :XTX V X XX :IXX ' iqxfd i y Q x .7 9 XQ XX nl.-2 XX X xi Y J ' if X' A J "K X 'uX !g 'E:,Xffik XX. 'ig -F- XJ! QW . . X f - -' X- .Q .f 4 . .X , . 4 . 1, ff? tw 54 55' X KW. 'via' X x A ff . :T - 41- M X- Q J bf v . - .J .L x " Y, . x ...iw . X W : X 'xx 'X XXX Q.. W -.,f,f X - f - f - w.,. A . A X X X A f 5, b X X .X XX X XX -X X X X N X .XX XXX X y if XXXFXL, XXX., X X , XJ' J I X X. vX,,X.X XXX ,iw XX XX!XXiiZX X XX . X XXX Q U 17 X ,X Xllsx ' Qi- X X . C 'XQ2 ' Q '5 X .Za lu X QX i X H X .Wg Ip X X ,W , Xl ,., X ,X f . X , X . ,f , K H, , h X ,ff Swain! X X M ww- W - X X ,X X. X, , -, X I X. M X X 1. 1' fy .4 - X . ! ., EQXXIXXX X Q . X X X X, X x ' X XX X XX XX XX LX ,, . X X41 XX , X , ,. XX ,gig f Xkt X .X I 1, XX fy. I 5 17 ' i l 's . 5' Q X-1 ,XXX-5 f y 'wiv v 'fw'-tu lf! ' X' W I, Y "V X !'fVlx' X fx K g .'l-'lxfxl 1 X '1 AIX' 'K Rxfi- Af 'T' J X 5 '3 vA', ' 2 ' VA l' X1' 1 .4 K' If 1' 5:'!',l2 DI , ' 'e K X .15 A wx Q. ,ff X Y- g - -. - f' Yu . - . A fr ,M s ,f ' --"H f3L'.Z!Y.2?1.l.5l!?le"35' '- ,V X, X f H :w VH XY 11:1 N . W 1 X Hfxx X ' ixfv Xl 1 fr ff ---E-. Mi?-l'9f':'1'-52.1-1225-4'-N.ii. , N -' Xf at '-"Zig f-- - . ,' Y - rfgffci LW ft."-L K+:-1 Q. .-- .,"M '--' 7' f"' u ' .WL ' ll f. ff f .. . v i i iff! '!Fi5'37.1 'V " V 'g ' A 4 ln' v ' 7 5 v all Y' J X Y ":L Ls' ' " ' 'n " ff g" A M '-XX ' -. If-Q ' 3: i YXXY 'iii ll - X 'X - ' 5 ' A ,"l 1-' X ' Y , i Q R? , EH ,w- rr 'ff lf' fr Y ' j X u X 1 X Y l 4 ' ' 1: X, IXXM, fi o -L .IL - X X - ML. -- ---X- -. ff Y'-"' .1 - .- - -rf W fn i ' Vx -- SA Tail- fi-.. X 1- , . .Q W 7 ., Y - ' 1+ X -:QQ J" --'H Wi ' W L XY f -- - V . , Y ,Q The College of Chemistry FACULTY DEAN QTEORGE B. l"R.xNREoR'I'ER, M. IX., Ph. D. PROFESSOR CHARLES F. SIDENER, B. S. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS IRA H. IJERBYV, Ph. D. FRANCIS C. FRARY, M. S. ISVICRHART P. H.xRDINc:, M. S., Ph. D. EDWARD F. NICIIOLSON, M. IX. INSTRUCTORS FRANK XV. BLISS, M. S. VVILLIAM H. HUNTER., Ph. D. I B. F. I ARLETI' BRIENTON, M. A. PAUL H. M. P. BRINTON, M, A. LILLIAN COHIENV, M. S. JOHN A. TTANDY, Ph. C. XYILLIAII F. HDLMAN, Ph. D. 0I.AF TTOVDA, M. .X. LILLIAN BTYE, M. A. PETER PETERSON TSARL PETTIQIOHN, B. S. Chem. EDVVARD QUIGLEY I XYILLIAM H. RICIIAIQDS XYOLDEMAR M. ST1iRNIZFRG,B. S. Chem From the Alchemist's Crucible The Qld Alchemist is working late tonight. He has almost reached his goal. Gne more distillation and the precious Elixer of Life will be his. Visions of eternal youth Hoat be- fore his fevered brain. The materials, gathered from all cor- ners of the earth, from Scandinavia to jerusalem, are put into the huge alembic, which only needs the application of a gentle heat to distill over the sought-for elixir. XVith eager, trem- bling hands, he grasps the tongs, and pushes the glowing coals carefully about it. Eagerly he pumps the bellows harder. Bang! the unlooked for explosion almost shatters the alembic. He finds the receiving phial full of an explosive gas. lt is mastinic nitrogen, the most subtle, versatile and variable of all the elements, being the very essence of all explosives. But, what is this? The phial is becoming frosted. Again he drops the bellows and investigates. He Ends Fluorine QKeRnj an element noted for attacking apparatus. It has also a strong affinity for elements of opposite sign. Mixed with this, he detects a very permeating and irritating gas, dennic chlorine. lt pervades the whole atmosphere of the laboratory. Next a vapor comes over and solidihes. lt is an alloy of Potassium and Nickel, a Mutt and Jeff combination, Potassium COgl2r Stnj, a metal noted for fussing around and sputtering with flames, and Nickel fOCnNelj, good for one beer. Nothing but disappointment so far, but the old man re- sumes his pumping with renewed vigor, thinking. surely the elixer will come over next. But what is this odor, resembling that of a Chaska cigar? lt is Arsenic 1'lfe2LiNj, an element recognized by its characteristic nicotine odor. His disap- pointment turns to sorrow. XVith drooping head, he continues his heating. Still no elixir, but a solid compound of Gallium, QBrMnj, accent on the GALL. His anxiety increases. He sees a luminous halo Hoating above the bottle. lt is a practical element, Phosphorous, tPoTeQj, carefully preserving the sanctity of the Applied Course. He resumes his labor with new hope, for something is coming over which seems to be the desired product. He examines it closely, but prolonged inspection turns his hope to fury. lt is only taloric Samarium, savoring of Scriptures and the Y. M. C. A. Besides this the mixture contains Nelsonic Scandium, and-what is that in the alembic? Germanium, HaRt, to be sure! He quickly transfers the molten mass from the alembic to a crucible, to see what stronger heating will do. He succeeds in driving off Silver QNeTgij, an element used much by Frary in his photography. XYith this he discovers a highly radio- active element, Uranium CBrDKj. IU-ran. for offical. Frantic heating sends off Vanadium fMiLgRl, which element is much used in high class automobile steel. The next element coming over is. contrary to all expectation, Tantalium QYnGVej, which tantalizes anyone by its mere presence. And now, in a frenzy, he furiously works the bellows and drives over the heaviest of all, Tungsten fl'tRSnj, which solidihes in a ITIEISS- ive dense crystal. ln despair, fearing absolute failure, the old Alchemist exhausts all his resources in a last. supreme effort. Nothing comes over. lnspection of the pot shows only an ab- solutely inert gas, Tibblic -Xrgon and an ordinary solid, Silica C-XnDgSnj, the Chaplain and the Undertaker, respectively, whom the white heat of the Alchemists furnace cannot drive ohf. The old Alchemist has failed. 's -h VX ,X-.s. Q II I XYQ:I:III5iiS" QQQQ -I I I XZXiQiII1II:,IfI XXI II ii "N' 111-5.i::1' 'X?iT5i1'f. '!'A i I X XX. XP '- 'ir XXic1:1.v:r1 , A 'A" ' ., 135: 1: . 5"ffiI'-I ,X -. V f :ggi .... i Biff, ' . . 5' 21332519 XXQ ' Yrzqqli XX i - A"" - v, . ---Q x-N' . QQ- " ..... .,.Q , 'v NQ'x X X X X 1 X ".f4'5'i"V-iiilwiffiA QNXX-if fi S"'i':.:1:::iii?7 . Xi'-'f --:f 5 ----,---- '-XX -- V - -- X - . V - .. . . t ,---,'-'- - " X " ' ' ' " X?iXfXX',5 K-X.. XI. 1 nf, In ...::::Xx:f,:L,I,9 .N I I Y Q N X Y Y Q N Q X I YI N X 5 Y N X R im? N XX XS XX T ,.... Y I bb., . I . . .,. , . X X X X XX X XX X X X X X X X XXX X X XX X X X X X X X X ' X X X'-- -X IX X X XXXXX XM XX S X XXXXX XXXX X X X ' ... ' '.-' -V - -1 5 X X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X N X IX X N XX X X X ' .,x,. 1 , E X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . XX X X X .X i 4 i S "L' ' .. XX :I 3 iyrfx 2: E . .f XG 5 X' 'ii i QiEX55'::'.ikXl 0 S 'I' .. 3:13, N'x' Nxt M t g T P A A Ii 21 C I1 Y C C l Il XX qt gljf-ffiQ.i :XT XI -...ig-fi ' Dean I'7'll1Zkf0l'Ll67'.' As you all well know, the object of this of the Old Testament could be given by you on Saturday after- Q., meeting is the very important, much-needed, and necessary noons. What do you think of that, Professor Frary? if" .. V revision of our Anlied Course or the so--called Engineering Miss Cohen: If Histor of Chemistr were substituted 2 'f.X-fgerifif' ' P P . . f Xt...--: Course. It has now been left mtact for about twelve months, for Organic, it would fit m very nicely. 'l"3.1ii: and meanwhile, it has been weighed in the balance and found D. F.: But they must have Organic, they must have Or- ' Q wanting. The history of modern chemistry has been moving ganic. Vtfhat do you say to that, Doctor Hunter? . fast indeed, and we must keen u J the registration. To be in Doctor Hzzizfcri Groanic with a few more Jre Jarations is fb b with, two years m Physics, I think, is too much valuable t1me, quite essential. However, Russel and Methly should brush so I would suffffest that we substitute a one-vear course in the dust off those costlv organic com Jounds which we im Jorted bb . . 6 W X meta-physics. several years ago but have not yet had occasion to bring out. X 1 4 . . q . , I . Prof. Durlny: Such an interesting and instructive course D. P.: Oh! But 1ny museum must not be tampered with. could very easily be given, but only upon the acquisition of that That and the Library are my treasured collections. Isn't that X scholarly German device, The Hydro-Pneumatic Electro-Ion- youropinion, Professor Frary? izer. Pro . Szcicncfh' XVouldnt It be a Hood idea to introduce a X X . V 4 . . t . . . .4. u 1 1 - 4 D. lu: Oh, my! .1 hat is quite impossible, since it has been little more quantitative, since that embodies the very essentials X practically decided to install a 310,000.00 wood digester, and of technique? the Board of Regents simply won't make the extra appropria- D. The only conceivable way in which we can select a X tion. Am I right, Professor Frary? course which will be absolutely satisfactory to us and which ' X Milf, ,If Prof. F1'ClI'Iy.' I second the motion. will be good enough for the applied students, is to use as ma- X D. F.: It has been suggested and not without good reason terial all the courses in the University, and to apply the Law of fyf ,I that Advanced Scientihc Greek be substituted for Low Dutch, Probabilitv. I see Professor Frary has the bulletins of all the ,A.gQi.f at , I I I . I I . ,.., if 'H-, if X and that Harmonv and Counter Joint be substituted for Eric- colleges. You will Jlease make a list of the tentative courses. 1 X' .:pg.,II .Q , m .lt I I ...X , ,H -.'i EP son's Harmonic Motion and Lounter E. M. F. XVhat do vou and write each on a card. Professor Hardmff will then shuffle I ,,.. Es' fff I . I I ,I I I I .1 I Z3 v ,. I thmk of that, Miss Cohen? the cards, and Professor Frary will draw. I - Xcfif' Mzss Colzmzi W h fl I was ust ffomff to remark that I D. F.: The cards have now been drawn. R6JI'CS61ll21t1VC 1 gfz .. -.XXX in vb , ,..,.... .L Xi 1 :yIgX.1-S , . Q . . . XX . II-Q R-'IIT'-f:.": ,don t know who the Applieds are, the boys don t seem to know courses w1tl1 the required number of credits have been selected. A ' "' me, but then, I would like to teach them History of Chemistrv. The Course is outlined. Shall we adjourn? to X: I I-Q5-.I:. . . . . . ' . 5 . . 'iv Ei -.f4.yg:,:-v- D. F.: The Great difhcultv is that PllSlfU1'V of Chennstrv Pro . Ftfaffvf I second the 11lOt101'1. The motion is car- Q5 ' Xi'-Egg-1 1: 'Q . G . ' ' . ' . ' 111..X I 151515, 'i +I, X lf, does not fit in the Applied program. However, the History 1'1CCl.j ' 'J ff. ' ' X ai -ZZ EY X . 1 ,,..,,.x -' if 5 .- --,' . Xs- 'y 1 - , 5.53.5 ..5 ,gy :1 3-1 liffin 3 1' , 1-l..'X1 'K : 5 5 F Q . GZ ' . . - . ar. I , .... , - A ' ..X if X -lil? XX. -' "'i 5i...lXiXii:.X--A-'slXXfwi--- " MX X X X XX . , X . 17.-:R-Xf6r... ' if .Xl f"" if XX . ' , QI .... rv ,..., .XI I-. f . ' , 'I I- I ' -ItgQI23j.I5?-Qrsp3:,:IQ.i'QEff?f25,E5g.5'112--.I..f-X X5 ...X If If-I: . :..I: gi- , A I A X .Xxii?-I,,I3IjiIf'IiII.'II,I , f: -s -. F. II I , M-If XX. ',.,1, , get 1 1. '- , - - ' . '-"- a-':,:-.sr .,4v,:-.X-W ..... - . - X . -. -' , .-fr X' X'--iw 1: X 'Q , I , -.,I-IX .s'+f,,j,s II - .I .s'fX-X5 gm, 1 - ' " -. I ' X Q .X , gg V' -- - ' -s , "-V .. . L, ,,',. ' '-"" 'iv' - J '-e-- 1 X :.,.-iX,.,,X .Ma ,,., ,-.. - ,1-'- f,..., ,- .,..u. .,... , L. f. ,:- .,,- - . .... .1 1 . ,:.,.1,. .,-, , -,HV , -.,. V. , .fX1f..X, , , -. .. X, ,V . , ,.a,.,5-A., - .,. .V L - " -' TF '- ' ..'l 2 -.V' f . "'f ' ' gI.55,t...-- ----- -.:..., .,.. ,,,,,g,,5,,, ,,.. sm--1--'""---:.-4.e:g.g,,,.?4...gg.g....Q:-.:----- var: l.' 24.1-fa "--f-- f1---'-- -"' X""' f--- : . ..z...-:qw -' -'--GN X----1--' xx xg, wt x .W x XR 'V .5 X X, , W W4 X. ll ' NN.. . 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Ufjff 'fy f f +J2?MiJ7!ff f wmwwmwwwv w+ M+ :+,vWmwmwwmmumQwNa wwwwH Wwwwwwwuw Q, fww ,fWmwWw,m Mwmmmm uw p W.a s,rfwwm mm1 MM1 naw MMWMH Hqwww , mp2 uWWMfWMW MH' qu 1 mwm 1 Em My mumemxwfgiisrmguwiM M gmM1335my' 1m'Hf,1wffFf MQ 5, WN mr , M dfgffieyzmfffMif Hi,n 2giW1's?+v2? Jw W 7 iw V1 Yi MMwwiimmimJil1I ' W!2iiY Q Hi, ulW!i1+1ffeff'f '1fHWf,N W, W wfsffmgfifgrfllgnrrffwFL-ww U 1:7 1 'ij xR f4 MW ,,gl1ifW W! W A ""1.. .WWI i,lllWFL11'fWQ+E1l AW1IWZf, mfgWQQQ JH W M WMQ1Wi1f2W51 mffimf W 'WY ' f.'7llJ'f' -M W U., ff XX M315 SW"f' H!!W! N4 flfffg1lfIljf,!f41'ffiU4j i w' , ,KJWHA ,,MMWWWUMwQWMWVyUWl '-'-"' MMM mmm M Wfxw " v .M Jw w H Y- The Faculty DEAN " XY11-1.1.XNI 1QIiYX1JI.1lS Y.xNc'12, Nl. AX., Ph. IJ.. 1.i.. Ii. PROFESSORS :NNY 51. 1'1I.li'l'L'I11-IR,1.11. M. UIAMIES P1xrc:1z,.X. Rl., 1.1.. M. 11151111 Y. Kflzmirzla, I.1-. M. ITUQH F. XY11.L1S,.X. N., 'if' IZIZRT S. Iicm1.1.lN12R, LT.. B. Hmxixlzn S. .XIlI!fVl"l', Il. 1.. XYII.I.1.X11 Ci, CIRAWIAQS, LL. 13. 1,11 NI. LECTURERS SPECIAL LECTURERS FOR 1911-12 QH.xm.lis XY. 11l'NN .XR'1'l1l'R 1,. 11If1.1.1XYl21-I., Rumi G. Ijlecuxxw, LL. 13. JX. IZ. jlxclqsox, I,1.. fi. sS1L's NI. 1"IcRf:l'soN LI.. IE. Huy. ICUMUND S. 1Jl'RMlCNT 'lf lJ.CJ'R1:11cN QICIJ Huw, LI.. IS. f,:IIIi1S'I'0PIl1CR D. 111111111251 Huw. 1J,XN11iI,1'1lSIl .loam XY. 117111.15 X 1, J' . , .wg ' If--:jx . :Ay Q.. Zi X Y X x xxx V V Y X i i - kgs- 1 il 'S R13 ffl fi EYSNNX, 52 fffgif Q S1 Qs s Q51 Y. gf,-swf: seftsmw ws :X xl so is st fi ' X f se is. ii st is il sts N, if kits ., , Q -- 5 ti T35 5 as 5 t, .X .gt My X5 Rst s s L kb T, 5 X fl X we X Xue N .sg steewsmk f sf Q gs 1 is sie .N ss msg ss T. T- ss is s- -is il N Q is -ig ex 5, ' St X N Y xk We ski if .S Before and Aftel 'The Law course is an easy one," ls what they used to sayg Hut if the critics were here now, They would think a different way N9 longer does the care-free stude ljlav cards and sinw' and dance. 6 The .Ncademics never work, And seldom go to class, But if they're good at fussing, The profs will let them pass. The Miners' work is strenuous. Their course requires brains: The chemists have their compounds, ff lint now they're plugging night and day. Since the advent of Dean Vance. And the pharmacist cures pains. The medics course is hard we know, But now the "l.aws'l are studious: XYith its clinics and dissection. They have no time for shows. . , But if they work an hour a day, lf it relied on their support, xx 'T E1 I They soon achieve perfection Dreamland would have to close. QQ-Xp " RQ' The Dentist fills a cavity They don't shake dice at Louie's now, QQ And sometimes pulls a tooth. Nor gamble on the races: But he Ofets all his lessons Youll find them in the l.ihrar Qin? -C, Y: .. .T -i F At McCormick's in a hooth. Always reading cases. X 'riagif lit e e ,Q 'X wh. X ffsfggg ' 'W A- ks" T' X Q so X .. . i i , - TW ' . . '- . A , X...-. ,:-- 1 . tt: :.- A Av X X ,. X '37 , . . i -Lg ' HX ' T X TE XM, QQQN.LT5:'Qs?5,..fQki.',wx", if . ' ' 'gc 3 ' 4 ,X .x cgi, r- f',. ,. X .X 5. 1 3.y'.N,' X-V -- Nzyk , X5 xi. HSP. X' lxkk vc, i l A .Q-Q-X ,R f X531 , ' xgrr. R' x : QB xx . X - . XXL x X - X , ' Xlx " 1 WX I ' xx xg? K K .N X N ,VL 1 Q 4' X A K C19 1. ,ge 5 . H - - wx - ' 1,4 .fry x vs ,uf T , wi. I, k . A .-1 '- .. ..- wr W , . , 1 ' x X ,V , w f, ,., . XA , . . ,, f, 'ul 311 JA "W ,W A -4. Q . f Q " 'ei- X X. N xx ' nn. WSG ' I I K ., ..., L -xy. ' ',- 5 , . X NY . AJ, X, b J wt 1 " ,K 9 , ' . 1 X "way , .". ,'vx' . -K 7 . 5 K ' . ' . ,' ,s ax. wx 1. '-ne -5-,gi AQM4, X .. N, f. N , . - X zap.: - ..: 'fp 4 , ' ' V, - K I X The Law HERE have been several notable events in the history of the Middle Law Class, which have been so deeply imprinted' on your mind that you will never forget them. You recall the fatigue and horror of the weary hours spent in the freezing dark alley in the basement, waiting for Stevens to write your name seven times upon a card, so that you might receive your books. Cold chills creep down your spine and distribute themselves proportionately over your ana- tomy when you remember the first time Jimmie Paige came into the class in torts and assigned one hundred and three cases for the next day. You suppress your emotions with difficulty when you think of the beautiful morning last June,-the morn- ing when lanky Mitchell, overcome with liberality. presented your class eighty-seven conditions in Domestic Relations, as a token of the high esteem in which he held you all. But. notable as these incidents are, you forget them all when you contemplate the scene before you. None of the fac- ulty is present. lt's one source of consolation to remember that. The tables are beautifully and artistically decorated for the occasion. lfmpty catsup and bluing bottles are placed at regular intervals along the festive board-the bar, you observe -and contribute to the symbolism of the occasion. The viands are brought on in seven courses-counting the last two, that is. The celery comes on in little twine balls, being stringy. - Mm, . ,Ax Banquet are at the disposal of those who wish for them. Ample prep- arations are made for those who do not: they have the option of reading the Saturday Evening Post or eating custard pie. President Frank llarris is acting as toastmaster, and after the feed, different people respond to toasts. Harold ,lungck talks for an hour, more or less, on "The Dignity of the l,aw."' Your neighbor whispers to you that it is a truly noble dise course. You yourself have just waked up. Another member of the dignified assembly responds to "The lmmortality of the Soul." You yourself speak upon "Personal Researches into Babylonian Literature." with great effect. Then you discover Mr. Reed and the evening paper in the lobby, and bring him in to take charge of the musical program. You all assemble about the piano, like song-birds, and warble: "XYe Love Mitchell when lle's Clone," "lf You're up all Night, Sleep in Equity." and other simple ballads. After the program, you and the rest of the fellows leave the hotel to attend to several little matters before returning to your studies, which you were so loath to leave. Some of the more reckless of the men find recreation and enjoyment at the Clem: some hold reunions at the Royal Dairy Lunch: but you and a few others repair to a tirst-class dancing academy to re- ceive lessons in tripping the light fastastic. At ten o'clock you bid all the boys a fond farewell and come home, to delve into Blackstone and other classics, in mit? . QNX i -its Ql'Xz ,- s 'XJ s,. v ,v -.1343 '46 -c ft .,f Y ...fy t :5 ?5'3lfd Soft drinks. hot chocolate. iced tea, rain-water. and such like your mad pursuit of knowledge. Y if W tx yy V x it Lsyygij Y ff yt l ' W i fe. .. , W" it Ulf X '- K, fxtf vi loft- . ' fyx' .V 1, rpg l if. X ,f Q Q-5-1511, X X 5 ' x 'ix I Y xfif. 'k x x , X A ' - x v cl . ex- . -, e Q I i x x L ?Q1 5 A m I TV R E Xi EYZSXQ 5 dm. X QNX l X CQ! K. i X EHIU . 'X I N H ' ,lip X " 'lSlIlEOl'llll.llS l.. T-l.Xl2CKER. lfDVV.XRD M. FREEMAN, Ph. D. lAlYRON H. REYNOLDS, B. ANDREW BOSS FRIEDERICIQ L, XYASIIIEVRN Q.U.Xfl'lCS P L. B. lg.XSSIiT'l' ROBERT C. l.ANs1Na:, M. .X AV. C. ,XNDliRSON, lf. N. jAI,BER'I' C. QXRNY. B. S. A C. H. BAILEY BICSSUZ BERITS, B. S. B'lARGARE'l' J. BLAIS lfANN1E C. BOVTELLE AV. l,. BOYD, D. V. S. ELIZABETH BROOKS .ALVAII M. BULL ESTELLE COOR The College of Agriculture FACULTY .'ALBliR'l' lf. AYOODS, M. A., Dean JA. D. XX'1LsON, B. S. Agr. S.. M. D., V. M. JOHN T. STEWART, C. E. lQALPll HOAGLAND, B. S. Agr lJEX'I'ICR D. Bl,-XYNE lTONVARD R. SMITH , M. A. BDMHND L. BUTTS, Major U. S. Army FREDERICK H. STONEBURN ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS . BULL, B. Agr. R. M. XYASHBURN, M. S. A. LE ROY CADY, B. S. Agr. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS CHARLES C. l.HfR, D. V. M. J-OIIN l'. XYIZNTLIXG, M. TX. ,ARTIICR G. RVOGLES, M. .X . JOHN SPICNCICR, V. S. R. H. XVILLIAA15, N. S. INSTRUCTORS AND ASSISTANTS GRACE TDENNY D. J. l,ANE JHNIATA l.. SIIICPPICRD, M. .X gr. fVlliURfiT,X l'lIEl.l.l2 lSl.XVliI.L l.oLA BlCCLURli TANNA M. SMITH AYILLTAM Il. l'lRAZlER, B. S. 3lAY MCDONALD, B. S. in H. li. GRETA SMITH JENNESS B. l'lREAR, M. F. C. H. MATTHEWS li. C. STARMAN, M. A. E. O. lTANSON Jos. S. TATONTGOMERY, B. S. Agr. XY. ll. TOM HAVE, B. S. Xgr DE l'lORES'l' HLiNc:ER1fORD, B. S. ATARTII.-X B. lXlOORllEAD, N. C. TQODNEY M. XVIZSTV, B. AX. A. L. l'TU'l'CIllNGS JASON I.. BTONVRY lTALL B. XYIIITE, li. S. TALLIEN D. JOHNSTON AYIIQLAND l.. OSXVTXLD FRANK XY. XVIIITE, B. S. A CORNELTA liliNNliDY, B. LA. TATAUDE RICE, B. L. R. XVHITSON, E. M. ALFRIED R. TQOIILICR, B. S. QA. TTARRY B. ROE, B. S. lingr. L. Ii. AAJILLEY, D. V. N. The College of Forestry li. 61. f..lllEYNliY J. P. XYENTLING .Al.'S'I'IN CARY G, 5201:- S Xl.Bl-IRT I-'. XYOODS -. , . DIDEIII Qtllrvrf Jlf. Tlluuhs .Xlbert lf. XYoocls. llean anal llirector of tlie lleliartinent ot' ,Xg1'lCL1lU1l'C of the l,vlllX'Cl'Slif' ot' Minnesota. was lmorn near llelviclere, lllinois. llec. 25th, 1866. lfntering' the l'11ix'ei'sity of Nelmraslca in 1887, Xlbert XX'ootls gave special attention to lmiological sciences. lmotany, Zoology, pliysiology. antl to elienif istry, geology, horticulture antl agriculture. ln 189-l lie was appointed .Xssistant Cliiet' ot tlie liivision of Pliysiology ancl Patliology of tlte l'nitecl States llepaittnent of ,Xg'I'lCl1ll11l'C. Mr. Xllmotls was one of tlie leaflets in reor- ganization of tlie plant work ot' tlie IDe1mai'tinent. conilmining ancl correlating' tlie various liranclies into wltat tinally liecanie tlle llnrean of l'lant lnclnstry, tlie inost ellieient anal largest Ol'g'Z1lllZZlflU11 of its lcincl in tlie worltl. lie has been Assistant Cliiel' ancl Vatliologist anal pliysif ologist of tlte llnrean of l'lant lnrlnstry since its organization ancl left that position to accept tlie position of llean ancl llireee tot' of tlle Departnient of iXg'I'lClllfl1l'C ot' tlie L'nix'e1'sity ot' Minnesota. lie is a fellow of tlie .Xtneriean Association for tlie Nile vaneenient of Sciences. a inenilmer of tlie llotanieal Society ot' ,XlllCI'lCZl, tlie lliological Society of XYasliing'ton. the liotanieal Society of Germany, tlie Society of Klorpltology and llliysi- ology, tlie XYasl1ing'ton Xcatleiny of Sciences. tlie fosinos Clnli. the Xnieriean Bl'CCClCl'Si .Xssoeia1ion. antl otltet' scientiiie anrl agricultural organizations. lle was appointerl lay I'resitlent Roosevelt to represent tlie linitecl States in the tiotntcling of tlte lnternational lnstitnte of ,Xgricnltnre at Rome in 1905. llnrf ing tlie sanie year lie was appointecl to represent tlie Liniteml States at tlie l11'ECl'll21llOllZll llotanieal Congress at Yienna. lle inarriecl liertlia fierneanx Davis, tlie well-lcnoxvn writer of short stories. in l898. ancl llas one cliilcl. k mx as , 7 4 R 1. 1 81, 1' -Av' XI - Ewa F?- X . QX 1: XR :X Ez -X. -.X XE Q X XX-3:11 --" r K 33' , Q- .. .X I . XX y ,- '4,.XX. ..x.. XXXXX XXX.i-,,..- L ---- ..,,.. r ' " f f X X X - 1, 1 , X X .. XfiC.i::::.1 .... - : r irrsf. -. X. .. K XN X X X 5 X X - Y X X X Y x NY X rx QNX Ev XXX K: X Xqiqrrrry, X X Y Y , Q Y X X .X X X Q E. X AX .X X X N X X X X X X XQX SXXXNXX SSXX.. X 3 I R -var . I, I - 1 'x" 'X X X XX X X X X XW XX X XX X X XXXX X XX-XX XX .X 1 1 X .f--X X X X X XX X XXX X XXXXXXX X . . ., XXXX X X X X X XXXXXXXXX. X X X lt X it mfg XX XX X X X . X X .. TWC " "NX ,.- - KXNZ' E .gig QXXXQXXEV 5 . --'- K--X- X I' C 8 III HE long Kaiserhof wine-room table fairly danced on its "Grasshoppers hav-3' eight sturdy legs from the common impact of lists upon "The dairy cow is one of-l' it. It was ten bells of the evening following the close "Ag far 35 I can See,"-it Wag H, R, Smith, who was Pour- X of the mid-semester exams. ing hbations of oil upon the troubled waters-"there would Ulyllflt, H03 Y6 Cfingilig varlets! Fill up these yawnmg appear to be very little to argue about, as between dairy cows Hagons with good home-made brew. I am athirstf' and fhoppersf " X The 011101 ?,'iV9U1 1962111 XYOWIS Sal down 21111111 the Ullmflf' "The question iS,H gaS1Jed TheOphiluS, "can 21 grasshopber ious acclaim of the faculty round-table. Eight bearers ot beer juulp fzll-tl1eI-tllavrl 3 dairy COW? I Say NO", stepped out from the shadows of ceiling supports, and quickly "BugSH Wiashburn opened his mouth. There was no chance filled the empty steins. to .5 , 1, , 156.21 x. N rx . ,r ' ir,. ' 'XX X - X" V , r I iiegfllfyglli 15 4 Sigh? Yrbltlillfs tllllirvtllli closijo-f examsl "Fm beaten. Youve got the floor. But as for the little sigiec L. . . u , at tie rigit o ean ooc S. 1 course, brown Cricket he,S-H . , X . ' 7 ' 'I r hi:-lHlS 'as the stem-but the chance of . . . . hardllir TIL il rl . tr 1 I t ,, H t I I "And while you're talking about crickets and cows, what s - - 1 . 1 no' ia 'tnea s o me. , e sna cies . . goly Ll mx Qlitpfls etl ul at l TCIQTQ i the matter with the fl11HOCCI'OS?,, a teen l1"1ll0'l rom ie 11 et c. . ,. . . . . . rf I br t lm rr harrf 3 about ur hnue ,I thought "Rhino XV1ll1ams, proud in the possession of lns new as- oaoant 1 ' e -w ' . ' Q . . . . . . . . X r. r 'RQ not tum that tubgl distirrer or GLM into Onebror sistant professorship, with characteristic finality' had arisen cne . iv ' ' , : N . . . . 5 tl ak. H or matured, nlrcohor and had bi weerr reqts ,lt and swept everything before lnm with that piercing over-spec- ie ni mfr - 1 X . . 1 S11 . U ' l , . . tacled frown. which the studes can take a part. I tmnk it would bring teach- U Y r r em 'md Schchrs much closer together U XX hat do von tlnnk would have been the influence upon ,-,- Xl '., . c r C, - A. . v. '.' . ' 1 . . X UA mighty Hue idea? exclaimed Dean xvoodsh He drew Ameiiian C1Xllll3.l1O1'l,1 hadlthe yast hlerds of ilrinrrceri that X A out a note-book and made a few notations. "This matter will mffmef UU1 VYCSWT11 11 211115 been prey ec upon my nc 121115 ll IU rf ,, , H XX inchesters instead of the nrnneval bow and arrow? 11 -X1 I 51X A be brought befoie the regents. , ' , ..5X..m 1 , T ' ' A "Bugs" XYashburn and Theophilus Haecker drew the at- The table 'KUFHCCI 1111011 hun, as one man. :ras 'r . . . . . . an 4 4 Y- Y w . . v. 7 , X tention of all by heated argument. Halt rising in their chairs, Get Undef Ulf? table ll lth 1011! Basis to IHHW15 Wlth 1011! Q -' X they Shgglq fhgu- figs at one gmothel-I Rach Pan-led for an XX hat do ue care about the ex olntion of the American rlnn- as H 1 V, Opening.. ocerus. 'yrs igG1'HSSl1OIUlJCl'S?,, XV. ll. Tomhave was chucklmg to himself, in a maudhn X .4 . .. , ' ' s if ,ES 95275 X X. ...X Dairy cow- WGN- if. U ,.,.,jS,f.ff.f , - - r- 'i---- X f ig ' X w 1 X XXX. ., X 'Qnfjf EQ - X XX XX cp rr My rr if .E rr? A -. ' ...r.. X. K rr, TNAWTQTTTX ,fi XX f . 'X ,XR KX- X 'iU'tl41E?ii,:l'7'tHi"'-X. X X-1?-fiwt'-1 1' XX "S: X X "XTX WXQ ,-'- 3 ., iT'i'St . - - -4-wi' :'. 5 ' fdj:iQ.i i:TiiT65-'X- . ' X K f. X - iff' 1 XX--X, X 2.-.SX .. XX XXX-. :X-, .' -, 'ijt --.'. .:, hm X ,- 9 N.. ,, 111-'sw-1-f" TH-'X X 1 X X XXX -- " fs -f,'1 1 X ---sf . . r 1- X 1 'Xt-i5.s,zX1: 1 X 1-I-. . 1' o X -'1.1' -1-1 - . X ' ' - -XXX. , . y Xu., X , 1, , 1- Xt" X Q. XX tf..:f+X-X XX X T A 'A ' 1 1' 5 , Pv.Q.:T+:'ii ,13iff"f'E55i' iff t ' - X - V' X - - ,j1f"" ,Q :iff I gr- ,miie M - .. V hifi' My ir 5 . , -I Q,-.1552Q1:C.,f,rr2f' ' req: F ' -1 ' --L . f J -fu' 3 1 ix .rr-,rgrxr-.ri-I -2 krrxyrr, :rw Q -.lr,lLmr::rr.rr.'.i..I .fr ,, -,-jWXXQa4.22f-' X-BM' ,'..fff"X A -X A . -. .X A lag., ,- :- ,Q -. .M -.r Y R . X . , N ---- -... . .f ...... :,. 'A r " x X "He means buffalo, he means buffalo, and he says rhin- ocerifl A. C. Arny had arisen, and was leaning unsteadily upon the edge of the table. f'XVlien did you say you'd put up that clover hay?" He collapsed, and another round was ordered by the un- quenchable Dean. Earle Finney, the beet wizard of fair Minneapolis and expounder of vacant-lot-gardening wisdom since the time of Methuselah, struggled to his feet. .Pearls of thought there were at the roof of his mouth, but they refused to drop be- fore swine,-or was it the swinish hold of local brew that tied his tongue in an eelish knot? 'Took for happiness and peace of mind in the growing of the lowly onion and the potato-" He got no further. XYhat he did get was a potato which ,-X. R. Kohler had discreetly, or indiscreetly, dropped into a side pocket,-to this day he knows not why. Full in the jaw he got, and the Hutchinson solon dropped like a beef. Dr. M. H. Reynolds rushed to the rescue. Pulling an im- mense pair of horse nippers from his pocket, he pried open the jaws of our fallen hero. He glanced once, then arose. 'flu the name of the Minnesota Livestock Sanitary board, l protest against this wanton cruelty to anima-" LeRoy Cady was pounding the table with his Hagon, and raucously crying for more beer. Andrew Boss-was seated on the small of his back, gazing absent-mindedly at the ceiling, and murmuring softly. The two XYhites had become so im- mersed that they were black in the face. Frazier was babbling to himself: Wfest had gone west long ago.-yes, north, west, east and south ZW: Slfayw S, J" " "af, ,J irjva, xo N. ' --1-1,ap.,."","-g V px 1 -.145N:p.j'.wigs,-rL.f511, X ' I i . Q TEX x :E x ' " -t A. 4, AW. E. M. Freeman, Dean Wloods, and john T. Stewart alone had kept their bearings. HDisgusting, isn't it P" genially remarked the plant pathol- ogy expert. "Oh! l don't know about that," dropped J. T. Stewart sarcastically,-he had arrived at that pleasant stage when he was spoiling for a Bridge Square cane-rush, and cared not how he got it. MY-e-e-s. disgusting," and lfreeman turned completely about, "T said it." 6'Then take that, and that, and that,4" There was a heavy crash of shivered glass, the dull sound of broken arm chairs descending upon heads,-beat two dozen Hubbard squashes with a broom handle, and you have the sound effect,-and the gutteral of beery voices. Dean NVoods had mounted the table, and, chair in hand, was swinging it right and left with mighty sweeps of his sinewy arms. Every- thing was confusion. A platoon of blue-coated police, clubs in hand, rushed through the side-door. They- lk H wk Moses Brown, hefriender of rabbied lambs, sat suddenly upright in the arm-chair before the open hearth-tire and rubbed both his eyes with clenched fists. He looked about him. Everything was Strangely quietg there was not even the smell of beer. "A dream! Nothing but a dream!" He mused a moment. 'fSay, T'd like to have seen that finish. Believe mel The whole Twin City police force would never have taken that Deanf' . av. A 1 by , X f . r'. X - kf.i. PF-Q i ' KU xxx. . Q .. XX, K KX. X 'AX XN w . i X sy . , as -3.2 1 y X 9" W wr n A K x ' I, , - f ' ' 1 X L 311 H -, - . , X .KA , W l , , .-14 1 ' - X2 K - x ,N ,: ' ' f x CC, X ,. X X C... X., 5 N X C15 C35 C35 C45 C55 X ....... x . NN Things We Wonder About XYhy Gus XYarber resigned the liditorship of the Sage- brush Times. XVhy' XV. XV. Wilcox should insist so strongly on the right to sleep in class. lVhy Percy Hagan didn't follow professional baseball instead of agriculture. XYhy Nordberg doesnlt use a rnegaphone when reciting. VX7l1y Leon Robbins doesn't accept the business manager- ship of the State Agricultural Society or some other job eonnnensurate with his abilities. C65 C75 C35 C95 C105 XYhy Jap. Swedberg didn't protest when the rice coin- nienced to fall. How inuch john Parker realizes from the sale of his scientific treatises. Willy Lynn Hooper doesn't stop that eternal fussing and get down to work as Gerald does. Why it should have been a case of love at Hrst sight be- tween von Berg and the Dining Hall. lf anybody ever saw Raymond Rose really excited, or his superb self-poise even ruffled. THE AGRICUI,TL'R.-XI. CLUB INITIATICJN W .K Ji, 1 X- 5, .Q x img Q .V -47, , 16X -V--f,,,C . V7 X . C gf: 5 1 , . C X 5. 5- 1 ix KI! 5 X ' ig 5 X-.5 l -5110 dv-'ily Some of the Courses LN-LIJWLA I ifxgguxx A T X 3 f ? I M X H V il! Ki 7m-S LJ PJ, f,,N , J X Z firm dy 2 .Q-Z A f .-53' ...--l- Z few fnaflref f YMXNN 1 K f N W QQ Q 4, P X as 1 A Q Ualiryilm' . GK NlundinLf und I burning X.. ,ltzf ' X resin' XXE3 .- WPI-1 ' Lx. x x XX X. .I xx . y f-- 0 ,gr -5: - ,ff-if C: YA. ti - ' -XX . . X., X XX fr' V . ,g ' X .... K N.,-tk 1 ' . ,. I' - xi , S. :I ' in , . 3.1 f V' V bf-7 - -.X X X ' A ' ' ' . , X xg. .,.. A . -1 -Q ss . X .L -f - 1 s f s rg .,.. A X fs X-pg st... .. T 1 x X X X 6 6 G . G . , , 1 n g , 1 n , n . XX O O O C lf, yes, the Basket Social was a great success, aesthet- ically, morally, financially, gustatorially, and matri- monially. Of course, sentiment is the basis of success of all kinds. lt took the Poet to see the real life of the thing, however. To his ears, then, came the voice of the auctioneer, in a sort of raucous crescendo of exhortation. The Poet was thrilled to the heart of him as the impassioned exclamation- points mounted. "Come on, now, Come on! Look at the size of that box,'l tenticinglyj "One and a quarter! XYho'll give me a dime? Only a dime." Qwheedlinglyj 'fOnly a dime P" Qdespairing- ly.j "Don't lose your girl for a dime! All yours,-for a dime! Going, Going, Gone!!!', "XYho'll bid for this basket 7' The auctioneer warmed to his work. He managed his italics beautifully, thought the Poet, conveying each time the delicate, specialized interest im- peratively demanded by this basket, now, as a thing apart and wholly different from any others that would, could, or might be brought into consideration. t'One twenty-five IU yelled a voice. The Poet looked about for the ambitious pocketbook to which it belonged. There was Peck, well down toward the front. "Two dollars !" bravely. The thunder of the auctioneer's hammer cleared away the triumphant. "But we all know Rem," mused the Poet, and let it go at that. Gray retired into the background, and in this obscure juxta- position to the Poet, began to undo a box in haste. He took out a card, and read it, whistling a rueful strain in monotone, long-drawn out. '4Look at that, now," he said, extending it gingerly. The Poet took it, and read-an invitation to the wedding of lsa- belle Dunn and XVieland Oswald. 'tYou couldnlt read 'Becky' out of that, and that's a fact," he said. in sympathetic agreement to the disgruntled counte- nance before him. Up in front, the auctioneer became ecstatic. 4'Smith's chocolates-for the Finny tribe! Brysoifs plain Butter Sandwiches! Hawkinson's Specials for the Sweden- borgians! lillabill Sundaes: .-Xpple pie a la Crosse by the Peck! Some Hope for John! Paper-bag Cook-ery, SOINC' thing to suit every one of you! just Hoop-er up Y" "Duffy-dill!" communed the Poet with himself. Tt was getting on his nerves. The volubility, up in front. finally bubbled down, and ceased, dying out into hoarse emotion. .Xnd then the boxes were opened. .Xnd then the Poet smiled to observe that "his" early agony of publicity had not, after all, been vain, and that "he" had gotten "her', box. and that a shadowy nook held the delighted two of them. XYhen the s -:fs s- -.g-C-1 Q .- on-NX' 4 - - . . . . 'HU-'xi dust of verbal warfare that had begun to rise in front. Pro- Poet thought about it afterward, he always reverted to tlus X., V y,,,3.f ,. . . . . . . . 3 Nizq,-9 fessor XX ilson was Jronounced the victor, to whom belonged with the most satisfaction, in the face of the ffleeful chortlinff an ia, 6 6 T ' ,.-- 4 fi-' the sioils. "Onlv that Hffure is not the best Jossiblen the of Ruth Cornish over " lOO clear, for the new lJll1lClll10'lH ' 6 b X Poet' 1-egfetmllyy i'IQ1'1Ofl211xf gt good wok! "Yes,,' the Poet would agree, thinking the wlnle of some- A Harine' red basket was hoisted aloft. lhe Poet instinct- thine' entirelv different from H. 100 clear! ' ' X es, it was a P ,. msgs, 5 5 - lm. fi aff ' ively divined its ownership. This time a freshman was great successf' jj 1 Hug T ig" ,h 1-gwfiz. Q ,ij 'l sf Sp 'xg . WU- K ,145 X .... I X - JL X g X gg 4. Miizbi IV . ,Q 46 r 3 ' , , W w a , 4 , Qfafa, rv 1 Q In .V .I K, --T V A Wf y Q..-gf 'D A -Q N 46 Air .,v I .L Y t ' - .. l 'fb . ,,Qi.....v...... 1 Q T. .' R ' J-1 ,Ag 4,1 x v, ' ri 4 N P k ,Vo 1 an L 1 '-Q. f . , y 95 X. Q I N x ' , Af 'f .. H " . V V . f, v , W v ., 65 . wi RV :Q , "N txf-I "7 W A . :, .Mx , 1172 x x,,,w ag.: .iigl W in ',f o , ,, X f psme, 1 - vm, , - 3 wi? . . . . lx YEYL ii T1 ltr:-s QQE. ciyf. A .. Sybil- -"X K Y t lx MNX23 Xiibfgsii'-75: wks ' 1 Ns R. , , Xt'- xxi Uv- ,- Qi , x X me If v XX - X.-Y .fy ,s"' -we - J ' .X , '. 3 i -- .A .fr-fa' v QI' - ,, X ,, at :Ni -we J lizfafjg QX. N3 7 x x w aw ' 3--N Q:-'Q .a ' .X xx- x, X E x, .- x. A t ' 1 . - w1,2t....,....y. X .xx . X es XX v. ' X X ..,. , . N -h --i ss X X X sg. iigsswsl sg les-555 se x . - .ts-Ti . 55 Q a ,sf ' X X X X- 5 -2 ss A X X . 1 .- xs X X Q X, . v by .sa Q3 Q ti V sea si X Q N 5 f ,. X X X s Q xx N X HE lforestry Club initiated on a certain line day last fall. First the freshinen warnied to it by a trifle of prae- tice work. They eleaned the Home Economies Club House. Next the initiates were led off, ehaingang order, to the depths of the woods, secretly branded, and then forced ignoininiously GATHERING XVOOD to eolleet a nionuinental pile of wood. 'llhe proinise of a rous- ing good tiine around the Cainphre lured theni back at dewy eve, where they were unsuspeetinglv served with the Third Des greeg and, so far as they were concerned, there ended. the first chapter. About the Cainphre the older inen reniiniseedg some one else told storiesg some others did stunts. And right in the niidst of it all, when the joy was niost un- eonlined, there was a disturbance, a lull, and into their awee stricken midst walked Prof. Cheyney-in evening dressi There was a pause, then the l'rofessor spoke. lle modestly explained that he felt his position keenly, but he spoke about the good old days, the great old days, and was refreshed, and so wandered off into the night once more. The fire roared up into the treetops in one last inagnilieent flare. Someone started a song, and a hundred voiees took it up on the instantg then another, and another. And so they sat about the graying enibers and sang, until the last eoal had winked out, and the music died away, too. leaving in its wake just the toueh of grateful seriousness of inood needful to Foster and insure a niost grateful ineinory. iitlvl af ' - sts., - w . .var 5 . rf w we w xv-,, x ., X .. .-f - sv, , .oNV'f5f,. THIQ Housia ei,I2.xN1Ncz N Q X ' X 'K r, t it - ' X ,e A " ,Qt e w . , x., X I 3-:.jF, 'M v .-' - 'sys fi- "X X X-tv Vt ai X . ' - y . -gf.. ,, if f .,t ,- , -f 'A X flint skid 'J Pics if : I .. li'-1' .' It -. f-QlXX'i' t RQ I 54X'?gS'i, . H A ' 112 - ' ua - . . :N 'Q '. I " ' a v f ' 1 X I V jfllf .A I A: . , . .. , .Q tx Q s . . V N. .- 5 V X: pxv N -5.5 ,.x"' 5. - , t as 7 . '1p1'1- - ' V 5 X, v V-.aa 4 ' 1. X.-,Q f-. X 'Weis XX-L-',,'j' ,i " skim V Q.-.ji '2gJ:'- , 1. ., . 1 .A af P ,-'5:5,, . N - ax ' 1' 'w 'XQf'fM1fY - fits' .4-.rs Q,-15 ,sg-ii:rf-w.T1WvE:+'iiQtzyi 'ffl' . ' - :X , Y , -s .-"::'.. A - .-.e.,, .1f,- lv A s 5 w,-f,-,,.:-- N 5 .,,Q. ----A X-Q 1-., ,V , U... .. '- " f' -:fda ' -- " x NNI' .. igxakxx- xl , fl .. A, x f- .. ,- . . ., 53532, -:gi-v1 - is fflfif 5 " if qs ' Q ff gf - if 2? if fc QV., ,plsx x eg F- if X 11.5-5 " 1E Y Ev' f ,Q .et 56. Q: R 1.,A,. HX, . E 1,11 Oe11111er 6. 1911. Z1 111111111 111111 eheerless 11211, 1116 11111111111 iiiterelass contests 11e1'e hel11 111 1l1e 2lg'l'1C1ll11l1'Zll college. Tl1e 111051 1111111111 111111 e1'e111 111 1l1e 1111er11111111 11115 the 1:l'CSl1lll2lll- 5111111111111111- rllllg'-11.-XYZ1l', hel11 ZICIWJSS 1l1e 1111111111 l11g111111 111 111C 1:2l1l' g'l'1,J11ll11S. Tl1e 1'lI'CSll- 1111111 111111 S1'111l11111111re 1C2lIllS 1-1Jl'lllC41 i11 11111111- 2ll'l'211' 1111 11111111si1e sides 111 1l1e l11g111.111 111111 21 1'1111e 11115 1111111111 2lC1'11SS 1116 strip 111' 1YZ11C1'. ,X111i11 1l1e 1111111211180 111 the 1l1ree 1lllllC1I'6L1 Cll- 1l111si11s1ie S1JCC1Z1111l'S. 111111 l'6lllZll11C11 1111412111111- e11e11 i11 spirit 111' 11rizzli11Q' 1'11i11. the 1l11S1iX' Field Day THE VICTORN Cl 'I' SCCOIIC1 year 111611 C1l'21g'g'CC1 1l1eir 1111111.111e111s 11111111 1l1e 1111111111 sl1111e 111111 111111 1l1e sh111l1111 11'111er. 11i1111i11g 2111 easy 1'ie1ory. The S11p111111111res 111511 111111 11111 11111 of 1l1ree 111 1l1e 11'res1li11g' 11111tel1es, 111C 11111er 1JL'1llg' I1 111-1111. hloseph S12ll'1C1i, ligl11e11'eig111. 211111 ,Xl1l'12ll1 51. M111'ie. 111i111'1le11'eig111. 11111111011 li. li. X11ll'l11lj' 111111 il. ID, 1,l1l?111CC. res11ee1i1'el1'. The 11l'Zl1Yll 111111eh 11115 11e111'ee11 XY. C, 1ial:111111, ll 1'l'CS1llllZ1ll, 111111 51111111 Ihle. 21 S111Jll11l1l11l'C. Ogclen BT11112111 111111 Cieurge C1111ie, 1.l'CS1l11lC1l. 11efe111e11 1.3111111111 XYils1111 111111 1,Cl'lll S1r11cer, s11pl11111111res, 111 21 ea1111e l'21CC 11111111111 the isl111111. vw 'K TIIF Tl' li-0' NYAR 1 9, V K 1 'A 1 ,R -Y. 4 Foresters Elect Slate Embryonic Pinchots Execute Coup d'etat in Class Election and Aggies are Left Out in Cold Special to the Gopher: V T The Emperor Napoleon never pulled off a more clever coup d'etat than did the foresters at St. Anthony Park, yester- day, in a class election in which the .Xgricultural College stu- dents held a potential upper hand. The "Aggies" are still won- dering how it all happened. lt seems that the H.-Xggiesn had heen hoasting of their superior numhers, nearly douhle that of the foresters, and had made no small hones of their iron determination to elect not a single college lumherjack. llard hunks, lead-plated griddle cakes, and a wisdom of the woods, however, have made those foresters as astute as hachelors in Leapyear time, and they de- murred. A secret conclave was held hy the emhryonic Pin- chots, and a slate was determined upon, and-the nerve of them Y-not an "gXggiei, was on it. Bright and early on election day, the lioresters trooped to the meeting place with faces set and teeth clenched to do or die. Thirteen they were to twenty-live. The "Aggies," imbued with the idea that each voter had as much right to of- fice as the other, nominated a baker's dozen candidates. The future rangers of Uncle Sam nominated their slate. XVhen the smoke of hattle had cleared away, the oflicers of that sopho- more class were: Moir, presidentg lXliles, vice-presidentg Pond, treasurer, Agnes Bean-she may he a forestress somes time,-secretary, and Clymer, sergeant-at-arms. The only chance the foresters will ever have of electing another slate will he hy stuffing the hallot-hox with some 9,999 full-fledged votes. Yet who does not know that there is some trace of Tammany hlood among them. 'N flftlfljlllflllitlf Agency. IVXINTEDJ Applications from men and women to NVyman. Savre Co., for wife or hushand. They are the only worthy rivals of Cupid in existence. Testimonials and further particulars cheerfully forwarded. For authorities, refer to "Gilly," "Hi,,' "Hen," and "Johnny.', Az' cz D0'ZL"7L-Ti0Tt'7l Store. HfI'tIlil fmodestlyj : An apron, please. Sales Girl: A what? Hi Chlushingj: You see Qmore hlushesj, l'm taking coo- cooking and l-l need one hadly. Sales Girl: What, a cook? Hi Qiiustered, departingj 1 l forgot all ahout leap year. Short Cozzrsv Sfmimzf Cnoticing Foresters in mackinaws, carrying lunch and sleeping hagsj : Now, ver skall dose fallers he going wid sacks on he's hack? Nmzclzalmzz' Smzior: Oh, that's the juniors going up to take their day and night final from "Doc" lfreeman. P1'0fc.r.v01' Sfalczlzau Qin Pathologyj : There is no use of you fellows making an afternoon tea out of this class. Xow. of course, I don't mean that youive necessarily got to sit up there and ahsorh nourishment from your thumhs all dav. Professor Sfaklflcuz tin wood tech.D : Mr. NVyman, what did you say were the microscopic characteristics of Pseudot- suga taxifolia? lVy11za21.' l didn't say. "Stak'J: Haworth, what ahout it. Hatt'01'z'1z: l didn't say, either. Sz'akn1an.' Now, fellows, it's all right to have a little fun, hut don't make too much of a hurlesque out of this class. 1 i. '- 'Mi' 171, a .txt --i, tw - 3 V ' 'i!,.r- fy, X . .xx - x.. Xmhid K. Qfx: ss Xxx -1- A xx--X. i' ' .3.c1.j5'aii1:sgxs- -'- - 9 f N x...- O I iii' XX , .xXx., lx X X X . S x x .-fe an N RULES IN IEQUITY. "XVhat's your topic, Mr. XVyman ?" C.-X long period ot si- . 1. Students are expected to read at least one case during 1611969 . - , ., me Course. "Top1c7 XX hat do you mean? , . . . H 1 , , . H 2. W hen called upon to recite, talk very quietlyg the chil- VX 113, fOr BOUT debate' - gg a I U dren down in front want to sleep even though you do not. 011'-WSU, 1 m not fhs OUIY Om' - 4' Y T - V ' - - - I s - - 3. If me nl-nfessnr Cans nnon yon for an asslgned Case Xes, I know, but you ie a hustler, and the other fellows , X ' wr that you have not read, he owes you an apology. WUI f- 4. In throwing books across the room do not hit the Tim m1,10Sqn,in,- wrong niang hit hun the next tune. P U, H Y , , It tl l .t I ,t tl 5. Take notes in classg this includes promissory and bank '0fC'W1T Pf'1"i"'li fT,t?0u 161 me ld 2565 Lima H 6 C5 suc '. fu w io toes 1 ie ma e or ie ema e. notes. , M ' , 6. XYhen the weather is nice come to class as often as it glimfgmg' g1e.feniagUgCE5 lt' 1 . tl . Q ' ' ' ' ' 1 ' KI' does nm lncomemeuce you. P ll? IIIIVII. ig-,lllt6.1lglt. ie male 15 atgen emani t 1 U l 7. If you me not Satisned with the Course take it Over 6741.15 gat t iiunsuostopej. . can seem to o i am IL cc ' sirec resu s. again next year. i . , , 8. xynen you Come to Class leave Orders at the desk as to Sftlftllltlll. Oh, proceed. Its simply a matter ot squeezing. the time that you wish to be awakened. i Y , , , , S--A . - H- , ' .S lzort Cozzmv Sf11a'c1zt fkotebook in handj : XX lnch is the bet- .bqfdlflllllllf Mr. ron Berg, how would you combat Sclerotmia tel- for H1i1kiug-Pufljoges, the Jersey or me Qnefnseyy ffllfflgellfl? "The Dean" OYeighing out the oil-cakej : I recommend the Von. Berg: I would find out when it is the weakest and then milking, Snnrtnnrnsh HPPIY the tfefltment- Kelly Qto the new customer at the dairyb 1 Pardon me. but .S'fak11za1z.' That is what I call a modern example ot "Much arenft yon 3 German? Ado About Nothing." prof. l11L,f5mgc,,,'. "8'ah,', l'v1'l.'111s Q l elhng' of some of the troubles he has teaching school KFU3' CA130L0gC'fi?3.IIj puihmg torw .u d a tan of butteinnlkj . studentsj : I told them three times not to use Bordeaux Its the est le got, ww Ont OH me' Mixture as an insecticide and the' Ga 'e it tw me avain , . . . - . - tl . C. ' I 3 bc X 4 ' bc Dr. Frccmanz fslylyj : To what division ot the anunal king- ns morning. . Q dom do bacteria belong? Vmmg Lady tin Libraryj : I forgot to tell you that I allow V011 Berg: I think that's one of the questions that is baffling nobody to hold my hand-excepting you. science. l'1ai.va11fe.' Gee! Gosh! Dr. Fl'FClllIl7Z.' It seems to be battling the science of this class. 'shi -.--.- Q, 'iff,s0.W,. x l JY! ll xo 4,1 f17n,:N,.':x 1 x 1 bg '-:Y fs, . I - .-t. X - -452, - .N V p I-in it X Lip A '1 of Q X X :si Rx Nw-. bs i"',I ' -" N .- .wi if , H- - x X x I Mg' , W-,x tvs-egmgigs K Q v ,K - .N ka xx- X x ...lg xv X N :2X.,...N 1: Xkk AH . x , R.,,.T: :sry 2: ua-- -YQ N XXX .Ax :N 2 xx QQRQXXEE ...XX .lvl As-A N NBP, - 1' X Q. . .. . ,, X K xiii: xi . . xi x x x 'wer . ...tp-.W x : .Lg X QT. 4s-' ,. . " L. - F my 5.91 Ry mi' .X-, -.gum N Q. W. gvisgif' Y, . .x, -A w f , wx xyx X X X X X -.k.A x R K. Y X xx QM ' XNF1' .NX Q 5.5 Xxx . ., . .hx .X . - X X Q kyiskzwgi N x K M- L, x M x Q X' X N X Q N x34 wx' X -xx S N xx , L Ni- Y' Yi! W ' A Wfff 1 X5 Ng .V X'-A I jj X 5 I galil? jg A x w 1.x, X1 , , A 'Fifi 1- Q X . W --1 XX X X " Awsgfgftii -J' Qf:5..p:1::f.:.-ff , 5:72 ,.:,-X. ,....,..,,. . ws, . g, ,. M . 1 . ,V - .. . 1 I . -- .' - X f?Qi9 X 1. xg XX XX SE S Q NX ,Qmw Q N xx yX R Q XX X NX X ,. 1 xx.. 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A 94-4 6' f'-' Ql, W" f Q v,,,-'ffQl il .iiiiiwqf,,f,g5?Ljf,fjfZT GP ,, L Z. w 4 X 'V ff XQJQ W- x .