University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 664

 

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



Page 6, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1915 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 664 of the 1915 volume:

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I 9531 :La I 1 4 1 I 4 i ! 4 I 2 ! , . , I , , El 13 41 ! I gl QQ 'Z Q rv- YYVY.Y W 74,77 W , Y J ALMA MATER GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Ph.D., LL.D 121 Y --- If .,,..,i....,.l 14. I I !l I I I I ,imma Lgwltii John Florin Downey An Appreciation of Thirty-four Years of Lasting Service HEN Professor Downey re- tires from active service at the University after the completion of this school year, he will close a long career of usefulness to Minnesota. All who know Pro- fessor Downey agree that he has more than fulfilled his many obliga- tions to this University. To most of us at Minnesota the story of what he has accomplished is well known. John Florin Downey was born Jan- uary 10, 1846, at Hiramsburg, Ohio, second son of Thomas and Mary Ann Scott Downey, both of Scotch- Irish descent. Until ten years of age he lived the greater part of the time in Garnsey and Noble counties, in the southern part of Ohio. He then went with his parents to south- ern Michigan where, as soon as his age permitted, he engaged in cabinet making and other mechanical work with his father. At the age of eighteen he left the High School at Three Rivers and joined the army, serving thru the latter part of the Civil war in Company E, Eleventh Michigan infantry. He served as a pioneer on the Atlantic campaign and was in the battles of Buzzard- roost Gap, Resaca, Dallas, Allatoona, Kenesaw Smyrna camp, Peach- tree Creek and Atlanta. During his army life, and particularly when a drummer, he was nicknamed "Jack" Before the close of the war, he was made principal musician with the rank of Sergeant Major, in a held band of twenty-two men. He sent north for school books and much of his leisure time was spent in elementary study. After the war he attended Colon Seminary for a few terms, taught one term in a country school and then entered Hillsdale College, graduating in 1870. He worked his way thru college, boarding himself, and earning most of his support by manual labor. The next year he taught at Hills- dale in place of Professor Collier, who was traveling. The following year he was principal of schools at Cassopolis, Michigan. Parts of the next two years were spent in post graduate study in mathematics, astronomy and engineering. at the University of Michigan. From there he went to the State College of Pennsylvania as assistant in mathematics, becoming professor of mathematics the following year. He resigned this position M221 ,.,,,--,if -ity-3.1, 1 I I I I I L. . l el! ll I.. , I 1. .. lf' ll hi 1 4 llllll' l ml i A 1 1 1 -I , 'il to accept a corresponding one in the University of Minnesota, where he has been head of the department of mathematics from 1894 and Dean of the College of Science, Literature and Arts since 1903. He is a lecturer on scientific, educational and popular subjectsg member of the mathematics society, G. A. R., Phi Beta Kappa, and association of State University deans. Dean Downey is the author of a popular Higher Algebra and Elements of Differentiation and Integration. If we could have a glimpse of the campus as it looked when Professor Downey came here in 1880 and compare its appearance with the campus as we know it, we could realize what a great work has been and is being accomplished. Ever since first coming to Minnesota Dean Downey has been one of the foremost and ablest workers for the University. During all the various stages of its advancement and in those critical times which corr.e to every institution he has concentrated his every power and energy to help build up the University as we know it. He is primarily interested in mathcmaticsg but as Dean of the College of Science, Literature and the Arts he has a double interest which he has never forgotten. He has labored for Minnesota untiringly and incessantly every year of the thirty-four that he has spent here. What he has done can never be measured by any standard which we possess. We owe him a debt of gratitude which can never be paid. Our gratitude is due as much to his interest, purpose, inspiration and genuine enthusiasm as to those accomplishments which can be estimated by material standards. He has given the best of himself and the best years of his life in service to the University. It is with the deepest regret that we learn that this is his last year at Minnesota. He leaves us in person but we can never for- get him as long as this University stands as a monument to much of his work. llllll l it - 4 1 1.4. x . N115 Nl' 'I lllllll I John G. Moore ROFESSOR JOHN G. M O O RE , Head of the Department of German, will have completed forty years of continuous service to the Uni- versity of Minnesota when he retires from the faculty at the close of the present semester. Professor Moore, who was born at Schney, Germany, on No- vember twelfth, 1848, received his early education in his native city. On coming to America he entered the Academy at Mexico, New York. He was a member of the class of 1873 of Cornell University. Upon his graduation from that institution he was made instructor in German at the Uni- versity of Minnesota. After serv- ing a year in this capacity he was advanced to the Professorship in Modern European Languages. From 1879 until 1880 he was ofheially styled Professor of Modern language. Since 1880 he has been Professor of German Language and Literature. Throughout this time Professor Moore has taught con- tinuously. He has not, however, devoted himself narrowly to his profes- sion. Actuated by the same motives which led him to fight for his coun- try, he has given much of his attention to public service. From 1886 to 1890 he was a member of the Minneapolis Board of Education, and from the latter date until six years later served on the Public Library Board. He was President of the Board of Corrections and Charities from 1899 to 1903. Professor Moore has at all times been interested in the civil and edu- eational advancement of the community in which he has lived. Those who know him feel that his permanent retirement from the class-room will not occasion any decrease in the interest he has always shown concerning the affairs of the University. The many persons who have studied under Professor Moore at Minnesota unite in hoping that he may long enjoy the leisure, unquestionably well-earned, which will soon be his. .-'T - - 1 A 1 1 1 4 l.J..lll1llIg5g1-352551 I ir' 1 I I IP' Y, 4 11:1 iill III, 11111 if V--- I I I I I Nm F O ill a vacancy niade by the resignation of Mr. john Lind, Gover- nor Eberhart appointed Mr. George H. Partridge, of Minneapolis, as a Regent of the University. Since his graduation in the Class of 1879 Mr. Partirdgc has been enthusiastically interested in Minnesota's welfare. The students join the State in approving Governor Eberhart's ehoiee. GEORGE H. PARTRIDGI-I The Board of Regents Ili gil The HoN. B. F. NELSON, Minneapolis, President of the Board - - 1916 GEORIQIC EDGAR XYINCIENT, Minneapolis ----- - Ex-Officio The President of the University HoN. ADOLPH O. EBERHART, Mankato - - Ex-Ojicio The Governor of the State The HoN. C. G. SCHELZ, St. Paul - - - - Ex-Officio The Superintendent of Education The HoN A. E. RICE, 1Villniar ---- - 1915 The HoN. CHARLES L. SOMMERS, St Paul- 1915 The HON PIERCE BVTLER, St. Paul- - - - 1916 The HON FRED B. SNYIJER, Minneapolis- - 1916 The HoN 1V. J. MAYU, Rochester ----- - 1919 The HoN TXIILTON M. XVILLIABIS, Little Falls - - 1919 The HoN. ,1oHN G. WILLIAxIs, Duluth ---- - 1920 The HON GEORGE H. PARTRIDGE, Minneapolis- - - 1920 - i.,-i-- LVL Y W., . ,Y 3525531111111-f I 3 I 4.15, L 1,--. ..,. L-. .... ,,,. , --,- 'I I ' I I I I I W' Elias Potter Lyon - . HE faculty and students of the Medical School of the y whole University, and in- I deed, thc people of the entire I State of Minnesota, should join i in the welcoming to our com- monwealth, the new dean of the Medical School, Elias Potter - Lyon. We are all to be con- 17- , gratulated on receiving such a I M man. 7' Dean Lyon is forty-six years ii old, a native of Michigan, in which .- -I state he received his preliminary - education and his degrees of Bach- '- ' clor of Science and Bachelor of 'S' 6 Arts. His ability was early recog- '- - nized, and on graduation, he was V1 Q- chosen for an instructor in his ,- - alma mater, Hillsdale college. He -I taught various branches of biol- " EMM POTTER LYON ogy here and at the Harvard school, '- ' Chicago, and later at the Bradley "' nu Polytechnic Institute. IVhile at the latter school, Dri Lyon went as H- - biologist to the Cook Greenland expedition in 1894. It was in 1897 that nm - hc hrst became affiliated with medical schools, when he became assistant ,,,, professor at Rush Medical College. At this time he received the degree 0 , Ph. D. from the University of Chicago. From Rush he went to the 'I University of Chicago as assistant professor of physiology. In 1904, he ' was called to the Medical School of St. Louis University, where he re- K mained until 1913, as professor of physiology, and, since 1907, as dean. - V- From 1908 to 1911, Dr. Lyon served as investigator for the U. S. Bureau of Fisheries. In 1911, he was honored with the degree of M. D. by the I University of St. Louis. I In the one year Dean Lyon has spent here, he has shown himself I y the broad-minded and enthusiastic man, that he was reputed to be,- E I always open to suggestions, even asking for them, admonishing, aiding, I encouraging. Not only dean of the college, but its friend. , I I I I I y -2Ii- L-Q 'IB X Q53 iii l?3Ei32'i' 705 ii I I I i II ll' I I1 5 55, ' 1 lei F ti l 1 .4 mn 1 .41 I: ii I7 I .1 I I I I I I I I 1555521 - Charles William Benton 1 ROFESSOR CHARLES VV. BENTON, head of the department of Romance language and pro- fessor of French in the Uni- versity, died at the University Hospital on November II, 1013, at the age of 62. He was born at Tolland. Conn., on january 10, 1852. His father was a Congregationalist missionary, one of the first in Syria. At the age of eighteen he came to America and entered Yale college from which he graduated in 1874. He obtained a master's degree from Union Seminary in 1877 and became a high school principal in 1877, then taught in the Boston schools during 1879-1880. In 1880 he came to the University of Minnesota, and for 33 years has been connected with the depart- ment of Romance languages. He served for two years, 1881-1882, as as- sistant professor. Dr. Benton was a distinguished linguistg he read Hftcen different languages and could speak seven of them fluently, He was the author of the Lake Series of Easy French Plays. just the day before he died he was granted a retiring allowance by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. As one of the oldest members of the faculty he came into contact with a great many students and teachers, all of whom felt the inspiration of his character and example. John Sinclair Clark OHN SINCLAIR CLARK was born at St, Marys Nova Scotia. in 1849. He spent the first seventeen years of his life on his father's fann, obtaining such education as the country schools of the time offered. After teaching for a few years he came to Minnesota and finally to Minneapolis, where he entered the University. By acting as assistant Librarian of this institution for four years he earned money to support himself until his grad- uation in 1876. After he obtained his degree he accepted the position of instructor of Latin and mathematics in the University of Minnesota. He held this position until 1880 when he became assistant professor of Latin. ln 1886 he was elected to a professorship which he held till the time of his death in 1913. Minnesota grieves for Professor Clarkg each one of us can testify to the high regard in which he was held by every one who knew him. I I .Tl u N' 1 I 1 fi s 'E L I X351 Q ,,-1 n an f -Q '-Via-, . ,, ff gf'-'15, Q5 3 g., , 1 I z ,, . , 1 . r .4 x ,. . ., XX , x 'f "M If'5F!4','.a-" I fio'7'l'n!v'Q x 1,-, X x vxx 'NV W X ,IA V v.,.,4 0 - , geggf M.-g0f,g,,,w,,.W,XXXX N Weqxxva- , , 671 Qfff' i' Y Xa an 9 ! i272i73SiifM 'N'XfXfYxiiQ5' in K A X ',,afkfwXM.,1X.fem , fi 5' Alas Q9 Q ',.' " 3, -ll' NNN' A-WN XX W 4 n 1:11-n f ""1' MMF a In a faq. W N f pa' ' ., V 'Y ll w 9531? A JMU a 9' 2 f ' 553512111 n 7 zffiinv I! f 4 f Alice Elizabeth scheidecker fflwlm .x Hin a .x,Q1.1' r 'I i E Q., Q Martin E. Lofstrom ,fwj 'EV Jil f ffl J, 15525 3 I , 1- I' X Charles W. Benton .4',:,I'M'ggW'Qlj MIX ML-214.41401 yn-A . N' . H'lf'f'fff'I XX' John Sinclar Clark +3 ,af ,, 4264?-"f2.--Qian 'N If , .-nfs--. .. I , , . n , ff .X N x 1 NW ff avg I !y , : g XQQX W xlffif' t 'x f fig? f Q- I '- - X X g- A -23- W BOOK I COLLEGES AT MINNESOTA fl :.' l l HU as A ,- I Hi I J Il 4. iiilii iid 1 V 1 l l 3 1 F 'Tl I I I I I The Progress of Minnesota HE beginnings of the Univer- sity dates back to the report of the House of Representa- tives, consisting of John XV. North, Major B. H. Randall and Ll. C. Ram- sey, who recommended the passage of an Act to Incorporate the Univer- sity of Minnesota. 'tThough such an institution should not come to maturity in many years, it may now receive an endowment, in lands, that will increase in value with the growth of the country, and when wanted will be amply sufficient to erect and furnish an institution commensurate with our wantsf' The result of this act led to the adoption of the Uni- versity Charter. This Charter pro- vided that the University be located "at or near the Falls of St. Anthony." Isaac Atwater, secretary ot the first Board of Regents issued this notice JOHN PILLSBVM, in the St. Anthony Express: NUTIL'E.+L3.11ClOXV11CI'S in the vicinity of St. Anthony Falls, are request- ed to make offers of land to the Board of Regents for the purpose of a site for the location of the University of Minnesota. Proposition, in writing, will be received until the morning of the 14th inst., addressed to the Secretary. i By order of the Board of Regents. I. ATWATER, Secretary. There were many liberal offers, and after careful examination, the oder of Franklin Steele, which consisted of a part "of the green set apart for public purposes, together with six lots in the rear," was accepted. This amounted to about four acres of land, and was located between what is now known as Central Avenue and First Avenue South East, and Second and University Avenue. It was decided to begin at once the erection of a building, the maxi- mum expenditure to be 824300. This old Academy building, as it was called, was of two stories, thirty by hfty feet, and was placed under the supervision of Professor Merrill. The school Hourished successfully until 1855 when it was discontinued on account of its inadequate accommodations. Soon after the first site was selected, agitation for a permanent new site was begun. The territory had grown in value so rapidly that the flltli fi: ,li ' w i,, '1 by I - A-is-Y , ,, 4 V - ., -.MMI i El ll il E la. e '- l.--.- ,..-.-.. 