-1 JA I '1'CS6is3,fTi'Y ggi-?,g'?'2 9 1' gT.i1c:1,,,,:j:tT:gl' NYS ' Q V555-422 A LQ' 9. U Lg X LW .L wig' F A X CQ ' W , Qgflxf ,W , ' Mn-, 4' E-Nm :Q ' ,rwkr '7-2-46 lk'-5-'-f,l WAV ffxl X , M L, ,,- Y .. 'vw 1 'N W N --' 1'-- lcv 1-"'------- QQX..K wk' I X 1.111 , , v . ,- ff -4 N.. , ., ua, A., A 4 f fr, L,,...- X . .fx-ff,-tx - ,-, LC . X -- .P vf C 57 "T '16-' fl C J , 7 ' ' 'X 1 " 'T' ' f ' Q ' ' ' X is - -- QQ, I f-Q Wg YYY-, Y'-l.N 7 .- , X ,Q 'iifllibf I ' " ' " A 'H' ' ' ' ' ifil -f-Y-W'-V4-"'g" w'f wif 'fm W 'YN-' wfwz X15 f - 1 1 111' 1 - f f I. iw 'TT7 ' -- W 'M' li' ll 5 I X 'W Lwml Y ffffijf 'jj 'iiiid' T1"""- " 1 X , . kd Y ,, 11,, , s,, G ,X .f,,bVE5 L MG5 g,f..v 5 A ,4,,,.? s., X -J QQ: S4 KL CQ, 311'-4 ,c u'Q.ns.:um.5a,-V M N .-.U Vxf' THE SPREAD HABIT 1 If If-755'- - X . xx. -.xxx I . -svn. ,ra . 2 531. -iff YS . XX 'T "1k .,.,, X. , X . X, N153 f Q f Yixyj , 5311, ' 1.5 1 XV ig, 35 kim X Q ,X flfll-'fx X Wkif . X X ....,.,. . Q'-5 f'-!9!": f1,3'5:X X x--- W X -1-1 A 'X 'QQQ1T1,,g3,ri?-3f1'. .L ffm N :gl-:Q-VQf,-gi...SQL , 3' Q 1 ' J V ff - ,P f. VTQAQ? ff?-"-. . 5135 N- X N1 1 - ' 1"' 4"-"kk ' ' 5 ' " .5 ' ' , I-xx, . I t. .X A , A M F- Xgii A- Q Q. 5 4 Xb A I wh, x x -V-Aiskglmix V -Q .,.. ii V- Q x Y. Ei -VXV gy. in , Av., V , . Q - 1 . ' SN Q ' " Q' rf" ' - ' - '- -T' -' .., ': ' -, "Q if K , V fgjl H !'q:,-ffg,l',,43,:..1 Egg - --:L .... 'lj 1 N 'X :L ...,. Z ,gi'j?ffj4, 'N' , U 4 X 'l' f..3ffifZQ5iQl'155:-. fi5g5f7.f'1' N' 'A A V - -1 - ,-11 1 '-it E. M ..., " 1 1 ' ' Q 1:1 5 vym:.QQ" ' . F2 '- ' .X 3 A 'L ' - x' mx, M QW ,, , YI-ZW f--f fr Q: H- -Ni- 17.-7 . Msx f , , . H xx, , ,A 7.4- -PM Y J, k 447 xx, Q 'Qu-P., wi in huml R i - 4' ' X - Xi xi , X my f ' v I X Xx hw X- X M X3 X X X W -.lllj X X X Qllll: X X X Trix iii? 1 - Ni "' N3 xml ' 1X f X l I ,,...-s- unulllllllllilllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllln I HIIHIIIIIII4 ff 0 ,Nt H!,,2yfffff ffzii-ffQfff MN AQ'lA2M.El W W FQ KL W1 NM ' fffj if v W 1 1 Vi X? P , . f' .V 5+ 21 K ' -H if f ,iff , H, l , "" H7731 f " , M L ,f ,, y ff 1 X442 'X f ' iiilf f? T lZ W, , - if A ,ff X ,J ' f f" The College of Engineering FREDERICK H, BASS, B. S. FIICNRY T. TEDDY, C. E., Ph. D., LI.. D. WII.I,1AM li. BROOKIC, IE. C. F., M. A. FRANK H. C14JNS'l',XX'1',, C. IC. :ALVIN S. CIITLER, C. IC. H ANS H. IDALAKER, M. A. 1'1lCNRY IX. IQRIKSONI, F. li., Ph. D. AYALTER I. FIXKE, li. li. IQOBERT XV. FRENCII, B. S. XYIIJQTAM F. HOLMAN, Ph. D. CJLAF HfJX'DIX, M. A. FRANK I. KIRCIIERV, M. E. AILOIS F. KOVARIK, Ph. D. FACULTY DEAN FRANCIS C. SIIENEIIDN, C. E PROFESSORS ,XRTIIC R EDXVIN HAYN Es, M. M. Ph., Sc. D. QIDIIN I. FLATIIERJ Ph. B., M. M. E. WIIIIAAI H. ICAVANAUGII M. .FRANK XY. SPRINGIER, E. li. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS ,IQIIN V. AIARTENTS, M. IC. HURT L. DIIZVVKIRK, Ph, D. XYILLIAAI T. IQYANI, li. E. INSTRUCTORS AIFRANKLIN R. 1XTC1X1V'II.l.AN, C. E. LIDIIN I. PARCEL, 13. S. PETER PETERSON fIEORGE C. PRTESTER, B. E. IQDVVARD UIGLEY CIEDRQQE D. SIIEPARDSON, 1Xf.IX..lXl. lu. .XNTIIDINY ZELENY, M. S Ph. D. UIDIIN ZELENX, B. IX.. Ph. XYILLIAAI II. IQIRVIINER, B S CIIARLES F. SIICJUP4, IS. S. 0'1"l'O S. ZELNER, B. S. S. CARI. SIIIPLEY, B. S., M. IE. LOUIS XY. BICIQICIQHAN, Ph. D. XYILLIAAI H. RIQTIIARD5 FRANK B. 1-QOXYLEY, B. S M. F. PIIENRY U RRIQII Q X X Junior Civil ummer Camp HE first annual surveying camp of the Civil Depart- ment of the Engineering College was held during June, 1911, at Rice Lake, near Eden Valley, Minne- sota, with three instructors and twenty-three students in at- tendance. The purpose of the camp was to afford practical experience in surveying. XVorking hours were from 7:00 a. ni. to -P230 p. ni., with thirty minutes for lunch at noon. The students worked in groups of from four to six, with a different student in charge of each group each day. The membership of the groups was constantly changed so that each man was able to secure experience in all phases of the various lines of work. The student in charge was responsible for the day's work and for the instruments used by his party. At the end of the day's work he checked them at the oliice, which was in charge of Mr. R. XV. lfrench. The railroad surveys were conducted by Professor A. S. Cutler, who was also in general charge of the camp. This work consisted in running the preliminary lines and locating a branch railroad from the main line of the Minneapolis, St. l'aul 8: Sault Ste. Marie Railway to Camp Shenehon, so named by vote of the men in honor of the Dean of the Engineering College. This line extended through a rough and heavily wooded country and furnished a typical problem in railroad location. The topographic and hydrographic surveys were in charge of Professor O. S. Zelner. The topography of the country surrounding the camp and railroad was taken by means of plane table and stadia surveys, and a map was made showing , 09 1 'F . X .. "+L :www xx - Q the principal details. Several streams flowing into the lake were gauged with weirs and the flow in the outlet was deter-- minecl by the float method for finding the velocity. Soundings of the lake were taken with the lead line. The beach in front of the camp was ideal for bathing, and the day's work was followed by a plunge in the lake. After supper, baseball was a popular recreation. Such proficiency was developed that two of the neighborhood teams were chal- lenged and very exciting contests resulted. The disciples of lsaac Walton had abundant opportunity for indulging in their favorite pastime, for Rice Lake is a famous fishing resort. The health of the camp could not have been better, much of the credit for which is due to the excellent fare served by Cook Jake and his helper Otto. No accidents occurred, and the en- tire party was much benefited physically by the month spent at camp. K 7 C X g ! 1 1 X f N ' w hifi? Y Q X 1 ,T 1 x muy X 4 af N X , 1 K n 1. x Brimstone and Sulphur f'iZ'I'.Yf Slzudcf XYhewl That certainly is a chilly wind! Yes, the Professor said just last week. "XYhy don't you boys go back and take a look at old KU. of Mf? Maybe you will get cooled off and appreciate the l'urgatory climatefl Serozzd Slmdc: lYell, l am glad l learned to Hfire up" in lfoundry at the old university before passing in my checks, for l would certainly have gotten stuck some. That pitch fork artist is certainly the limit-he surely must have been a Physics l'rof. in his day. Iiifavtx Yes. and think of the time l might have had mak- ing pitch forks and turning sharp points if l hadn't taken lin- gineering. Say, that looks like a bunch of Junior lingineers. Shall we- follow them to class? .S'cC011u'.' All right, l wonder what class it is: everybody seems so sleepy. And see the professor, he is a regular god of sleep himself. lVhat is his name? Ii1'f'.s'f.' Phelan-there he is calling on a man now. See him recite right out of that fellow's book in front of him. And say, what are those fellows doing over there? Svcomif l guess they are working Math Problems. XVOw! let us get out of here, the professor is going to lecture on Mar- ginal Utility. F'i1'.vt.' We are lucky to be able to get out. Let us go over to the old Mechanic Arts building. l wonder how that build- ing holds up-it was Hall in" long ago. o X , Scc0m1'.' Stop here a minute. lt is a class in Integral Cale culus. XYhat is that prof. saying? ffJ'l'C7ft'A'.S'0l'j.' Now watch,-when you get here a very funny thing happens, but it is perfectly all right. Say, boys, let us have a window open-it smells like brimstone in here. l"1'1'.s'f.' Gee! we'd better "beat it.'l .blL't'Ulllf.' Yes. l guess we didn't get all of it off before we left. Say, he was a pretty good sort of a fellow, wasn't he? l"1'1's1'.' Yes! XYe probably won't see him again. Hullol Here is Newkirk's class. XVhat makes everybody so happy? Scc'mzd.' I guess the class has stuck him with a problem he can't do. l'll bet you he'll ask that in the next quiz. There goes the bell for the third hour. XVhere is our next stop? Physics? Ii1'1".vi.' Yes, we must hear Long John preach. lt seems more like home in the Physics building. Up in the lecture room, l presume. lsnlt it dark in here? .Sll7C01Z'0I.' Long ,lohn is going to show them the Emana- tions of V-Rays. XVhat did that little fellow say? Fizxvtf Thatls Edelsteing he wants to know what the light was on the ceiling. Second: ls he afraid of the dark? First: No, that is the only thing he could see. so he had to JV i .X .e- A ,iff ask a question about it. Vtfouldnit you like to give him a prod just to see him jump? Seco1Ld.' I would rather stick Long john, First: Don't be in a hurry, his time is coming. He is talk- ing to them about the Theory of Ionization. Second: Donit you remember how surprised we were when we found out that there was no such thing as an "ion,i' and that the Theory was all wrong? XYhen Long john dies he will realize the falsity of the Conservation of Energy, too. Fi1'st.' And think of the energy he has wasted trying to teach those fellows that rot. I hope he will be assigned to our crew. VVon,t we have fun? Who is the fellow looking at the clock? Sccomi: That is ''From-Robbinsdale'' Stinchtield. There are only two minutes left, and he's to be called upon next. I have heard that he is the only Engineer in love. First: You don't say. Aren't girls foolish? NYe had bet- ter go before the crowd starts. Second: XVho was that man? Iifi1'st.' That is Sir Anton Spaghetti. Remember his speech, 'fBear in mind, boys, life is a struggle." Second: No, the other one. First: Qh, that is XYolf. Ife is still taking Physics. You remember him, don't you? Shall we drop in upon old "Des- sicatoru Sidener? Second: Pray do. NVell, this seems just like home Without 5 a Ere. Isn't the air pleasant in here? I remember when I took "Calculative', Chemistry. I thought it was awful. lfi7'.s'zf.' There was a good deal of figuring to it. Over to the Shop, now, what do you say? Oh, there is Bliss, com- monly called the God of joy, standing over there hatless and hairless as well. Do you remember his tuneful, "Hell have it a little more quiet. please." I wonder if he has anyone else to hug, now that he has lost Layden and Goetzenberger? Second: Look at the Senior Engineers with worried ex- pressions on their faces. Did you hear Brooks say that most of them would be taking math. over next year, because he hated to part with them? Fi1'sf.' And did you hear where they said he would be before the winter was over? Martenis must be giving an 'lexamn in Mechanism today. Scco1zr1'.' Evidently-nobody seems to be writing any- thing. Seems like old times, hey? See those fellows staring at the only co-ed of the shop. Fi1'sf.' It is not that. They are jealous because Bill Ever- ett is in tallaigito her. Secomzf' XYhat has he got in his hand? Fi1'sz'.' Ch, those are theatre tickets to "The Earl of Paw- tucket." NVQ-ll, would you believe it, there are our old friends Shipley, Peterson, and Quigley. Second: Three good scouts, hey? -Nnd they will be mighty valuable men for us, too, some day. S l X if l x First: Sure, but they won't go to Purgatory. What are they discussing? .Slt'COlLCl7.' I can't make out, but Shipley says, Ulf you don't believe it, try it yourself." 17z'r.s'z'.' XYhat a funny lot of Freshmen there is this year. They seem to be half-scared all the time they are working in the shop. The "Sophs" are a husky crowd. I understand they have formed a 'lShovel Society." Good training, hey? .bIf'L'UlltlI7.' All kinds of good material there, and we will un- doubtedly get most of it. XVhat do you say to getting out of here and going over to the Post Qffice? 1:il'SlL.' liine, l've heard it was a pretty good recruiting ground for the Old Man. Svm1zn'.' Yes. lt has been moved from Folwell Hall to Mechanic ,Xrts so all the Engineers could be taken in. They didn't get much time before. l"i1',s'f.' NYell, it's a good thing, we have too many from the Academic College down home now. They are no good, can't work any, and squeal so if they are stuck the least bit. .S'vvmza': l know. the l.aw Department is about the same. every one comes down and just roasts around waiting for foot- ball season. F1'1'.vf.' Kirchenerg as sure as Hades! He has the same red nose and happy smile. You remember how he used to make us laugh? SvC01zu'.' But, l shall never forget the time when he didn't show up to class, and we happened to pass back of the building by Q7 and saw him smoking a "ten-center." Did you ever take sur- veying? There is Cutler now. First: Yes! Do you know some one ought to get Cutler and Bass together and make them laugh all day. XVho is the little fellow behind the desk there-Jeff? .Sl'm11z1'.' No, that's the business manager of the Minne- haha. He is not going to leave until he sells one more copy. Iiizzvff lt would be a good joke if some one should buy a copy, wouldnt it? There is a regular Robert E. Ulysses XYashington, wearing a big medal, too. .S'0c0m1'.' A combination of something, certainly. His name is Charles Young, and he won the medal as a prize of- fered to the most unliked cadet in the university. Say, We might have some mail. Do you remember your old box num- ber? First: Yes, but no use, I'm afraidg we are not on earth now. Anyhow, I'm getting pretty hungry and as the tunnel is right back here, I think we had better go. Sccoucfx As you say, Steve. I'm ready. Facile cz'ece'11szz.s. EDELSTEIN DISTINGUISHES HIMSELF IN ECONOMICS 'tI'd like to know if there is anyone here or anywhere else who wouldn't like to have more money ,than he's got. Then I don't think we ought to Upick on" those rich geeizers, when we are all money grubbersf' o IW," I x X - 1:73, 1 .i ! - ,ft ,X- . N . X. I a X 1' was f xx ,fwww , Xxx '-.Eli Af? Vg x -:.-I f if x S i xxx if X Ys -:fkf S IIIIIIIII IIIIIIOII L -1 M426 I I -ef ' EI BEEEIBB TWO 5LOCKS "I III UU SCOTIZELIVARSDRINKS III EB E E 55555 OEPKE5 H050 QIIIGGLES 5 THE smso I EEE EIEX PIIAI-I NIACARONI --Q D5 AME SONG HITS EI E E EI f I SFECIA LISTS IN FACTORY ! 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ET' 1' 'ff FOR USP 0 SMQIIIN II SSIIIIIE CHEWING CIOAR 5 I F I Z. ff OII5 17I1I1c1f0111I1c11vG E I VOTE FOR X TED KIIPPE ANTI FUSSER 9' Im COOP ICHECKS fl f, 1 I OUCHT X HAINES l I ff 6 57 VARIETIES ef Tv O ON rex-r Boom lf' lg 1 I f ll X I Iii' III 1 ,II 1 H Ill I 5 llll CI'IOlF5Y W 'lf Frey used fo call me Sfldfflf Bu yer Shefdr 511 f 119 Do Sfiof fhemj M0171 119 Cy R cffel 'IxQI.1T'3'+'fNItIj I CHORUS GIRLSIII Q FOR PLEASANT EMPLOYMENT SEE. r-F 5TRONG AFTER SPM I TUIVXGHT AT THE SHIPLEY 51111 MA 1101I1?F 7171 " S qpfdqb SONGS b 1 7he Shop Worn Gaarfc ffe Ffed ryxfasnedkapper 1 f 111111 defer II Z if Mu de e Has be D111 bmw 15-f Ease Murd fe I I All haf beaufy ffdff an z 115115 Murad, f 1' MPERSONA T10!VS by 11y!r!wf1q!1fEI1fre!7' I II TZ-I1LI iT A -r X Ep G 8 Qi lix R535 RAF Bgk NTED QERS WI C ICIIAYDE B f IILCOIT E 8 THUERTSQ Ll"-.Q AHND III I I IEE EVERE Jo R81-O N TTL HHH7 IISO I AIDS E S HO? I SIIG HD MY LI.Y 1' GIRLS 1 1 SOM if THEIKTER 14 II QCEQJFISEIIES ONSVI'-ZQSLERTAIN lll I I ff R GOEIZENBERGER 0 L. :lr .iff-EL" si 1 ' fif' ,, 1- 4 sS1: -if-'Z' ' f If I Q. QIT QG- - 'I' 1- f -ff .. Xi, II R f ff? f f ,X "ff f 'i'S-5' Xb I f I IIIII '- X X I - 54 if 70ff ff -' XXII' -1 Tfpff -'Cf I I, II I Q - - fr' f ,g I Q 5 - MY., W Y-.f f 7147 I I ,I II II I II k fgi"' T' I.. X 5 - -J' 4"1ffff'6. I I II III I I faq -33, g 11 5 I I .II I III I I Ii X- 2 , 1 f -- X- II Q ff-'f?f,'f I I-III II I I - , . . . -L X I '-fa,Sgf4z2,IlI III II I I I III ,If II I X11 I I B X III I Q, II I I IIII I II II EIE I AIR I x I' I II Im II II II , III ,fff fi.. QQ- I I II III I I II I' I ,I VI I III IXII ' I I Q U e me fam 111 Dream 3' e X I I I I II I III ,LII I F - W I 1? III I III' III I III! QEbi1'f,'i"":ii221-Y i?l?iV::ff ,f f +4 rf, E?i,,,gi:+. A 'I M ro1111k1y a "- yer' I II III I I I II I if - I ff - - , I I I I 'I II III II Iwi II III II I ' I I I I LN w I I , I M I I I II II I I I Y I If lou 1 1-fffl I - WI1 A I It III III III II I I ' I ' ' IX II III I I II V I' I f LTif I4 4-- Ld :I II I II I , I I I lglgiv :ij:1:,' III , X, - , , I , I , , , 'EJ NI I I I ' II I I I I I I I I I I Af ALL ' ' 4 I X: ,, W I I 'II ,I II I I X 5 I I I N III II I m Y- I ign .I Ji I II . If l!I l , I+ I I III, I, ff f Q c . I jf Mew M I ,I I II ,II If 11-ff? f I- iii LiFf i Q ' 1 ' II 0 ' I E l f E ' VI 1' 9 0 I .' 5 " III I I 'II I LII N ' Co1'5e'fLcrced Saasefvg fi f 1' 1' , I ,III I II A N6 HCCA I, ' X I en f ,I a I III I IV' O 1 H1 1' H . f f - I II- :IIIIX . I W If I IIIIIII 1 ' f fIII III I I I 0 ' I I A.-,.L,.4g,g 'Xi 7,7 WIYYI, I --f I I I 1 Z'- j IIG Q 5IIL of ,I fIIf XI I - "AfI'+ Z5'I3 If I ,I i . I ' III ' ev Nm , qyj I I I I 5 I ,I 1 SI-I if i'1i'iiL , I X I I .-... II , M I L1--I I-I O0 AW ff, , I M R . Vi I 0, I I If ,III .. IQ I NI K 5 ,ff .5 L Yfx S 'LL I ' - 6 K I F. I I I If I : I I I if I Q X X I I 0 so I, ID .Io ! ,I I O I 1 X I ' 7 6 B V I' MW I f FOR I IIII QQRQQEI I I I . I 1, 1f I no If II 7f' ' X I, ff I I .gsm I I The New Heating Plant llE new heating plant of the lfniversity is located on the bank of the river at the northwest corner of the campus. The work upon it will be completed by the fall of 1912. The building is of red brick, with cement panels. conforming in general design to the other buildings of the new campus, and covers a ground area of about 108 feet by 120 feet. The first installation of boilers consisted of three batteries, each consisting of two 350 H. l'. water tube boilers, but ultimately the plant will be extended to include eight of these batteries, aggregating 5,600 1-1. P., normal rating. There will then be two chimneys, each 225 feet by ll feet 6 inches. giving sufficient draft to develop a 100 per cent overload. This will produce steam enough to supply the requirements of all the proposed new buildings. Coal is delivered to the plant over a private spur from the Great Northern Railway. This spur passes over the track hop- per, into which the cars dump. The coal is then drawn off from the hopper, and, passing through screens or crushers, is conveyed over a belt conveyor to the bunkers, which are located above the boilers. These bunkers have a capacity of about 1,000 tons. Provision is made for an outside storage of about 2,000 tons, and a 10,000 ton storage will be constructed when the requisite funds are available. The coal passes by gravity from the bunker, through weighing hoppers, into the stoker hoppers. Chain grate stokers are used for this purpose. Ashes are removed by hand cars to a hopper connecting with a verti- cal hoist, which raises them to a storage bin over the track, from which they may be discharged into a car or wagon. Steam is taken from the plant through the deep tunnels, one of which, running from the plant to a shaft near Elliot Hospital, is completed. The other will branch at a point just 3 below the present heating plant and will be carried to the vicin- ity of the new Chemistry Building. These tunnels are cut through the sand rock about 100 feet below the campus level. .Xt various points on these tunnels, shafts are carried up to the ground level, and from the top of these shafts, subsurface tun- nels are run to the various buildings. These tunnels and shafts carry the steam pipes, the return pipes, and pipe for compressed air, vacuum, and water. They are also arranged to be used for electric wires. The problem of heating economically the large and scat- tered group of buildings which comprises the new and old campus was solved by Professor UT. UT. Elather, a member of the faculty of the College of Engineering of the University. The New Building URING the past year the new Experimental Engineer- ing Building of the College of Engineering of the University of Minnesota has been completed, and takes its place as the most modern and best adapted building for its purpose in the country, and possibly in the world. Dur- ing the same year the new Main Engineering Building has progressed to a point which assures its completion before the coming of the next school year. This building is cominodious, wholesome in its sanitary arrangements, light, well ventilated. and fireproof. The theory held by some that a building in which engineering studies are taught should be merely a fac- tory, without any marked architectural consideration, is not carried out in the new Main Engineering Building. The con- struction is sound and without needless expense. but its exte- rior lines are the conception of one of the world's greatest architects, as interpreted by the State Architect. Mr. Clarence H. Iohnstdn, of St. Paul. ii, .5 Xi' ' l 1 I Xi .N wx. A N. X X1 A X fxxf X 1 X xx. Wg: L .X X N Xx.,.:5-t Xgxw x X K S X . X' ' v, 'X tix 'w.f,f'?i X 9 .5951 'APY 1 15' .W M x ' .bk xg .13 2, f ,V wmlgx 111 R 5-Tg'.jE, H 3 .- N CG f' x w - i 4 ti.. ' QQ x-A ,xegxwgb . kin-x,. X-'X x X .ML . - . xv. ,LE-"' 1 .. +s:1,.-.-' X, . ' SOPHOMORE ENGINEERS' SONG Time: lfolly-wolly-doodle all the day. In Descrip last year we had a Prof., Singing Polly-wolly-doodle all the day, XVhose system was to make us laugh, Singing Polly-wolly-doodle all the day. C1l0l'ZlA'.' Fare thee well, fare thee well. Fare thee well, our Freshman year, For were going to get some knowledge If they'll let us stay in college, And that is why were here. He taught us a lot of terrible things 'Bout planes and cones and spheres and rings fChorus.l Time and again we strained our brains, Trying to see his darned old planes. fChorus.l But when class was over every day XYe all felt good when we heard him say: CSpokenj : HIS THAT IT?" fChorus.l HOW I SUCCEEDED IN COLLEGE 01' MY GOOD LUCK IN GETTING A's .700 Clzfzpllzcifz-Simply pulled them in. Miller-A rolling stone gathers no moss. lViIco.r-Followed the Dean's charge from the start. Harfuztm-Ditto. EdgL'l'f01'Zh-BCQEIII carefully and having secured a good hold in freshman year, it became Very easy after that. H aydeu--P I rwin- f just missed them all. Haines- l Bill Etferctt-By my faithful work i11 my studies and in the Y. M. C. A., I made sure of several. Ted Kojnper-Tl1ere's nothing like a winning smile. G0ef:enbc1'0'01'-- . . I a dm b E BV accepting the hug of Bliss. - y - ' f Oi1ersfJ'1zc1'-By raising my morals at the Gayety. Dzzrlzanz-Fellars. join the Schooner Club. QT0 the time of "Billy McGee, JlcGaw."j There xx as a man who taught us shop, 0 Billy McGee Xlcflaw. Of plastered hair he has a crop, 0 Billy Mcfiee lXlcGaw. He likes his work, he knows his biz, He thinks he is the sport what isg But the fellows shake their heads and cry, Billy McGee lVIcGaw. He went to Hopkins one hne day. O Billy McGee lylcfiaw, And just to pass the time away, O Billy McGee McGaw, XVe played baseball, but that's not all, For as we left we heard them call: CSpokenj NOXY, MEN! But the fellows waved their arms, and cried, "No more shop today ll' .Vvf l vu ia I REPAK 1ll0l'2L.i7.' Shut the window, Stinchlield. Stz'1zclzfieId.' XYhat do you think I am? The janitor? illerfzf No, but you'd make a good one. SlLC1llCfZfIf'!d.' XYell, I guess we'd better have the window shut when such crumbs as you blow in off the street. Eo'gC1'z'01z Qlooking up from his paper to Stinchfieldj: IVe don't need the window shut with a hot-air furnace like you around. SZLZ.IlCfZflCZl! to Egerton: I'd rather be a hot-air furnace than an alcohol burner. Kirclzaztctz' fto class in architecturej : Done any surveying yet ? IIVUIJJ Two times. It's been crying the other days. THE CIVIL PAIICTY. Il"1'ile Qlo Larson, as they both blow into the Kaiserhofj : lIere they are. Hello, Gang. Gang' Hooray! Hooray! La1's07L.' Come on, XVilk, let's order something to eat. XYe haven't had any supper. lVilk.' Here, waiter! I want two tried eggs, some potatoes, and water. Laa's01z.' I'll take some ham, bread, and a glass of milk. Gang: You'll be a sick man tonight before we get through with you. Hurry up and finish eating. Come on, we want to go to Mack's. lfV1'ZIe.' XYait a minute, fellows. I'm not going to leave this half egg. x ' ' !?'V7.l P,-, Gang tafter waiting live minutes for XYilk, exit from Kaiser- hof, askingj : XYhere are you and Larson going, XYilk? llfilfe and f.f1l'SOJlf tin unisonj 2 XYe've got to get our physics lesson for tomorrow. Gang tdepartingj: So long, children: we're oil to Hacks AT CHEMISTRY FINA I.. Et'c1'cH.' XVhat was my number, Hr. Bliss? Bliss fto man in front of lifverettj : What was your number. Mr. Rockwood? Koclcwoodf Number one. Bl'i.vs.' Your's was number two, M r. Everett. SIX-WEEKS PHYSICS QUIZ. An electro-chemical equivalent is the amount of substance hydrated by one ohm of electricity. Tm' K0fjvU1'.' Say, can I go in where the Angels are? Sf. Prim' Cikfter looking at the record bookl : Down be- low. young man. Tea' Kofvpei' UYhile St. Peter sets the thermometer at 2,0000 and pushes an electric button for the elevator to come upj 1 Uh, please, Sir, don't send me down. lflunked in Span- ish four times, and- St. Pefmh' No difference, you can't work on my sympathy. Tea' 1f0f7f7Cl'.' But I tell you, l've had lots of trouble. l've had Physics under John Zeleny for over a year- Sf. Peter flnterruptingj : fl'hat's enough! You have had Hell enough. Go in with the Angels. Next! t 'Z x, ll!! xx' K -A - . y, .h X., Q. .X XX X m.,. xi xx X-P xx M -K .N X , :Ai A 1 X N X ,.. X X w X X 1 X 1 Ny X X X K ' ' X X 'WV 1 ' 4 X K 3 17 1 i X Q f Ajitg X f ,FQ X ' f . f' Y M X. ' X s . ' ,- - X W-3 X . wx X N-x m xx x .A ..., K ,-- m.,1,v y MN W 1 I Jfgggilbi o s ? WW W W oeov N BASEU ZALL NEWSPAPERS H K WI' s ' X IMI f NN + "H HUM Vx? 1 I I, IL f WHEN - Lonesome 11111 GAME EATUQDAX 9 MENS! X ,121 1 We-xxx 1 IIHII! llllllllllllll fxTi'6Rf3?T4A K an 'mix 111 IIVW n h 1 JK, mx Hrhxx , , f, N M 'gm 1 'B-LM I A X Xu X IV f Q Tr w e AJ ' i xx A QXX H4 x "P f WWE W1 W u w Mx N ill f gd f ' 'K ', , lx' "M AW," 1 N 'V X A. X , ' 4 K, V ,, , ,, cow , I 1 if- ' s u -flu' Fix :L 4 Y j "Mg xx Wx 2 Q4 I , Q 17 T -V331 ' " " 1 H U C A ff MW N5 X "' w , , 1 KXM: I-ff. q W L ."' .Wt ,.-.'g. K XA' d ". ,'-'.:, X ' X J EK pk, 1- u ,Z W.fT9,Mf27' A I XvXz-YW X l X . . 'l -41 f N , - Tr? W fl ,f X W J . ,, " '- x 9 .,v'f 3:3 .. 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A N "" " ---' ' ff-xr-.gx . . .,.. .X x X x X xx x x x x w xx x X x x xx x x xx X S x X X X X X S R X XX SX S XX X Q XX S xg S X .J 1 -. .. x xxxx x .x X xxx x x x xx xx .X x -I. A -. . x x xx xx X. x x x x xx X x- x x x . 4- ' ' X x RN x R x x x X S R R x x X x X x FO R S I x X X X X X X X X X x X X X x X x. xx ..,.. ....,...............,, ,.,..,.., . . .. .,,.,,, .. . .,,...........,..,. .. .. .. ,,.,, ,,.,.. ..... . . . . .. ,,..... ..,,,,,,..,..,.....,..,. .. ,.,.,., ..,...,.,........ . .. . ' xiii- I .. . A,.,, M ,N . x .X 23 J: ,.,.. riff- XX- I 5 "1 ,,.,,. .gf ,zllffgy X .X '-X.-. . x..- X.: N X Q K N X X X X X fx fm fi? Mfim .xxx Qs.ff-' xrifxl' R . . ., -W.. -Ayn, 1,52 ,,..5--:-xmg 1 -fx 5.45-1 fmfif J af11.j.A.5 1.-1 A. ,: jf . - :..-3 X - 1 .-':lF?:Q5x'.x32'E -Wi' -1 1-'-.Qg5x.xiY' :XI . .... :Aims "L if I fQQl:f:'5 1 '- H115-.7 .. xi Q.p.u5ff4:-:f I '-ff-- a-I -.. ' -N xxu... .- ,xx -"Al ' ' x xx. 'Q 5 . ' .X xi-:J S. . ' 'A M Rex X. A,,.. A4-X.. ,S x xx X IX : -.11- X . XXX . . " Y Li' . ' NB ' . xx... , X X r Xxx --G3 F xxxk . is X . x-- . Rui - - fx 'A-,' . Rx? - xi. 1 ' 1 X x ..,., A.-.N -M- OSCAR A. XVEISS, D. M. D. HENRY S. GODEREY, D. M. D. The College Of Dentistry . FACULTY DEAN , M. D., C. M., D. M. D. ALFRED OWRE, B. A. NORMAN J. COX, B. S., D. M. D. GEORGE M. DAMON, D. D. S. ROBERT O. GREEN, D. D. S. 1 S. CHARLES A. GRIFFITH, D. D. PETER J BREKHUS, B. A., D. OSCAR COOPERMAN, D. D. S. CARL O. FLAGSTAD, D. D. S. VVILLIAM MCDOUGALL, D. D. D. S. S. PROFESSORS J IL D M D M D JAMES M. XVALLSV, D. M. D. THOMAS L. HARTZE. , . 4. ., . . . FORREST H. ORTON, D. D. S. CLINICAL PROFESSORS AMOS S. WELLS B. A. D. D. S. JAY N. PIKE, D. D. S. I 3 X XVILLIAM F. LASBY, B. A., D. D. S. INSTRUCTORS D M D I 4 D. S. MARY V. HARTZELL, . . . RAY R. KNIGHT, B. A., M. D. ANDREW J. XVEISS. CHARLES A VVIETHOFF, D. D. S. LLXLFRED A. PAGENKOPF, D. IHARRY C. LAWTON, D. D. S. . HERMAN A. MAVES, D. D. S. ARTHUR A. ZIEROLD, D. D. S. ASSISTANTS XVILLIAM A ROLL, D. D. S. JAMES XV. MALAND, D. D. S. . . RICHARD S. MAYBURY, D. D. S. CARL F. GTTO, Student MARK O. PARTRIDGE, D. D. S. CHARLES E. RUDOLPH, D. D. S. CARL H. PETRI, D. D. S. CHARLES N. YOUNG, Student GEORGE VV. REYNOLDS, D. D. S. FSA 191 I ,...f'Q'f'i5I5X.. QQ -f'Q'-.202 WIA 55 """.rQ.i 4 Aix ....xSx.---:II-5-xx X ,. . ... . -,J-.C . I -Q5 -. I - h X Y .X M wx- SWR. " .. FRA v.. . Xxx' f -"ff 'i-f'i-'grin ff? -4 x ,4.:-.,4,,- ', 1 .. ,iffy ' "IN . , . ... ...XO x ,-xv x AM . x R.. xxx-. x . . 9'-'.-,. V. , 1. ,mr . , . I' ,J x .. .. ' " W- Q ,NN-V521 - xx' . ' ' xxxwxy A- uf -4:'...'1,,.f.:-:-'- If-.fr "-:-:.-Taxa . A . .X x S ..',.--f-""1.,..f1-I- . ., . g.',-xxf, -' if-X! w.iQl,:x-I- X-.-x - '..,', V' 5. al..-A f .: V146-fa - ' ' - . ' ' N fx ...XX Ax..- .- f . x- - - .' " '- :R-Era, - 'uw'-.4S' Xrr-.fxQ-ft'-.:'.21X'-XY'. N 'N X ' ,H '. ' 552, .i ,,, - .' - ' ' ' ' 'f- 7 ' .' . ' -k:i7Q.1.,r-,..'i' ..l,,.... ig: Q.,-QQI7-P-..." X.--..'KRQf-g:5.lQjj ' 4 X .I 13'-f gh :mx-f.-gg Q3 Vg...-..-:g.'. 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A 1 S X,3?Ql-If .y .V .h .,., A. LR, . .K x Q I ,. ...l,...., 1. -.,. ,,:,, P . .A . . . . N3 .-5:95 X 'X " ' X64 W A X fx Wxx5E5:.::fJ-if 'r4...5:::3:itg' 'ililff.5313..:.1:::x1111i45E325-fffI:.1.A--4---H'-' --4- . ix- :xxx . X-:1. xx H . 1 Az: . .Q . ' Q' , '.-. I x A A x .1SXt?1:L.,x'- -.f:',.51.'.,','fi ...NN I 9313.-.-15 ' - if: S5555 Y :,G.,I334Q.1'f-.'15: 'Eng-c.5 . . 'aifikf fi? : - .X A.. , . - W X -1x..,,,. I I4 3' '53 ' L . . x zxf' Fi 542-42 ' Blew: - 15.55 :js ' I .-1.3.94 af .: '-: :Q A-. I I-:S-.4 ...f . 3, 3, 5. X'-1-1-: I . : M.. - . ew.. - I ..., :ff .5 -5 .. XX. .. 9. .EAXFW ,gi .3 . 'ii 5-6 . .,s Q54 X.,g ' . 7": .' 7-,l,-xx 1' I ' N xr- --uw . ,W U Z 5 1 f I x , ff ,V ,' ,X ' ',,' ' ,ff I f , f f 1 ff "W "f ff f X ffk Af 1 ' If fff fWf'fmX' f- , , f ff ff - fWr.Ff' ,- fx., ff 'Y X f' f f X , f W" ' 1, A 'fl' 4AW!W 7 I F sxwfx W ff If gfylf, K Y f f , ,X ' nj? gg f3,:N ff- X! Y J,:,g2f?T4"f.g,,MH1J f, 5 J ' , J 'ijgf ! ffi'fff.?f5EpS?E2f" WY'-1 ff! , 70 WQI'73f r Y I Lay' ,rf ,Q 47 I rl J, ,f XXX XM X7 y ,ff Qfm1E: ,f if f' lj , if if ff ' if Q 'jxi4SYf f X 'f f' f' V, K' 'f' iffy , ,-if fr X01 I ,I ff!! V 1 , IAS f , , rx 304 nf ff , f 1, Xl if , ,ffx Q W W 535 2 f' Q g ' f 1 ,f ,f J, f, 1 V , , fu f ,flffff 1 VV N! ,' ffx Xyafff f K M w w w H rw. -'ffm ,X jflf XI, V I, V' ffm 7,4 Q ff X if? 5' f X! f 4, I I ,f 'ff 1 M! rf! fy fffyfff J , W ,vgf Vslqk, ffa f Il I V ' x X 1 X' F fi The College of Pharmacy FACULTY DEAN FREDERICK I. XVULLING, Phm. D., LL. M., Professor of Pharmacology. PROFESSORS RICHARD OLDING BEARD, M. D. li. D. BROVVN, Pharm. D., M. D. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS QTUSTAV BAQHMAN, Phm. D., EDWARD FIDDAR4, B. TX., M. B. EDXVIN L. NEwCoMB, P. D. bl. P. SEDGWTCK, B. S., M. D M. D. JOHN ELDON HYNES, Ph. C. H. li. ROBERTSON, M. D. XY. D. SHELDoN, M. D. OSCAR DLOSMO, Ph. C. C. N. BTCCLOUD, Phm. D. F. XY. SCIICLTZ, M. D. N. R. XYILCOX, M. D. SPECIAL LECTURERS XV. A. FROST CHARLES H. TTUHN C. B. lNlCCALL lf. A. TUPPER STEXVART GAMBLE hl. N. KIRBY HEN RY Mc:Co1-L '.llllOMAS VOEGELT I. XV. HARRAI1 1. KLINE A. D. T11oMPsoN Q , . Q , .r T Y,,.f ,S gif? Q: ' xK..,fl ff' xg, fx IX! x f XJ f X '54 .xxx I . K K ' Q rj ' I A .,kA fin - I 4 K V K: . :V Y W is VX 3-Ml! ,lf L Q? " K' Aw., I " f ' im Q . X22 ' L MW L ,LL,1.V, W , 4 n 6 ,N what V f- K F 'HES ' QPQ 5 QLVB5 'Prxw ROLL CA ,5oc,1Em1E,s, IQ ,, 7, ff If J. I ji-me-gi-3,5i5iAf-gg,-5 '-4 5 ' ,ZQ iiiif AQY , x -x W YY K + I X4'mi?Y" 'J !' if Qiwxw f H' W ' ! " A' W W W 4 ff M qi ' -N 'x Lx L X rx 4 l ai 2 . ' 1 , i V l , I E ik ,,,, , ,, ,,-, , , , ,,,,,,,4 E + , , M.H,.f ,,,, , ,,,---,-,--,,---,.,J w X57 S in-df-- f ,nfpg-fbjsif, 9 - f gL,,A , , ,, , ,a,j,1 9Qf3-4,,, ,, ,,,,,i1,,,.,,,, ,,,, ,,, ,,, ,,. ,,, ,, , ,, ,-,-,,, ,,,,,.,, ,W , , , dm W ' ' f,,,,,, ,Iff,,, , , ,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,v, , ,, , ,, , , ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,k,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,, , CV l , fl' V Ig W' ggmww 1QKQMEMKVUW6ED 1 ' A VA -fy! 3110 ' 1 A 2 QQ v-ff. , 4.5, ,, , , ,,,,,,,,If, -, -.+,...,-,,, ,, 7 ,I ,,,., , --, W, ,,,.,,,,.,-,, , ,, ,,,,,, ,,,, , , ,, ,,,,,,, ,,,H,Q,,Y,,,,,,,, ,H ,,,,,J,,,,, ,y, 1 f S H?,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , , ,,,,,,,, Chi Psi, 1874. Pl1i Delta Theta, 1881. Delta Tau Delta, 1883. Pl1i Kappa Psi, 1888. Sigma Chi, 1888. lieta Theta Pi, 1889. Delta Kappa lipsilon, 1889. Kappa Kappa 1i2ll111112l, 1880. Delta f71I1111l112l, 1882. Kappa .Xlpha Theta, 1890. Law Pl1i Delta Pl1i, 1891. Delta Phi Delta, 190-1. Alpha Kappa Phi, 1905. Engineering '1'11eta Tau, 1904. Sigma Rho, 1907. Alpha Kappa Sigma, 1911. M e d i c i n e N11 Sigma Nu, 1891. Index Fraternities .Phi tlainma Delta, 1890. Delta Upsilon, 1890. Psi Lfpsilon, 1891. Alpha Delta Phi, 1892. Theta Delta Chi, 1892. Delta Chi, 1892. Zeta Psi, 1899. S 0 r 0 r 1 t 1 e s Pi lleta Phi, 1890. Alpha Phi, 1890. Delta Delta Delta, 189-1. Kappa Sigma, 1901. Sigma Alpha lipsiloii, 1902 Alpha 7.112111 Uniega, 1902. Sigma Nu. 190-1. Acacia, 1906. Phi Sigma Kappa, 1910. 1112111111121 Pl1i Beta, 1902. Alpha Xi Delta, 1907. Alpha 112111111121 Delta, 1908. Professional Fraternities Alpha Kappa Kappa, 1898. Alpha lfpsilon lota, 1901. Pl1i lieta Pi, 1903. Pl1i Rho Sigma, 1903. Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma, 1902. A g r i c u 1 t u r e Alpha Zeta, 1905. Phi Upsilon f11111C1'lIl1, 1911. Dentistry Delta S1g'111l1 Delta, 1892. Xi Psi Phi, 1905. Phi Delta Cl1i, 1883. Education Phi Delta Kappa, 1910 Special '1ll1L1l21l11I111. Ihr. Xxvillilllll X, Hiltmm 1111-IUIIII Xl. .Xrmistr l71'uf1'w.v in l"m'1zllfr1'r Nlajfmr E. I.. I11l1t5 Dr. VV. ff. ,IOIIIISOII Up .Iulm lr, Lruss Dr, Ifrzmk Turhl l'1'utfn'.v III fIII'I'L'!'.Vlf4If1' 1912. Kfvswcll XY. Vfullly Ralph Elling Clitfurrl Vzlul Klfmwr L'u1'1'ic XYiIlium R, Suffvl 1913. Chas. Alzlbcz Rulmillsmm Xrthur H, XlcFz11'lz111cl on, CHI PSI Hzlmmnml llnrr iiuvlnral Ylrung NV:11'm'1' .Xinsxxorlh fuhlv liolwinsull I4-gi: Yickvlx YIfl7u'l'1ml lflmlfin-Isl lillioll l'rnul5 Nlffa-I Cfliftmal A lfx1rrn K 4 4 1:11 XXVI11, IQKIVVZITKI Clultllelc lfclwin Fuffeuo Fllivtt Illix I'1I'Z1I1E15CO Bangs 1914. Geo. R. .fXinswm'tl1 IJQXYHT Trvillg Khblu 11111 " iam Ripley Dorf lfreflcrick lf Lcgg flcrzllfl TQ U'Hricn IIJIYTISUI1 lf Nickcls I'.1l5wm'tl1 Ii. XY:11'11er 1915. Xrthur G, Ilzumwmcl Xrtlmr 13. Strung' Xl'1111ll' R, flnvlurcl Jzlmes R. 11115113110 lfllzu-los R. Vorck I PHI DELTA THETA Hnywaxrnl l.ind0bn-rg Hoshuur lin-ckm-l1l'inlgrc NIcCm'1m1Ck Shcilxl Mn-lvin Klimvnhugvn Udlnud XYn-bsln-r Pm-ppurd Snyclvr Yiclnr lioycu l'urd0v IIKIIOTIIIISOII Long l'a-tlihmw Johnston Fnlfrcs in Faflzllrltv. .X. S, Ilamiltou Lcmmard I30 'Qc 1913. Qflvdc lXICCUI'l112lCk 3 , - - - v. . ,"-1 S ,'1lf'z'H G. li, 1' I'21Ilk1lr1'1CI' FHIIVU5 III I, 111i'u1'51If1!0. Tgblu FIIIQHNIMUN R E9??.'If1f1.Mm 1914. E P llwdiw, 1912 George Suyclur fl-3 41-IILUHSU1 'Y ' j W H ' HC1.m,m Vcttibmlc Lhnrlcs Molvm Henry Ocllzmd VW- H' 9011413 H111 Long , ' Rcxfm-cl Shcilcl Un-1'1nz111 1I2lyXV2ll'iI 1. R. HEXYUCH A-Xlbcl-L Peppnrd 141510 If-'hnilm Russel XYG-luster Gccurgu T.il1l14,'bE1'Q' T. ii. Loc .Xlluiu Victor Chzlrlcs EXINIFCSCII Clinfrm lh'cckc111'idg'v llnrvcy HZl5IlKJlll' l"1'i1t1'r.v in l'lu'z1Hulc Dczlu I". C Slieiu-lum ,Xrtliur 11. Ilayncs flcorgc D. Head John E, llyucs .Xrtliur .X, Zierulcl XY:u'rcu T, I'c,1wc'Il l7f'ul1'i's in l'1l1'm'1'.vr'!i1lu IDM! Cfrildzmli' XN'zl1'fl 142111117611 1912. Timm Curtis Martin Lutlici' Rullius .fXurl1'Cws DELTA TAU DELTA Muxxvll AlC'I71ll1Kit'I1 Ilzirris Kt'l'lI'lC'4l5' Cullum :ly Uriguhurl Root Iiuvlilvr ShllI1l2l1i0l' Curtis li. J. Hcfh-v lluylv Mitchell Kinuslvy Ji-nsvvold Qfurtiafl .H Lullwr livurc I,:imb0rl .Xndrcxxa IA. 1913. Ilcujaiuin Curtis 'Ifwlin ,lciiswrilcl 1914. Tliuiiizns Bczirc 1.2lVVl'CI1CC Hoyle ,lulm NICGQQ Xiwuiziii Mitvlicli Iiflwiu Uuclilcr 1915. xxY1111Zll11 fl-11i1lXX'Elj' Ilzirrisuu Ruut Morrison Harris errliuaiid Shuuiakci' Kcuuctli Urguliart Duualcl Stowcll 1'i1'2ll1k NIvF:ulc1cu GL-nrgc Kennedy v PHI KAPPA PSI Hubaxvlwk Hull Mclmain liulch Rnhh Ellison Portvr Huxlics KP. Morsm- Olson lfruzvr NYel1sl1-1' K. Re-iislmw XY. Blorso ll. Rviisliuw Yi-blvii McNally Jonvs Smith fllzinson Svllultz l'iv1'cv Cunt Orr Gillwrl F1'atz'v5 IAII Fauzzlfatc' F1'1m'1's in Lv'Ill"UEl'Jl'1'4IliC John Orr lJo11z1l:liGilI1crt xxvllllifl' llL1g'llC5 12211-lp Balch Dean CCOYUAC 1, Iqmm Pos! C?7'tTl!11l0ff? XV. Marc Frazer llavul Rensluxw Guilford Morse Nuugridge Robb T 5 ' ' ' Clifforcl Svlmltz XYillard Horse Niles MCYZLH5' Robert Porter C:1rlHall Dean luclniund C.Vancc 1912 1913 1914 1915 Robert Mcllcau .X C llickinan "" Edwin Qlson J- p4 Scdqwick XX'i1li:1111 l'cz11'cc Hlll'f5lQll'lH1l5C11 Robert Jones Kingsley Renslizxw l':ClXYZ1l'fl Ellison K liCl1l1Ctl'1 Cant Lvc VV. Smith Ben VVebste1' Clwrlcs Stone lirzink llubachek !1uz'1'1'x in lflzrzflmlf. XX. In. Ihwmk lzrlwurrl Q uuk lmf1'4'.x' 111 I l11I'Ul'x1l11lf. flrufllrlztr. .. ll. XuI'l1ll'nv1y 1912. I llumflulm' XX. l'l't'L'l1lI!l1 lllux. ll. Q1H'lSL'11l11L'S 'Wax Ki. Siukm-s 1913. Skill' 17. f1l'L'1l1L'1' I lXYY'Cl1CC .l2lCijl1t'S Xlceln- VI. llzmcc SIGMA CHI Gan ur liroxx n lsllflll Halmw' 1:1ll'I'iL'k jzlquus Ntrun Xnrlhrup lf. Nlxulsx nhl Nlokvs I-11-1-mallx Cin-im'r N. Ntnclsxulml ChI'iN4'l1illa-N Ray lirmvn Ifmixcc' D. Ins 1914. Sidney K". Stndsw 1 11COl'Q'L' lf. Strcmff 1'L1'Zl11L'1: If. Studsxwn Xfflllll' T,. I .zlymln n 1915. Curl L. Gzlvcl' Paul I. l':u'm:xn XY, Yun V111 1,11ClK'11 TU. Ralph L. Iiurru 1 kunlu ff Sincl 111 I f14'I1I.v.n'1f. .X V. Iizmrtw 1 BETA THETA PI Uruchholtz Evvlm-111 Nicholson Un-W Grunt Rubvrls Pnninlvr Yun DL1zvv Plank Cnpsor Bancroft Ima' NICCU5' XXX-bbcl' l'ie1'cu XYi11t01' Y Ande-rsm1 lirdull Iiklund Sinununs limlalll Ray Fan-:rv Iiniliv Hudson Swvallt Iialkcl' F1'alr'1'z'l1lx'fgC11lfI111s. VV. A. Dennis T.co11arrl lfacvgre Arthur Iirdull F1'1lllk 511111110115 Donald Grunt ' - - A L , ' V 1' ar 'amter F,-af,-L15-jll jTL,mjmf,' Herbert VVQodrow 1913- harlc Roberts 1915' Edwin Pierce W Roger XX1lso11 Harold Sweatt I., li, k I, . NH 1, H, . 11 V D r H 1.1-zmk Amlm-Son 1912 Ticlvvard LAHCICYSO11 ref f.I1C 4 x1llL.11O 1 r11oc an uma Charles Auclrist A ,'. . 11111105 Baker 1914' V100 LQDSCI' VYQYUC XVCVD01' josepl1 Beach Ff'fff"U5 W DH"'ff'U"51ff1"f' Ross Campbell George Bzlncroft fxHJC'1'1 DTCW xV!l11Zl1U VV1lC610Uk James Corbctt Leonard Erdull Xvillifllll Ekluud lfowurd l'l2L11k Evert IivelctI1 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 'follvfaon 1f1ll5IS1t'Y C1c1'1'111111l S11-1115 Smilh Milla 1,1111r1ll1-11 XY1l11crsl1111- li. 5111111 non Hilffmnn C, 5111111111111 1151111 C11p1'un NV. XY1-51 NY111i11ms Svluislm-r 5ll11iX'1lIl Knox IJ. NY1-sl 1912. 1913. f12L1'l'11CL' 5111111111111 1915. RHSSQ11 'l'1,11k.f5l,H C2111 S1'1111s11'1' 1131111 11151 1111! 511311111111 Selden S111i111 41911 Xyithcl. time 1.11 lfzlycttc Knox 1121111111 1,. 1111111112111 1121111 Kingsley 1.1 I 'lu-id m 1 xxY2l11L'1' Xl. 1Y1'st 1914- 1151101 Ii, 113110 Bliss C1Q1'c1:11141 "l A I A 111111114 S1l111X'1ll1 1'z1111 1111111211115 11111 1'. 51111115 Stcwzirt M111s 115111111 1-i?1I11'f111 PHI GAMMA DELTA liiclwr Km-lim-1' Hamm Nlcllmllx Um-r llougfhlnling' King' IC. XY. Nlxvym' N11-plwm Sufford Slurrcll Shumlboh R. llnrko Hull liurns Cobb Muir Ladd Law- Rumlull K. liurkv li. I.. Snxxyor Downing Km-is Smith l71'41f1'U.v X11 Fm'11l1'al4' Rufus Sl1CNL'1lIJ2lI'g'C1' lflclrvth Szzwynw' .Xrthur Rzmflall Mark St2'll'l'L'tt 1915- T',clWz11'cI,Uu1'c11 1:,.H,,.m M 1',m,L.,.A.,'mH. my Vilolm Noir EIIIIEWCJYWS 1S:1wyQ1' Iiltiug -Hflllglltillillg v Jwlm lxmwll - jfwf 5,',,,dm,,, Q -5- - tncclcy Ladd I'rcfl Lolmlm Ralph McGrath Wallace Nfjtcstclll Axmhm- 1531-kk. KIIEIIIHCCQ' Slllllll Owcn King' Imlhn Shadbolt lzlplcs Walls 'lhcmlorc LCC 1914- Ilrmulcl RICICCI' Xxrillllllll Hamm, Jr. Vxlulillll 11Ql111z1u 1912- Q lirlwzxrcl Iidcr T.ux'i Hull AICl'l'iZl1N Stephens Fvcrctt GGL-1' Q hzlrlci Sk1l111L'l' llzmflcl IJHKYIIIIIQI' Fostex' lircis Ralph Bnrkc -IZIIHCH Rurns Robert Safford DELTA UPSILON lfslgxhlwnrk Iiulwrlsuu 131110 'limunlys Dm-1'ln1mn lfoqm' 'l'urnquisl Flynn-1' icuii i?aun1n.u'k Tlmnmnns Xlvliiulcy , XYiIsm1 I'm'l1-1' Xlurmx l!r11.lsch 'lluylm Hmluman ,ligan llihb lijurgv .Xinnxurlh Slnffmwl livycr Ilulcllkiss l111!11x 111 l"111'11!l11l1', l12ll'l'j' Lf I.:1u-11111 4-iuy X, 1i,i111-gc XYil1i:1111 I.. '1'z1y1111' liy-11111-111 l'11cl11s Iirlwiu N, lffvqlw Mlm IIA 15,-mf If. ll, S1JI'1!lQk'l' XX'1l1i:1111 R. L'Iy111u1' RUM-rt XX'1ls1111 1914. Sffllllkj' bl, Ilurpc-1' I Mmmrc l"1'11l1'1'.v lbll !'111'-z'1'1'.v1111l1'. 1411111 ,IX-Q 1221111 1913. .Xl'i1l1lI' lf. 1,1IlllI1NIll'1i .'- 1 h?l"U1'3', MUIUHIPX 1tZL'Il17t'I'Q 1912. .1"WVh l'- I'-f1flI91""'k Iluus 1:I'IlIlhk'1l llzlvifl Xl, liiltinzm -XUWV1 IVj1'Q1'15'm 1 I ,Xclnir L l1:11'l1-5 1.. .Xi11sw111'I11 I -Vlhlll' YH4'fl!m?lU. IICl1l'y j. lJUCl'IIlJlIlH Ilurlmcrl '1'111'1111uist QU1'1nN5VU1f X R Klczxcl XX':1ltuz' 1'1.11k'j'L'1' lvilflit XX, I!"TE',mf'55 I'1I1ll11'."T X111I'IA2lj' 1915. 1151111 Hmlmls 1 111 R, 11111-11 14311w1.1s.1:11,1, Iwwl H- Nuff-1111 A1111-1-1 11, V1.1-11-1 1111111-11-S M, 112116 I'ff1Hk l'ffm11H PSI UPSILON Bloody x100l'1lL'1ll1 Kerr NY. Klurr x1L'1l1X' I Curlvlon YYis111-r 11. Nlzlrr Roukxxuocl Kayla-3 H11111 541151-1'1o11 Iiuppcr 1'1v4'1'01t Lcwis Brooks l1'r1f1'1'.1' 1.11 lfflflllfflff. .X1'C1l2l 1'V11coX 1914. 1f1ctc111-1' R1vckw1111c1 11C11l'y N21C1111'1C1J XX mmm Mm-my 11111121111 1iYL'I'C1f 111171111 111111108 111111 1111tc11111so11 1,-mH,L.S M brHj.Z,C,.3I-mm E11wz11'c1 1gO1J1HC1' ,X1jC11l1JZ11l1 1112155 Iosc 111 1'1kc 12111165 V1 alkcr 11111112111 X11s11c1' - 1 - 1912 - 1 . - Y .'X111c1't 11211114111 ' 11011111 51111111 L11z11-10S 1XC1'14 101111 f'1z11'k 101111 Lewis George 1Cc1ge1'1c111 1Y:11'fc1' KL'1111CK1y 1311111 Br111to11 X1111'1'Z1j' 11'z1tc1's 1-12111311 Goc1ze1111c1'gc1' 101111 Rnyley H. 1i1'11n1'115' Claws QS XY. 1f011m'c1y 1o11ns11n c,i0t'1LK'llb0I'jIl'l' 1511155 1916. 1'1l'Il111i L'a1'11-11111 1"1'cf1G1'i1'1c Gilles 112111111 A1Z11'l' 111111011 KC1111Cc1y WVU, M "1 1:1111 1 2l1'1' 1111Wz11'f1 11c:11ey 1.y1c 1011115011 I '111'I11.1,vUcl. Du11n1c1 N1or11'11ez1f1 ROIW1-f 121-Ookg L111L'!-ITCI' K1m1c15 lIl'lIf1'I'.N' i11 Filvzrllufu JXIIHJS ,xllljfrll Leverelt llrislul Robert Mullin XYillz1rrl Rieliarclsun Fletcher Swift Illlgll XYillis Henry lYillinmS liflinunfl Xewtfwn FI'llfI'I'.S' in 1vIlf'I'f'l'.Ylft1 I'u.v! Gmdznlli' xxvillftll' Rfmlwlm 1913. Franc Daniels XValcl4mrl Gzmisle Paul Giessler Roger Peavey Paul Taylor ALPHA DELTA PHI linusexx itz Kiipson N4-umeier l,uvejoy Ostrom I.. IH-ilu' ' Slellxxngen ll. Daniels Leslie Y Iiierinnn Robertson R. I'ealx'y Lnmperl X nnslrum Zi-Ile liuirnl XY :mm-r ' iinnssle T115 lor I". Daniels Haines George Vanstruni ixxfflllllillfl xYZlgIlCl' Edgar Zelle 1914. l.ylllZ1l'1 1iZ1ll'fl .Xlfreml Bierinan Horton Daniels Corwin Gipson Allen Haines Lermaril Lnnipert Curl Robertson Sieforcle Stellwagen 1915. A-Xlfrecl Gausewitx lfrzmlc Leslie ,lumes Lovejoy Frederick Neumeier George Ostrmn Louis Peavey THETA DELTA CHI E. lflnlxwwlgv H. Ruh01'ls1m Russoll Byrns Nl1xLlig'alx1 .Xlcovk Ouiulnn Cruxx for ml linnislvr Comm-r Puym Salisbury Vickn-rin NYuoalis Stumm ,Xrmxnlzuge 1,l,,,H ,H L',m,H.A.m,,l. V 1913.4 . John llcliwuu Irving T. Qlacligzln Quincy Ifalc 1Xk'11l'lCl11 11. 5z1l1sIul11'y Reuben Russcll llowzxrd 11. HCll1tZ GQGYQ-Q. Simmermfm 1912- llowzlrd Quinlan 1915. l7CI'ClV2l1 11211112-HCI' 1 1 L1 Q I' O- 1914. Gustav Stnmm 1916. S awful . 1 lklxtllllh Y 1 i 1 lx N, W',,f,,1iS XX ellcsly gXl'111Zl12lQC Henry Rulmortsml l'.L1gn-110 1'.Ic1r63clg0 .X1'C11Ul' Evans l'gwue XYzllte1' CHOIUCI' Chas, H. Alcruck FXSZL Eldreclgc ' 1 DELTA CHI X. H1-ilu Xl1'.Xln1nn jnllnsml , Zit'vl'l1L'IA iizlnnlv Nlvln-rxm1 Hillzlm NI.llzuul lilxlmll NY1x1.'Xl.u'iirvggui' Nlvixlwl' Ilnlu-rip Ixvs Huw-5 Hnrrin Cnrrull I,00n1is Don Nlriircgm' lilxu-ll lfufnv in l'111'vr1'.x'1Vmlu k'l1:11'lq-N llzlyw 11111111111 .XIcl21'cgm' XVVVIILIII SICX'L'llSl!1l lizlylumul XiL'FlllL'I' Kiillwrt Klaus 1912. Xlrlcu Iilwcll 19173. 1914, iicfwrgv lirnndt f4111N14111'f1 IYCS mi cfm-1,11 11151 11- 11-111111'1b' mu 51f.x1m,,.1 xxm x11u-c11-L-Q.,1- 141111111 11111115011 1915- mlcy fgiuillll 11111111 lI?l1'1'1f llxxrl xIQiXIlQ'1' Xflwlplm llrvhfwr USWI1111 M2112lU'1 .Xrthur He-ilv lirizfrvs in Faczzliutc jaincs Burt Miner James C. Sardcson john 14 Parcel I:I'I7f7'l'.Y ffl I'11fz'v1'xifczfi 1912. Irisclvli Xl. Hall 1913. Morris T. Baker james J. XVecks Laurel Prescutt D. Spencer Owen Leslie E. Recd Charles R. Knux J. P. Karpen 1. Milton Uri- Uyrus Rickcl ZETA PSI Knox Cumpbvll Kalrpcn Orr Hull llvud Crosby Owvns Slvni' lived Downs Klivn Hartman Prescott YYvvks linker Hull linrnurd Kvnniuoll Iiidvmillvr 1914. Lflmrlcs ID. l3Zl1'l1Z11'f1 llmx'zu'fl N. lfideinillcr licnnctli ll. Kennicolt Gem-ge lll. Klein fl1Il1'lC4 llowiis James Stenc .Xrtliur lfillclmruwn 1915. Lum HIll'l111Zll1 john Crosby Nc-il llcacl George llult Louis Czlmplmcll Rolucrt licnnicfwlt lfredcriek liirkpzilrick Allyn XXYZl1'11C1' KAPPA SIGMA .Xrnumlsun Fry livvkvtl Iinuu-ll Nlurplu 5h0D1ll'L1 lilnln-1' NI1-lmlzvr lin-nm-mix f1UX'l'Illl'X Voxu-rs ln11'1'r.i in !'z11'tw'l'sz'fr1lr' XY. Frlwnrfl B1L'Il1Z4,'1' 1913. 1912 Orrin H. l.L1I'l'Zl1?CC Iqugwll LQ Rr-ml ' Ralph S, Strmkcs Henry Kr Elmlur I 1502111 Klum-11t1'y 11Zll'I'j' XY, Powers Hurry Ii. Xlllflllly 1 'l'r1u'is liu11ncrly Mark H, .Xmumlson 1'1I'Zll1ClS I., Iiuutcll lfillmmn- U'Xoil .Xyvrs Ylukvs Slum' 1914. Ilurnlrl NY. Stone Gilbert Ifry Curtis V. .Xyvrs livvd I.1lr1'1lln-v 1915. 1I.Lrolcl X. l"i1lmurc 1.L'1Q'111l!Il D. UQCkvtt 111111111111 15. O'Xci1 U11rIa.s.wd Paul Sha-purrl SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON l'1'11i1'1'.v in F1l1'It1!11l1' 'Y 'YW lfrnest 1731111 ling:-ne K. Green A1Cl'1011 Kingston S. X, R01-11 l71'alr1'.1' 111 l'111'7'111'x1'!11!1' l'n.vl Cf1'a111111l1' VV111. Xlillf Smiley 1912. 1111111 C. 13111151111 f1112lI1Cw 1., 111p1'11 1121111 A, 11111115011 XV. 111ww:11'c1 K111111g:111 -1c1scp11 li. 1'c1rry Klux 19, Q111l111 1913. 171-111114 11. 1hJ111'11Zlll1 141111011 H. 121y C11Z11'1CS C, lluwlcc 111111 .X. 131':1tt 1'0w1-1' 1'. I.. ju1111s1111 li. 1,un11 811011111111 Schmiall Bloom- C11II'1itx I3ri11:1111m S. 1.u1111 G1-ih 13111111 31Ll1112I1lI'l Rock wvll lily XYZISSOII Halxx kv rJUl'112lIl'1 511111111 Smilvy P. johnson Quinn I'1-rrp Horn 131-nsun 9 . .-X1f1'cr1 G. S111z11tz 11:11'11111 nl, XX'z1ss1s11 1914. C2111 llncdgc 121111 R. 1.111111 .X11L'I1 L. 11011111 1915. L'11z1r1cs XY. 1iric1Q11a111 5111111101 12. 13. Qf1:1rkc 11Gl1I'y Xl, 1736111115 D1. 1.L1w1'c111'c 13113111 George .-X, G1-111 811111111 O. 1.111111 112lI'X'2i1'f1 9. Rockwell 111011211111 Schmidt 1916. 1'1111i11 1.. 10111151311 112111511 H. S116'I'l1121I1 1917. 7101111 12. 1'owc1' . . .T,,..,....: X X X X .x X ALPHA TAU OMEGA Nlurlun Sisvlm Hurst Clark Dumwll Urzxslmis Oshcck lluopn-r .Xrmslrongf Avis Slaxbvvk l'ntts'n Alclworlh Turns-r YVcllm:xn NlCCurnl Nucsslv Brown Kiplinzcr llonulclson Clark liurrws Urn-on Spink lf1'al1'cx fu lffzuzzllutv XYz1ltcr G. Xcusslu Wfaltcr G, Barnes ll:1r1vlfl1V, Patton Ruy Gold 0 .lulcs T. lfrcliu Jihllll llclienzic, jr. 1913. llarolfl XY. Spink lfvcrctt lf. Xlncllfilvl 1 ll C. lllitcllcll 1912. JOSL'1Jll JX1'l1151l'H11Q' l.lyorl K. Stabcflc Oalgeu C. llurlau .Xlwis P. lqUYIl1'lli S. lxsc .Xvis Leslie R, lg1'OXX'l'l llowarcl A. Turner Charles Qslaock l"1'vflcric'k ll. Puppe Xvllllillll G. Clark Lynn G. Hopper Russcll lN'lcC0rcl lrlillll E. Siscllo Dr. Rutlmrock Frank A, l-JU1lZllLlSHl1 1914. 