4 M 1 4 I i 1 I I 1, ,Ui VI 5 Ii I 'H I V , E fax l ri Ill FZ! r- 1 ll mu 1 func all FE, I- I I 1 1 I I. IEIIEEIS I Regents deemed it wise to acquire a new site at once. The purchase of twenty-live acres was finally consummated, October Qlst, 1854. Six thousand dollars was the price paid for the piece which is now conserva- tively estimated at about fIIS350,000. The first building on this site was the west wing of the Old Main contracted for 5IIS49,600. Panorama of Old Campus Then came the hard times of 1857! Notes and bonds to the amount of 5H570,000 were out, bearing interest at the rate of ten and twelve per cent. There was no money to meet the accruing interest and no pros- pects. So the old Main stood vacant through the days of the war and insolvency. There is an old story which tells of a family occupying the building, ostensibly to take care of it, with turkeys in one room, hay and fuel in another, and the basement used as a place for wielding the ax when preparing the family fire-wood. At this time there was also some talk of using the building as temporary quarters for the insane, and it was only through the vigorous protests of the Regents that the old Main was kept from becoming a home for that unfortunate class. However, a new era was in store for the University. ln 1860, a re- organization and a new Charter were provided. Parts of the land in the endowment fund were sold to pay the debts incurred in the purchase of the Campus and the erection of the University building. The second bit of good fortune for the college was the appointment of john S. Pillsbury to the Board of Regents in 1863. This was the beginning of Governor Pillsbury's remarkable service to the University. Old debts were cleared up and the institution placed on a sound financial basis. had been deserted. The rough wall on the east end gave it a barn-like appearance. The doors were . .- off the hinges, V 1 V and cattle which 1 1L,- V3 ' 5' ! ,. used to pasture . -I t l. I 1-I 1 1+ 1 MM Wai on the Campus sought the base- Left VVing of Old Main Artisfs Ideal of Old Main 1 -30- . - Egfgfipflacgil I I I I f For ten years the Old Main's west wing I 1 I I :Q as Lx!! .xl 'lu t-1 f Q1 I 1 I1 111 RU I I I I I . If 1 4 I r Ili. Ili! Iii -.. 1 I1 l 1 2 I-I I1 fl IE 1 I. llla fl 'I Tw I I I I I 'I 51 I I I 2 I I I 5 I I . I : I 1 I 1 . ., ,ima l E E E 5 ' -F-'TT ment for protection from storms. Such was the condition when the legis- lature in 1807, voted 15,000 dollars, the first University appropriation ever made, for the purpose, the building and beginning of a course of instruction. In October of the same year, a preparatory department was opened. The question of co-education was settled for all time by the admission of young women without question to the preparatory department. One of the first acts of the newly selected board was the purchase of an experimental farm of one hundred and twenty acres near the University campus for 337,828.13 The majority of the Regents were exceedingly skep- tical of the possibilities of agricultural education and did as little as possible, The tract purchased was thought "good enough." Vllhen Professor Lacy was placed in charge, he found it was not at all suited to farming, and proposed that they sell the farm, and buy another better suitedlto agri- cultural experiments. e 1 NVILLIABI YVATTS FOLNVELI. President FolWell's Administration, 1869-1884 HE second period is notable chieiiy for thc struggle to lay the founda- tion of a real University. On August 23rd, 1869, the Board proceeded to the election of the first University faculty of which Wlilliam Walls Folwell was elected president and professor of mathematics. -31- lf It I I r I I I If '1 II' !p ilu u Ly- 1 II- 1 2 Irs: 2 IZ! m-a Lt 1:2 'fi I1 141 ii' 4 1 Q-ff .14 1 I I I I I I I E I I E E L-jfQw-.- I N l ' I v---l--- ,F W..-W - --Y - Y 1 . a I l a 5 u E ,in I,,,m-i-,,m,i On the lifteenth of September, the University was formally opened by the calling of the first classes. A visitor at the new institution might have seen the unique spectacle of a Major General of the U. S. army teaching arithmetic, and the college president giving instruction in eloeution, geometry and rhetoric. For many years this steady grind of hard Work continued, the faculty Working for meager salaries, and doing their work with inadequate equipment, but with a zeal that prophesized the great future before the college. l i W 1 FACULTY UNDER PRES. FOLVVELL The conditions which faced Dr. Folwell at the beginning of his ad- ministration were discouraging to any but an enthusiast whose heart Was in his work. The building was, as President Folwell himself described it, "about as ill-adopted to the purposes it was serving as any that could be easily devised." The arrangement of rooms was undesirable and the provision for heating and lighting were of the poorest, some forty-three F 4 rv, ,,,,. .Fff5bEfi3a l I I E E R La, - la? E at Ll .I .Ii I iii .H ., .. -Y. - I. 'JQWI I I I I I IQFESEI I I I MINNESOTA CAMPUS IN THE EARLY EIGHTIIQS wood stoves being used, and no system of Ventilation being provided. President Folwell was clerk, registrar, librarian, instructor and errand boy as well as president. If crayon or paper was needed, President Folwell was obliged to go to President PiIlsbury's oflice to see whether the Regents could afford the expenditure. Undismayed by these inconveniences, the work was carried on by great faithfulness, and many plans for greater things were laid for the future. One of the earliest things accomplished was the establishment of a geological and natural history survey of the state. SCHEME QE' ZINIVEESITY EXEBGISES FOR THE THIRD TERM OF TH! Academic Year 1869-70. Morning Roll Call at 8:30. Professor. Folwell. Czmmlrell. Twining. Walker. Brooks. Donaldson. Johnson. Robertson. Bcardslcy. . -a I - -..- No of Room I ae I is 27 an is 24 I sri' 62 6-z Y I H I I C' X - Dt--E - - I--R:---F TT T . our, ' . j 1 .. . m. I . , mx A. li Gm-man. Pblmm, "W" Philippies. Algebra. Bowl' Geometry. I Geography. I . ' ' - IQ' A --I '--A 1 u. nom-, A I A . Latin Greek . . ' If A Latin I lf n-'lmh 51:35 A. M. I Geometry. German. I ' Reader. I Reader. Um'n6'Mm,nI Algebra. IAriihmetic. , Iiil RiLnQ.1aysai4QIQ.QQ flrlwrimiiuimby'i-md-SSlQQEniIJiQQ.Q.f ' P " ' ' H 131211 A- M- Ou Tuesdays, wvmmmaya :uid Tnuwaays--.-Milmiry Exercises by Maj. Gen. Johnson I On Fridays, Public Rhetorical Exercises under P1'ufes:4or Donaldson. "7" I 7 7 ' ' "'B." gi ' 'rar' P 'Yin 'U' . W R HI' Hour' B I Pinsieal ' llnrucc IYenoplmn Fnvlish I C 1-lm., A. M. I German. Gwmhphyr I I rmnpkitionx ueonxetry. IV H Ii 41' dy - I ' - C '-- 11 . our, cagnni .- . ',,, 1 ' H , 11:45 A- MAI! Eng. Lit' I I'h:Bw10m-I bww. I IUlk:'5Ig':g0nIanmnmnc. Dmm' mg -3:33 .,. ,Y - F- - " s- - -iq .pf 1 I I N, 'tw I - - .... ,Ms I I Q Q i I --.Lea I l t I l ! I l A 'W'-U I I I l I E E"PP' ' l I In 1873, the legislature appropriated some fifty thousand dollars for erecting the principal portion of the old Main building and for an agri- cultural building. The first University commencement was held June 19th, 1873. There were two members in the graduating class, VVarren Clarke Eustis, now a CLASS or 1s73 practicing physician at Owatonna, and Henry Martyn VVilliamson, now an editor in Portland, Oregon. The exercises were held in the old Acad- emy of Music, on the corner of Washington and Hennepin avenues. Governor Austin, Ex-Governor Sibley, Ex-Governor Marshall, the Regents of the University, the faculty, the graduating class, and the University choir were on the platform. The program consisted of opening prayer, music, addresses by the two graduates, and a brief speech by President Pillsbury of the Board of Regents. A banquet followed, given by the citizens of Minneapolis. During the year 1883-1884, the closing year of President Folwell's administration, a plan of Dr. Charles N. Hewitt was submitted and ac- cepted for the establishment of a medical college as an examining institu- tion. That year two people received the degree of Bachelor of Medicine. The college existed only as an examining college and their only duty was the examining of candidates who had secured preparation elsewhere. -34.- -I I . l j l 3 li T 5 1 li 1 1 . , 1 K I l 5 A X T i l I I Q v l lilllll l L.. I I v-rf fy- ,- -f ,M , In cial I I I I I I 1K" Q by A I 'ifsJiifR'4?6ifsl as. F!f'2'?'f 4 e zfaggzazrfifaasif II f ,fi ,I , gf I I I 15 , P952' at 3 ffziji 53 I Fam- Hwy - - I I I I :div ,---e... qgf kinda- -H Y A R . W if NVOOIJ CUTS, TAKEN IN EARLY EIGHTIES In February 1883, President Folwell went to General Sibley and told him thc time had conic to have his resignation placed before the Board. There had been no disscnsion between Dr, Folwcll and the Board, but Dr. Folwell felt that his duties as president had been fulfilled. His resignation was accepted and he was then elected Professor of political science, a chair that he filled until July 1907. -3 5- f I I 2 . i II 1: In nl I I I I fv! in I rl It at li lx L i I i p I I -I.. Illlllil, I vs r- .r-Y 1 I llllilIQ'Z??9I.'El?-m N, li F 1 President Northrop's Administration, 1884-1912 1TH the coming of President Northrop to the University of Minnesota on July 31, 1884, a new era was marked in the history of the college. Two new buildings were erected at the College of Agriculture, a farm house at a cost of 825,000 and a barn at a cost of 3lS15,000, and the old coliseum was erected on the campus at a cost of fliS35,000. The agricul- tural experiment station was organized and the College of Engineering was made an independent college this year. l l CYRUS NORTHROP One of the big problems awaiting President Northrop was the question of an agricultural education that would reach the agricultural classes. In previous years various attempts had been made to form agricultural lecture classes with little success. To professor Porter belongs the credit of having started the idea of a school on the farm. With the coming o Mr. O. C. Gregg of Lynd, Minnesota, a farmer's institute was founded In 1886 the legislature gave a 357,500 appropriation, to this branch. Minnesota's College of Agriculture is extremely important since it was the first of ts k'nd in the world and serves as a model to all other colleges. At the meeting of the Board of Regents, April 1, 1887 on motion of Governor Pillsbury an advisory board of seven members made up of practical farmers was created. In 1888 an industrial school of agriculture H I','ll!iEil if 1 lllllllE El was mapped out by Professor Porter to consist of a course mainly objec- tive, manual, and scientihc to lit students for a farmer's life. President Northrop's administration if marked alone by the establish- ment of this agricultural school would be notable, but he did much more. In 1889 Governor Pillsbury gave 3150,000 toward the completion of Science Hall. With this generous gift was effected the eternal help of the State Legislature for they thereby resolved to preserve the University for all times intact as a single institution. In 1885 the Agricultural College Experimental station was organizedg the College of Engineering was made independent and Mechanic Arts was erected at a cost of 851,478 In 1887 a plant house and a home building were erected on the Uni- versity farm at a cost ot' 318,000 apiece. It was in the fall of 1888 that the College of Medicine and Surgery, Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery, and Dentistry was established and opened as a teaching institution. The same fall the college of law was opened and the school of mines and the school of agriculture established. It was in this year that the first Gopher was published. Any one big event of 1888 would mark it as important, but taken together the advance was remarkable. Pendergast Hall on the University farm costing 9S25,000, and a 330,000 Law building on the main campus were erected in 1889. The sub-fresh- man class was dropped in 1890 and 1002 students were registered in the University. In this year the Morrill bill of 1890, which provided an annual appropriation, by the United States government of 315,000 for the encouragement of agricultural education with an increase of 81000 for each of the ten succeeding years became a law. In this year sev- eral science buildings were erected including the Chemistry laboratory at a cost of 5ll581,500. , The Dairy school was opened in 1891 with a new building at a cost of 330,000 The year 1892 is note- worthy for the fact that the Col- lege of Pharmacy was organized and opened to receive students in the fall, the two-year teacher's course was established, and the medical department was brought to the University campus and housed in Millard hall. The Astronomical Ob- servatory was built and the telescope installed during that year. . PILLSBURY HALL In 1894 the library building was erected at a cost of S175,000, and the Coliseum was burned. In 1895 the attendance for the first time passed the two thousand mark, the enrollment advancing to 2,171. This year Governor Pillsbury was made Regent for life. A dining hall and forge school at the agricultural school were erected this year. In 1896 l,fIf'ilIllI1I l 1 I V I -v l llIllll,-."ll f 1 A A... l A f r"1 if .X 1- 'L 4 NQQBJIIHIT! . ,Tm- af:"' K ' 1"K' f . Ffa. Q: - uw ver: ill I , , - V .s 515-5- aal an-ml-Y! 7 J' Q F ' v 4 Fr 3 1 , f ' : fl 4 W 4- : fi I w I I 4-"T 'J ' ' ,li E H i FU'n-:ga-n V X an.. .1 -if 4 1, Q. N I 'fi E .1 IQ, 1 , ' 13- F i fe 4 J' 'D 1 1 "' , ,..f1.,,.y,.e,,.5,,.1 at 215.3 Q-- 'I ' T' "'-5' " -'3L"'5'-514- 5. ' , , Vi 7 :L u 954- 79 'lf 1f"":' "i5i:fI-r" .if? midi --95' 1 6 Alg"ml9lY ml' I 'FI' ""' NJIT ' "C.O.u31ll-.IDI-'I the University Armory was erected at a cost of 375,000 and the Medical Science building at a cost of 51,565,000 The girl's home building was built at the farm school in 1897. Two years later a laboratory of anatomy on the campus, a clinical building at Seven Corners and a horticultural building at the department of Agri- culture Were erected. In 1900 the University enrollment reached 3,230 The Minnesota Daily started this year. The year 1901 marks a period of storm and stress. Governor Pillsbury the benefactor of Minnesota died and the State Legislature created a State Board of Control which the Regents at first feared. The General Alumni Association was formed during this year. In this same year the Honorable john B. Gilfillan, who had been a Regent of the University from 1881 to 1888 gave a 350,000 trust fund to the University for the assistance of needy students. The year 1902 is marked by the many gifts bestowed on the Univer- sity. Mrs. Sarah Pillsbury Gale gave the memorial fence of the Univer- sity avenue side of the campus While Caleb D. Dorr erected the Dorr fountain on the campus. The Course of Forestry and Home Economics started in 1901. With 1903 came the organization of the College of Chemistry as an independent college. In 1904 the Old Main building Was burned. In 1906 Alice Shevlin Hall Was' donated by Thomas H. Shevlin as a memorial to his Wife and erected on the site of the "Old Main". The Institute of Public Health and Pathology building with equipment and a Botanical plant house Was erected near the site of the old Coliseum. The year 1907 marks an increase of salaries and further enlargement of the campus. The most important event of 1908 was the organization of the Minnesota Union, the a.im of which was to bring together all of the men from all of the departments of the University for the purpose of mutual help. President .Northrop tendered his resignation in 1907 to take place at the close of the year 1909-10. At the close of college ycar 1909 Professors Maria L. Sanford and Jabez Brooks retired under the age limit. An event of much importance in 1909 vias the election of the Rev. VV. S. T ll lllllll li .vii l I I I - I 1 a x lll!lI, I Q.- 1 1 i . Richardson as religious work director of the Young Men's and Young Women's Christian Associations of the University. President Northrop's administration shows an almost incredible in- crease in attendance, buildings, appropriations, and gifts to the University The year before he came 289 students were enrolled, in 1910 there were 5,004. Fees in 1910 exceeded those of 1884 almost by 170 per cent. In 1884 thc Faculty numbered 30 members, 7 of which gave no instruction, while in 1910 there were 212 professors and assistant professors and 125 in- structors. The pay roll of .1884 was 341,250 and in 1910 reached 8600,000. When President Northrop came there were but two buildings on the University campus, the Old Main building which was destroyed by fire in 1904, and the old Agricultural building in 1888. In 1910 there was no building standing which was there when President Northrop came. In 1910 there were twenty-three buildings on the campus and 8690000 available for the construction of six more. Only the College of Science, Literature and the Arts was in existence in 1884 but at the close of the twenty-six years of President Northrop's administration our University was among the leading ten Universities of the land. The first successful School of Agriculture erected at St. Anthony Park in 1888 has solved the problem of agricultural training and we have President Northrop to thank for it. With the coming of President Northrop the Law Department did not exist practically. The Medical College has developed from a mere ex- amining board to one of the three or four leading medical colleges in the country. The College of Dentistry leads all others in the United States. Public sentiment toward our institution has advanced rapidly through President Northrop's inHucnce. "No college president of the present generation," says E. B. Johnson, in his "Forty Years of the University of Minnesota," 'Lis held in greater love by his students and faculty and the alumni body than is President Northrop. He has drawn all who have come into contact with him to himself and has bound them to him by bonds strong and enduring. It is the man-his kindly interest in his ichildren' that has made them love him as few men are loved." He still lends that influence. In 1910 at a meeting of the Faculty Club a Cyrus Northrop Building was proposed as a tribute to "Prexy" Northrop for all that he has done This Tis to be a MenIs Building with an auditorium, for Minnesota. living room, a spacious dining room, billiard and game rooms and a large bowling alley, a trophy room, a reading and writing room, a large num- ber of offices, committee rooms and small assembly roomsg and Faculty Club rooms. A personal tribute to President Northrop will be placed somewhere in this new building. -39- I I, llllllll. l it lllllll, 'l President Vincent's Administration October 18, 19l2fh INCE President Vincent came to Minnesota there have been many important administrative changes. -ln the first place the Deans of the colleges and schools have with the President, formed a central adminis- trative committee that has attempted to sec the interests of the Univer- sity as a Whole. At the same time it has considered the welfare of each separate part. The Deans were the ones to recommend to the Regents the budget upon which the Legislature bases its appropriations. Since the advent of our third president the University has been living Within its income. With the beginning of the year 1911-1912 the budget system Went into effect. A little booklet is presented to each member of our State Legislature in which University needs and desired are summed up for the coming year. It is based upon a estimate of receiptsg a generous estimate of expenditures show a safe margin of unassigned reserveg the assigning to of money for its maintenance and a system of checks on expenditures conservative which must each college expenditures through the Comptroller and Executive committee. At the end of 1912 the budget allowed a surplus. On May 6, 1912 the Regents, on the recommendation of the Univer- sity Council adoptcd a constitution for the University Senate. The Sen- ate includes all teachers of the rank of Professor and associate Professor throughout the institution and not simply representatives of the various colleges. This organization together with the committee of the Deans provides a centralized organization which aims to increase unity. The Law School has been reorganized and the Medical Course has been made one of seven years. A fund of 310,000 granted by the last Legislature for research and publication has been apportioned by the Board of Regents on the recommendation of a research committee of the Graduate Faculty. In 1911 a like Research Bureau in Agricultural Economics was established in the Department of Agriculture. Practical bulletins of information will result from this research. One of the most important effects so far of President Vinccnt's ad- Part of Architi-'ct's Plan of New Campus W l llllll-I I ' I IllIIIl,.l Drawing of New Campus as it will be when completed ministration is the great advance in extension through "University Weeks" started in 1912. In order that the University may render State-wide service the extension staff has been largely increased. The various forms of extension activities have been multiplied and the State has been divided into extension districts so that all the people may be reached systematically and effectively with educational influence. In order to realize the ideal of "a campus as wide as the Common- wealth"the President of the University since assuming ofiice has visited more than sixty counties of the State. The traveling representatives of the Department of Agriculture have reached every part of the Common- wealth. Individual teachers, a Botanical Survey, and representatives of the larger college organizations travel during the year on a much larger scale than ever before. During each of the six days in a "University Week" the effort is to present in epitome as many as possible of the widespread activities of the University. The Extension Service is divided for efficiency into two divisions: The General Extension, and the Agri- cultural Extension. Perhaps the most important event in President Vincent's administra- tion is the definite adoption of plans for a greater campus. The new type of building adopted by the University is simple, dignified and appro- priate for a modern college. The lighting of these buildings is exceptional- ly good and increases materially the efficiency of laboratories, lecture and class rooms. In September of 1911 the Elliot Memorial Hospital Building, the first building in the new enlarged campus was opened to the public. The Part of Archilecfs Plan of New Campus P L i .,, 1 lllllll I -..-,....h...,,,.....i , ' """ E H H 5 l E i ifwiii Em'M-ifnwm W 1 1 I . 1 l, L- I J' 1 i . . . 'I 11 The Three Presxdents of the Umversxty 15121 f , .4 .... IHC 1 HI as wffq- VY Aff, .4 r.?11+.,: ,iv V, up V i "' h " S Q 1 ww X Q ISI 1 i - T7 1 - i -1 4 1' 1 , xl Q If x ' 4 f' 4 F 1 1 h I L i r Architecfs Plan of New Campus When Completed 1 iw?-! IIEIIII . 1 l 4' 1 I g'illllIll l ' large amount of building under way on the new campus has made it impossible to do any finished grading except in the vicinity of the Elliot Hospital. Plans are in preparation moreover, to make the new campus scenically beautiful. A uniform grade and macadamized streets will be established. Attractive shrubbery and flowers will be set out in the summer season. The new Central Heating Plant on the river bank will be connected with all buildings through main and lateral tunnels and shafts cut in the sandstone which underlies the campus. The power house has been so constructed that new boilers may be added as the requirements of the institution demand them. The University hopes to set an example of good engineering in economical operation. A comprehensive lighting plan will have to be worked out for the future. In August, 1912, the New Main Building and the Experimental Lab- oratory of the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts were occupied. The New Millard Hall and the Institute of Anatomy were also practically finished in August of 1912, and were equipped in the fall of 1913. The New Mechanic Arts Building with shops for the Department of Agricul- ture was ready early in 1913. Various other minor buildings on the Main and Agricultural campus have been erected or remodeled. NOTE.'ThQ Editors of the Gopher are much indebted to Mr. E. B. johnson, Secretary of the Alumni Association, for his help in compiling this brief history. -- .., X . I md l Campus as it is today -435- I lllllll I ,-. - 1 I I I I I I - I i ' f .fi a A-if i - L25 .KU VH T +gg,ig'.f Qi . X-fun-is 1 1 i- ,V A we gj ef' 5 , if 3 Y VX -i g ,Q tix., 07 VT , ' i ii!! L wl ki i lu, 4. fl I i- -F i. , ,,i,,.':g-:,g M y -'il ' ' if 'I w g A A it e A ti ff l i t A - if- .. - - t ' ' H ' f W :Q it . rg.. Ili l'r? 1 ,,-. 15:--, l . '5--1"- sg'-'ii'-. MQ R-5 ' 1 -AUX Earp-,fan 4245.2-!2'.j1g'f'73 -v" -ly, N21 f T -lf ' RL ' .' "" Hi! "', -1 ' ' 1 f- -. ff - 51 5 f 2- if , . f , The College Calendar Being the Stage Settings for a Projected Musical Comedy by that Meteoric Genius, Mr. Hammer Keys. ACT I "" "It'5 S0 Good T0 See You Back" "' HE scene is the bustling campus green of the University on that E i - eminence called the knoll. It is studded with towering oaks and ancient elms and shifting groups. Men pound each otherls backs, and the cordiality varies as the square root of the heaviness, girls kiss- not so weightily. One of these-who would be our heroine if we ever "" were going to get as far as a heroinefkneels upon the seat of the Pills- - bury statue to watch the thing. She is a very nice girl with frecklesg that is why we chose her for our heroine. But, after all, we gave her the freckles and the nieeness and everything but the Memorial, which was donated by Mr. Pillsbury, and so we must justify our choice by explain- - ing that she is more than all thiswshe is a genius. Having thus explained that she is a Minnesota Senior who is majoring in-llnsert your bright particular bugbear hereg it will guarantee brilliancel we need not say that she has powers of observation. We haven't any idea what kind of genius she is, nor . 4 shall we bother with it further. lt will come out in conversation, and we shove the burden of proof onto Mr. Keys. That we may know it is the first day of college, stray freshmen scurry past, who by noon will have found courage to lunch from a paper sack and strew the campus with the pitiful remnants. One of these, and she is guileless as a proverb, creeps up beside the Senior, who smiles. Anyone really would think from her exceeding kindliness that she knew that this is the ingenue who will pledge Zeta Delta in April, and eventually marry her brother- 7. e,.e,.,.QW:-ffallnilll' .ii f i 'I .I p llIllll,'l I I I Ili W , K .- .L,,,,,... the Senior's brother. Law. QOf course it's an obvious plot, the music man likes them that way.j Everyone says how good it is to be back, except the freshman who says how good it is to be here-and chokes. Laughing crowds swarm up the steps to shake hands around and across each other. Isn't it great to be back, great to be back! And in the background glowers the deserted library to remind us that the year is young. ACT II The Sunlight Two months later. It is the feudal Armory with guests Hocking up the inclined plane after the manner of horses. VVithin, the hall is crowded, but not for drill. Stern guns are locked against the wall, for fear of the homicidal mania known to seize cadets off dutyg Our Loyal Band lately returned from helping the Team to Lick VVisconsin, blares away, so that each note catches the echo of the sixth blast before itg a dignified lady is distributing programs and glaring at a dozen butterflies who ought to be. There is a clear space in the center of the floor, but the edges are padded thick with men who freeze away the introduction eommittce's proffered young ladies with the fierce assertion that they are waiting for a particular person. Apparently if they were not studying VVoolley's "Hand-book," they would say 'L Ha particular party," so unutterable is their scorn of the whole affair. We are in the throes of the early Hes- itation, which is something that improves with age. VVC teeter and stalk and oc- casionally overbalance ourselves. Our Sen- ior and the Law drift in very lateihad we boasted about her social position before? She Hesitates rather well. Be- tween dances they watch foot ball practice and the chorus Bostons one of Mr. Keys' early hits. HI'd Love to Go to the Ball VVith You."-Military. He appears genii-like, and with him the Finest Senior I I l i I I I I I IH.- I 1 4 2 , I A I I I a 1 1 l l l l Q M l l , l f l l 3 ACT III. ,H l "I haven? Crammed a Bitfl I -' A classroom and, after the manner of its kind, of the drear dreary. - -. Blue books slump dismally upon the table under the man's condemnatory - B- spectacles. The spectacles remove themselves to the adjoining office. - Silence settles. Off stage an angry mob is heard to mutter, "'Tis too, - Lamb," "The spice of life is battle,"-"swimming in seas of manifold - "' physical and other bewildermentf' A bell. Borne on a mighty Wind '- -. come the souls of the condemned, with our Senior a distressed Francesca - - at their head. That she is studious may be known by the fact that she alas! already Wears spectacles but she is a dear lady, and they cannot - " hide the freckles. Besides, she will need them to inspire awe when she " -1 goes away to teach next year-perhaps. - ,- At the last ting of the bell, the man comes back, genial and brisk and - apparently disposed to View the blue books and question sheets as though 'T they had materialized upon his desk of themselves. The quiet comes " " again, not now of tense expectancy but realization almost at the satura- "' tion point with Woe. The brilliant begin to Write at once because they , know so much, and the Wasters because they are afraid not to. Our Senior is, as We said, a charming girl and a studious, but when the in- structor is not looking at her We feel that she does not know the third " question. '- iw w -45- lEs?HllllIIl..l I I I Q. ' 'A"""TM"'7 55763531-f,.ji1'-'E IQ LT 5 7 tiff ig'-W' WWTF' 'M A I . Q ffnfrfr 7 f Y' I I ' I Q I ' I I I I Q I I x s I I I 51.1 fxfi Ti T TT I I Yxki ACT IV. It The B. D A ball, but not the one to which we heard our lady invited, though that was a splendid gathering graced with uniforms and fed from camp - - . . plates. The scene is, unbelievably, the same Armory, only with mush- ' room pillars of a night's growth wreathed in symbolic clinging vines. .... A green sky droops above a glassy floor, so do green ferns and a green balcony. - There is much movement and hilarity except in a patriotic flank room where have retired the grim engines of war. Here our Senior sways 1 1 Y Y . . 