1915. l7Vf1f1'm ffl lf11i4z'4'7'.vff41if' Curl T. Kiplingcr llcmulcl R. Alflwortll XX':11're11 VV. Duuncll LT71L'lLl.S'SK'tf W Pm? G1'f1n'1zafr l.cflic ll. XVCllI'I1ill1 Milton ll, Hurst xxvilllillll D. Grzlsllius llurt I. Clark X -J r x K9 .,'N W- il lblx Q lf M, -1-.iff ..,, xx mu 6 X v. J, -:. M353 .ff 1 -, A A ,rx ,V -.N I .A-.Q x x..Vi,viqf,. LQ: ,Q I Q .zff x I -X 4 wi ,l yi- L 4 - -x 1 V l 1I'tIf1't'S in lf11c11f1'11f1' Dr. li. IC. 1':l1lI11LJl1S 11'1u'5 in L'11ft'uz'.r1'f11fc 1912. T.. KI, Scars VV. 1'. Frcligll 1913. IQ. A. 151111011011 ,-X. R. Shicly H, McGuire If. P, Storms SIGMA NU Clark Morrill Herring Pvilzkv Shivly Iixllvrocli lfullcrlon Nlurphy Svlmonrnnlkn-r 'I'111'lwr Md iuirc l"rv1ig.:l1 51011115 S. .X. l3z1k:1lv:11 L. l X, '1'11Ck'8l' 1914, XX. Nl. 1111110101 5 1. XI. llurk Cf, D, Scl1mm111:1 D. li. 141111 1915. Y. Vllcrring, L' ll . Klllflbllj 5, 111011111 R H ' . I citzkc 161 ACACIA Kovlxlvr I7r.1Aio1' Blallico Rum Ilnxum Nyvbvr Harris Ihrnm-N Cmwl'or4I NY.lIlinnIn-r Y I,.lKIlI'0lt0 NYlxilv Smith Slrullu-rs Blvrlifin-Isl X ounu' Ixovnrik I'1'u.v1'dr11l, IC. Ii. I'ic1'cc T. G. I.ee XXL II. I'1l'2I.ZICI' 'lf If in-Ixjiyg lieu. A. Harncf I Bfcrrillclrl .X. I". IiOY1lI'Ik I G. XIo4.wf'u lI41pIY:F.1YiIfI III 51111111 Xu1'111zI11 I.. Kluttxu 1, . If. XY. XYIIIIQ If. Ii. Nicho S4 I1 HIV, 0 UOW 1' lj UNK I III l'gHIIIII'lII1II C. AI, .Xnrlrist I.. I3. I'c:1scI Il' X- R1'I'm5"1I H II--I5 F5511 IYIIUIIISSUII' "' -" 'f ., M, V x,. . , . .. . Q U 4 1 71 A XNWIUW 1111541.12 InIkIlllhl1I II. XI.,Iu5u-M15 1.,,I,,,1L.x, H, 1 ,IWL-,,A,,,l,f, U- I 1' WOW GCN. HA 5tmthC1.S " L. R. IJrakc C.. U. Ruscllclzllll 1913 .- II.AI'l1OIIllllHI . 1 I ff , 1- N 1912 - I.c1u11cI Lclht r Q. .X. I',rdm.ln Q. I . SICICYILI ' . In-lumlv H ilu-I-iQ FA , , I ff'fff1f1ff'1'f.' J. T. Ifrcliu cg. T. Suhelik ,x. S. Q1-ilwm-I1 11,-rl xg T jim! 1911 11-VIVJCF X S- fdfllwlwfil I A. Ilzmmly J. S. Young H. .Xrmu Ilaum "I " XM L IUSUIIT W- IIH159 rm IIII l'l1f11IlI1!f .X, lf. Ilickmzm I". II. Swift I.y1m XY. Xlzirtiu 1914. I. L. IIUUCIICI' C. If. RudwIpI1 If. NI. I.11mImcrt C. Ruy .XKIZIIIIS .Xrtlmr XN:LIIimIc1' XY. H. Cartwright E. If. Mcrriliclrl PHI SIGMA KAPPA C. .-Xrxnslmnu Ogflvsby YYLM-lmlor G. Armstrong Y. ,Xrnlslrong fiIliSh4llII1 Czunpbvll Rimrold Pvik 10111-5 Schoulvr Grnnfivlml H11worIl1 Lovorixug Curry Hflifllll jnnvs Rvhnkv Rand l:l'1H1l'iS Robinson Hixon l,1-wis l71'11!1'1's in F111'111f11lc I71'11Z1'c.r in Lf11it'1'1'.s'1'f11f1' Lars Ruud H I71iccl111:111f1 Il. Peik Xlllllfillt' XV. llcxxzctt 1v916. G,fL,d,,m1C George S. XVyccwft Clmtohn A. Relmko 1lIzL1'1-y D. I1Of'Cl'll1g Ccfmrgc XX. .'X1'11lSlI'O1lQ Ailmcrt E. Jvuks TH11C.lB Robinqml 1913.7 L'ec1.l M, 10116 Stanley I.. Rmgolcl AFTCII B. Oglcsby EClXN'3I'f1XY. IiU11iI'1SOI1 X ' ' ' Harry C. Curry .'XddlSU11 Lcwls XY. Stevcuf ScI1oL11c1' KI1?11'lc9 G. XV11cl1lc1' prod W, 511111111 1912. 1.0111121111 C. 1:1-11511-11611 , 1914. 1915. H 1917. Curlylc M. Scott Tlcwllyxl lfrzlllcis Robe-1'1 U. H:m'o1'tl1 C:11'1'111 XY. 1'Xl'll1St1'f.ll1g Lm'11 Kf:1111111vc-11 X ICPHI' S. 1'X1'1115t1'011g 101111 V. XVQ11tli11g' C1'1?1l'lCS S. Ilixnm Deums Hogan 'flwlmwzls ll. f1I'Z'l11fIL'ld Ruiwvll XXYXHQQS RCg'l112l1f1 U. Cl11sl10l111 ai 'X -..-,W 1 X f7":' LII?-I-gi 44... , I my . M 1,1 ' f . 1 1- c ,QV W . ' M! TIW2 Iwxlmiwi IF, X ' ,f .0 ,.. 44, ,,,14.,4..,0-,q... .P If f , N 'Q -Q ' ff W 'mm ww ' -Q ffl 4 'K-"'v 'S LIN - -X xmw wav- N - .f I ktgwvjf' '-, . AXE Y K 'vw-x m:.....,. , Q2- 4 a-c 9 -- ,. 's swims ' XQN - . Q gxkq SM.: . NSA f 1 6 2 V ,., ' f' - -N-A1-'X 2 ' . 1 'frami- Sf NN ' Q55 :L 41 ,:::-'lqald X K :IE .li V- Q 114 . Q, IE- f ,lf 'M . A -. 5 I ' f M" X -.,.-LQ'-Q Y ,, Y 1, - U W 4? Xw 1 K -',5552f,'.: W .,w.,,.,, ' .,.. Mm- QE: ,,,.,,AL -.5 . f w if 'ff WV 11.52535'5f'i3xik3i5-35:55'bggf' - :TA , WY H High 1 La - 1 Y WQWQS- ,Q l -' ' X fftbv - 1 . -G+. V... . .e11,41,4,.k-zg,w'z+vfw ...f Lf, I gvQffiS'e: 55Sa32f?!sHfftegg,,.:-gg,.,1-1. if x A .N W, twig F 'A f j QI! g A - I' ' va Kxqiggg ,J- f fs X HL? F ff j I X ,.f' ' X xx? QQ X f X R , , -X ' f-t-- n..' 4 Y X ' -., --., f 'f"3""' 2' x V M17 RE' "WS Y v i?E TEL? V XNPNQXE E Z X Q -X - x f , N ml 'E Cmq "xv y,'f?2f N..,x X .AN , J- - Allf 1 - 'y v ' J A. ,Avg-h.Q,1Qg5g51lA I gkggfsifs' Y f vw Rf X x YL ff -1- Q A A w HN ' P X X f XX 11X 1 A X vu If 5535453 .. X xii? vi X X ,,,,g,., X F N me .--..f, -4 ,fm -.Q-91, '-Lz..'EiQ .L.' fu .M F f:-A ..-,-.:1-, 5 - ,A X xi XX 'QA"7:2iW:"H''ff-fnigsggifsik , K w 5551-z-,-g5.'f,-3212-siagfsfffgav'-,., ,ff N Y 2-5"'??5f 5 1 V1 gfiikff 2? 1 l M A ff T 0 Xfzfgf fm sf , R 4 . lx x ' N K 40 ,ff " l A Q5 NNY- cf NL 470i A A , N , ,QQ ,L :fix X E wwx L' R" 1 L 5 Y T fr - X Q' X Xxxxlk , XEX ' H N5 X55-W W 2 , ' .4 XX Xi 5 4 nxt .- , X X X 'dfxvm A X3 K xx, NX .EZQSQYVV :X Qglm h .5 7, 5178, ' h , xv.: :f Q59 N60-2 L X 1-NV1xNp'3g.q3r-, f 2 91:11,-' M WS Zf 7 ,I '1 Q f - -W -by mmlllll S LJ Qifj X A I I j naw' X Z R N X limb? F -lx -H-:ii A xx , -- 41-441 , - X Aj X1 'ig ,FT V X K Q ,v gtxil f fx kg iii nj Q73 0 32 fc K 0 Slfl7'0I'1'.Y lull 1'111'm'1'.v1'lf1I0 1912. Alice .Xnclc'1'srn1 Grace Su-llwzlgcn Mzxrjorlc Rowe lfllen llastlngs Rzlgnlnlrl llulmc 1913. listllcr Davis x11ll'jOI'lL' qXtxx'4wml linnly Snnnmns Lonisc Clemons Corinne lllisi l7lm'c11C0 Robinson KlZlI'gZll'L'1 f1I'L'L'1' KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ' l ' Iiovllford NlC1':l1Lll'X' Slu-xlrvr Urn-xx XY4-lwstvr Slwm-lmon lliflym- Fla-mvns Alwoml IC. Davis liliss Gu-or Noulnzlgrul Robinson Tzxnm-r Hastings Roux' AXnAlx-rson Hobo Simmons Hi:1'L1'ins Hurllick Rolwrlson l'nIlL'1' 1914. Hclvn llrew Glzulys l'z11tQu lilcznnn' Slwcnclmn .Xrflclia l5iSln0c liclilh Xocmtnngcl livmtl11'3'11 Xllclastcr lilsiv 'llIlll1lCl' llmmtlly llzlvis 1915. llorntlly Slxcnrm' Ruth Ruclmfrurcl Nlllclrcnl Bl'CEl1!ll'j' Virginia lliggins Fclitll llzlrclicli llcflun R1JlJC1'lSLDl1 Sf11w11'1xv in l"1r1'11ll11l1 .X1141 1.. C41111a11w1s mlmv ffl I'111":'1'1'x1'l1 l'11.vf fIf'n1i1111fr.v. 1151701 S1111'1A 1912. NYL'1'I1!l 5111110 611-1m1'g1z111:1 .Xmcs l.1111:111 S111-11111w 1913. 11L'1L'1l 1'1ll1'l'1S011 1Jn1'11111x' 1'1:1111 171'Il1lC6S1iZL YYi111e1'1-1' 11111111111 1,1'L'S1 lJ11r1s1l11' 1i1w111'11 11t'I'11'11I10 '1Qt'I111Zl111 1.1J111sc 61111111111 Rose .'X11L1l'L'XYi 111112111 Nippcrt 15111111111 N ippn-rl H. 111ll'I'1SOIl N111111- 111111111 Slrvllloxx l'r1Asl DELTA GAMMA 1 Q Il. 1'1:111l N011 0011111 XY1-lls j.1'11111l 1101113 Cunllvrs K1'1111cdy lii1b1'l'I Frost Xyilson NIU! 7111111 ,X11111'Mx 4 Xvixlln-fur ,14t'I11'l1lI1l 1.111111 U. 11:1rris11n Capps 1914. 1.C!l1'1 Capps 111'llL'C QqH1111Cl'4 .Xlccttzl 111111011 11111113 lI:1r1'iw11 12111-ri:1 1-111111 Ivssic K1cCz11wc KI:11'io11 1'11ip11s 11Ul'11111j' KC11l1L'11j 1915. 11!11'1J211'2l 1101111 111116 11111111 11-1111 1'1:111t 1.11c11u N1-1111111111 F1+m1'u11cu XYcl1s 11'c11e 11115011 Vzzflassvd. Celia Frost 13111111 11 541l'1JI'1'.V 111 I 111f'1'1'S1f11f1' 1912. l301'0tl1y lmyhcfl Hcln-11 Rogeri Vlt'Zl11 ll111Cl1l115011 1913. .'X1'lC1lC XVCl3S1L'1' Mary Frztsvi' Hztijiorie Child Doris Brown x KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1914. ll1'lC11 lq11OXYl1011 Ruth K,11o1x'ltO11 C:1tl1Qri111- l,1-lztncl Kl:11'j1mrie Klix Kzttlmryn Klcliinstry Ruth lX'lCDf7l1ltlQl 111-nevzt Blmlgctt Mz11'g11c1'ite 'll111'11L'I' Klnrgztrct K1-lly l.z1111':1 Hvrrill Virginia Chase X X Kzttc Martin A V , 5 A 1915. Rlllll lxlI1l'll11 ,L W- -1 .Q ' L . 2 . -11. I H Mmid Hnrslm 1: ,A -, 1 .I 3 -. 9l111'1Ill lllIljrCI' Lucllzt Hussey ' I . A I If 1 1311111911110 Bl'1S2Illl Cllztrlottc Stockwell L- ' Sillllmllle YHHH Kl21t'i011 Ricliarrl 1 , 1 I1 lf, llmrellcc XX nlgoll ,lcssiv Donulclson l .L 1 , Lf T ' I, it fall, 5 A Ruth Hobbs Bright 1.1-land Hall Hobbs XV:1tson Stockwell 'lllmyt-1' 'l'urn11r H. Knowlton Iilodggvtt K. Loyhvcl R, Knowlton Mix AIl'DU!1lllKl Nlcliinstry Chase lfmsor XXvt'l3S16'1' Child R. Martin Donaldson 11111-51111 lirown K. Martin Hutchinson Roxfvrs Luyltvnl Rickurtl Htlswy 1 Fl 5517 112 N: . "Wilt:-J "'2'sf"'1. 51 1 in 1 ' 1 . ZX. H -. ' " 1 9' V " . ii lex ' xg . . i N 2 ' , ' N N I . 1 , , , . xt- - - ,. . -Q' X 1 4.1fi N51-X, 'z-Q5 f , ,. V Smmuxv in l'l14'11Ilf1lv. H IL 1 . ,ills Sfwfffwx 111 !111:w'z'.v1tu!w Xllbllil 71. lluulzmp xl'lI'111'1 g1L'11111l S Xlwrilczl Ilyrm-s Ruby 111111114658 1 1912. 1913. ' if . 111 , 1914. Nlirc l-:uvrcm'v lisllxel' Slwl b 1.c1itl1 f'l12l1Jl111 " Klux 0 I :lin Hx rm ' 1' ' s I . X . izlrnarnl Kvcnzxn l.1-nninu' 1'. lmxxis 131- s Uunlnp PI BETA PHI L 1 1 x iii. Xmlm-l'sm1 Cfhurchill X.1.4'xxis C.lx'ln-xllvl' Iizlrlivx' Smut Hilrxx wud rrx' Crnnwr H I,11wr'm-mu' Slml Chaplin I,umni5 Griilin l,nng'lrx liurlnvw Isaln-llc L4l'll11ll'1' ,Xlivc llcrry Iflizzdn-111 K ciscn 1915. lztllvl l1:lI'wrmr1 llelvu .'XI1l1L'l'S4!11 .Xlivu 1.1'xx'is lllaclys Lcnning Yellic Cllurcllili Sylmil lizltcs llclc-11 iCZlTIJk'i1Tt'1' Iilsu Sclu-lclrup .Xclfliv Kcunzm Sf'f'L'fcIf. Iftllcl Hzxrwmld lflorcncc- I.ew1s Ruth Byers Lydia LUX l,1Hlll11 KIL'l,Zl11Q'l11ll1 ,Xl lr J gzlrvl l:Z1I'I1I1I'1l Sm'm't'x in fv1Il'I'67I'.Yff4IfI' 1912. Marty l2x2ll'lDCl' Grztcv Gztnsslc Faith Lconznwl filzulys Lconztrcl Marion l.yon fierztlfline lfluming' Jcztn Russell 1913. .-Xlicc Lconnrcl Xvllllllllllfl Stcwns Lanrzt 1:1L1'll2l1ll Mary Sinclair Josephine SCl1ZlllL'l' Marion Schallci' Dorothy Gibson ALPHA PHI Schibsby Ross Dunn Snlzer E. Johnston Se-gui.: Ynndor Hork Towle Lvwis Clark Primllc Strand Shia-lds Connor Cnugflxrvn Stew-ns Nlvyvrs M. SC1l2ll14'1' l'l1ll"l'lklY!1 Sinclair Loonalrsl J, Schullvr M. Johnston Russvll finnsslv G. Imonural Lyon lilvming Bnrbn-r 17. lmoxmrcl 1914. Klztriztn Cminei' llelcn My-501' Carolyn Clark fiCl'1l'llK1C Prinfllc .-Xlmzt Stmncl Blztric Johnston 1915. lfztnny Scliihshy Klarizni Towle Viola Vztndei' liorck Hclcn Ross Hclcn Dunn Glaclys Scgog Pearl Czlngliren Florence Shields Olive Lcwis Florence Sztlzer Elizabeth Johnston 'l'1II'4'.Y fu l'111'1u'f'.v1'l4 l'n.vl fIVml'1141f1' Dzcvirlzl Rlnfzxsliun Ruth Cuwwim' Nlclmryc 1912. KIILI'-IHVIC lizlbcuuk llzlzul Klffiliulbfll NlIl1'11lI1 lxlllfcilllllill llzuwivt XYI1cclvr May Clil't'm'cl 1913. lflulm-llcc R:l111svy Ihms Curtw l.fm14c Mvf.fm':m DELTA DELTA DELTA 433 1 r 1914. IIWIIL' Ixrzlllf 5114111 Cmggs 9 H110 1247151111 X1'11'1k' fu1111f1w11 11l'Ilk'L' Luck 1915. I v. Q, .'.. r,.1 X .xllll 51l1t'1' A ,z I1L'l'N , -if x 7 ' H 4 2 'Q' , 'Y 1 KF 1 1 l'hm-lpx lidxxurmls NlrNevlm-5 Spin-s Sxlnalvrs Young fiilnml johnslnn li. lizxbcorlx Ilulvll linllnsvy Curtis liriggfgs Nlclfzlslin liuyson I.s-ck Kflllll XY11m-1-lm' Nl, Iiulxfufk xllllflllulllll Nlcifullovh CIifI'orsI Nldhnx .ln .. ...X Ruth X Hung fvlI1'!LI.V.V1'1f 11U1'k'11L'C llulcll Xliuv RICXMXIQ5 :wmv IIII I'1lf7'r1'51'mlf 1912. llnlmm I., Ifitzsinlnmfms Ilclcu li. juwcu Xmm K. Mafzuvlvy' 11111116171 L. NIcM:ll1u11 1111201 NI. Strong lmuisc M. Slll1'lllCl' 1913. B. june Amos Dmwwllly H011 Nlzlrirm H. Hroxvn CO11Sf2l11CC lf. Davis Ruth M. 112111 Eunice Mcfiilvrsl X'l:l1'gz11'Qt Nzmchtliclm 1 Bcrtlm D. luolu Mary E, Rlmdes 1C'lI11CI'111C E. Sullivzm GAMMA PHI BETA YY4-lvlm Xlnrsx I.. xICci11YI'il l'rvsc'ull li. XYilcox Hull G. XYilcox Hurt Iiuhcock lirown Rhoda-5 H1125 Crzxnv llroxvn BIUIITOK' IS. XYilcox Ahlors Moon' .Xmvs Hvll IC. Nlciiilvm N11cllll'i0h Shvridnn Davis P0010 Strong 3Ic'CuxvI1-5 Sunmvr NICBIZIIIUII l-xiizsimmons Sullivan C'- x 1914. 1l:r1'1'icl lf. .Xhlcrs .Xlicc ,'X1m's Lucilc BZl1JL'ULT1i Netliv Mmmroe 11C1'I1'1lK1C Nlrm1'c Iilla 'If Nurse I Ich-11 S111-1'iclz111 Blzmchc A. XVilcux UTZICL' lf. 1Yilcox 1915. llc-lun ll. Crzmc Cin-1't1'uclc H, Ilagy Maud P. llzlrt Lnuisc Hcflilvra Cicrtrudc S. Prescott E. 10311110116 XVCICI1 lfuid 1. XYilc4Jx f'11f'1'.f 111 I 111-r'1'1'51t1r!1' 1 1912. 1 . l L' 'S 1913. 111 2 1111100 17111111 . 1'1I'2l11UCN 1211111 11011-11:1 1.111111 1'111 1914. . 1 . H 1 C1Zl11' cl1I'CCl'l 1f1s11' 11Z1I11ik'j' 1 1111 1111 'nn 511111101 ALPHA XI DELTA H11nk1'1 Nivhnls 1'111iln11111 1311111111111- 1511111 1lv1'1111'1' .X1111v1'so11 51411-0 1l11mp11'r 1JOXI1ll'1l1f 11111115 1-21111 0151-11 121111-ry 9111911111111 lfullvr 1.111111 .X. Olsvn lir1w'11 1111111 :1r11s 1.11s1i1- G. 1711111111110 1914. Mudge 1411111 101111 Nichols XI114J111L'11t' 11151111 .X1I11gl'Il 015011 111121-1 Curia-1' 121111-1 11:11'11y 1111' C11I'1StCI1i41l1 -1 '1ris11-11sc11 1161911 1111106 ,1s:111 Regan c1'1'11 1.:1s11e l'111'f-Cf1'c1a'1111ff?. X1 ary 1Qd11':11'r1S 0' , 1 5111'111'1'.1 111 1,1111z11'1-5111110 1912. Xl:11'gz1r1't '1'111'1111s1111 l"1111'c111'Q 1111111015 C11ri1111c 1111611 l.z111rz1 l1:11'w111111 Mary 1,2lll11C1' 1r111:1 1'1l111I'1 A11111- 111111151111 1l2l1l1L'1'1I1C 1'z1y11c 1913. XY111111I'Cf1 111111111 l9VZl1j'11 141111115 1111121 116111111 l'x101'C11CC 11211111 1.1101111111 ll1'11c1111g' Agues 11021.11 12111111 1.11111ell Minnie 4X111s1111 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 1 M 1 V 1 i 1 E . 1 ' , . 1 f ' . 1' 5 1 . 'Q '-., A ' Morsv Recd Sim1'r11111r1 111-ailcy Sllblll Allison Horn Clj'lJlJllfIl1' 1315111111 Crilly H. Camp 1'11uls1111 H1'i1:l1s11-111 Allison 1111111 1111ron1 NYl11lu E. Camp Ruml 15111111 ,IxKlIll'll Bl. .Xllisun l,1Il1'1t'll 1111111111115 H. lflinn 1 111111151111 l111rwo111l 1 11l1111'1' '1'l111111s011 0111111 l9linu l'11yn1- l31':1111'is 1914. 111110 Crilly 11121 NY111111 1Q11ic 1lc1gl1stc111 1111111111111 12111151111 111151u1' Clillllll M:11'gz11'11t 1-X111s1111 3111111011 13111-11111 1915. Y11'gi111:1 Cly111111r111' Al1ll61'YZ1 Morse 11e1c11 1:li1111 51111111 :X111S1Jl1 1':Y61j'l1 H1-:11y 11111111111 1111111 Jessie R61-11 Rlltll Si111er111z111 11611111 Stout ,X RQ NU SIGMA NU Xvtlllflll Kina: Nlitche-ll Huwlu- Nvnlkm-r v Ekluntl . 1 johnson 1 BIcl':u'luml 1:1lllL'LlllX Otllauul Sutton H Xvussls- I Ruhtllmrcl V- l'llllt'1'lUIt Hull Nnidvr 13111150 Vllulps XX 115011 Y Kltclxvlsun fnusslvr v V . I',V0rt 1't'ppzu'd Zimmurnxuu Knight llmlu- NX orkmzm Long NX htttn-1' 'afzmxs' in l'11f1't'1'5ftt1tt' George Snyder Hcnry Klicllclsmt thcltibxtlrt tlmvc t'h:11'Iu1 Ilztwkc R4 I 12137 I . J, .., : tL'lZlI'l ztugft 1912 ,tllmctt I t1PlJ.l1tt 1913. lgnmlittvtixntgt . 1914. Lynne Fuuergm Tamcs Zt1HtllC1'tN2lIl ltdum Cimdum Riultzttwt Drmrgc , 'lu IHC? U Q tieorgc Sutton Louis Mitchell ' Ray Vyhinim- 15311911 Ivlmllf 12991-gg Ilgldggtux 1lNUY11WU klffttfb Henry Ortlzmd Reuttcn julmsmt XY:11'11e1' VVOl'k1TtZ111 Paul XRWISIWII jrmscph Hall Qttztlrlcs Rotvllltztrfl tlnttmc-S VVrtt'kc1' X'Yi1l1z11u Iikluncl fart Drake XYittizt1u lmug XX':tltcr Yuesstt- Wlltrocl P. Frcllgh XX tltmm Ixmg ,xftllllf RICl7Z11'lIl11d F1'4zl1'1'x in liurzzllillr. Ricliard H. Beard L. 15. 13aldwi11 XYillia111 H. A111-111111 Herbert Burns F. S. Hisell Oscar Owrc- lflmcr 11. Parkcr Cliarles .X. R01-rl XVillia111 11. 1111111111 George K1. Coon Cl1Z1I'1ttS 11. Xxvfiglll J. Clark Stewart XValt0r 13. 91161114111 1. NY. S111111l11 1Ya1ter R. Ra111scy Olaf Olson 1.evv1'vtt 15. Bristol fharlcs 1.. Rodgcrs .-Xrtliur Sweeney 5211111101 Sweitzt-r Henry 1.. Ulrich 1111111 H. Horse 1211111 Gcist Louis B. 117115011 .X lf. Rciijamiii l.. 13. Nelson llcriry XV. llrackclu ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Nlnrh Noiuv NYi1Iia1111s Nlurplly f:1'1lX'0ll 1it'XI101l1S liorrn-son Hansen 11111111 Stuck Cxxlwnl Ifit-111s Nuuinlil Davis .Xlalsxxorlll Ouinlwll Klirvril XY11111r11114' Nl00r.u'k 1i1'.ll1'lldv S1-111-rl 151-risfnrnl l'u11ock AX, limtrlinln- Kirrh Cfglrro ,l.. 1. Cooke Alcx R. Colvin 1"1'11tr1v5 in U11iL'a1'Jif1ztL'. ."XI'111lll' 17. Bratrud 1'au1 11, Cooke 11. G. Saiiipson 1912. 117111111111 C. Carroll llarry G, lrvirie L. XN'esley 1j1sl1o11 Paul ll, 13arr1s1ord XYi1lard R, Baker 5111110111-1 Urocliv Snvll 1 Ralph 1.. Kirsch 1.00 YY. Pollock Otto 1. Seifert 1913. XYIll1G1' lirodic Vcriic S, Cabot 117111121111 liuccra 151-cd Blot-rscli 1,1111 N1m11a11 lfarlv D. Q11i11111-11 Chas. I". Snull .Xrtliur 1Yo11lra11c 'll11Llj't'1' Davis Edward llratrud 1914. Harold R, .-Xldwortll 1,ZlV1'l'L'I1CL' Cram-11 Dudlev lfrisv Louis Xl. Field Richard 1.ez1x'e11wortl1 Hugh Reynolds Harry .-X. Stock 1915. llaldwin 13orrcxso11 James Dunn Erling 11511151111 Frank Hack Dau Nalioney Frank G. Hurpliy Russel Noice Clayton VVillia111s A 1912. . Amundson R. llcnson l. Douglas A. Passcr Y. Tlmmnpson F. NVecnl 1913. B. Hailey P, llergc J lf. llalucock P W. Finley E. Hayes F. Love . xN7lDD6I'l1'lIl11 A. Szxrgennt 1914. A. Conley S. Engll PHI BETA PI Ofludul Duck Ruud lialkke l'xl'mSll'Ollg Suuri Boquist Grvzwn-s Mngnvy Conley Wlolcl V Payne Clark O'N0il 'l'rm'g5cr King NYipp0rmzm Suhllherfg linfgh Kvitrunl liubcuvk Builvy l'onnin' Huyvs Blows Blorvll lilnlcv Low- Bvrgfv 1-Xmumlscu l'11ssm'r VVvm'4l 'lxhompson lJuuHl:1s Iilmson Z. King G. Kvitrufl C. Morell J. Moses ll. 170111115 O. Sallllmcrg' CT. Xlllld C, Trncger 1915. l.. Armstrong l lf. Boquislx ll, Bizlkke ll. Clark l.. Duck lf. Grczlvcs V. Magnev T. Oftcdal R. Payne ll. Ruud J, Szlzlri f71'llfl'C'X in Furzzlmif. llcnry J. O'l3ric11 Gcorgc C. liartou ll. ll. Swcctzcr Clmrlcs l-3, llradlcy lvzu' Sivcrtson l"1'11lf'l'x in l'1117:'l'1'sfl41!C 1912. llnrry ll. Xorclloy R1Cll2lI'Ll llye lfrzmk J. Lzxwlcr 1913. Rculncu N. Roscnwzllcl ,Xllmert D, Cornicn Emlwarcl J. lingbcrg A. Nessc Martin ll. Xordlzlncl PHI RHO SIGMA 1,l'114'l'50I1 Preston Koller lflulgrvn V Cowin NICKQ-on YYilliu5 Ghoslloy s1I'1l11l' XX ooxlxx :ard Calmplwllr lfnulwrgg Noralloy liyv Kosvnwallxl Cornivn Bornllund 1914. N. P. Anderson George F. Ghostley llugo Hartig lfloycl O. XYooclwarnl Lowell ll. Campbell Joseph I. Stratte Melville ll. Borgman Ifreclcrick A. VVillins jolm A. Halgrcn C. A. Undiuc 1915. -10501711 O. NCKCOH Carl C. Cowin T. F. l'1C111l11CI'1HC1S1C1' Paul I. Preston l3C1'l1Z1I'd Pettersen Grover J. Koller ll.: 'veg 1912. Elizabeth Bzmruarrl 1913. l'l1Gb0 I'Czu'Sa11 XIZl1'gZ11'C't XK'y2ll'XY1Ck .Nlmly Sjnlns ALPHA EPSILON IOTA A f 3 fi ' Z e liurnnlrcl Iialnss-11 l'm-zxrsull Coffin XYz1rxx'ick Xu- Sjolnls 1914. Lila COIHI1 liz1thQ1'i11c Nye 1915. Olga Hanson PHI DELTA PHI 1,4-znhy NY4-hsln-r Inu-joy Hnshuur Hills Smith Huffman Stzulsvulal l'lSllkl'l' Hull Sinununs Iinxuor- Gnnwla' Iiurrivr Klum Crmxkor llnlnll Nchuslm-r F1-IIUIUDSUIX Horn lim-nson l71mrlru.v in I7m'11I!a!U. l"mIf1'u.v I-ll l'11fz1'1'.f1'tatf. 'l1l1L'OLlHl'C 'IIIOIIIIMADX1 Ruwscll Httw XXYLTIJSIUI' 1914- Cflrllwn HIIITICI' Lvjlmuuccy GA gmim llauwcy S. lloslmgr YX'illiam G. Cjrzxves 1912. Mlm l,,U,t1M,ll lpW,,,x.C 11111168 AlIxcc1.m'CJO5 Jamcs Paigb Curl Svlmustvr 1913. ' 'Q A JK V , 5 Sicl11cyYStudsx'uld Llwzlrd ,fllllI'S'K1!11 Clmrles T,. Horn ,lxllOl112lS QsI'UCkk'l' QWIH MVIUHA Lflbakvl Stewart Charles M111 Hugh lf. XYi1lis 101111 Czlbfwt BQIISHII Hart J, Iluli f11'cg'01'y.lilc,,1 Hfll1L'l'5 Hzlllzm L. HllfYI1lH1l Jmigc Uickmzm Kenneth Cunt lfranuis Hzxrk Lmlmy XY:lldm'l T., Cfllliili' Frank fl. Simmons Frczlrcs 1.11 U111'z'01'.filf1fL' 1912. lfred lf. Tyclclxlzm OHM R, Kotz Gunner H, Xwrcllwye llrmrlld A. Young l.isle A-X, JOll11SlU11 Fred S. 1leCargcr James N. Ford John I. Greene Louis C. Stevens De Forest I. Sizls Ralph XV. Savage J. Gerald Czlllallzm DELTA PHI DELTA Smith XYis'2unsl Rorkxx ell ,Xclon flilllklfjlllxl' Kjonluml Sherxx in Kfliecfc liaunsvy Cnssm-rly V M4'Gmtlx 'l'y1lun1z1n liulz Nunllnye ISA-Lldnll Yuung julinslun Nll'CilI'2'l'f l"m'1l firm-11 HIL-vom Sins Su ngflvr 1913. llL'l1I'l1I1Q Smith Charles ll. XY1Cg2ll1fl Logan R. Rockwell Frzmk 'lf CQHllLlgl16I' llzlrry Lf Kjurstacl Alfred XV. Schervcn john I. Odieefe Bernard A. Vusserly Claude R. llcddull 1914. llzmvlcl ll, Ramsey 1915. Arthur C, lflimlcrs 1916. ,llZlI'l'j' J. .fXctm1 ALPHA KAPPA PHI Nlilflklllklll Stone XYvsl jowpll Iirolmslmulx 1011115011 13u11is 11111101-C 17111111111 .X11111-1's1111 iiriffitll S11-1 uns 31011511011 IJWL111 H1111sun Ibukv Oxx 1-n 13111114-011 .Xlulrcxxs .xl1L1l'l'l'C1i lierlh 10111-s Iinlxxnrmls Rm-vm-s Slum' Smith l111l1'1'.v 111 1'1117'1'1'.rz' , 101111 17211112111 ,1l:?l1'1L' A11l1CI'Ck'1i 1111111 .1'1Zl1b12l11 1915, 1215' RCCWS L'1z1v11111 11111115011 Rolland joseph 191?' an 1913' 11LlI'Fy 17211110011 1 1 fXI'C11iC Stgne 1,1111 6101-111 Lf1l11IO1'l Edwards R,,1,Q,-1 j,,m1S 9 4- Elmer 3111115 R1111111' .'XI1C1I'CXV9 3101'l'1S Owens Gerwgc 11211151111 1V1 5TCV4'U5 Otto Danek 111111113 Stone 171111115 K1e1g11en 101111 Dwnu 111151111 Uukn' julian -Qnderggp 1.11c111s 51111111 Richard 313HZ11l21I'l 1'2ll11 1Q1'L'1lS1JI1k'1l 1'1IlI'I'j' G1-1111111 Burr XVc9t THETA TAU Oillrivii l lierlinrnlt J. Ringsrcd l.eon R. llzlrtman llaurice XV. llewitt 1915. ll. J. Curtis Clmmnnn llimgsrvil lloulixxoocl Hnlclwtt Hnrlmun H4-xx ill XXX-nlz Ouinlnn linird Knpper Govuoiilburzfvr Yurcl: Inulzl 'lf ll. Curtis Quinn l'ruuly Lewis l'a-fry Olson lzfrcs in l,'1zz'Ucrs1'mtc. lYzxlter S. Ulsrln l.yn1z1n Baird R. L. Goetzenlnerger 1912. Rnmvcll ,XE lfrmily Howziiwl Quinlan Xvalter XV' QVGMZ fl-mms H. Curtis A M ' 21111111 1914. Rufus H. Milne John VV. Lewis 1913- llmvzird N. liideniiller Henry Rlateliett Joe R. Perry Greeley Ladd Clmrles R. Vorek 'XVendellP.Cliapmzu1 .IQ Charles O'Brien llzu-old J. XVz1ssfm lfclwurfl IQODDCI' Benjamin I. Curtis XYilli:Lm R. Dnrr liletelier Rockwood fl czflvs in lllIlI'1'7'A'l' julins ll.S2l1110 1912. l.. lf. Knox li. li. li1'CI11Cl' G, N. lijorgc VY. I.. Taylm' ll. R. Xlckflzillxs jnlm 1.021 ll, lf. Stcvclli .N lf, Yictm' bl, Rl, Culncu 'fztnxv in Flzczzlfulw. ftlll' SIGMA RHO Y YVilli1m1s Y lim-rr Glass lily V Nurd lxmnvr XX nlkvr liivrlnnm I Q NlffTUl'1'l!1lCk Culwn V Sh-vm-n l,ml lljurgn l nylm' BICAalxunf lxnox 1913. Rmlwrt lily L. lj. Kln'L4m'111aClx l4llllTlCS X, Xxvllllik 1914. Xlfl-ul lllL'I'lI12l11 l'z1ul S. XX'illiz1m 1915. l.Q4m 'lf Cullius Clmrlcs li, Kerr lhluicl BlH!11Q'0lI1 Harry ll. Nord ,-Xrclmic Cilzxss EIN ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA South ll2lLfl'I1h1lYf Knapp lJormm'x' 1 jorgzmn Houlvn Morton Audcrsun Iinrnm-lt Ryan lu. Iiill lluln-rlu II. Sxx'4'uson I'1lrnl4-Q' King: H4-rrmunn 'l'. Su cnsun Vensl- Torgfa rinn Soulhcr f'1I'LlfI'CS in Uvzi-zfcrsilrzle 'Xrthnr R, Anrlcrsml L:flVV?ll'd I.. Huburlc Frwrq-st V. King CIIZITICS IX, Parclce H, 1':flVViIl Southcr Earl M, Ilill Rzlymond Herrmann Lester ll. Knapp R3j'I11lJ!1fl A. Pcnsc Hjalmur S. SXYETISHII Harold Y. linrnctt Conrad D. Hovclcn Huruld Mortfvn Lmcl S. Ryan Theodurc Swenson. JI Allwcrt P. Dwrrzlncc Robert D, Iorgcns Clarvncc C. Pz1g'cnh:11't XYill:u'ul fx. South Irving li. Torgersun I 111!1'1xv in l'111't'1'rsi!11f1' ' 111111 if I7z1l1N1c1'g X! uk I ll 1' ' -. "11111111s1111 XYiIl ll. K1-ncty XX ll 111 111 'i iz 1 I. Ury: j. Y. lI11f111:111 ID111'11vy X'z1llcz1u H ll ll I sri' . csnc-ss G. M. Cuuzet ALPHA ZETA Dulxlhvrg IIRIIUHIIYMFII lim-111-ly lirxun Hofmann V K Yzlllvxlu ,ln-5111-ss Clmlvl I'.n'kL'1' XYn'1'1w1' lulxlas Sl1'u'11sul1 l"ilz11:1lriPk lhlslby l'm'n'li XX ilmw H1124-1'n111n jullnsun -1111111 Vzxrker llc-nry XYQTIICI' .X1'11c G. Tolaai -I11l111 ,X. Stc'vensm1 Huy Fitzpatrick 1111111 Husby I"1'z111k Peck Roy XYHCOX XVIII. F. I'TllgCI'fllI11l Roy Johnson ,S'n1'ni't1f in Iitiriilfiilv. llessie lit-mis lfannie lloutellc Mary llull Hay Xleliloiialrl Leola Xlctfltirc Greta Smith Juanita Sliemuarcl Margaret Iilair Maud Rice Georgia Rell lilwell Clara Aust Slrl1'Ul't'S in t'1z1'1fi'1'.i'fff1ft 1912. lfmma Aflanis lfliZ?llJCTll llriu4mliS Emir Best Ava Collier Ruth Cornish PHI UPSILON OMICRON Nluir Duncan NVilliams liai:t'rmu11 Kvllur Honkins Best Snell Collin-r Lewis llluvller 1 , X 1 ls. ' 1 johnson Cornish Blorlon .Xtlnnis .Xllison llillman Brooks Mclntosh Roszers Rachel Hopkins Margtierite Xlclntosh Agnes Morton Martha Mueller lilla May Snell Katherine Thompson Ruth lYillianis 1913. Janet Duncan Minnie Allison Ruth Hall lllartha Keller Rhoda Lewis Jean Muir lfthel Rogers Alice Hillman 1914. Charlotte l-lagernian Elizabeth Johnson Fratrvs in Facultizlr. C. F. Siclenei' 12. E. Nicholson F. C. lfrary XY. Il. Iluntei' R. Il. Gibson lf. I". Grout E. Pcitijoliii XY. Bl. S1Cl'l1bQl'g' 17. Ilungerford I nzfzmxv in l'1IfI'CI'.YI-ftlfi' 1912. R. ll. Robinson j. lidwards H. Ifoffnian xl. Hzirshaw R. Mitchel! ALPHA CHI SIGMA :rw Kern l'n-lurson Giuiggvr Pnrtvr Blau' Jxlvl' j may ir ulvri ' ' Nl' 1 ' 5311 lil tx I lui' lm Lk ll Xnx Xlilrlu-ll Nlillvr Ifdxxnlrmla Ihinifvrfurd Hqrslmxx Hoffman XYHIIICSS Perkins 1913. II. Korn H. PL'U'1'SUl1 R. l'r1l'IQl' Y. Yngvc .X. Klitz T. Hrmlc'1'ic'k C T1 lm ly . R, Miller AIZISUI1 1914. rfhlkillllll G, Xl LJVSC R, Huy Doherty A. Gzmgci' DELTA SIGMA DELTA lionsun Blows Xzwm-li Nl:1c'Nn'il Lunnllwlud Swunbcck Knulson Boylan lilonufrvn lfvnlmm Oslcrgwn Nix-lu-ls Svlmnlam Nlm-nlzvr l'4-lx-rson Livr Nluortl Mulligan Olson NUYITIZIII Kvlly Glyclunslim: Carlson Fratrcs in 1Q1u11lfz1z'c. Clmrlcs E. Ruclulnll 1:Z'tIfl'L'S in lvIZl'Z'f'I'.S'l'ff1fU. Harwlrl A. Peterson Tlmomas I. Klee , ll X' an AX. N: AXlf'Xl C, L' - XYilliam E. Blvnlzcr fllomas ll. llartzcll limi S wvxllllfq . .1912 G .lglxl lnlel I 1913 Hem., S Codfrc V 4' H105 v- Y 5 Bunjzmnn L. Mac-rtz 69129 XWUS1 - P - 5 ' ' 1 ,.-,ul fff'O1'QC N' llfllllflfl llzmrold I. Lconzlrcl l211OCll l'0fC1'SO11 Frzmcis A, lloylzxn bhagles A' lfflllllth l,l1211'lCS ll 1Cll10l'f ll'illi:1n1 ll. Mulligan Mzlrk l,. lXlO1'H12lll llnrolfl R, 1'lt'Ill4Jl1 lX01'1U?1l1 LUX lzlnlcs Klavlnnnl l.0wCll H. Ca1'lSr.m Xxllllllllll H. Ohm lfred VY. lYllll1l1Q1'C11 Mark OA l'Mt1'idgf2 Rzllnll VV. Cofxntryman Ernest R. Gylflenskug Richard S. Klaybury Oscar XV. llzlnck .X1'tl1111' I. Kclly Carl L' Olson Xxvllllfllll C. Nacgeli llarolfl lflcmcnt E. Nichols lf. Sclmnlan Blu' Ohm Rolvcrt L. MacXcil l.c0 P. Moms Allrcfl I. Knutson lIlQl'2l.l'I1 lilcnscun Dania-l O. Ostcrgrcn 1914. Hilton l.. Luncllmlzul Germ-gc C. Swanlncck ttlrttv in I John If ilwvwtwy 151 12. XX. XKWYCUII1 Ur 1 X l .1... Zztukmzm Dr. I. I, lluttutw 1 XX lit - watt' flLIl'l'L'.V 111 I'11z":'u1'.v1,!z1lf 1912. tr. .X. 1..t1hUI1 11. lf. Stvinkv X XX' l 1 . . tb sou G, lf, 11tHJt1VV11l H. T. Ilzmson 9. Hughes '-tIt'1t!ftIft'. PHI DELTA CHI Culwu lin-rkol1ri4Ig.:v Cztpron Luraon Young' Olson lim-mm-I Izlm-rsml linrlwr Blot- lzpstmm-r Rt-mingtrm Ywttnsml Cutting' NN tllenn Humu- B1001'TlllllI51 lmmlxx m Htlllhtlll Iitlrm-tt Ilntvidsml 1913. if S. Rregkcn1'irlg'c R. 12. Lllllftbll tf H, Yttuug P. J. Rcntpcl li. H. Lhltvtt I.. 1:1NCI'St1Il tl. N. 1J!1Y1f1strI1 R. C liztrlwr J. I, M00 C. P, Cutting H. Y. H0110 H. N, XYzttstm I'. 11. Rmuingttm 1914. JN. 'lf lilumuqttist C. Swunsmt .-X. Ftmstuiltcr .-X. G. Hoppe XI PSI PHI Little Rixynmntl Ccrveny Schweilzvr Millhum King XVutzke Logan Prossn-r linriey Cassidy Nelson Bosquot Erickson Larson Gnnfit-ld Ki-rr Austin Bonner Rowell Swemlsi-n Ncllcrmoo Rim' Smith Koontz Bowl' jfllxnson 1912 Rowell Johnson llillhani Xelson ' Sivendsccn Mattllcws Kiuz llousquet Gannelcl kellernioc Gnstzlrl NVatzke Erickson Larson Rlgc Logan Kerr Smith 1913- Prosser 1914- Austin Koontz Little Farley Cerveny Bonner Bowc Raymond Cassidy Schweitzer s X 1lff11'r1'.v. l'1'1'.v1df11f X11ll'l1 1. X 111111111 1 l1'1"l11'1'5l-t11'1Il 111'111'x' 1.L'11lI1 N'1'1-1'1'f111Q1' 'V111 R1ss1111 l1'1'11.1111'1'1', 1111111 5. 5111111 S11 1'1111f-111'-.l1111,1. 1IKIl1QAl'1. 111111 f11l1lf111T11I, 51 111 1111 l1l'lI1K1C1'l1l11 THULANIAN CLUB 113 bing 1.:1rao11 Y:11'1'1' llurry 1Cri1'ks11n 51111115 13. 1141151111 Hzxugu' 111111111 N1-1:1111 S1111-m 5111111-rg 5111-111r1' 1S111'1111r11H11m1111 0r111-ck S1r.11t1- 5101111111 Cf,N1'ls1111 lirslzul Grir1111'1111111 G. 11111151111 1ii11gs1'1-11 1i11l1- .X11111'r51111 1.1-11111 Y111I11111 Siu-rt Xixsvn 111-1111-5011 G1'1111'1111l1'. .X111e1'1 .X. .X1111c1's1111 .X1'111lll' 1iri11ks1111 1I1g'4111 Gri11111'1z11111 1fi1111 5111111-rg R11ss1'11 11c1g'11s1111 11211-11111 Xe1s1111 f1111'11'QC 11:111s1111 11111161111 5I11'1111'1' 1913 .X11111'I'S 1VJl'1JL'k'1i 1111111'y 1.111111 1912. ' K11'x'1111- 1101211111 .X11'1'0f1 117411111111 1.12111 121111 1D1ix'111' Xl. 5:11111 .X11f11'L'VV 1QI'51Zlf1 .X1'vi11 Nissun C. Xc1s1111 11cr11:11'f1 11111151111 1914. TQI1l1j' 1Jj'1l11lQ 051111 H:111g1- 01111111 SZl1l1Jj' 141611 11:111s1111 Osram' 51110111 111501111 Strzlttu 111r11z11'11 R111Q's1'1111 .1 11111 S. Sivcrt 1915. H111111-1' 1,:11's1111 A11 11111'1'Y 1.:1wr11111'1' 11111611 f:I'fIfI'C.3' in lrllfllffflfm' George lf. james james IS, Minor Albert XV. Rankin F. ll. Swift .Xlbert N. Gilbertsgm f'.l'tIf1'CS ill l,'111't'C1'.f1'lf1!r Pos! Grmlzzrztc 1912. Xxvillifllll Ucthkc XY. N. L'1'zm'fo1'f1 Rirhard ,-X. Gruvcs G. S. lfcttcrsou C. W. Street PHI DELTA KAPPA PKWICYSOII Street Gilbcrtson Muck Grzxvvs Yamlvr Dorf Larson Bcthkc Peterson Stvinkc llzlrtic 2211101 llzlvifl Berg lxstcr HX. Donal' 47. Il. Uvcrn l'l1L'mIc's1'C Utuc' if I., Vzxulcr 1913. H, Il. .'X1'1flCI'SHI1 juhn H Grin-If If .X. Lzxrsun II xrulfl R. l'Ctc'1'M 11 XY, XI. Stcinkc Ulzclassfri. Ioscph Mach ONORARI f H M , 1, gf A ALJW X Q f If 1 f W WW 7 W 'QU' ' ff ff sw W X V f 3 1 fm K ig f , f ,f MC , 3 ' W f f f f ff f K N fpf x7 f fff L ,, 4 A X f j f k f 4 1 j Q! f 7? 1 I K --WN M R ! ff! N f 1 K ff y LQ, K Q' J 'NWN' F5 f I -f ,ff f ,ff ,J gg? wx X Q! 0, ' ' f ' f ff T ' f K J J Qf' pg li 1 S fly f f Qfigx' f,.Q Ifjil A'j ,b,V ?l.,.,1 :1 yy wg-1 ,- K ' dj-Q ' X i L-1 - f XZ ff-X .,mfwullInIII"""""' ffl Inf ,P L2 ' J -J g' kv! PM cpm.,mQf-ff X XX Q X1q..Xs-' XX.....X- XX M1-----zzz. . r XERX - X . XX ...... X11 X .X . 4.2 Q1 , X X . W XXX X. -X..:XX- -an . X :, -4-a...,5-7,1 --'- , ..XX.., X., rf. 1.5. .1, XX X-: 55 XX-XXL ..,. X H . -..-, :-. -:r.:,- :X .... ,.... - -X .... - ---cz-2-,'.-im.. .. ,. , . XXX XXX-X. XXXQP- -' -' '-Q--- --Q--- X ' X:-2:---XX-.-:::XX Tiixk x'XXXX.ss' --: .'-:zz-1' -X. I-fi X ' X.-"5xiIS5:.:.1i?-..,-, 'T'-:f:.-L '5 I XXX ..1r.L-an ' . . .. ' . . .- 'L A' Q17 --!. .if in X, XX' . I V: J ff I V-XXX 0 . :: Q j V ---' . ' . ,X, X ..- "'L"Q 1 " i-f1X.--:f"..- Nf1X'f"" . 'I .i7'QZ. 'Rffl ,.,,. 'i'f""l --va ,.,,..,.. .... . .,,..,,,. ...Ffrij-Q'.I' ...... .,.. MX .v:f.'::-.iz-. ,..,.. ' .iff ...TX 'XE 1 l:....,s::Q5XCN:3- X.E...:.:,.. 1. -A ............,...... . .,....... .,.. .. . H., ,..,. .. . ..... . . . ., .,.,..... . ,.,. ,. --.. . .A,v,, . 1 i.,X:1XQ.X ., X, Xlrffm 7 .- A-4. " E12-gf? .ii X1 ,- . -. X X X X X X X X W .W X XX X XX X X X X X MX W XXXNN XX z -'h' ""' . . 'tiff-' rs? - I-:i1'.-W1 N' - X X X X X X X X W 1 X X X XXX X X X Q X X X 0 X X :f:i".'- --ff: " Z- X: -. X .. XX .X . X X XX X X X X X X - X X X X X X XX X XXXW X X X X. -1 -. 1. : 5 Q : Q . -15 X X B X X X X X SX X X X X X X X Q X X , .,. -- . - -. .. -X X X X X X X X X XX X X X X X X X X - X X 'e , - , . . , ,X . X X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XX. ,- .,X. .X X X N X X X X X X X Y X X X X X X X X X X 1 ' XX X X XX X XX X X X - X X X X X X X X N X XX Q Q 1 Kills? Nxigisjr X WNW k..k.-A..4k...4..-,..- - qi., , 4.,, H ,...,..4, ,A ,,g,,,..,,.,,.,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,.,..,,..,..,g.,..,,,,,....,.,. ., ....,.....,.........,...,..,.,,.,,....,.,..... ......,..... ............,... .....,......,....,.,................... ....... ....................................... ..,...................... ...,....,,.,.., . . Xl : X - - X X XV? - XE 11 1 X .,.X 't "" X -1 -"f . X - .X X. mil ,' .,., I 1. 0 " X ,.g',,.:i::1 X, .. .. X . ., .glEEiEl.v.Z! 1 XX ,. 2' K 4.4. ' QXQ-.3 X,.i1t:::1 XX I d x n e X -. . X -lff73'ls . ' ' ' I-I o n 0 r a r y F r a t e r n 1 t 1 e s iii. E-Q --W" X Phi Beta Kappa, 1892. Scabbard and Blade, 1905. Sigma Xi, 1905. Tau Beta Pi, 1909. XSL Delta Sigma Rho, 1906. Phi Lambda Upsilon, 1910. f:'fk'Q in if -2 . . E:-Xgg R Grey Fr1ars. Mu Phi Delta, 1908. 2111? -XX X:--X: XXQ.. ij -MSX X ' X 2"'m"tXx s e?f1aX "LX . X:-ss: .:..,.X' 5-1 - 3 l gX., :rs- 1 .X E,-5'fiiF- 31 ,535-J' L ..., R I 'X-'SNES :., 2211331535531-,Iii " H---X -gi15-'-BXQQEf-Efjiifizf.-'-:X ff 2 f 21--,fi R 11565555 -ri.:-X1 . X ' XX--i-ai-M . 'X f-5 fg- f- L-H5 - fri-' 1 X Xb, '- ?-'Erin'-211-321, mg? ,Az -XX .,.... 5 fill.. Xa: 1--ilise.. jii'i:f:f5'ils X. .1 - "" ' 'saw-i..f ,g ' XE NE 3211- SX-G, ' X...l',T1I' 5515-3-" 5: f' -' ' .- - XX is ' . XX ' ,XX-Sf' f'fifa0t?5vfFi"X . viz.-:XXX if X . ' V: s .--1.1:.:'.-.21 , -Iii,-'.i'r-QWTQX fer-X ' 'X-wm- -25 .5 - 1:21-2' 'i'f2'lii.xi X5 'X-:gi . Q - 'Q Xf.ij.X':i' - ,, A . .5 5 5, 4125-5 gl X5V5i'5X- X'-f. ' five X X-f . -X. . .. ,X-X4 .. . ..... .. ......... .XFF-i1l:15iff212XX. .wi..X.E.19ll-- -LiX.11i'.F 'X - M- ,X XX ' XX- X gg..gg:-XX -X'- , .f -Xwg X.--gqgp, 5g,.,x.4XgXv5X.-X.----XX-5-XXX1-3.X--OXXXX.. XX.X,..f?X-1714'-4:.-f'?:4.a:1--,'1li'4a..-.'Qg 1, Lf? x' X X J .X Tffr,-fp., , 32+ '-,1...'4.X..1f,:.-,,,,:LFXX ...-V:--gp-.',f415?.X.X-,.-.9 X , X, sg. - -X Xi- -X1 rg:-mx 1424, XX . ' ' - . S' 515.'..-E11 , '. si. 1 - Z . ' .' . e-'-w1-::m.s.-MX... XXX ..... 4-X. SX--wwf FF: X .r'..V-4lf.'razV' - X-' - X .wf.f-'-----fu:-.IX-X.-:XX-Y -. - ' X X -S.---f ,XXI ' , - " - - ---' 1:1--5 -::12- ,3, xv jx-' 1-5 ', . - ,. ' - 3' ' ' . . -- Y'-ZqI:.21.5:2.113.-I.-:--2f':.'H-U' f'-g. 4' ,E':...f 5.1. ..f ' - . '- '. ,' , ' '- " - ,- -A '. - , .' -"ti-R-X ., Aff,2"-11f-Z':1-.ig-11.-A - -1-.21 'NES --fi ' , If ,- 1-I-,KX XX -1-EXXXX-1 - V .Q5i5:"' X '-113'-X1.1!.111af"f.f. X-X-5 -- - - '-" ra .--X-1 fr: . - . - . - 1 .N X . ,. 2 N'--if XXX: " . -XXX P 'I X. .X .. '--- -2--:K 'X-mfv'-XX5w ..l.12XXX:f.XJ - XXX. ,lx-Xu:KX-:.:::--X.,-s. Q-...av -- ilifffifg .. . 'lf--ai':1P4-X-X-1. .211 - 1 , . .. ' . - '-" I . fsyf - f X H 'A - ' -'79 -. .- I - if-Sai. -- .' V- . 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XXXCA-V-Jr.. .-4-1.."':Xdx'f.v'M f-29'-:-'.-12,4 4 X-'11111-'-f-f4.-2-ff-w3,- 1- X Q..-N X'--'1.1-2---1-::-:.-.-'-I-'N-sf .. 1,-r.f.X '.'.-F-K' if-.hav-li Q -'ev'-F "' . . 'X -'..,,f, L... .. ' A X X l'f'wv14l 'HI Im I' IICIIIUIIIS I 11" IIITYIIIUIII I. I. I'vI111f14m l'U!'1 XX. Il I'u ' 'uv SIGMA XI !1zz'!f11!4'.v 1911. IIIIYVI' Ihvwlcs I7:11'rI11gtw11 Ilzluicls .X, If. -la-uks Ilvu II111' Iivlmcl' KIVIZIINIZI XIQIJQLIHQII I7l'crIcI'icIi Ihppc I". II. Rmvlcy I". VV. SIILIIIZ II. I,, SIUIIIH Ifruust Stwppcl II. .X XX'I1it1zlkOr 1111 IJ, I2 Img ,Sm'1ul4l1x XTCHSCII I 1' ' 1s'1zl'v1' LI. X I., I,'11fIc1'I1iII H, . Il MII 1 ff! Quinn!! II 'I' Ilclrly 1 X.. .X ::..L..:L.Z:..:X.:Elf.S..lim.. -- ws-i.:cXe:L:.:..." --:A X X .., --H2 as :us XX ' XE 'X if .. XX . REX E3 fig? X . 'Q ' XiXXQi1:::::11.:': X QQLX XQNQXES A X"1"I.'1f"' IIT. 'L ,,.,, WX-'Xl . --"'t2f!Fl:- ":f?5ii-1ea'.1'-E12i" --fg'- it N NXXNxXX1gixNXXX3js . .L . .1 :lj . . . I. . XX..i:,..XX X A, -XX XX,-ls A ' ' ::,l,, tj- 512- ""' ' "1 XX - . . ..4, - " 1 - " . - - .. 1: S. ' 'YXCXMXIQX 'T " '?.-'fi-11 559.27 - 75- wifi. iff-lik-Xii ' " X'-XX " . 1 X' fi -A X .. ' -. "W' ' SE .TPNX.-----"i"ff3?iD?3 XX fl-1::r1-' 'Xi A , 2 FX .. -1- - . Xf-1-ii'.:X 'NW . X' "" ' X, ,. .. -- X-XX . -FPEX . 5 NTIYV' X :- ,f-, , -- .: - .-:.1 -P 1-.X . .- f- XX- - .- XX - - "- XXX XX '- . . -:yr xo: wfiltzzgq ,... . J E ....X.........,,... .X .......... ,. ....... .. . ..,. .... ,.,.... . .N ,,..,.., . ..,. , . .. . .. . ..,.. ,.,....,.. - . ,......., . . .. . . .,.. - ..f.,.,, - ,..... X.... . . .- - .. . ..i.. .1 . .l. .. .. . .. - Uqfv X 5 . - -. - N - X XX- Q. X. . i..-'iff-' U N ""' xXX2jf..::gg5 fx . . X X . Y X X . X X. A X- X - - X . . . . 1.4-.1fXz.'fX---iX-- X X X X X X X X X X X- X X XXX X X X X X X X X X X X ' X --" X-5 1- . X .. X4 .1-.X . .X X X X X X X X X X X -X X XX X X X X X XXXQ X X X , ..-. 1 -- f X X X XX X XX X X X XXX X X NX XXX X X X --- X - Xw X X XXX X X W N X X X X X X X W W Q X.: wi'-,'lQk1 XXXQXSQ jggzif' .X.. ...iiiiii ..... ..... - i .............,.,..................... ............,........,, ..,..,,...... . . ,... .. ..,. ........ . . .. ,.... .... ....... . . .. .........,,... . ......,,..........................,....,.....................,........,..,...,. .... .... . -- XXX.q,X.,....--X-' XQSX X?--1-"K X ' X 1 .Q .... 51,3 . ,, jill A X--Q1f'Xf'.f Xxxziixilji -, . .. - ' " Q ,.,.,.. J... X .. 96.5-11" PHI BETA KAPPA X ,g,,f. Active Members Elected Marie B. Denneen Louise M. Sumner First Vice-President, X X X ---' from the Class of 1913. George H. Gamble Theodore Utne Joseph M. Thomas 1 . . i - - l . l- - - Earle C' 13211116 G But? JEFUIT d Perma W Vlesse Second V'ZCK-P7'6SldE71f: ' . man X M. Augusta Bjeldanes fatla Jef an . Joseph VV. Beach ii Homer W. B01-St Alan J. McBean Effie M. Wleklund Q Alice Branham Solvelg Magelsson Tillie W1l1 5gf"fQfff'3', S-X , , . . mer Bertha M. Brechet GUY C- Menefee Ofricms. I .XX QNX . . . , Xfwgf' Egg: Lydla B. Christ Marie C. Nehls Prggzdent, Treasur'e1f, Grace O. Davis Jean Russell William S. Davis James T. Gerould XYXYY X -A-.T-T-is :XXX M embershzp C ommtttee, l X22 us- XRXSQX : . QQf1.1Qs,'- .XXX Xaij- Charles F. Sidener , X X1 Alois F. Kovarik .-'wg gif-3 ,.,..,.r-3.-XQLL' f 5 --CX fig: .3-li' fri' 'T .,ff?'.:f,.--S152 : ,, N-, : 'QyQ.?Y. .. ..-113-5 ' l'52f1,,A l li Pj XX 5.spf.1sEg-'f:E 1: -1 XT-fff ' uzigri-we: I 5- - -A- 1- - X ,...-'f'2j0Y?'Xx, -. ,. ,A X. .0 X, X .W ' 3-:fi X. 55155 XX-. . X X' H- . -X. ., .XX 1. X. .- 4 XX 5 ,.., Xe : .1 --:2'f5"F5X1Z5'-".,.Is".?f1.-'Z'-'fx 1: ff' -'3flQ5"if?i A.A.?4,-gX:XX,:.,5.'f2i' 'j -LX.: '- V, -1- my 1' X .:...:.Xg-1431... 'Q j -1- -. ---' ' -2 " A-1 " 5" M-53:33-3. .'.':- , , - - 25'-.Sh-Q . 2 X -X A X X .ggi-XX X' --ee X:-Qaiif. XXXXXii-,-- --XX QL' YF. 'I ik? 2155255 s .... 1 - 1- -,za Lim X-X-g.,:gA X-:.::1.:.SN.-. .X .....,, .- 5 , M., l--- 1-3-.iii : X X ,fii-5' - '. gs: ' ' X FAX. A-Xsal.. ef r-QE-:smile -X . '- ' -.-. SX? 1.51 - ' - ' ' X'-4f""2I'..-LTC N E25..T--ii-Y? I -2333? l XX . - XX-:' - . 4,X2a..-tw "NC-zzff-rpg , K 33. Q' Enix: J gig 35341 ' . , X: . XV Xikx, ' ' Y. , :Af . wp. ,, 5659. , ,, .X Xxla' . , - - X f..-,',:r,,1',', - .. ,fffli -' X A is it 19, L 5 X fs. ' T' X 1 -. . V .... ....- . . X . " XXX-. - - Remax . ---- Q-Wi' .Q - 4 ' 23- '- J 2 ' 1 x ' ' -531-I-.r12..-fg .. X Er. XXX L' f .Xi-ff. - X.1!.111i.-'Af.f. ,-:FI --Xe? ' -. - NX.-' "f - - - - I VE-fie?523..2 J ... X X' .sf ' . X-182 NXX3: " .j -l 23 Sl.: ,.--ii?-'QQ,-EIQEQXN'AX-Ffg.X.XX-'X955 .155-Ngiiizfgw X., I, . E5 :j-'-3:1-.XXX'X:.X. Y NK ' msg: Lf U - '- mr.-3-N" ' ',,5,?.,g,... - 1 fig'-V-, A I f . , X .'. A -.--5 4 -f ' 'l Y X - A .- V . .- ' 'A V -elf 'i " ' ' ti' X 'F lift ' ,523 . A-ag. Ziff. frfsg-e.5::5-v A 2.Q'ififffi--?:X.:v'?X--fslfftEQT:f'3fT2'f-A :.--:W A 2 " -. XXX ..3Zif..f:-14--Avg Hgxl " " Will-i..---lf "' ' X Fil--f-N ' A 'g.'1'fg..i.:.I1Z.1.: .... L. A -' '- ,L ........ ...L-,iliqg '--'- --me-uae, Ofifvrs. 171'1'.Yl-dl'71f Theodore XY. Tlioinson T we-I'1'r.vfa'v11l, G. Flni llaners SeN'i'1'r11'y, Stanley Gillain T1'vr151z1'vf', llalclor ll. Gislason f71'1!fI'L'S Iill lifirzzlfrrti' joseph XY. lleaeh llaldor ll. Gislasun I. B. Klinei' XYaldron Xl, -lemme Tliemlore XY. DELTA l"1'f1ln'.v in Lf'1ziU01'sit4z!v. Thomson G. lfloi Bauers XV. Marc Frazer Matthias Olson Stanley S. Gillani llonier XY, Horst Tlieoclclre Utne liclgar lf. Zelle FI'tIfI't'S 1,71 L'1'ln'. Philip Carlson Ray ll. Chase I. .-X. Churchill klohn l'. Devaney SIGM A RHO Albert H, lCvan5 George l'. jones O. A. l.ende Owen l', Nlelihneel XYillis l. Xorton Richard C. Tlioinpso YYarren U. Xvlllllllll' ll Alex l.. Janes Raymond V. Chase C. T. Christianson A, O. Colburn H. D. Dickinson Xorinan A. Houck J. li, l.acld I u.t.1x u5l.oex'1nger li, T. McGinnis Sigurd Peterson llyron H. Tiniherlakn C H. Fowler l. XV. Choate Lf. Clnistoplierson llarold C. Deering llenjamin Drake, Jr. lfred R. Johnson W. D. Lane li. C. l.unfleen John C. McKinnon ,lesse G. Steenson ll, Leslie XYilrley Stanley B. llouek GREY FRIARS 1909. XY. NY. Xr11'tc1l1 Yale Smiley li. XY. liuclc l.. S. Dizlmmlrl XY. Rl. l.c1ltl1wl1l H. Cl, Limit Z. L. Pfmllvl' T. ll. Uzcll Sears Tl1cm1111usm1 I. ll. llczlls 1910. la. D. l.c:1cl1 Cliristizm llzmsuii Sigurcl l'ctcrs1m XVillia111 Tiuipcrly Monty Viper Allen VV:lsl1 lfreclcrick VV:1r0 Marvin lizirmim Stanley llill Jack Sncvc Carl Hflllllllllll lirzmlc Guml111zu lleulmcn RLJSCIIXVU 1912. lfarlc llzlilic Kenm-llm Cmnt Ralpli L'liH'm'cl .Xrthur l I mlgcnul lfrzmk l.:zwl01' Frank l'cck Roswell lVJl'Ulllj' Philip Ray lilrlretli Sawyer l.ym1 NfVa11l1-ss VValtQ1' VVQS1 Ray VVl1ittiQr Xxyilllllws l'vCli Sun yvl' Hmlgglmlll Clilforal lilly l'ruuly Lam lm-1' Cunt XYL-sl liniliv Clmrlcs Lewis Artliur llzirku XYz1rfl Cosgrove 1911. llzxrulrl Tziylor llowarrl XN'vlll1Ll.l11S 12111105 llurscy 'llllL'UllUI'C rl1llO11117SO1l llzxrolcl l l11ll ll4JVVfll'fl ll115l1 Vliwlm McGm'cr11 XXVZITUEI' XX'm'li111z111 liclwzu-flC'ougl1lin Ilenry Bruclilmlz llzirolcl Ilowning 'I ,1l1'11111v1:v lull F111'11Il,1'. Nluiwr Ii. T., Butts Y I1'11l'. X, If. 11Z1y11L'S f1l1'111711'1'x in H11' 1'11f:'1'1 xily. 1912. l2f1XV1l1'll ll, RC1't1':1111 1':11QL'1lC S. 131111: 1':ZlI'1 M. 13111 112ll'YK'j' P, Blodgcti S1Zll11L'y S. Gi11z1111 L'11:11'lcs Hixnn Rulu-rt XY. Hotchkiss SCABBARD AND BLADE llowllkiss l'. Nl111'11'Il1' lim-1'111111111 1311111-3 li. N1.11'i1All1- Nl1'u'11-1111 Ililvh fiillzlm li1111sa11- Iilmlgvtl Hivm 1iU111IlSUI1 Hill XYilxun KIg1ju1'l511lli NYI1i11i1-r 131-nI1111n Im Lf SXYH11111'11l 11111 .X, Su-x'c11So11 .11 Rlwn li. R0Iui11s1111 IQ'1v11111111l XY, Xyhillim Rulmcrt Xxv11S4l11 1913. 'ill1:1111 H. llzliley XX 1412111110 I", 110111121111 Il1111x ' ,l. D1jmer11z11111 XYz111l1+rf L, Gansslc I'.1'111-st S. Marietta 1914. Pcrcy A. Mariettc -r Q Q. 'Q Q Q 5,1 -- --- .Q if ' sa- ,Q--11" "1 'sl' ..,. , QQ -1-f Q z-Qxx l V ,E Q Q .x.. QQ QQ X..-3 , h A.,,A ,A , , vii.. ,Q ,.-.. . - ,......x wi"-'QQ Ei .-135:--' ,, V - .sf-41-f -5 fi .,,..L QQ.: ' --. N ig., QQQ -QQ Q1115, -' , -V " -::.-- Q XQ.:::Q::-QQ.,-nm Q . . 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'I ' ff' f 'ff 1 ' 'I 1 III, ' If - ' ' I IIIII KW III lJl'f'S!ilIt'lI1L, lim lane T'fm'-!'f'r.r1'r1'v11fy. Alice :XIlllCI'S4J1I ,S'urrr'fu1'y, llclrn Drew ,llI'1'U.l'IlI'l'1', VXf'inifrccl Tuncll GL'llt'I'1II S'r'v1'Ufa1'y Y lilizzxlrctli llrucliholz C0 111 zlziffrfs. Y. W. C. A. CABINET Mrs. Gr-0. li. Vincent Mrs. li. S. VVoodWortli Miss Arla T.. Comstock Mrs. Cyrus Northrop Mrs. I. ll. Gilillan Mrs. H. T. Eddy Mrs. Matilda Mlilkin Mrs. Goo. Gillette Miss Eva Lane. ox-oilicio Miss XX'inifrccl Tuncll, A - fl . Bilvh' Sfzzdy. fi 1 Clara Ryan ' A I I 1 Nuclxtrivb Ryan Iirockwuy Crimp Hockr-lllwmjm-1' Martin Simmons Urn-w .Xmlorson lfexm- Bruchhulz Tum-ll .llissiulz Sflltfy, Sofial, .lHX5f1'1'1I1',l', Franc llcvckm-11lmQ1'gACr Margaret Nzxclltricla l2YZllj'll Camp INIIKIIILTC, 4lff'0li11g.v, fulr'1'r0llr'.q1'c2ff, Emily Simmons Vllflllllfl Hrockwzly Ruth Martin CX-officinb Miss lilizabeth Pmrucli- lmlz, Lx-ollicio .'1lfZ'1i.Y01'j' Cozlllazilfvf, Mrs. F, M. Anderson. Mrs. S. 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'12 lircgg M. 51110111113 12 1,1-on111'11 3101101111 Boss 1311-Q1-11 Owcn Blown' 1311131111111-1' Hillman Knapp 17o0rl1111n11 1'1Al1J11ll'l Gamble Ri1'l111rds011 Tryon S1lll'11l1l' .xl1L1t'l'SOIl Gr1111:1n1 S11-111111111-11 1'iff'-1'1'11J1'111'111'. 7'1'c11.v111'1'1', D0j1a1'f1f11'11l C11111'1'1111'11. 1?U11g11111511'r11'1c1J11'f1'1111'. 1'11'11dc1111'17 B11111' Sfzrdy. .111'1111f 1111110 .S'1'1111'-V. 1011 .'xl1C1CI'SO11, '13 1.7. Draper Dayton Rox: NY. S. 1Q1C11I11'f1501l Gcurgc G:1111111e, '12 YV. 1. 1Q1i11111c1. '15 Y. . 11' , 1 '51 ' . . . .. , . . . , . 11'1'1'r11'11c1'. C11'111'1'111 .S1'1'1'1'1'111'y. 'f"'117f'1 "P 1311116 .S!11f1j'. 1:11M1111'1'1'11I,Q' 1311111' 51111153 D1'111'111 1311110 .S1'11z1J'. l T 1"rc11 '1'ryo11, 14 '1'11Os. VY. G1':111:1111 11C11I'j' 1'71mQr111z11111. '13 11. 1. 11111'g5tz1111e1', '13 Kirk 11i11111:111. '12 11ar0111 1.C1ll1Z'1l'11. '12 5101111110 SI811XV!lgL'll.'1H1- C'11111'1'11 H11111' .S11I1t1g1' BISHOP GILBERT SOCIETY Goutzvnbcrsfor Pullmvr Clmpmnn NYiIIi1nmx Spa-nr Ilw lflcmimg ,IAIIIUS Hugrvn Slum Q- Cimluun Iinnkin Iiukvr Cl11Ix1I1un Ijlllllll Yon Borg Vvigfalnd Ilnrlin I.ux'gfl's'x1 xIk'L:2lIIllIl'l NIn'1wI'vv I.1l1'sun Clymq-1' f'1'vxfdU11f. Rev. .X. A. KIQCHIIL1111 I'. Ii. Ilzlgcu I'I. If. I':1II111c1' KI. XY. XYiIIiz1111s v Y I H . 4 4 ' ' 1. f 1.2 Y 54 LW 216111 14- .IIv111I11'1's 111 lw1r1I1f,x', IL' I?'x,lH1UI22:,1,. L Illglg I lu I 11fIf1.vJvu'. I'fvC-P1'v5fa'c111'. .X. X. GiII1Q1'tsm1 L7 114 yyic.,-mil XX' J L-.l'l.lh,m I III- JIAINIWSIIII ' 1 - ' - 17 ' K ' 4 r N . . f 1 1 y -. N T" L' Hamm' 1' .If1'111I1I'1'J I-II !vIIlAf'l'I'A'l'fj'. It. It lullu I.. .X, Ilzmm I, lk IIIIWIIUEI 54,l.,.L,m,13.- 1912, 1914 T, O. Qllig-IQ' x. . x,1c.11.111,41 G, C. Mcuciee, 'IZ Y. ,V r ' Ii. S. Ilzmkiu Ifc'1llI1v11v 1111! 111 I 111111 . 5' lfmmu CVS I" GIIINIICV I QIJCIII' -WV- Y1'vfzs111'f1'. I, C. ENVZIIIIIIZIII , ' 1 , ' - 7 Q , 'A ' , W , .' , X F LWQOH 114 1913 Ix, I.. Qlfwutm-11I1n-1'gu1 Ix. I.. XX:1ugI1 XX. IIICIIIIUQ' A ' ' L ' ' - S .X. C11':1I1:Im C. S. Ilzlkcr XY. I.. flnulrl Cllrlfvffzillx. .-X. IQ. CIj'llIL'l' Lf S. jzuucs Ii. If. fI1'uQ11 R. I.. Jeffers Rev. S. S. Kilbouruc XY. I.. Gzmsslu II. Iicru XY. II. Stmvc M. R. XYI1itc 'ard nf l7fl'm'!mgx'. 1'1'N.r1'fIwf1f. illinm xl. Xlcll LIL I 'fm'-l'1'1'.vf1fw11!. ,S m'f'wh1fQv, Xlzlric Xl, SIM-llcy UNIVERSITY CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION l1.lssi1IY Ilunuhm- Ixlullmn-x fizxllnglwr Nlrllnlm- Slu-llvy Iivx, XYillln-o Cornish l1'm1.f1m'1'. Ruth COVIIISII " . . Dummhllv 1 ,. llzxhum-y 11:1 Ii. KICVQLWIQ5 UIIIIIS I IQIISSIIIX 5:57 :T.:1'1u:X- Axxmixxgxilx ".. .1-.feif-5521i-iflffli53':75'5'?f:2:l"f-- M I ' fJ51f15ff5f'1Ef?3f31'i1':. Y. xxXXi.E1:::::1' .. ---- X .,.. :f5'rf:5ff??fE'51f:Q5- XBIXX .-'?:g1:z.-- .X fi 32 , '-'Xklif' ,. 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X ., X . ,, , .mf . 3 . .. , ,N . ,,.,, ,. ,. . X .X X ,K ,. . ., . .. - "DX 5 , ' 'QW-,11 Q QNX- in-X-XX-W :"X""Z' X. 40"'Xl-XXXXXN1XX'Xf5kQ: "+.'?:.-','-i,.:.-, SM X" . X 'X -1 XX X . , sf:-I-3 , S... 1. Q 'g Us -:'?.X. , W9-TX . Q- -"" " X .X Y "X '. Xxx , ' - , :X Lgmwi . I 5 ,X,:'::5 A , . . - , X X - - XX-jf Fpggki.-W.:f, SEX... ,N VM, .4-XX XY X:x.XX:., 5, X' 'X.'::4:r- -wv,1.X-, ..,..,:.a.-..:,:.,g,gf,NQX-X-L,gg.,,.-1'X.XgXx,-.,.--.we 5g3.,A,,1Ii5f1'-"wg,-rg,,iX.,.w.,..X--gi-gQLxiQ5.g 450725 ' ' "MX sf 1 .QQXQYXQX-A., ' 51 X -. :Sie l X ,gy ' ,'q..X ' , V . A--gm.-X,:.:t.., X,,i5::X , .X.-Aj 5: - - ' - I ' , .5 . . ' :l:5.'.',:.5i,-51,5-X Qu, gg: - , ' , ' ' , , . ,R ' X Q' , H .V -5 . . . - - . I-wwf-X -,..:g':1qgL,,4I5?-'f . X. ,zgfugzg-fl:lq,.zg..-3Xi,,..e-,K-.w-.5X2i1gA.-yy , ' 5X....x,,-j , 5, -:nj L, .. R Q - 4:5 -W' XX X.. -, -XXX.XX . . . . . 1 X,-,,.,. 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' rr-Qs: .... f . 1'-:.:-ffcgv-be fan!--ae.. fd.. 5.:1:gg.1--fl ., .- -...xwifx . .f.1s,er-QQXX 'T'-X-1wKX-sl-'.. : img. gg:.X.Is.-.1-,Xluesfefg-wg. , ' ' ' -1::I1f,f,-- ,., -V .- fl., 15.5 1 N X- 3 .- 0 gd.. .X I H " ' ' A ,4- XFX -'M'L2112-1",sg-,:.SMX!-fs'.X--Z:.-'11-Q:11 AXX.XQ"4'--25? 111:--:tg-fr'swifMgf4+vm-sf2-.is,1.2i'.'sa".g-frfbmiv lp-11-zz-.rgX.QNXf1f'1fd1.-lg-,gqgf .Q'-.C-QQ1,-gfe'f:"3-fFf.tS-'E-2:1-niiiirzl,-.wfuesffi-4.22:-1 1-rf:v.1..3r,sfaff?2-.-12-'X"1E:'X-.fX2..!Frf23gXT-.-.iw -1 r:Ib?f:"-1:'fX-E-:TEXWE-1if-Fu rs:-1 .-X:e,1f:'1E:"f+"'.:-fs H24 1. lf 11225 ' lf- " "'jfif1E: 5EQ151flV:i?,ff,igiifiE55EEgli.ifQZ2Xf:'5 A" '?f"'fi 5 ,, .... X...:.e..t....,f...' :.....--+fH-M-X'i.:s.4:s.zziQ:235:zzindzmw-qm5,g4gg,2.i:.1:-LX:f.:..1.4...:...:..Q13,53g.,?.sg.a1:e.:z::1,.:'-'f el-f--' X S'lf1ix..v. . X 'i.e1fL.i-ff'fi.1Q..LL.Q 1'1':..:,:..:...:.1f' ----4 1-51-MSEXT-'I .:-1-H5 . . ,.-.,. . -..W - . my X' Xggf.e.-- f mf, X ruff gk my J J X, IX , CSN A R T' X' NL, 'J -Q' 1' J WE' A if j LX f T I Q - x ' ' ,fix , xr 5 ' 2 . X y 4 , LQ-Q ff X! , Wix A - f 17 1 F RA xx ll? 4 I A, - X , x X ui' 1 Xiu f W W1 4: ' 1 f 3- 5 X X X X ,4'fAf K as ,V 1 f I , If , K, 4' jpr i V 1,1 -- A I H f ,XX Q 1 4 Wxif M- If 5 Y-ff. NJ? T , 'J .W f I Wxk W, x ,W f f 4 ' 2 ,Af y '- X X . gf, ff i U .k '. .-25. ' X K, J F Q ff " , 4 3 K , Uriah www My x fQg,v,m. v,.dn, f ,Ax Q!!! I, I X If f x X VX T lttfqfx 1 ff QI K. Zi w q 74 e 'ZW if ns ,gff ff SM 1 'mf1ff'W'f..:f W f 7 uv X Z1 , ' , f,my. f X X?f, f Q mfxcf' f X f X wg! A-cf 35 Af, JAY VM? ' Zyl f f , l 4,6',h2'Qw,jg,, f I X! 51' IQQHW, Q1 SP4 -, E X -A f ,V sf J f ff V f "SN -V - V , ,fag ff, 4' V f' . Q74 5 Wqyfawfdlff X Sf f If k K x i fl ' 'W R M3 Wyxfww XX, , QV. w ff, f?fm.aLQy xg' ' ' - -A : f ff 15? Zi fl V ffm W 21 V 'g ZiYf v ,x Q A if KX, X X -ff EQ N XX N , fel A wil 21 xx X XX ,Yf LNQ QF XFN! ix-x ' X N QS-A FORU M LITERARY SOCIETY 1111111 SkI1C11lCl'Qf Stun 1' li. 1911111115111-r X1-151111 C1111-115 1'11inl1-1' 1,1-sliv YYiji 1111111111 N1CC111':1'1' 9141111l11'1'1g' 13. f1.111Ll!1ll'Y' H11ss1'11 1101x111-1' 1,Kl1'llL'I'Oj 1101111111 1101111111 1111111111 11111111110 Z1'1l1- 5111c11111' 0. 111111541 1'1'1'x-l"1'1'.1l 1311111Lv1'c11O1'191'1'111' -.5'1'z'11111i .S'1'1111'.1-111011111111 1,11 fflt' 1'111'1'1'1'- 1'11'1l111i T. 1i:111z1g11c1 111111121111 1. 11211111110 , 11 2111111911 111323575 Gcorge C12l1I1111C f1'f'-Wfimffv 1912. f, A ,' A ,' ' ' ' T f. .Un C, 11, v - , Y 11, 111111111111 X :111g11z111 1xz111111 12. 111111151111 ff , - 1'l"1NH 5"11111L X011 110.11011 . M Y , I 111-I1'f.v111'1111l. 1. , 1 1, - .X111'ec1 1. 1111111111 11111121111 1'1'1111111'11x' 1, M 1' -A 1111-l1'U51111'11f, 1111111 1'.11112111 4 1, 4 . , U - inegg S111c1:111 . N . -- . -Q 1'.r,1Q.11 1: 7011s .X111L'T1' 1611151111 fnwgg 5111011111 lfwngu KH11111111' ' RUM HUD X1g1S1l1'i1??1l3'1Iv11.g1Q'1'I 5-U.1.l,,t,,.3V,i7fl,mm,,-,,- ?l111Qg1i15'H- 1914. Iiimml Xxvibuil- 1 1 .1 5 11SL'2l1'L.1'12l11Qk' 1 ' A 1 N' 112115111111 11111111 1915 .S'f'l'g01111t-111-1111119, .S'1'1Qg1'11111-111-.111111, 1913. 1411811165 12, 1'1X'2l11S ' 112115112111 11111111 13111111111 1'1m111c1'11y R:15'1111111r1 f,.E1YL'l'1j' 11111121111 11Il1121g'11L'1' Il, 13111111 11111111111-11 11Y1111L'l' 111, Stown 1'11l1'1 XY, C1111 1111111111 1., Hzxsmc Y111111z111 I. 11:111g'c 1'1z111k 1'. 1-651111 R1 ,111111cs 11, fY1StC1'g1'C11 1Il1'1'1 IJ, O'111'i1-11 C1l1'1 NY. 1721111101 fffl'z'11'4- 3' . 1' x full Smllufm' PI'l'5frfl'1I f. l larry ll. l'ctcrs1l11 lvffc'-f71'U.x'f1fCHf, llnrry .-X. XYzm1'ucr .gA't'l'1'f1II'j', Russel I I clgcsnu Tl'L'lI.VIlI'A'l'. liflwin 'lf lJ:1l1llw1'0 .M'1'gm1f1f-1114. ll'lIIX, C. I. Nlctlmkcy U!fIu'r'.v-.Swmlri .Swm fmt PI'1'.Vftfl'!1f, 'I'l1c0clurC Utm- l'fre'-f'1'l'.vfrIw1lI. Russel lla-lgcflm Smwuflzz'-x'. vlolln l'. Kzliu NJ- SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY l.L-um Carlson l'n'l4'1sml l,imlslr0m Yivssvlrnull Hnulxl X4-lsuu lioxxim: Ryan Ruin jan. Smith ll. R. Potvrsuu Nxxvusmu l,1nmba-rt Dum' Ulsuu llickinsun U lh-ugh Dnlmllwrg Y Haldlcr l':1lmm-1' Hvlgjvsml H. H. llch-144:11 Nyulwwl' 1 luv llmmmlsoxl Nurlux Y'f'm1.v111'w1', .X. lf. lim'z11'ik 1912. Ilzmrry T. l,L'1k'I'5Hll I'. XY. X iessclumznu lf' H- Rai-iq HCI-mm, X, lk-fgh Philip Simu- S'l'1'g'm1l1z'-zlf-AI1'11l.v, ll, .X. liricksuu lm- ll Cfzlrrwll 'lll1C0Ll0l'L' UNH' ll'u'ry H. 1,C1Cl'SHIl yum-5 Mikesh l,L'Slt'l' lluur l'. XY. Vicssclulzum llrfzzluwv nf 1"m'1zll,x' um! 'l'l1wlrlu1'u '1'l1o111psm1 Russel l'lx'lg'L'SO11 1913. "f'f'f1f'3' AllFl1ll'1'f'N- .X. N, Gillvcrtsmx jwlmu l'. Ruin lllzll' H .Xuulcrsull .Xlfrcfl llalvis lf. li. l'icrUc Ilarry ll. l'vtQrsuu SIJlk'li A, lluxyiug Wlillis C. 1jlCli1llSUl1 llclumr M. Gcmmlc ,l. jacob Hzullcl' llcury Huvclzl l lwwzwcl T. l.:1u1lmrt lluury l.L'1lll1 lljflllllill' JN. Liuclstrw j. ll, Nelson licujmuiu XY. liilllllill 7 llzlrulll lx. Pctc-rsmm llzxrry X. XXVZIFIIUI' 1914. lfflwiu T, Dalmllmcrg 'l'z1kz1sl1i Rllllllyll lflnycl XY. Ulsrm 1915. llUNK'1LI'll lf, llzlrlwr llmrguy C. Qurlsllu l2flXYIlI'Ll H Ryzm nlzuues T. Smith R. ,l. Swenson JIl'IIIZH'!'.Y I A. Hlcklu' I. lx I'Ilj'k'Il X. T.. lwslnm Ix Y. Cilczls C. ,Hrmclmu X. KI. juycl L. L. lung I, ff. Lllwmm H11 CASTALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY nycv Ilnvhmulh King l:1l5't'h ' Slmrb11rl1 Hr:-kko liisrlu-V Y l.zu'snn Y XX N-rsil111' Ntulgc fH0llSOll Simpson X clung. Nordlmyu Roc-lkv Rlfnllllllhj' NUFKNDXL' TlflUlNliIl I-QHQHQL' S1lZll'IJIlC1l Sil1l1JSUIl Sturges I . T. XY0c1'si11g .X, D, Yuung 1913. I. ,Xrtlmr Ilcusml ffmlwiu if 1'1l1'1iCl' 1914. I.. ll, kzuly 1'1l'L'f1 ii. 'I'ry4m Oscar IQ, .Xlm X 11j'111L'I1 jx1k'llI1HXY11! X'illi:1m S1lXX'2lTZkX' l on XX' ilmn I THE PLATFORM CLUB Nlulwll Nun zllzliy in-ns Harris .xl'lL1i'l'hUll11 .um .Xlm Vxlrkvr Dwlgllt li. I X111 Dlx vm A111115 1'Kx'1'1v11 R, XX'i 11112 FI, .X11f1L'1'1l lm Cf R. 1,0 XX ll. XQIIYIXYII ht in A. 1.112lI1lN ll 1nm11'x'.1lwH1!u 11'1111v1 lw rrl U19ir.'f'.v-F1'1'.fl .S'l'zm'.v!v1'. l'1'u51'1iu11f, S. Vrcntiss llzzilcy I 'in'-l'1'C.vf1f1'11I, Gregg Sinclair Sf'L'I'L'fiII',l'. l'. XY. Viessclnmn T1'cz1.v11rrl'. R. .X, Purcell lf.rm'1zfi'z'c Bmlrrl, Marc Frazer Stanley Cillzun .lll'm!u'1'.v. Cfnlrfzlrlfu. XY. NI. llctllke M. N. Olson lion l':xlmc-r R. :X. Purcell S. XV. Swenson 1912. Tlu-mlm-v llclgon GOOD GOVERNMENT CLUB Bra-lilw Goods ljmlslrmn Door U.i2:1l11lJl4- Lyon Dulwrly Yivssa'lnml1 Hillman Sinclair lf. Ll. l.Jn.wl1erly l.cwtcr Drum' ,lznncs Xl. lforrl Nlzxrc Fruzcr Stanley Gillznn Cin-urge Gzunlnlc Cf. .-X. l-lcilig xl. l". Kain lx 5. NCL argzn' X. l.. Klurkvc H. 1. l'Qll'l'Sll11 O. Rznnslzlcl 1De17Qrrvsr Sins Gregg' Sinclair C. D. Simpson '1'l1coclurc Utne l'. XY. Yicsscl1nz1n f1l1QSlCl' S, XVilson 1913. Ll. R, Iloflflzxll Y Bum 1'u1mc-r Rm-ck lxnnpp lilvzfcn v 1l.'l'. l,0Il'I'SOll Raulwtzul l'ln0 YN urnvr Cill'11'1jI111 l'un1usu S. C. llulstad .X. Vollunm l.. Lf Ross I. .X. lircklcc C. liislcr ll. Fuller llun1'yl1oYclZ1 lmstcr Knapp ll. X, Vl.1l1flS1TO11l R. l.. Rockwcll if IJ. Slmugllnessy lx' ll. Bl. ll'll'I'j' A. XXvfll'l1L'1' Edgar Zcllc 1914. XX' ll. C21T'fW'l'lglll. If 'lf DZll1ll7Cl'Q' Guoflc' :an Hanson CJj'f1'm'1'5-Srwclnd .Slvzn fvr. l'1'u51'dc11f, lirugg Sinclair l'icv-I71'c51'dv11f, Xlzlrc Frazer ,S'C4'1'L'fl11'j'., llJlI'I'j' .X Xxv?1l'l1L'l' Y'1'm1.fzz1'v1', I'. XY. Yicsselznun !f.r4'rzzz'i-z'e Bua1'u', rl1llQOLl01'C Utnc' ll. l.. Pomeroy ll 12. l.yun D. l., l,OlllCI'Oj' 12. ll. Rccck G. Stiles 1915. L. lf. Nr-lson R. J. Swenson 1916. lx. Rvnsllzm' 7. ?f7'11'1'1'v4f"1'1'.rI 311111 1111 l'1'v.v1'z1'1'11f, l.. Cf lingers I'i1'1'-!'1'1-1111111111 I x 1111 R11l1c1'ts1 .S41'U'4'f1I VX, X11 1cl1z1 l.'llz1111l T1'1'111'1r1'1'1', XX 11'cl iJ1's111g1-1' 4 ,S 1 1 g1'1111t-11f-. l1'7ll.N. H ll I y , cs111-sx ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY HHf1'1'f'.1 ,S'1'1vf1111' ,SAN111 f1'7' l'1'1xv1'4l1'11l. vl, l, 5'.x'cfllw1'g' I 'i1'1'fl'1'1',v1'1I1'11I. lf, j. SL'lYl1t'lllCl'll2ill .S'1'1'1'1'l111Q1', Olin' P11111-1' 'l'1'1'11.r111'1'l', l'. xl1n1l'L' ,S1'1'4q1'1111!41rt-. 11'111.v. ' ' 1 lx. 1, lxwgcm l71'1111l1'1lg 'l'1'11111. li. if liwgurs l'. xl. 5k'lll1L'lKlL'l'l12lI1 j. I. Swccllucrg 11111114-111014 l'111'k1'r 511111151111 Kclly SI. Nlalriv l'ull4'r Olson ,lol111s011 l7111'11ql1isl I:.lI'IN'S l'Il11111I lS1'uw11 iT111'lsu11 l,llL'lM'I1S l.4m111is Jvsnvss XYilc'ux lluL!t'rs 5xu'1llw1'!L 50111-i1l1'1'l111111 N411'01'11ss liuln'1'lsu11 1912. fi. l'l:11s:111cc Ruth IIz11'111-5 Olix 1- P11111-1' 1915. ll ll. VICNNVSF ' JFUQVQVF Alhxrfl lll"'Wll l.:x'lTIl lQ1IlbL'l'lS1r1l l'll11l'Cl'1CC lguxllllw X l. UIM111 In 1 A9 H'lllMfI1m' Kim-lmu Smlllmll :X 51. Xl:11'iQ l1'l1l3. l.11clw11s 1913 '13 11' wxl'1.ff.1H P,fllfQl"lh"l,""fQQl'Fl 12 1. Scl11111ifl111'l1:111 62111011 M-wk A ' g 3 HHN 1 '11 14' ,111 S1111 ' ,Y , 1' XQRQ 1. 114 1111-1,1-1111-1- 11. xx. 1x111v..x V' I... Mmm R111 www IMNW V1 ' lgclly 1Q14. QQ' yy NH,-U1-,,,, 1X111c'l1:1 L'llz1111l S'f11111l l. ll, l':11'kc1' l', :X ,X11flv1w1111 XY, l'1's111gQ1' lf. CQ. XYclls ll. l.fl11Q' Of?i1'1'1'x, 1511.11 .S'1'1111'.vl1'1'. l,1'1xw'11'1'f1l. l"1':111lx Vcrk I'iw-l'1-1'xi11'u11f. Huy Jlbllllrflll .S1'1'I'c'l1II'j'. tl1c1'i110 'l'l1c111111f1111 l1111s11111 Rolwrt lDIll1ll31,'l'g 51'1'111111' .Sm111'.1v'1'1' Umc'r'1'.x'. l'1'1'.1'1'11'1'111'. -1171111 II115l1y I '1'm'-l'1'1'xi1l4'111, R41l1c1't l,Zll1ll7L'l'Q' .S'1'4'1'1'i111'y. Agnes VVcl1stc-1' 'l'1'1'11x1r1'm'. XXvIlllL'l' lin-:1c'l1 PHILO MATH EAN LITERARY SOCIETY XXX-1'11m-11 Pinskn 'I'l1c1n1psu11 I.1lusl1y j.Husby Rusmd Kvxwlp Hui'111111111 Cilolfvlln-1' IJllI1L'2ll1 Hngn-rn11111 l'1-ll-rsu11 Muir Cullior Kvlln-1' Bryan Clnpp Hanson Clvlnnnl Morck lJx'0r11Cl1Qk N1-lson XYHCOX K1-nvty H:1xx'ki11son Sirconl Cass- Ua1l1l4-4-11 Lillcsvv NY1'l1sl4-r Adams '11llOITlDS0ll S1lS1'llH'0Ok Culv 'IQllOl'l'lPSOl1 111111154111 Pvck 1J1lll1lM'I'L2' I'1.l2'l'I'I1l1lI1 Bunch l'11.vf-Glxllizzflff. 1912. li2l.lllCl'lllL' 'l'l11111111so11 1913. Daniel IJX'lJ1'2lCllL'li Klurk Tl1c1111111sm1 julm lflushy .Xv:1 Cullicr lT:111s lXIo1'clc ITM llilfVHllSl'H Julius 1101111111111 lf. Roy ,IOll11SUll NV111. lf. ll:1gQ1'111z111 ju-1111 Muir fog Elllilllglh YV. H. 1Qc11c1y lIc111'y W'C1'11C1' l'lllllll2L .Xclnms 1:11101 lD1111c:111 Robgl-1 1yglh11,C,.g I'lr11'G11cc IJ. Case lf. VV. Peck f1l'llL'C111'Zly YV. I. l31'y:111 F1'Zll1li Cl:11111 1914. .xllllil Streecl Louise Lillesvc Rctn Bode lillu Kcuety L'l1:11'lo1tc 11ngc1'111L111 Xlirmlylene Maxwell SDCIICCI' H. ClClZl11fl XX'z1ltc1' S. l2C2lCll 11011 Cole lIz11'low 1121115011 SZll111lCl Tl1o111p5r,111 Ila1'olf,l Piuska Ifftlu-1' lY,21l11CCIl R. KI. Peterson .Xgues XNYCl3512Cl' .Xlfrcll SaSl1brof1k I.cr1lz1 C111111i11gl1:1111 Rn-11:1 N, Sherwin 1915. lla-ln-11 Glottfeltcr Iugvar Huslmy N, F. Nelson R111 In l7111'11l!,1'. 1111 .X1111:1 1'111-11111 I ml'-Cj1'111l1111l1'. 1J111'1- 1.. 111w1x111 1I'111ll 11111111114 111-11-11 511111111111 1912. 11.111-11 112151111114 ' 2 '111'141x'z1y 11111111111 lC1'z1 1.21110 X1ll1'g'211'1'1 1711111 111111 X1k'1'21XX'11'j' 1111-1g X1:1g1'1fv11 1:11'111v11 1'.1'1'1'1f 11c11:11 Scully 110 K111'1'1111111' 1111111 C111'111411 C'1:11'11 1151111 MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY ln. 1' 1 ,, v Q' l R , 1 1 Xi 111111111 11111111 1511110 5111111 1'1'111'111'y 11.111 1'1'1'ss111'1 131111111 1'11i1li11s 51111'l1'11s Alfljllllillll ILC 1111111 K11m-111111c Nl1'CT11wl1-1' 1111s1i111:s 1S1'u1'1cx1111 X11 9 1, 1 1 1 1 Sw11ns1111 SIUCIKNYO11 .X1111-rs Kim: H11Ck1'11114'1'1J1-1' N1L'K01V1'y 7111111511 N1.lf111'11is11 '1'11p11n'1' 5111101 1111111 lixvrle 51'll113' 1.11111- 1'.N1C 1913. 1111111 H0111 111- B1CKc1w5 51111111 Harvey C Q 1 ,-Q X1v1'11:1 1"re4s111'1 .X1:11'y 1x111g' 111111111 C11x1':111 K1 :11'111'z1 13yr111w 11110 Stuck 11 1 Klury C1'11'11is11 E 1914. X11'111111':1 X1:1c1J1111:1111 111111-111-11 511111141111 11c11y A111111 8111111111 111111 11:1r1'ic1 .'X111L'1'r 1111111 '1N11D11Ul' Viola 111111-r Hass Raylc .X1'1111c 1-lC2lU110j' 1L'4F11' 1'11i11111s l'1'v.viiz'w1f. llmwdtliy lmyliccl I'1'i'i'-P1'i'.viiYu11f. Mary lkiliiici' .Sl'r'1'vfi11Qx'. Xlziry l., liryziiil I 1'rz1.v1z1'i'1', Vcriia Slziclc .lli'H1!w'.v in Ifufzilfy, .Xliss llcl011 xxvlllllltxf llv111lu'1'.x' X11 Ii!!!-I'l'1'.Y1if,l' 1912. licrtrucle Czmiiiizick Helena liitzsimmoiis l"lm'e1ice lirancis ACANTHUS LITERARY SOCIETY llcxxill Cullvr Hulcliiuson XYill, K. l,uyln-ll H. Knowlton Tlimnpson Dorsey Sullivan li. lxnowllon liurtnc-ss l,innn'l llilvis Hill Laiurilzi-n l.illUIll'j' Sinclair Spuulslingg Nllxxlilllllll l'i1lmi'r Slndv ll. lmylu-Ll llryiiut liilzsimmons Giuissli- Grzicc Gaiiswlc Grzicv Stcllwageii 1913. 1913. lbmwatliy Loyliccl Blzirgzirnl '1'liomp5mi Mm-y In liyygmt Mm-y Hafl-M1110 l,illi:111 Strelilow Tillie NVill Mzlijifwii- Spaulrliug' Lynn Blcklalimi Ruby llurtm-ss Ccmsmiicu Davis Marjorie Hewitt Dizmzili Hill Klilflrcrl Laiigtry Lucia Lznuritzen litliul l.imicll Rutli Harsliall Mary Palmer Nlurizm Prcst Xlziry Sinclair Vcrnzx Slade Rosalie Zeien 1914. ,-Xlicc Rl. Coltci' Lucy Dorsey Xl urgzirct l lutcliiiisrm llclcu liiiowltrm Ruth Knowlton Kzltlicrine Loylicrl Kzitlicrinc Sullivan Suzanne lla la Rnrtliv l'f'v.91'duz1f. cn' .Kilda-Vs I Im'-lJ2'r.v111'v11l Ixzxts Martin .5'z'A'1'c'f1II'j'. 1':X'Il Miller 'f1l'1'aISlt1'l'7', Ruth A1ZlI'1ll1 1912. cc ,X11flcf1's4 NIuj11l'icU:1Ivc 'z '- I 21's I x 441 Iilszl G1'iI'tH11 THETA EPSILON LITERARY SOCIETY av.. llxxlwock Lzulml Vrimllm' Ililrrison Slrnml Cox Clmplin Lum l'L'm'4- Urvw johmun l'i41Il Ii. Hnrlin Kulalrs Clarks' xll'f1ilYI'il U'13rim'n Holw lfurmlm Nlurtlzlnd Rulxinmm K. Nlaxrlin BI. Iialluwwk llillvr .Xmlvrsmm I'N1l'll'l1llLI Iiussn-Il Griffith Rilgllllilfl llulmc lfllllifc' .Xlciiilxm 1'111X21,1w11l l'i:111 Iflfwszlcc Rllllillxllll Hi'1k'l1-Il'XN'l'T1 ,loam Russvll l.z1111'zx 1'xIlI'I11ll1l Iizltc x1Ill'11Il lfvzl Nlillvr 1913. Null ,I-1111151111 Ruth Klllfiill Jewel G'1:l'1l'lI Hlzulys Clllflik' Nlnry K+1I.m1's x1'l1'lUY1l' Mwrtlzxml 1914. " ' "' muwk Ruth Hycrs I clith 11113111111 l.ycl1:1 box I I vlml Drexx' W HTF SHI! X ulcrlzx l.z1clr1 'vu l.z1w1'e11uf 3 PI'1l1I1lL lil Straurl sclvhinc XYa1'c l'1'r'.r1'dr'11f. ,lean l lntelnnsnn I 'Irv-l'1'r'.ri1Ir11I. Mzrrirwn Lyon .S'vr'1'vlf11'y. XX'ilmzx Recd 'l'1'ru.v1r1'u1'. limily Simmons gllvllflnmr. Cf1'ud11afc'. lzditlr 'l1llO111llSUll Alta Qilmfclrill liltxl Lenarl Hazel Lenart llzlzel VVitcl1ie izzxlnetll Iiruelllmlz 1912. Louise Sumner Jean llntclrinsun M zlrion Lyon THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY vlr, 1 , i Child G. Hnmlwlin ll. lilu vll l,m-land XXX-lwslm-1' Rickard li. Hnmhlin lf. lilwell Moore Putter- Harrison Hnrslm Rex-rl liliss llruxx n Simmons lively' Clemens N1lL'llll'lL'lJ firm-r Rowe Starr Hutchinson Lyon Sumner lingers X 1-,K llelen Rogers ,lzxnet Rankin Mzlry li. Reely Elizzrlmeth Starr 1913. Helen ll2l1'1'lSO11 Louise Clemens Margzlret Nzxehtriela Muriel llzxrsha Corinne Bliss l.uell:1 Hussey Murjwrie Child Emily Simmons Margaret Greer XYilmn Reed Marian Richard 1914. Katherine VVebSte1' Katherine Leland Ruth Elwell Gertrude Moore Gladys Pattee Marion Brown 1412+113qjgggga'-:"q'q:45g:.-L,i,f' fy' 'W' , ff' fffflk 'Tff.1A,4'j'r'gj?Z2Q' , .5 H f 1 'ff'1l 5 " ff - , Q ' fd Gas-i4'.q.'f -f'1','Wri' - ''KiwiYf5faf'fvf'f 7fm-v?f 2117 ""vs73 ,',hv W4Zii,ifW?WmW " HfLfzW.' + f f fl f? 411ff1A4fEf' .A .EkQlfQUli' I l'7 Ah, 1 6L5Sf,'f!,l 6259:-:F -xi:,ff'ix'1fIzl,AL'wQf!l.62251 I fifth,f1f1?'f,,?lA,?W,'qflH, 47, I N Wi W4 K' ln' vfqfrxqf iff! J w, .X ill 'Vx-v9Rx M- 'N 'II l 'H I I" 1 N' 9? ", Pu' -IIVU Y-'f' 'lx 'I fir' 1 .l . -'I K F .,f 'N I 0, YI " ' , " I- .l 'I f 'I X 'W ' .4' . ""r M' V' f! "1 ff' 57- vw! 44531My-3 1'fv0 ff.wfgKi7Wg1f.5v!A5jPf55fgg.G!f574f'4'4,1rM g's',sMyf 2?5,g9Q?ZAyjE6YrZ4f I 1 ly. '- .fig V ,.SQf',:,f f 1f'l,,,fWT mggyls K' ,Q-, HW. 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' N QP! 1 !Q..,'lff,!!2l ugh' fl, 1 ,QI M iul ,Vu X , QNX lg , v 'End It 1 f I Ii .IM Kid 'WH 'ring 60 , l - , 'lf Mfulffffqf LJ", yum., mwqu Fu MN!! M: 6? ,:.,4'ylf,' f , Ni !kZM,Xi95,1i'5.fv,.W7ItNqlQf, . nwwwnr ' llqqgwliwskm r -yilffuvc 3 1 Hug Mn. lxylmhf VL! xlflllif .17 kv:- If .Six Ilflf .ffff 77L1:.iM:1,Q:fYi K Wm iff , if NMEf.?'f1'wfM'wfdS, 4-': mgQ m Y 1, .' '?n9o'1'q:ff41.-w gm -M x'h1 l4l1"w' ,MRI T- '?f'vf!V1.k.1"55?lNfrf 'Ui-7 YZ. . 'f 'Q-W '7 H' f"f'9' w 1': M .10 .nf2ss7V'f'fW'fgfz.f Au ' Si-155.1 ll nf LMI lp 'WZN QFGQ 9: Jn, ,gx 'QU' RH 'U " 1l5fl'vN'C'gf 'lt, 1' 'fi' 7 '44' M' X UWB I w "X ffzihm' .. .-fyzfff' lf' R-'n"uf A 'X ,WW-4 f W iff? ff? f Q "3 Lila' ,UMW s ,FIL Uvlvwf Y,f,v' "mf" - .yuh 'bf '4ll'!f, QW X- , Yi uf, ' 'J' 1 ' -v xg H QW,ZglIv.1i,,,f-f brffflxgf I QR W' lx,yj.i',xQ1 1'4- 1m!"wfffff .ffW'- ' X "'A' 1S'h'M a .' ."v'-401 W ' MJ! .111-'-SW' N '34 -we Nw sh" fl 1 vw " 1-1-M1 if . w in-'-A .. 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'vig-i..,fiE'1 l m M 4 5Q 1- f ,1123i'k W I ',gfmwfifff'?151mf9"L" f .y"W 5fQw5 I-.'A - , H N X I 'MH if fl fy wwfkjg 'I I.I. 5-.M l I 11,1 I V , I 1 fff W X 1 , I f- ' I ' itikgmh N- .1 LW' Y j'lg3'4Q0'2Kk 7' 6 I XIX " 'SX mf Y W ' ' f f, g ym Hg' Il, L N " Img ,vi ,' V7 Xjibk gl I nm fl A 1 up 1 Q ff f E 'F i 51" M533 fQ j 1, VL- , X' f :!,,1'I,I ,- ,. . ,I -1 x ww p , H M HV Y x . I. 7 'IA I ' Aly 4,0 X171 . 'TW ' .fiw r wf 7' Wm 1,,fff'f:'f-fhffffs f 3-1 Uf iff-f 'f 3 W ,g f f f' A W1 H ' 'W'3f W' , X 1 ' R4 5921 'Y ' f 'I IJWH Xu 5 ffzgplll m ' Q' I' -2'f?V'W5f47 Q' " 4 " V" " H' "' 1 ' A X , V 1 ,yfyjfj qi l,,w,4 7 if f fy on 6 lil ff Q1 M41 5 K ' VM HX f f I ff fff -5.7 ,NA Sig, - - ik . L-1 ci 2, M1 2 f f nw WMA in 5 L is I JI Cx fs' T C ' 2 In 'rf in 'fx I-. , I 4 It .H J I Af sl- If W fx "' Y A u f all rl fxixxll I ' rxlrllnl' Z' 1, 11 14 KMA' x xx X K+ Q53 f 9 W ' M L W W ff 1. H ff- K' w y ,Q N i Y w - if X EIQJQ , I- 'ff gn t' I X12 Q 'wb vi, IFA ll' 'Z -. 'I ,W H 'Qi' -","' hi LT-izliaffxh 4 Qwgvif viii!! ., x N: W " ' ' I W4 , ' X1 W ' 'HH '0 jf'lf' N, M y f 1 'L 'ff XXL? fhvln ' 'WA 'lg' !1Q',:Q h' 5m e, , Mi 1 1 , ' ' wf .,'f f yay.: l. -fqrgrq ,ff f ' ' , N, q, 11 Qjffxx , pw' 1' FN W 4.4 41fQf1,,, f ,1f,f'::1W NME , wp yi T ' ,+5'fi" ,q', g f7, , few 'W W M M ' 'M 1 ' H " ll .K ,IL 'V H Q M gk. H 5V, 'I' L ff If I M XSU IEE al, xw iw 1 lclxg l myd X 'Imax Mxvhu 41 in my N 'lgzlmr dh x K'fk,K9?!.gQ1mb5f77 Y N93 ' IJ ,.,,J my - .-M fb 'D X fm 1 em, ff' , ff f g Wm? . ' ' ln? ,U 'Vip' , KAQXHJ 6 Hx' ' yy Xff W , , l'QQ'f'ff-'64 'f 1 N Wu NXMIYH W I TQ Jam' I xff i X 14 JN 93 X J 3 1 my 2, D WM law WL f . , Q? M 4 H X f X 1 'HK' vf fu " M11 'UIZXI ,f AM 1 f x RA' W 57fIH1 ,f u W' If lg If ff I 'f XJ 1, fffff ,1 ,Wy K f P V' f s " W " A X X C 1 1 ling! 4 M 1 L 1 Rx ' ' l , 2' ' W NN 4 H w , ,, .. , .l. IRA ffl mf ' '46 X 1 X 0 , lp ' A wdfw N 1, Q L-. IT",f'1lg mf, I X X ,N 3 ,fi , ' -,..',Q,g,J 1, . H -5 f- me , K 'f ,gi N, wi W 4. ,W - -' + '5M,,-- I 1' 'I' ff I' - V I Why! 1,05-J f 'N gg I, K .f1,n', ,K , -w h , " X V, , ,, , ,ZW wgbyklk X X - .X X W, 4 ,U . pq? N 1 I x fi f ,HV I I X , , A if ,IV I I is . , Q k1f'4H,m A M511 - , '- ,, lx A Ay X, 4 N I' X X, , -, . ' 2 " ff f wi ' Q23 L! ' 212142 1 " xl' 1 V ' ' f l K I- Q -N445 , ' L- .' ug IL XQA JI, ' 4491 I ,ij . km LI' !! lfL .17-qx ,rflrvfmywff i-K V, WHIm:HT!u' y, M .jf 'r1.:.!:1,xv Q ,'fj,.1' , """' - ' , Q, 1 fav' ? M Xh x' f -.n f .rr v' -gf, N", rs? 3' Egflfl . 4 " ' 1 K LZJF -, V " ff W, N V7 if I ,.- 7? :!5p ,.1l 3:-ff? I Q! I I 3 ff KA , :A I fffffif, ff f we'?5'M 7 Z, , ,ffA,f,35,,?3i,5rij72g7f1 , N jf? I x , F J, 5 1 Q J 'ft-V' N- s'7"'.1',fyyvN N ., ,Y ,N A,'E,-23133 ' "NN H' 7 ., f XT , ' 'WC Q15 ,',' NQ' -G -V ' W f,,,7',fv' ij, XZ! 1 , 'L .IQ , Y" ' ' nm- ' XJ, K yy 1 MVK f f - fWf: Vu fa . 'Y ' qyscf f ' 1' f f f la f , K V 2' fff1r', 1 Y rw 5 Z f 2 K Q4 m1'?ff-ff Jr 4 M W ff W' Jf . , fi 14 ,M 4 I " Q,:f6W3?f' V ff-4-diy ?fi1'1Qg'.f-- jwf -,, , -Q .. . S, fg L51 'V H N 7-ff 'P X an V U N ' i I :N ' f , ' will -, f W'-f'Qf ' -flh-f" 'i' ""'1, Mi' f 3, is ws 7 iff! QL, f- -'wjgfwxxv 'V ll fl!! KM ak-Ei-..lEx:-ilu-55iLQ.n:5.9-. la :-.w -'-- - 1-If '." X K' " 1 . NL,-f', -:4 QW - .Tx QA " U ' 'A , Vw," X K' H 7' .- " 4, ,,,' , mx We X . , ,N 'lf - , , 1, ,wif - ' g H' ' ww.. 1 D,fr1,,5, :W V NWTAZWM-1JJN"1Um1 y ,,fgM gy, QXXU L fi R fwf' ' V wf . . .MESH gg, k 1 'EW 'x ' -iv-"Q" ,1W',' 3' VV 3, N1-vu., W, Cf, 'f .Sly ' f 1 f I: ff --X " ' ' ' ' " Lglwz Lf li . if e" , ,2 fffffff: , A5 J ' 1, J f ff,:m.' " ,ff- 1 ' f 92 , fig P ' ' V . ' , ' iumfff TQ 1753 .41 X1 :am 2 Y--A V' v.Q,f5-' Af! f Ti- ,'g f I-6 ' ' l -H fr , '-y', x X 5 il -vi "-if 4 Q-QQ, -QW? iff X gf , ,mx m e w 4 '13 ZQZEZQQ W A TT ,. ,ffw k. Mm I , f ', X - at f 415.52 f ffaln, ' " H ' U 1 ' 'f 'HW 1 N f" K x mil wfxfifisg'-4' W X X f lu V mv f ff. Y ' f 1 Q A Pifffifl - ff ll ly wily t ,Jef agfufm, Y it XY, it Yi- My ll ,, X' I Llifwgliqfxlu f , is Lmn .J -gi dLx.l7'j:jxf K5 . XMM'-5 fffjq ' ff if v'f.rT,' A. 5 -4 ,f +-- V, , -M: r' V "1 ' m' J'j"'?L '-ff ' - j'AlQM 3fTg-'ff -if 'm'f1Q- We:-ei f12Hf!ff'i1. M W1 " f fl f Y " V ' iafigfgfffrfw' -W" ,mfif-lf?" H - - " 5" BTX, L - , ' .+N-.+gg Q,, ..A5lL.Qg ? f , 1 N..- x , ,., -- -,,jii, iff -'M C-f'f'ff6orf-2-sr-yg4g E1 ACADEMIC STUDENTS' COUNCIL 11111 nj' ll11' 111111 Sllfllllf'-V of ffm' fill-711 ,1I1'111!11'1'.v 11f,1l1'11'.vC'111111f 11l'1'111111'1's 11f Il'111111'11'5 f!11111'11 C1111111'1I, 111. C1111111'1'I, C1111111'1'l, L11 S D, 1511111151111 1912. 1912. XV. Marc 1'il'ZlZt'1' S1?l'1lU3' Gmilmf A1100 IC. .X11111-1's1111, P1'1's1'1171'11f, f'1'p5j11p,11, f1l't11'5l'L' H. 112111111112 V311-u1y11 Iivcrts Qfl1:11'l1'S D, 511111151111 G,-HCC ljglyis 1913. 1913. VVil1i:1111 VV. lI11ds1111 KMC Martin ll, Al. B11rgF12lmVl' f1U1'11'11f16 Klmmrv 1914. 1914, FC Luellzl Hussey X11C111,.3111l1 rflwnl lx'ufw'vsz'r1lf1!1. 1 .x. lillflk' Uailic XX :mlm-1' XX ost lfrzmk TK-ck lin-lmctlm Cunt XIIIXYIUS Hum Ruswcll I'1'fm111v ,lwlm Lewis Iii vlwfl lkfwnxks XX 2lI'IH'l' XX w1'km.m k'I1:n'lus Drake- K. IJ, Riu! BOARD OF GOVERNORS OF THE MEN'S UNION Horn Chnl llzlilil' Brooks Vruuly l.4-xxi ,lunka l'icrc'n' XX'A'sl f'1'4'.v1'4l'1'11f. .X. IC. klcnks lvi 4'1' -l'f'N.vf1I'Nr1l. KCl1IlL'illX1IlIlt S 4'4' 1'rIm'y. XXv2l1IL'l' Xl. XX'cs l'i11uf1viul .S'm'z'v1'm If. Il, l'iux'uc zrfly Ix'rff'r.m'f1l41f1' 1 X ,X If. ,ln-uki lf. ll. I'iL'l'CC lf, IK. jr1l1nsm1 IlIv1117w1'.v in Fmfzrlly. A. .X, Stmnbcrg D. lf. Swenson R. U. Green V. N. Valgren Ht7lIfIl'tI1'j' .1l011z7u'1'5. Dr. Frank Nelson Hon. Ernest Lundccn JlIC1IIl7CI'S fll l'11i1'u1'sil,x'. 1912. Victor I.. Erickson Tlieoclurc Swendson N. llernzlrcl Nelson Anton Nc-lson Gustav I. Mattson Gust li. Abraliainson Harry Patterson SVITHIOD CLUB B. Nelson Andorhulm Ringstrom Hcrtzmnn H. IH-llcrson Swcmlscn A. Pvllvrson Young Lunslquisl Gustafson . XXYIITHOI' A. Nelson Slaulig Erickson Alm Blomqunsl 1913. Oscar Ii, Olson Harry X. Xxv?l1'11CI' .Xlxin A. Patterson l.. lf. lf:1g01'st1'u1n Frank ll. Ostcrlincl Lfztrl XM Gustafson Frick Stuclig' 1914. Oscar li. .Min llugo Ringstroin Fritz I, J'X11ClCI'l1Oll11 1915. .Xnclrcw ll. Dzxlllberg XYalter Lunclquist Wnllacc Y. lilomquist Hirger C. l-lcrtznian Jay R. Peterson Vllcnry Ci. Young .lIt'111ln't'.v in Ft1t'11l!,v. fiisle llotlille Henry .X. Erickson John lf. tlrnnrude Allwert N. Ciilliertson C. iltto Rosendztlti Andrew .X. Stoinluerg' .lft'1nln't'.v in IlIIfT't'I'.fl.fj'. 1912. lidnn V. .Xnderson Klitylmelle A. liL'TLfll Nl. ,Xugnstzt lljeldztnes Tlteoflore C. Blegen David lf. Berg Victor I.. Friekson Nzttltztniel l:1AIl11lil1"l August L. lflygztre Rosetta Grocttnnz Ninn S. Haugen Rztgnltild Holwe SCANDINAVIAN SOCIETY Tltorgny Ll. Carlson .Xndrew H, I Dztlilberg liruton lf liord .Xdolnlt tl. llolmer Rntlt .X. ,lolinson Ruth lf. johnson Clara X. Larson Sisnzt lf. Lindtluist llerzt I.en1st1'on1 lngine Lynner Curl J. Klnrtinson Xxvillltil' .X. Nordby Rudolplt Nelsteztd ,lznnes IE. Hstergren Alfred V. Hvern Selina Unren Leila lf Rogers llelga Swendseen llazel X. Sanders llztnnztlt L Tosclalil 1916. lzllliflliltl X. Huff .X.Nelson Yollum i ,-Xliet' Al. l'iZilYCI'S1rll Lindquist lD.Clu'istens0n Nissen Hoff A. Olson lljohnson Udeganrd XX'illi3111 l'.lilL1HCl Culul In Hjldxn llyhing Olson Rnnlslzld Skndheri: .X.lAll'S0ll Carlson Loken Siu-ndseen Axlbin lg Iwrgon , '. ",. L 'L Bieldnness Loken Lynner Juel Ouulee Pierson Tosdulll Cnrlson Swendseen ' ' 'rf i ' K lqllm lN.l6I'l7IlI1fl Vnnler C.Lurson Holden li,l,:1rson Alirieksou Ouren F.ix.J0l'lI1S0ll Ovestrutl l.ZlVVl'E'l1CC fr. LOkC'f1 llztttie L. Larson Tecklzt l'ierson Lilly Carlson Cora A. ,lnel ll!l1'1'j' .-X. XXYZl1'11ClA lf. lfleztnor Klelin Nettie Larson Otto lf1llNSTIlfl tjudrun Carlson linoelt G. Larson 1914, lllliil Ul'CClfllCN -. " - r . - - , . ' . ,, George A. Larson M1 11011135 lwflmslll lJ1lQl11?lI' Christensen Annny Lenistrtnn lulnzt U. Anderson ICH-112114, ffl Qlldllk Hilclur '11 Linton llulmlofc LA ,5WCmlS6f'U Otilizt Ellertson Cztrric Loken Charlotte Anne lfllllflll i5eV51t5'm Zelnta ill. Lindem lclcl' A- 5VW'9,53lC1l lidwztrd J. linglmergg Nellie Moe Xlilflllil ll. Birkelztnd .lfllm 5k?ldllCl'g .Xrtlinr L. Klarkve DQSU9- J- TUlll'l501l .Xrtliur C. liriekson .Xrvid E. Nissen Lzturzt Hergan Bwlllfl H- Tl101'1' .-Xnttm Nelson 74 .ll1CUfl"f1' bmff Dorn Fuglesteen llztgtty E, Nissen Florence Erickson Lllfl M- Tlmfll N. Bernard Nelson Lllrlstopner ll.. Vaaler Lillie J. lfrnnfen .Xnders J. Orlteck Sigue Xl. lfranzen Aflfllni' Tsnfiflfl :Xclelyn Nelson ltme X' lllfkllmd Curl A. Gustzttson Melvin Qverstrnd ll. Genevieve Ciftbtll ANIWS 11639111111 Andrew J. Olson 1913. Conrad D. llovden Nettie lf. CJflL'Q'1lill'll Velma li, lloovel RVUL'l WUC Klzlttliizts N. Olson Nlztrgarct Anderson .Xgnes li. Johnson Gertrude Swyztnson liliner Johnson 1915. Gustav S. Vetterson Olaf B. .Xnderson l'lorene6 A.Jol1nson Selina Yiker l'. l.. Iolinsrnd l'l1'CflZl .Xnderson l.ztura Peterson Sigvztrcl llolstztd lilorenee l. Vlolinson .Xltred T. Yollunt llolettzt Bl. Lund .Xlf ldony JUNIORIQBALL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS lah Hull Curtis Ilohnke Salisbury Clmtfield Rm-od Baird Jcnswold Gzxnsslv XYvst Jnqucs '1l1'111111'1'.f 1,11 l'111'111!y. 1111 11. I.. 1111 11. lmfsc 171, 1.1. i'11u1m1'1'111z111 1712 5. X. 131-11171111 1311 1,1-11. 111111 1 11 11211111-1 6111111511-111 1f1'lI1171'I'.1' 111 1'111"1'1'1'.11'ly. M ENORAH SOCIETY 1 1915. D. Sc11w111'tz S. 1170151112111 11. 51121111111 A 1,. 1121111111 514111111 - O. 1.1-1111 13. 8101111111111 P. 11z11'skc'y S. ,'X1'1111s1111 12. .'Xf11C1' 1912' 1'.ttz1 l11:111k T- 115'1"'F 10150 5111111-s111z111 14- 11, 1'1"1N'11 SElQ11LT 1.L'Y11l 14- 1N1ll'1l12 1.3, 1i1SCI111L'l'g' 11-41111114 31. NL1t11:1115m1 1.111 5. 1117155 Dglyig 51111114-ro 11i!llC1l 151211810111 C0op1'rm11n Mvndowilz Knnlvr S1r1n1l111g' 131-r1111111 XYvihs 1'1I'1Sl'11 .X111n1111 .Xronsnn 15:111k 111ll'l'1S Nzuhzlnson 13111me'nfn'141 S011W111'lL Kirin XY1-1s11r1'11 Ur. 11:11'r011 111111111 H0rs11m1111 i1111s111'1'Lg 1711 .X. .X. -1. S11-111111111 Hsu- A12ll'C1lH S, 11211lL'1l 11. 11211114 li. 1f1l11JL'l'g AX. 1111510111 1511 136111. 1Q2l1lL'1l Rum- fV111111l1 1914. 11. 111-11111111 R. 561121111 11. 0111011 S. Rypius 1X. 11L'1'l'111N2l1l .X 11:11'1'1s .X. Jusn-w11c11 1f. S11-111 1f. C1m11cr111z111 ,XA H, Kung-r .X. Iiarntz 1. 1'11'1SL'11 11. 11C111141VV11Z .X. 11111111c111c111 R, Rypius S. Zacks 11, 11. LU11111u1'1111111 1l. 1Y1k'11l'1' .X. 5112111110 J. 1Q11sc11t11:11 1913- 11. XYC1S1J1'Cl1 .X. 11:1skc11 -1. 12c.1e1s1c111 1, ST1'111l11l1! H. A111112-111 1. G. Q1U11Cll 1.. H1155 NY. 11111S1JC1'g 13. XX'11k 11, 1112111510111 S. .X111':1111ox1'11z Officers. President, W. L. Taylor Vice-P1'esidv1zt, I. XV. Lewis Secretary and YSI'f'll.Y1lI'C7', N. H. Ofsthun Editor of the Bullelin, R. H. Ely Assistant Editor of the Bulleiilz, P. S. VVilliams RCPI'CSC1ZffGliUC Board. E. A. Hewitt, 1912 N. H. Ofsthun, 1913 Alfred Bierman, 1914 C. D. Kerr, 1915 L. VV. Capser, 1916 M embers. 1912. VV. L. Taylor G. L. Harrington E. D. Coventry A. E. Victor C. J. OlBrien SCHOOL OF C. T. Kennedy I. XV. Lewis R. B. Walters H. E. Stevens L. J. Hagstrom R. H. Dickson John Lea L. XV. Martin VV. S. Olson E. A. Hewitt H. R. McAdams G. N. Bjorge J. B. Perry M. F, Quinn I. M. Cohen L. F. Knox A. VVallincler E. G. Kremer R. W. T'routy C. N. VVoodis 1913. I. E. Larson C. A. Walker R. G. Miehie L. I. Coady A. E. Nisson I. H. Williams C. P. McCormack Olaf Hondrum Greely Ladd Howard Quinlan MINES SOCIETY J. B. Hanson A. H. Hammond H. VVasson H. ll. Ofsthun R. H. Ely 1914. .-Xlfred Bierman E. L. Larson C. W. Potter Louis Ravicz C. L. Richard R. H. VanCleve C. S. Vorek P. S. VVilliams A. C. Haugan M. F. Schultze H. E. Eidemiller R. R. Johnson C. E. Nordale R. G. Amidon 1915. VV. V. Butler C. E. Buresch L. T. Collins Lawrence Dopp S. E. Harmon L. S. Heilig F. C. Johnson C. D. Kerr Martinus Lee H. H. Nord .-Xlfred Christensen W. A. Coller Oscar Lee llerman Neerland R. ll. Sanchez James Stene G. A. Urquhart Archie Glass H. H. Wacle VV. E. Chatfielcl 1916. P. M. Barskey L. XV. Capser S. Aronson A. O. Dovre E. B. Eveleth Samuel Iosephson A. T. Krogh A. J. 1XlcDermid R. H. McHardy R. C. Marr VV. N. Marr E. G. Neumeier li. B. Oglesby G. E. Ostrom Edwin Sweetman Russel Tollefson A M. VV. XNilliams G. J. Ellis Pfam-i4z'c1zf. 'ljOl'Otlly Loyllccl IYirv-P1'v.rz'dc11!, Alice Cultur Svf1'vff11'y, Charlotte Stockwell Tz'c1z.v1m'1', Anna Klvffzlwley SCYIIIOI' Rvfv1'C.w11frzfirws. Gertrude fZlII1Il1IlCk Grace Ganssle Marion Lyon Louisa Sumner WOMAN'S LEAGUE COUNCIL Hzlgy Ladd Lyon Swanson Gansslv Martin Hyrncs Davis Sumner Cunlnmck Colley Loyhn-d McCuwley Stockwell fun im' Rfjvrvsmz frz1'ivU.v. Martial Byrnes Constance Davis Kate Martin S.Uf'1l07lI07'0 ICvp1'0.s'ulzf1lz'1'z'f'x. Vzllerizl Lzlclcl Florence Swanson ITITSIZIIIKIII Rvf1'v5u11faz'ir'c Gcrtrnde Hagy Officers, 1911-1912. President. Ellen M. Hastings Vice-Prfsidcfzf. Caroline Everts Sewfvlfzry. Sophia llall STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Scully liverls NYebslcr Hull Cates Hastings Prcst T1'cn.r'11l'f'1'. llelen Cates Senior Rc,b1'esU1ztz1tif"v. Helen Scully fmziaz' Rcp1'csc111'f1fiw4'. Marion Prest Soplznuzore REf71'CSf'llft1 tive. Katherine Wfebster I'1'1'.1id1'11t. 1111111 C1w1'11is11, '12 1'11'1' l'7'1'Nf111'I1f. 111111 Muir, '13 ,S'1'1'1'1'1'111'y. 1lz11'y Cl1'1s1x'1111l. N '12 'l'1'1'11511 1'1'1'. 5111111111 Keller, '13 ,ll1'111I1f'1'.1. limir llest. '12 .Xgnes llean. '13 . , . - l.11z:111e1l1 11z11't1111. 15 1 Ylilll l11'111lee11. X '1- 1e11e1'ie1'1' l1111'g:111. '14 11111 Lnulcy. 15 ,-XV21 L'111l1e1', '12 111111111-111 C1l1lZl11L'li. '15 Alice 1111r1111z1111. '15 1111111 C111111i11g11:1111. '14 1.l1Cy Dorsey. '14 Yeru D1'1st:11. '15 'llCYZl 1311111111151 111, X .17 HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION R11tl1 I1e11e, '14 My s. W L V- X1llill'C1l 1fl1QS11'111N. N D lY'11l111151' VH I .X1l.1m5 V 131151.11 N H lliinrlslvyl 11111111-ii It Nobles I " ll I 1'Il 11111 lllI'l'll'S . . 1 ,ll 101' lil 101' Y 1 7 l,lll1kl1llI1S1 S111-11115111-11 1111111111-ek 111-111111: liricksoli ' lll15t' l-LN1-ls11n Smollelt 1101011 141,1H11f011- 17 1"11sl111' Ninl1'rl11:111 l,1111mis 1.111111-ns 131151111 111611 l'11'11'1is11l1. N '12 li.-111111151111 R.ll111l C111'ls1-11 K1-111-1' Llornimli Muir '1'11Ul'HlY5Ol1 M.Gr1swol1l 11011-11 l"U1'L'S1Ql' '15 Xl2l1'gll1'L'1 jffyfe. N '12 1iL'1!l'2'L'11.ll Xlllfgilll, '15 l"1'z111e1-s 1Q1lSC11C. N '12 llzirjorie S11111111111s, '15 Inez l4'11ste1'. '15 1,ie11e1'11'1'e li1':11'111'. '14 11111111 X11J1'g:111, '15 llelgu SXYL'llllSL'C'll, '15 Amelia '1'1l1'11C1', '14 1111111 l"111'1ie11, '15 12111111 1.1111111111i11, N '12 1111111 X1-151111, '13 111111-11111 SL'Zlg'Z1l', '15 Luellzx XX'z111:1ce, '15 Klrs. 1Ct1:1 111'L'L'1l. '14 111fe1111111e 15111111-, '15 Currie Nolmles, '15 R1-11:1 Sl1er11'i11. '13 XI:1ri1111 XX'Ill1CI'S. '14 11e1e11 G11111e11e1', '15 1111111111 1,1'wis. '13 Nellie AlK'l"ll1lllCll, N '12 Millie Swz111s1111, '15 If1'el1:1 L'11:11111, '13 Klury 121'is11'11l1l. N '12 Xl:11'j111'ie 1.1-e, '15 .X1le11:1 11151111 X '12 lilln Surlieu. '13 Jxllll L'ps1111. '13 june ll1,1w:11'11, '15 111111155 l.Cl1111llg', '15 G1'!lk'LT U'X1-11, '13 1f11:1 Hue Sirell. '13 Beth Noggle, '15 11111111 11llSSCllJL'1'Q, N '12 5lCl'll1L! Xlaxxvell, '14 F111re111'e 11151111, '15 .X1:1ry Root. N '12 liL1tl1eri11e 'I'11111111151,111 1flsie 111-11s1-1. N '12 l1'111:1 l.l1l1lL'l1h. '15 lf1iz:111e111 1'i1,11ett. N'12 1 4 '12 Ruth 1I:11l, '13 lilrirzx l.211'rL'll. '12 Olive l'1111er, '14 5f'Vf'f'1' G1111r1111 Cz1r151'111. '14 111V lqll1l1Ql11CllllQ', N'12 1"1111'1'111'e 1.11111111s. '15 101111 Nllllf, '13 lleryl 1i1'1,11111, '14 Ge11evi1'e lqilltl, N '12 ' liessie 11111111-r. '15 11111111 .Xlz1t1f1111. '15 .Xlice .X1:11'N111-11, N '12 1'11l'2l Sew-1's1111. '15 N1i11lre11 C1111111, N '12 , 1 . .- Sr1i1l1-1' lifyslrll, N '12 li11zz111et11 111111151111 '14 111111111 ,X1:11'i1'11-. '15 1111111-1 N411'4llJC1'Q,. N 'l- 11l:1 l'1111111'11, 15 Elsie Dalten, N '12 111111gine Sy111111', '15 Xlllfl 1l1111'z1r11. '14 ,XIIIIZL Dz1l1lee11. X '12 Grace Gray. '12 Agnes Xx'E'llS1CI'. N '12 1l:1zel Iiiligslmry. '15 Currie Larson, '15 .'Xllg611I'l2l Keenan. '15 Katlieryn Ijoyliecl, N '1 Susan Hough. '15 Blzirguret South, '15 Idalen Deacon, '15 Marjorie McLean, '15 Martlia Mueller. '12 Margaret C11111111i11gs. 15 Elizabetli KYest. N '12 Alice Scott. N '12 Rachel Kilgore. '15 Jessie Reed. '14 Ftliel Rogers, '13 Ruth C'1'1r11i5l1, ' Anna Streecl, Anna Icltse. '14 Mrs. R. XY. Freneli 12 '13 ,Xliee 1l111111z111, '13 82111166 llale, '14 j:111et D1111e:111, '13 Cle1i11'z1 llellhing. '15 lL11nz1 13:1i1'11. '14 Leila 1Y1l51111, '14 Mary Goff, '15 Ruth Barnes. N '12 Hanna jostal, '15 11111111121 1-X1l:1111s, '12 Minnie Allison. '13 llazel Gilvbmis. '15 Grace 1S2111C. '15 f'1'w.vfdU11f. Ixunfrerl I.. AICA1811011 l''im'-I'1'uxf11v11 f. Ruby Ilurtncss .Uazzagcuy NI Lrjm-ic XI, Si1111uo11s RUf1'rsu11h1z'iz'ux, IJ11 ,Xmm II. I'hc1an. Faculty A111121 KI. Butner eleu Cues. G. .X. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION fn HSILKIW1 Culos KIIUXX llnu Tunvll Simmons Ifilnsimmous Mn'NI:ll1m1 liurlnm-ss Clfrxx lx'4'f1'u5r11h1f1'f,'U5, 1912. llclena 1'NIfZSIIIII11U11S 1913. 1YiuuifrccI Tuuell 1914. llclcu If1lUXY1UW11 1915. ,Xlmzl Ilzlupt f ,,..f --.. U! f , ..,.f,., 2 QL" .uf 3 'f-':.1,fZ ,,,, Z Z W I ZZ Z , ,q, ,,, ,1 , , 1 ,, Z Z Z Z f Z 7 X Z Z Z 7 X . ,, ,,,, h ,,,,, ,, , Z 7 7 f Z '.'. iiiiiigiiiiiiiii '.'.'.'.',','.' '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. Z W MASQUERS Pmsiduzzl. Robert VVilson Vzrc-P1'vsz'a'v11f, Xlyrl XXvllCClC1' Scc1'cz'ary. Corinne Odell yn n Balch lily Oslerijrvn Carroll lloalupp Shivly Daniels Robertson Nlnrruy I'lllLYIlt'S Quinn' Allison Snrrla-son lfubinn Odell Nlurinrily NN lieeler Xleixner Bibb XYilsun Crocker Harris llovrmnnn T1'Ul1x1z1'l'1'. Henry Doernmnn ilIf?111Iu'1'5. Xlnrgnerite Allison Earl ljulch Eugene llibb Tlioinas Crocker joseph Carroll llenry Doermnnn llorton Daniela Robert lily llzlrrison lfnller john lllllllllll Frank llnrris VVillia1n llomlson Henry lloflzlpp Wlalter llnghcs Curl illeixner Cecile Moriurity linuuett llurrzly Normal llitehel zirgzlret Nzlchtri Corinne Odell Ralph Ostegren eb Frank Quinn Clam Ryan Jerome Rice .Xlbcrt Robertson .Xlbert Shiely Daphne Sarcleson lfnnnie Schibsby Rolf Veblcn Robert Xlilwon Dzivicl West Xlyrl XfVllCQlC1' linza Zcllur Faczzlly. Dr. Annu l'helan Ur. Ricliurnl ll urton SPANISH CLUB llzxrluvy NYuunlia XYv1ltl14'l'ill Quzuwv ,Iumw llrinslnqliml jullnsml Nlurw l:llL'lil4'X Ull NI1-mllwry H.nIl .Xlwrn limrxxllull Sutton llrnxxn livrgm- V1'l0l's011 -lulws th-ilu l'rnl'. Nlvluln Knox Smith ifnl11plJcll l'f'uxf41m11', f1'm1.v1m'f', I'1mf1w-M1' Frulin .Xlzllwsl liurgc llL'IlI'j Mutcllclt R. XY, IH-tv1'su11 W ' f '. . Ircuc lwl111wm f1l'Hl""L' X Nlfwrw Tnvd fJll'll'YC 1 I I1 'll XX. 5. Fnllwllful , - ' 5 A ' A ' r ' V A- 'Q X "H "" ,1912 , xmflml xll-.wry lm-mil.. M mwlm 1 ,U-,j1,.,M'tj4-,IL llfw1w1'ufQx' ,llmf1lw1'x. Ilzlllu- K llilllllllf 1915. CI yg, gmith . ',.. .. .. 1'-" 1 1 , - ' r,, xx QhH.h,S KNMX I'1mQ5m .xml Hn, KfUQ1Hk.UIlJ!l 1914 IMI-11 LVmul,1,Q11 C S. XXX-llllkllll 1 H , ZlI'l ,XICIUIII ' ' ' ' Ivor ,Inmcs l1cO1'ggc G1-ily Y l'111'f41.x'.x'1'd, Sff'fm73'f I'1'utessm' 111111 Mrs. 1913. Lcfmdrfl U11 klnmvs Hzlrtm-x' f'lmrlL-f Ilrinsmzlicl y W I i X mstzl lmmvn Vlmrlcs W. Iwutfm Ilzlzvl Alwrn Hamid l,11ruutt lrlrie jones K Miss Sutton VEREIN GEMUETLICHKEIT 1 . L.lJ11um Reeck YV.Steinlce Ott Altman xX70lllI'ill70 Galuger Herrmann Graber Pecor A. Muekley Schroeder Johnson Nissen Thielman Tschidu Kmueh Hubmnn 'llrn-ibn-1 G.Gn-ymzm Owens V Zanger E.Geym:1n Pellull Kilrpen Holzschuh Sehroeclel Forrer iA.lJill1l'Tl R. lNluckley Officers. lfonorary l'l'1's1'1ie11t, Theopliilus Sehroeclel 1'im'-P1'1',r1'r11'11ff, Xlinnie Ifcxri-er S0c1'e1'111'y, A111111 1'lOlZSCl1L1l1 T1'01zs111'c1', Arno Damn .5'1'1'gvfz1zt-al-1-11'11z5, Emil Kreitlow G1'adu111'1'.v. ,Xrthur I3urkl1zu'fl Paul Klopsteg 1912. David Berg I,11uise 130111111111 Minnie l'l1Jl'I'L'l' 121111116 GCj'1l1Z111 Grace G6j'111Zl1l A111111 Holzse1111l1 Josephine Littel Rose Muekley .Xiny Pellatt 111-11ja111in Steinke lXiZ11llC1'l11C Tsehiclzl 1913. Arno Dz111111 Rz1y111c111d HCfl'1l12ll11l Agnes IO1111s1111 Emil Kreitlow A1frec1 Ott Iilsu Kraueh Bzlrbara Peeor l,z1111'z1 Owens liflwin Reeek li111I11Zl Treibel 1915. Leo Daum john Karpen Augustine Mnekley U:1g'11y Nissen Anders Orbeck Xxvlllllllll Steinke 1Xc1e1z1.ide Tl11Cll112l11 ,X1'fl111I' VVo11lr:111e julia Zanger 1916. Evelyn Graber Theo. 1l:1111111er111eister Stanley Rypins LllIl'lCISSL'd. 1914. Karl l'lZlSt6l'lZl11 Harry Altmgm Alfred Ganger Sophia l'l11l31TlZlI1 Iilsie Hankey Cyrus li3.L1l:f1'l12l11 Cm-1 SC111-Qedcr Fzuzfrcs in li'vg011fiZ11z.r. Picrco llutlcr 171'f11'1'i'.v 1411 lffzrzrlfnfv, lfclgzu' I. lluciickens Xxvllllillll T. Ryan litlwzircl P. McCarty lirlwzxrml N, l.t-lmcrts 1:l'tIfI'E7S in I'7If'Z't'l'.S'1flIlLA' 1912. ljZ1lllCl l'lulCy Joseph XX'c1'1'ick Gcrulcl Cilllilllilll Otto Seifert .Tolin Cllczmsmi vlvllllillll Carrol Tllrmizls Klee 1913. Tlimuzxs Cassidy Daniel Xomian L00 P. Mons UNIVERSITY KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Czwvrly P.Cilss0rly Cassidy liullugher Hoffmann Fahey Noonan Moo Hamel Mom- Gleason B.Cusscrly Scifa-rt Miclmcl Finlcy Rzlyimmml Hughes Joscpli Nliclizicl Xxvlllllllll Ifiillcy Frank ilullslglier Rzlymoml Llzlvcrly Vlzxuit-S J. H00 lYlCl'llZ1l'll Llisfcrly 1914. 1:11111-s lfnlivy Rolmc-rt fllczzsmi .Xllnert liI'11t'llC1' lfugcnc lim-nuctt 1916. Ariiolml llnmcl lvIZt'I1Ix.Yi'4f. Charles l', KI cCz1rty E. ll. Mziimic J. XY. llwffniaiiu Mark A. Kltflllffj' -loscpli Altlfllllgflll Hmm' Quill D1'1'z'vr'. ja-2111 Russell clcnu I"itzbi11111w11f jcvsclnhinc Sclmllcl' zlrgzxrct Xzmclmivlu QUILL CLUB csnell 51501111111-r j.SClmllvr lfilzsimmom Mcfiilvru N1lChlI'it'h R01-L1 Russcll Xlilfillll 801111 XIZll'1.iL'2l llyrmQ l'.u111cc Klvlnlxm AIy1'11Il l'I'CNl1 XXvil1NZl Rvcrl llu lcl jolm ll. Ray. jr Vllll17lllllS Uzzcll Zcllzls llutttl' .Xllcu Stork Clzmrcmm- llurtcr Guy lllzmd .Xlfrccl Pickler l7r:mlq 'llutton Rulucrt lfcrnnld lfrzmk Ililmlu JZIINCS llursey nry Y. llrucllln llzlrulcl 'lllylrwr warcl L'u5grm'0 KAWA CLUB Cullim Yalmrllnn lfullm-r links-r XXX-al linilia- Zelln- Hcrlmcrt llrumlc lirlgar Allen Dale Blclinary 1912. lium-lv C. liuilie XYz1ltc1' NI. XY0st llZll'l'lSHl1 Collins 1913. licrnflrml Vuuglluu Edgar lf. Zclle james ll. linker, Jr llarriwu Fuller TRIANGLE CLUB President. Vive-P1'csia'c1'zt. Scf1'eta1ry. y'7'CLl.YHl'C'7'. Philip Ray Tlu-cmclure Freeman Charles Nixon Oscar Grciner Pwsidviz I. D, U. Cnll fwfr?-I'I'L'.x'fc wrt I.. JZHIIICY u1'vz'1111'-'l'1'1'f1.v V. 1511111019 TILLIKUM KLUB W -,, A K. -af-411 P. Taylor li. I. Curtl Clzajwlabz. I.. Hull ADELPHIAN CLUB Offic'v1'5. Prexidczzl, If7fL't,"l"1'C5fll,L'71LL, .S'uu1'et1z1'y, T1'vasu1'c1', Cfltlfffllflb, 5w'gca1Lt-az!-AVins, DeVVitt Cobb lflctchcl' Rockwood Allcu Moore Mark Starrett john Raylcy George Ainsworth 1'l'l',v1'1l4'11 I. 'iouzslml Xlrmrllcucl I'iw-l'1'l'xfflv11z' Russell Gznylmwl Sll'l'7'l'ltI ry, Russell 'llvllcfs HN TAU SHONKA Yl1'4'lI.YllI'1'I'. lffflllli llulmzwllcck Clzubluiwz, Fred Gates Ywgcarlfx-41t-.-111115 james Lovejoy Shelclcn Smith Coriimc llliss Luella llmscg Xlzxry King Ruth Xlnrtin r BRACE AND BIT liussvy Prosnvll Martin Simmons King.: Bliss lim-cl Myrna Presncll lfmily Simnioiis XX'ilmn Reerl f.4'1ILl'4'!'. Kliw Hllllltl' JlUl1lfu'1'.v. why Ibwllmwxmlryer Gladys l':1t1n-u llurlmrzl llcnlx' :zum lflwvll' THURSDAY RIDING CLUB Dollennxvyx-r Valltm' llvuly lilwcll R, Elm GH Cowin Ferguson Turwll Cates XYhilr1oy lllizzllu-Ill Iflwcll Iilitlm Cmvin .Xunv lfu1'gL1sm1 XX 'illilAI'L'fl 'ILIIICH Ilulcn Cates Kzmtlmrim- XYl1imcy jnllcl Rankin Ilvlcu Scrlvcr l'1'v.vm'c11 t. Eclwarcl Bertranl I'YIAt'C-I7I'4'.Yl'CI'I'llI'. Joseph Stratte Tmzm Cupmizz. H. T. Lzunbcrt li.1fcc1aliw Officer. g, VY. I". Rhcinow Tl'L'1I.VIll'L'I'. Nlajor If. I., Butts Sm'1'vtu1'y. C. ll. Rydcll If.1'fn'1'l lx'ifIr'111c11. XX. ll. Ott E. Rullnlunn E. Stzldig C. IE, Ryclell .S'l1m'f1.f!1 mrfws, L. J, I.a1'sun C. T. Rhodes ll. C. UYCIUCI' J. Szlnclwig' .llr1f'k.x'111v11. F. I:Cl'U'Zl111 XV. I", Neyer H. If Illmdgfett I.. C. Iloss C. T. Connolly E. F. Critcheit A. Dcwars I. Fisert A. C. Gregoire H. I. Hanson RIFLE CLUB Aictlls-lo Ouurvc Smart l'1-tclsun Larson Ott H0dm'tt Ponwruy S0011 Rollmnnn NVOsl l'ichz1 XYurncr Young Xue-sslv l.11nu-renux I.. Lum H. L1ll'T1bt'l'l Iiortrum Ryaloll Nash If I F. Howie C. A. Ives ll. T. T,1lI1l1lC1'f T. G. lXlL'll1YExIl M. O, Nelson XY. G. Nucsslc XY. XY. 11010135011 ES. Piclm I. R, Fricc W", Quist C A. Ra-lxnkc S. Rillgnlll A, S. Rosvold IQ. Szxnclwig R. S. Shy-015 N. U. Sodcrholxn O, S0I1Huc1'g I. Strnttc lf. S. ,TZlll1lZldQIC XV. A. 'IIIKHUZIS I. A. Timm I, A. Utne Harry XAv2ll'l1CI' R. Xvilsnn R. XY. XYl1ittic1' C X. Ynnng zdom' Riflr Sqznrd F. Aichclc H. F. Hnrbo D. S. Uclmick T.. Lznnbcrt .. C, I.:1mc1'cnux C. D, Nash E. F, Pmncroy T.. Qunrvc ff, C. Scott G. A. Smart I. C. YV0St X111111 1111 'ff11c'1'.1. I r'1'.vl1I'1'1ll , 1... 11111 1..111511111 1 111 l'r'1'.1111'1'11l, I.1111.11.1 XX1'1"'111 l1'1'11.f111'1'1' 1111111 14111 N 1'1'1'1'1111'y. 11111-11 111'1' THE TRAILERS 1 1'1111'1'111'v 111111111111 1914. A 1111201 641111111 X1'1111' 11111111011 531111111 11z11'x'cy 111111111 1'c1c1's1111 N K11111111' 1111 , I'ml-1,'1'111l1111!1'. 1,1111 11,1111 1916. 111111511 1J1g:1 112111-C11 1111 Ny' 11 1qC1111J H11111111 11. 1111151111 111111l11'11 1111111 1111115441 Z1-ivn 111115111 11.111119 0.111111s1-11 13111111 1'1'l1'1'aun 1'4'11L11-rgzlsl Xvlsun 17411'111-5 11111111 Y:111c11'1'H0i111'l1 Smith 111111111 111111 1,111'su11 13011111 K'c111g'l'11v1' Cf11n11'1' N111nn11 1912. 1111I'4111!L'2l 1111x1111 14111111-1-11111 T11111111151111 X1:11'y 1.1 11l'j'Zl1lT 1111111 X1, 11:111s1'11 11111101111 x141l'Q2l11 1111111111 X1-151111 A1111-Q 1'gm11111- II1-1111111 1.Il11I'!l 1'111g1'111c 1411111 11211151111 12111111 '111'L'ZH1l21 Mf11'5' X4 171U'1'1' 111'1'Il1k'1' 1,1'11C1L'1'Q1lS1 1'11'1112l X, 17111'111's K1211'v1111'1C F11-W111 1311111 51111111 NGIIIL' 1-IIVSHU 121111-1 1'1'isk 1913, Y1-111 171111111 K1Il1'1L' 1111112111 11:1r1,1z11':1 XX'rig111 12111111 Marks 111-11'11 SQ11115' Xi1'g1111:1 11111111 1111911 111111111 1111111 111111 R0Sz111c Z1-if-11 ll'1'c'11zfZ2r'1'x. lfllen Hastings Jean Russel louise Sumner llt-lenzt lfitzsitntnmis Lynn Mealztliou Alice Atulerson Rztguliilcl llolae lllztrjorie Rowe Blurty Barber Klariou Lyon Grace Gaussle Verna Slzule flCOl'g'lfI.11Z1 .Xiues Marjorie llztlmcoelc lflorence lfrztueis Helen Scully Josephine Crztry Gertrude Czunluaclc llnrgnret Gicssler SIGMA TAU N. Lyon Sumner Andi-rson lNIcCawley Loyhcd Hastings Brockway Linton Babcock Hutchinson Cram: Barber Ganssle Lane Rogers Hobs' Rowe Scully Gtcsslvr Amos Francis Russel Eve-rts Slellahon 0'Brien Fitzsimmons Cammack Kneebone Slade Tillie VVill Rnlmie Kneeluone Trttum l2roelcwny llva Lane Carolyn Everts llorotliy Loyliefl ,loan llutcltiuson llelen Rogers juel O'Brien gxllllfl Kl,eCawley llilclur Linton t'lz1ra Ryan Gradmztc gllezizlaws. llclcu Rilielclztffer ,Xnua Pope Ruby Appelbee Ilazcl Wlitehie Doris L. Brown Irma Martens Dorothy Rose Hudson fXlz11'ty Iiarhcr Rngnhilrl limbo C?Cl'fl'llfl 0 CZ11HI'l12lCk .Xlicc .xlld5I'SU1l Rlilfitbll Lyon llyrnn Prcssm-ll SIGMA ALPHA DELTA l:1l!'bl'l' Hohv Prosnvll Lynn Cxlmmnvk l'1lfl1lHl'1 ,Xnnln-rson N1-u-ns Harrison Robinson Brown Duns Ilclcn llz11'1-lswm l.:1u1'z1 l'1ZlI'l'll11ll vu-lluc Robinsmm llurrrflly BTOXYII Xxvillilllillll Stexcns Iisthcr Davis Ralph Clifforcl Whlclorl Gausslc Charles Haglin Kenneth Cant lllartin Luther MITRE CLUB H1lLfllll Mclinzlry Wvulkvr Cunt l,ulln'r Ray Clifford Gunsslu l'r0uly Smilh Dale Mclinary Roswell Prouty Philip Ray Chauncey G. Smith James Wzllker I r1xvnl1'11l. I II IAl11'iwcI1iIIcs I It 1 -l'1'1'.1'idv11f. I11'VKl1f1 -Icsuuss S 1'4' m'!1:1'1'. 1 lI:111sr111 l1'1'11x11l'1'1'. LI111'lcs Knux BRUSH AND PENCIL 5111111111-5 131111111 1,1-mis linux n Iimxpp julumson Krxuu XYilk Hzmsun Gomrh- BIuNvvlp liryunl SV1l1lt'lM'1 SI.NI11l'iL' jvslwsa H. XYilk Cllrisrllillvs Hun-11 Gia-I1 -111I11'f'.v in l7111'11!iy, 1912. .XnIfIisu11 1.4-wis 1914. Ilcllricttc vQ1u11:11I1 lio411'gi:111a A1111-N 1'U'1-ge 5n5'1h"' NIJIIIIAICC Iluwvll Huml 111161119 Vcstzx I'!1w1w11 1913. IfIiz:1I1etI1 AlnI111sf l11'f'.v in lI1II.'I'4'I'.1'lII,X'. 'If II, CI1riscI1iIIuf Mary 111511111 111-110 Ii1':111z f,'1'11d'zzzlfz'. I11g'wz1IfI ,Icsncss Ruth II:111s1111 ,XLI1-11111 St. XIZll'1k Ilzlrry XYiIk IAISICI' 1411211711 511:11-les Knux xI2l1'1C 5011214-tm-I 1915. Ileryl Ilrnwn C 'I I1 111 leorg- 'ul II:11'r1f:t hr111g'IQ .XIICC XIQNQCI5' Clare 1I111'11I1L'y I 111'I11.v.11'd. I'111il Z. XVi1k 1912. john llushy G. lfitznrttriek O. ll. jesness Roy Johnson Frank Peek A. I. Olson P. li. Sturges XY111. F. llngerinan llenry VVerner 1913. A. K. Anderson ll. lf, llullock Fred Carpenter R. C. Dztlilberg D. C. llvoraehek P. li. llztgen J. F. Kelley ll. Xl. Morck John Parker Fred Vnrker G. VV. Peake C. Peterson A. G. Perkins G. F. Flzlisanee AGRICULTURAL CLUB Arthur F. Nelson G. N. llzinson Freeman VVeiss Martin Iesness G. C. Hrztndt George G. Cowie llarold O'lirien R. Orsinger llngh Buingzlrtner James Burns Louis Campbell Eliot Clegg lloward .lierrel Rolf Keltner T.. O. Lznnpnlztn Dwight Ludlow liverett MeGilvra Calvin Bleek Furl Nentson N. F, Nelson llztrold Sezlrles U. E. Stenhl R. C. VVz1lker llenry Gztvoral Jesness Peake Clupp Nelson Morek Rusmd I. Husby Iiorsl Hanson Pinskn Thompson NYnrber Nelson Harrison Em-rson Hagen Snshbrook Schneiderlmn XVileox Norcross Spear Uhlnnd Kelly liurnquisl Ihle Sisler Johnke Duhlberg Hnjicek Dvornchek Bench McDonald Moore Cleland Howell Olson P. Anderson Slzmek Rieks Oppel Curran Johnson Robertson A. Anderson Cole Yoalk Hnglermnn E. O. Von Berg john lhle R. Sisler Carl Oppel Grant W'ells Felix Sehneiderhan 1913. H. F. Harrison S. Thompson James Curran Donald Wllson Arthur McDonald E. O. Rustad W. Norcross G. VV:trher Fred lXl-oore Ray Speer 1915. VV. VV. XfVileox L. ll. Horst A. li. linerhson XV. Orsinger Alfred Lushbrook Ingvzlld llushy Roy XVileox F. C. Clupp XV. l:Zll'l1l'l111St ll. F. Pinskn Jay Voak Robert KleClean 1914. S. R. Cleland Rl. P. Hztjleek L. Robertson Joseph Stzlnek I. B. XV. lflygare VV. L. lleaeh Ben Cole H. J. llziuson L. H. Robbins Emil Johnke S. A. Uhlunfl l J. li. Orr J. FORESTRY CLUB Collzlr Chamrv Fryc Hanson lialrkcr Haxwkinson I.l1l'lllTl"l1ll'k lioderick Hs-nchcl V Hills Silvrv k Ringgold Stjlairim- Gmlmm Iiosv Nuffcr lim-nvlwl Y Tobin Griffin Simpson lirslxul Halwllmrn Hull Rogvr XYim1in Slvu-nson Siwllvrbnrg Hmlgmnn Conuct .Xllcn Orr NYymun Offiu'r.v- Offivvzaf- 1912. H. li, llZlyVVZlI'Cl ll. li. Xkfyman A. St. Mario First Svzlzcslcr. .Shwzd .SL'IIICSfC'I'. H11-PT-PT111l1'11 G- K- 11111115011 1914. jlmg' P1'v5i1lr11l, l'r'vs1'r1r11f, fl X1 f1'UllT?1UrE11l ll. R. .-Xlclwortli mis 1 . . - 1- - - M . . . cncic Y - A, XX. llmlgman CI, Xl, Longct .XV yy. Hmlgmim JA Muir xrx. jhlirzgcle-nk H' F' lgurkm. l'fu'-1'1'v.fffiv11t, l'iu'-l'1'v5idv11f, It F1- H11 H, LJ. Xuffgr ,lfi Eiiilixn S E -C9111111' -1 Y, - Y '. 4, DC Cflflfg E 4 , - f- - Q- , , IQLIICC G. ll. Lmigct 11111. bm re J- A. Stevcmqm It nilmajx lf- D. Iyunn Fry, .S'm'n'tury, .Suv1'vt111'y, 6 xgnfirf G. lf. lfreemzm T. O, llzmscn H. 'll Hlmlgctt S. Ringgold 19133 ,, ' ' 1-5 3111 S. A. Graham C. M. Hawkinsrm , V 1 ' t1llfl!'CVV 1115-1341 9- 11- 51111115011 G. C. Linclebcrg 1l. Hilts 7"1'1"1""N' l'1f'57"f1'f T. A. Gfllllll 1'. rlffllm S. Ringolrl C. XV. l.uncln1z1rk E. Orr H, llnll G. ll. XViggin L, Rose P. C. Slivllu Offi1'v1'x, illuxl Kvd l'11!1'11111l1', Sciforclc Stcllwzlgcn .llnzv Kvd l'11t1'11l11l1'. llt'lL'l1iL l"itzsi111111r111s 161711 P01'1'11!11l1', Robert 10111-s l.1'.vx Rfd Pn1r11l1111', l.z1wrc11cc lloylc l'r1'x1'1'1'1'1' of Rad lJL'f7 pmav, lien NVClTSlL'I' lli.1'1'1' of 1110 Royal llyw. Charles Stnmc THE RED HEADED CLUB F1'vd01' of II11' Saczwl lx'11fgl1l nf H10 l?111'11111f1 Cl11'd11111l, l'1'.fll1', Xzm Hrmvn lgllwiu Irotlm, ,5lL'1'l'1'f4IlAj' nf flu' .l111'1f1'11 Offjl-ml Bf"'4'U1"5- i'1'1'd1'11l1'11I !11:'1'xt1g11l111 lXla1'jo1'ic .Ntwood lirlitb Llurrcnt Cl07lIlll'lflt'L' 1111 Reddy l?1'111'1'1'uf.flfmII11's.S'l1111d lf.1'l1'11.v1011, gydy Eugene liibb lf'1':111ce5cz1 XYi11t01'c1' C'11.v1'11di1111 nf N111 Royal ff111Il'1I'f1I1I 111' NIV -Sllllll' 511111, Tvzzzfur, Howard llamiltou Lynn 1lCKlZll11Dll Cjmffpz' uf H10 Cll'lIllSUIl l'1'11'.1'l1's.v 0f1'l11' 17111111111 lC11l11l1Iu1'.1, 7'01'1'f1. Juan Russell finwtrunlc CZl1U1N2lCk IILIXX Il ard: "I,ct Il little sunslmim- in," g X X fff f ffffffilf X ff f W X f K I IKK IKI Jjiiffffffzf f I Mfg I II IIWIX Iff fwff II I IIIIIII II rlwff I5 W I II 3 I IM WWII IIIIII I.. ly? Q ,I If I IIIIIII I In R f III S5-yv Z ,IIII In III SEI WX Y M I 'MI gf s X I mf I I II X M I M 'gf ggi WW Q I I NM N WNWW fI IIWWI fa III III-W' IQ I If I III' K IMWW4QWf 4WI6 II NIIMY ,, S ., fWfffvWnI1MIWWwW,WfM I II I Q' , ' ff X f x I I I III fff" A 4'I?ff f 'III , ' ,iff fy' , J , lf' f I XI. fn f , X fV,, "I JJ 4 ' , I f I I , ., I Lf fi ffm ' I I I 'I' 'i ' III ff?f?I?I'IfI' . ft I if If I I , ,, - . I I I I I II I I K I ' I I I' I gf fki IIIIZWIII, y 7,9 IX 2,'1gyi2iif?7IIQIIfI' Q MII IJIGI I II IIQQQI MfI'II'I II' :I I I ' X I I I I ,,"fQffX,IX!f If II X In I , ' f , ', 4"' gf, I ,If 'V If", JAY, X, ' ,I I u I,I!' I III' M mf ,q,'f,, I I I, Xtghx I I X X XX fff' 1 Q ff!! ' I IIIIIIIII II. , V77 I I y I III Ev X IX X IXXIIXXQ III fpff ff , ff, X, f if jfjf K If W! 