1 v .74 v Y ppanty upon a cannon. We like plot, and Jealousy IS a fax ored dy na- - mo. The legal mind follows her glance all the way to its resting place ,, against a Miner. just heavens, a fraternity brotherf The Miner hurries -I to meet the entering freshman of Pillsbury Statue and the Senior's brother. lVe see that we omitted to mention them at the Sunlight. "' That was because the brother takes English Survey, and his paper on - t'Monasticism in the Middle Ages" was due the fourteenth. Now he -, strolls in as though nothing were due but heaven, and that shortly. They have been down the hall for water because the freshman doesn't IMI like punch. Neither docs the Senior Law like punch. As he follows our If . QI, lady out, he catches her back-flung glance at Miner. Alas, he was prob- I 1 , I ably meant to catch it, and he glowers as under a slap. A A I : --f Tv.. as Q I wl Vw:.,,+5v:.', .ffqfjif gif? at ,Hs g f ' 'L 'V I I ',f 1E'3r-'lribff 21 T ,y iiiii s 1 . q w .1w5'fP2efq5..fff'Q , ' Eg.: V yiaviggiigh, 'amz If I : 'rs' ,xtlifu 'N " ' " 1' I I 2 J i' It-r -1 'f.f'ff' . 5 'Ql -w -' , I . ' ,.jH,S3"'.', 'xg' if Q. ' :jL::fv,-if , :nad 3 . ,,5 ' fe gif Izfffi 1-'f-NI I , I ' " if-If i.. Mila tw E Q ' ' 3 ' igivf ' Iv' "' . ' 2 ' ,. . ' I ' I 1 -. , Q -',e. ,,, I I I an s I I i ' -47- : ' "S1'Li"j.i, 7-Q3.f.i'JQ X f 5 r ur1',"f'iiL'v . I vm., Irgiffzrr. frtiizs l L L L l EELALT' LAK, is I If 5. I I 1 I I I I I Im-, lfn I E . Iii: E F I USVI T ' I , I I I , I lx I , I I , I I I I I I I I M llxl l llllllI,il ACT V. 'fDon't Forget to Write." June. Again the knoll. The capped and gowned chorus drifts about aimlessly. A few of them look dignified, but most of them look like bats Hin the natural science books and in the vernacular, bats. They chat of everything that won't fit into live acts-of the Taft Convention, of the Engineers' St. Patrick's Day, of the diphtheria scare when college might have closed, of the awakening feminism shown in Pan-Hellenic and Pan- Literary banquets. Mere men are at such a disadvantage in their trap- pings that they drift relievedly into the back row, whence they are occasionally summoned to render up a diploma or wind away riverwards. Gradually they scatter. Old grads and finally peace possess the knoll. Then come our lady and the Finest Law from wandering. They talk. What was noon is night. Dinner is being served to the Seniors in Shevlin, Ghosts of the other classes swim about them, singing softly, "Happy Man, Who Could Forget." Their fellows come back to offend a benign moon with "Annie Laurie" and 'lMy Old Kentucky Home." They are quavering out, 'AI-low Can I Bear to Leave Thee" when Her brother and the freshman on promotion stroll onto the knoll looking as if they had not been river banking. g I fill: L. e I I' ' .'A' ' .." 4". q , p ' .. ,pl ii b,-- .'.f Q f J' Hill f 's gQLE f 44: 1 ".- -A ,km X Q -b f, . . N V X 5' l X I-Z Z'-: !'HfMAV if q' 'jx ""' 'A I '-"1 3 ' f. '12 'Q' ' V' '- ' ' Q-7' J Mt , W IH ! , Q ANU , , . . - ' - , , . . . ,-..,.,-un,,.--... 1 fb,:'1"f',:Q239, ' A . 1 f .E uf 1 -' 5 ',', "fn 7 .' i f-'Q I llllll llwvllulllvvvi Z' Q, 5 ,f I f Z f ' M iw U M , , , x 4 " ' ' av 1 w x , ,f v Q , lyxvizr , 45 ,ll 25: m lvllx l : G21 W 1 Y Ill 4 'Taz . 4!1l Q. X ' - -.. 1 ' 1 'g g L' f' f IINH IU IIN 1 V LQ H v iQ " -' 'QL ' J '. J , ,. L-.1 Ln i X A - '-,A N f ' fx my 336: X , ggi: 9 '25 ,' 1 4-2 H ' .1 - gk . O M 6 1 y . sm W "' '1 H: u a 1 3 " 1 ' m l i f. A 4:1 - . 1. .' -?l..... Nj T H 'gsiy sq u 1 I fm rm' 'Vi N + , .f -,'.,A M I' 1 . ,A., .. --.V VA 8 illlIllIf"'?'i'l I l Sophomore Banquet . W N the evening of the last exam- r ination, the elite of the en- gineering college and, by the same token, the cream of the Univer- sity, gathered at downtown Carling's for the Hrst real get-together of the class. Having been awarded the priv- ileges of the back-room we proceeded to make merry. As the merriment waxed strong and lusty the doors were closed. Not a bouncer was so ill- advised or had the courage to tell us to shut up. johnson and Lutz in- sisted on singing forty-nine verses of "The Conquerors of the West" but were kicked under the table at the end of the sixteenth. Eggers, strange to say, was silent except, when calling loudly for the waiter. Boyles enjoyed himself hugely by telling himself jokes. Roberts, being a member of the Glee- Club, was elected choir-master, but hie efforts to produce harmony were somewhat in vain. Cuddy proved himself especially successful as cheer- leader, but so far forgot himself as to talk shop between yells. He later performed some very interesting experiments, using a bf-355 1309-'kettle HS a calorimeter. Carlton smoked his first cigar and tried to appear at ease among men. He disappeared later-leaving his cigar behind. McKay left early because he got thirsty and wouldn't drink in public, the manage- -50- nw in 1 1 1 l 1 i i 11 1 ,e, J, IIIIIIB I L , i, lllIll I ment being careless in not serving water. Crosby was one of those who did not eat, because he had but little money and preferred not to waste it on non-essentials. We could tell more, but space does not permit. We must also confess that our memory got somewhat befuddled and we can- not vouch for any further statements. We do remember, however, that the sick and weary were paired with the strong and steady, and everybody got home all right. We also know that we had one --- of a good time. Down in the Land Where the Engineers Dwell Down in the land, where the Engineers dwell, V Whereeeule greasyqumpers unnoticed are fworn, fe-f f And collars in vain find a neck to adorn, And ridicule follows the Very Word "swell," Where rotten convention, is dangerous to mention, Where afternoon tea is greeted with "Hell," Dwells a sly foxy mentor, a clever inventor, Steam Rollers most active and deadly preventor. Through glasses his look, finds the work of a crook, In the maze of the coming J. B. -51- l'Iif.iIllIlllf.l -.., up I l lllIIlI.,iiQ.'l He whines in disgust with some Words that come handy, "Ye proud Academics, crow now for I'll let you Sing all your praises, in flowery phrases, And then at election I surely Will get you." And then to his trumpet he springs with a vengeance, To call forth his council to swear their allegiance. So thus from all corners, come rough-necking toilers, And lustily now their battlecry howl, "Down with the fussers, Red-Owl, Red-Owl." There comes with the speed of electrical Volts, Dick Lutz and big Hult like galloping colts, And riding on boilers that tremble with steam, Come Jonesy and Stone, the auburn-haired team, With Cuddy and Haynes upon an I-beam. 'lGluck auf, Gluck auf," Sir Roberts cries, When round his feet the council lies, "Some men I need," he loudly roars, "To manage well the J. B. choresf, Cold fear now lurks in each Adam's Apple, Which sneaks up and down in angry dismay, Who has thc nerve with this problem to grapple, Which leads but to death in full drcss array? EY' . hs, M w i , 1 1 ll l. Jil ! I I I B I l - 1 Q 1 1 l i l 1 1 ui 1 LA I A 1 II l Phil Johnson, Our johnson, comes sneaking along, On his lips trembling a popular song. Dan Helmick, J. B. man, is setting the pace, With a funny, wise look on his chestnut-like face. Hail to these bold ones, the thought is rampant, These are our victims, to others, "Au Vaunt". Phil is all right, for him We don't fear, . Dan we can run with an involute "geer." When the Muse Waxes Strong Their meeting it was sudden Their meeting it was sad. She sacriiiced her sweet young life. 'Twas all the life she had. i She sleeps beneath the daisies fair, - In peace she's resting nowg There is always something doing, " When the freight-train meets the cow. - - NOTE.-We have been asked what the above has to do with engi- - neering. Namely this: some of our graduates eventually accept - lucrative positions as fire-men on freight-trains and we Wish to print this as a warning. " 1 II Y 4 I I l I I I I Ilf if'-WI I lllllll' l X 1 sus K ll M w ' Bushing the Bearing Prof. Kovarik--"Mr. Weincke, you may tell us where the north mag- netic pole is situated." Vlfeincke faery brilliantly?-"The north magnetic pole is situated directly opposite the south pole, and forms one of the ends of the earth's axis." Pr0f.S1fei1fLbe1'g-"How do you make a half normal solution." Engineer-"Make a normal solution and take half of it." The architectural department has a new Mann this year. Wouldn't a little Oak Tree QFD service in the engineering library help some? An engineer need never get cold. He can start a fire if he has his log-table with him. 2KMNO3:K2O-1-2MNO+5O Qaccording to Boylesj querydwhat does the 5O stand for? Sternbergf"To have a correct balance, you would have to prohibit the students from using it." Sternberg-"Don't get scared if Fe neutralizes HCl." Firstjunior Engineer-"How do you like Martenis?" Second ditto-"I like Manhattan's better." Sample Classes TIME-Fourth hour. PLACE-Folwell Hall, Room 205 HE bell rings and class saunters in about live minutes later, all cus- sing at something. At nine minutes and fifty-nine seconds after the hour, Mr. Burkhard enters. The class CDresser and Stonej rise and repeat in unison, "Good morning Oscar." Oscar thanks them both and surveys the class. He notices that more than the usual number, i. e. jones and Christiansen, are absent. He goes to the window in search of the rest of them. He perceives Robert and Wolff standing just outside the Physics building, arguing over the University Administration. Burkhard gives them the highball and they hurry into class. There now being a quorum present the recitation begins. Burkhard, anxious to show what he knows besides German, and also anxious to "show up" the class, starts to discuss "the earth," and picks Crosby for the goat. l"lllllll. li I I llllll l l w "Is there any place on the earth where you can look north and see the sun?" Crosby-CThe dense expression on his face, gradually diasppearing as an opportunity of escape offers itse1f.j "I don't know." Burkhard imparts the information that the class is more stupid than usual. He then shoots over another one, "Which is the most useful the moon or the sun?" Hjermstad, 'fThe moon, because it shines at night when it is dark, while the sun shines in the day-time when it is already light." Burkhard sinks exhausted in his chair, but is restored by a bucket of water applied where it will do the most good. He arises as one man, only to afterwards learn that the class knows no German either. He leads them in the Minnesota Yell and they adjourn to their class in Physics 6, to find Mr. Sanderson priming up on the lesson, and Falk industriously fuss- ing Miss Herrick. The struggle commences without delay. Mr. Sanderson, "Mr, Miller what causes the use of a liquid in a capillary tube?" Miller, "Why-er, the force of gravity pulls the liquid down in the vessel and therefore forces it up the tube." Mr. Sanderson. "Oh Dear, You people have such vivid imagina- tions." The class gasps. Having relied on Miller to make good, they have been studying ahead on the next question. Deep silence ensues while Mr. S. picks his next victim. "Mr. Boyles, what can you say about this?" "Well-er, I didn't quite understand that. I was going to ask about it ""' "Gracious, what is the matter with you people to-day? Mr. Dresser you're next." Dresser has been asleep and thinks that the next question is wanted. Cgoose-egg for Dresser accompanied with sundry mild and ladylike ejacula- tions from Mr. SQ Crosby is called. He starts confidently, but stops when he finds that his book is open at the wrong place. CAnother goose-egg and more gentle remarks from Mr. V .. f a Y aw- -- The deal passes to Roberts. By now Crosby has the book open at the right place and Roberts makes a halting, but perfect, recitation raising his grade to 47. The class stops while Falk and Miss Herrick argue with Mr. S., over the relative merits of Bull Durham and Dukes' Mixture. Class adjourns at 9:49. "'Reggie's system put him by. l Illllll 'I . 1 1 L 1 1 1 1 1 Z l 1 It llllll I Some favorite sayings of the Engineering Prof's. CNO names mentioned.j "Now men." "There aint no use of you fellows comin' 'round here when you aint got no idee what your doin' ." ' "Gentlemen, if I may say it." "Now we'd like to have you read Chapt. V." "Were there any questions ?" "Maybe it's right, I don't know, I donlt care." HIS that right?" Ik Pk Pk Pk Ik Some favorite expressions of the studes. "Now here's the proposition." "For the love of Mike." "Let's go to the P. O." "This here Colyumf' "Ohl you would eh!" "I'd hate to think sol" A one act Drama. 1 "Aha, have you the papers ?' Yes, have you the child ?" HYeS.n H H Where is she?" "In the blacksmith shop." I can't give you the papers there." "Why not ?" "Why they would be forged." H .-56- l IllIIll il ' 1 li ,1 -l I H.llllIIl."'.l That Foot Ball Game O seldom is it that the naturally studious and sedentary engineers even contemplate anything so far from their normal activities as athletics that it is no small wonder that considerable excitement stirred the new campus when the announcement was made that the Civils and Mechanicals were going to forget themselves long enough to indulge in a game of football. Since, even in such a friendly contest as this bade fair to be, training was necessary both teams decided that since they could not spare sufficient time from their recitations to practice during the day, they would take advantage of those hours which usually were sacrificed to Morpheus. The Civils were to train at Carling's in St. Paulg the Meehanicals, at McCormick's in Minneapolis. Both Mr. Carling and Mr. McCormick had fine reputations as football coaches and there was little choice between them. The players, having trained away nearly three months' allowance, now felt sufficiently trimmed to return the compliment to their opponents. While they were in training those members of the two classes who were physically or financially unable to get out for the teams prepared a field for the contest. Everything was done with mathematical completeness, even to the stringing of telegraph wires to the newspapers. Bitter cold was the day of the game. CThis was unexpected, otherwise the teams would have trained on sundaesj The crowd of spectators which had gathered to see the contest managed to keep himself warm by building a fire out of unsold Engineering magazines. After warming up the teams indulged in the light practice of tossing a coin for goals. This was very unsatisfactory, however, because the coin was never found after the referee picked it up. -57- nj l.,.1.!ll!lll L i ix l Y, life 'IIIIIIIQEFE-?e4i5 Following is the team as it lined up on that memorable day: "johnny" lVest ....,, .... L . E . , . .."Shark" S'mart "Pete" Skurdalsvold . . . .... L. 'lf . . .... "Clint'l Kerns "Bill" Cuddy. ....., ..,. L . G . , . ..,.. "Mart'l Lofstrom "Erney" Vlfeineke. . .... .C .... . . . "Our Harry" Dresser "Idris" jones ..... . ,.R. G. . ........ "Kid" Brown "Rocks" Nelson .... . , .... R. T. . . . . ."Eddie" Rollman "Carl" VVild ...,...... .... R . E, . . . , ."Abney'l Holmberg "Macky' Kay CCapt,j, .. . .,.. B. . . ....,, "Reggie" Boyles "Osscy" Hodnettw ,... .,.. R . H. . , ,.,.,.4. "Dave" Giltinan "Christ" Christiansen, .. , .,.. L. H. . . . . ."Miek" Crosby CCapt.j "Gauge" Anderson ......,....,... F. B " ' " Chuck Stone To the great surprise of the spectator and the members of both teams, the kick-off went thirty yards. The Civils returned it forty. They gained Hftcen more by a pass only to lose the ball on downs. Giltinan made a remarkable run of thirty yards and would have undoubtedly gone much farther had not one of the Civils gotten in his way. XVith the ball on the opponents fifteen yard line, 'AChuek', of the Mechanics flopped porpoise- like over thc goal line. Score: Mechanics ti, Civils 0. The second quarter was uneventful. Coach Carling's men seemed to have an edge on their adversaries. In a violent series of plunges, Hod- nett, Boyles, and Smart featured and reflected credit to their class. Score: No change. Between the halves there was terrible ado. Both coaches took their men into the training quarters and gave themiserious advice. The crowd during this intermission became very restless and threatened to go . M?" its V 'll il, l iilllikifdl. N 1 7 l IlllllI 'fl home, but by happy chance was caught while in the act. Play was re- sumed after the usual wait. In the middle of this third quarter time was taken out while the score of the Mechanical-Civil game at Dishwasher College, Anoka was announced. The score was Civils 79, Mechanicals 77. After a lusty cheer, in which the gallery took an enthusiastic part, play began again. Despite the Civil's protests against the discourtesy of the other side, the Mechanicals insisted on keeping the ball in their possession. Christiansen brought the quarter to an end by carrying the ball rapidly down the field and depositing it under the Civils' goal-posts. Score: Civils 0, Mechanicals 12. The fourth act was stupid to the point of extinction. The grand-stand went to sleep, and the referee yawned so hard that he swallowed his whistle. Not having another and being unable to whistle through is fingers, this official was displaced and another one, more accomplished, put in his place. This change executed, the teams were awakened, and play resumed. The Carlingites fought desperately but, although the coach promised to reward them with a round a point, they could not score. The game ended with no change in the tally. The significant fact to be concluded from this contest is that despite reputation an athlete who trains in Minneapolis at the training-table of Mr. McCormick has much better chances of winning than one who goes farther down the river. , ' The Discovery of Electricity Being a True Account, and Giving the Credit Where it Belongs LECTRICITY was discovered by Dick Lutz who was, one day tinkering around in the Electrical Lab. He fell on to it with such energy, that he was cauterized in several places before breaking away. When he came to he cried "Eureka" and went without delay to tell Arenson. Arenson, much interested, stayed up the next night and corralled a little loose electricity in the end of a kite string. He was a wise man however and let it go just prior to being removed to the morgue for identification purposes. g gg fir Having discovered electricity our young inventors decided to put it to commercial use. They agreed on the kilowatt as a unit of measure, this term being technical, yet often not found in a dictionary, frequently and violently interjeeted into conversation. This was to aceustom people to this, so they would not be so liable to faint when seeing the light bill for the current month. Arenson, being of a tender heart, objected to the live wire which grabs a man by the soles of his feet and throws him into his neighbors back yard in very confused state of mind. He also objected to that conscienceless device known as a meter which has no reverse 1, ill, l lllllll I -Q i 5 i i E I-M'-'-LM im 1 clutch and only by striking it violently and heavily in the face can it be stopped or even slowed up. Lutz, having no conscience worth the name, was firm, and complete lighting systems were installed,-mainly for those A persons who do not have to figure on the price of round steak, or have i to wear washable shirt-fronts. At the date of going to press Lutz was working on a device to make thc meters run without having any current in them thereby increasing the profits. It is a betting proposition as to how long he will keep out of jail. Arenson has retired to a bungalow where he plays sweet music, drinks vodka, and smokes cigarettes all day long. " Algebra Tig L ,Tp W W3 CHAP. ImFl'NDAMENTAL OPERATIONS. j'i Nl. Ili, Hg, 1. Visit the Profs at least once a week and tell them how hard you 5' - are working. - -I 2. Put your bachelorys Degree into operation immediately. "- "' CHAP. ll'FRACTIONS. " m 1. Reduce your study periods to their least interfering inclinations. - Q l CHAP. HI-EQi'A'r1oNs. W 1. Hjermstacl -i- midnight oil 2 Tau Beta Pi. m M 2. Skagerberg -1- Xmas trees : Poorhousc. m N 3. Eggers -0- maidens fair : Cunsolvablel. R, W 4. Carlton -1- monoclc : Lord Fauntleroy. in I., cr: , 35,1 la VW 1 fig? ,211 if W I' l 1 l I . m I , I I v l 1 -601 X -W -, , I l s i 5 2 -H ,,.. 1 IllIlIl CHAP. IV-PROBLEMS. 1. If Lilley loses one pound a day, how long will it be before he can "Castle Walk" without looking tough? CHAP. V-PERMUTATIONS AND COMBINATIONS. In the following problems figure out possibilities. 1. Garvey becoming a baseball player. 2. Lawrence getting enough to eat. 3. Eggers keeping away from St. Paul. 4. Carlton becoming an engineer. 5. Hjermstad wasting time, or money. 6. Skon getting a hair-cut. Cx-IAP. VI-IMAGINARY QUANTITIES. ,From the equation 'X - brains : O obtain: 1. An A in Physics. 2. A girl for the Engineer's Party. l lllllll l. ll ll P' i, i i WI .J 'i . i H1 1 an i E Isa: i 1 nz I-gm A Q, IN 'i all Q r J I I I I I I I I An Introspectus E admit that we are the best college on the campus. There is no doubt about that. Any fair-minded person will agree with us in this. Nevertheless we are not perfect, nay far from it. Let us take a look back and see wherein our mistakes have been and pick out the land- marks in our history as a class. There is one thing that we will always remember, one thing that will cling to our memory tissues as long as we live, a veritable nightmare that has haunted us for four years and which we never expect to be dispelled. It is the green suit that Ellefson has always worn. It marked him as a freshman, the only man in the class who had the courage to match a blond complexion with a green suit. That suit was before us in math. class, it pursued us into physics, it blinded our eyes in drawing and lit the campus walks in the dark days. The cloth that went into that suit must have originally grown on an iron sheep for it never seemed to wear out nor even show the least signs of disintegration. YVQ do hope that poor Ellefson will not have to be buried in it. We opine that the cause of his continued and strange taciturnity was due to the fact that he was oppressed and weighed down by the ever present verdant tcgumcnt that protected him from the elements. While we are on the subject of clothes and lamenting the engineers peculiar disinclination to sartorial display, we must speak about Roberts. Did you ever see him without a blue cap? No matter how warm or how cold, how wet or how dry the weather might be that little blue cap was always in evidence. Truly a most versatile sort of head-covering. lt has even been reported that he used it for a nighteap and wore it to bed. He himself solemnly assured us that it was as indispensible as his glasses, I I I I E X. I. . i Y J If lllIlIlf'1,Ql-- without which he is as blind as a bat. It may be that he belongs to the new cult of philosophers who believe that each manis individual soul may be expressed to the outside world by the consistent wearing of the color which expresses his own peculiar ego. Since he refuses to tell we must suppose this to be the case. To continue the subject of clothes did you ever notice the close and abiding affection that Foque has for his drab overcoat? If the mercury drops below 55 he considers that as a sufhcient excuse to exhume the fuzzy monstrosity and display it to a nonadmiring public. The first thing in the fall and the last thing in the spring is that overcoat. When we realize that it has gone and will be seen no more until the following September then we know that summer has arrived. It has been deter- mined by- experiment that he does not wear his B. V. D's. all winter as has been suggested as a reason why he wears it so long. What then would be the reason. We can only surmise that he is a denizen of the lower regions who has been temporarily released to harass the professors. It is then plainly seen that a long habitation in the places of high temperature would unfit him for our rigorous climate. Perhaps he changes his clothes by almanac and gets the dates mixed. Take your choice of these two hypotheses. l,'lllEill il. ill Ml I lllllll I 1 1 1 1 7 1 1 i 1 11 I l I I I W v I Another thing that we have been troubled about is the unfair attitude that some fellows have shown towards the professors. This may be due to the comparative youth of the offenders and may disappear with grow- ing age. But why is it that a man like Cuddy will put on a pair of glasses and do his level best to convince the professor that he is an in- telligent being when we all know that he has the brain of a peanut? This is manifestly unfair. We must admit that the intelligence of our prof's, is of a very low order to permit of this transparent deceit but there is no virtue in taking candy away from a baby or in making a monkey of a man who already is one. Therefore we caution you Bill to do no more of this. There is no use trying to make a rational being out of a prof, but why try to make him more of a mummy than he already is. DESIST. We could tell about Aasland also, but why be harsh to the children. We could expose numerous other frauds also but we hope the one quoted above will serve as an example and a warning. But to our mind the one place where the class has fallen down most badly is in the matter of studying. IVe admit that there is some excuse for a verdant and unsophistieated freshman being brow-beaten and argued and frightened into studying by a lot of unprincipled professors who ought to know better. But we do fail to see any rime or reason why a junior engineer should allow himself to be bamboozled into an error of this sort. It is a crime and a pity to see a good red-blooded man spend- ing heavens knows how many hours a day in such wasteful occupation. Let the professors talk if they want to. That is what they are paid for. Let the students work-committee rave on. Let the Dean dispense his so- ealled good advice. Let the Registrar send you pretty blue slips but do not fall a victim to that popular delusion that you must study. If you came here to study then the engineering college is no place for you. A ..64c.- I 1?EI I I I I Ii! I ll I ellllllleefl college is not a place where men are supposed to learn anything. It is a place for the profs, to have an office free of charge to transact their private business. A place for them to work for outside people or to in- dulge in foolish experimentation. Classes are held for the sole purpose of letting the professors talk to someone who cannot talk back. You see at home they get no chance to do this and it is a godsend for them. Do not allow yourself to think that the college facilities, its buildings, etc., are for you. Dear me NO. In fact as Dean Shenehon says the college would get along just as well without you. Therefore do not consider it necessary to do any Work While you are in the college and let us make a determined effort to eradicate this most obnoxious habit of study during our senior year and try to forget the previous years of misspent energy. In view of the fact that next year we will be seniors and as such should set an example to the under-classes, there is one more thing that should be corrected. Let the class see to it that at regular and frequent intervals. If he were an tions to an artistic temperament, if he expected to bills, or inditing lyrics to the coalshovel it would Skon has his hair cut academic with aspira- earn his living posting be some excuse. But for an unsentimental and prosaic engineer to wear a thateh that resembles a lilac bush is a reflection on the class. YVe remember one time when wc met Skon walking down University Avenue, followed by a train of kids a block long. It looked for a moment as if the Pied Piper of Hamlin had come to life again and was leading the gutter-rats to their destruction. The kids assured us that they were merely waiting for the birds to come out and sing. We escorted Skon to a barber-shop amid tearful promises that it would not happen again. It is now up to the class to see that this disgrace docs not repeat itself. If it does, his diploma should be refused him. -65- N U' w ll ll 5 1 ,ly i F ,J 1 I.- l l l I I I I Our Professors HERE are two kinds of professors, Engineering Professors and others. E. P's. are men, who at present work for the state, but after death become his Satanic Majesty's right hand assistants. Nobody knows how they grew, how they got here, or anything about them, except that they are here. There is Martines for example, a man absolutely without conscience and devoid of pity. He will hand out a lesson in Mechanism that would kill the Dean himself and think you're a boob, if you don't learn all of it. We put up with him however, becauseeshl-because he is henpecked. Don't ask us how we know, or how we found out. We know and that is enough. Newkirk is also quite an addition to the college. All that many of our students remain here for, is the hope that sometime he will wake up. We all want to be around when it happens. But he is married too and therefore deserves a little sympathy. We could tell about one time when he andw- but let us desist, it would be too bad to give him away. VVe do think, however, that his manner of push- ing a baby carriage is vaguely reminiscent of better things. We have heard of Flather, a man who will discuss learnedly on boilers and engines, but lets the furnace fire go out when he is home. A man who will do that deserves to live on codfish for the rest of his days. We all have to hand it to Brooke though. We don't know of anybody that ever slipped anything over on him. Neither did anybody ever quite know what he was going to do next. He has got us all going. Our account would not be complete without Shipley. Shipley, you know, is the guy that got the faculty to inaugurate a course in automobile con- struction so that the students could work on his car. Clever idea all right. Vfe would like to tell about john Zeleny, but he isn't a real E. P. therefore must be left out. Five dollars please, john. VVe all have sweet memories'of Priester, Dalaker, Holman, Richards, Quigley, Sanderson, McKeon, etc., who nursed us along, and finally boosted us into the junior class. Take it all in all, what would the old college be were it not for the professors. They beat curiosities offered in zoos and museums cer- tainly, and add a spice to college life that we would undoubtedly miss. Pick up your Tools, Guys, the Express is Coming : l I 1 I l l . 2 I E Efjp ' 1 xi, 4 I yi: Hifi l liwlllllll' -I --.