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IIIX' IIAQII II' I XX WL I III' I we fi I -IID . - ' XX? , I I 174 -V R :i - j I I 377' I III. X? -"""' C I IIIIIII I' I If ! - . H I ' QI' ff sv I I I X Kffff kgxi I X , A Z fl 'V' X I X I "X I, 'L I' 1 I ' -V 7 f f W ,f ' 1 K 5 II f.., ,fff IX I I XI fb' ' X S S 7, I ,I Q I I2 6' I I -iw X Fw.-'Wg' Q . J 4 M! A I' Q, X 1 '41 .XXX flat ' 'II -:III I l 'L I I II IW: --5-In 1- .f f , - -, Q I . v I 1411 IA 1 fl I I All I III I I , '-If f " .ff I uIIii'f!I I IL I .fn . Qf I .I 'f I II "fm--mai f I If I 1 In II II -"--"M "'5' ' ' 3 ' ' 1 9.MxklN+ dim' 1 ggi P' IIIIAI .gll ll!! I I I 1172 J : ' I N ,,,, ll' A l X X 7 , - fl . Coininandant. Edmund I., Butts, Major 25th U. S. In- fantry Field and Staff. Cadet Colonel. Ray W. Whittier Cadet Lieut.-Colonel. Rhea Robinson Cadet Captain and Reg't Adjutant. Charles Hixon Cadet Captain and Reg"t Quartermaster. Edward Bertram First Battalion Cadet Major. Robert Wilson Cadet First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant. VVilliam Bailey Co. HA." Cadet Captain. Stanley Gillam Cadet First Lieut. Carl Smith Clinton Rehnke Cadet Second Lieut. Cyrus Rickel UNIVERSITY CADET Co. HB." Cadet Captain. Eugene Bibb Cadet First Lieut. Thomas Quinn Cadet Second Lieu t. Leigh Boss Co. "C," Cadet Captain. Olaf Sohlberg Cadet First Lieut. Harlow Pratt Cadet Second Licnt. Ernest Tibbling Co. HD." Cadet Captain. Claude Benham Cadet First Lieut. Henry Doermann Cadet Second Lieut. Lester Door Second Battalion Cadet Major. Waldorf Ganssle Cadet First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant. Harry Lovering Co. HE." Cadet Captain. Robert Hotchkiss Cadet First Lieut. Harry Warner Cadet Second Lieut. Charles Sipes Co. HF." Cadet Captain. George Orr Cadet First Lieut. I, Henry Gammell Cadet Second Lieut. John Siverts Co. NG." Cadet Captain. Charles Young Cadet First Lieut. P. W. Thayer Cadet Second Lieut. William Mahoney Co. "HF Cadet Captain. John McLeod Cadet First Lieut. Horace Villars Mauritz Nelson Cadet Second Lieut. Vilinthrop VVadsworth OFFICERS Third Battalion Cadet Major. Walter Beyer Cadet First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant. Gerald Plaisance Co, "l." Cadet Captain. George Gamble Cadet First Lieut. Howard Lambert Cadet Second Lieut. Albert Shiely C 0. NK." Cadet Captain. Ira Swanman Cadet First Lieut. Victor Erickson Cadet Second Lieut. Francis Boutell Co. HL." Cadet Captain. John Stevenson Cadet First Lieut. William Clymer Cadet Second Lieut. John Waterman Co. Half' Cadet Captain. Harvey Blodgett Clfldff FZ-Vit Lliguf- S. Grant Harris, Ir Cadet Second Lieut. Donald Wilson Battery Cadet Captain. Robert Brooks Cadet First Lieut. Donald Gilbert Cadet Second Lieut. Rolf Veblen Band Cadet First Lieut. Sigvald Norman .IOSeph Stratte Cadet Second Lieut. Carroll Nelsgn Martin Mikesh Sidney Stadsvold Herbert Brunkow Bugle Corps Cadet First Lieut. Karl Mertz UNIVERSITY CADET OFFICERS Boss Iiuulcll Door Siwfrls Ricks-I XYnrm-r XXv1lLlSXN orlh lfoslvr Pmll Dovrmunn Bl2l!'lL'llt' Nelson llohnke Smith Crilchelt Quinn Clymer iiummell Lumber! l,ux'cring linilvy All-ru Stevvnson livnhnm Gillnm fillmlilt' Young Orr liloclm-tt Solberg Xlvlmod Gnnssli- Robinson VVl1illior Mali. Butts liill NYils0n Hixon Ca p la fn. Pcrvy A. Nuricttu Mmrzilcrs. XX. II. Halley C. K. Rickel C. II. Pratt T. I". Quinn .-X. K. llzlines A. R. Slliely CRACK SQUAD Shia-ly Nlolhvvn Pull Smith I'l:xnk lfuslur NVudsw0rth Dvwurs Cumpbvll Yillurs Critcln-lt Pratt Rickvl Marin-ite Hain:-s Quinn Bailey Allen Dcwzlrs Korn Czunplucll IQ. F. Critchett H, S. XviHZll'S XY. M. XV2lflSXYO1'Il1 ll. M. Smith H. J. Putz T.. VV. Ifustcr T. G. IXl0t1lYCll H. G. Plzmk f ,f, f f 5 'W ffjfof ff, Z ,V fja, 6,4 Efjfff,f,ifZ5 4 f., Ay Q - f 252 'if' 4 ,, ff, gfvfy X, ff an iw W Ma! , . 4 f - N X X KZ Ng ,Z w lf! J f iiiiiiiiipmma W 1? : YVVCVQ' c-. 1,-,..,,. 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Fnlwzlrcl ,XIlCl6'1'SU1l IYfff-f,l'L'.Yl'tZlCllI'. Russel XYclnstc-1' 51,'cl'vf411',x' um! 'l'1'm'1.v111'lv Miles Xlcxzllly I3zw1A11w.f.s' ,llu11z1g'r1'. Henry lDocru1z11111 Axsisiczrzl l911.vff1Ns5 ,llam- agar. Keith XYalker First ,llI,'7l0l'. I. A. frl'll1fl6lE11lCl GLEE CLUB Snodgrass O.B..Xnd0r50n YYilk Klinwnlmgen Furnquist Agnew XXX-lmslvr Hanson Grindcluml XXYlllkL'I' McNally IJUIT E. Anderson Balch Docrmunn bl. N. News XXVIII.. l:ZlI'11lfl1lSt Xl. Stnny .S44'4'UIItll 'll'1m1'. ICclw. ,'Xl'lflCI'SH1l U. U, .'X114lU1'SU11 ilcfwge ll:msuu llcnry llwclzllyp lffrsl liuxx. ,X rfgrwxv llunry Ducrluzmu l.c Roy CZll'l5OI1 Xl. Mcxillly Keith Wllllqcr .Sll76'01Il1l Huxx. liurl Balch lxzly IillI11C1lllZlQC1'1 'lf I, Snodgrass Russell NVchster Harry Wfilk Nlaurice Zcicu CADET BAND Dircctaz'-Captain. B. A. Rose Drum Major. Second Li8llf0Illl71f. Carroll Nelson Chief Musician. First Lieuzfeuaut Sigvald Norman Priucifwal .llusician First L1'eute1m11l. Joseph Stratte 1:l1'5fSE7'gCIl7lf. C. D. Nash J. P. Collar M. lX'I.JZll1HEI. R. E. Porter Curl C. Cowin C. A. Oppel JI. gurran GTAS. Jelrme Ha GR Rallm - lg' Rosenthal . . an1e s .. en 1 er -. auc Jtbgffggigst yy. R. Shankon XY. R. tDorr K. Hertz P. Rimple O' L' Danek A. T- Watzke E. A. Izlllson G.vMorse L, Schaffer T L Mimmm E. R. Bums E. L. EflCkSO'H P. W. Morten B. I. Sthaman ' ' , A. L. Gauzewltz R. H. Mllne H. Stoner C01'1701'lllS. P7'li'dff'S. L. G. Grant I. A. Nelson R. G. Snyder L- L- Brown M- H4 131511019 A. C. Haugen F. Olbrick S. A. Uland L- Brusletwl R. J. Broker L. Heilig F. O. Peterson H. XYade L Grindland VV. R. Butler G. M. Hicks R. XV. Peterson R. S. Wilkes E. lXlCGO11HQ'lC W. Broker E. Hanghtaling J. A. Petraborg VV. H. VVebber BUGLE CORPS NVild Dcsky I.0k9l'lS2I1lI'tl IA'Ollll1'll Moody Ott Lyon Hertz Elliott Mitcht-ll ke? 1 wif Cr-J X 3 ,XXX 5 y XX i XX xx xx 1 Q X 1 x 3 X nf, vm MINNESOTA MAGAZINE BOARD ,llamzgfzzg Ifu'ilm'. lizlrle C, llzmiliv f.fh'm1'-x' Edflnr. Iczm Russcll lizmizlvss Alfz111z1g'c1'. Stanley Gillznn A lswffzzfzv Ifziilwfw. lln1'1'i5rm Collins lirosius Collins Kolnrs links-r llulund . Rypins Rusesvll Gillum Huiliv NYill Imwls Tillie lYill .Xclclison Lewis Stanley l, Rypins Nlary B. Kulzlrs james Pl. llukcr Ruclolpl1 llrosius .'lX.Vf.Vfll7If B1151'11rx.v 1W11 agar. Uswnlcl llulzmcl MINNESOTA DAILY STAFF Tin' lflfllfd nf l,l1I7IfA'fIC'7'X, lizzsizlrxvx ,lllllltlgfl - Rollins Cl. .Xnclrcxx l'1'v51rlr11!. li1lI'lC C Ilnilic .5lUm'1'1'ffII'j'. lirnust Muricllc juhn K. ligzxn lla-mga ll. liannlmlc llvilliznn E. lll'k'XYSICl' H ,Xllun Cl'IlWf1J1'Cl l.ncins Smith XYZlllt'I' Xnuvlc ,lwsepl1 'llllHlN1lS -lznncs B. Miner ,llumlgnzg lin'ifn1'. XYz1lter Xl. XYcst Sicms Shannon lIcC:lrtn0y v Nlvnclowitz lion ing Kauffman Humpfnm-r XX uchler Roburlson Chem-y Hart Curtis lfurguson Hanson lirun n .Xllbec Euan Vaughan Xmln-xx s Nlbsl Llhrischillvs Hull Kc'p01'!01's. Vicrcc Alllmcc Albert Rulxcrtson llznlc Crilly Will P. Sin-ms Carl Painter llwrutlly Brown Fred llrncllllolz Eunice lirothcrtnn Maud Hart T. I I. Cllrisclli .lxxzxhzzlf lfzzslzlrxw .llnm1g1'1'. julln lfzmlmian lfdf1'n1'.Y. Alulmn ltgllll XYillzml Morse Henry lJ4JCl'lllZl1111 Harrison Fuller Uv0lII1I1I'.Y Edffm' Ann c lfcrgnson !f.1'uI1m1gu lfdilm' Rfmszxliv Ze-iran Cyrus Kauffman Irnm Flynn Stacy Iluwing Rol:11nlPetf-ln-r Marie Cheney crnzml Yz1ugl1zn1 llm lfdiim' in Clzicf. .Nddismi Lewis S1441 llarrisrm Crwlliui C. ii. Smith Clzfvf A-Irlisi. icrvdorc k'l11'iscliil1cs Sfrlg. if H. Xllirphcy MINNEHAHA STAFF Collins Gunnnrson Lyon Iesness Anderson Murphcy Smith Chrischillcs Lewis Knox A. II, AX11dCl'SOIl Iligcxvulfl Icsncss Curl fiU11I'lIll'SUl1 HIl.X'f7I1'.YS .Ua1l41gvl'. Dwight Lyon Staff. Cliziiiefs Knux Yictm' gXI'1'l1STQI'UI'lg ilymcn Menduwilz f'1'1'xf1lf'l1f, A, R. .'xIl!Ik'l'SlI11 I'im-l'f'v.v1'dvf1I, lx. NX. Ncr1'1L-ll 7'fAm1.vz11'uf'. XY. E. U!'L'XYFlK'l' ,S'.'r1'c!111'y, XI. Ii, SHUIIIUI' lmml nf lfdiffr1'.r uf llzw .llzillzmwhr ILIIQJIIIVUI' Iidflfff'-N1-C'l11I'f, Raynumcl lIc1'1'mzl THE MINNESOTA ENGINEERS Iirvxx sh-1' Haxhvrlv Xlvrric-ll Nlnllws Nlurlun NUUIIIVI' Hyun .Xmlm-rsnn Hn-rrm mn ffl-I'l.f lfrlilmg lf. I.. I lzllwrln' lzlwflrmll Izfflfffr, R. CA llzltllcs lwfnzfzfmll lfu'ilw1'. ll. N4v1'11r11 lf11.m1w.v.v ,llumlguu L. S. Ryan 'ylmzl ll11.v1Af1u5.v ,UL tI"4'l' .N f lx, fl, Llmxltmm GOPHER STAFF AND BOARD Broderick Gallagher Ely Rogvrs Mnlnlnal Mutchctl Smith Xordhlncl XYilc'0x Brown XYQSI Gcwtzvnlwrgvl' Curtis Rvvcl Nzlclmtrieb Gunsslv Nelson Jolmson XYigg.fi11 Bliss Morllund MctGilvr:1 l'r1'snn'll Kcllvr lirynnl Kolurs McHugh Hartman Anslorson Vaughan Fuller Hudson Zvlls' Baker Dovrmunn JOHN ZXDAMS . BEN ANDERSON . JOHN CONNELLY DVILLIAM FLYNN EARL FRISBEE . JOI1 N HAR'1'NET1' . STANLEY HILL . BTAURICE HESSIYXN LYLE JOHNSTON RAY KNOX . EDVVARD TDTARSH JOHN MCGOVERN HAROLD NELSON . SIDNEY STADSVOLD :XLBERT PETERSON XVILLIAM NVALRER JACK BUSCH . Honor Men In Athletics 1911. T . . Tennis C2D, Captai11 . . . . . Baseball Track C2D. Cross-country, Captain Baseball Baseball Baseball CSD, Captai11 . . . Track C2D, Captain . . . . . Baseball Football CSD, Captain, Baseball C2D . . . . . Baseball . . . . Baseball C2D Football CSD. Captain, Baseball CSD . . . . . Track . . . . . Track . . . Track . Basketball C2D 1912. . . . . Track C2D LEONARD 'ERDALL ..... Football C2D TJEONARD FRANK, Football C2D, Basketball C2D, Track C2D. Captain. FRANK LAVVLER . EARLE PICKERING HARRY POVVERS . HENRX' RICIITER . . Basketball C2D. Captai11 Football C2D, Captain, Baseball C2D . . . . Football C2D . . . . 1VreStl1ng REUBEN IROSENXYALDI, Captai11. LOUIS STEVENS . HARRIS SUTTON . LUCIUS SMITII FRED TYDEMAN . QXLBIN VICTOR . LYNN XVANLESS . ,XRT11 I'R DYALLINDIER EDVVARD :XNDIERSON JOSEPH ,XRMSTRONG LEO COADY . . HENRY lJOERMANN REUBEN JOIINSON HOWARD LAMBERT CLIFFORD TDTORELL HAROLD PETERSON CHARLES ROBINSON PAUL TOBIN . GEORGE VANSTRUM JAMES XVALKER . TVJONALD IXLDVYORTII RALPH CAPRON . TTERMAN HAYWARD Football CSD, Captain, Basketball CSD, . Football CSD . . Baseball C2D Football C2D, Track Track C2D, Cross-country Captain 1913. 1914. . . . Baseball Baseball, Basketball C2D . . . Football . . Track Tennis, Captain . . Track . Baseball Football . Track Football C2 D . Track Football C2 D Football . Track Football C 2D Football Football Football SNIITH FRANK JOHNSON ALDXYURTH H.XYW,XRlJ 'IQOBIN NYAXILINIJIQR IiI.IJIiR NIORIELI, Mr.XI.NION POXVICRS CAPRON STICVICNS VICKICRING ROSICXNY.XI,D ROIIINSQN 'Il 'lvl . 5, O4 -01 , 9 xofl 4 GX 'TM .1 wg ,M 'Ka I ll 4 of 'WT T4 -V' FOOTBALL X524 3 I - - E 'u "EGL The Football Team Ijlzdxf Tolaiu. .Xlmlwo1'll1. xYZllllllflL'l'. ClUI1ft'l'.' Xlorell. 'l'm'A'Iv.v.' l'lI'ZllllC. llolninson. HnlfImC!c.v.' Roselmimlml, Stevens, NcAlmon. ffIItI1'tf.X'f l1l!XYC'l'S. Smith. liltler. Q11z11'fv1'Zu1fk.v: L'z1p1'o11. llaywzml. !"11IIZ1cu'k.v.' l"iclccriug'. Qlolmson. 9 The Season s Scores Oct. 28. Xt Xortllrop lfieltl. Allll1lQS1Jl2l 2-l, TOVYI1 6. Se mt. SO. .Xl Nortllrop lfielml, Xlinuesotzt 5. .Xmcs U. I Oct. 7. .Xt Xorlllrop lficld, 3llllllCSUlZl 5, South llnlcotu U, Xoxi 4. .Xt Xorlhrop lfielcl. RllIlIlCS1Jl1I 30, Qllllfilgtb O. Oct. ll. .Rt Nortlmrop lfielnl, Xliu11esot:L2-l, NClJl'Z1SliIl 3. Nov. lg. .Xt 3lZlCllS4'Jll. Kliuncsota 6, XYlSCOllSlll 6. Xoxy Zh. ,Xt Lmlmzmzl.Xl11111esot.1ll. Illmolx fl. n fp ,Q 5 .-I :Nt l .ef l Am! Q24 59 'M 5' Elm' The Season In Football HE Conference football season of nineteen hundred and eleven opened September 21 and closed November 20. For Minnesota, although circumstances were often discouraging, it was a season of brilliant success, the details of which are worthy to be recorded in the annals of collegiate football. The answer to Dr. XYilliams' first call for players was very disappointing. Men who had been counted upon to form the nucleus of the 1911 team were kept from the game by the faculty regulations concerning participation in athletics. ln the eight days between the first practice and the game with Ames, it was necessary to develop a team almost entirely from new material. XValker, the all-American tackle of 1910. was not able to play. Rosenwald, Powers, Robinson and Morell were ineligible during the opening weeks. Dr. XVilliams re- sorted to secret practice and did not divulge the line-up of the team until the day of the first game of the season, that with Ames, on September SO. A great surprise was in store for the followers of the game. Two men only were in familiar positions: Pickering at left end and Stevens at right half. lfrank had been shifted from end to tackle. Here, by the end of the season, he had become deservedly famous. Len Erdall, the crashing fullback of two seasons' experience, directed the play as quarterback. Vanstrum, a substitute of the previous season, appeared at fullback. Smith was at left guard. Han- son at left tackle, McEwen at center, Elder at right guard. XVallinder at right end, and Capron at left half, were all new men on the "varsity.', This inexperienced eleven was not ex- pected to run up a high score against the heavy Ames "Aggies," who had been practicing for a month. NVeather conditions were not favorable for a good game, and it was not until the third quarter that a touchdown was made. The final score, live to nothing in lVlinnesota's favor, was unusually low for an early season game, and was somewhat disappoint- ing to the Gopher rooters. During the following week, Rosenwald and Powers were freed from academic entangleinents and were enabled to enter the South Dakota game. Their presence was hailed with much LuxToN,couR1Esv or 1r-15 .IQURNAL delight, and gave rise to a feeling of general optimism among the followers of the team. Tn the midst of the rejoicing. however. two of the men who had played in the ,Xmes game. left the squad. ,lfoth were men of experience: Vanstrum having played one year and firdall two years. The loss of these two veterans was a serious blow to the team. Frdall had been one of the most faithful men on the squad. His peculiar man- ner of high running made him one of the most difficult men on the western gridiron to tackle. The effect of his absence was perceptible in the big games that followed. The Coyotes had performed so well on Northrop lfield in lfJlO. that their reappearance was regarded with anxiety. lispecially was this true when it was learned that Coffey and Thackaberry, two noted stars, were again in the South Dakota line-up. The fear was not ungrounded, for Minnesotas vic- tory over Coach Henderson's men was by the narrow margin of a five to nothing score. There was an element of luck even in this small score. Captain Coffey secured the ball on a fumble on Minnesotas fifteen-yard line. He signalled for a Mm mms or .Mat drop kick on the first down. The kick went wide of the posts. and South l'7akota's one reasonable chance to score was gone. Tn this game, several important changes were noted in the line-up. Pickering played fullback on the offense, directing the team from this position. On the defense. he played end. Lucius Smith played end on the offensive and guard on the defensive. Capron was moved to quarter from his former halfhack position. ln the early part of the second half. the team suffered another reverse. Rosenwald was severely in- jured, necessitating his absence from the team for three weeks. The showing against South Dakota was too poor to augur well for the Xebraska game. ln the first game of the season. Coach Stiehm's men had piled up a score against their oppo- nents of one hundred and seventeen points. The situation brought out that staunch friend of Minnesota. Tom Shevlin. who from this time until the Chicago game, assisted llr. XYils liams in instilling a fighting spirit into the men. Minnesota owes a great deal of her strength to the services of this man. His efforts are doubly laudable in view of the fact that he is ' m... Y I 3: , W - R 'L .IW fl it . LUXTON 5 T v,, .1 rl. ommg bww 1n LUXTON COURTESY OF THE JOURNAL 03 J .Q , , -. , ,131 . . 'fn Lux1oN conmvesv or vns JouRNA, LEX FRANK RALPH LAPROX PAUL TOBIN ARTHUR VVAILINDER LUCIUS SMITH a Yale man, and has no immediate connection with the Uni- versity. ,X number of alumni also turned out to lend assistance to the Gophers at this critical stage in the team's development. john McGovern, Minnesotals greatest football hero, having just returned from a European trip, became a member of the regular coaching staff. Orin Safford and "Hunky" Davies were also out regularly. The newspapers echoed Nebraska's feeling of confidence. XYhen continued rains forced the team to practice in the Armory, the Cornhuskers seemed more powerful than ever. The student body was keyed to the highest pitch on the eve of the battle. Dr. Wlilliams was silent. Coach Stiehm was conndent of victory for the greatest team that had ever repre- sented Nebraska. The two elevens, as they filed onto the held, seemed to be evenly matched. Among them appeared Morell. now un- hampered by faculty regulations. Tn the first half, neither side was able to score. Between the halves. Dr. XYilliams is said to have made a speech to the team, the results of which were displayed on the gridiron in the second half. The excitement began with a forward pass from Pickering to Capron on Ne- braskals forty-yard line. The lieet-footed quarterback twisted and squirmed through the Nebraska defense, evaded tackler after tackler, darted forward, slipped past the last Cornhusker, and placed the ball squarely between the posts back of the goal line. A few moments later another forward pass payed the way for a second touchdown. Morell kicked both goals. The final reckoning stood twenty-one to threeg Nebraska's lone score was the result of a skillful drop kick. Minnesota's speed and strength, as shown in the second half, were a sur- prise to all. The line held as never before, and each man was in truth a part of a perfectly balanced machine. The Conference football situation was greatly affected by the games of this Saturday. Illinois, who had beaten Chicago in l9lO, went down to bitter defeat before Coach Stagg's team. It became evident at once that Chicago, and not Illinois, was to be the lXlinnesota's most dangerous opponent. . . L 4 . 1 Luxron coumssv or THE JOURNAL io -1 llflll IIISVW' - toxiov roearssv rf vw ioerusi. Iowa, the next team that Minnesota was to meet, was not greatly feared. The eoaehes turned their attention to prepa- rations for Chicago. It was hoped to defeat the Hawkeyes with early season plays. This hope was strengthened hy the appearanee in the line-up of Robinson. the giant guard of the year hefore. He was declared eligihle at noon on Saturday. Rosenwald, too, had recovered from his injuries suflieiently to return to the game. lu the first half, lowa played a some- what superior game. The Minnesota leader did not ehange his tactics. however, and in the second half the Gophers eame into their own. Twentyffour points was the toll of Dr. XYil- liams' men. Iowa seored six points through the splendid kicking of O'Brien. Brilliant foothall was not looked for in the lowa game. ,X victory for lXlinnesota was all that was expected. and since this was gained without exposing any of the plays which were being' devised for special use against Chicago, the linal result was liifflilv satisfactory. N . CLI lf FORD MORIQLI LEAWNG THE Amlom' THE "1.1NEUP" THE BAND i E, PIN KY" HAYNVARD "sHORTY" POVVERS BENBIQQQOK Chicago had a clear record at this time. Stagg's men had shown surprising strength. Their twenty-four to nothing victory over Illinois proved that Minne- sotals task was not a light one. Dr. XYil- liams realized the importance of the con- test, and put his men through the stiffest possible practice. Even the long expected "ghost-balln was brought out. By the time the day of the great game arrived. the strenuous efforts of coaches and play- a ers had been so effective that there was produced the greatest exhibition of new football ever played on any gridiron. It was a veritable athletic triumph. Soon after the kickoff, Morell kicked a goal from placement. Later in the quarter, Stevens received a forward pass and crossed the line for a touchdown. Morell kicked goal, making the score at the end of the first quarter nine to nothing. Chicago played a better defensive game in the second quarter, Minnesota inak- ing only one touchdown. This touchdown came after the ball had been forced to the eight-yard line. Minnesota had three downs with which to make the goal. Rosenwald was called upon to advance the ball. He gained six yards on the nrst down. Again he was given the ball, and he carried it to within six inches of the goal line. Chicago made a splendid defense, but was not able to prevent Rosenwald from crossing the line. On the next down, aided by work in the line, the great halfback went over the goal for another touchdown. Morell again made a perfect kick, bringing the score at the end of the second quarter to fourteen to nothing. ln the third quarter, the surprise of the game was sprung. LUXTON COACH ST.-XGG l 0 R Chicago hailed Scruby as a second llckersall. Dr. XYilliams had given special instructions to watch and guard against the kicking ability of this man. No one knew that lX'linnesota had a drop-kicker until Lucius Smith opened the scoring in this quarter with a perfect kick between the bars. A little later he repeated the performance. Then only did the Chicago team realize how truly versatile was the Gopher attack. The first fumble of the game occurred in this quarter. Rosenwald carried the ball to the live-yard line, but lost it when tackled. A moment later. however, when the ball was on the forty-yard AN L0 UIS STIEV ENS DOC" IT TAKES THREE MEN TO STOP "ROSY" LUXTON roUwvEsvor1wE.xouRNAL CAPRON GICTS AROUND CHIC.-XGO'S END Luxrcm counrfsv orrresaounnu l uxvos ROSY' IUEQKDY FUR A FIGHT line. Rosenwald went straight through the line for thirty-five yards. In the tackle, he was hurt, but was able to continue in the game. Chicago was penalized half the remaining distance to the goal line for rough play. Two attempts to gain the two and one-half yards failed. Un the third down, Rosenwald again proved his worth by scoring a touchdown. lior the first time, Morell failed to kick goal. At the beginning of the last quarter. the score stood twenty- nve to nothing. Uanger seemed imminent for a time. but at the critical moment, Minnesota intercepted a forward pass. The Gophers now began to menace the Chicago goal. Capron Finally finished the scoring with a touchdown. Chicago con- tinued to fight. but was unable to carry the ball to the Gopher line. The game ended with the score standing. Minnesota thirty. Chicago nothing. No Minnesota team has ever shown greater versatility than did Dr. XYilliams' wonderful football machine on November -l. ,X goal from placement. drop-kicks. forward passes, end runs, and line plays in abundance, were all in the Ciopher cate- gory. Dr. H. T.. NYilliams, in speaking of the Chicago game, said: 'tThe game today was in every way satisfactory from the Minnesota standpoint. livery man on the team gave his best and played himself to the limit. Captain Pickering handled the attack with remarkable skill and judgment. and proved himself one of the best generals on the gridiron. Tt would be an injustice to the rest to single out any one man to praise. though Capron shone with particular brilliancy. The goals. from the field by Klorell and Smith were especially pleasing. Rosenwald and Stevens played the game of their lives. and ended their careers on Northrop lfield in a blaze of glory. To 1-1.-XRIJ-1 PICKERINK a man, the line played magnihcently. Tt was one of the best games ever played by Minnesota. The Chicago boys deserve great credit for their plucky fight against odds. It was not their day, but they all seemed to do their best to the endf, The Chicago game will go down in football annals as the crowning illustration of the possibilities of the new game. Dr. XVilliams today stands head and shoulders above the other football coaches of the country. XYith two weeks in which to prepare for the Wisconsin game, prospects for victory at Madison were unusually bright. On Tuesday, however. two days before the team was to leave for Madison. George XY. Ehler, Athletic Director at the Uni- versity of NYisconsin, appeared in Minneapolis and lodged a protest against Earle Pickering. Minnesota's leader and cap- tain. His charge was that of baseball professionalism. This event coupled with the statements of Benbrook and Magdisohn of Michigan, who urged the Gophers to quit the '4child's playv of the Conference and come into her own class, aroused a strong anti-Conference sentiment among the students. At first the undergraduate body was almost a unit in its demand that the lYisconsin game be cancelled, and that Minnesota withdraw from the Conference. The feeling changed, how- ever, on more deliberation. The Faculty Committee withdrew Pickering. The great halfback's absence was a thing un- dreamed of until two days before leaving for Mvisconsin. Naturally, the Minnesota machine suffered. To add to this misfortune, it was found upon arrival at Madison that authori- ties had not taken proper care of the gridiron, having allowed it to become a field of ice. Considering the condition of the field, it may be said that the Hrst score was the result of the greatest run ever made on a western gridiron. Ralph Capron received the ball on the c kick-off and ran ninety yards, through the whole XVisconsin team, for a touchdown. His run was the more remarkable be- cause of the type of shoes worn by the Minnesota team. These shoes were not intended for a slippery held. XVisconsin, on the other hand. knowing the condition of the field, was equipped with special footwear. It was to a large extent the inability of the Gophers to keep their feet that proved their undoing. In the fourth quarter. Umpire lileager blew his horn, signal- ling an offside play. The Minnesota team stopped playing. mistaking the sound for that of the refereels whistle. Keckie Moll, who was carrying the ball for the Badgers, darted off and ran forty yards for a touchdown. Only Capron, when he saw Moll continue his run, made an attempt to stop the runner. i ln the closing minutes of play, Minnesota was meted out her fair share of luck. Moll, after intercepting a Minnesota for- ward pass, again started down the field. As he crossed the I A .Exif ounrfsv o io RN X'A goal li11e, XVisco11sin stude11ts we11t wild. Tl1e head linesman, Benbrook, called tl1e runner back to tl1e one-yard line, wl1ere Leonard Frank l1ad forced l1i111 out of bounds. Tl1e ball was put in play on Minnesota's o11e-yard li11e. G11 the first play, Frank KlOXYHCil tl1e 1112111 with tl1e ball before l1e circled tl1e e11d. As tl1e teams were lining up for tl1e second dow11, tl1e ti111e- keeper's whistle blew, a11d tl1e game was ended witl1 a score of six to six. Nothing could have l3QC11 111ore u11satisfactory tl1a11 tl1is re- sult. XVisconsin regarded tl1e OlltCO1llC as a victory and laid clai111 to tl1e Conference championship. Naturally, Minnesota could not agree witl1 this U1llcOllllQlCCl attitude. Her students could 1lOt feel ki11dly toward tl1e protesting of Pickering at tl1e last hour, nor tl1e 11eglect of tl1e tield at Can1p Randall. Chicago's triumph over tl1e Badgers the following week, how- ever, was sufficient to quiet tl1e claims of XVisconsin to cham- pio11sl1ip l1o11ors. Minnesota played lllinois at Urbana on November 25. The Gophers l1ad partially recovered fro111 tl1e loss of Pickering a11d were in good co11ditio11. Illinois l1ad ll111JI'OYCQl XVO11ClC1'- fully since l1er defeat by Chicago. Her team was prepared to lllZIliC a great fight against tl1e Gophers. At one time dur- i11g tl1e ga111e, tl1ey rusl1ed tl1e ball dow11 to Minnesota's tl1ree- yard line. Tl1e Gopher line braced Zllltl held for three downs. lt was a veritable Hstone-wall" witl1 Leonard Frank i11 tl1e key position. Rosenwald and StCVCllS, the two VCtCI'Zl11 halfbacks, were tl1e stars of tl1e game. Minnesota's first touchdown was the result of eight succes- sive line plunges by Rosenwald. He carried tl1e ball fro111 the tl1irty-yard li11e to tl1e goal. In tl1e fourth quarter, Stevens 11early equalled Rosenwald's performance XYllCll he carried tl1e ball from Minncsota's twenty to lllinois' fifty-yard li11e. Later l1e received a forward pass o11 tl1e eight-yard li11e and ran be- l1ind tl1e goal for 211lOtll614 lOllCl1ClOW1l. Tl1e final score was twelve to 11otl1i11g. Minnesota was IIOXY the undisputed holder of tl1e Conference cl1a111pio11sl1ip title, a11d if comparative scores are tl1e criterio11, Minnesota 1l1l1St be conceded tl1e first Clilllll to tl1e cl1a111pio11- ship of tl1e west. The Scrubs If there is Zllly organization i11 lXli11nesota wl1icl1 deserves tl1e whole-hearted, llIlSlllllCCl praise of tl1e entire student body. it is tl1e loyal l5llllCll of n1en XYlllCl1 for 11early tl1ree 1llOlltllS St3.1ltlS up n1a11fully U11ClC1' tl1e lltbllti-lJI'CE'tlill1g' o11slaugl1ts of tl1e "varsity" football squad-the Scrubs. There is no waving' Jf C c pen11ants, 110 cheers for tl1e111. lfor then1 no wild rides fiom tl1e field to tl1e gy111 on tl1e shoulders of joy-intoxicated stu- dents: no flattering praises Zlllll full-le11gtl1 pictures in tl1e Sllllflily papers, no, no-nothing bllt hard, grueling work, week i11 a11d week o11t, in order tl1at tl1e varsity tea111 may be schooled to tl1e very pi1111acle of excellence. :Xml yet, realizing all tl1is, realizing tl1at they will receive no l'CCOg'1llllO11 for tl1eir efforts, a11d tl1at tl1ey are Ollly tl1e 111621118 to an end, year after year a bu11cl1 of 111e11, many of whom l1ave no expectations of developi11g i11to varsity 111aterial, assemble o11 Northrop lfield to give the oppositio11 necessary for success. Let us, then, who know their worth, who know wl1at an llll- porta11t part they play Zlllfl wl1at an essential factor they are to success,-let us, wl1en we send out a rousi11g old Hklinne- sota yell," send it 11ot Z1lO1'1C to tl1e 111en wl1o are playi11g tl1e game, but let it reach back to the scrubs. who l1ave 111ade a good varsity tea111 possible. US11ok'1'Y" l-'owERs, ,l2. Ch THE BASE BALL TEAM '-Mt f nt 'W' K ,QQ Q 4-Q' "L s 3""" -T: Xff.9,...,. -sqm-s V X :L ' 'x W' Lb M Ks YV Q . I if . , 5 . , s , ' I X - f A A ,, f qt. - Dovrmnmm NV11nless Sutton .Xmlt-rson Johnston Ilnrtnett Knox INICGOW-rn Flynn Marsh Hessian Clnrkt- tC:0tlCll, Vivkuring, Frisbm- 1 ill lb! ljlllll e1'ea,112f. 1113124 we ,5 11111 me SEZ, 1359 312511 'W' S ' 'ni "1" 3. 1111111111 BASE BALL 11 in ' r'1f7 JEQMEM .1 11-23111.15 RTZVN' l I - zllll tllki T h e T e a m C11f1'!11'1'.v: .X11C1Cl'S1lI1. 1O11nsto11. 51101111 I711.YC1.A 511cCicQ1x'e1'11. 1Xnc1c1's1 111. f-1'ffl11'f1Y.' 1'T1f'I1l1, 1"1'is1Jcc. fjl-ILt'lIt'I'.Y.' Sutton, 1'ic1cc1'i11g, XYll111CSS. 'l1!11'1'c1' I111.v1'.' Knox. lf1.g!lff1t'lZf.' R1Z11'S11. frllllff 111150: Hessian. .S'l10rf-.vfnf1.' 1JHCI'l1121l111. K1cfi11x'c1'11. C'1'11l1'1'f11'lz1.' 11z1r1ncIt 1Q1Z1.1D12l1l11 5 The Season s Scores l'1'1'l1'1111'11111'V1' G111111'.v. L'1111f01'1'111'1' Ga1111'.v. 11111-11 13 N111-1111-1,11 19161111 3111111650111 2 11111111111 3, ,Xp1'i1 N11111111111 1fie1c1, N1i1111es11tz1 6, NUl'111XYCS1Cl'I1 4 . - .. . . , . April N111't11r1111 1"ie1c1 Mi1111cs111z1 3. 1111501115111 5. ,X'11U. A X '1' 1111.11 s 165.11 .s , ,. . . . PIT mt HUP let Tum UU -1 t Mmm - May X11rt11r1111 1'1e1c1 3111111511111 2,T11111111S 11. ,Xpr11Z4. . K1:1cz11estc1' ..... K11n11esr1l:1 J. K1z1cz11este1' D May N1,1-thml, 16111 Minuemm Z' 1011135- 14 1'1'1111gS- Hay N111't111'1111 1e1r1 K1i1111es111z1 2, 1111111 O. ,-X111'11 27 111111111110 ....... X111111csc,11z1 0. 112111111110 -1. Mai' 111111OiS-- - ---- 1121111- April 51 NO1't11l'lD1J 1"ie111 K1i11nesc11z1 -1. 81111111 Dz11c111z1 11 EIU' w111a11u" "" iqlfflu- J Cl ' 1 vi . ,X 1 V 1 1 1 1, 4 ay ncago ....... 1 11111651.1121 -, 111115111 . May 1 X11rt111f111 1 11111 N111111em1.1 9. L1111111rc1111l1. May Nmthmp Hem. Milmewm 3' xyzlschl 3' May 3 X111't111'1111 1 ie1c1 K111111es11t:1 7. K1:1cz11eStc1' -1. 15 1l1111l1g'S. May 7 N11rt111'1111 1f1e1c1 K11I111CSU1Il 6, 11z1n11111e11. M351 Niwllcf l'f11'k. - ' M111HeS"111 8- 1115150113 2- ,11111e 1111151 .......... X 111111es111:1 5. 1111111 3. May 111 May Z5 N11I'111I'111J 1' N11rt111'1111 1' 1e1c1 1e1c1 X11n11cs111 1111111651111 1 1 Q 1 . St, '1'110111:1s 4 ' .1 1111 C 6. X111111 1VJ211flI1f1 1. .11111e 1101011 . ........ N111111es11lz1 3. 111-111112. XYisco11si11. ..... X11n11es111:1 1. XYis1'1111si11 -1. An important feature of the 1911 college baseball season in the United States was the visit to this country of the team of XVaseda University, of Tokio, Japan. The eastern nine toured this country and played games with many of the large American universities. On May 26 and 27, in Minneapolis, the Japanese players met the representatives of the University NVORSHIPPING BEFORE THE GAME of Minnesota. The hrst game was played before the largest crowd that ever attended a baseball contest on Northrup Field, and resulted, after a niagnincent fifteen i n n i n g struggle, in a victory for the Gophers. The second game, played on a muddy field at Nic- ollet Park, ended with an eight to two score in favor of Min- nesota. THE JAPANESE STUDENTS ,Q MINNESOTA VS WASEDA Summary of the first game: AL R H Minnesota 1 3 PO A E Waseclzi. AB R ll PO A E Hartnett. cf 7 0 2 4 1 0 Yawata, rf 5 0 0 4 0 0 Hessian, 113 6 0 0 22 0 0 Mikami, lf 5 0 1 1 0 0 McGovern, 5 l 1 5 6 0 Tseda. cf 5 0 0 3 0 0 Anderson, 2B 5 1 1 3 7 0 Oi, 113 6 0 0 20 0 0 Flynn, lf 5 0 0 1 0 0 Fukabori, 313 5 1 1 0 7 1 Knox, SB 5 0 2 0 1 0 Oniachi. ss 6 0 0 1 6 l Marsh, rf 5 0 0 2 0 0 Hara. 2B 5 O 1 3 2 0 Johnston, c 6 0 1 8 3 1 Fnkunaga, c 3 l 0 11 0 0 Pickering, p 6 1 1 0 6 0 Matsuda, p 5 0 0 0 6 0 Total 50 3 S 45 24 1 Totals -45 2 3 43 21 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9101112131415YR.H.li. 0 0 l 0 0 0 O 0 1-3 8 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2 3 2 Minnesota .... 0 0 0 0 0 1 VVaseda ..... .,0 1 0 0 1 0 Two-base hits: Hartnett, Anderson, Sacrilice hits: Knox, Ku- kunaga. Stolen bases: Hartnett, McGovern t2j, Knox CZJ, Marsh, Anderson, Pickering, Mikami CZD, Yawata, Iseda, lfukabori, Fukunaga. Double play: Hartnett to McGovern. Left on bases: Minnesota, S: Waseda, 4. Bases on balls: Off Pickering 4, off Matsuda 3. Struck out: By Pickering 9, by Matsuda 10. Hit by pitched ball: By Pickering, 1seda. umpires: Newgard and Frank Force. THE JAPANESE BALI. PLAYERS 'The Season IIE spring training' in baseball for the season of 1911 began early in lfchruary, with many promising candi- dates working under the direction of the new coach, XYilkie Clarke. ln the preliminary practice games, the 'varsity players exhibited mid-season form, and the conference season opened with a decisive victory over Northwestern. The hopes for the championship of the Conference received their iirst cliscouragement as a result of injuries to several "DENNY" Sl'1,I,lY.XX 11112 COACH 9 In BasebaH players on the lirst team. ,X shift in the line-up brought dis organization. and at no time after tl fi ' ' 4 ie rst game was Minne sota able to present her full strength to her opponents. On the spring' trips, unfavorable weather prohibited the final games with lndiana and lllinois, although Coach Clarke's proteges. at the end of the season, were in excellent condition. Minn sota hnished third in the Conference race. Q- Harris R. Sutton. '12, was elected captain for the season of 1912, at the annual postfseason banquet. He has been pitch- er onthe Hrst team for two years. Dennis Sullivan was chosen by the Board of Athletic Control to direct this season's work as head coach. , Y.., ,-,. ...........--.-an-at-no W . 1. 5. 1 - -v K , Y M ' nr .ri 1 ' r 71 V2 I f 2 'V 7" If 155, 5 H ,ff is 31 1 4 " 1 s K f .3 'S 1 S' N 1 jig ji Q A if F J I 53? 1 :is 1 L 1' .s 1 ' ' , 3- -- T' 1, 2 2. . H f 5-1 f . .re .. .1 ,, Y . , ',.. : A ' . . T-. . s ' gif f 1 1 .45, ig A 1 1 14:1 gfwffi, ' ' 5 if ' Q11 A' F f f l . . 'cgi 'f' ,Q q1.fmg'.,,-f' f 1.. 1 .. J, - Q -1. 'N' pigs ' - , 'S+ Q- ' ,mp g14fEWz fg2f. 1'ak' fe '- I . THREE lfO0'liI5ALI. CAVIIXIXS OX THE 1011 TIQAM DR. GRANT BI.-XHONEY Y,XNSTRlfNl H.PE'l'liRSON DXNIC A.Pl'l'I'IiRSON C,-XRBIAN MERDINK SMITH COAIJY RUSCH HILL CONNELLY ANDERSON FRANK CHAPIN XVILSON BRONVN STADSYOLD NELSON YATES ished third with an even 20. The Conference Track HE Conference Track Meet, one of the most notable events in the western athletic world, was held at Nor- throp Field on June 2 and 3, l9ll. Representatives of seventeen universities and colleges throughout the West and middle west entered the contest. The meet was won by the University of Missouri. Only six men were entered from the southern school, but five of them won gold medals, the sixth taking two silver medals for second places, giving the team a total of 35 points. The Chicago contestants secured 25 l-3 points, and California fin- Minnesota, with IOM points, took seventh place. Although the Gophers had been counted upon to score more heavily, the team, nevertheless, performed well. Individual stars, entered to a large extent from non-Conference colleges, took away the points in Minnesota's favorite events. The Gophers' true strength was shown in the relay race, when the team, composed of Hill, Vanstrum, Anderson and Busch, pressed Illinois hard for first place. A heavy rain the first day of the meet left the field in poor condition, hindering the runners and prohibiting great speed in any of the events. Only one record was broken, that being in the broad jump, in which Allen, of California, established a new distance of 23 feet 1 inch. Meet THE SCORE 'AS fl' 22551322223 5-5 2. L4 14 24 "H O '4 '-4 Q 95 Q E Qi ga ga ga Q "" D9 N A C- 5 E . -1 -s -1 5 .... -1 gr N1 , . 3' 9- Q' 5 EF 5 ft " s E' Q, 3 . U U CJ gg 5: E E 5' B -1 H ' 5 5 5 If : Q 5 EQ . vs O 3- . :- :iff : P U Q. Q. . , . o - - - .- - tv 5 2 ENTRIES I I 12 ,I ll 1 I U' I ' ' ' V -A . . 1 ..... . . Missouri ..... 1... 23 3 5 5 5 5 5 . 35 Chicago ...... 3 3 515 ..., Zihx... 2525 Illinois ...... ...l 2 .. 1 tag .. 1 3 19152 California .... 3 2 1 3 5 .. ,. 20 WVisconsin .... 3 21 .. .. lg, ,. . 7 193 Non-eDame..1 5 1 3 2 4 its Minnesota .... 1l...... 1 . 2 M12 1 310K Coe ........ '23 8 Purdue ....... p. .Ji :s ,. 5 Northwestern... 2 . 2 Morningsideul. 2 2 Kansas ....... l. ...ABQ SouthDakota..... 1 .. 1 Iowa ......... .. 0 Indiana ...... l 0 Iowa,State.... 0 So.Dak.State5..1 0 . , 1 Note: A first place counts five pointsg n second place three points: n third place two points, and ai fourth place one point. Sis' X , X X X. X wx - . fiif K' V 2 X X ,Mm X x 'CV 1 x . Q xxx 'x 1 xx Wx . X is X. K. X lf: X 1 V Y' T v5X"Nf' -RM'-f-"Q: 1 - , X The Season 111C 502151111 111 11111 11215 Z1 11111211110 YCZII' 111 1l'21C1i 21111101105 1111' M111110511121. XY1111 1111'00 1111211 1110015 1111 1110 5011011f 111C 211111 1110 L'f1111'01'01100 11001 111 110 110111 211 X1Q11'1111'1111 I710111, 11121011 11111111 211111 1115 111011 1111111011 215 1111 3111111050121 t1'Z1C1i 1021111 112111 0101 11111111011 111-11110. T11011' 01111115 XYCYC 11111111' 1'0- 11211'11011. 111 1110 111'S1 111001 4114 1110 SCZLSIJ11, 111211 111111 1115011115111 1111 N111'1111'1111 1710111, 1110111 11010 50101211 S111'lb1'1SCS. X'7Zl11S11'l1111 111111 1-F0111 S121111Cf' 11111. 211111 1'1'11111 1111'11Zl1'11S, 111 Xxv1SL'1J11S111. 111 1110 100-121111 11215111 T011 ,X1111Q1.5011 111111 1110 2211 11Q'Zl1I1S'1 Il 12151 1101112 121121111 1110110 1110 K1111110511121 111110 1211111 10011111 111' g'11111Q" 11 1001. Tl-Ili CROSS COVXTRY TILXBI in Track 11'i1111111g 1110 0101111 1,211111101'1 XY1J1l 1110 111112111 jump 211111 1110 11151- 0115. 11111 211111 11l'Zl111i 11'01'0 111C O111CI' 3111111CSf11:1. 1111111 111 11111 11151 11121005. T110 N1-11ra511n 111001 XYZIS 1110 1111151 0x011111g' 1121011 111001 0101' 110111 1111 N1Q11'111r1111 1510111 T110 111111101' 11215 11111 C1CC1C1CC1 1111111 1110 1111211 010111, 1110 T61211 1'2100g 211111 11115 11215 1110 1111151 1111'i11111g 010111 1711 2111. 112111121111 11111 15 1'0p111'1011 111 112110 F1111 1110 12151 C1L1ZlI'1C1' 111 48 2-5. 111 11115 111001 X'YZll1S11'11111 Z1Q'Zl1l1 110211 H111 111 1110 1011, 211111 .X11f1C1'5011 01111211011 111C R111111CS111Zl 1121011 1000111 111 1110 112111 111116. 1'1111l1111Q'111C 11181211111 111 1 1511. 1, 711116 111001 111111 1111121 at 1111121 C111 11215 1l11CYC1111111, 52110 for 1110 110r1111'111211100 111 112117111111 11111, 111111 111011 11151 1112100 111 1110 11111. 220 211111 1-1Of1'211'11 112151105. THE TRACK TEAM 11111. XT.XNS'1'RL'M, YATE5 . 11II.1., Y.1x5'1'111'11, YNVE5. XX'11.51.1x 1111.1., ,1N1111:11511x, 1 .1x5'1'111f11, 11051111 . AN1111t11511x, l11'51'H, C1111111N . . '1'1'1111:11.1N, 1Z111111'N. C1111-1X 1110 1211-11 1121511 . . . 220 121111 1121511 440 j'?11'C1 1121511 112111111110 . 11110111110 '11XY1J 111116 . 1'11xx1131.1.1', bl. .1N111z11511N, S'1111151'111.11 1110-11 1111111105 . . SAIITII, 1X11211111N11 1.1111 11L1I'C111'S . . . S111111. Y.1'r1i5 111-112111 -11111111 . 1,.1111:1c11'1'. N1111111NE1', 1111.XDY 111011 j11111p 11. 1'113'1'15R511N, 1l1R111cN , .1. P11:'1'11:11511N 111110 121.1111 . . . C11111111 H. P12'1'1c115oN 8111111 11111 . . 1'111.XXK,, S111111, 1,11 111115111' 112111111101 1.111-1111. . , 1111NSS1.1T, 5111111 . . 11'11.1N11, 1.,1111111QRT, SMIT11 1111.12 .XN111211511x, X..XNS'1'RlfB1, 11l'SCH 171180115 . . 1101211 1021111 SUMMARY OF THE DUAL MEETS WISCONSIN NEBRASKA IOWA WISCONSIN NEBRASKA IOWA Northrop Field Northrop Field Iowa City Northrop Field Northrop Field Iowa City April 29, 1911 May 13,1911 May 19, 1911 April 29, 15111 May13, 1911 May 19, 1911 . . . . . . . . Dis- . Dis- . Dis- Event Winners Tlme Winners Time Winners Time Field Events Winners tance Winners tance Winners tance I H A1 MMM, A, A A M. .As ,A A . .A ., , .-- 1 l 100 yd. Dash Vanstrum . ..l :101 Vanstrum .....' :10g lHil1 ...,.. :105 Pole Vault.. 1 Coady . . .. .... 11:00 'tLindstro1n . .. 11:00 ICoady . . . . .. 9:09 Hill ....,..,. Hill . ....... . Lloslyn ..... . 2 WGold ....... Coady ........ I Peterson . . . . 1tRichards . .. Vanstrum .... .3 Q4"Mercer . .. t ' fJohnson . . 1 iHartrupe . . . . 220 yd. Dash Hill ......... :22?f TReid .... ..... z 21g Hill ...... .... 1 245 Hammer Vanstrum . .. Vanstrum ..... ,. iJoslyn ....... Throw .... 1 fVVood ...... 126x025 'tCollins ...... 146:09 iStreeter ,..... 115:06 5 fRichards . . . iBurkheimer. . 2 Whipperrnan 'tHarmo11 ..... Gaussle. . . . . . . 120 yd. High 3 L. Smith .... 1 Whipperman . Hurdles .. 1 4tRohn ....... :16 i'Russel ........ 1182- iNVilson ...... :WE L. Smith .... Murdink .... . Smith .... . Shot Put ..., 1 Frank ....... 42502 Frank ........ 41:10'l Frank ........ 38:13 i'Gillette ..... iCorf ..... 2 L. Smith .... +Collins ....., Lambert ...... 220 yd. Low 3 fGrimmer . .. L. Smith. . . . . . Hurdles .. 'Rohn ....... 1272 'iReid ...... .L :27 iWVilson ..... .... D iscus 4'Gillette ..... -tRussel ..... Murdink ...,. Throw .... 1 Lambert ..... l111:0-52' Frank ........ 1161115 Lambert ...... 112:05'5 4f'Wood ...... 2 Frank ....... Lambert ...... Frank ........ 3Smith... L.Smith...... 440 yd. Dash Ted Anderson :51i TReid . . :50 Hill ....., .... : 52? Hill .... .... . Hill ..... Ted Anderson High Jump. 1 'Johnson .... 5:11 Peterson ...... 5:08 A.W. Peterson o:07 4f'Bleyer ...... 1.1 aus ......... 2 A.W.Peterson tRussel ..... Carmen ....... 3 Whipperman iWilson ...... Half Mile. .. 1 'Saunders . .. 2:02-2 Ted Anderson ., 1:59 Bush ......... 2:00 2 Brush ....... Bush .........,' Ted Anderson Broad Jump 1 Lambert ..... 22:02 Lambert ...... 21:105 Lambert ...... 20:06 3 Ted Anderson iBoer ........ 2 ifNiskocil .... TMIIHSOD ...,. iHanson ..... 3 ifGold ..... Coady ...... . One Mile... 1 fLampert .... 4:38t TL. Anderson.. 4:34 Tydeman. .,.. 41445 H 1' " W ' 5 V 2 Tydeman GI., Tydeman tlrrll Brown tthllltt Total MINNESO'F.A ..... 13 MINNESOTA . .. 6.2 M1NNi:sorA .... 90 3 sReed lltlr Chapin ,.,,. , """' W1scoNs1N, .... 5 Nnizmsxs .... 55 Iowa .....,... 31 I 1 d EL. Anderson.. 0 7 ,t V? . I K-, Two Mile. .. 1 'YC eve an 9:53 onnell ...... 1 :0 Connelly ..... 10:07 - . 2 Connelly ..... y X Stadsvold ..... 3 Stadsvold .... TSm1th ....... 1 Iowa. Relay Race - N0 Relay Race- -----' I MINNESOM' 'I' ----- - 50 R619-Y Race -'---- Norr' First second and third places counted 5, 3 and 1 point respectively. v r ,N . f- M ' . sofxgrleldndndgr- Only firsts and seconds counted in the Nebraska meet. son, Hill I f' . 'xl A if ,f - Y , f A E .1 ' U f V R 5:1 ,aw P:-:mos av Luxrorq, couwrssv or we Jammu . ff The Season In Tennis The S1Jl'lI1g'St'2lSU11 of 1911 was a most successful one fur the university tennis teani. This team. eonsisting of Joseph .xflllf strong and hlohn ,XClZl1HS, was sent npcm an eastern tour, chiring which matches were played with representatives ul inany leafl- ing Colleges, eight uf eleven contests heing' won hy Minnesota. L'pun returning from the lfast the teain entered the West- ern Intercollegiate tournament which was helfl at Qfliieago. They were victorious in heath the singles and the nlonhles. ln the linals, ,X.1'l11Sll'Ul1g clefeateml his teammate fur the western ehainpionsliip in the singles. The liastern lntereollegiate tonrnalnent was helcl at l'hilaf rlelphia later in the summer. 