- all IN f N 3 f E , w if I f ,lf 7 ,, Z1 Q yi' H fwi? Ij 9 6 xl EN-ifg? V I' BW ff 'Z' X143 MM, BUNNX Buckhod 27 A, ' il I I lllllllffl The End of the Surveying Trip HURSDAY morning june 20th dawned bright and fair. By eight o'cloek rnost of the fellows had disposed of the meal the cook deigned to call breakfast and by nine even Charlie was showing signs of returning consciousness. Ten o'clock found us all assembled at the so-called ofhee Waiting for the sound of Prof. Me- Cartyis gasoline buggy. It was soon heard coming in the dis- tance and appeared around the bend in the road about a half hour later, coasted down the grade to the office and came to rest with a sigh of relief. After judiciously rewarding CfiCh one with what remained Of his deposit fee Mac. coaxed thfee cylinders of his buggy into 3-Ction. It disappeared over the hill toward Chisholm as quietly . Hs it had come. From then'on everything at the Hotel de Morcette was a scene of wild activity. VVhen the clouds of dust had cleared away we had rescued most of our belongings from the debris in which they had lain for seven long weeks, and were ready to begin our journey into the jungles farther north. We now hit the board walk leading to Chisholm. As We passed the little cottage at the end of the street called, the Myers location, Bill I l lIlllll l I l i 1 - 1 1 T Z 2 1 11 EI Il 7 . MK! Hu I 'lllllll 'I suddenly exclaimed, "Fellowsf I'm going to quit and be good." Maybe he did. lVho knows? VVQ continued and with the shores of Longycar Lake left behind us our surveying trip passed into history. 5 Bobbie and His Dog U one knows how Bobbie camc by his dog. It is doubtful if Bobbie himself knew, how he came by it. Anyway it was a wonderful dog and he was justly proud of it, for a handsomer mongrcl neycr roamed the streets of Chisholm. It had taken a peculiar fancy to him and time went on the two became inseparable. All went well until the dog took it upon himself to sleep with Bobbie. This was too much Cfor the dogb for the next morning he was dead and Bobbie has never liked dogs since. Strange, isn't it? fb!!- I I I ,lg p I II ....., 1255-EE! I I I I I I I I ' l 5 ' LQQIEX4 ' E A iggiiii f ' ' " E 1 V .... I 1 1 a I lafss.f.se.t - I . , 1 J , I l I i I ,I -4 i 72 v jlni I lil . . . flll gig Characterlstlc Expressions ' f Q y '...f DEAN W. R. APPLEBY -, "We are accused of being a childrerfs nursery and of being a dumping ground -' for the whole University, but etc., etc., etc." - - E. H. CoMsToeK .,..........,,................... Prof. of Mathematics - "Can't meet the class today as we have a meeting with the architects." - EDw. LAMEERT .............. ........... A ssistant Prof. of Mathematics - HIS this so and if so why not?" H' . . 1 G. QI. YOUNG ...... ..,... . .........................,,. P rof. of Mining 1- "You will appreciate the fact that in Nevada we have Tonapa, also Virginia and - the City of Coonstockf' "' IRVIN W. MCCULLOUGH ...... ..,..,...,........... i Assistant in Mining " I- "Very poor-not complete-you've covered about ten per cent of Bulletin No. l." - P. CHRISTIANSON .... .............................. P rof. of Metallurgy " "Well I guess you fellows are coached up enough so that you can pass that - exam." m L. PEASE .................,...................,... Prof. of Metallurgy " 1- CAfter three chapters of cyanidej "VVe'll leave it there till tomorrow." ,- - EDWARD P. MCCARTY ...................... Prof. of Mining Engineering - "In order to expidite the work it will be necessary to continue regardless of the dashing showers." MERTON S. KINGSTON ............ Ex. Asst. Prof. of Mining Engineering 3 I "Bring in the equipment, the chaplain's on the surface." M JOHN MURPHY .......,.................... Asst. in Mining Engineering . x Haven't anything cn him yet. Ag'WALFRED JOHNSTON Knot JOHNSOND ...... D ..... Asst. Prof. of Geology 'fYou've got the criteria, now what's your evidence?" E. R. SOPER ........ ............................ A sst. Prof. of Geology Never says much but runs to "BLACK AND WHITE" Cin clothesb. F. F. GROUT .................................. Asst. Prof. of Mineralogy "It may be so but I can't see any quartz in that rock." OLIVER BowLEs .............................. Asst. Prof. in Mineralogy "I would say that that is quartz,4you can see that from its Hexagonal form." DR. JAMES Cox SANDERSON .... ................... I nstructor in Physics "Dear me! I simply can't draw a straight line, but speaking of mirages I have seen schooners up side down, looking across the bar on Long Island Sound." ANTHONY ZELENY. ........................... ....... . Prof. of Physics Lectures dry, but well preserved. WM. KICHENER .... .................. . . ...... . .PRoE. of Drawing "Some days our sense of Perpendicularity is fine." I I I I I I I I I v I I 4 -- , ---e .. W 1, - In 'nm I Mm ,M n ! I I I I I Ima, .l M.-.,--..-.. E Q I CHAs. F. SHOOI .................. Asst. Prof. of Experimental Engineering I "Well, fellows! I'll tell you what to do and you do it. The department will I furnish blanks." I FRANKLIN R. MCMILLAN .......... Instructor in Experimental Engineering "If I had my say you'd all Hunk." i ' I y I Pops and Blasts I I INIINNESOTA SOHOOI. OF INIINES. For men only. CAt Tower, Minn. on geology tripj. I Cotter: XVhy fellows where's Tommie? i The Bunch: Oh! he's still out with Olga. P Cotter: Why:-cantelever? 2 1 The Bunch: Because he only has a "moment" .I - Johnston ftalking to ctassl 'LI wish you fellows would quit the sweglring. If V there's any swearing to be done I'll do it for the bunch." I Clark: "VVell you'll have to go some." 'gg Q1 '5 VVe wonder if Johnston ean walk six miles in twenty minutes. F. johnson says Ill it "simply can't he done." Ml. "R" NIEXVS ITEBII "I It has been rumored that Mr. McCullough has accepted the position of chief L of the blue printing department of the School of Mines. - VVhy is Pete the janitor like a tangent screw on an air drill? -I S Because he moves slowly in the wrong place. - Prof. Christianson: 'Well how do you go about it to soften steel? l ,- Suddenly Aroused Student: Recarbonize with soft coal. ., I- Dean Cto assay classj: "Give two names for F.e.O.,' -I - A Chemist Qin answerjz Iron Oxide and Oxide of Iron. - -. Seeing the first lecture in assaying by Dean Appleby: - A gawky individual walks in ten minutes late and hesitates as he passes the 1' threshhold. -' The Dean: VVell! what are you, a miner or a chemist? CScrutinizing him more - closelyb. I guess ynu might as well yu over with the chemists, you look-like one -' I- anyhow. - REITENT WORKS1ClDj' well known authorsj: -I "Married Life the First Year" by E. P. McCarty. S "VVhy Stcnographers Leave Town" Qin three volumesl bv Geo. J. Young. ""' "Theory of Mo ion as Applied to Frietionless Planes." Ed. H. Lambert 1'- .llg fm W V+ l 1 IGH 5? . Social Functions HE annual Freshman reception was given under the auspices of the School of Mines Society at the Psi U. house, November 2. Fifty freshmen were initiated into the mysteries of the time honored Order of Fleas. The sound of falling paddles was as music to the ears of the E -owe fQ2?32aE I I I ! E lvfflfffi-fsiif M . ,. , .,...,, ,,,.. ----.-l-......-,--...,... I lllllll is upper classmen, as the freshmen were made acquainted with that venerable bird known as the Red Owl. Later in the evening, Cassily, a freshman, attempted to referee a boxing match between Anderson '14 and Clark '15 and was very successful, not being knocked out until the third round. A musical entertainment was then given by the eminent Norwegian artist A. C. Haugan, who rendered his selections with great sympathy and brilliant technique, on the phonograph. The entire company there- after repaired to dinner where refreshments and other milder forms of athletics were indulged in. As a terminus a rousing send off was given to the affair in a brilliant speech by H. N. Eidemiller, President of the School of Mines Society. The School of Mines Banquet HE annual School of Mines banquet was celebrated at the West Hotel, April 3. High spirits were discovered by all and after the feast a goodly number of crisp toasts were indulged in to the enjoyment of the auditors. The Freshman-Sophomore Ball Game HE Fresh-Sophomore Ball game was pulled off on the River Flats below Washington avenue Bridgeion Saturday, the 18th of April. Throughout, the game was fast and exciting. Owing to a slight misunder- standing on the part of the score keepers, the score could not be ascer- tained at the end of the game, but on the day after, the decision was given to the freshmen by a vote of those present. A feature of the game was the umpiring of Nissen who has held down the position of arbiter for three consecutive years and who during his incumbency, has never failed to give the greatest satisfaction. The ball game wound up the social functions of the year. 172- in i 1 1 1 i M 1 1 i i I lll.llll l. 1 4. l 1 Z 1 1 1 1 1 -ll I , I i N I lllllll i The New Chemistry Building ' DEAN FRANKFURTER HEN the new Chemistry building is completed we hope to have a structure which will be the "last word" in buildings of this type. The labora- tories of Europe and America have been ransacked for ideas to be in- cluded in it. Every convenience for those who are to use this building has been worked out to the last possibility. The outside dimensions of the building are 200 by 190 feet. One- fourth of the building, as first planned, has been omitted on account of lack of funds to complete it. The central part contains an auditorium which will seat six hundred students. This lecture room is said to be one of the two or three best in the world devoted to chemistry. There is a sub-basement under the entire building for the storage of chemicals aud supplies. An electric lift will carry chemicals to the dis- tribution room on any floor. The basement will contain rooms for glass-blowing, industrial chemistry, cement testing, and drying rooms. There is also a large organic labora- tory and rooms for electro-chemistry with an electric furnace. A unique feature will be a constant temperature room. In it, it will be possible Laying Corner-stone of New Chemistry Building 4En1arged from Motion Picture Film? to maintain for twenty-four consecutive hours a con- stant temperature that will -- not varly-one degree from fifty degrees below zero. The lirst Hoor is given up largely to general chem- istry, with one large labor- atory, dispensing room, and recitation rooms. This floor also contains the laboratories for physical chemistry water analysis, and for research. A smaller lecture room seating a hundred and fifty 'r lr 1 1 - ! - 1 - 1 :- i J I l lIIIIII l T! l i 5 l l lvl 'i Lill 'T ,lui iiili Yi I... -- ------------lx vm,-fi ,,. . ..- ,, 4..4, W. ..a.,-. ,---AW-Maw C- can 5 5 g 1 1 l'i5f9T'?'- students is located on the second floor. The labora- tories for bio-chemistry, food chemistry, gas analysis, and qualitative analysis are also on this floor. Here are several small research laboratories for advanced students doing special re- search work. The quantitative labora- tory is on the third floor. This floor also contains quiz rooms, combustion rooms, research laboratories, and a lecture room. Eventually there will be a roof-house constructed for the department of photo-chemistry. The most careful study has been given to every feature of the building, and the plans adopted represent what has been worked out satisfactorily at other institutions. It is expected that the building will be ready for occupancy at the opening of the college year this fall. Life In The Chem. Lab. Oh! Life in the lab. is a frolic, A careless life and free: You live in the odor of HQS And the fumes of NH3 Your hands are brown with acids, And black with silver stains, Your eyes are red, and your back is stiff And full of rheumatic pains. . You mix up some Cl and H, Pour in a test tube and boil, lVatch for a green plaid precipitate, Throw in a strip of lead foil, Evaporate live or six hours, Stirring as much as you can, Squint thru a spectroscope at it, Then try it all over again. You mix up some Cl and H, Put in a nice, sunny plaeei Then gather your fugitive fingers, And pick the glass out of your face. Then take As2Zn3 Subject to the Arsenic test, Take a good whiff of your producta The coroner sees to the rest. 'TT i ! I I I I Esiliifiil . -H ll , ,IE lllllllEZmI Oh! Life in the lab. is idyllic, Like that in the land of the blest, ' With merely a dash of excitement To give it the requisite zest. Sing not of the joyous outdoor life, The joys of bat, racquet and cleek- They are folly and sin to the lab. man, With his thirty-odd hours a week. 'ju l lIllIlI l 1 M J. . -4 el 5 V JM W- f fi ff, ,fl-x ygffz 44 ' v an. :'x M,-, .up :, . ,, L... W MN ll - ,,,3, 1 - , 5 ..5 E3 4 EI E Y Y YY L :S -'--f irls ---'ff V- Y Y' 1137 3' IW HW' E-q, K 'Q'- if f 51.2 11, H fp 11 'W 'q N 5, ' j" -M' ' -i T 1 Yi -' wg 1,g "' - .Q 1 sh - 64 T 5, Z at 3 Wu Q x.JM E, ,. ,. A- ,V ,Q g L' " ,.g,- , ,i t I X1 N" E i 'i ,fi f ' 1 f - , ,.,:-X' 2----' 'Q 7 X235 ' W 'SM Hw!' 'f:if . 'i f I AN V 1' MMI Q! H fl' I X I My 'U Mx I sg W' ff gmt, . f WaA'43+"'fj' h '-gl",:g . l A- W M P.-' ff.,-"':,f1'.'f1, j , , , Y Y ' 'T g N L.- X- 'fu -.f. u 11 XSWQJ H- I 'bLV MM! 5 ES Q? . fw Q.7lI' E 4" W' da, M fivjiv fi? f. f V if ca. -11 T' , ' W "-fff 1 ' X M'-:aff W' ,fi-1:-,J r N, M N., if f 9,4 few 41. 1 Wf- fm lx f ,Qi ,. -4 M Xu L 1 f X QF "pf A! 3 , ff" -gy ' .w W' Q Mm 531 , ff- QmA V,,LEU Q12 fQ-"fir "',a.E' fi? ff ?I5 i'g '5i'w,M L 1? W" 1' X .IM f ff T vf'If X ff ff A9 ,, ' ,, T.'.1 f , , Jf,' Y ,gg 'iq ! .X A A xx ff W -L flyz- ,, If .r f 533 f f 4ik,Wf Q 5-2 f ff - X5 q 555 J AN 1-4f g 23, Q X ...aff N Txfx lj l - W "iii X 1' ji' my R pfx X if 4 Wm ' X 7 ,Q ff ffg ii: W ' AN N W T24 'efff:'1!:n.n ,JMX Ki ,JA " 1 I fff - 'U "mais: WN fiid E1?g 9 'fX W' uv! :Zy l Q' 6 I F Q7 1mm:wrwLU'H5Y X if YV 7 mf n 111 f4,g, 1 '. - f , M - ,I -5: Sig ' N W ,sw , JW X W 5, f- , Wf iff W W N W- A if few f 'NW V ---L1 ffli -, -1115, J, 5,1 y , , Q X - . ma in-my x N N 9 H Aw 4 '5 1 , . WM?-',f Hx ,af 0- . fa'-ff 1-", , ,F-f' A " ALP -N "5fgw,,, j-., - 1 f ,ffqyxlwk ' x xx f. iMBa122 "f 'Y1mMl MIS!! Xflllmk MMM! . W1KMk l X. 101' MSM + 115 pr , nf , 7 - ' - ' f 't U -WF i 'Hm- I I E E I I W Field Day at the College of Agriculture Wherein Did the Superior Sophomores Haughtily Humble the Frail and Faultering Frosh DEAN WOODS N the evening of October 15th, the Freshman Aggies Wended their Weary Way homevvard, after an inglorious defeat at the hands of the sophisticated Sophs, who for the second time in their college career left the Annual Field Day meet as victors. On this day Old Sol, unlike his procedure in former years when he had remained all day Wrapped snug- ly in his blanket of clouds, shone forth upon the field in all his shim- mering seintillations of glittering gladness. Taking advantage of the perfect weather, a large crowd had soon gathered and by 2:00 P. M. the knoll in front of the Main Building was thronged with haughty Sophs and cringing Freshmen, mingling freely with the dignified Upper Class- men. The meet began with the 100 yard I I I I I I "'v"",r 'f iiifs 5 5 5 3 3 gil? 131-?l1EE 1 I I i -,,,,,,,,-,H-1-.-. .....,. 4-.L..,-J 1+-- ,v--A -.i...-...M----W ' I 1 ! l l 5 l r dash. In this event the Sophomores drew first blood, Johnny Martin of East High fame easily outdistancing all competitors. Nothing daunted, g I however, by this defeat the Freshies came baek strong in the half mile L relay and easily took first place. i, s i i ? 1 5 1 l E 1 l L if j , fs l 4 egg 'fl I 1 1 - i l The next events were the wrestling matches, and many were the sighs . . . . 1 - of admiration which went up from the assembled throng as the mighty "' gladiators stepped into the arena clad for the gruelling contest. Kalash, " ..., however, seemed to draw the most attention, and many furtive glances - -I of admiration were cast in his direction by the blushing Freshmen Co-eds - 5 1 l - gil Q -f ' :Ui 1' mr, lui 1 l i 3 T V' l 2 l s 2 4 1 Q as he stalked regally forth, clad in one complete pair of gorgeously green E silken tights. But not alone was he to bear all these honors for just at Q this moment from the opposite side of the arena, came stalking the giant l form of Patterson clad in a uniform the like of which no man had ever E -79- I l L' Y ini-'7"Y"" ' ' ' "U 'f"' "" ""' "7'T"'1' u r 1- 4 ' 5- f' T'7""'7Y"" YLALLAY1-""" " -J ..-Mc rr,,m,.,,-5 E 2 2 l E i,HWw,mc,r-WM,-,,,g 'l llllllI,'l seen. No sighs of admiration arose to greet him, and no blushing glances sped his way, only a deep, dead silence hung over the multitude as with bated breath and wondering awe, they watched the mighty form come majestically wending his B. V. D.-ian way across the greensward. The green tights however found favor in the eyes of the Gods, and soon Kalash, the brother of Mighty Bill, who wields the death dealing sledge in the beef butehering class, was declared victor, thus adding a few more points to the Freshmen's all too meager score. In the heavy weight class Hodson of the Sophs soon downed Freshman Timberlake, thereby evening the score. . Then came the Pig Chasing Contest. To lend excitement to the occasion a slick, slippery, sloppy, spirited shoat weighing 375 pounds and in the pink of condition, had been imported direct from the jungles of South St. Paul. No sooner had Piggie been released from her cage, than she started ambling swiftly away in search of her long lost home, and close behind, in hot pursuit, came the mighty chasers. But "Big" Malcom- son out-distanced them all and was soon sidling up to Piggie from the windward side, murmuring, all the while, soft, gentle words of an endear- ing nature, and Piggie being almost human, paused to listen to all this skillful flattery. Malcomson, seeing his chance sprang swiftly forward and in a moment his ham-like hands were wrapping themselves firmly around Piggie's waist, who being a modest person, emitted ear-split- ting squeals of protest, but all to no avail, for despite all these protests, the wily "Willan" still pursued him, and soon Piggie was precipitated upon its back wrapped in Maleomson's warm embrace. Of no avail either were the Freshmen's efforts to remove Malcomson, for he had determined to keep Piggie, and keep her-he did until "His Umps," mereifully called time. The day ended with a tug of war over the lagoon. Fifteen men eon- stituting the beef of each class were on each side, and the desire to lf Illllll. I l l-.-lllllll....l win was greatly increased by the fact that the losing team must be dragged through the dark slimy waters of the lagoon. For several minutes after the starting signal the little red flag, marking the middle of the rope, wavered now Soph now Freshmanward over the lagoon. At last however the Sophs seemed to find themselves, and slowly but surely, inch by inch, the flag moved towards their side. In vain did the Fresh- men dig their heels into the soil, in vain did they call upon their Gods of war, nothing could seem to check the slow retreat of the Sophs. As the first Freshman was being dragged over the edge of the bank into the dark slimy pool he cast a longing glance towards the Heavens and then with despair written plainly on his face jumped bravely in. After this it was easy work for the Sophs and finally all but the anchor man on the Freshman line had been immersed. The anchor man, however, was made of firmer stuff and gritting his teeth did all in his power to stave off ,..1 li the imminent disaster. At last, though, the Sophs gave a mighty tug and our hero, losing his balance, plunged head Hrst into the lagoon. A i l 3 E2 T 1 1 3 1 l T 1 i S71 i 2 i 2 -I -1 y Thus at the fall of evening did the Sixth Annual Field Day of the my 'lf College of Agriculture come to an end, and did the wet and weary Frosh di seek quiet and comfort in the confines of their own homes, safe from the fil' 511 ravishing hands of their superiors. CC ' ' 97 t Events 1n History Oct. 25fOgden Morlan arrived at lst hour class on time. Nov. 3efStryker tilted back in his chair in Econ. class. He im- mediately went to sleep. lVith the aid of a helping hand his chair was overbalanced. After pawing the air unsuccessfully for about five minutes he sprawled backwards on the floor. Professor VVeld at once remarked that he wished he could always have the same results when he looked at a sleeping student. Hst- I -, i gfl E i l E E - .... ,,-.m,,1 t c me l I I I I I I I I Ifgi-e'dIjQiMQ'gifJI"e-MT-" I.-... I ,I 1- 1 1 IE TJ 1 E 1 1 1 . I 1 I v I I r I I Nov. 5-Freeman 'Weise only received-Gfin an Economies Quiiz. 'Were you out late the night before Freeman? Nov. 29-Prof. Alway, "Mn W'ells what is specific heat?" Mr. 'Wells "Specific heat is amount of heat required to raise lgr. 1 eu. ft " Dee. 5-Y Prof. IVeld, Ullr. Orsingger, ffive an illustration of Law of 6 Diminishing Utilitvf' Orsinffer, UOn a moonlivht niffht we sat on the shore of a shimmerinff IS IS is lb . . ,, ,M ' M. I asf wr r' M .1 lake. She was very beautiful. I kissed her once, it was very delightful. I kissed her a second time, it was also delightful hut not as niee as the first one. I kissed her a third time with the same diminishing resultsf -SQW I.. IIIIEIII L.--u...? l lu,lnlls I f lx' eivi riff 'Qi f' 5 I. Prof. Weld, Ulf the kisses were not paid for they were not an economic good." Dec. 7AMiss Hatch was absent from class much to the disappoint- ment of Mr. Zavoral. '-in-.., 1 4. i ,Q-gp. 4132-he K , 'Q A ' 5 ' '-" - . 1 r' L5,Q2' . ' . 4 f-In t K 'X ' D ' .. .. g m " f , if . 1:61 Ui . 2 ' K X f .ff -,,, .rev fzi Qui-1 w-f41,ss55s f 't ' - - 'sf-A ' fic 1,1 f' 'f rfgf o 49435 '4 L .1 174' ' XE' ' 'ye rf-fn If .2213 ,. t 1,5 r qWQ5Ffii7f' - milfs t P 2,1 1 Qty, f by .. Q, .,.,.,.q5.g.s-ggigsti-sqit .K-, ,. qu: , J 3 ,lf we '. 1.24,-"Q yr f .1 if , f w 111 -B ?. I 'i xif417!i'i"'ix uf' ,1"'iX 2 ' X 1' 9-' f' 1 . ff' f ' X. -' ' .". fi 'k 5 5 . . , i ' K4 Q Y , ,Q , l . If in , I 4 1 Q I 'V f' ,, -Q". nd. ,,.. , I Q - 1 Amg mjh 1 V 'AQ . I ., B , . A W15Xlt3lHliCal " 'Hr it Dec. 8-Roy Wfalker appeared at school two days in succession. Dec. 15fProf. Patterson called roll in first hour meats class. Dec. 17ffBob McLean asks :1 fair co-cd to the J. B. JS , -5 ,- a F' Exl ,VEZV V:: , itig 5,, I YA., tsv., . ,l,. 6 Feb. 14fBob Mclean decides not to go to the J. B. XVhz1t is the matter Bob were you broke? -83- I I ,ii I - N -,WH . -f-v.: L gif I i Z 1 1 Q 1 1 It i I w I 'Lv 1 I ' I I I I 3 I I ,, L-4Nw.4M,,s,,, .MJ l I I I I I mi 1 'fix '17 I xx T - Informal Meeting of Animal Husbandry : Dept. in "Butch Bill's" Room January 16, 1914. Roll call by Prexy. Kingsley. JI 1 "DuX.I' ............ . ... .,........,.. "Here,' ' "The Great Dane" ,. , . " -Jay". .....,..... H "Sherlock" ....,. "Cu1l Walker" .... "Sp1kc" ........ 4'Butch Bill" ....... Tracc ...............,., "Duplex Double Pff , I .... . " l'The Duke of Hutchinson". I , . . .'LComing" "Rev, Derby" ,........... , . ."Absent" l ! I I I I I I f 1 a IIIIIII I I Il f Ili 1 in i 1 1 1 -I Qu -I Gist of Meeting. - ' Meeting called to order at 1:15 and Hacking alias 4'Sherloek" presents ' -' grievance with much pathos. HI should have had anfE--in that last E" - examination and that L f-Professor only gave me a P." -2 ' Zavoral alias "Duke of Hutchinson," 4'Oh Sherlock what do you care fi for, you couldn't make A. Z. anyway. il Meeting adjourned at 1:16. in I 1 Q .. Lf. Wx fS5f I - Y 1-'-. 'fp-f M' L 'Mitzi' ' I I I I I Igiawgi- I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I , I ...J fqx I I'IQ IQII I - In 7 11 ul! ll iv i 1 1 1 -1 TI? I I 44 is-ll If I I I I I I .I ll!li!i"Qi.-. ...M ,, ..,, "ON THE ROCKS" "IN THE HARNESS" . " AFTER CHICKENS " -86- I 1 I I 1 III!!! I I N XQ, xx'-'T 'x...f .1.P. WENTLING l llIllll l zu 1 W . A , . -an 1 2,4 YL AA V' 111 The Real Reason Why Some Men Change From Forestry to Other Courses Clnxpirffd by Las! Ymfs "G0pher"j They advance all kinds of reasons, sure enough, Very plausible, 'tis true, but mostly bluff, 'Why they switch from Forestry To something else, So we're going to tell the truthfit's rather tough. 453, ! ! l I I Alf I l . 1 ff I1 A i I -4 . , 'n -ln' ii lll' 1 Ina i' nz E B9 UT l A ' 'fx ...il fa. NM VM! 1 A Y , i 1 ii ii i l li I ll 5 AAN-, , s W ,, , ,,ece, we ,, W,, ,Mgmt I I 5 5 Le,--e,,,,,W-,ms- I There are numerous fellows of romantic mind, XVho think that at Foresters lite is a kind Of an ideal cxistence, but such fellows find lVhen they try it awhile that thcy're badly mistaken. lVhile in high school they read many books, without fail, By S. Edward NVhitc and jack London, Qfor salej, And they long for a chance to hit thc long trail. VX'here they find there's less romance. more hardtack and bacon. .,,..-was A Lf' I fl , z I H ur.-1 in 1 ns 1 um i Ii xi 1 1 1 4 4 1 PN M 'r :J 11 l ll W.,-,Ml 5 9 3 Q iz E 5222-"Eff: 7-ffiiil, we-,, W i,.. has V 1 E i 1 5 ii 'r ix 5, ? I ,I 1 in ., I I ! I ,ir ,N 1-1 M wx W U1 KQ1 I'flllllilH'l - I I I I I I I , I l -. IH "" Onc a Ranger would be, like his hcro, Young Ordcg - Still anothcr may wish to be a great lord Of the Lumber campsg and all with accord Feel the Call of thc Wild and thc Lure of the Outland ' All fondly cxpcct to he shown, thc first thing, - How to build a camp-iireg and also to bring - A Canoe down a rapidsg how to properly sling - A diamond hitch-pack, in the VVcst or the Northland. :I ll vl W , 'N E i I I I I -a Q n 1 I I l... l. w J w .H r-1 r nf .F ' lf, illllllliklif-QEI Cwums . . x .x IV The awakening is sadg each misguided youth Is taught many things except Woodlore, forsooth, Till his heart is derflowing with sorrow and ruth, And he pines for the time when he'll get some real cruising Poor fellow, he's given some English and Dutch, Trigonometry, chemistry, a great deal of such Stuff as that, which makes "Forestry" seem to him much Cf a mighty poor name for the course of his choosing. -92- lr w t i Inu 1 1 1 l 1 ll i pg It L . 1 T li Qi 'Illllil "ri A Ii elllllli l X 'u Il Xi i So, in all freshmen like these, disappointment runs highg - They but study spasmodieally, often they sigh For summer to come, with its chances to try '- Some real work in the Service, at fire patroling. "' The winter seems long, but at last they are free - To put books aside Qthis is done in high gleej. -I Then with pack-sack and tarp to the forest they flee, Their duties to be eondagration controlling. '- X ,931 l I IIIEIII l A Y 7- " ---W 1 5 I I 1 I -v-v1 22323-iii! I illili l I gf L 1 l 'i-'- ---"H- ------q -sn-f--f Y -4- A- ,-.4 v- sf l l E I E E I ls, i Mmm-1--l VI 'Tis zz eoniiclent band that now enters the brush, To make each a name for himself wiLh za. rushg Old Sol's brightly shining, unrlerfoot is no slush, The birds ull sing sweetly, the green things are growing. Ahf this is real living, 3 Forester's life Is surely the best in the Cruel world of strife, There's no doubt at all, the profession is rife 'With nothing but pleasure, all well worLh the knowing. -gd ! E E E E :.... ...,.. ...i AQ.. I ! l J EH, ll M51 L wa 1 R1 mi EG 1355 -22 FW i l :HE :If Ti 1 l ! I 4 l E 1 i l A l ...I 5 hi 4 X W lglzk 1 if sir: I.. I 1 -1 1 1 1 - 1 - 1 1 Y Ei P35 QF A 51 film T. E 3 5 5 i i a - . -v-1 f v- ,-f---W! , w vv' 1 YH Each one of the boys is assigned to :L town, Somctnncs two or thrce. and n docks him up brown To got round on fun' days, when Lhc shcltcring Crown Of the forcst protcnms, but iL's prcmy fair "sfLi1ing". The worst of it is, sunny slcics flon'L stay long In this northcrn dime, when the wczmhcr goes wrong, It may rain for Z1 wcok, whvn our 'fire guzL1'd's song, XVhich was hhthc and so guy, is changed into wailing. 9 -95' - n ,1,,,! E ! ! ! I ,I 5 f i E 1 I I I I I 1 l big V153 vm YW 3 I Rin X X N , I Q 1 Y v ! 4 L I K J I E E 'J H B. -.M luv, I r I I I ,I I l ,I III, WI I I' IIIE II, I VIII By his duties he's forced to sleep in the air, He spreads out his bed, if the evening be fair, Then lies down to rest, While he Whispers a prayer That it won't rain tonight, for he's tired and Weary. Because insects are bad, he cncloses his face In a fold of the tarp, on his cheek is a trace Of a scalding hot tear, as he curses with grace, As utterly useless, the wilderness dreary. IX 'Tween "skeeters" and blackflies, and 'Ano-see-'cms' too, 'Tis long ere he sleeps, he is homesick and blue. Yet soon he awakens, the rainls beating through The leaf canopy o'cr him, about him itls flowing. Hc's in a mis'rable this ire-guard bold,- The blankets are soaking, in which he is rolled, His camp-hre's out, he shivers with eoldg Had he a boat, he could get out by rowing, ri, ,lg -96- 1, I I II I-I ix! , I I 5-.1 III' II Izl :kr I 7 V. I I I I I I I I I II I I IT. III II I Z 1 1 i 1 - .. 1 1 .,y. I II ., , I X He shakes with the ague, and longs for daylightg A wolf howls nearby, he shudders with frightg He can't make a fire, 'tis a terrible plight. For 'tis hours and years ere he sees the dawn breaking. At once from his wet, soggy blankets he springs, But no joyful song to the morning he sings, While he rolls up his blankets and packs up his things, For he's heartsick and blue from the whole undertaking. XI It depends on the fellow, the next move he makes, If he isn't a quitter, his duflle he takes, And keeps on patroling the rivers and lakes. He sticks to his job, though he can't like the weather. But some, more or less, of the chaps who aren't game, Who are very romantic, but without sense of shame, Take the back trail for town, reviling its name, And resigning from Forestry, now and forever. -07- I I I I I WH, I I I V' fi Eiga I ,. ',, II I II il 5 I MI slllllllgifeiifgl N S XII As verse, this yarn is faulty, that we know. All we care to do at all is just to show That some fellows who have quit, Simply didn't have the grit To stick it out, to see it through, to make it go. Y I lllllll l P' .1.....1.ll -ii..-. f-' .ll -Z .... 1--l-?kL..4 f--- -i1f -i-- , 1 W w '-'iQ i Q ' ' - .l - . ..J X N Z- R , f X f' . 2 ' XV N, jxx 2 J J ,J- Cori-Dziien L A I 'N el ' Qi Q.. 1" 6 6 G3 I , ,, 1 , .L-ii. lil, 1 f 'l "'1:"'-V-Il3Z.,T""' . ' 'tr .,ff',,:. r-f'r--r'rrr- -w---e s-,I..,.,I.-1 I I E i i ff ,M cccccc I c l I' 'Il i I 2 l F, 5 . as Ll Mi. Q. AG . .,. an I ' il - l i of my A .F ..,,,, ,.,,,: , . " awlill I Il fy, I '1 I: W A l ' .. s. ' I. ilillil s o Q n ,gil On the Mississippi . Q1 I all , J , . . . . . L' i f 'I is very seldom that the sentiments which characterize such romantic .41 diversities as the annual boat-ride of the college of Agriculture are -I M available for publication. For the most part they can only be imagina- M' ' tively expressed somewhere near the end of a long and laborious novel B ., when the hero has discovered that his loved one has been untrue to him, ,- W and has been buying from the bakerg cakes which he had always supposed she had made with her own hands. It is not, however, with such tragic "' import that the following conversation bears upon this entertainment. "' "' "Are you going on the boat-ride?" 'H' -. HI've never missed one yet," ,- -. "VVho are you going to take?'l "I haven't met her yet, but I've tasted her cake and, if she is as good EU . . , . . . , lu as it is, I dont expect to Jump over-board from disappointment Ilhe 'U' irst time I went I was taken in by a clever young creature who glutted "' 7 me with a bakery lunch. Une must bc very particular in seeing that his -5 M1 affection and appetite are in perfect harmony." li u - '11 il 1' fll But how did you get the cake? ellil 5 i 1 , , , ' 'I "That was easv. She handed it out of the laboratory along with an ,li ra.: ' ' ' tml tif ILL. ,Lg ,-. E . Nl I I l '-" i I X 'll E I 5 , . Q f Z l 1 -. 