1'XI'1l1Sll'1Jllg represented the nnif versity in this event, and he went to the nnals hefure suhfering defeat. gwxey JOHN .XIXXNIS inxm ,IOIQ AXRINISTROXC DR. COOK ISRATRUM GII,'I'IN.XN NYANLESS JESNESS LEACH, MGR. IHXXYLER JOHNSON XVIPPERNIAN SAXYYER ROBII.I.I.XRIJ FRANK The Season in Basket Ball The opening of the 1912 basket ball season found the Western Conference in the midst of perplexing athletic prob- lems, dealing principally with elegibility. This disorganized condition greatly affected Minnesota's prospects. Robilliard, Minnesotais only veteran guard, was counted upon to be the mainstay of the Gopher defense. The conference meeting in January passed a rule which made the star guard ineligible. Dr. Cooke was confronted with a tremendous task. XVith the heaviest schedule in years and with the season already begun, a man had to be found for "Robie's" position. Giltinan, one of the substitutes and member of last year's freshman team, was placed in the position and performed very creditably. f'discovered,,' and although his basket ball experience was very limited, he improved so rapidly that before the season was over he was holding down a permanent berth at left guard. Captain I.awler played the star game for the Minnesota team. The machine was built around him and as an individual player he clearly outclassed the other conference forwards. For the third time in as many years the conference cham- pionship remained unsettled. Purdue and Wlisconsin had ex- ceptionally strong teams, each team went through the season without a defeat, but as they had no games scheduled with each other neither could claim the title. Minnesota, by being defeated by Chicago in the last game of the season, was only Later in the season Reuben Johnson, the football man, was able to get fourth place in the conference race. THE TEAM Forwards-I.awler, Capt.: Frank, lYanless, Bratrud. Center-XVipperman. Guards-Sawyer, Johnson, Giltinan, Jesness. THE SCORES Ian. Minnesota Minnesota Illinois 16. Feb. 17 Minnesota Minnesota 34, Indiana 7. Jan. XVisconsin Minnesota XVisconsin 22. Fen- 22 Minnesota Mnnlesnta 23, Chicago 13- Jan Iowa Minnesota IO Ya 17 Feb. 24. Minnesota Minnesota 12, Purdue 24. ' , A , W ' March 1 Minnesota Minnesota 29, Iowa 10. Jan' Mlnnewta Hflmssofa Nebraska 15' March 9. Minnesota Minnesota 26, XVisconsin 29 Feb Pufdlle '- 3111111950151 Purdue 30- March 14 Indiana.. Minnesota 26, Indiana 17. Feb Illinois .. Minnesota Illinois 13. March 15 Chicago . Minnesota 13, Chicago 27. The Sv zz 1' 0 far. Brockway Fitzsimmous M cffzlwley Dom' 111'0XYl1 Smith fimiors. Svvcdhcrg Jones Ilurtucsi Holton Clmpulflu W0men's Inter-Class Basket Ball ournament The Armory, March 16, 1912 'rule WINNERS Burtncss Gilbert. Cozwh Hollon Blclivlvru Swedberg, Cuptuin Huixfh Chapman Jones THE SCORES PRIiI,l5IIXARII'IS sophomores -I Seniors . . 1 Juniors . .17 lfroshmcn . n FINALS Juniors . . 'J Soplmmorcs .3 .5 ofvfl 0111 arm Atkinson Kzlpplin South Huutcl' Krauch Ffvsfz HI vu. Lyucss Sauer Dawson Johnson Miller WL JJ! 7592 rkfixfl 5 " .i ,Dfw rr ' ' SQ NYJ Q P T4 , , 521 fan L3 ekggmg MINUR sPoRTs gf ' 4 , wr I V A! F 41 LM .Q- f ,vii l 'H T A ' I ill! . 5 . The Gymnasium Team The Wrestling Team J. H. Nelson, Captain ,S J. J. Kriz CHeavy-Weightj E- E- McGibb011 N' J. J. Mae fMidd1e-weighty 1 S X" 1CHi3Dl'fham .- E. J. Brosius fLight-weighty . eterson J. C. West H. R. Richter CSpecial-WeightD The Lacrosse Squad J. Walker, Captain Tom Crocker Ted Anderson M. O. Nelson C. J. Smith J. E. Power Sidney Stadsvold R. A. Johnson Bert Hull C. L. Richards John Shine C. Shaughnessy N' "ffl LE A J' it M4 . :wi 'gil 'lu l Illlp ' yiaflv. L UQ' 4 u Eb IBTYTQII In 1 'X 7? E1 ...kiw NV! AX Q Y .eg J . 0 k i q! Ii il Eg, C Oar C 1C Ont1'O Q. 1 "fi W Th B d Of Athl t C 1 NJ I 5 q ' ,,, Ip, CX I WEISMWW . li-Bi if 21' ...hvgl 1 4, Igxr- 'HI E I . :ilk- OFFICERS PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY ARTHUR RAND:XI.I,, 'IK ELDRETH L. SAVVYER, '12 EDXVARD IJ. ANDERSON, '13 REPRESENTATIVES ENGINEERING MEDICINE ACADEMIC EDXVARD KOPPER, '13 XY. E. MENTZER, '12 HENRY DOERNIANN, '13 FACULTY LAW ALUMNI Puolf. JAMES PAIGIQ IQPIRT HUIAIAV -U Mu. cs. K. 1sl+:LDEN PROF. EVERHART HARDING MR. BERT PAGE AGRICULTURE PAUL TOBIN, 'xx THE COACHES DR. H. L. XVILLIABIS ...... Ifoolbnll DR. DENNIS Sl7I,I.IV,'XN . . . Iiusm-lmll DR. I,. J. COOKE .... . . liuskcllmll IDR. RICHARD GRANT . . . . 'Truck EMMA ACKERMAN, Pipestone. Education Elmore High Will Emma alle hor man? Why did she lmao Hamline? HAZEL IRENE AHERN, Minneapolis. Academic West High Y. XV. C. A,---Spaixisll Ululv Engaged! Wlzafs your sys- tem, Hazel-? 49 , X OLIVE M. ALLEN, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. XV. C. A,-Sovial Prnluleins f'lulnf'l':1m rv' Shzmter. I wondw' if sho offends all the things sho sells fickcts to. She has thrive iopif-s of l'UlI1'67'8fl- tionw-Alien, .llice Anderson, Amlcrson. MINNIE S. ALLISON, Milaca. Agriculture Milaca High Alpha Gillllllla Delta-Phi Up- silon 0n1icr0n- Home Economics Association: fY, YV. F. A. Once oallml "'I'uhl111," but 'tis no longer necessary-a verit- able home maker wiih a weak- nrss for football. JUNE B. AMES, St. Paul Park. Academic Cleveland High Gamma Phi llc-ta--Epsilon Phii v Y v w W. L.f1. Xl. L. A.-XX A regular Fly-lc away. A. A. HARRY A. AMES, Akeley. A Pharmacy Akeley High "For he is a jolly good fel- low" EARL M. ANDERECK, Minneapolis. Law Central High Alpha Kappa Phi. Too had his ammo is first on the vlnss roll! 'I'hat's the place for a foal studfnt. xx -. :A X Q .WX X ARTHUR K. ANDERSON, Montevideo. Agriculture Montevideo High l'l'I'SldCDt of Ag1'ioult111':1l Club. Attomlczl only one Ag1"i01111u1'- ul Club 11100111117 111111 then stuffed the ballot box. EDWARD DYER ANDERSON Minneapolis. Academic East High Beta Theta l'i-Mu Phi D1-lta - Gamma Tilllfxy. P. of Y. M. U. A.--Track "BI"-gl'1'1vsi1lc11t Glcf' Club-Sec. Athletic lloard. N1 1lo11't rnre what tho Gopllvr says of 1110. I was l111l1'l1'11 0111 hy the P1'c'si1le11t of 1116 l'. S." JOSEPH W. ANDERDON, Hallock. Engineering Hallock High Bishop Gilln-rt Society-fEugiue0rs' S0f'l0fYf'I'l'IlCli T01llIl, 'lllzo little red 1'u11alJout with 1110 rumlzle seat. A 1 -.A' l': f 2 fl' MARGARET ANDERSON, Minneapolis. Academic South High Sf'5llldllli'lVifLIl S o 1' i c t 5' f Tam 11' Slmlitm-r. 'I'1l1' JI01111 Lisa sulilf. OLAF B. ANDERSON, Jeffers. Education Windom High B2llldfGl4'0 Club'-Y. M. l'. .Li Shakopcuu Lit. S0CietyfSm1u- flinavian Lit. Socicty-I'1'1wlmibi- lion Clulm. IIcme111l1c1's the fflfh6'1'Ifl7lll with 1011171119: plays in the 11111111 to 111-01011 his SO1'1'0'l11. WILLIAM ANDERSON, Minneapolis. Academic North High Y. M. U. A.fS1rc-inl I'l'0lllO111S- Hoplmc-1' Sl:1lT. O11r'e Bill C1lf!'J'llfl 1111: Goplurr 11010 11111'a1p0cl1'1l1y !l1l!l7Si1lC!7 111011. lm has wlppczl. Knows 1113173 s1'11111111l 1111111 111' 1l111'1's 1' . WILLIAM ANDERSON. Minneapolis. Lau? East High 'l'l1os1f short. 11l1H171Ji11!l steps 11-ill 1'1'11o 'illf 11:0 Hall of 111111117 .umm 111111. J. R, ROSE ANDREWS, St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central Ile-ltn tiaxmnm Y. W. l'. .L llvfllllx In Irnnn' if lfvrlplf yo! his m'l'w1 rlnllru-iw 11-ur1l1 ul Ihr' ANNA E- ARMSTRONG. JOSEPH J. ARMSTRONG. Smith Lake. St. Paul. Academifl Howard L8-ke High Academic Mechanic Arts High Y. XV. U. .X.fXVu1n:x11's Athlvlim- Alpha Tull UlllG,2'2l'fHAl'Y in Tvn- .Xssm'i:lti.lx1. luis-fCi1pf:1il1 'l'vuu1 1Dll-12fXYm'S1- FVOIH fllr' lrllrr' rlixlriwljf-41 in vru I11tL-1-1-ull:-giute l'l1:l1111mim11!'b11. wfIHff"iNf- Wlzat if .lrw shnulrl Irvzr-1' xrlzoolf l:rlf'mpf'rfrlw in fflllllfs and tllllflllljlllljl prnurl of il. 'l'f1kin!l nut a 111uni4'u1'1' ad. in frrnlfh E. LESLIE ARMSTRONG. Minneapolis. Medicine North High I'l1i H4-1:1 Pi. Nonzvlmn- ":F1If'w aiu-rzys flifl Iikf f"l.'i11'." WELLESLEY D. ARMATAGE. MABEL A. ARMSTRONG, Minneapolis. Academic East High lluust Hull 1. XX. l. A. .IIIIIAPZYS going! IU Im "011.QIr'f1" lwfnn' Ifillyf. J. S. ASLAKSON, Minneapolis- Cannon Falls. I-aw West High Law Cannon Falls High Thx-1:1 lim-ll.: 1'l1i Y. AI. C. A. 1y,.H,l phi 1y..1l,,. AQff'llflIf 11'1'llvs lwff, s If-1111411 I llumin1m1.' .lllH1lfH1lHl ! lmrs 11111111110 lrvlllt any tin torlrzy? MARJORIE H. ATWOOD. St. Cloud. Education St. Cloud Normal School Kappa Kappa Gilllllllilisf. YY. C. A.-Red Ilonclcd Club-NV. L.- Tzun 0' Sll2llll0l'fE1JSllilll Phi. ,ficlriorml prestige at Minno- snfrl by lwr 7lf'fll' Wd ll!lfl'. FAGER M. BABCOCK, Minneapolis. Medicine Northfield High Phi Beta Pi-414. A.-1909. First man up-always gets the easy qllristion. Q GEORGE IRVING BADEAUX, Brainerd. Medicine Brainerd High Nu Sigiiia Nufli. S. 1911. ,-1 flisensrv cusily diagnosed. l'l111siml siyms-fussing and lnlulfing, HERBERT BURR BAILEY, Jackson. Medicine Jackson High Phi Bcta Pi. Writes a good note boola-we cites occasionally and tukrs his mm from Beryrr. LYMAN STANTON BAIRD, Austin. Mechanical Engineering Austin High Alpha Dc-lm PhifTlwt:i Tau- Tillikum Klub-Clirm. General Arrangements Junior linllflin- ginecrs' Sm-if-ty-Y. M. C'. A. The barl 'lllllll of the Alpha llflf clzapimx STEPHEN A. BAKALYAR, Lakefield. Academic Lakefield High tfoulcl I but fuss! JAMES H. BAKER, JR., Mankato. Academic Mankato High In-in Theta Pi-Kziwn-Assoc. lirlitoi' Dziilye-Feutllro Editor Gophcr Y Magazine Boairml 7 Alle Uuivcrsity Clllllli'll-J1,l'l'SS Club- J. B. Assn.-Social Problcuis Ulnln. livlivrrs in flisr-ipliimry mcllz- mls for his luzly friends. MORRIS L. BAKER. ELSIE A. BAUMGARTNER, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Zum Psi-Tillikum Klllll+J. B. Dubuque. Iowa. Academic Dubuque High XV. ll.fY. XV. C. A. H'zr'1,'e 7II,'l'1If fzrrlitiuyf 1711'1'4 AssnwiutionvM:1sq1u-rs -f1"l1:1pl:1iu llvurs for This ffll1ULL'C'.f:1Il1l .lxlluor Vlzlss, fmflflillyl man in "'I'I1e Girl in T116 I'r1.slnffi!'1"' Vu. g11Cllln'fHf1 nf lzvlp jll'lll'filiil SIN' or did Lnhrr 1' FELIX F' BANGS' ELIZA A. BATZER, Minneapolis. Boynton' Law Phillips Exeter Academy Education Royaltnn High Chi I'si-Tillikum liluh-1011 XV. Li-Y. xv. C- A Minm-sum Blagnzlxmi- l,of11cl-lim-N Sheds uf'-dm Hwy Wongt NIH idx-nt XYilliuu.1 Min-In-ll Law Vlub. her ..1h.i!mt lfww-V' in HH, Dost 7-11011, 'mr untill. I am 111113114-1-, FvIi.r Ifuugs, flu' ryniz-." HARRY ELI BANK, Minneapolis. Medicine Central High leff. VIRGINIA L, BAKER, AGNES L. BEAN, Brownton. Minneapolis. Academic Montevideo High Agriculture East High 'l'1-:1il1-rS- -W, L. Alpha thumlm ln-lla l'I1lte1'p1-zxxn. 'fIf4'p1'm1vl17'11I 111111 uustr'1'r." Lost---Iimrr. Nnzzglfl rrltmziirnz, Fl!lIllI1"f'fliI'fClfi0ll. CLAUDE R. BEDDALL, Ellsworth, Wis. Law Ellsworth High Delta l'l1i D15lfIliCl'f7SS'C0lllllVX 'l'n-:ini-Jioml Govx-riunont Cluh. Some Jay 1710 1'rnm'nL7r' 121111 may bo vliyfiblf' fm' fl'tli'A', INGRAM S. BENSON, Glenwood, Minn. Dentistry Glenwood High D+-Ita Sllllllil. Delta. Ilcadilzg the roll cali has been responsible for Bennyfs in- quiries f'0m'er:iiHg rates mi. an anmiefy insurance policy. MABEL G. BERGE. Minneapolis. Academic Central High W. lniflvillll o' Shantor -Spanish Club. ffllflzofs afraid of the faculty ?'f PARKER L. BERGE. Jackson. Medicine Carleton College Phi Beta l'i. Eneyciopmlia of thc Phi Bctas. HERMAN N. BERGH, Hendrum. Education Moorhead Normal Sl1zlkOp0:1i1 l.itvl':ll'y SOC.-Univ. I.ilwrzil Assn.-Ifniv. Socialist l'lub. r'llClI0l7I!'7lfIl.' hr: f7nmn't 11111.- in. plrilosopliy r'I1lss.' DOROTHY I' FELL' J. EMIL BERGQUIST, Minneapolis. Winthrop ecademlci 1 I Q East Ifllgh Engineering Winthrop High llflmma' Im ?elfgiJpSl Qu UHF' Trofis. Junior Class-Engineering ll' L'-Y' V' Q' I '-AW' A' A' S0cletyfY. M. C. LX.'SE'l'Lf02lllt -Taun 0' Shanti-1'. Blind all-r0u11d good sport-arzri U 7 I I ., 7, I V 7 iiis ll yoml ways aroziml. frm, mb 'U 'MLS Us W1- HARRY G. BERMAN, Minneapolis. Chemistry North High l'hi Lambda Vpsilmi-Meimlulll Srwivfy. Ilnrwsfy is H10 bvst ymlivy, if flu' I'rnf. is Iunlfiuyl. ELDA B. BISHOP, Dodgeville. Wis. Academic Dodgeville High Alpha Gilllllllil Dulm-Y. XV. C. A.-WYV. L.-Social I'1'nlvIv1us Club -Epsilon Phi. gllplm. Gamma Dclla has done lots for f'I3ish." HYMIE BLAUSTEIN, Minneapolis. Pharmacy North High His 11111110 is f'nr111gI1. CORINNE BLISS, Boston, Mass. Academic Minneapolis Central Kappa Kappa Hilllllllflfflilllllllil 'l':l1171l. II, A.-B1-zu-0 and Bit-- TlX?lll2Ill7l'lIlSil0!l Phi-YV. L.-Y. W. C. A.-Gophm-1' Staff. -'Nlrfn-H-z1f111.' come on n-ov-wr! I uinft mad any 7lIY77'C.,Hf Vsocl to be "W'ircd." FRED W. BLOMGREN, Minneapolis. Dentistry South High Delfn Sigma Dvltu. ".VfM'rs nffimml 1n rAurlrlzvr'rr:,w In ol'1lw'." ARTHUR L. BLOMQUIST, Milaca. Pharmacy Milaca High I'hi Ilvlizl Chi'-Y. M. C. A. Still true to his Iittlrz fricnrl ut IIUHIV. .isle him how ln' first mc! his Indy Iolfzf. SIGVARD BOLSTAD, Dawson. Academic Dawson High Good GUVf5l'1lIl'l01lt ClubfY. M. C, A.-+SCi1ll1lll121Vl2lll SnciL-tyf-l'x'ohi- hition Club. Uris rlurlisfif' f1'llIIf7IIf'f1'N. x. N -ks X... s ix HAZEL BONNESS, Minneapolis. Medicine East High B. S. 1011. HI am not a woman, but a morlicU- BALDWIN BORRESON, JOHN A. BOSTRUM, VICTOR A. BOUSQUET. Fergus Falls. Dentistry Fergus Falls High Xi Psi Phi. Unlilm Iirenrgf George. ho is for 'fWo1ucn,,"-anfl they say ha 11f'1'r'1' heard of Reno. Davenport, N. D. Evansville. Dentistry Minnesota. College Medicine Park Region College Alpha Kappa Kappa. Possible Charlie ? E. T. WILHELM BOQUIST, Minneapolis. Medicine Wheaton High Phi Beta I'i. "'lil01o Quisff' f'la'ow'io." Specialty-sl1i1"ts, LEIGH C. BOSS. Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. M. G. A.f2nd Lieut. U. M. C. C.-Good Govoruuient Club. Oh what we know about Boss! FRANCIS L. BOUTELL, Sauk Center. Academic Sauk Center High li-ippa Sigma-2nd Iiit'lll0ll2lllif V. NI f". C,-Yflllllilllll Klulu. His f-osmos is all C!l0.'fTllF' world knows only two: Home and me. room fzvillz. Iarlivs 1'u11stit1zt1'.s- rm lllfl'OtI1l1'ff0ll in Illcnz. 'fl s1'1', I sw." STACY A. BOWING, St. Cloud. Academic St. Cloud High Slinlmpozin Lits-1':i1'y S1JOlC'ly- V ll:iilyfY. NI. C. A. Ile Ilzinlrs fltfflljl in ci class FRANCIS ANTHONY BOYLAN. Watertown. R HAZEL M. IBRANDT, Minneapolis. 0. EDWARD BRATRUD. St. Paul. Medicine Spring Valley High Alpha lizippai li:11rpuf'l'h11ln1ii1i11 P11111--li. S. llill. Tvffjf rough IIHIZ very 7'4'1lIIlI! Thin will lm 1710111111 fur lJ1I1I11. Dentistry Mpls. Central High Academic Hopkins High Y. NV. F. A. 'XVUlll2lIl'S Atlili-tif Delta Sigma 111-Ita-I'. C. A. Pri-N. lf'1'1'slm1:11i Ulass. Awuvialtioll. S1115 has I-'1'1'1l1l1l lV1l1'0 going! Can your 'in111yin11ti1m depict ll nn' 11'aIl:s. hui 110 vnnlflllft V13- rnoro pitiful yiicturc than our Franz-is Sfildllffllg Dentistry in prn4lz11'e Inv-'N for Ims than nn anti P0-f'l1llf'Ilff01llIl institu- fll'1'llf4U 171 1111. tion 5' HANS E. BRAASCH, Minneapolis. Dentistry North High Iivlta Ypsiloxi. "iVfll'l'-Il and I have IIl'l'f'I' nz wtf' EDITHSgi-PB0fVMAN- oscAR ARMET BRECKE, ' au ' Minneapolis. Eiducafion' Humboldt Ifigh Academic Central High X" ut " 'LTI' In A"'1:"" ffIIr's ll :nun H1111 C1171 stand ll " Nl12lH11'l" Sllllll. fiizfr' him onrff 1111 right Nmnw Irwin' ln1fI.'.' --,llorris l?11kw"s doublv. CLINTON S. BRECKENRIDGE, Pine City. Pharmacy Pine City High l'hi Delta iivlllfilflllli lh-ith Chi-f 'l'ilIikuu1 liluh, Ilw flops Iikrr fl. S2 lf. JOHN A. BREKKE, Wallace, S. D. Academic Augustana College Cnstalian-Y. M. li A.-Good Goveruuic-111 Club. Mrs. Gossip fto .Iohnfs moth- orjz 'Toni' sou John must bc o 'very good boy. I ncfuw' hour ANYTIIIKG about lzimff ,,. J laal ...rg if . ,i AGNES BROBERG, Blue Earth. Academic Blue Earth High Y. XV. C. A.--XY. L.4Ta1u o' Shzmtclx Comm from Edwlird EllP1',S f010Il. THOMAS BRODERICK. Minneapolis. Chemistry Central High Alpha Chi Sigxum-Gopher Staff. Senior Academic or Junior Chemist? WALTER D. BRODIE, St. Paul. Medicine Central High Alpha Kappa Kappa. Nuffers from local S170'llfClH,f'01lS I1ype1'acon'io of tho Zcuccal sm'- frzrcs and molar proniirzmzrrw. ALFRED C. BROWN, Minneapolis. Pharmacy North High Y. M. C. A. II1"iy17:t as az dollar That was roiurvl in 'G+ CLARA M. BROWN, International Falls. Education Topeka Kansas High YV. l'l.fY. YV. U. A.-Liberal AS- souizitiou-Tnm rr' SllIlIli4'l'?FIlllSi Cluh. Sim knows too much. for this izforld. -sl sf DORIS BROWN, Minneapolis. Academic Central High iflllbllil Alplm 'l'l10t:l. .-lssisffmf Jlrlurzyfinfl Erlilnr of flu: Daily. DOROTHY WINGATE BROWN. Minneapolis. Academic Central High Dulla Gilllllllil-Si!l"lIl:l Alplm Dol- TWAY. XY, V. A. I'w'srn1ul ,llaizrzyr-V of Social I'1'ablr'n1's NUVPIIIIN. NUHIIYHIIICN Immun as Polly. MARION HASTINGS BROWN. St. Paul. Academic Balliol School, Utica., N. Y. 4i:llIllllI'l l'l1i Bl-t:xiTl1ali:u1. f'o111f's from the Sozlfh, Img an Evlslfwz ur'r'r'11t mul Iilfcs in ST. 151111. RAY BROWN. Minneapolis Academic West High Sigma CiliiTl'2lf'ii TC2I1ll'fY. M. V. A. --l'l:lSS 'l'l't'2lSl1l'9l'. 1.011010 fhat I-1141! Bmw I1 his 1'mFC."' iilllflfftl from 1f1lllIly.i WORCESTER W. BROWN, Minneapolis. Dentistry E. Waterloo fIa.D High Goplwr Stuff. Look ut that saucy first name. LEONARD C. BRUSLETTEN. Kenyon. Dentistry Kenyon High ll:uulf'l'illik1lm Iilula. Trying 10 rlrfctrmina' 'lrlzirll 1-ozzrsv flzis l,'lIil'CI'SHjl offvrs llflvi tim Hl'l'YlfI'Sf Ilffillffllf fm' him. IIC has ilI'f'lI with Hs into yrvirs- 'l1'I' Impr' lm will xtirllr. WILLIAM J. BRYAN, Red Wing. Agriculture Red Wing High Alpha Z0fz1fI'. of BI. Stuck .Imlgf ing T1-:nu hosfpilliOlll1llill'2lll Lil- earary Societyf Y. M. ll. A. Ts his middle name Jennings? N . MARY L. BRYANT. St. Paul. Academic Mechanic Arts High llrm-s-lc Club A81-c'y. of Acnutlius Lil. SOC.'1il'llSll :mtl l't-114-ilfw Gopher SlIllT'7TillIl tn' Slizuitt-rf Pros. of ll'illl0l'Sfx. NX. l. .L "'l'lm girl with 1711? rniff'zIl'1'." BENJAMIN F. BULLOCK. Enfield, N. C. Agriculture The Brick's Agri. Ind. and Normal School Y. M. C. A. i'Wl1o Thinks too little mul who talks loo 77111141 T' ALBERT BUENGER, HERBERT J. BURGSTAHLER. Minneapolis. Academic East High Slx:ikopo:tufY. M. C. A.fStu- 1lcut'S C0llllf'llfS0llll0l.1l0I't3 Dvhat- iug Team '10-First Prize Dun- woody-l'0:1vy Cont:-st l094S0conrl Prim- Dunwoody-l'v:1vy Contest '10--First Prize l'illsb1u'y Cou- tt-st. Iwollilzitiozzisf, Minister, Lec- turer, Iivrlvzlict. HAROLD V. BURNETT, Duluth. Engineering Duluth Central High Alpha Kappa Sigum-Spainish f'll'IlP'lCll2lIlf'0l'S' Society. 'fllcimff' Fussing or fussed, wh ich is il 5' RUBY BURTNESS, Enderlin, N. D. Academic Enderlin High l'i Bvtn I'hi-Ar:1nt,ln1s-Svc'y. of xVOl1l2lll'S 15021111 of Athlvtirf Con- trol Y l'leivc1'sity Cliorus -- Class Imskotlnlll T1-atm. llscrl In wmr hm' sorority plwzlyf' pin 011 luv' cout r'0llt11'. LUELLA M. BUSSEY. St. Paul. Minneapolis. Engineering Concordia College Academic East High lill:I'll1l"0FS, Society- 2nd Litzut. lfllllllll. Alpha Tlmtai -Jllllilllilll V. AI. C. C, l.llCl'1ll'j' Sucin-ty -1il'u41-1- :xml Bit 1111 has Il 1101711 minrlgin fuzz! -Sfl14l1'Ht'S Cvulllfil- num! of il is in his frat. Slowly Ugglgfpygj Q ., LILLY ESTHER CARLSON, MARTICA BYRNES, Stillwater, . Mi'meaP01iS- . Academic Stillwater High Academic North Hlgh U, T.. A. A Sc'f1l11lilmvi:111- 'Fam Pi Beta 1'l1ifQuill - AIil1c1'Vz1fXY. L.fY. XY. l'. A. -Iilpsilou Pliii N110 looks iizirlligmzf. XVou1:1u's Atlxlm-tic limml 15109- lilll+YV0Illl'lI4S I.:-ngglw Cuunfil. Errry Iifflf- flflfl has Us 111111. EVALYN A. CAMP. RUTH E. CAMPBELL, Minneapolis. ' Academic West High Agriculture St. Paul Central High A111112 Gillflmfl UPIYII-Y W- V- l"rmrm'itc 0l'IICI'iHCflNIPUCIVS Minneapolis. A. Cahimit.-W. L.-W. A. A.- Tovnufo Soup Y' Prcs. of S. Y. B. -Social l'1'ul+- ln-ms Plulvflipsiluu Phi. Im? us pray! .' D. ROSS CAMPBELL, Cloquet. Academic Cloquet High Beta Theta Pi-Tillikum Klub. 'fThe Apollo from Cloquctf' Jean I?uss0l's irlml of manly beauty, Tlmy say thai a cam- rl can no for SFVUH days with- Ouf fl drink. buf- VERNE S. CABOT, PAUL CARMAN, Minneapolis. St. Paul. Medicine Hector High Medicine Central High Alllllll Killlllil liilllbfl 'WW' 1'l'PSi' Sigma Phi V Univn-rsity Truck 11:-ut of Mc-flical Sm-ivty. Tpnni. Did 11011 Crm' Svc rr Pusv' Cflbnf lwrmnn and Jfflfkfjlllfl mul Vlillldllif lIiflfllIllSl7? Jrff, FRED B. CARPENTER, Sleepy Eye. Agriculture Agricultural School A1111-1111111 l.il,1'1':11'y S111"i1'I,y Agri- 1111lL111':1l flllllfs . M. l.. A. H.4'11Ii 111111111 ll fflllf 111'11.111111111'11. 1111s 111 7111111111.'i11 111'111l. 118 11'1'll 11s 11111 x1'1l1'1'1-1'01L'." ELIZABETH J. CASTER, Minneapolis. Academic Central High 111 10111111111 7111111 111 11 111111, 111-11 If1'll1l!1ll'1ljl sl1111l'f" RAYMOND N. CAVERLY, Minneapolis. Law St. Thomas College ll. C. A, gI1'o1'11111- Knighis 111' Columlmus Cl11l1. 111111 will fl1'1l1,lC 71111'1i111111'1Lf111'11 DOROTHY CHAPMAN, Minneapolis. Academic West High 'l'111f 1-111111 1111111311 11.11 111'1'0.11'.U. HELEN MARJORY CATES Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. NV. C. A. NV. L.4S1111lc111, G 0 v 0 1' 11111 1' ll 1 Associ:1t1i1111 - - XVO1111-11's All1l1-111: B11111'df'1'l1111's- 1lz1y Riding: 011111. ""'7'11111f S0 111111 1111011 lookw 111111111 11011z17111'i111. Emily. 7.111171 Ut 1111 11112 11111'111w 11011 yo 111. 111117 I d1111'1 110 so 11101111 11111C11. 11 THOMAS J. CASSIDY, 711117 ns 101111 ns 711111171 1'1111111i11s 1171 711111. WENDELL P. CHAPMAN, . Eyota- , Garden City. Egnilstrizl L C xEy?'talEH'?h Engineering Lake Crystal High A1 'si 1i-l. '. M- , x. '. .. v - .- , . 1111-1:1 1illlfBlSil0Il 1.11111-1'L So- '1'11111 YCIIOIVR 1117 1716 0011.1 on 11112 View 1117111 .lI111u1' car 11110. ,, " I 710 Tinfml 1vl'lII1S. i l 111 Y Matt:-Q A VIRGINIA M. CHASE, Minneapolis. Academic Central High. Mpls. Kzippn Alpha 'l'lu4-t:1nl4'lm-111' ul-- Lys Vlulu. S110 Nuys sin' 1-nulfl IIIIVP 71lCll 100, if sin' lruulvl only lu? Mira: 10 tlzfm. 'll'l1,1f not HflllflSl'll Illmn, lilfjlllllllf' MARIE E. CHENEY, l l l GEORGE H. CHILDS, Minneapolis. Academic Brooklyn Latin School llv runs to Ihr flvril. MARJORIE CHILD, Minneapolis. Education West High Iiaiplui Allahu 'llll1'i2l 'l'lmli:1n Lir- 1-i-:iry Sm'.fXV. l..' I.ilu-ml .Xs- sm-izninli, "I lllllftl slmcx two small: llm!'s uflzlf I'm ll'f'llllllLj p IH'l'N.n gs gr! nl!! zlrnzring 'Tr llI'Il'l'llUlll slik- EDWARD G. CHILTON. Frazee. Engineering Frazee High Asst. Bus. Mgr. llillllvsolzl lin- gim-vl'. lVu1'r'1'i11g brtzwvwl Tllllflllll yolws uml single l1l4'ssmZnf'sx. DAGMAR CHRISTENSEN, Foreston. Academic Milaca High XY. I.. ---- Y, NV. l'. ,X.f-Nvzuuli mlvinli S-wivly. Nlu"s xpunlry. some' my. . . FRANK C, CLAPP, Minneapolis. Mankato gfrflldjenglf IT Y W Cwjt Agriculture Kasota High 'il 'I in ' ' ' 'A U- .Xg,:i'ic11ll,111':1l Club f I'11ilm11:iLlu-:ni 23111 S 'il' 'E' " I, , I t I t I.itc-1':u'y Sm-ivty. Nic am. uw' rwnz S 11111 0- NYU Q ,, ,, 4 - - , , W, . , - , , A , .paul ivzlzzlutlml with Il !"'.Zltcf,l'Z'5,Jg" l'I""'-U' but 'L"ff ln'culffInu'n, but Fllllflllllflll-Y stfady running, night and day." NIH' lhiulcs C1'C7'1jll0l1U 'is u pw'- fvvl 1lr'11l'. MRS. ADDIE M. CLARK. Janesville. Education State Normal, Mankato HARRY CLARK' LOUISE MARY CLEMENS, , , st' Cloud' 1 A Charles City, Iowa. Medlme St' C 'md Hlgh Academic Charles City High l'l1i Bvla Pi. JIltltlS.' Hum I avuitcd at that Kappa Iillllliil Uilllllllilg-Tiliiliilll llllurdl Literary Slavic-lyf'l' Club-Y. NV. L. A. Rug!-Ivy .' GLADYS R. CLARKE Stlllwater. Academic Stillwater High XV. Lili. L. A.f'l'i1lJ.l 0' Shui:- Tel'-'l'ln-lzl lipsilull. S110 fluvslft "do" unyflliizy. 1'l1il's Iifllr' my of Iiglli. Oh, ARTHUR E. CLYMER, St. Paul, Forestry St. Paul Central High Quin. lint. The most imporlanf man in suhool. A. KELLEY CLARK. LEO J- COADY River Falls, WIS. Patten, Maine. . Pharmacy Mines Patten Academy River Fans state Normal Truck M.-Sc-hrwol uf Mines So Slmrt and snappy. r-ivfy. l 11:11 lizrc ncplwlv of B1 ,fulo Bill." BEN M. COHEN, Minneapolis. Pharmacy Central High l'hi II4-lin Chi 'Ml-i10l':lll Sfwivfy. Hrfrjl 1'ln11rI is xilrfr linfrl. RALPH GEORGE CONDIT, WOLFORD B. COOK. RAY L. COOPER, Minneapolis. Law Britton High, S. D. III' Cru: fufl Fnrrl ll Mfr, Rock Elm, Wis. Minneapolis. Academic Spring Valley High Law Central High Wt' 1UUl'lyf iukc any 1'lulnr'1's an Alphn Kzlppzl Phi, u. I1 11 :1.. Easily fussrvl llllf llr' Sclrluul MARY AUGUSTA COLE, Faribault. Academic Holy Angels Academy, Mpls. Y. YV. C. A.--NV. L.fT:1u1 n' Sham!f-r-Llpismpnl Club. if H10 sight of fl man she runs - lon'1u'zls him. ROBERT C. COOK. Langford. S. D. Medicine Langford High Alpha Kappa Kappa Vlnss Tl'C5lSlll'l'l'. UCook's l'I'1'f1Illll'S.7' turns 71 is luvnl. ALBERT D. CORNICA, Plato. Medicine Glencoe High A rivfinl nf Il1fp1'l'fIIimr?nlosis. F06 twrltzzmzzt we Osflvr, pflyff 47 . MARY E. CORNISH. Vernon Center. Nursing East High Il. C. A.-YV. L.ffMine1'v:i Lil- 1-1'ru'y Sovivty. 'K-lil Tim lies lllffll ffll 111111111 HIC Irixh flillyf 11'111'." CARL C. COWIN, Adrian. Medicine Adrain High I'l1i Rho Sljllllfl-lvlllX'l'I'SllY Bziml -Vice President Class. Class lmmorist and 110111111114 vvmzposmx EDWARD F. CRITCHETT. Minneapolis. Engineering New Ulm High Y. M. C. A.fEllL'illl'0l'SY Socil-ly C'l'aeli Squsidflst Lis-ut. U. M. l'. F. llc HllIlIfllllIflf0S FIIIITPS !Illl'l'lly 11111 Collryv' yrvn' 111111 H1611 .QPPS 11101111 111111110 flu' SZIIIIIIICV 111o11.1l1s. HAZEL CROLIUS, Minneapolis. Academic East High Y. W. C. A.-'Xv0lJJl1ll'S I.:-:iguef Social Problvnls Clulrf'l' zi in 0' Slmntvr. 'II 11111111118 l1111'0 in luv Um 17l'0I'f'llIfIk07'.U VERNIE IRENE CURRY, Black River Falls, Wis. Academic Black River Falls High 'I'hC Grzpllrr 1611111111 her first proofs fm' fllff f1'11fu1'C 1111111111- in vu t. BENJAMIN J. CURTIS. Fairmont. Engineering Fairmont High Delta Tau IJvltn4Tli0tn Tau-Y. . M. l'. ,h.fii0IlllP1' Stull-J. li. Assuvizitioix- fl'l'l'Fllll'lll .I u ll i o 1- f'ivils-'l'illilc11m Klulr flingim-1-1's' Su1'l1-ly. II1' has fl ll"llSfilI!l flll.C'I'. DORIS E. CURTIS, Toppenish, Washington. Academic Mechanic Arts High D1-lin Della Ill-lta-XV1m1m-11's Alli- ll-tiv Assoc-inLiou-Epsilon Phi. .ll11111mz1's liltlc 'imp J-Sim 1117'1,'111' cl1a1'11cs yU'll- more tllllll 11011 have in gmuz' 11111's12. ROBERT C. DAHLBERG, Fergus Falls. Agriculture Fergus Falls High Alpha Zl'fSlfALZ'l'lC'lllllll'Zll Club - All - l'11iv01'SiU' Vounlfil 7 Philo! 111ntlw:1n Lit. Sunil-ty, Vivo Pros. Al. Cf A. His r'rf111i11I 7lH'I'lllllliNIIl vnu!! 1'f'1'0Ir'v rrltllw' slowly, but it turns out 1110 jinislwd prud- uvf. EDITH C. DAMPIER, OTTO L. DANEK, Glencoe. Academic Stevens Seminary Alpha Kummai Phifliund. Tuba aspirations with drum ability. MILNOR DAVIDSON, Minneapolis. Pharmacy North High Phi Delta: Chi. Sonzezchut musirul. CONSTANCE EMILY DAVIS, Saint Paul. Academic Macalester Academy tlunimai l'hi In-1:1---,-Xmlntlmlls Lil. Socim-IyWXY. l.. Uulim'-il-'Si-c'y. nf Iipsilun I'l1i-G11-vli Cluh -Tum av' Shanti-r. ,lly Llmv' 110111111 Indy, Ihr' cum- rru m1111101 Iir.-NI11' om-4' xlzourml the 'nulires of Jlanlm- to how to climb a ffincc. ESTHER DAVIS, Minneapolis. Academic West High Kziplm Kzlmui fiilllllllllfslfllllll Al- pha Ds-llz1fY. YV. F. Af -Wu- Ill2lll.S Lcngzm-. Erlr-gfrflofwzlifz of juicy hits. Jluuv lmte'r.' St. paul, LLOYD T. DAVIS, Academic St. Paul Central Akeley- .xlpml xi Dt-11:1 Epsilon 1'liifXY. Medicine Akeley High A, A. lmris Rmtlmrs, Dmdors. llamp-mn' rings 1' Lvt him up J he 1:o1r's in this wurzl. MARJORIE DAVIS, Duluth. Academic Duluth Central High Y. W. V. A,--fXVo1um1's Lcugm-. Bob 1'Iljf'S lnlhlfll uffiuiljf. She is quid- in Uulzzlh. MARGARET DAVY. PEARL M. DAY, SUZANNE DE LA BARTHE, Ac St. Paul. ademic Visitation Convent, St. Paul L. 1'. A,fl1'1'v1u-11 Club, Prvsiali-uf --Wnnwn's IA'ilQllL'7"lvilIIl o' Shun- ic-r. hw' 1ll1'lIf. Austin. Farmington. Academic Farmington High Education Austin High 1flllIll'1j0llf4' imzvzix Clltllllllifill.. 'l':um 0' Sll5llltE'l'. Shri will bluff. BERTHA L. DAWSON, Minneapolis. Academic South High NVonmn's Lvalgllf-. N110 is rzlzruys on fl nzufflrvl runzpuyc, THAYER C- DAVIS, BESSIE N. DE LEO. Medicine Akeley High Minneapolis, Alpha liziplm lizippufli. S. 1011 Education St, Cloud High -Pl'l'Sl1ll'1li' ul' Class 15110-11. Xymm-11's 1,1-Ilgue, f'fI1'Vff'N 4' Tflfffl ffl' fl"'Ul'SC IW0' Is xllf' as Nflfllfljl as sho loulfs' porfirnz To his sisv. Hrm In uw' ll mln! wnlrrluyf for ARTHUR C. DENNIS, Minneapolis. Chemistry Central High Cleveland, O. Phi l.:1ml11l:l Upsilun - Simi:-nt ll:-111--r in Vin-1x1ist1'v-Sn-Q. of Snr vinlist l'l1ilr. ,-l11111'1fl1isf. f'11u11ilu1l, II1'v111. ,illfllllfffffll I'l11'n1i,wf. ALLEN DEWARS, Minneapolis. Engineering South High l'l'5I1'k Squzul lst Livul. U. M. V. 4'.ff'l'1'1-ns, .Iliuior Class. His flllilfl is in flu' past. WILLIS C. DICKINSON, Minneapolis. Law Buffalo High Slnzllu-pe-iiliff Y. M. U. A. Girls. llC'S CHflIl!l1'1lf1I1IN9 Oli. ESTHER M. DIX, HENRY J. DOERMANN, St. Paul. Academic Cleveland High Di-lla Fpsilmn f Ss-nlubaiwl and Bl:uln--H1qvh1-1- SI:1lTfl4:lS1-lmll "M" -Atlllviiv B1v:11'1l Of l'u11l1'01 +1111-0 Club' dlzisqlu-1's-Y. M. C. A. 1':llvin1-If-Dzlily--I"i1'St Lim-ut. U. M. C. U.-fi"l'2ll'li Sqnizul-G1'ovk Fllllr. Ilrrs Il Iflllflff' lmlzm' list fllllll his fIIllIllllN f1'1l11'1'11ily! b1'o1l11'1'. Minneapolis. FRED W. DIETZ, Mapleton. Dentistry Mapleton High Tins 171r' nr'l'1'0 of his f1IHll7IIS IlflIll1'SIllx'I'flflC llfrn of M1111- urmm lmw. Education Elroy High Y. XY. V. A, xYUl1l4'll4S Lofigul- 'l':uu n' 811111111-r. 'I'l1m'1' 7111111 Il1'l'lI Ili.:-rs 111111 llimws 111111 sin' is 0111' of 111011. if , V.. JESSIE L. DONALDSON. Boise, Idaho. Academic McGregor High, Iowa lisilupzi Alpha 'l'l11-1:1-flfln-ul' do Lys. .4711'1111s f1ll.'1'S Il shjf. fllflllflll lljllllllll 1111111, 1111111314 hw' lriflyl. GRACE DONOHUE, St. Paul. Academic St. Joseph's Academy Alpha Xi D4-ll:n-Iillvsiluli Phi - liormul of lliroclniw of l'. C. Af- XVnu.ir-n's Longixv f'l'nm ii' SllElllfL'l' --Music fI'nivu1'sity Clinriis. Irisli,---,llplin Xi Dvllvi 111117 hails frmii. Sf. I'a'1ll lIr?f1z'r'n livip limi'-ici: 1'1'f1'f1iu. JOHN NEALIS DONOHUE, St. Paul. Law Mechanic Arts High li. A. Mimiosota 1911. He has 1119 stride of II genius, further proof is not ut Iiunrl. RICHARD I. DORGE. Minneapolis. Medicine East High Nu Sigma Nu4B. S. 1911. Wilrl Pyrrl find Iikvs his Manic flour' with ri. soft A'y."' ALEXANDER E. DOUHAN, Minneapolis. Law South High "AZea'tI1anflc1'," 71010 did he keep that name dark? CHAS. E. DOWNS, Hastings. Engineering Hastings High Zvtn Psi'--lCIlgilll'l'l'S' Society- Qurl Liout. I'. M. F. F, llc lmfris buf mir'-Arif fl liiur, MARTIN W. DOYLE, Wayzata. Dentistry Wayzata High Xi Psi Phi. If 11111.11 br Iniswlulll, lmf 1i'lHlf- frm' il is irr' 1'f'r-1111111101111 ll 110011 Ill1li'lll rlrwlr. JANET K. DUNCAN, Minneapolis. Home Economics Fergus Falls High l'l1i Ilymsilim UllllCl'0ll'-P11ll0lllfl- thc-mi Lil. Socicfy-All-lfnivorsity Councilfllomc Hcoiiomics League. "'fInl71! Fan falling in Lowe." JAMES N. DUNN, Minneapolis. Medicine North High Alpha Killlllil Ihnmxzif--l'. V. A. f IV" ALDEN C. EASTMAN. Minneapolis. Engineering East High lilxuiln-1-1's' Swim-ly. lfonmsuffllr'l'nx!Uffi1'C. -gl king? of U 71011, U liltlf , y N1'l'lIIJ1l.U ll fy. I V V gg DANIEL C. DVORACEK, LILIAN DYER, Glencoe. Two Harbors. Agriculture Steven's Seminary Academic Two Harbors High .X,L'fl'lL'llltllI'lll Club l'llll0lIl2lllll'1lIl Wm.m'n's Imangulm--Talxll 11' Shau- llll1'l'tll'y Sm-if-ly l'r--S. Y. BI. C. tor. WOM? of our mosf f'SfilIIfllll17 4' u und popular young lurlicsff A. Som, Rolf'-21141 Licut. U. M. "YP Gods, nur! is Ilmrc no rf- lwf for InVr'."f Nnnwom' sug- ywsls TIIOUN4' llltlllillfl. JOHN C. DWAN. Two Harbors. Academic Two Harbors High Alpha Kappa 1'hifffl'. ll. .L lic mrrilws tim most ymllzetir' themvs! DONALD DURHAM, CARL ECKMANY Minneapolis. Cokato Engineering Central High Dentistry Cokato High GM' muh' Duiilt 1'a4'0 fm' rr rrlilrnarl UWPIUI is NH' Yllflll mllrmf l'I'l'A .vlfiif-IL Ifilfl Ylzix lllll1l IHIIVSN "ffl is 7'f'f6f- uuzn' b1'r1I.'r's HIT' U. lf. --Iws You fl'lIllf'llI1lS. JACOB E. EDELSTEIN, North Branch. Engineering North Branch High Iillgium-1's' Sm-in-ly. "I 1n'idr? mqlsrllf, I um u stub- born mum." MARY WENDELL EDGAR. Minneapolis. Academic Fargo High Woinmfs T.cu,zuc-Y. W. C. A. -Tauri 0' Sllilllttll'-g L'uivc1'Sity Clmiwis, ymnsity for nebulmzs intffllcc- ffllll o'cfi1zcanm1t. She has rm 'fI'7'Cl7If'lliflTIl9 111174 GEORGE W. EDGERTON, Minneapolis. Engineering Tome School Psi lfpsilou Snake :mil Skullf Sl'l'fIl'i'lllf :xml B21l11'l'j'-Tlllllilllll Klub. NY011 77IOUHNllfllf' rzwclw' and shade of night." FLORENCE EGAN, Minneapolis. Academic St, Margaret's Academy ll. CK A . Thinks Sf. ,l1lU'IlNfflIC founrlvd 1'l:l'istirl11ily. But fzrhut crm you carpal-If 'mwztli that mil- liuvrical r'u11n7Jy? PAUL H. EGGENA. Monticello Dentistry Monticello High l'l:1ss Artist. Plum, Imam Gibson, the Sm-rmcl. EDWARD E. EDER, MARION K. EILERTSEN, Blue Earth. Minneapolis. Law Blue Earth High Academic Lincoln High Phi Gzunmn Dm-lin. XV- L' Hoop Lu! IIZQ 11 grin Ziff uf rl 101110 !li1'74"S7'f' SUIIIN '21 Ml,ff,,,.,,,i,.L-S' L .wn1r1I1i1lyf. rlrwszft ,vlm?f' rd' ' WILLIAM J. EKLUND, Duluth. Medicine Duluth Central High lin-In 'l'hs-In 1'ifffNl1 Sigrnm Nu' Y. Rl. l', A. Uzllrillvlflsl Iiiulll. l'. BI. V. V. l'ulr'Il1'illrrlinm1s liill. -,UIIICIIHI I ix 11nr'on,w'inlrslllf wry funny. OTILIA ELLERTSON, ROBERT H. ELY, LESLIE EMERSON, Elmore. Pharmacy Elmore High Phi Ill-lin l'l1i. ffllirls rIrnl'I Ionic ul mr. I nm an lnlxllf'l1l."' Minneapolis. Duluth. Minn. Education East High NV. I., -f-- Sffilll1llllIlYlilll Sm-in-Iy-- I-'anal Vlulw. I Iffllr' rlir'L'r'Hs. EDWIN E. ELLIOTT, Minneapolis. Academic Andover Academy 4 lu Psi liHlll'llI2lll l':1t1'mu-ss I um. J. ll. 'l'illikum lillllb. l'Ir1Jf,w 11iflfvrlrlfl-110-mwk zriflf his fwl u'l11'11 ll1'drluw1's. Mines Duluth Central High Sigum .klplial l'il!Sll0ll'Sl,Lfllli1 lilm ff'l'illilu1m Klub -Nlnsqln-rs-.T. 11. Assi-uinti4-iiflhrplivi' Slzxil'---S4-lnml mf Rlim-s Sm'ivI,x', .l Sffllllll fin, llirldvn Irm'm01111. HENRY KNOX ELDER. JENNIE FRANCES EMERY. Marshall. Fargo, N- D' Law Marshall High Academic Fargo High linppil gig-,ml ..1f....qy,,111M4 .m..1. Allmu Xi In-lm -lipsilmm l'Iii - lilllilll. NV. I.. 'l':l1u N Sllzulxlu-1'f1lI'vu'li "H1'iui:" ix ll rwyf !l1'11ll1':u11:l Vluly. 'V UH'l"'1'i- Hllrllvn, iff' lfllllll' fluff." EUGENIA W. ENCHES, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Sigma HQH1-Y-XV. A. .X.fW. I.. f Y. NY. C. A. Abc Mu1'Ti1L says: "ll'lLrJ11. M COTIIVN To riuffs swim' fclluurs aw 11 7'Cfl'III1ll' r'i1'f'1ls for 1111- girlsf' and Euymziu has hurl Il' ga-rut time. EDWARD J. ENGBERG, Cambridge. Medicine Cambridge High Phi Rho Slfllllll--SCilll4llll5lYi21ll Su- cioty. Camlwidge is 801110 101011. all right. ,fllSIIif had ll saloon sinrv: Ed :ras 0111 Vilflllflil 111 ruff. ABE LEONARD EPSTEIN, Minneapolis. Pharmacy Central High Phi Dvlta Chi-fY. M. C. A.-Mrk norah Society. Plays a fag Mme 1,z0Iu1. ARTHUR C. ERDALL, Minneapolis. Academic Mechanic Arts High, St. Paul Beta Thx-tai Pifflfootball Squad- Tillikum Klub. 77112 7111110 of fllr' family, 310601 H1110 lozr-l1v4l4l.' Husfff hw IIIC lfixsy muzzlh? .lxpirvs In go on IIN' Dmrvgf zfirvuil. ARTHUR C. ERIGKSON. La Crosse. Law La Crosse High 'l'h11ln1ii:u1 S 0 1- i 0 I 5'-1'i'i-siflciil , N02lIlfllIlilYi2lll N4wiory-Suc1's-tary Norwcgizin 01':1lol'ir':1l LURILTII1' fL:i Ifnllvtiv Club. "'l71'ir7."' may wut he gonrl Innk- iuy but lrlzyf flows hc pa-rsisf in idling xlnrics in H16 librfzry? HELEN G. ENCHES, LL0Y3VhE:1iiKSoN' Minneapolis. . ' . Academic Central High Dentistry Yi PM YS-Ilieaton High Sf . B '.. ', L ' , l' mil Om Appears quzct and 1HIf1i?Stl'Il' II. 11. sficnls 10 bc her favor- give -but O my, , , . ifn course. ANGELA H. ERIE, Kinbrae. Academic Worthington High 'NIH' is friw zrlm rluluw hu! liIIlf'." ...L ' LIGUORI M. ERTEL, Maple Lake. Pharmacy Maple Lake High N1-f-1-4-tz1l'5' :xml 'I'1'vz1s1xx'vl' nf Class. A 1 fl 71112111 WILLIAM R. EVERETT, Waseca.. Engineering Waseca High Psi IvIDSil0l'l--l':llKlll0F"I'S' Society. During his Frfslznznn war ln' was rluhlwfl "The Psi If bm' WI." ANDREW ERSTAD. JOHN A. EVERT, St. Paul. Medicine Merchantville, N. J. High QA.. . ' - - W.. .Q niufl hrw fmt ll llfllf- F I LAWRENCE F. FAGERSTROM. Minneapolis. Academic Central High Why ullfm: him 10 hr' ul lfzrgrr, girls hw has muuvyf FRANCIS T. FARLEY, Zumbfvfa- Milbank, s. D. Forestry Luther College Dentistry Milbank High I"m'm-Srx'y 1'llllbfTlllll2llliflI1. Xi psi phi' L"f'F-Q Wild- 11111 I""k" UW' 41" l"1'nm ilu' luurl of f'0.llIlft'S and l'fl17'1Il!l. - ' Ihr: lfllnyr of Jlzlbank. Im- pr'1'!lll'Iu1hIc is his miflfllv lllllllf. LAURA FARNAM, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Alpha l'hifTh1-1:1 lifpsilrm--Sigrimi Alpha lh-lI:1!lV. lhflilxsilwli l'hi, f'll'l11'11 I y1'f11l1111fr Fm. 571111111 10 !f!'f n1111'1'i01l----I 1l1111"f 711111111 10 '11'l10111fI11,115 l71lL going to be '1HflI'I'fl'll.U ARTHUR J. FELION, .1 ANNE FERGUSON, Minneapolis. JOSEPH FINBERG, St. Paul. Pharmacy Central High llc 71mI.'s 11x if 111' ll7Pl'f' llflllllf fo s111iI1'. is il 1111i11f'117? Academic West High Akeley. Chemistry Akeley High Hr' flJ'0IlTS f11f 011 AYKIV-11 PI110, 1111! it yirvs him 11111 tooth. llf'1lf'. HAROLD R. FENTON, Austin. . I Dentistry Austin High Della Siguul D1-lin. 110 ifmnws 1l'01lTJlC 11111l 16017. 7'Ilillly'7'lllllll'S4lIlX Iiicliug Vluh. '1l'1r0 illlfffflll that 1111 the p1'11111i111'11l 1111'11 11111111111 1'11Il1'y1' 11:1'111' 711118811 Hrs." WILL FINLEY , MARION PHILLIS FEE, Duluth. Ferryville, Wis, Academic Duluth Central High Medicine YV- lf. Soldier's Grove, Wis,, High ,L1111II11'1' of llmsr' D11711Il1 '1"lIfA l'hi 111-in Pigliuights of Uulum Ixus. ups uwfl 111 slay 111 N1111f111'1I. Bill Ifixsfs 111111I71i1111--11011 IHUII. BERTHA FINNEY, Minneapolis. Academic East High Y, YV. V. A. .l1l1'111l1'1I HW IK l"11111il,11 1'1'- 111111111 Iflxf f11ll. ERMA A. FORBES. Minneapolis. Academic English High, Cambridge, Mass. Y. NV. V. A,iW. I.. -W, A. A. -f'l'1'11il1'1'sH'l'1'o:1s.. 'l':1111 11' Sllilll- I1'l'. "'1'11I1I 11'1'111l1f1' lll11'Nll'f 11lT1'1'f 1111' 11111-1111.w1' 1 1111-1-11 11111111111 2iT3 1'11l111'I1's of 111'11I 1111 my 111'111l." FLORENCE FORD. Minneapolis. Academic West High W. I..--111111 11 Nlllllll .l, Sjfllllllllllljf ill lf1'011'11, l'l'. an 1 JOSEPH O. FOURNIER. Minneapolis. Dentistry Anoka High I-'nnilu all 111111 I5:1sk1ftl111ll 8111111 'l'l11? 11111111111 1l1J1'1'i11l1'. If 11111111111 spirits ll'4'1'l' 1111111 i11f11.1'i1111Ii1111 11'13 11111111 f111'1'11'lI J. Ofs finish, 1111-li1'1'c IIIV. NATHANIEL FRANKLIN, Minneapolis. Academic Fort Dodge. Iowa. High Sl1:1k11111-1111 l1lll'I'ilI'A' S111-1-ty. lV1'IlI'S his 1l1'1'I111 11'11II 111111-11 11111' his 1g111'x, .ll111m'i11y Ill fl1'1'1'l.'. WILLIAM A. FOLEY, LILLIE J, FRANZEN, River Falls, Wis. St. Paul. Law River Falls Normal Academic Cleveland High l'.1',A. Y. XY. C. A. NY. l..fT:1111 11' "N111'1' 1111' 111' ix Il fflilll' 111111111 Sl1:111r1-1'--S1A:1111li1111vi1111 S111'i1-ly. "Nl-'V 7'I11' If'11i1' 111111 I1'1111lisl1 F1'1111-- lfll. MARY JANET FRAZER, X Minneapolis. Home Economics Central High liilllllil .Xlplm 'l'h11111 -Iilusiluil Phi -Y. W. U. A. 117111115 Jlary 1I111's11'1 k111111: 11110111 1111111' 1111si111'xs -1li11'1. THEODORE FUGLESTEEN, Jackson. Academic St. Olaf College Soviul l'l'0l1lOlllS Vlllllfsfiilltllllll' Ylllll S1wi1-ly-XV. T.. S111? 1'111m13 The prnfilff 1:1610- H7111? W. P. HARRISON FULLER, St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High li:1w:1 Kluh-!1C1lilm'-ill-Clxief G11- ph1-1' -fAsM11'-. 1C'1lil.111' Daily-Y. M. U. fx.-"Bl2lS11ll1'l'SfAlgIl' Snplioiucre X'1llllll'Vlll4'-'G 0 11 11 GOVC1'llllJUIll Club-J. B. Assm-i:1li1111. 'I'h0 1111111 111?n1rJ1'1'11i. FRED W. FURGUSON. Canby. Dentistry Canby High 'l'1111t 111111111 11pp1'11r11111rc 111111 1'11s411 going I11'111'i1111 111' -'N111111,11's'f nzuslrs 11 11111111 ima 'FIICIINI' 1111111101111 for irnrlr. as 1111 1l1'n11111s11'11T1111 'in 111111111i1111 his ll'ix1-1111x111 trip 11i1l. FRANK T. GALLAGHER, Waseca. Law Waseca High 111-lI:1 I'hi Ih-ltzifrl-'1n'11m l'.it01'111'y S111-iv!y-YiC9-l'1'vs. If C. Af 111111111-1' Slaifffll. K. F. Clulu. 'l'l11: 11111116 1111111 1111115 flaflgcd 1111: 1111111 '1L'111l. IL 11111 1111111111121- 1f11'i1ff 111111 s111'1'1l his 1'0mp1111i1n1 11-11111 Il 1110111111 l1!'1I17l. WILFRED P. FRELIGH, . WALDORF L. GANSSLE, Stillwater. M. nea 1.5 Medicine sriiiwafer High In po ' '. Siglllil Nu--Nu Si-"mn Nu-B. A. Law Racme College ' . 1 " Alpha Delta Phiffl'hi Delta Phi D'lg""' 1911- F-Scnhbard :md Illiule-lXlil.1'0'A IIC S'III7'!'1'S for his 1111111411: I'1l- f""fH'k SCIHH41-G011l101' St:11T- f1,,,,ci,,N,,,A 'l'l'flClifBIi1jOl' U, M. C. C.- Prcs. J. B. ASS1-1-intion. 'I'11r1'11 days nfirv' the J. li ""1V11l1y" left fur ll zveelcis 1'is11 in New York. DOROTHY GIBSON. Great Falls. Muntana. Academic Great Falls High Alplm Phi f - 'l'hu't:1 l'Ipsil4ri17l'Ip- silnu l'lii --NY. I.. f'l':lm mr' Shun- if'l', Jlixx Dornllljl Gilman fron: fIl'I'1Ii Falls. Jlmlfunrl. is 11 nlrwfhvr of flu' ,llpllu l'hi sm'- orilyf. ll Junim' af 1710 Tf11irr'1'- Sify unfl IMI llm Jilllilll' liull. PAUL WILLIAM GEISSLER. Minneapolis. Medicine Central High Alpha: IM-lm l'lui fN11 Sigma Nll --IW-simll-111 .iulliur lflzlws. 'fI'rr'.ry." 'I'1lr'y1ir7R Ray 7117's soma f'llSS4'l' risk llascl or gllflrymrct. DONALD G. GILBERT, Monona, Iowa. Academic Monnna High Phi KnppnYI'sifGzul1ni:i Tau! Smikv and Skllii+1'l'1'S, 'iwiiiliilllll Klub--Ist Lim-ut. Batt--ry -J, 14. Assovizliiml. .llfmrlyfvr of lfviilflflllll Hcillll I-'orlmsf' .lf lllf' 1n'v'xv'11l zrril- iny 114' zroulrl ln'f'7'01' Il lI0z'fm' fm' ll frlfllw' ill-111117. LOUISE GILMAN. Minneapolis. Academic Central High Ilr-ltn flzlimim lllllsilun I'l1i WY. I,.fY. XY. L'. A, Ifrfp ii up. Louisrx' l'1'0ft41f .mmf l1lf'1f'Il lu' vrllliny gnu Lil, WILLIAM GINSBERG, St. Paul. Medicine St. Paul Central High M4-imrzili. rJrf'frrnlr und llinyolrl. RUDOLPH G. GOEBEL. Minneapolis. Engineering East High Iillgillvvlw' Sor'i0U'. llc Cf17'Vif'N Tivillfigy Luis. If is A'1ln1m'P4l llzul hr' lllllflf' fl 111:11 huxc Ili! ul lH'Y'llillIllHll. RALPH L. GOETZENBERGER. Minneapolis. Engineering West High Psi Ulrsilfnxlffeflis-iz: 'I':il1 --'l'illik11m lilnlvfliislmp tiiliwrt Sucivty- l4I11g'i1u-urs' Such-ly Gopln-i' Stun' J. 15. Assuviuiinll. I lnrv my BI'IIl' wrlf lm! 071 .' 111111 Bunny Hug. BENJAMIN M. GOLDMAN. Minneapolis. Law North High Hynml Dulc1lAMn-linwnli Souiotyf lflw-slimzul In-lwzitiug 'l'vz1m. "I lmrf mid su. fllmwfrwr I um Tiflllff' GEORGE L. GRAPP. Waseca. LILLIAN E. GRAUPMAN, St. Paul. MIRIAM C. GREAVES Glencoe Academic Stevens Semmaiy W XX I X NX I A .i. Ilan' says SIN' is ulurnsl rr Qu lu in 1 f hiv 1110 0 XV. L. --XYul11v11's Atlllvfic' Associ- Dentistry Waseca High :ation f - Iizlskl-tlmll 'l'r-:1m- Som. "'fIm'11:rl11yf"' is rl- lumzrzir H'i11.d' Iint.f'I'z1n1 rw' Sll2lllf4'l'. mill 'IVIIFII in. uwlion. 'f'V'1lI'. I'llH5'f'i4'Il1fflIlN 111111 lIl'Z'l'I' firing. 117111111 Ihnf Haw tiger ufmlhl f 'llillljfl' I1 is sfripwx.-" I,fHlff,'I'.H WILLIAM GRASHUIS, Clara City. Law Carleton College Alpha 'Pam Uliiogn. HP is' 1'rgisfr'1'1'1l in flu' Lau' Nwlmol. NELL GREELEY VERA E- GRANT, smiwarer. , Cloquet- . Academic Stillwater High Academic Cloquet High .lnnI11r'1' llf'l'flfHl' of II11' Fllrwl- 'I'l':1ilm,-i'sfYY. L. HH!! lain. V1 Nllr' gof hrl' lrnrlr in l'lll'l-If in W tllrf jllf'1U', hut 'IUOIIIICI' zrlmk hm' '1"icfl'i1l1 ? l EVERETT E. GREEN. Le Sueur. Medicine New Ulm High .v1111'11111. .w11'1'1I 111111 .w1111111111.v. OSCAR FRED GREINER, Excelsior. Law Shattuck Sig:111:1 l'l1i. ::0SI'1I"7 Ilfllllvf 11111111 L111' 6011111 1111:1' 11 11111111 11111111111 l111't111'1' 117' 111111. xg, JOHN B. GRIEP, Glencoe. Academic Glencoe High 1111111 1'11II1'111' 1I1111s 11111111111' ll 1111111 .' THOMAS A. GRIFFIN, Forestry F11re-stty 1'1111111"il. T1111 I1 1'I11ss. '11111 Minneapolis. North High f'l11l1 All - l'lllY4'l'SiIj' IUII 1'1'11111' of t1111 , N INGOLF A. GRINDELAND. Warren. Law Luther College, Ia. 'I'l111l1111i:111 t'l11l1 H11111lf19l1111 1'l11I1. 1111s 1111' 1-1111111 111111 is 7'111 Vlllllljlll 111 sing 111 111'11111l U111'1'11, 1'11I11'1' 11111s11111111P 111' 71111- 11111111 1'IIll'N' 11iN11111111i1111'1Z i11 1111'1'. MARGARET GREEK FRANCES E. GRISWOLD, Minneapolis. A Minneapolis' A h Academic Central High Acafiefmc , ' - West Hlg liilllllil K111111:1 191111111111 -'l'l111li:111 'I 'U "A H """""N1 l1I11sil1111 l'l1iflV. l,, N111' 11111'.v11'1 l'1l1'1' 111111111111 111111111 l11'111111' 111 l1111'1' 1111i11i1111.w 1111 1111'111. ROSE SUSAN GUINN, Duluth. Academic Duluth Central High Tln- Tl'l1ll0l'S'3IE'llUl'2lllfhv. A. A. - Social 1'l'Ol7ll5l1lS Club--Tauri u' Sll2lIltl'l'iXXv. I.. XO, UlI'IIlFll1ilIf7, vrrr nrnulcl 'Hal will hw' lar-Ifiug in self confi- r14'uc'1'. EDNA M. GULSTINE, North Yakima, Washington. Academic Madison State Normal 4So. Dak.D Tuul o' Sllfllll'l'l'fhV. I.. Nlw looks Iwi? in lim' purly dross. CARL W. GUSTAFSON, Chisago City. Academic Minnesota College S4-nmlillzivizm Society. Who H111 your' 1ir', Cllffy? WILLIAM C. HASS. Wheaton. Law Wheaton High HYYIIIHII .ld U'oIgf1st." MAY HABBERSTAD, Hutchinson. Academic Hutchinson High Polite 31111111 in Pink. PERCY E. HAGEN, Janesville. Agriculture Janesville High Ap:l'i4f11ll11l':lI f'll1lr-Tiislmp Hillmi-rt Sm-ivly. Our' vrflm Izrrliczfrrs in. mkiilg ilu' diynily out of IVITSIIIJICIL by tlw Imrn'l .wlurv 7il!'lll0ll. Q. '15 , '45 f3 , Eiiif'.'E 7 MARGARET HAIGH, Mankato. Education Mankato State Normal Y. XY. U. .X,fAXY. L.fT1lIll U' Sll1lIll1'l'. l'hr'r'1' up! Jlfmlruto is nu! suvlz u bud tolrn. ALLEN K. HAINES. FLORENCE HALVORSON, St. Engineering .llphzl IN-llai 5XYlIllllll1lgI lst T.i1-ut. 111-1-rs' Savin- Louis. Mo. Faribault High I'l1i-f'l'illikum lxl11I1 'll4'IIlllffl'l'7lI'li S11 11111! If XI. l'. V. -lin 1 ivfl. Il. iXrs111'l:lll11lI, l 7111111 11111 11717111 s1'1f 1'x11'1'111, Duluth. Education Duluth Central High XY. I,.- fY. YV, fd. A. I'll'i1'711l 111' 7'll1'1'1w11 fflllll' '1'11111'1w11 ,w11111'1xw 111'1' 117f71l 11'i111 1"111,wi1', JOSEPH MOFFET HALL, Minneapolis. RUTH M. HALL, St. Paul. Medicine North High Agriculture St. Paul Central High Z1-1:1 Iki-fN11 Sigma Xugli. S. l!1ll HY. Nl. l'. A. 1111s' fl s1111111'1111' 1117111111111 11f Gilllllllil l'hi R1-tn--'Il111x1u l1Z1-11n11m- ics Ass11cin1i1111 l'hi I'11wil1111 Hmi l'l'11ll. fi1'111'11f -1'11111'1111ix 1I11'1'111f11i1111 .., V110 ll',ll.'1,'N 11'111." I11 11111-111111' 1'1l1'111111' llllll 1-111112 111-1P1'i:'1'11 1111 I'l'l'1lI11'1lf s111'1'1'1 1-.r111'1'1'I111111111,v. RUTH E. HALL, Minneapolis. Education Dover High 'l'l':lil1-rs XY, li.--X. NX, 1, A. 1:1111 11 811:11 1'1 1 17 1 '111i1'i1l1 1I11i71 H1111 17111 1 711 l'1'1lflf1lI 111s1111s15 111 1111 111' 111 ' ' 1 1117-1111 N I l1ll1l'l'l'W7. HOWARD HALL, RUTH HAMILL, St. Paul. Minneapolis. Forestry East High Academic West High "l"'1'Nl"N l""'1' W. 1.. Y. W. 12 ix.-'1'11111 11' If llllll 11'11111 111111 111 1111 N111111 g1m,,,,,,.- 11111111 11117 111111 11111 111. '1'111' 1111111 sl11111-111 111111 1'1'1'1 "I'1lll1I1u Niy11'1'f1111x. ARTHUR HORTON HAMMOND. Minneapolis. Mines Central High School of Mines Society. Did you ever see him with the gloves on? MEDE J. HANCE. Maple Lake. Dentistry Buffalo High Sigma C111-Freshman Basketball, U0 plays basketball-incident- ally studies dentistry. DOROTHY M. HANNAWAY, Brainerd. Academic Brainerd High Sl1c's a Ilolycon 11010. 'G OLGA HANSEN, Bird Island. Medicine Normal Aberdeen, S. D. Alpha Epsilon Iota-W. L.-Y W. C. A.-Tam o' Slmnter-Lily eral Association-Trailers. "Business is my motto." RUTH M. HANSEN, Duluth. Education Duluth Central High Trailers-Y. XY. C. A.-W. A. A. -W. L.-Tam o' Shanter. "'0l1. so gezzflll, oh so gently." ERLING W. HANSEN, Minneapolis. Medicine East High Alpha Kappa Kappa-Vice Pres. Class 1909-10-1'1'vsiclent Class 1910-11. f'C71ief" the class Comedian, GEORGE C. HANSON, Bode, Iowa. Law Bode High Alpha Kappa 1'l1i-Thulanian Club -Football-Baseball- Glee Club. He will ml.-c part in college activities fin. spite of every- thing. J. BERNARD HANSON, Minneapolis. Mines East High Tlllllalllialn CllllrfSul1u01 of Mines Snaivty. UFair lady, gmc into mine f'g1csr." RUTH HANSON, Minneapolis. Academic North High 'l'1':lil1-1' Ululr fflirusli and Pcucil -- XY. L,fY. XV. C. A.vS0ciul Prob- lems Club 3 Daily Staff - Sccy. Class 1910-'l1. Jly face is not my fortune, hut I still retain 'my girlish laughter," 1: PAUL J. HARDT, Winona. Chemistry Winona Normal Shalm hands with him., he wi- joys it. IDA MAE HARKNESS, Mabel. Education Winona. Normal Y. YV. C. A. Afin't it awful, Mabel? STELLA K. HARP, St. Paul. Academic Oberlin A sivp nu. 1111: ywrrlz sho has oft' lwarrl bvforc. eight o'clor'7.'. Slrflla. thc Wolfs at the daar. ZETA ROSE HARRINGTON, Stillwater. Academic Stanley Hall YV. Lf-Y. XY. C. A.-Jl':uu 0' Shauter. You have ta look tzcirc to yvt it all. HAROLD FRANK HARRIS, Spokane, Wash. Law Spokane High .XCBFif1ff3I2lS4llll'l'S 1'UllSiIl0SS Blain' agcrj-L Z1 W Litl-1':11'y Sovicty fVico P1'cs.J Presidcllt 1913 Laws. He insisted upon thc presi- dency. WILLIAM B. HARRIS, St. Paul. Law Mechanic Arts High M4-i1m'uli Society, ,1 good. jolly sort, f'Erm' been in St. I'fmI?" MURIEL HARSHA, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Kuppai Alplm 'l'lu-1:1- -'l'l1:1lia1u Lit- 1-1':11'v Sup-ii-tvfY. XV. U. .Lillip- sllun P111-flaiin 11 5ll2lllll'l. ,VHVICI zlurrs us In slum hw - 1, u, LEON R. HARTMAN. Minneapolis. Engineering Central High Zi-1:1 l'si f- Tliuia Tzul f Cru:-k 51111441 lilliliuni lxluli l'lll,l In-1-rs' Sm-im-ly -tlupln-1' Slrlff. I-'rom ull NIIVII rlvrils. gnml l.m'rl rl1'lil'1'2' IIN. SYDNE ELMA HARVEY, Rochester. Academic Rochester High BllHl!l'Vil-'l'l'2llll'l'S-Tlllll u' Slmilic-1' lfcsirscfifulrd this Sl'HIl'Sf!'l'. Gund mornilzff. 911111142 FRANK A. HAAS, Wheaton. Dentistry Wheaton High ""l'l14' xilvul 1IllI',lIl'l'.7' lfI'll'lI1'f' of Hn: fI'0ll'II'H0 Ilflllflllll Hint lIlllII1fI'llSfI'I7 4n1'lcrim'. HELEN HARRISON, ALBERT I. HAUGEN. Mmneapohs' Elbow Lake. ?c?'den??c Y xgoulh Hlgh Medicine Park Region College M M 'dmuld Y ' X' 1" 'Mi' "1Vll11l' zlmfs I stullrl for?" 'l'lia1li:111fSig1n:1 Alplizi Di-ltu. Im you fllinlf sho looks Iilfr' .lliss f'0m.sfoc if 1' CHARLES C. HAWKE, Denver. Colo. Medicine Univ. of Denver A. B. 1907 Sigma .Xlplm lG11slllmfNu Sigma Nufll v ml i C11 l Suvivry 'l'1-mils llnnlvlvs 1010 lfull 'l'-mrxnnm-nt. H.ruy1y1w'r11mI ffm. ROBERT HAWORTH, .. 1 EDWARD W. HAYES, LUCINDA A. HEDDING. Minneapolis. Academic West High Alplm iitlllllllil In-ltu fSm-lnl l'mll- lems l'lul1fU. V. A. f.1lt'flll1llyS going 111 rr yfrvfll 111111: hllf wr' lllink slufll 1-mm' our 11. lf. Des Moines, Ia. Minneapolis. Forestry Des Moines West High Medicine Carleton College Phi Signm ifSlllli1lfF0l'U5'VY Club. I'1:i 121-1:1 Pi-D4-ltxi Sigma lllm Nnvnrls 11 lrlrgn' pm' rrvltzlyc nf his finlr' 7'1'1n-mlzlrillff Ilzlrljaf --Me-4lif':xl Sociviy. filllldllfln-S lwsf. I'nssr'ss1'.s' rn I1 jf1II'I'N us4'r'ptilnililf1 In flu? vllfrruls of 'lllll'Nl'S. JUNIOR HAYDEN. Glencoe. Engineering Glencoe High Ellgilu-0x's' Suvic-ly. .ls lmnrwf ns any num Iiriny. JULIA HAWKINSON, J- W- HELEY- St, James. Mantorville. Agriculture St. James High Dentistry Mantorville High 1'l0m1- l-Imvmmli-ls Lvnflln- S4-v. XPVU' lflfllfl -NIH. 'Ulf' 'lf 'INV Pllilolmulllm-all I.lIt'l'2ll'j' Sm-in-llx. 'ygztH,ljll'iffw"'li:illIl l3.'HF"?y",5f . . . , l Jflfwfl' 79 iw' lfffwllf' lf'I"f'I- amz nf' .ms L-film, MARCIA HELMEY, Sioux Falls, S. D. Academic Canton, S. D., High Y. YV. C. A.-YV. L.-Tum 0' Shanter. Doeswt sho look psychologi- ml! JESSIE A. HERBER, MAURICE W. HEWETT, Minneapolis. MARJORIE I-IEWITT. Minneapolis. Academic Central High YV. L.-Acanthus Literary Society fTl'ill1Q1'S4S0Cl3.1 Problems Club. The red-haired militant Suf- fragette. NORMAN O. I-IENCHEL, Rochester. Forestry Rochester High Forestry Club. In love! Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. YV. U. A.fW. L. Subject To Tiolnnt attacks of crushitis. ALBERT LUCIAN I-IERSHIMAN, Minneapolis. Law North High Menorah Society-Gymal Doled. P r 0 rl 11 0 e s 801118 womlerful thoughts for the benefit of the class. Engineering West High Phi Sigma K:1ppafTlwia1 Tau- Brush and PCllCi1+Ell5IiIJQ0l'S, S0- cicty. We hope hc is more of an art- ist than some of his club as- sociates. DIANA!-I M. HILL, Minneapolis. Academic East High Acanthus I.itera1'y Society-U. C. A. You can revive old flames, but you canft make them buy two tickets. GERTRUDE M. HILLESHEIM- Sleepy Eye. Academic Sleepy Eye High I'. C. .X.fW. I.,f'l'auu 0' Shun- tL'1'. This is thc forest primeval- Clllllflllffl' fcuflwrs. eeye . ALICE M. HILLMAN. St. Paul. Agriculture St. Paul Central High Phi Upsilrm Umicronfllmuc Lim- nomivs League-X. NV. C. A Ilcr furoritc macliizzc is u Ford, but .she prr2fm's walking with a Crawford. GENEVA M. HILTON, Minneapolis. Academic East High YV. L.-Y. NV. U. A. Not from Lf'!l7JClIlU0Vfll, but forit. STELLA M. HIRSCH. St. Paul. Academic Charles City High Y. YV. C. A. Noporific. FRANC C. HOCKENBERGER, Kenosha, Wisconsin. Academic East High Y. XY. V. A. C2l.llill0l,f1X1lllUl'V2lf XV. L.' S4'l1nl:u'sl1ip of the Asso- rfintion of Collegiate Alumnae of St, Paul. Sister 1f'1'un1'cs, will you say Grave? LORIN B. HODGSON, Willmar. Dentistry Willmar High He is Iifflff but his intr'Il1'f't belongs in thc "'l1f?riry z1'1'iyht'l dirisioiz. WILLIAM W. HODSON- Minneapolis. n Academic East High Beta Theta Pifxlflllflkflllil Hxlitur of Gophm-1' - Stmlo-nt Cllllllfilf- AIilS41l10l'S-F01'lll11'W Fillilllfi' Coin- uiittec. f'LUt's dcrlimlv the Gopher lu our 11zotIie1's." X QNWEX. -EP X . X-' x x X DENNIS E. HOGAN, , Minneapolis. Dentistry East High l'l1i Nigiml iiilIIIl1l'.xIi4,'iDiliilliflf. l'. A.-Svc, :md Travis. of Juuiui' il1'l.IiSIl'j' Class. lx'l'S1lU7I9fbIfI fm' all Thr' "bur- hrl' .whup lnn'111m1,u" in The 'fBiy I,r1h."' but his own P04111 0774612 ing is rliffir-'ull of zflflssifim- lion. MARIE ANN HOLTAN, LYNN G HOOPER A d , Kenymhx H, h Minneapolis. Tim efnlil K I Y wefifoi Agriculture North High 'lm 0 ' "ln H' U ' ' " ' 'i ' Alpha Tam Oiuogn f Agricultural I.,i'lx'n1l4-rs, muh- N0 0110 can boast a better pumymrlozzr. Studies sometimes - . for a change. 1, lruus to sailor r'nlla1's. OLAF S. HONDRUM, iq Bemidji. . Mines Bemidji High Wlzezzv it vonws To wzechfmics, look out for 010. I GEORGE A. HOLM. Minneapolis. Medicine St. Olaf Academy, Northiieid I'1'i4lc of South Jlillucapolis. ALFRED G. HOPPE, Minneapolis. Pharmacy South High Phi Dvliai Chi. HTIIFIII hlrmm I?l'Pl'4ll1llfHfl 10 mv. and I flu: lin' umxf iHll1l!'t'l!f nur' in. Thr' I111uf'1l." HENRY O. HOVIDA. Mt. Vernon, S. D. Academic Augustana College Slmlcolwaln --- Guml Gmw-1'i1xm-lit Clube-Y. M. l'. A. IS 1'c1101'f1'cl to lmrv rzllmulml Y' un Irish. bflllllilff. an the strength of the HO." ARCHIBALD W. HOWE, St. Paul. Medicine St. Paul Central High Xu Sigrmn XIIYB. S. 1U11fY. NI. l'. A,--l"l':lvk Stlllflll 19053. ,ll is of flrvat llSSiRfIlll1'1' 10 him. ELIZABETH HUGHES, New Richmond. Academic New Richmond High l'. l'. A.-f-Tzlm 0' Sl1z1liI4'1'f1li'vi-lc Club, U 1II'1llI4'S, O yzrisms, Wllose X . . lm'1'!1 QS mms ? x. BERT J. HULL. Wahpeton, N. D. Law Wahpeton High I'lii Ilvltii l'liiiPi's-si1la-lit Frvsli- maxi Lam' l'l:issaliimi'1l of Alla 11-tliiv l'ulil1'ul. Ifrnllzvi' to llurolzl. . .f HILDA I-IUMPFNER, Sisseton, S. D. Academic Sisseton High l'. LT. A.fXVuiuz1liAs I.:-zigilv. fflwwsiflcnt Villlllllt says to me The otllvr llfllllfvoffllilllll idvrls on lrmfh lzrllslzvse-1101 11r'f'1'x- sary. but it Yanks llfl'l' To hurf' Yhvm 1Il'U'llHlI. fn. A., CHARLES J. HUTCI-IINSON, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. BI. C. A. ll'uIl.'s just like his futher. John f'.-"IlilL'1l'f Ihr: 11111111- lmy. V11 urlcs. SOPHIA A. HUBMAN, VINCENT H. IRWIN, Stillwater. Sf, James. Academic Stillwater Higli Engineering Amboy High Geiiiiiotlir-likeit-W. I.. llliigiiiifl-iw' Suvil-ly. Xu! Thin Vllllllfjll In In' Il xrlml- Xonv' lm! liimsvlf Crm ln' hiv IIV. liaralllvl. EDITH R. JACKSON, Alden. Academic Winnebago High Sigma Bela,-YV. L.--Y. W. C. A. She ran the Inauguration.- She gets into personal touclz with her iust1'uetors. LAWRENCE JAQUES, Duluth. Academic Duluth Central High Sipfnia Clii4Vice Pros. Tillikmn Klub-J. ll. Association. .fl nice boy. but VERY tight with his sr'f:1'et.s'. Lawrenre is one of those boys from Duluth who are "'-nzakiny good at the fyllf'l'Gl'S'ifjl.U JOHN D. JENSWOLD, Duluth. Academic Duluth Central High Delta Tau DvltafTillikum Klub -'lwcusurcr of J. B. Association. First bass in the Water Wu- gon Chorus. ADA F. JOHNSON, Benson. D Academic Benson High W. L.iY. W. C. A.-Tum 0' Sh:1uto1'fXV. A. A. Pyrotczelmical display of mil- Zinery. if AGNES F. JOHNSON, Albert Lea. Academic Albert Lea High "Verein Gcluuetliclikeitn - Scan- ilinavian Society-Tam 0' Slianter -University Liberal Association. f'Shorty." Comes by the bulk. ARCHIE 0. JOHNSON, Hudson, Wis. Pharmacy Hudson High "Who is the Pharmacy repre- srintativef' CLAY W. JOHNSON, Fergus Falls. Law Fergus Falls High Alpha Kappa l'l1i. Norm' stays for class meetings -the1'e's a reason. FLORENCE A. JOHNSON, Renville. Academic Renville High Mandolin lllulr, 191041-XV. Inf Srzcrvtzl 1'y Sc':1mli11f1vi:u1 Clulv, 1911- 12-Tznn 0' SllI'llllCl', Illrlndnlfns, sho dofvs on tlzf OTTO C. JOHNSON, Glenwood. Dentistry Park Region Luther College 'lvllfllillfl out more work fhmz. ll' mrzwllillv, but C1'f'r ffoml nvi- turczl and ready to Uf'I'Ullll?lU' ,U j flair. GEORGE O. JOHNSON, Lyle. Engineering Lyle High Lore is rrzpiflly tearing all the hairs from his head. NELLE F. JOHNSON, Oskalonsa, Iowa. Academic Penn College Thx-tn lipsiloufTam 0' Slmntm-r. Lntrly plmlgfd Bcfa, and as- pires to mflrry an Earl. IRENE B. JOHNSON, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Spanish f'lulvfY. YV. C, A, Did 1101: sau bangs? ' J 4 , ' FLORENCE ITALIA JOHNSON. REUBEN A. JOHNSON, ' Minneapolis, Minneapolis. Academic East H1211 Medicine South High W. L.'-lillll fm bhaute1'-Sc:mal1- Nu Signm Nu-"M" Football and navian Club-Y. YV. C. A.+FilllSt Bnskcilmll ,WYI M' C. AA mmf' , , fflrubrl' is strong for suffra- Slzcs zz 111112 ywl, but tlzatis gggfm, 110 Sign that lllr. Mead can ral! her b'l0l'Il1ICC. CHESTER W. JOHNSTON, Lyle. I Academic Lyle High Woodmzf face. C. M. JONES, Frazee. Academic Frazee High l'hi Sigrma Kappa. No Ii1ll1: fly. hc 11:on'f hurt 11014. LOUISE IRENE JONES, Minneapolis. . Academic East High Y. XV, C. .if--NV1v1ucn's Athletic A s s 0 0 i :1 I i 1+ uelfllfl Baskvt- ball 'l'1-:im--'l':1u1 ui Slifiutcr. ffSinr'z' I was made for a 1170111- 1111, I suppose I'Il have fo uv! like fl 11'o111r111, buf IIOIU do you do HW' N LLOYD W. JOHNSTON ALEXANDER JOSEWITCH, Minneapolis. Medicine South High B. S. 1011-Ms-1lif':1l Society-- 1Xl11no1'ah Socin-ty. "How doih 1I1r Tifllo 1111811 bac 1121111 arrc Ct1!'fL shining hour?" CARLA H. JULES, Minneapolis. Academic South High NV. l1.v'l':1n1 0' Sllillltl'l'iI'11JlSlfUlJl1l Club. llnd Il crusll. on. Prof. C0076 hm' 1f'1'Ps711111111, Qlfl'flVflS 11010 1'1'r01:c1'i11g. HAROLD H. JUNGCK, M 1 t ' Menomonie, Wis. , ap B ZZ' 1 t H, h Law Menomonie High Dgntlstrb A a? e on , ?g Y. M. C. A.-r Falls-1 SL'l'lIl'illli Co lim r'o111p0s111'r' IS HL S11'1lf111y I: NL Bqtt Ywmr-ll Club 1-o11I1'r1xl In flu: T111'1110il uhf ful , him. ll'71ut 1111 f1J11J1'r's.Q11Ar' 11111110 J ARTHUR H. JUNI. Jordan. Dentistry Jordan High .Ynf Il lin sulzlirr. hu! fl 11:1 suIrI1'1'1'1'. .llorv ihun mm lug- ymrzl is iur11'l1If'zl In This ws- 1'H4'l'. HENRY E, KARNOFSKY, Minneapolis. Dentistry North High 'l'l':1c'k 'l'e-11111. "fix ll1'."-N30 liyfhl of font and Sfflilljl for Ihr' llAIlff'll, Ilurr you hr'r'n l'il'ffllliClYlf, MARTHA K. KELLER, Northfield. Agriculture Agricultural School l'l1i Vlrsiluu Oillivruli-Ilollli' iii-of iluuiius Iivlljllli' -W I'ill10lll2liil1'2lll JOHN F. KELLEY. Belle Plaine. Agriculture Belle Plaine High .X,Zl'lCll1Illl'2ll l'lulv-.Kiln-nizin Lit- 1-rzlry Snwii-lj' I'. i". A. .ln 0,1-1'4'll1'::l mill:-muh. Iiiil'l':ll'j' Sm-ioly flolrlu-1' SHUT. l'1'I'Ij f1'IItI!'I' h4'1l1'l1'rl. "I kllllil' that inks' will hurl lhzll pm' .milk 1'r'vIi11ys." ' JOHN P. KARPEN, Hastings. Academic Hastings High Z 4' T 21 l' s i f"4,i0l111n-1lirlilu-it"7 'l'illikl1m Klub. lfrwlmhsilfla' for fhr' muilllw llllllff' of lhrf vquilihrizzm of Ihr' zlhir'm'xv', ABRAHAM HARRY KARATZ, HERBERT KERN- Minneapolis. Lake E1m0- Law North High Chemistry Stillwater High Mi-uorzili S414'ii-ty--Hylilzll lmlvml. 111111111 Vlli 51211121- ".'1IIl"' lrislnw thr' l.rl11' School Wflllffdi 'I f"7l "N ilfflflf :ras Irlruifvl in. Sun l"rv1:1L-isrn. N-utdl""'H i" NU'lf'H'1 HUN- JAMES W. KERNAN, Two Harbors. Academic Two Harbors High U. C. A.-NXvi10d1'0W NVils011 Clulx -Gymnusiuui Team. Very good at iimtlzenzaticsf that is liyzzres. THOMAS B. KILBRIDE, Albert Lea. Law Albert Lea High ll. C. A. "Sweet sleep that Irnils the raeellml sleeve of cure." CLAIR L. KING, Fargo, N. D. Dentistry Lower City High, N. D. Xi Psi Phi-Y. M. C. A. 'ffimoceiiee Ahmad." But making wzpirl slrizles toward the majority. MARY KING. Portland, Oregon. Academic State Normal and In- dustrial School, Ellendale, N. D. Mint-rva-Brace and Bit-Secy. of Social Problems Club-XY. L. "IFS a bear, it's a bear, it's ri bear! Where!" HAROLD KJELLANDER, Minneapolis. Law South High "Jimmie" used to pester him to death. CHARLES R. KNOX, Fairmont. Engineering Fairmont High Zeta Psi-Tillikuui Klub-J. B. Association-I'res. Civils 1010-11 fBl'llSl1 and Pencil-Engineers' Society-Spanish C'1ulv-Alinue-hw h:i-All-University Count-il. f'W7zo's that girl?" ALFRED J. KNUTSON, Dexter. Dentistry Austin I-Iigh Delta Sigma Delta. Is "Kiiutc" smiling, or is the ieindow open, I feel ri draft! WALTER E. KOEPKE, Minneapolis. Engineering West High Engineers' Society. Oy! Oy! A big high onc. MARY B. KOLARS, Le Sueur Center. Academic Le Sueur Center High U. C. A.-W. L. Theta Epsilon -Gopher Staff-Mngziziiie Board f Greek Club. "I am. brilliant, I "skintiI- lflflff 11on't I? D0 you get mn? I cannot do the mechani- r-ul things." EDWARD KOPPER, JR., St. Paul. Engineering Mechanic Arts High Psi llpsilou-Theta T!lll4-E1IllJ,'l- ucnrs' Society-l'1'eSid1-lit of Ju- nior Cl2lSSfJIllll0l' Bull Assoriai- tion. The Jlmricarz. .-itlzlelf, FOSTER H. KREIS, Minneapolis. Academic North High Phi Gamma DeltafTillikum Klub. A I'EIfFEI"f' lady. Hfl!l1ll'lS Mm of a rlvmon. 1-IELMER v. KRUSE, Nymore. Engineering Bemidji High School liuginecrs' Socicfy. fl1lI'lS and more 1-urls. WILLIAM JOHN KUCERA, Hutchinson. Medicine Hutchinson High Alpha Kappa Knlmpa-R. S. 1911 f-Pros. of Kniuousky Club. His spluncllnic area prorcrl io he too Nlilffllf of a sponge at lilo first clinic, ewan though llc is zz rural acrobe. GREELEY LADD, Minneapolis. Mines Eton Phi Gzinimfi IM-ltzi-T114-tai Tau V School of Mincs Sociviy. "'I nm lamfr for bzzsilza-Ns, yrs, for lnfsim-xx, mr'u."' ALEXANDER LAGAARD, Minneapolis. Engineering South High .lllllnlmh SONIC will him. lug- ymrrl, wr' I-TIIUIIT lzvltvr, HOWARD T. LAMBERT, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Slmlmpcan f Fnpi. Riilc ZVUIIIII' lst Licui. Co. J., Carle-t Corpsf 'l'1':1t'k UM." lff'yf11ln1' lmnivl liumw. by llr'r'k.' MILDRED M. LANGTRY, Minneapolis. I Academic East High I'i Bvlzl Pllighlll Phi Dvltzl--f Aczinflms liitemry Suciotyflva L- -I'lllVF'l'Sl1j' f'lxor:il C'lulu.--Il. F. .L "!l1'f?f1f Sr'u11f' is hw' wllirf rf'- llivlr? of qlrofanilyl. MINA M. LANGVICK. Richville. Education Moorhead Normal Y. YV. V. A. 'IJI11 Tiff' is 11110 'WIr'mffl" lmrrifl y11'i11rI." ALICE LANSING. Iowa. Falls. Ia. Academic Iowa Falls High Y. YV. l". A.fXY. L. The culling thing! CARRIE LAJORD, ROY W. LARSON, Minneapolis' Crookston. Academic H v South Hlgh Academic Crookston High W' I"'El'1"u 0 Shmmw' I.nrmr'u. Ill!"--IljH'Ili up lrllk. NM' likrfs 11- vhosrzz fmt. ALBIN F. LARSON, Fairmont. Engineering Fairmont High liishop Gilbvrt Sucioty Engi- mvrs' Hrwivtyf--Y. Xl. lf. A. '-1'upivI." E. G. LARSON. Minneapolis. Law Augsburg Seminary l'1'm-sim-ul, Ln lfullvtte l'IIlll-SVIHI' dirmviun Sm-in-ly. "'GllI'l'I'HIIl6'iIf fm' thc 11l'l'1illl." OSCAR G. LARSON, Windom. Law Windom High Law l,il41l':1ry Srwim-ty. His fI'lISfIIl liijlllifllf lfr'f'p.w Ihr l1'l!7'fH'!! qzziri. EDWIN R. LAUE, New Ulm. Pharmacy New Ulm High Edwin leads Ihr sinyfivlff at Hu' .Yom l'Im pzlrtivs. JONAS J. LAURELL, Minneapolis. Academic Minnesota College S4-nmlillxxvizm Swiwlg. Y. M. l'. A. Lnrfl pifjf Ihr' wlmlf llmf fm'1.'I1s this ffwzrf CARL ZEJUARSON, LUCIA LAURITZEN. Academic I Echo High Fergus Falls' Academic Fergus Falls High l'hi Di-lin Kappa. "For fl loft lwulcff ZlIIl1'1'1'Ull If Ifmlff' ix beftfv' 10 him than , .lwlllllills l.1ts-xwiry Sm-il-lyfW, I.. Y. NV. V, A. yfuZfI1'." "Tull mfr I.m'y,y11,l1s." ARTHUR L. LAYDEN, Delta. Colo. Engineering Delta High Sigma Chi-X. M. C. .X.fU. U. A.-lillngrilivnws' Socim-ly. Red Owl! Ono of H10 follow- f'1's of Bliss. We MINNIE SOPHIA LEAVITT, COLICE M. LEE. HENRY O. LEE, Mankato. Academic Mankato High B4-1:1 Thi-111 Pi-Tillikuux Klub. "Rival," .lspiws 10 play pol:- vr as 111211 us his 1HlfCl'Hfll 1111- KTSIO1' docs, Minneapolis. Rush City. Education Mankato State Normal Academic Rush City High FRANCIS M. LEAHY, Maple Lake. Law Maple Lake High Phi Delta 1'hi-U. G, A.-B:1su- hall Tuaul. He 1c'f111I1l11't hare his 1Jll'f'1ll'!' takmi until his hair grew long- cr. feet? lloiu do you like the cf- Y. XV. fl. A. Jli1z11ie's fl great lcid, ALFRED BERNARD LEE, Ashland, Wis. Dentistry Ashland High Plays l1f111dl1z1ll,' also zv1'cstZ1?s lteznptationj. Mamma had 10 help her have her G'0phm' fzicfurc talcml. 0110 of thc most faslzionalllc clrcsscrs in 1-nllcgo. THEO. L. LEE, Oakes, N. D. Law Normal Industrial School Phi Gnmxuu Della. H112 Ili'fllIll'fYI 1111 f'IlSf'IllY'ilf i11 Ihr: 1.1110 N1-haul lICt'll'1l-W' of 511 Illlllljl yvrzrx of I'flllfilI1IIllIS hw. AMMY BRYNHILD LEMSTROM, Helsingfors, Finland. Academic Mpls. Central High Flum' :lv LysfI":1uSt Club S1-ang ll2lVl2lll SucictyfY. WV. C. .Lf-XV. Lf Sm-izll l'1'ulvlmx1s Clulr. UVIO is Anmzyfs "I2rotl1m'?" Siu' zvonft inlrorlzlrv HS. RHODA LEWIS. St. Paul. Agriculture St. Paul Central High Phi Fpsilon 0llliCl'0HfIiHlIl0 E00- nomivs Lnfiglir-. "'I'lwrr2's 11111 rr man lilflllfl IW! n1u:'1'g1." Wlmso fault 1.9 that? HENRY LEUM, ETHEL LINNELL, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Alpha Galmmn Delta' -Avanllmf l.iI1-l'1lry Sm-is-ty-Y. XY, C. Af - XV. l'..fXV. A. A.--Surizll Prola- ll-ms Clulm-Epsilon l'l1i fT2ll1l rv' Slmiitcr. Ilns 01lf!l7'UIlAH tllrr inlcllcciuul umlzitimzs of hw' frcslzwun .Ill'lU'. HJALMAR A. LINSTROM, Castlewuod, S. Dak. Academic Augustana College Slniliopm-ull i.ltl'l'Ill'j' Swim-ryilh-.ul tlovermm-nl C'lul1fY, RI. F. .L .-Issuvuruw ll' jufliffifll air. JOSEPH M. LITTLE. St. Paul. Dentistry St. Paul Central High Xi PS1 Phi. Now' nf HIC "Little-11r?ss" of 'name or stczhzrn is rvflffvtcrl fin his yzrwxwizrll Ijll1lifflCS. LAURA L. LIVERMORE. Mayville, N. D. Minneapolis. Law Luther College Education Fairmont High Thlliillliilll Clulx Slmkopc-:in Lit- W. I.. ,Y. XY. V. A. XV. A. A.,- ' erary Suciety. Tam rv' Slxuntvr. Some sport smvzz hc has Im- ll'lu'n. flows sin' mit time 10 rome rr, Tllfllllllfflll. nmkf illrm? ' PATRICK E. LOGAN, Great Falls, Mont. Dentistry Great Falls High Xi Psi Phi-If. C. A. I'rc'sifIe11t 111111 actirf mmzzber' of tho f'Gi' mc" gang. Girls! Girls! Girls! LAWRENCE J. LOKEN, Minneapolis. Academic South High Sc'11mlin:1vi:111 Socivty. WI111 11008 lm uripf 171080 glflssvs? MILDRED LOOMIS, Owatonna. Academic Pillsbury Academy l'i Us-in Phi-Y. W. C. A.-A-VV. L. ffFi1'c ofclock, tI1at's wlzen I went to llCLi.'UfR1l1lS the Daily 1111 the 'ffussingl' plan. FRED A. LOVE, Preston. Medicine Preston High Hamline College Phi Bc-ta Pi. An i11111Ute1'afv gum Cl1f"1um'. Cl1011:1?ol own 11-11011 he Took dissfction. HARRY D. LOVERING, St. Paul. Engineering Mechanic Arts High Phi Sigiua IiZ1llll2lfCl'11Ck Squaul 1910-ll-lst Lieul. U. M. C. C -Tillikuni Iiluh-I-Zngiueers' So- Pic-ty. Likcs 10 work lim Profs.---11111 flows lm? CARRIE LOKEN' FANNIE M. LUMM, Minneapolis. Duluth' A Academic South High Education Duluth Central High XV. L. f S1-:11x1li11:ivi:111 Sooietyvf- XY' I" 11-im, ,V glmntwk NO1114' 1111.11 ylroplr' IIIIVC P01119 lx sim lllljl 1'1'l11ti011 10 1110 ffl- 111u11s Naliml ? from fflllllffl. BOLETTA LUND, Vining. Academic Fergus Falls High Alpha Xi D4-ll:i-lipsilon Phi-Y. XV. f'. A.-NV. L. lfolfrttrz always took the pcrie orlic, short course at volleycf she's started on u long our now. CHAUNCY L. LYNN. Jackson. Dentistry Jackson High Wm-slim-i'. Graduutioiz. 'with honors as- sured if 4-uno rzmlrcs uzvrc only incluclerl in tim l'lU'l'fC1tl1lH1..f "Soan1Jl." slim-ioi and light- zzfvighf 1f'rr'x1ICV. FRANK B. MACH. New Prague. Medicine New Prague High Alpha Kappa liappai-I'. V, A. 114114, it y01H 'mn luly, the'n."' DAN L. MAHONEY. Virginia. Medicine Virginia High Alplm Kappa lfIlllI1iL'lv. C. A. --'l'i'u0k 'lk-11111. lly Homo Tozliu. Hu1'1'ul1.' WILLIAM L. MAHONEY. Minneapolis. Engineering East High l':li.LI'lIli'0l'S' Siwif-Ly-r fI'. C. A.. A Lu-Ili. l. Nl. l. f. Oh Jfll 1lfIIll'Il!"7'lIl' Olijlfllfll fzmwr, .-.-v.,- . ..,,. , i l Hur Qui in I BESSIE LYNCH, OSWATIE? MALAND' Staples. more' . Academic Staples High Law mt XI V Eg-Smorel H1231 A, -,Z l -. - Spun of HH. Di-ltzi ii- , ZUIZIZZIII' OIl.l'l Y . L- fflvt that sho fires wrxrt door ve-riising Maumgm- Huplim--X. M. to the Phi helm f,'lli'S. ri ex, fi slzrcinl Iilflc tIl'I'ii.' CARL A. MALGREN, Minneapolis. Engineering South High Ellflll1C'0l'S' Sovioly. Rcmotv, 'lIlZfl'lt'JZtZly, solitary. slow. 1 CAROLINE MANGER, McIntosh, Nursing McIntosh High Y. XV. C. A. Ilcr ylzeutvst 1H'Cl,U!'I' is pu- tieucc. HARRIET MAE MARCUS, Medford, Wis. Academic Medford High XV. L.-Menorah Society-Tum 0' Sll2lllf6l'flvlllVBl'Sllj' Chorus. Why give up the hobble? 1 ERNEST S. MARIETTE, Minneapolis. Medicine Pillsbury Academy SC1J.lJbi1l'll and Blade-B. S. 1911- Y. M. C. A.-15111 Gonlwr Bourll -Crack Squad 1009-Cunt. U. M. C, C.-Sec, Board Pub. Minne- sota Daily. Why is hr? Why, To run the Hl0t0l'l'jl!'lfl, of course. ARTHUR E. MARK, St. Paul. Medicine Central High "Safe" from St. Paul! tif. - ai RUTH ELIZABETH MARSHALL, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. YV. C. A.-XV. L.-Social Prolllouis Club. TVor1'fies bcause sho is getting thin! ' KATE K. MARTIN, Minneapolis. Academic East High Kappa Alpha T111-1:14-Tlxetn Ep- silon -- Slllllmlf Council - XV. L. Founcil - Y. NY. C. A. - Social l'r0hlQLus Club-Tzuu 0' Slmllter. 'I'lm1-r:'s another one we don't know anything about. RUTH MARTIN, Minneapolis. Academic East High Iizlppzl ,llplm 'l'l14-t:if'l'ln-1:1 Epf silrm lhwxr-w :xml Hit --Y. W. C. A. 1'alllmftf.Xll-I'l1ivl'l'sily l'ulm- wil -NV. l.. MTW' mm liw' zritlmur Imac, I 'ZCIIIII is hupr' llllf 1'r'pi11i11y1. nut 1rI1rrc is H10 girl 117110 can Iirrv '1rit1m1L1 rlil1i11f7?" HENRY MATCHETT, GEORGIA J. MCADAMS. FLOYD A. M'CARTNEY, Long Prairie. Engineering Long Prairie High Eilarilwvrs' Srwicty Y. M. C. A. Fllrl. !lf7ll'HIC u wful. I 1l'IlHf to lu' fflllfffl. St. Paul. Minneapolis. Engineering Hamline Academic Duluth Central High 'Flu-1:1 'l':lll Spanish Cll1h-En- Y. XV. l'. A. -'I':l111 0' Sl1:1lltw1'--- grim-4-rs' S-N-i--ryflhwplml' Bmml, XV. I., M. G. MASTIN, 6111111711 rluiny sC1fIr'mr'11t uforlc ut llrvumlund. ALMA LEONA MAYER, New Ulm. Education Carleton College Tam 0' Sllautvr -W. L. Imft Fnrlrlrnz to just Udo up" Ilirzlwsnivl. "'lVllul pmillrwl lllrm czlmuIQ"' CLYDE P, MCCORMACK, Minneapolis. - - . M I . Chemlstri 1 H Q. North High Mines mneapo sentml High D 1.1 xi ligmn. Phi In-lla '.l'llL'l1l7Sl,flIl2l llhof I zrnulrl if I vnulll, but I r'u11't. l nlllllilllll Klub fllhicf Artist fYiOIVlll?l' 'Mlm-s Nuvivty. I-'umnr has if lim! hr' flistrib- 111:-Q Iiiblcs in um' for-ul wifes. REUBEN C. McCULLOUGH, Bryan. Texas. Law Howard Univ. Prep. Wash, D. C. Alpha Phi Alpha, Nvrm' 'l7F7'1l posilirc, not quirr .wi-1-. MARY McELROY, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. XV. l'. A. JV, L, 7'l11'f,' ith nmlring 00771716 in fin' yrrflrtlz bvrrlutlb hm' m0llzr'r think1h lhvc H111-nt 'very sfromf, 'Wwe w-. s ARTHUR HENRY MCFARLAND, St. Paul. M1-diCiI16 Central High Chi Psi-Nu Sigma Nu. Uljllfqfjf, King of thc Slovk Yards." KATHARINE McGEE, St. Paul. Academic Central High V. C. IMSYV. L.fFren0h Club. Holy smoke, ffllozvsq Inok at this pnsf! EVERT E. MacGIBBON. Sauk Center. Dentistry Sauk Center High Gymnasium 'l'4-fun. "Put-upf' 'finlm-sm'ifl1," mul H1l7'l1'H,l1St, and hc somcfimrw fffools with frills," buf his prim-iplc qrocation is compos- ing "daffycliIs." EUNICE MCGILVRA. Milaca. A Academic Milaca High Gamma Phi I4vtz1fTl1Mn Epsilon -Quillflipsilun PhifXY. L.-Y. YV. C. A.-Alhum Editor, Gopher -W. A. gh.'T2lll'l 0' Shmilnr. "Ain?t collvffc 1he mosf r'i1:iIi:- in' 11lc1ce?f' EARL H. MCGONAGLE, Royalton. Dentistry Royalton High D1-lla Sigulu Dm-ltae-ll. of M. Rand. If "",lf4'lC,'7x"' appears some drly ufitlznut his lzcafl,-rlowzft con- sizlm' him or-cent1'u:i1t's his mmnory again.. . 3 J. LEONARD MCHUGHJ MILDRED MEDBERY, Duluth. . Dexter. Law Duluth Central Hlgh Academic Grand Meadow High Sigma Alpha Iipsilmi f llopln-1' Y' Ny- F. A'iSpmligh mm,- Slf1ff'l'- V- -X' I 0111-rv Bolle of 206 10171, Arr. ffllacl' Zikcs this 1l'Lf7flll'f'ff'Ill'- N. JJ.. but ffrrrr' up IIN' plum' Illrv' j'IIIl!lIlIf?lIf is SIl1'1f'I'flIlU'llN. lo Il fl'FRflllllIH. ALICE M. McLAUG1-ILIN, HENRIETTA MEARS, Fergus Falls. Minneapolis. Education Fergus Falls High Academic West High "'ll'I1a1'si11 II imma?" Y. W. C. A. W, L.-Tam if Slmlitcr. - NOI1, CIlC11IiNfI'.llfllH I do in fhis place is fzzsf srl und srl. :rash the 7n'r4-ipituiv und srl some TIIUVKI7' MILES H. McNALLY, New Richmond, Wis. Academic New Richmond High Phi Iizippn Psi Alu Phi Delta .l. B. Association Tillikuin Klub 'Sc-ny. :intl 'l'l'4-ns. Glu- Clulv l'l'l'S. Vlmrfil Cllllu. ls ormxlrllzflu mwoinpnlviwrl, ESTELLE McKELVEY, JAMES J. MEE, Rock Rapids. Iowa. Gaylord. Academic Rock Rapids High Pharmacy Gaylord High Xlim-rvzi liul,c1'110:1n v- T :1 in o' Phi llvltn Chi -I', C. A. NllJlllTC'l' ---- Y. XV. ti A. XO, r'I1ilrIrr'll. llc isu'I Il Ullinrr- lrlflivlavl 10 f',llU'1'll SOl'ff7lS. "W"- PHILIP J. MEIGHEN, Minneapolis. Law University of N. D. Alphzl Knppzi Phi!-Y. M. C. A. -II V. A. Chin. in, chest out, legs apart, lzuiw' nn. emi and talks up like KI lillle man.. CARL C. MEIXNER, Owatonna. Law Owatonna High Delta ChiAM:1srlu01's--Foruui Lit- erary Societyfll. C. A.-Goplicr Slatf- --Daily. His gfuif flllfl NlClH7It'l' do not bespculo ambition. ORVILLE N. MELAND, Pelican Rapids. Medicine Pelican Rapids High Zl'lml:iuinn Club. The anfilmdies developer! in his cerebral eortrzr are always siiffioient to Zmllle wilh an aftfzelo of Profesxm"s rluestion- ilis. 5 l LULU E. MELLEM, St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High Y. YV. C. A.fW. I.. It can be spelled lnzr-klmwls ni' forzvrwcls with equal cffeef. HENRY J. MERDINK, Stephen. Law Stephen High Track :wud Cross-Cmlntry T4-:uns Iclulbml Crane in 0 Iruf-7.1 suil. HOWARD V. MERTEN, Charles City, Iowa. Chemistry Charles City College He has iieirer gilfeii its a f-lzrmce fo wget" him. J. C. MICHAEL, U, K. C.-Medienl Society-U. 1 C N Jordan. Medicine Jordan High HIIJILYCIYAIIII-ll1l77l ! We eanfi just always iell what he is ,ming to say. ROY G. MICI-IIE, Montevideo. Mines Montevideo High Mines Society. Thr Qrlzool 0 Uilzrs slum! ' 1 ' f 1 1 f' J man.. WALTER H. MICKLESON, DAISY M. MILLER, Minneapolis. Education Carleton College Tum ru' Shfiutor. Slmzlcs of llrnry JtlIIlf'S.' HOLLIS D. MILLER, Bloomington. Engineering East High linginevrs' Smlil-ty, " tsl' me no rrzzfsfinus and I'Il Iwll you 110 li6s,"' RALPH H. MILLER, Mitchell. S. D. Chemistry Mitchell High .llplm Chi Sizxun-fYice 1'1'l-s, SOlJhO1IlUl'l? Cllculisls-fTi'c:1s. .Iu- nior f'In'n1is1.s. He will always toll a bigger one than you do. THOMAS L. MILLHAM, Webster, S. D. Dentistry Ellendale, N. D., High Xi Psi l'hifU. of M. Iiilllll and Or:-lmvstvzi. "A rolling stone !7Clfllf'l'S no moss." but it acquires a miyhfy smooth polish. , NELLIE MOE. Hudson' Wls' , smnaburg, s. D. gharmacy .1 Huqfon Hlgh Academic Madison High LO 11011 lmfmllful flnll. Y W 1. A- W L'g.1.:Hu U- Sl1:1llln'I'. Nellie almost missed 1110 pru- wfssiau. FRED P. MOERSCH. St. Paul. Medicine Mechanic Arts High Alpha Kzimm Kappa. Ilasks in the Iinzc Tight of the f1'011t row and the lmc10r's smile. JOHN MOIR, Minneapolis. Forestry West High Phi Gamma Dcltfi-Forestry Club -Pres. Junior Class. Press agent for John Illoir, LOY J. MOLUMBY, Elkader, Ia. Academic Elkader High C2lStZlllf1I1fTl'ilCk Team. His 'voice hath the power of GuIn'ieZ's trumpet. ALBERTIS MONTGOMERY, Minneapolis. Engineering Osakis High Y. M. C. :X.fEIlfIlllf'Ol'S' Society. Fond of fl Cheney LEO P. MOOS, St. Cloud. Dentistry St. Cloud High Delta Sigma Delta. Nils I 'Ll'I1llf'1'SflHld it." H. M. MORCK, RUTH MOHL, St' Paul. Storden. Academic Adrian High Agriculture Windom High 31ll1i3l'V3fy. W. C. A. JV. L.f-- Alpha Z0t21f1'llll0IH2lthl"ilIl Lil Tzuu 0' Slmliln-1'. S0cictyiAg1'iculturul Club-Y. M We cannot 1'cl'w'ain from suq- C. A.-Armour Scholarship. q I I' '.7 s mil ycsfing moun1ams, and- 4 IIE las some HQ, p ,- ei CORNELIA MORGAN, Oshkosh, Wis. Academic Oshkosh High Y. NV. V. A."llI'Illl4'l'S-'lvillll 0' Slmntc-1'. "lffafrir'c"-fflking, 1-11111710 quilc Iri.Q14Vf'I1f. JEAN MUIR, Minneapolis. Home Economics Winnebago High Phi lAll!4il41ll Onlivroiif Philonm- fll01lll I.its-1':u'y Soc-icly-g Home Iivrmmnivs Imnglw. Yim- Pros. Crfrrf j1lIS'SflAflffll'SflA'1I1l YCUJ' and rr pllwvmlvzyzst. MARJORIE ANNE MORTLAND. Minneapolis. Academic West High Thr-fa Illlrsilmnf-Y, YV. l'. A.-W Gopher Stuff. Told us Souix' fl'!1ffl!'l'-lH'Ufll trim! to SPH hw' u tic-Irvt to fl frvslrllzrlnv sp1'r'r11I.' f'1lI'lS J f-'urls .' 1'1Il'lS .' LUELLA E. MOUNTAIN, Good Thunder. Education Mankato State Normal Tum 0' Nlmntvl' XV. L., IV. F. A. A Irzryfr' prolmsitiozr. AUGUSTINA M. MUCKLEY, Ottawa. Academic Le Sueur High IT. C, A.'fsXv0llH'll'S Atlnlvtic As- suvintim:-fVo1'1-ill G0llllll'llil'lili4'll. X0 IIPIIV. .Qhr is11'f pllllfljllll of ll small Iliyfh Srlmnl. GEORGE ALFRED MORSE, FRANCIS E. MURPHY, Minneapolis. Glencoe. Engineering Law Stevens Seminary Staunton Military Acad., Va. .Xlplm lialppa I'hi. Iingiueers' Society Spanish Vlub. Ao lfllljffl' flu' izlzlmwllf 11011111 fm Re JlIn1'sr'. Ihuf Ivff TIM' farm. FRANK G. MURPHY, Mapleton, N. D. THOMAS NASS, Kyoto, Japan. Academic St. Paul Central High Medicine St. Thomas College Alpha Kappa Kappa-U. C. A. Admiral Zllurplry. the man with thc husky laugh. Docsnft bclivrc in thc honor system. HARRY EARL MURPHY, Brainerd. Dentistry Brainerd High Kappa Sigma. Looks like fno further resemb- Zaucej a choir boy, wen in 0 rlfissectmg gown. "Goldy" pleads suse1'ptiI1iI'itgf To 1116 frrilvs of the fair scar. J. EMMET MURRAY, London, Ohio. Law London High Delia Upsiloufll. C. :S.+T1'i3llglC Club -- MasquersfAll-University Council, Tlllziwll is if, S'in1la'-ffnlumlnls, Centcririllc, or Fergus Falls? ELVA MYLENBUSCH, Minneapolis. Academic Pontiac High Y. YV. U. A.-Tum 0' Shanti-r. "Aly lmir are all down." MARGARET NACHTRIEB, Minneapolis. - Academic East High Gfuunm Phi Bc-ta-Tlmlian-Quill -Y. W. C. ix.-1l'ZlSllll0l'SfXv. l'. Greek Club-fllophei' SULFEAYV. L. S716 has rm elephantinc sense of humor. ADELYA NELSON, Center City. Education St. Cloud Normal Trailers Y Scandinavian Society- Cnp and Gown. Pup and ffozrru? 'Y0u're in thc right clnurch, but- CARMEN RUTH NELSON. Spring Park. Academic Wayzata High Y. NV. l'. A.--NV. L.-'I':1m 41' Simms-r. A I'11.w.winnrll4' l'i1l1.', CARROLL NELSON, Granite Falls. Academic Granite Falls High 'l'lml:u1inu Clulif-Pres. Sophmimri- Class -Vivo l'rvs. Rooters Clulrff Lie-ut. Drum lllnjm' of Band-r Football S11l1:11lfffY. M. C. Af - Daily. Ww'cn't you slowed at Jlafli- sfnz? fflfur from the muddinyf girls." hyvllflilflll in t1l0i1S'fllIl1N 1111111 111ll'811C, Hwy can't catch me." EDMUND L. NELSON, Albert Lea. Dentistry Albert Lea High Xi Psi Phi. Thr pw! has said: "Hitch Hmm' wuyrnz 10 fl Sfllllfv Xvllif? says: "'!'1l11sz' ll 1-'itwf' HERBERT C, NELSON, Granite Falls. Dentistry Granite Falls High Iluse tl 'fsrm-kisser? 1r1m1n," Bw it ll11'vu'gf rn' 1107111111111 H ll4"x "A'iy1llI Ull 1110 job. JOHN H. NELSON, Minneapolis. Academic East High The silrm' tonguccl orutor. JULIA A. NELSON. Evansville. Agriculture Evansville School Ilmum- livoiiouiivs Ll'2l1.Cllt'. "Tim Iwsf of mc is lIi1ijl1'1I4'l'.', MAU RITZ O. NELSON, Minneapolis. Engineering South High First Lil-ui., U. M. KK U.- -Engi- ni-vrs' S01-im-ty. H7111 IIUVSIIW he gvi up in. Hn' Illllfllilljlf, OLAF H. NELSON. Springfield. Law Springfield High lliulamlzm ilub-S. M. lf. A. ,-l111lln1'ily1 on lzwiml inlr'1'1'a7s. HENRIETTA A. NICHOLS, 6: , .X - Fw ADOLPH H. NIETZ, LILIAN E. NIPPERT, Minneapolis. Academic North High Uelln Gnumm-Mu l'hi Dolluf llrush null Pom-il A'l'. flllllll. Wim 1110 rlcuvr' is slw? Estherville, Iowa. Rochester. Academic Estherville High Chemistry Rochester High Som. IMI.-'Y. XV. C. A.-JV. I.. Alpha Chi Slfllllll'-1,l'CSl4lQ1llf Soph- r71D01'O Chemists. IFS 11141 r"S'l'IIRl?"7 Hint IllHL'I,'S Iliff NH-lmls slfinr. Doc. umfcr has llllyllllllfl in 110 'till Tnmmwrnlr. S. ARTHUR NESSE, Mabel. A Medicine Mabel H1211 l'l1i Rho Sigiuaifli. S., l'. of AI, UFS Iuicm culled un, and Iwi: IIVFIL vuissvrl. But 0lf'I'l'I' yd has 111' Iuwu kissed. HAROLD E. NIEBELS. Fergus Falls. Dentistry Fergus Falls High In-llzi Sigma Doltn. SIlllil.l!'7lllfI'f'Il Ilurolzl. 11'iIl1 smilie su bland Is knozru illllllllfl H10 Zfldivs. as hazing mica. ll'lll'Hl hclnds. ARVID E. NISSEN, Minneapolis. Mines Central High 'l'lii1lauiiii1-Summl of Mini-s Socie- ty--Y, M. F. A.--'l'x':ic'li :uul Cvoss 1'uuntl'y. His dvun UIICI' 1-1111111 him into the office for uskingf foolish questions. DAGNY E. NISSEN, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. XV. V. A, XV. I.. -Yi-V4-in 194-inm-llii-like-it fSi-:1114lin:1x'i:i11 Sl.. 1-if-ry-ff'I':uu n' Slmutcr. "f'I01lIlN of NIIIIRIY Illlflli' RUSSELL R. NOICE, Minneapolis. Medicine North High Allahu Kappa Kaippzl. Class 1'i'i-s- ids-nt. VVII? 12101111 licauty. DAN FRANK NOONAN. Minneapolis. Medicine St. Thomas College IL A. St. 'l'hom:1s f.Xl5mlm lizippzi Iiallrpalflf C. A. Aliuigrlits of 1'4wlu1nhus. "limi," some lfllllff, lla' has ll Sfllllllfllff I11'f 11'il11 llusrl 11110111 his ufuisl 11l1'us111'1'. RALPH C. NORCROSS, - Milaca. Dentistry Milaca High He lorrue 11111 girls. buf 101-fue lfcllplz. nlrlrrz 'l'I1f1'1"x 110 fun, in. fl f11'111'1',111l1'1l. Xrnrrusx. saw' that 3111111 1101 gmur flnlrws 110117. JOHN NORDBERG, Minneapolis. Agriculture South High i-K2'l'l4'lllflll'fli Club. ','A'4'fl1',j! killrrl 01100 by fl train nf 111111111111 IIIISSUIH 1fll'0lIflllIliS mimi." SOPI-IUS4B. NISSEN, RUTH NORDBERGH, A Wlnona' Minneapolis. Academic Winona High Academic Smith High w " ru N" fl .Svu111li11111'ia11s, W. I..-Tam 0' Sllillllt'l"fHIDlSC'O- l 1511 II' 1111! Vlulu. ll'n1r'. .Qh1"s 11 lIlHlI1Illlfl02Ill'.' .1 I 11 f 1' 1? S 1- u --- Tlzinlfs fl11'1'1"x , llflfflfllfl Iilrv 1ll'111n41li1' alll, MARTIN H. NORDLAND, Minneapolis. Medicine East High Phi Rho Sigma -B. S., U. of M. -Goplmor Staff. HSCrn1r'1z out lIir1l.'f1gf's nanm from the l'fl7'f007'Lf. I zlonft 1ca11t lo be fI1mlocd." EDNA M. NORELIUS. Luverne. Academic Luverne High Y. YV. C. A.-Taun rv' Slmlxtvr. S710 camo from Carleton, CLAYTON B. NORGAARD. 'Wheaton. Dentistry Wheaton High Too fast in the city for f'Si- Icwt Timf' He azlfrocatcs f'l1011.k 11,011 lc" horns on IIUQTSGS. WALTER G. NUESSLE. Springfield. Medicine Springfield High Alpha Tau llixwgaf-N11 Sigma Nufhf BI. V. gh.'Rifi9 Tvnul l9ll-Daily 14011111 of Publisllors. An uu171m"ifgf vm. class spiril. '1I?n,11.w. Icf 'us flu all 1l1a1 is rw- quirfvl of us." HARRY D. NUFFER, Rochester, N. Y. Forestry Carthage High, N. Y. Colgate University Alpha Z4't:1--Folwfslry Flnh. "IfuIw'f fin. his f1'f'SlIHll'lIl youu: "I 110111 src the yn! alurazf Cunmt.U BERNICE K. NUTTER, CARL THEO. NORDSTROM, St. Peter. Minneapolis. Y. XV, F. A.-Tum 0' Slmnta-x'. Engineering Smith High -"l'lmt's hm' arilh Lyrlin Enginovrs' Sm-iuty. tiff-g1"ro both new mms lzcrcff 'Gqllyl ffllouisl H010 flu 11011 rin W th is. AURELIA M. 0'CONNELL. St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High V. ll. A. -W. l..ffT':11no' Shzmtm-r. Too murh of a lzislurff slwlfl-' fu In' quilr lzunmn, AURELIA 0'DEA, NORMAN H. OFSTHUN, OLIVE T. OFSTHUN, Glenwood. Medicine Glenwood High Nglljl. will some om: loan me a nifrkf'l?" Glenwood. Mines Glenwood High St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High l'. l'. Af -NY. I..+l"ls-111' wiv Lys Minvs Sovif-ty. - -'l':m1 0' Nlnuntvr. Nlmrfy has 10 lfrlrwl lfflfll 740 THOMAS C. O'CONNELL. Pipestone. Chemistry Pipestone High "NlmrIy." ".l1'f7', 1110 ll'iSfll'l'.U Thr' blue' rgfvrl Yum-buzz. NETTIE E. ODEGARD. Minneapolis. Academic South High NY. I., Y. NV. l'. A.ffS1-u1n1iu:n- vizm Sovin-lyf'l'uxx1 o' Sll2lllll'l', Wlznlwsfnfzr' in a simplf zrrzgf, lrmlms f111'u14g11 tl lrunxit. SHIGETOM0 OKADA, Kobe, Japan. Engineering Kobe l'Ingi114-cfs' Sm-i--ly. Ilus Invvmnze rfiddily 1lf'1'IiIIlllfl'lI. CLIFFORD E. OLAISON, Minneapolis. Engineering South High .el thing of illfinily, ANDERS J. ORBECK, Eau Claire, Wis. Academic Eau Claire High 'l'lml:1lii:u1 -Yvrnfixi Gt'lllllt'Ilit'lIlit'll -S1-ululinxxviain Socit-tyfY. Xi. C. A. Iliyfhlgf ynovtirul. s1111w'111'sfl1cti- val-Out of thc 111111 jlflllllfl man.. DANIEL O. OSTERGREN, St. Paul. Dentistry Cleveland High Delta Sigma In-1111, His q'11f1lities are S111-I1 ihat we 111111. speak only good ul him. FRANCIS H. OSTERLIND, St. Paul. Law St. Paul Central High "Too I11f1'." LYLE H. OSTRANDER. Alden. Law Alden High XVIL1, Mitvlw-ll Law CllllJffIi:lNV Lite1'n1'y Sm-ivty. That fzzzwr 11v11t1'l17'ul 11111: nf lim 11110 fI'Ill1lli'l'00HlAl. ,l r'I1'1v-1 Iiillr' 11111. OSCAR B. OLSON, HELEN OSWALD, St. Paul. Perham. Academic Minnesota College Academic Perham High Svillximlff-Y. M. C. A. li. V. Af XY. I.. "y11,1,1, ylllil, yum."' No mild sllc ICOIli!lll'If 1'l'17ll Hgh! 11'1ll1 hw' V110111-mulrk EARL T. OTTERSTEIN. Amboy. Chemistry Winnebago High HQ is fIJ1llIifH'fIlS'f1fff7 of that yrm.. MELVIN OVESTRUD. Spring Grove. DAVID SPENCER OWEN, BENJAMIN W. PALMER. St. Paul. Law St. Paul Central High I'l1i IM-in Iizippai-I'1'vs. Shaku- p1-:ln I.ilvi':1l'y Sociviy HP10--Goof! tiovc-rmiu-nt Uluh-Y. Rl. C. Af timdlintz- liisloi-lx' Club-SVni. Niitclu-Il Lzixx' Club. Tlzerri is 110 Phi Ifwfrl Krzpprz fm' tin' Lam' Svlrnnl. Engineering Spring Grove High Svzillciilluvizlii Sfwix-ly f'l'1'v:1s.Jf 0i'0Iu-strzi -lst Lic-ut. U. M. V. C. Om' Guyfefy Crilia-. MORRIS JONES OWEN, Minneapolis. Law West High Xlplm Iiaiplwi Phi. iY!'Y'f'7' Tnuks uf flu' Prof. IVIIPIL IAC rfrilvs. Minneapolis. Academic West High Zvtal Psi-Y. M. C'. A. lie 11'n.Q fl prnnrisiilff 4llflllHfjSlI'I'. , ,, f , , - hut In lllllt A4111 Isl. CARL F. OTTO. N. E. PARDEE, Red Wing. Wausau, Wis. Dentistry Red Wing High Law Wausau High 7'1n'rv' 1111? Flllllljlll Nl'I'fflllN I'hi lwlln 'l'hvIu lt, A. Wis Things in. life: uzitlmul mln- 15,05 sirlvringf lrfuursflf one of them. I'l'om ll'ixwmsi11 hui ix fllll f11'0H'inyliI. ERWIN G. PARKER. Browns Valley. Academic Browns Valley High Y. M. C. A. --Platform Vlub. ,411 Epwortlz lmngue boy. FLORENCE E. PARKER, Minneapolis. Academic Central High The Shining Liyhf in Jlfze rlam ds Domain. FREDERICK L. PARKER, St. Paul. Agriculture St. Paul Central High A2'l'l0lll1lll'fll Club. 'YNO1' cloud those looks-Tlzrlt 'wmzf 10 be mow: clzcerful and sf'rm1r'." JOHN I-I. PARKER. St. Paul. Agriculture Mechanic Arts High Alpha Zl?tilfS6IIl. B0t.fAg'ric111- tural Club-fAtheuiau Lit. Society. He's 0, fast young 'ma'n4fasf with his head and fast to his books. If -' 3 if Vg' Q s . fi ai ' f il? or ..-' 1 JESSIE RUTH PARTRIDGE, Owatonna. Academic Owatonna High Y. XV. C. A.--XV. L.fSl'lll, Bot. f'l':lIll 0' Sll1lIltL'l'. f"Wh1l dost so 11-emma and quuil?l' GEORGE W. PEAKE. Eagle Bend. Agriculture Eagle Bend High A2I'lt"llllllI'!ll Club. Doflsmt do curmgzh to make him pmzked. Never scrn out after 7 130 P. JI. PHEBE L. PEARSALL. Port Byron, Ill. Medicine Port Byron Academy Alpha lipsilou Iota-B. S. at B4-loil College. Has fl peculiar yzmfm' of fling- 11r1si11y1 affections of tim 0110: only missed 0Hl'1'--i71 fha 111313 of a glass cyzz ALFRED G. PERKINS, St. Paul. Agriculture Mechanic Arts High A3.Zl'iCllltl1l'lll l'll1b. 'fA4'isf1 and shake the hayscfvrl from thy locks." CLARENCE C. PETERSON, EVELYN MARIANA PETERSON. HAROLD RAYNOR PETERSON. Minneapolis. Academic Centerville, S. D., High 1'lii Dwllu Iiumul-"Al" in Truck fY. AI. t". A.fSl1znlm1n-:lu Lit- 1-1':11'y Swim-ly. What, 11. l1'iyI1-jrmlpwr with that vzamv? Minneapolis. Minneapolis. Academic South High Agriculture South High A,f:1'i1-lllfllrzil Club. Som. lint, WY. l..- Tum nv' Sham- Iinflsfs' that 710 has nmrnr at- rvr. ' tfrmlrfd mi suviul function of ll'Ilj1 pivlf Il Child for fl Vlllllll? rmgll sort sinvc he came to col- lfgv. CONRAD PETERSON, Lyle. ' Dentistry Lyle Hlgh Pink Blush Pete. CLARENCE ALFRED PERKINS, HENRY PETERSON, Annandale. Sandstone. PIIHYIHHCY Annandale High Chemistry Sandstone High "'4pt'l'S!'lil'i'fllfl l'f'l'k." Aiuorivzlll l'llA'lIllI'Ell Sm'i1-tyfAl- pha Chi Sigma. "I rzwrw' sfurliml fm' that quiz." ELEANOR PFEIEFER, Mankato. Education Mankato High Tam 0' Slmlltm-1' f I' u i v 1- 1' s i t y Chorus. E1-pecfvrl 10 starl smlwflzifzg ll'llL"7l sho camo up h01'1'. KENNETH ALLEN PHELPS, Fargo, N. D. Medicine Fargo High llolta Upsilonf-Nu Sigrmn Nu. NTwo mmm and an I1"ishman were digging! zz difvhf' DENCIE E. PHIPPS, Minneapolis. Academic North High Y. XV. C. A. Has arivrz, Old-fllS11i0Hfllfl ways. Ulith, Such lb amino sho ought To br llllf ihc other side of thc fooflighfs. 1- , Y , , 1, X I K K . ELIZABETH A. PIATT, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Thi-1:1 EDSHOHQI'l'0Sl1lL'1lt of Tami 0' Shantsf1'AVicv-l'rc-sillcut Junior Class-XV. L.-Y. VV. C. A. Shrfs equally good at 'I'RACIx'. 'fum 0'S'han1w' and Class poli- Tiwx, U'ho is Ihri "II11lI'i lhingf -mifh Hess? TECKLA PIERSON, Minneapolis. Academic Sauk Center High S4 un um vinu Society. Ilvllo fz'lZou'sJ FERDINAND B. PEIK, Minneapolis. Dentistry East High Phi Sigma Kappa - Adolphiau- Gross Count1'y-President Junior Iloutistry Class-Y. M. C. A. Those of his Profs. who do not fish cannot 17I'0IlUIl1Il'f' his name 12l'opcrly. GERALD C. PLAISANCE, Stewart. Agriculture Hutchinson High Agricultnrzil Club-Allwuizxn Lit- vrary SOi'll'l,j'1.XdjlllE'llllT Ilral Butt. -U. M. C. U. "O0nsizlw'. l'u1 fl pew' nf' thc 1'Cc1l111 flllll I shrill div if I zl0n't talk? v C. HARLOW PRATT, DOROTHY BLISS PLANT, Minneapolis. St' Paul' Academic East High Academic St. Paul Central High pl..,f.k Squad' Delta Gilllllllllf--X. XY. C. A.-lim cynic- Every girl is just Crum! Silou Phi Jlkxm rv' Slmntor. about him. l'Zcdgml Phi Bcia Kappa. SAMUEL I.. POPE, Thief River Falls. Pharmacy Thief River Falls High So quiet RALPH E. PORTER. Center City. Chemistry Atwater High Alpha Chi Siglufl. "I want that fvzlgiuccrinfy de- grvv, dod gust H!" ALBERT G. PORTER. Willmar. Law Willmar High De-lm Upsiluu-Y. M. C. A.-J. B, AssocintilmffTriungle Club. "BI1'1Z'LP." do some merely bore A' you less 1111111 others? BERTHA DAY POOLE , MAUD M. PRATT, Sf- Paul- Pipestone. Academic Macalester College Academic Fairmont High Gull-IU-13 Phi Bllfflfllv- L' Ellsiloll Y. XY. C. A.-fXV. L.f--SucialP1'0b4 Pl1i. louis CluhfTam 0' Shauter. Gin' il Il zlrinkf Shvls sirouy Dr. Ifurton falls IIC1' Maud. for tim Snatch. MYRNA C. PRESSNELL. Duluth. Academic Duluth Central High Sigma Alpha D91E51fQlli11-Bl'HCt' Fl Il Ll Blt'hIi1llS1'W'll?El'lU'I'Dl?1lllf RIilSflllUl'SfY. NV. C. A.4Sociz1l Problems Clubflloplivi' Board of Mnnaygers. ffFor people that like that sort of thing, I suppose itis just that sort of thing they like," MARION PREST, St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High Delta Gamma-Y. NV. C. A.4W. L.fTil!ll 0' Sh1lDt61'fJlllli0l' Rep. S. G, A. lioa1'd!Se1n. But.fFlcur de Lys. ffWhy art thou silent? Is thy love a plant?" EARL R. PRESTON, Minneapolis. Engineering North High Engineers' Society. Better not brilliant than ball heacleol. CLARE C. PROSSER, Minneapolis. Dentistry East High Xi Psi Phi-Bislmp Gilbert S0- ciety. From sfllling irzsiiraizce on the side, NPVOSSU has been pro- moted to the sporting editor! ship of the War Cry. FLOYD E. PUTNAM, Pelican Rapids. Dentistry Pelican Rapids High 'fDearl" Piltiiam revonimencls 22,000 caloriffs, Savcn Corners diet for all Dmits.f'fTi0o bits." EMILY L. PYKE, Minneapolis. Academic West High Y. XV. C. A.fW. L.fT:iux 0' Slniutor. Taking a ycuris vacation from Vassar. Oh! how sho can Bostrm.. Says sho ucircr had a crush. Whose fault? MELLIE QUAYLE, Minneapolis. Academic East High 'l'harstoa flcfd before leap year. ARTHUR W. QUIGGLE. Pelican Rapids. Engineering Pelican Rapids High ilVll1! flmsv Sulilfw? HOWARD QUINLAN, St. Paul. Mines Mechanic Arts High 'l'lu-In livltzi f"l1lf-'1'lwI:1 Tullf Xl i u if s Society Y All-L'11ix'vi'sity i'llllIl4'll. Nuys, Quinirz says hw, "'I'I:C1'r"s imlllin' ion yum! fm' lim T1'i.sll." THOMAS F. QUINN, St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High 1stl.iI'1If. l'. NI. C. C.'l'l'2l4'li Sqiiii1lfSliuImp:-:ui Lit. Sm-ii-ty - l'. C. A.fBlllS41llt'l'S, "Q14fm-w" ".llIlflI1',17Ulifff'IllNI'f- 01106. S1IIA'7II!IffH'. C1'u1'If Nyzmfl. Iwrlflillyy minor. Ihzncinyf. IIrr's from SIL l'u11I, but Sf. l'IllIl isnlt fo hlrzmfx EARLE D. QUINNELL, Neche. N. D. Medicine Hallock High All III" rm: ilu: Kappa liuplm IR, S, li s H11 nrfisf unrl 11 port. I lrislzvs :mu In f'HI7ll' if 511. VERA RADER. Delano. Education Delano High Y. XV. C. A. Concm-ning Vcra all 11-rr lcnozc is flzuf sin' rfnne f1'fIIll II1'Iu110. NELLIE I. RAINE, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Tum 0' Sllfllllbl' NV. L.fY. XV. t'. A. NIU: lIfII'S11'f7 .wvnl fo bvwmna' III'II'1lflflI ful", - ul Irrzst lfiflli girls. FLORENCE RAMSEY, Minneapolis. Academic East High In-ltn Drilm IM-lt:1 'l':liSllOIl l'hi-r Y. XY. C. A. XV. I.. Nrllllflfllflf Iurw. FLORENCE RAND, Minneapolis. Academic South High Alplm Gilllllllil Dm-11:1 l4I11silm1I'l1i f XY. T.. f'lfr'fl11f11 is 0117.11 skin clc'011." UDOIIIIWI' 101101 hw' rwrl slrin looks lilac. SAMUEL RAUSCH, .3 LESLIE E. REED, RUSSELL C. REED, Minneapolis. Law West High Kappa Sigxnu -Tillilium Klub-4 .Iunifwr Bull Assoc-intiml. Constant flyj in lozfv. St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High Zeta Psi. Minneapolis. Dentistry South High Bzmd. UJI011' hard lurk than fl pros- 11ecT01'." !'l1m'il11 11101FCs us io say fhat lm is mrrcly self-1-mlsviozls. ARTHUR C. RAYMOND, Sleepy Eye. Dentistry Sleepy Eye High Xi Psi Plxieflfootball Squad. Lofluclcious. ARTHUR RANDALL, WILMA REED . Minneapolis. A Minneapolis' Academlc North High Academic East High 'l'h:1Iiau I,itm-x'n1'V Soma-rtvaqlllll Phi Gnmmn Dr-Hn. . , , I -Brace mul Hi!-fGU17ll0l' Stull'- XX I X XX f X Ilan' 11016 rnlfvl .1 M? 'illlllv sul'V!!. llrlwisrfll. bu! I riruft 1Ul.'rr you fl0lIlC fflllfflllff 'I'l1i.9 polysyllflbic urit is rnlhcf 1zm1fZe1'ous for a little girl. , , x JAY EDWARD REEVES, jk M MARY E. RHODES, Groton. S. D. Law Groton High ' Minneapolis. Academic Central High ,hlllllll lxlllbllil I I11 "1'l4'Hllll'S I I :mul In lm rn'- qzluinivrl Iirrw but nn! UH!! lll07'f'.u CLINTON A. REHNKE. KGHYOH- Monona, Ia. Forestry Monona High l'h1 Ix:1m1z1 l's1 lf111'1-st1'y Club. f'llif'7c" and Il1'ur'hf'l un' alfflr DAVID L. RENSHAW, Academic Kenyon High Phi Siumzl Iiuppai- -'l'illik11111 liluh gs .'. ... . 1, liillllllltl l'l1i lim-l:1fY. NY. 1'. A. fW. I..fIipsil1111 I'l1i. A llumlinrf yzroflru-I. Xrrm' mimi Mary. you may outlive it Assm-i:1Iio11. E'1'1'r 7:11015 his lll'fIf1l4'l' .E41fl1lI'? UTI! 11111111-1111 l1u'v nut u hit boys bvforc the slzrinfr of thc "butyl: Prof." Iilrf' lL'tlf1!lI'. EDWIN A. REMER. Little Falls. Pharmacy Little Falls High II1' Zilcvs his stzldivs, HERBERT G. REHFELD, FREDA M, RICE, Browns Valley. Park Rapids. Academic Browns Valley High Academic Park Rapids High Y. M. l'. .X.fl.11 Ifollvlis Nlluuts fm' L11 I"uIlcZf1'.' fllllli. ""Srml1'l10LLt I care fm' tl Zrluylz likr' !llH'Hll7l!l 1r'r1tm'," ALLEN C. RICHARDSON, Eyota. Law Elgin High BiL'l'C'0l' Law Ilvlnzue. His 1'1'sor'1v1: sporzlrs his 1l1'1rp T11i111fi1111flIi1l11't IFIIIIIC 111: 11'11s so good lo111.'i11y. MARIAN RICHARD, Minneapolis. H Academic East High Kaplm Alplul 'l'l1ota-r 'l'lmliuu X, XY. C. A.-W. L. "ll'11.11 8111111111 1111 1111' 11111'11is be given. to 1111c IIICIILUCI' of the family?" CYRUS K. RICKEL. Minneapolis. Engineering Central High Zola Psi fEll,Lflll4'0I'S' Societyff hqluul. 'l'l113 71012111 fff,'y."l lc N. D. RICKS, Iowa Falls, Ia. Agriculture School of Agriculture Agrim-ullural Club. Of l'l'f'1'1l 7101110 work 1110 silent part is Ucxt, .5 GERHARD J. RINGSRED, Duluth. Engineering Duluth Central High 'iilllllillllilll Cluh-Tlielzi 'l'illl4Till1- 11:1 Keg:-f-liiigiiin-ws, Society. 11:12 tml for 11111112 LEON H. ROBBINS, St, Paul. Agriculture School of Agriculture Alpha Z1-tai - l'l1il1n11:1tl1s-:lu Lit. Sm-ivlyYAgL'1'ir-11lt11i':1l Club. A 1111111 1111111 a 171141111 11111'fZ.'f ffil'4'f1l' f11l1'i1'e 11,11 the lmvlcct- f111.' !111f1f!l1 it 1111 l111' grain. EARLE ROBERTS, Oskaloosa, Iowa. Academic Oskaloosa High lim-in Tlwlsl 1'i. 1'l1?1IyF11 161111 in N1l1'I.'11lI Il11l1, Dial llc b1'1'1n11c 1111y11y1'1I 111611: 1011? LYLE J. ROBERTS, Omaha, Neb. Academic Omaha High Allllm Si,L'IL121 l'hi. 'l'if if nur. Lgflv. CHARLES M. ROBILLIARD. CHARLES J. ROBINSON, FLORENCE JUNE ROBINSON, Academic Minneapolis. East High linppn liulqm Hnminzi Sltlllil Al- pha Delta: lipsilull l'l1i Y, YV. V. .X.fl"l4-111' :IO Lys -"'l"' Club XV , L f'nn1'1'rl of Illf' fffflflf Llrllwr. SOREN M. ROBERTSON Faribault. Medicine Faribault High Nu Signm Nu fY. M. C". A. Culv- iiu-t flizlsluitlmll Nl. 1910-11. Tim iflwa of lvllinyf 0111's 111'- f11'1'4'.v iulU1'f'm'r with mzriiw Inns- l.'f'II:1lll.' CHARLES A. ROBINSON, Missouri Valley, Iowa. Academic Missouri Valley High llf says lllrlf his IIOIIIIVN aw' .dill In lm lrrnl. Minneapolis. Academic Central High Phi Psi 'X'ill'S1i'j' I-'onthull 'l'n':lIll 1010-'ll. llarl' 111111 SCM: "IJrr'r1my" Hose inn? Minneapolis' LOGAIEI ROCKWELL, Engineering Appleton High L W amvffvl i H, lx llwn nf fflf' :fouls uw' href, a MIM PM gzrrlew lg' ' I 4' I . .wn1r'fima'x. I.1fw's 11m .vlmrf to lllrsllvz v LOUIS H. RODDIS. Long Prairie. Medicine Osakis High Unu-ga Ifpsilmi Phi. Posscssvs a clzcmistactic affili- 'iiy for jokes. ERNEST C. ROGERS, Hammond. Forestry Winona State Normal A 1 p h fi Zeta 4 FUl'l'Sfl'Y Clubs Athr-niuu Lit. Sm-in-ty-Atlu-:lin11 Dr-hair! 'l'ezu.uf Y. M. C. :Lf Goplu-r 1Vi0ill'd. "TTY Ff17'I'Sff'V8 urn in 80111101 for Il'lli'Ix'. you Jlwrrlrwlics Innrr: time fur 11'il.'ffl1ifif'N.!' FERDINAND J. ROGSTAD, Detroit. Dentistry Detroit High His piffzzrf? davis not fluilrr him.. ALLEN T. ROREM. St. Paul. Law Webster City High 'I'hc 111-iw ffllowt imma" oraior of H10 class. R. C. ROSE, Brainerd. Agriculture Brainerd High .h2I'ifflliil1l'H1 Club. Somczvllnt in obliifinw. ETHEL ROGERS. REUBEN M. ROSENWALD. Windom. Plato. Agriculture Windom High Medlflifle Plato High Phi lfpsilmi Ulllif'i'0!l Ilumc Ecu- Phi RTW Si2'I1l1l"1"U"iUNH 1909-10 ,mmics U.,,g,,,.- 11-ff-Ilaxslu-llmil imm-10-11. Our IITIIJIIIHIVKI tlflllillllljf Gus." Wlzcwl lizrrv mi lwrlrzl Tim :mme Imfow? GERALD ROSKILLY, Virginia. Medicine Virginia High "'Fr0nz .llzzlzongfs Town. u EMIL O. RUSTAD, JOHN A. SAARI. KENNETH B. SALISBURY, Minneapolis. Academic East High 'l'lwt:L IM-lla Ulxi -'1'illiliul.ulillll14 -flfu-slixxizixi ltalsliellmll -Junior lizlll i'lVllllIlllil'l'. If1'll7ZCHL is partial to The Iliyh School Girls. Black River Falls, Wis. Eveleth. Agriculture Black River Falls High llllillilllilillvilll l.itol':1ry Socictyf Agriculuirzil Club-Ag1'. Collm-gre Glvc Flulu. 110 lIlf,'llS'lH'CS only up mul rlmrn. Dcun of the Short- lzorlls. JEANNETTE W. RUTLEDGE, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Y. XV, l'. A. .1 Izzryv, rcscnlful lL'flllltHl, Medicine Eveleth High Phi liota Pi. Siren of thc 1-Iuss. HELEN ISABEL RUGLAND, ARTHUR p, SARGEANTY Ashby- Northield. Education St. Cloud Normal Medicine Northfiem High Y- lv- C- A-'V7 1-A llc muxt llurr' 11113 ff'YlN1'i Why didrft xhr rujuy flu' llfSfUl'i4'S nf Thr' uurws lllflfll Junior spread? now xo that Im 1-an say tlwnz Ifuckzrurrls. OLIVER M. SAVRE, Northwood, Ia. Forestry Northwood High If'11l'11sI1'y P11111 LY. IFJ. The 111'111't 111'1111A'111'. MARION E. SCHALLER, Hastings. Academic Hastings High Alplm I'hif--Iflpsilrm 1'lxi-'l'z1m 0' hlmlxtei NN. 11. Qui -G11111101' S t 11 fi'7D21ii1'fS11f'iili I'x-olvlvuls P11111-Xf:lS1lll81'S. 4511111171-UU says. "ln 1111 my 1111'1'lr ymsl. 111 1c11.vI I 1111111 1111 111I11f'111111'11Is,'f BURT SCHNEIDER, Minneapolis. Law Central High 'll 7 H'1lf'l11 111' 111'1111's 1113. CLEMENT F. SCHONLAN, Houston. Dentistry Houston High D1-11:1 Signm 111-1111. II1' 111111711 sf111'1f11 10 111111111 in ll 1'11f1't111'i11. 7'111?1'1f 1151111111 111' 1111 0111? 10 111111 l1i111. RALPH ALLAN SEAVEY. Paynesville. Dentistry Paynesville High 'flfiffhl 11111111 l11111'1'1"' of our 1Il,'UCI' Io bc f111'g11T11'11 Ji111n1iU of 1111s1,'I1111l f11n11J. JOSEPHINE M. SCHALLER, REXFORD M- SHEILD, Hastings. Win0U3f- Academic Hastings High Law Winona High Alplm Iflni--Iilnsilwm Phi ftguillf Phi 1714121 Tllvlil- 11115111-1111111mxx'. 1..fs1,1'1111 111-1111. -'flffffw flflfffwf 11111111111 lv 1111111 11-ms Ltlulu. UU "N 'L U"f"'l- ll1'11'11 l1111111's f111-111111 11111iis111'.' NI111 flllmxw U1'111'i1: 1'fll'lll1Lf8 111'- li1111111'11l,w 111111 is sp171'i11Ii:'i11g ilb fl'USIlIllIlIl JI111l1. RENA M. SHERWIN, Monticello. Home Economics Monticello High l'hilom:1Iln-:nu l.il4-1'm'y Swing - Ilfmlr- Illmmmnxivs IA'llg'll4'. If I-'fwfr llvlrl llrv rrinr 141111111 lmlly llfwg' EMILY R. SIMMONS, W as l .inf :abil JL! 'K ,... gittxiir ' . . Y. MARY B. SINCLAIR, JOHN S. SIVERTS, Morris. Engineering Morris High 'lwlllllillllflll Club-AEngins-1,-rs' Sue 1-i4-ly-Vivo Pros. Junior Civil lin- g'lll1't"I'S flfnd Lic-nt. If RI. l'. l'. llignilyl plus l'0Hl7II0lL scnsrh- Iu: has lots of thc frwmer. ALBERT R, SHIELY. St. Paul. Academic St. Paul Central High Niumzl XII -Bluwqlu-1's fl' r :I 1' lc :sq11:ulf21ul l.ivl1I. I'. Nl. l'. 4', Our' of llm ynillrlluw uf Illf' .Hux- qlrrww- -foul: llfrrf' alij7'f'1':'uf f'll1l1'11r'f1r 11Ul'l.w in nm' play, Minneapolis. Academic Central : 111: : lv: L: : ff. I wil-ry limw- :mil Hit AY. I High "Imn4l mf' yman' fm-0 fm' Hu' : .lrmiur lfrlllf 111411111 S1112 "No nur ix Impvlrwsljf plain who has mu 1'01lr'4'n1i11y1 1. lm CHARLES D. SIMPSON, Northfield. Forestry Northfield High Atl.1m.m Intl l.lIA , ul lm . llifl Illljlfilll' f'1'1'1' know him 10 zliyfrms from Hn' xlmiylll 111111 111111-mv prllll? Fairmont. Academic Fairmont High rl ll! ll N lux 4Lli Ile Iilrsilun Ilulfl. NN. I, A. nf, llillllffll in Nl. ,lnllmuyf fm' ', r ' ' rl! Zvln dl :mln 111111 lu vnf nu Iwi." AMLY SJOLAS. Hoffman. Medicine Elbow Lake High Alpha Pllxsilun I0f?1'ClIOI'2ll Fluh. Nllr' iulrnrls zwrw' In IlIlll'l'.ll - "lrl1cw"s ilu? pain?" ALFRED G. SMALTZ. Le Mars, Ia. Academic LeMars High Sigma Alpha Epsilon. S'077lGfllil7fI of rm filutocralir: 1n"ist0M'rlf. Hr' may grit up for Hrst lzour, lm! more likely not - -nmw' runs for a car. CHAUNCEY G. SMITH. ETHEL SMITH. LEE W. SMITH, Wabasha. Academic Wabasha High Phi Kappa 1'sifSec"y. of J. B. Association, 'fS'Clm1iHy" "IIn11s," ruadrllvs like CARL W. SMITH, North St. Paul. Academic North St. Paul High Asst. lius. Mgr. Gopliorflst, lileut. ll. M. lf, C.--3. M. C. A. --Sculrlml-rl and Bludc. Ifvuzl fllis Gopizm' car0fullJ1. Nmitll. You will find muzfli that is new in you. Superior, Wis. Law Blaine Phi Gamma Dcllnv-Phi Pl1ifMili'0'-fSrm,z mul Stcin. So 'fIl'll0f'!7lIf and dainty ing. you wouldu't think him. High Dcltu look- it of ETHEL A. SMITH, Minneapolis. Agriculture West High Beware those fll'Gl1'Illjj Cyes. Minneapolis. Education Oshkosh Normal Som. Botf- T1'21ilCI'SfYV. L.-Y. XV. f'. A.ff':1p mul Gown. Cap and gown? The pru: is iillfing up. CHARLES F. SNELL. Detroit. Medicine Detroit High Alpha Kappa Kzippa, liz- has only lwvu 'fluff' in spin' nf Clow' cross lINf'8fi0IlUly by ll'411'cI-1'ol1r'. S. D. SNYDER, Ada. Dentistry Ada High Harte you. bran lwrft all this time? Thwz why this silencv? Ammfifyufap Imam ' ' md-WJLZZ1 ?f.LM7'w. Qifnmm, Wf . M 2?-W PLINY SOLETHER. ORNE SORUM. Minneapolis. Dentistry South High Leader of the 1rio that woulrl 4'rm1'ert 1hc Hifi!! Lab" into an Elgin Lunf-h Room. W. M. STEINKE, Sleepy Eye. l'hi Dilti K M-1--CD' ' Club. X .x all. -1 lllldll Down urilh the 'fpmu11!" 'G' -. VERNON E. STENERSEN. Minot, N. D. Law Minot High IH-lm l'l1ifl'uivv1'sity Chorus f Amlolpluizm. Puts up ri big front and has a talk to match. WILLIMINA STEVENS. Minneapolis. I Academic West High Alpha l'lxi --Sigma Alplxzl Delhi-- "'l"' f'l1:lvfXY. I,.fY. XY. l'. .L Iipsilcm Phi. A"l'o gnu. llf'f11Iffflll lady." CHARLOTTE STOCKWELL, Minneapolis. Academic South High Kappa Alpha 'l'lu-talflliu-1-vzi Lit- l'l'2ll'y Snvivty S4-4: .llllliur Ulnss fSe0. W. L. l.iln4-ml Assfwin- iiulifwwizxl l'ruhlcxns Vluh. Ilrls l'fV'f1II1lj! Vlllllf' into p1'omim'nce. FORREST P. STORMS, Janette, N. Dak. Dentistry Pembina, N. Dak., High Sigum Nl17152lSl'l721l1 S1111a11l--A1lcl- phiun Club. AUIOIIIFI' member of tlzaf Big Lab. quartfrtte. s JOSEPH STRIMLING, Minneapolis. Pharmacy North High NI singly sim lmzzrs a day." GEORGE ELBERT STRONG. St. Paul. Engineering Mechanic Arts High Siglllil Chi -T1'i2lllglO Chlh-lst Livuf, Ball., Adj, If. M. 12 Cf- Engrilmvrs' Society. All great funn are dyinyf and I donff fav? rvry 10011 myself. KATHERINE E. SULLIVAN. Stillwater. Academic St. Paul Central High Gzunum Phi Bctz1fNY. L.- -Aliilll' thus 1.ito1':11'y SoL'i4'tyfI. XV. LI. A. Rim onulrvs a llitfirith thc Dfflm CHQ. CARL A. SWANSON, St. Paul. Pharmacy St. James High Phi D1-llzi Chi. MPH who the money." ANNA MATHILDA STREED, ERLING SWANSONV Little Falls. Minneapolis- Agu-icunure Duluth Normal f K i Law North High PhilUIIl2lllli'5lll I.it1-rm-y S0f'il'lj'-W' 7' Z ' IIC ought to bc more srwiublrz. Homme Illwoimxnir-s Assfwiulimi. .l mmlwl srlmnl ff'41r'l1f'1'. . . A h A af in GERTRUDE T. SWANSON, Minneapolis. Academic Central High 'l':m1 rr' Nll1lllll'l"-Sl'2IIlllillilVf1lll50- Qk ii' UW' Inrrff 111 paw hu' 1131. hu! 'K we lulrc in rlruu' ilu' lim' wr11vlrl1r'1'r', x NINA M. SWEARINGEN, Fairmont. Academic Fairmont High Carleton College. Spanish Ulnlu. Xinu, Ihr' S'Il'1lIll'fII, kid. HAROLD W. SWEATT, Minneapolis. Academic Central High livin Thx-1:1 l'i. Lnnlrs zrifh suprmnv I'0llil'lllpf upon. vollfyr: uctiritirls. HULDA C. SWEDBERG, Luverne. Academic Luverne High ll. A, A, -X. XY, f. A. 4fi11tz1ll1 I-'ri-slnnzxn Iizislu-Ilnull 'l's-:ul1iC:111- tzeill Sulrlluiilmw' Iizlskvilnlll Tvnln. lion. Gilhr'rt's lwary slvrldy. J. I. SWEDBERG. White Bear Lake. Agriculture School of Agriculture .XKl'if'lIlllll'2ll L'lulvffAtl1011i:u1 Lif- 4'I':lI'j' Soein-ty -Allll'lllill1 Il:-hating 'IW-zum, "Virol: silnlgf llflfll mlulr' him 1'4'1'r1 lflflll. and pair, mul lvacl- U PII iqfvfl. ARTHUR SWANSTROM, VIVIAN SWIFT, Minneapolis. St. Paul. Dentistry West High Academic Jefferson, Wis, High iff' dow Iwi 71177, In Sfllllfl, W. I.. U. 1'. A.--'l':1u1 o' Shan- lmf lll'l'IlNf1Ill1II 4'1IHl1ll'-N nf' ull N.,-4 llflfllf Illijilifflfillili 11111-I1 In' - ,llmrfwsh 'HI Xml ,vu slung ut flmtf WINIFRED CHASE SWIFT, Minneapolis. Academic South High Y. XY. C. A.fW. T..-Tarn 0' Shanti-r. Douil' Iwi' inotllw' flrcss Iwi' Cuff? CYRIL S. TAYLOR. Minneapolis. Chemistry Central High Y. M. C. A.f-Alpha Chi Sigrina! School of lfhr-mistry Sfwivfy. "Please donlf swear." GERTRUDE TENNANT, Fergus Falls. Academic Fergus Falls High Milwaukee Downer College Delta Gz1mm:1fY. XY. C. A.-YV. L,-Social Prolmlems Club. Af iimcs ice almost see an in- dication of dignity. ADELAIDE TI-IIELMAN, St. Cloud. Academic St. Cloud High Gr-muctlichkvit. Heat Tilly Will in hor phil- osophy final. Wow! . if BARBARA THOMPSON, Glenwood. Nursing Glenwood High Tim girl irillz The artistic mstft ADELAL?fnfX0iiBURNE' LYDIA D. THOMPSON, gfmderflicqlk tv' YY Academic St. Peg? Peter High Wilma 0 ' mn 41' ' ' ' l ' Y. YV. ll. A.--Tum 0' Shanti-r. ' " Write 10 Lydia. "'Nv1t zz hit of puvtry in her Coizslitufioiif' " iliffij will 2 NAT M. THOMPSON, Minneapolis. Law Central High Hu .efflux 110 is ll IIKIIIINNIII Sllll7'7i'. ERNEST F. TIBBLING, St. Paul. Chemistry St. Paul Central Plcrlsc yo 'way and let me slvcp. PAUL H. TOBIN, Minneapolis. Forestry Central High lfwmtlmll f- l'i1l1'CSll'j' Club' fAtl1l4-tim' Iinnrzl of Control. With his Przp nn. f'7nm'Iy VP- .wwlblcs ll QCIIHUIIIUII nf 1114: pwze rmy. FRANKLIN D. TONNE, Fairmont. Law Fairmont High l'illshu1'y Couiost. Likv Illlffi TfIH'l1l'xU of TVUIUIII1. ARTHUR MAURICE TORELLE. Minneapolis. Law Central High Iinplm Sigrmzl. llc r'n1u7:Iirrfl will: nw' reflilrfsl of wr-r'l1f rlrllzr 10 'inf0Vv'i1f10 lmf' firm. zfilll the jllIl'1ZVlNI' uf fff'fCI'HliIlflIU 1110 fmlsilnilifyf of llfrlrinyl his yzlmlogruph talrvu. :Us HAROLD H. THURSTON, LUCILLE TRAUTMAN, . , AHOk8- Minneapolis. Engmeermg Anoka High Academic Winthrop High Spunislx l'lul.-flixxuilll-4-1's' Socivfy, 'l'nIk.s' Iiiilr, llc may lm nfisfi. Rnumls fi.Ql1J1.' WINIFRED A. TUNELL, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Alplm tlzimmzi Dc-lt:if1'1'4fs. YV. A. A.gAll-I'1uiv4-rsily C0llllCll-f- 'l'1'v:1s. Y. NY. C. A.+Pl'k'S. Ep- silon I'l1ifXV. A. A. BO3l'llf'fT91l- his Flminpinin Spring 19llfSu. f-iul l'i-uhlmns I'IulvfW. l..-flllillll o' Slmlm-1'. T110 frl1Zf?11. f'f711ru111r." AMELIA ULLAND, Blooming Prairie. Home Economics Blooming Prairie High Aflllllllllll Liu-1':ll'y Sm-in-tyf-llnu.w IGI-olloinivs IA-ziguw. 1'-101111 is a foreign l'flIIIIfl'lll 10 Nmilrf-lvmd, f'llClf1"llf11f Smile Ilf bit! OSCAR M. ULSAKER, Wahpeton, N. D. Law Wahpeton High Phi Dm-11:1 Phi!-Y. M. IH A. Doris 1110 1.1110 Srhool 111111001 in him mort' than. 1110 ufllvrs 111' has tried? ADA LOUISE UPSON. Lake Crystal. Agriculture Lake Crystal High Home 1'll'0llOlJ.llt'S Assr1ci:itio11fX. W. CI A. "'l'11m'cls fl Inrr' light in her U rye. WILLIAM DORNEY VALLEAU, St. Paul. Agriculture Agricultural School Alpha Z1-In-Svln. Bot. 110 frvq14m111y fnlirmzs the mrmzcnfs for fairer company lhau fnmn. GEORGE VANSTRUM, Minneapolis. Law Central High gxlllllil DL-llu Phi-Phi Dvlizi Phi -Tillikuni Klulvf'l'r:i0k 'l'm1u1- Footlmll T1-aim, lilll. Forsook the Sf7'Cl11ll11l?i awtizvify of vnllwgf' fm' 11113 mort' quiz!! and mwinzm llzinys of Ziff. MARTIN BERNARD VAUGHAN, St. Paul. Academic Pine City High lizlwzi liluh 'Class Pres., 'll-12a Assoc. lirlilui' ll:iilyf4Gopl1o1' lgO21l'1l+F0l'lllll LlTt'l'2ll'j' Soc-ielyf-f Il. C. A.f.l. li. Asslwifitiuli. V1'hr' day uflrw' 11w .1, 12.1 "Fm so flr1rur'd wasnt 1 rzuuft 0'IAf'll ll'l'lf!' my 011711 11111110 J' ROLF VEBLEN, Minneapolis. Academic South and West High I'l1i Kaplan l'si-'l'i1lilium Iilulr Musqiu-1's-f2uml Li--ul. l1:1l1+-ry - Y. BI. C. A. Gmw 'zrilll rlvlllzlrlnffw--gam! utllrrs, Hlllllllf vllwrs. SIGFRED M. VIKRE. Milan. ALFRED T. VOLLUM, LEONARD E. VON BERG, Albert Lea. Agriculture Albert Lea. High llislmp Gilbert Nm-iel5'---.Xthv11i:i11 I.if. Sm'ivlyiY. M. lf. A,iAgl'i- vuliurul Club. Nlihlfllfllflf frnzzblwl with mn- xllmpliml-uf fmul f:'3. "Inf nn' uf? ut tllr' lliuinyf Hall." Hayward. HENRIETTA S. VIKER Pharmacy Appleton High Thr: 'Nlllll with rl :'r'cI.If'1'sr1y. HORACE S. VILLARS, Minneapolis. Academic East High llnvli Nlllaulfl, M, l, l.---ls! Lwui. lu. Il. Il. M. 1, t. .I l'lIlIlIl'l'I'lA1lS .llfdifz Lircfs in lliyflmr I'1'!liHl8. Law Albert Lea. High v l-. A. libll-Tlllllzlnism l'l11lr l"ll2llllDlUllQlll1J .Tau-UIVS Pup Ilvhutm- lilll-v-I"u1'llI11 lilll'l':ll'j' Sucivly-- Nvnmlinaivizlu Sm-if-lp -lhrml Gin' v-Vmm-111 fllllb. Ilu fri!! rl Sflllll' sliyfhf uII4'1'r'f1linu L Ihr' rl1f'luriw zl1'1lr11'fnu'11f ' WINTHROP M. WADSWORTH, Halstad' I Minneapolis. Law Halsfad H1211 Engineering Central High ll. A. l.lll. UW' ull Iilrf' lim' lwr'r1l1.wr shriw l'l':xvli Nquzul 21141 Lin-Ill. I'. Nl. . 1 1. L. lllllll Il ymnrl 'V ' ' 2 'I'l14' 1,'u17'1'1' Kid. ARCHIBALD F. WAGNER, Minneapolis. Academic Central High Alpha Delhi l'lllf'1'l'l2lll,i','lC Club --wliiixioi' Bull Assm-iutiou 1911. 'l'l1e only A Tpha Drvlf who mrer grew ulmztc five fvvl. ARTHUR W. WALKER. KEITH M. WALKER. WINFRED E. WALLRAFF, St. Paul. Pharmacy St. Thomas College No Ilzix is lVulZruff, St. Croix Falls. Wis. 'uv .L . Academic St. Croix Falls High "fDnr"7-fl flisriplr' nf Solomon, in xpife of living Il fuxscr. CHARLES A. WALKER. Bramerd. Mines Brainerd High Not mfrbose. Moorhead. Academic Moorhead Normal Fargo College H100 Club filsst. Bus. Bliigixjfe Y. M. C. :x.'lf1llVl'l'Sitj' Clmrus. .1 71111-SLLGZ man. BENJAMIN WAISBREN, GUSTAV P, WARBER, Minneapolis. St. Charles. Dentistry North High Agriculture Eyota High M1'1HH'vll SU1'i4'lY- "'Ouv of 111030 rmirrf-yr'L tall: llis iuffrilulilfr I'fI'!f1l8Cf"l1jlIL f'ff'f'f.' 171471 WJICI fIf'iU'iflI11 .' Stu only 11111111111 " snip In-miie diff11Sf11f'f 10:11 fff'U0lC-fi thu! ,Lo gcc,-018. A , ' beggar all rflussifiwufion. PERCY A. WARD, Zumbrota, Medicine Zumbrota High .-lssi.s't11nt PI'fIfi,SSlJl', 7 f f 1 A A ME, . f X, X I. f ,K , A V f A ' ' 4' 5. ' 1 . cl' Wfhfllil " ,P .1 A f 1, IQ U R s f 1 XQQQLIAF 4, , -., 7 1 1 ,A . MARGARET WARWICK, Y' ff' V ' VVERA WATERS, Cannon Falls. jf N ef, Beatrice, Neb. Medicine ' Cannon Falls High 1 I CY ' l lei Nursing Beatrice High Alpha 14llPSll0Hnl0l2lfB, S. Mm- I X7 I 701.0 10 anmld Clinic with lll'S0t2l lilll-X100 Pres, of Flass. f SCC. L- Hus not yet barn infec'Ir'rl with if ' ' the F'llSSL'l'0C0l,'C1lS, P. W. G. , Awf- ,Q l 5 .ff 1 11 in-bfais'QKC" H. J. WASSON, Spider Gulch. Nevada. Mining Siwash Military Academy sigma .Xlplm lllpsilmi- 'l'hcr:1 'I':111 f-S4-lmol uf Mincs Suri:-ty. 'fPi11k" has mm I'-IH' 1111 Siyfnlvl Yi. flu' oflfrw' llll 'l'rl11 livin l'i, fNof1': 1111's blind in our WHY' 411111 1'r111'lx1'f' 1'1'r.11 111111 with Thr: nihcrj. HUGH M. WATSON, St. Charles. Pharmacy St. Charles High l'l1i Dcltn Chi. O, that IIIIIIHIIICSR of ifisnyfrl A HARRY ANDREW WARNER, ANNA MARION WATTS, Minneapolis. Crookston Academic Central High Academic Crookston High X. M. V. .Lf-Slmlcopc-:ini Llfl'l'2ll'j' 'l':m1 U' Slullll-'l'-Y. W. V. A. Swim-ty' 21111 Lis-111. li. M. C, l". fRiil0 'l'1-:im lluml Huw-i'u111m-111 1'lub--Svitliiml f'l11l1----Scfiudillzv vinn Snr-ivty. Posws ns ll lffl'I'l1Vjl ywuizzs mul military uutlrorify. ll'41fl'.w ilu' lHllfff'l'. pup? ALFRED T. WATZKE, Morris. Dentistry Morris Lake Xi Psi Plii--Baud. His lrinfllzvss is r'.rcf'r'rlf'zl by Iris ywncrosity only. DONALD W. WEBSTER, Rushford. Engineering Rushford High Alpha Hamm Sigu1:ifE11y:i1mm's' Sm'-ivty-I'. l'. A. If flu' first name was only D1mir2l ! Q RUSSEL OTTO WEBSTER, Minneapolis. Law Aberdeen High and Normal Phi Delta T114-t:l4I'l1i Delta Pllif Glee Club and Ifnivf-rsity Chorus. Trim fo llirlrr 1ll:IIlSf'lf in the bucls row. JAMES J. WEEKS, Minneapolis. Dentistry West High Zeta l'si-Students lfuuncil. HI mn lmilt for comfort and not for .wpCm1," 'rcpliml Jimmirf. LOUIS R. WEISS, Minneapolis. Dentistry North High Mr-lmmli. Ilis "'fur'l Cflllglllllllflflllv lwllf- nnvfl in culorirs urnulrl indiz-rife Ilf "ll'l:ilr2 Ilnpzrl' in. our midst. ARLENE WEBSTER, Wancoma, Ia. WALTER WENTZ, . m . lfcademlc ' Engineering Elmore High st' Marys Hall' Faribault Theta 'l':111g-Engineers' Suciolyf- Hamm Alpha Theta. Nu Sigma'- I1 . , v ' - '. 1- 'W Oh nlllllll.. Aulunc 1.5 lime! HI do not MFC H.,,,m,,,',-1 DAVID RIPLEY WEST, XVILLIAM WOODS WILCOX, Minneapolis. X White Bear. Academic Stillwater High , Agriculture School of Agriculture Doltu Kappa l'lIlSllHllfNlIl!441ll1'l'S ,kgrricliliulrnl Club -Allis-uiain Lit.- -Gulxln-1' Stuff we All-Univx-rsiiy ,.,.nl.v Sm,il,IV V1ulmvil-l'!1ivm-rsity lfillzlllw' Foul- ' ' ' I min.-1-ex'1.4.. 1-.-.-S, .1. 11. ,xW..-i..- NNN HH' 'HY Of N1f'f'1f1H1f Ullfl ut tim., lluf sumr' Izmr' fulfiuy Holes in 1 . .. Ona' of flu, yrfvlf flIllIIVlNflI'Il. I"H'0I"!'4'f dma- Ilviw l'f1'l'llIlHlI! Tfljfjfflly his big l11'n1l1r1' rlulru In HIC 'l'I1f'1r1 IHIIINV, GILBERT H. WIGGIN, ROY H' WILCOX' l Minneapolis. N Forestry East High lfuiw-wIr'y flllllrfjfllvlllilll I.it:-rzxry Sm-im-ty -Gopln-1' Sl:lIT, Richfield. V Agriculture Central High Alphzi Z4-In S4-m. But. f,Xg:x'ir'ul- tural Club -11-.plum-1' Sl:nlY-1'hilu- Iv if 10 bf U slmhnf hut lIl5ll'lll'2lIl l,itc-r:u'y Sn4'i4-ly-4111-v ,sv ' w V .--- , rzlus zrlmf Il full! tml" g V ls ll'llI'1I.l' 1110 ,lxslslalnl Dum uf Ihr' .-lgfgif' 1'ulI1'g1u? HUGH B. WILCOX. Bricelyn. Engineeiing Blue Earth High l'lll,2lll1't'l'S' S1vc'i4-ty. Ilf11lrI1'1l'.v Siflf' 11111'ln4'rf- -um' mu11u1mli.sf uf 1-hiss l.':1u1r'Ir'1ly1f', CHARLES H. WIEGAND, Eagle River' Wis' BENJAMIN WILK. Law Eagle River High V Eveleth' IJ.-lin l'l1i In-llzlf Iiislmp Hillrurt Engineering Mpls. Central High Sm,i4,U,. Nlm-lwmli Sm-ix-ty Iflllgilu-n'l's' Su- 1"f'llllI'Iff'u is Il yum! spur! Imflz 'WH' in ,wllrml mul flllf. l NIMH' f""fV'f 1ff'1l'f 'UV r'u.l1l'.S.y ' ' ' A CLAYTON K. WILLIAMS, Minneapolis. Medicine East High Alpha Kzmpzi Kzlppzl. Ono of the noble color guards. MARGUERITE J. WILLSON. Minneapolis. Academic West High Y. NY. l'. Af NY. L, 'I':1m U' Sllaluter. UTIIC rzlmmgf, hr' 'Hill-Sf lllfllin' Fm. 'zvulclziuy him all thc 1im0." ANNA C. WIND, Lake Benton, Academic Lake Benton High XY, L.fNt'Hl. Hut. There S710 bluffs! FRED WINES, Minneapolis. Engineering East High lfnfcrs into U. baseball game with all the IUUIIIZCVIIIIZ czzvryy p1'1'sC1'7,'v1l by ubsfaininy from 1111: debilitating cjfecis of mun- urzl labor and stmlies. gf FRANCESKA WINTERER, Valley City, N. D. Academic Valley City High Dm-11:1 G1l1llU.lfl'Ht'll Ili-mlod Club Club-X. NV. C. A.-W. T.. We hate to let Franlry get all the "Knoa:.'f PAUL W. WIPPERMAN, Warrenton, Mo. Medicine Central Wesleyan College Phi Bvizl 1'i4-Bnsliotlmll M. libll. Why sllrmlrl our? so LIHIIUIQ us- szzuzc H10 71I07'C .sfwinrzs obliga- tions of Iifc? ARTHUR A. WOHLRABE, Truman. Medicine Mankato High Alpha liuppa lizlppzl-Yvroiu Hu- muetlichkoit. llc CIYIJHS all drljf. hr' crulns all night. lint only now and than duvs he get the answer right. PEARL WOOD. Minneapolis. Academic South High itll, I'1'1lrl 'H'vm1I,' WAYNE W. WOOLLEY. EDITH WOOLSEY. Minneapolis. Academic West High l', if .Lf-'l':1n1 vw' Sl1:ll1t1'rfXY. L. l'uI11' lilflv girl! llirl IU-nf, 'I'l10n11lx pivl: on you. Inn! BARBARA H. WRIGHT. Minneapolis. Academic North High XV. ll. Y, XY. C. A. -Vivo I'l'1'S. :rf 'l':xn1 mr' Sl1:uztvl'- Suwisil l'1'nlv- I4-ms l'll1li.-X'ivv Pros, -if "'I'1':1il- 1-rs " llorlll. Irvin 1:1111 Iilcwzlilc. HIRAM E, WYMAN. Dundas. Forestry Northfield High lwm-sI1'y llnllu. I'1'idoN lliunwlf un Iwifryf flu' flllIli1Nll!lll'Nf man in Ihr' r'lu.v.v. VICTOR YNGVE. Cambridge. Chemistry Cambridge High .Xlplm 1'l1i Siunlzu-A mux'i4':l11 l'l1n-lnirzll Novi:-ty l'l'n-Sidi-1.1 .Ill- nioi' Flu-inists. 'VIN man friilf Ihr if'1'r'si.vfilfIr' 4'Ulll'l'l'Nl1fiIIIl, rrllrl ull my. Imlz' ln' run Nflljf. Buffalo' CLIFT H. YOUNG. Dentistry Buffalo High f Fergus Fans' llr"N lilllz 1111! l11'.w Iuuzl, llix Pharmacy Fergus F5115 High 1'1lllNflllll 1n'4'm'1:m' 1'r1'ufe'.w Il VN 'WUI' 'tm- flrmfznrl for ifmlzltltrfl nf'r1'w.w, llw ix qui:-f, hu! Zum II Inu! Ifmlg in his wyfh MAURICE ZACK, St. Cloud. Dentistry St. Cloud High Will ima all fwsisl in yzrifling him. fllro lhis izvrilaus Imap Yvar? II1: cannot 'ignore a sig- nal of flisfiwxwx. 1 SAMUEL ZACK, St. Cloud. Law St. Cloud High He lows Irorcm and lrowrm lrnfcs him. JULIA ZANGER, Minneapolis. Academic Excelsior High Vvroin Gm-111111-Ilil-lik4-itf'l':1n1 if Slxalm-1'Af-XV. l..fU. C. A. Papa says 341.000 guns to 1110 man who talcvs her. ROSALIE REDONTE ZEIEN, North Branch. Education Winona Seminary 'l'1':1ilersffflniily-Social l,1'Ub1PIllS -Vniv--rsity Lilwrail ASSfVf'lf1tl1Jll - Tam nv' Sll2lllil'l'. Insifts on the fall dignity of Rosalie. EDGAR F. ZELLE, New Ulm. Academic New Ulm High Alplm llc-11:1 1'l1i-vllcltzi Sigma: Iilmflizlxm lilllllfl'xOl'llIll Lit. Soc-iotyf Y. M, C. A.fS0plm- ixmro Ilvlmlo 'l'v:11n4I11lv1'-url- lm-giuto Ili-hate Tm-:lm 15lll -Busif In-ss Mnnzlgrx-1' Guplwr. Edgar is sr::"i01zs fuzimlrvl. Ha impn1'1r'rl a lady for flu' -1. Ii. A 1 lb-1-f 'Ng Qi? .::x:::': ::' :::::- : : ::::n 5" K ERTI EME UYHIHWYYWWWIN1NNWWNNNHIIINHWWNNNNWWHlIll1WWWlIIIHMWWI IwYYYYUUHIIHIWUUYYYYWill4YYYYYYYPliliHWWWt?FllEQNUWWWIII414YWYYYWWNIUWWYYYYYWUMNUUUUHlllI11WWHillYWUWWWiI1UYNNWHIIHWWWNlII1HWHll1HWWWWWHIIIHWNNNNNNNNllll!idWWNNNNNHKIIWHHNNNNNNHHIHNNNNNNNHlIIIiWWHUiIIIINNNNNHHIliliHNWNNNNNNHI'I!HWWWNNHinHNNNNNNNWNNUIWNNWHWIIIIIIN4HlNlllHUlll!411lNNIWWHHHIuilIlHl!lllW a W List of Advertisers Architect Press, The lndex Press Baldwin Co., l'l. l... Janney, Semple, l-lill 'Sc Co. Bentson Lee Bros. Bureau of Engraving, The Lofgren-Libby Chicago, St. Paul Minneapolis 81 Omaha Loose, Wiles Biscuit CO, Dodson, Fisher Brockmann Co. McClellan Paper CO. gorseggf M' A' McDonald Bros. Co. yer o., . . ' Finch, Van Slycli 51 McConville miilgivgiigflgpiliting CO French Sc Co., Wm. A M. 1. B . S Calle e George gl Co., T. inneapo is usmes . g Minneapolis Co-Operative Co. Gordon Ferguson Sc Co. , , . - Minneapolis General Electric Co. Guiterman Bros. i h Gotzian 5: Co., C. New England Furniture 6: Carpet Co., T e Grimsrud Shoe Co., The Newman, F- H Handicraft Guild Noble, Mrs. Helen S. Hart 61 Murphy Northwestern Knitting Co. l-loffman Co., C. A. Northwestern Telephone Co. Newell 6: Co., Geo. R Plant Rubber Co. Rentz Bros. St. Athony Falls Bank Smith 8: Bros., The L Smith Costume Co. Swain-Farmer Co. Swanson Tallant, Webster University Book Store, University Cigar Store, University Drug Store, Weld or Sons .C. The The The Weston Electrical lnstrumen White 6: MacNaught Whitted, H. B. Wyman, Partridge Bc Co. tCo ST. ANTHONY FALLS BANK Corner Fourth Street and Central Avenue 4 B Otto S. Lofgren H. M. Lihhy , K ' I , , A ' Qian' 'LEKQ' E G '11 3459 2 R A G , s A T G 6 G ' 7 9 ' F1tS,U MOUHtlHgS S E lg A RE dainty in appearance, com- ' A fortable to wear, stay firmly E 3 on the nose and hold the lenses in - alignment f four cardinal reasons 2 2 why you should get one at once F I Our expert adjusters will be I A glad to serve you C L E T . S Y 21 and 23 Both Phones South Fifth Street WE CAN HANDLE YOURS WITH THE REST Incorporated . . ., A ' 408 Fourteenth Avenue S. E. , , Optlclan 604 xifgiifi S Wa 1 n ' Fa fme I' C O . one block fmm ,he U, Over Bfackerfs Minneapolis "Look at that girl all clresserl up today." Does Nettie O-cle-gzml zuiytliiiig? Hives, she has 21 s Jeecli to Hive toclav in Public S Jczllciiifff Ask Urbecli. 1 5 . T 5 Revere Janney, Semple, Hill SL Co. WHOLESALE HARDWARE C Established 1866 rw I 1 v.,w -11,25 2 gl ,V . . . 9 A Ea' Built to endure the road and careless driving : : : : Plant Rubber J gin'-M5 F1 swim! ll M MWMM l ii : i lk a t if + 1 .. E , f 2 " l 'f' A A " il -' . .. , if mul ti 'V K W F rg! f 3,1 'f vu, 11lI1i.1,5!xv,1H ,,n A ig , . ' ii. , I-17,1 2, 9: LA , i U i i lliiifqi xjl X 3313111 .L v' ef- Q P l' "Nr i l TINTNLPQQ in . V . fs' H A, , I 4 V ,f ,., 1- m K , .M ' - V Qgvkf-w-af"f4 'W For the Best Cigars, Pipes, Candies, Etc. The University Cigar Main Building and Ofhce C Z0-36 South Second Street 100-128 First Avenue South 19-29 South First Street M. I. Railroad Track Warehouse ' ' Q .nmpo .S 213-229 First street south, cor. Third Avenue Mmneapolls, Minn. L- NATHANSON- 1 P 2 1 . ++++ ++++ ++++++ "NEWELL'S EXTRAH University B00k St01'9 HIGHEST GRADE FOOD PRODUCTS THE LARGEST COLLEGE BOOK STORE IN THE UNITED STATES , , , E1 fe ea .f fag f. A This brand reflects in name just such quality as We guarantee you Will find OUR MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT in every package bearing the label The fact that we publish catalogs and indexes used by all libraries STRICTLY Ill? 1? ARIiE3'HgrH:1-?I1t3CETER GOODS enables us to locate any book published. We will send postpaid any Ask YW Grow' book at the Publishefs Price. fOrders filled same day as received., GEO. R. NEWELL 86 CO. University of Minnesota Jewelry Wholesale Grocers Minneapolis We carry a complete line of college pins, spoons, novelties. lf Mose Kingsley whistles in the next world, is it a Safe bet that Nlartica College Pennants and Pillows BVI-UGS? Our line of pennants of all the colleges is very complete. Minnesota Pennants from 250 to 55.00. New designs and styles. The special Alumni Pennant at Sl.75 is a winner- ' 'Me' 'ww' DUKE OF PARMA Fountain Pens Probably there is no article which serves more varied requirements than the Pen. The needs of individual users differ in the very widest degree. Write us your wants and 10C we will help you to select a pen to suit your hand. We carry a large and varied assortment of Sterling, Moore's Non-Leakable, Waterman Self-Filling, Conklin Self-Filler, ' - and Waterman ldeal Fountain Pens. Prices S2 to 56. You Llke We Guarantee Every Pen we Sell HART 81 MURPHY Makers THE H. W. WILSON COMPANY St. Paul 1401 University Avenue S. E. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. PEARL INLAID STATIONERY : : WELD 8: SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Get A Practical Constructive raining Become A Master of Business l l l Sectional View of Our Shorthand Olhce Training Department Theory put into practice is our method. This is the only business school giving real oilice training in the Northwest. Our course in Salesmanship will make you a leader among men. Penmanship, Accounting, Stenography, Stenotypy and Salesmanship taught in the most approved and thorough manner in all their details. : : : : : Our handsome prospectus furnished free MINWNEAPOLIS BUSINESS COLLEGE FINE MENU CARDS . : : : WELD Sc SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis J. F. NEWMAN J -dll' XL ' fi A X fe ' Q 5 , 1 r MANUFACTURER DESWNER IMPOQTEP College Club and Fraternity Pins Class Pins, Rings, Medals, Etc. Our department for making these Go to George for Your Clothes C' W' and M' A' J. T. George 85 Co. make snappy clothes-good to look at and good to Wear-at reasonable prices DORSETT Fashionable Caterers Delicious Frozen Creams, Salads, Jellies and all Delicacies furnished goods is the largest in the country to Order ivin exclusive a en ion ne , iradegproductionsfil Desigixz ind Ask the Speclal Rates to Students estimates furnished on application men who 511 Northwestern Bank Building 51 SOUTH EIGHTH ST. 11 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK Wear them Fourth Street and First Avenue So-,Minneapolis N. W. Main 1473 Tri-State Center 1575 lf Yale is Smiley all tl.t tum is Xllen Moore so XYhy is Eunice so happy these days? lf Leslie Rccrls well docs Xlilma Recd hetter? Oh, she has taken Art. ' - - Miller-Davis H Reliable v It IS a Part of Your Education , , Worthmore Pfllltlng Merchandise , COITIPKHY Wholesale Om If you intend to be a merchant Minnesotais Leading House Y FOR China, Crockery, Glassware Spring Goods General Merchandise to know that Wipe on dry goods is a sure sign of quality. Legal Blanks Stationery and Everything - f h Off' McDonald WYMAN, PARTRIDGE 81 Co. Ort e me WHOLESALE DRY ooons M Bros. CO. MINNEAPUUS MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. H. B. WHITTED-FLORIST : 34 Fifth Street South, and 932 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis s X N Warsl f' , we new Wifi if S' J :VA A.. fk - 4 Lx GW M ,,.L , Z 0 rg 1 , y Qclgvkf' ' A ' M . ,L - Just point to thc sign and say ,"That's it." "You cant lm' mzulc gf ml lu' the lCmpcror's decree, by act of l,ZlI'll2llllClll,, M' l' ' or even hy a lfzlculty 1'cg'nliltio11."-lDr. XYilclc to l.zu11'a llzlrwoorl. e Preserve Your College Work General Electric Co. , 313. 'El 9 N. 5' . Q r ef as as . M. , Ball-hearingg Long VVearing The L. C. Smith 85 Bros. Typewriter will help you keep copies of your notes, theses and data that write or in a few years will he more valuable than priceless jewels Call L. C. SMITH SL BROS. TYPEWRITER Co. 420 Second Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. SORORITY PINS .' .' Weld and Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue N 1 H. B. YVHITTED, FLORIST, 34 Sth Street and 932 Nicollet, Minneapolis THIS is a Suburban store, but we carry a stock equal to most any of the clown town establishments. When in need try us. .' .' .' UNIVERSITY DRUG STGRE Corner 4th Street 6: I4 Avenue S. E. HE CO-OPERATIVE idea is fast spread- ing over the country and has shown itself popular at Minnesota by the Way the students have taken and are still taking memberships in the Co-Operative. The greatest benefit will result to students when Every Student becomes a member, so if you haven't already done so, don't fail to join b the y time the University opens next September. A Life Membership with the purchase of a 952.50 fountain pen or by the payment of 51.00 membership fee. MINNESOTA CO-OPERATIVE Co. Per BENJ. B. WALLING, E. E. '09, Pres. The Handicraft Guild of Minneapolis An Artistic and Educational Feature of the City The Guild Salesrooms contain beautiful articles in Metal, jewelry, Pottery, Leather, etc. handwrought by Guild Craftsmen. The Guild School of Design and Hamiicrajq offers excellent courses. The Guild Hall is attractive for Lectures, Recitals and Parties. 89 So. Tenth St. If Luella is El Mountain is Alta only a Cliurcli-liill? It XYillia1n llass -lungclc will Levi Hall Ganssle? lf the hand slioulcl make a successful trip would Nelson Carol? XYl1oe's the llull thing with lilessie Pizut? 'w ,1', 'Vin frfs .ui . 51 it New 'I X' ijlii My i D0dS0n, Fisher, 11 1 15111 H, T H E Sl l M M IT S H IRT 11111111 1 li Brockmann C0- fef Awww 19,1-f1ljjW,,l.,l1111MMMyy1 ls decidedly Your shirt----because It IS lllilillif N111 +fW'.lll 1 1 1, ilt Ri bt 11 1 1 f 111 1 1 1 Mam'fac'u'eS 11 Af' , plfll-ill ll c g an s a ways o e a es 'i .ws 5 fabric insuring correct style. To be G h B d J. it l"'i""' ' had at all shops that sell shirts. Op er ran We ag Sole Agents F or Gustav Sticlcley Craftsman Furniture BOUTELL BROS. 151. Ave. so. and 5111 51. GUITERMAN BROS. St. Paul, MAKERS Minn. Harness and Saddlery Minneapolis WELD 85 SONS-ENGRAVED INVITATIONS 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis " Your Credit is Good at The New England" f I - i A fi ! 4 K ff .TA 1 I Q eooe , g Q for I f I oeee .5 4-Ei fig ,fggzfrfffgff A rg f"-,If-'K Q ' f 77742215 ' ' ng I A sz.: ,QW7 ??A - IIN R- -V,, Xp f5lZQ,f7,5,Mqf , ss, ,III 'Il " f 1 I 'I ft'-Y' vf7f7' for If I I 'II I I 2 il W firfxfw -.I in , W, f ,nr fr . , " I ll I !,f flI'I'f IIIHI, ,Wff 'Wf A2 is JMIM I I ! I f It I i -- l iffff - ffi f ll l III yh I I' ' 1L':f'I :Hill ' 2 II .. --A , III III ,. !' IEQL II I II rf- l 2, Q A wg Nw gx lhu l Y ,WWI K WIIII--. , NI: A' II QI?-Tai W 3.0 I 1 5 -5 'E .T-z?i2Q?a V tif: "'4' -fe Nl jlkir' If I 2 'Z M II I . if if ',,., 'T 5:7 5 9.127 ff r if ,, ' "Arg gfaegr:-I , --411 2- -ef' If ' haf af I " ,sz ff gg, ,,' ,g5f'f?1.EgI g,g-:lisa-,,, 7 t , rf 2:2475 ff' fa 42. fee girjij gr, f ' , - , A II 4 f X ff- , -gf Tv! ' S --Sr' 4-' --:ge 'g 'rf-I -if-4 f K ?, Q: gi -. , s- ' U C ualziy Furnzsnzngs For your Fraternity and Sorority l-louses Of your Individual Rooms ezrsgzrzezfzreerafffffy in carrying out any decorative scheme you have All I- -alll-, UR lnterior Decorating Department will assist you in mind, or will gladly consult with you and present for your approval a complete water-color sketch showing how the room will look when decorated and completely furnished. Rugs, Hangings, Furniture and Lighting Fixtures will all be sketched in absolutely cor- rect detail. Or if you prefer, can be assembled in one of our demonstrating rooms just as they would be ar- ranged for you. This service is yours-and you incur no expense until your decision is made. : : 1 : New England Furniture C9 Carpet Co. Minneapolis Call on us at our NEW BAKERY 7th and Washington Avenues North Where we make HSUNSI-ll E BISCUITSH LOOSE-WILES BISCUIT COMPANY Iv1INNEAPoI.IS, MINNESOTA lf ,Xlice lJ2lIlfSl1lg'S will Milclrecl lilllg'-t1'5'? lf Clyde iS Z1 Becl-clzil is Kenneth Z1 Kemii-cot? Ea, gf , A Mark of 1 914. ,.4. , " V 'L" A f UAISITY Q W Most good dealers throughout the Northwest carry Phoenix Brand Shirts, Trousers and Mackinaws. Ask for them- they represent thirty years of knowing how to put goodness into clothes. Nifty shirts for work or play, stylish Macki- naw Coats, with the hang of the custom made, snappy Corduroy and Whipcord Trousers-you'll find them all in the Phoenix line. Ask your dealer-look for the label. FINCI-l, VAN SLYCK 8: MCCONVILLE SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA SMITH COSTUME CO. : 707 Second Avenue South, Minneapolis HERE must be a reason why We are considered one of the best producers of Halftone Printing in the Twin Cities. We also build Booklets and produce high class Catalogs THIS 1913 COPHER IS A SAIWPLE OF OUR PRODUCT TI QMrcg1iigc1P9ssE 5 DANCE PROGRAMS Weld 85 Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Invincible Service To Chicago t ff l -ga?-f':i'ie"f"ir"'1iw: 5 1 :Sr A T E t ' I 'h e H e a d a t e r s at-A f it rib' :E 1 e 'l-littiltiiittf ex iligggaag it 3 1 its - Ealela L ,LJ :'5'-':53i,1'j'f't f' Q, For Good Furnitu re kliifai A A e .grifggregf - EE. Y ' L .t l n Maulison between Canal and Clinton Streets, in the heart of Chicugo's business district. Two of The lVlost Attractive Features of The Railroad World Are Presented in The Superb Service and The Equipment of The NORTH WESTERN LIMITED and the new PASSENGER TERMINAL, Chicago North Western Line P fmt S. .-T To l Badger State l Early-Bird North NVeslt-ml Alla t' ' 4 Atlantic . V Limited , Limited Limited Expr ' Express Ch 1 Daily Daily l Daily lix. Salt. Sat. Only Leave Minneapolisl 8.05 a. m. l 6:20 p.m. l 7:55 p. m. ll0:45 p. m.ll l:25 p. m. Leave Saint Paul' 8.45 a.rr1. N 7:00p.m. 8:30 p.m. il l:30 p. mal 1:59 p. m. Arrive Milwaukee 8.45 p. m. ............ 7:45 a. rn. l l:00 a. rn. l l:05 a. m. Arrive Chicago . .N 9.45 p.m. , 7:05 a.m. 9:00 a. rn. tl 1:59 a. m.tl l:59 a. m. For information regarding rates, train service etc., call on or write to A. O'Brien, General Agent Passenger Department, 600 Nicollet Ave. Minneapolis, H. l-l. Lankester, General Agent Passenger De- partment, 396 Robert St. St. Paul. G. H. Mac Rae,General Passenger Agent, St. Paul. l-IE ATTRACTIVENESS and durability that characterize our merchandiseg the remarkable values We oflerg the careful and corteous attention given our patrons: these things have made our store the acknowledged head- quarters for good, reliable furniture. WM. A. FRENCH Sc Co. 8th Street at First Avenue South H. B. WHITTED-FLORIST : 34 Fifth Street South and 932 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis K2 ' Ci-,-f fliflif Y,-X, ,R f ,l ,QI lroio Studios High Grade Portraits and Commercial Photography SAINT PAUL MINNEAPOLIS 25-27 West Sth Street S27 First Avenue South WELD 85 SONS -- RECEPTION CARDS .... 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis MRS. NOBLE Teacher of D a n c i n g A riisfic and Social 2222 The Most Aifracliue Place in Town 1 for a Party is the New Studio ai Franklin and Hennepin 2222 MODERN TAILORING is Done fBest 331, Tailor Lee HE sATlsr-'IES 2 exe 2 Successor lo TA LLANT 38 South Fifth Street, Corner Nicollet BEAUTIFUL SUITS and OVERCOATS MADE TO MEASURE , Discounl lo Sludenls Perfect Fit and Satisfaction Guaranteed and Given lf thc rlormitory girls lizul 21 picnic. would Sophia llztll llclcn E11-C to make the szmclwiclies? 1 Qi l '2 i i Compliments ofthe Northwestern Telephone , For Smaller Parties the Old Academy at , Exchange Company fx! y l2I7 l-lennepin Avenue May Q i ? Be Rented ? v7 A X l 'KW WW SMITH COSTUME CO. 707 Second Avenue South, Minneapolis W. J. DYER sr BRo. Established I870 M I Headquarters I: or l g: li " Steinway Pianos Pianola Pianos Stetson Mandolins lvers 8: Pond Pianos Banjos and Guitars Victor Victrolas Band and Crchestra Instruments Edison Phonographs Sheet Music Zl, 23, 25 and Z7 West Fifth Street, SAINT PAUL, MINN. OUR S35 .OO SUITS Made on our own benches in our own shop Are the best values in the country vhv " dayywyg If Marion is a Lyon is julie a Plant? If Gregg' runs the Y. M. C. A., whom does Leigh Boss? If Home Economics girls chased a Roc, would Rena Sherwin? If Iflzmlc XYHTIICI' went with Ella Stanshcld. would Dan l3eVorchek him? "TRUFIT" Spectacles Are Our Idea of The Best qlwe will fit them or furnish them on your prescription qlOur Kodak Department made prints for this Gopher qlwe will call for and deliver your broken glasses C. A. HOFFMAN CO. New Store OPTICIANS, KODAKS 814 Nicollet Fifty Seven Years of Success Behind Every Pair of THE GOTZIAN SHOE THE NAME ASSURES THE QUALITY Ernbodies all the Superiority of Thorough workmanship, EX- cellence and Taste of Design MADE BY C. GOTZIAN 8: CO. WORTH ASKINC. FOR ST, PAUL, MINN, FRATERNITY PINS WELD Sc SONS, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis I ,, EDGAR ZELLE Total books sold tvacation 19111 4415. Total sal4'sSl780. Total commission 5890. Average profit per clay 3311.-15. The students of the University of Minnesota in ten summer vacations have earned in commissions selling books for us, a total of eighty thousand dollars. F rom records compiled each year by us of what is eamed by students canvassing on other things from the University we are safe in saying that this amount is more than that of all other firms combined doing business in the University as soliciting firms. The men on this page who worked for us during the summer of 191 l will tell you that we give the most liberal terms, take back undelivered orders, ship books out on credit and help finance your ex- penses during the summer, if you want to know more about us call at our office down town in the Boston Block. : : : We hire men and women on both salary and commission, see us at once. H. L. BALDWIN PUBLISHING COMPANY, - - Minneapolis, Minn. I.. H. FRANCIS 45 vacations? Total Books 1025. Total sales 311100. Total com- mission 152050. Total days 140. Average profits per day 511 H. A. DAUM HAROLD JUNGCK THEODORE UTNE NAT LOYGREN Total books 185. Total sales 55740. Total Total books 138. Total sales 3552. Total Total books tvacation 1911? 328. Total Total books 185. Total sales 515740. Total commission S370 Total profits per day' commission S276 Total days '59 Aver- sales 51312. Total commission 5656. commission 5370. Total profits per clay VICTOR BRUDICR Total books sold 4:06. Total sales 52390. Total commission 351195. Average profit per day S10.tv4, I B. L. SHEPPARD Total books sold 497. Total sales 51923. Total 85.46. L H i i ago profits per day 57. R i Total profits per day 510.85 58.00. commissions 5901.50 Average profit per day 3514. B. WHITTED, . .' Florist, 34 Fifth Street South and 9321 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis THE INDEX PRESS S ucce eding IBISIINWIQABQIISITY PRESS PRINTING AND PUBLISHING l i l II II I I Office Stationery Catalogues ie Booklets Menus, Banquets I d For ' Programs Society Srauonery f ByA I Friend ,aye I I - ,IIB pt Fa' IAV' V -3 , , -v ,fe S Eff ge: I -. , ,A , Opposite Main Entrance U Campus 1401 UNIVERSITY AVENUE S. E. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Tlz111'.v1'01z.' ls Lyle Johnson in this classg lic isn't in Im rccorcl? Eldvrx Hc's here on his football record. G0 T0 Bentson T A I L o R GOOD CLOTHES AT MODERATE PRICES QQIISNIIEIIINIESFPINI S5555 MiI1HeaP0liS, Minn- ANTHONY FALLS BANK Corner Fourth Street and Central Avenue THE PRINTING IN THIS PUBLICATION DEIVIONSTRATES THAT THE VERY HIGHEST GRADE OF WORK IS POS- SIBLE WHEN CZAR E A EL IS USED STOCKED BY IVICCLELLAN PAPER COMPANY MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Shoe For sale by U of M Marching Shoe S ecinlly d d f marching Th h d h I I II k d l nters, hlongh I fmon, to support are is s oe is scientii w1'te on s . The Grimsrud CO. Minneapolis, Minn. Maudce LRothschild 639 Co 'Palace Glothinq Howie If Speers color is Green, is Dorney's Gray? If Roy went west, would Janet take to the Vifoods? SWan'son's Artistic Florist 618 NicolIetAvenue M INN EA PO LIS 0 , 0' N' A B L' H e f an-gg ' ' ,, -3 ft " ,g .Xyw H, is a. person MFORT IN MUNSINGWEAR. A H A "Munsing'ite" HAPPINESS AND CO 00 000 "Happy Munsingites. d St tes between 2,000,000 and 3,0 , ts are made and sold annually It is conservatively estimated that at the present time, there are in the Unite a ' d Who will buy no other kind of underwear. More than 6,000,000 Munsingwear garmen Who wears Munsxngwear an 'Sr JOY RIDING IN MUNSINGWEAR. "In the good old summer time," If you want to be cool and comfortable Wear perfect fitting, fine quality, non-irritating, light weight Munsing Union Suits. If you try them you will like them just as everybody else does who buys them. They seem to please and satisfy everybody. MEDALS---GOLD AND SILVER, Weld 85 Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis LARGEST FACTORY IN THE NORTHWEST RE TZ BRO . Manufacturing Jewelers Minneapolis, Minn. I q' V I '-- Class Pins 2 , Class Rings Fraternity Jewelry, Medals, F obs it Get Our Designs and Prices I White 81 lVIacNaught JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS DIAMONDS AND FINE JEWELRY CARD ENGRAVING WATCH REPAIRING AND MANUFACTURING CLASS PINS A 506 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis Does Carpenter have contracts on all Barnes? If St. Marie was a flower, would Elizabeth Picket? If Mueller is cotton, has Helen Glotfelter? If Spencer inakes the sandwiches, will he use Cunningham? Instruments A Full Line of Alternating Current Switchboard Indicating Instruments is offered by this Company, comprising Wattmeters, Single and Polyphase, Frequency Meters, Power Factor Meters, Ammeters, Synchroscopes, Voltmeters New Models of Weston D. C. Instruments to match This whole group of instruments embodies the results of several years exhaustive study and scienf tific investigation of all the complex electrical and mechanical problems involved in the development of durable, reliable, sensitive and accurate instruments for use on alternating: current circuits. Every detail of each of these instruments has been most carefully studied and worked out so as to be sure that each shall fully meet the most exacting requirements of the service for which it is intended. Neither pains nor expense has been spared in the effort to produce instruments havinglonzzest possible life, the best possible scale characteristics, combined with :great accuracy under the most violent load fluctu- ations and also under the many other trying: conditions met with in practical work. Every part of each instrument is made strictly to gauge and the design and xx orkmanship and finish is of the highest order of excellence. NVe invite the most critical examination of every detail of each member of the group. YVe also so- licit the fullest investigation of the many other novel features and very valuable operative characteristics of these new instruments and request a careful comparison in all these respects with any other make of instruments intended for like service. YVe offer them as a valuable and permanent contribution to the art of electrical measurement. 'Iiheir performance in service will be found to justify the claim that no other makes of instruments approach them in fitness for the service required from A. C. Switchboard indicatinif instrument. Ful-'particulars of construction, prices. etc., are given in catalog 16. Write for it. Main Office and Works NEWARK, N. J. WEB TER TALLANT TAILOR SUITS FOR ALL OCCASIONS, A SPECIAL LINE OF FULL DRESS WORSTEDS. : : : : 17 SOUTH SEVENTH ST. 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Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

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

1910

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

1911

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

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

1914

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

1915

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

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