1 1 I i I Q 4100- - Y, c or , M rg -I l c ' ! I I I I I B .. I , 4 l i i 1 i . . e a i l A V i 2 1 i i t.J 3? l x if if" r -nn -.. .,--4 .+V -41 '61 -,A i. i ,v 'K-, mf-I ,. 44 v M4 W f z 4 4 l l il Al 4 2 il ll 'I ll is it l 4 4 a l M'Qf1fQffi 1 is 5 5 E ,, Qs X x X X , M4 inviting smile. I have arranged to meet her and unless I guessed wrong she will go on the ricle all right." From the foregoing dialogue, it is quite possible to eonelucle that 11 inzLn's heztrt may be reaehed through his stomach, and that heavy biscuits have erushecl more romances than ever has the hated rival. lYith sueh at mztterizxl and unromantie background as we have made for this pztrtv, let us plunge into it. lVhile the event wus still in the eonclition of eontemplation, anxietv was the kev-note of the eampus. Girls, fearing that their eulinarv profiei- enev woulcl not offset the reputation of the more favorecl of their elztss-matesg men, that some other gink had "beat them to it." Upper elztss girls were wonclering if their popularity of at veur ago hzul waned, and whether some up-start of 11 freshman haul zteeeded to their position. Freshmen, on the other hztncl, were wonclering if it were possible that they shoulcl be for- gotten. Lest we throw the proverbial wet-blrtnltet over the proeeeclings. let us assume that all little personal matters sueh as the pairing of partners were iiieelv ztrrangecl, 1101- ,ite i til us! E urs :xii 1. ...rl ez.: J HCS 5,1 E225 r 1 I I 5 l 5 1 4 W L ---- A--- v-- --A-----4 .--, f-. - -, 'J E i I I I I V, V'-.W - ,- rf-' -"r""'-'m"i"-"A " ' i 4 X B R L4 X- , iff 1- "..vQQl ,4 V -Af -.4 4. ' ' Mg YYY, ,V VY hw.. ,,YVV ., JA, ..,A...+f-4 - .., fu .. .,-. , ......, , - -.K.,,, l 5 I I I I I I I Ei ,. I I I I E I A Hg 1 In II Il I I I I I I I -IWW, V- I Y e ,.5,w-gr w 1 ,un If -f , MA tk , A -wg On a beautiful spring day Qfor the purpose of this story it must be just such a dayl the happy party, even unto the professors, found itself on the levee waiting to embark. There was a slight delay in the depart- ure of the ship for several Minneapolitans, being confused by the immense traffic of St. Paul's streets, were lost in the maze. Later in the day a popular subject of discussion was whether or not the stragglers had been lost in the great city or simply had missed it in passing through. Appended to the steamer was a large barge the purpose of which was to boycott the Athletic Board's ruling against dancing. The ehaperones, however, were carefully ehosen and interfered in no Way with the prog- ress of frivolity. Those whose Terpsiehorcan education had been neg- leeted found consolation in contemplating the scenery along the river. It -1023- 5 I P4 IM' T12 I ,HI - Y I I I I llliill l I , I a gm,, ffl ,bl K' Q ,, W1 is said by contemporary authorities in the new school of aesthetics that the beauties of nature can best be appreciated when the observer is accompanied by some person of harmonious personality. Noon brought the "matinee dansantw to a close and the contemplaters of nature were forced to contemplate that which was nearer at hand, namely lunch. The boat landed at a bend in the riycr, Sisyphus-like, the men struggled up the hill on which the party planned to eat. Bas- kets, bundles, and what-not did they carry, while the faculty, fatigued from its vigilance of an hour before, looked on with anticipatory grimaces. All the good things which the girls had prepared went the way of all -103- lae ,Jw- allluxl, cl if ll ll Ill l l ll kv ,W l E E E iwmm' V 53' W i i 2 S E I I I l E LJ ' T ,gif . . . A. . . . 351. picnic lunches, and in less time than its narration requires, all was over except the debris. This will be taken care of next year. Quicker than ever did a class respond to the tinkling of a recitation lf bell did the party reassemble at the call of the boat's whistle. Forgetting that excessive exercise immediately after meals is ruinous to digestion, the dancing began again. The opportunity could not be lost for the chaper- 'I' ones were dozing in the fashion that characterizes their attitude im- -fa mediately after lunch. n Nothing followed but dancing and supper,fand the contemplation of nature. The boat stopped againg the Sysyphi carried more bundles up the hill, and the faculty licked their chops. Omitting any exposition of the unromantic process of eating, let us E, take the party home. The whistle blew againg the crowd assembled on gm the decks of the vesselg the gang-plank squeakingly raised, and St. Paul became the goal for the wandering pilgrims. The band was played out, gg the dancers tiredg the chaperones alert, the beauties of nature shut out B- by darknessg and the crushees mad at each other. Consequently nothing ,T happened on the return trip. Despite the slowness of the ship, St. Paul was inevitable. lrVhere a ftp few hours before the happy party assembled, it disembarked and went out into the darkness in search of the lost of the morning,4and sleep. lil - , f lif ki f 'fi' X L '.--: , R 1 4 trl, T . I 'rims ff.. -1044- l., I I I I H X I 5 W X Ju 1 Q Q QW ! F --Q. ullllll mm f + V X3 1 f' 91 X Q Q 'K' Q ,XJ ff 3 W 1 Qi, if ff w w ' 'T , 4 A QS E I N x H xl Xiu T X li f f L, y ff yy N + Q m + WT X. f X I ff v VY f V W YX 1 rf ' I X Xxx V I X My Ki--fx ggi? NEC63d'3FLQiFlTED1Cfd l lllllll I HE College of Medicine of the University of Minnesota, since the completion of its splendid new buildings and the reorganization of its faculty has entered upon a new era in its history. Under the new system instructors are able to devote more time to their classes, thus establishing a closer communion between the faculty and student body. There are now on the faculty a number of new members, men who have made names for themselves elsewhere and whose willingness to accept posi- tions on the faculty is no slight compliment to the College of Medicine. Chief among these is the dean, who took up the work where Doctor West- brook left it. In the short time he has been here he has succeeded in endearing himself to both students and faculty and in inspiring all to work together to make the Medical School of Minnesota the best of its kind. Puzzling Problems Psimply Psolvet How old is Ann? Depending upon the degree of arteriosclerosis in- herent especially in the intima, leading ultimately to an arteriopathy of the arteriostenotic type. Where was Moses when the light went out? In an environment of aluminosity, in which no components of the chromatic spectrum acted upon the retinal rods and cones, converting the vibratory energy of the ether waves into nerve impulses. Who killed cock-robin? Probably a protaplasmic primordial unicellu- lar organism bringing about a septicemia or toxemia with local exacerba- tions of the conjunctival type. What has three feet but can not walk? An anacatididymous terat- ism with an ectogenic or tcratoblastomatic absence of the fourth pedal appendage. -1064 N I A w 1 l I l F l' llllIII E?.A?E Mister Harry, quite contrary, How does your mustache grow, With hypoplastic pilosis And Amelenosis The cilia waveg all in a row. Plfflfvlfvlf lst Blood cell: I'm glad hc's stopped thinking. I'm as hungry as a starved wolf. 2nd Blood cell: I'll bet I beat you down to the dining room. Personal Column Let me show you how to take notes. My system cannot fail. I get eyery word in every lecture. You can learn to do the same. Send for my free booklet. ?THEOlHILI'S HoRAT1l's HAM1xf1ERM1z1sTER. Smoke Habit Cured Free Let me tell you how I cured myself of the smoke habit. Any young man can do it. No drugs-no dangerous surgical operations. I never started. FRANTO BRL'TL's IYIACH To the Dean of the Medical School I am now ready to take over the chair of professor in any branch of the medical work. I hope that you appreciate the great honor I am conferring on your school by offering my services. Yours to be rcxpectecl, ROAll'I.L'S AJAX 5l'oHNsoN Barber's Supplies IVc handle all kinds of shampoo, dandruff cure, shaving soap and shaving lotions. Try Borrcson's Trailing Arbutus Talcum Toilet Powders. All goods guar- anteed. ll? use tlzem ourselves. BORRESON 85 HAMEL. Plfvlwkilfbli Get nextfVVe have great schemes for M I I II lv ll ll I a' making money. Nothing crookcdiwe merely want to help the boys through school. -CHINK WAVGH Co. -107- 1 I I I I I I I I " I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l I 1 1h he is 1 1 V, , 1 1 1,1 1111 1111 ll? .... E 5 11 ... KL!! M an E51 Q1 l, 1 I ,W .41 1-f vi 'fu ,lf T1 1 1 1 . I . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 ""' ' A' , 1, :S , " W' 'N' H 'W' ' . H-V' 4 .-A The Freshman Medies Ten freshmen medics here to educate,- Olfaetory irritation,-then there were eight. Eight sophomore medics, bugs and tumors mix, Pathology conditions, then there were six. Six Junior medics, o'er endless text-books pore Two went demented, then there were four. Four Senior medics, with paths of ease in View, Half passed their State Boardsf then there were two Two, utilizing all the work they'd done Studied undertaking, then there were none. What to Wear Let me advise you about that next suit of elothes. I have the right idea. All the latest efleets. Law has nothing on me. CANDY Korn VVILLIA Ms. Clleard in elassl 'AA voluntary aet is one whieh cannot happen unless it has happened before." Pk 214 214 211 Splash, Splash, splash On thy librosed valves, O Heart. I would that my ear Could master The murmurs that they impart. Where You May Find Them l Borresonilllrapt in his thoughts. 2 Carman'--At home, 3 Clark-lnvolved in a heart ease. 4 Davis -At the poliee station. 5 lEclgarffAt the Auditorium. 15 lillisonf-Looking for Blue Balloons. T Ginsberg-'Where you least expect him. 8 Greaves-Hin the land of beautiful dreams. 21 Green-ln the library. 10 Hamelf,-Xt his ease. ll Halloran-Nowhere in partieular. 12 llammermeisterf-ln deliberation. 125 lirling Hansenfln some deviltry. 14 Olga Hansen-lVhere she ought to be, 15 HolmgAt study. 115 Jarvis-Un the spot. lT .Iohnsonf-In supreme superiority. fl 1lSf ng- 7, .. ,. 'L 'List - A 1. 1- - A 1 E E 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 ' 1 111 HTL, 17 L: Kumi LIE! nr-as mr: SQ! DQ H",-'Tx rm FK msn 14.12 ',1i:Q . 1 1,1 W1 1 1 ' 1 S 1 , , 1 F . 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 f l sulllls.,: i King-Taking his nourishment. Mach-In bed. Mark-In apology. Magney-In ghoulish glee. MeKeon-At the Armory. Mitchell-No one knows. Noiee-At a dance. Odland-Most anywhere. Oftedal-In disdain. O'Neil-At full speed. Payne-Ask the baby. Ruud-In the line of least resistance. Sorose-In oratorieal protestation. Schroeder-VVhere his suitcase is. Stratte-Where his twife is not. Waugh-At the soda fountain. Williams-WVith the ladies. Winter-Consulting "Little Aids to Cupid." Do You Remember: The dispensary clinic on Bell? VVhen Carman wore his grass-green suit? The gun-shot wound of Alexis St. Martin? The old dissection house? Doty-the Frcshman's guide, philosopher and friend? Sez I,"I know I'm right, and it cleared up in two days?" In man the vagus nerve-but in the frog it's different? "And sometimes it's a pair of breeches?" The janitor? Three Guesses- Who Is It? NOBILITY 'I submit to you, gentlemen." 'Systeml" 'These are all young doctors." 'For example, in this heaht, . we have a muhmuhf' 'Don't forget to examine the grosser specimens." 'Infmitesimally small, however multitudinously numerousf, . ,,.,,' GENTRY 'Look out for my glassesf, "VVhy-a-a- a. " "Horned.'l -109- l???5Ef5Ellllllln.f il I llllllieil Q .N J fi' ill M 'r' - X. .mmf . N s i Almighty Sorose -I A farce in one act. Time: The Present. -' Place: Medical School. - Dramatis Personae. ,- Almighty Sorose .................... . ..B. Pettersen Advisor to the Dean ..., .4..,., B ill King - Kings assistant .....w ,........,..,,.. ,,... N V illie Ginsberg ' Students. - Scene l.+-Millard Hall lecture room Cclass meeting with Almighty So- - rose itsurjving the presidentlv powerj. A. S.-Gentlemen, we have been requested by the Dean to send in - suggestions for the good of the school, so I have drawn up some twenty -I or thirty demands for the Administrative Board to grant us. As I wrote ... them myself, I know they are all right and I don't think We need to spend the time going over them. ' if .1 y Students.-Let's hear them. I 1 . V if , , . I .nu lf - mn. I -new l i5EIIIllll .l unc 22: r ! t I -1. l lllllll l l I I M A. S.-treads for five minutes on first clausej-Are there any ques- tions? - King Bill: This is a matter of- 1st. Student: I move this clause be admitted. Kingls assistant: But this- ' 2nd. Student: I second the motion. King Bill: We- All: I-I-I-I. A. S.-Carried CReads second clausej. King Bill.' We must put- lst. Student: I move this clause be shelfed. CAt this point, a red faced student stamps from the roomj. Students.' Hey, Borry, come back here. King Bill: But, in physical diagnosis, We ought- Qnd. Student: I second that motion. Students: I-I-I-I. A. S.-Carried-CRed-faced student re-enters, as red as everj.-It is taking too long to go through these, so I will turn them in as they stand. -111- ' , F .5 Hi 'ua 'T l5?i3Il!i!ll l iri,Q i i l I a 1 I have suggested here that there is none of the work done in the hospital which I could not do, and that there is no need of keeping the house or visiting staff. King Bill: If there is anything at all, I am sure that I, and possibly Dr. R. A. Johnson or the Ginnie could do that. Almighty Sorose: The meeting is adjourned. Students: Qleavingj Didn't you get any nourishment to-day, Bill? Therapeutics Two Thousand Years Ago For eczema-An unguent of honey, of ivey, fox-marrow and white resin. To induce sleep-Take poppy heads bruised in wine. For falling sickness Cfaintingj.-Burn a goat's horn, directing the smoke upon the patient and in consequence of the smell he will forthwith rise. Before he has risen from the ground apply dog's gall upon his head and the disease will not attack him anymore. For worms in childrenfTake the child's hair, cut it as small as pos- sible, and mix as much as will stand on a golden crown with the pulp of roasted apple of with honeyg with this you will kill the worm. For pain in the eye-Take the gall of a hen, of an eel and of a stag, with honeysuckle leaves and then inflict a Wound upon an ivy tree and mix the gum that exudes from the tree therewith, boiling it quickly and straining it through a line linen cloth. When cold insert a little thereof in the corner of the eye, and it will be a Wonder if he who makes use of it does not see the stars in mid-day in consequence of the virtues of this remedy. -HQ- tl 1Wfwllsulnl...I il! IEE-lemllllllliful I r l 51 F ,JJ 54.4 , we if An ointment for general use-Take a gander's fat, the fat of a male eat and a red hare's fat and three drams of blue Wax, Watereress, Worm- Wood, the red strawberry plant and primrose. Boil them in pure spring water and when boiled, stuff a gander with them, and roast them at a dis- tance from the fire. The grease issuing from it should be carefully kept in a pot. It is a valuable ointment for all kinds of aehes and is like one that was formerly made by Hippoerates. Doctor-"Well, how do you feel to-day." Patient-"I feel as if I had been dead a Week." Doctor-"Hot, eh?" Cutey Russell's My Name Cuty they eall meg Russell's my name, Fair as a maiden am I, A dancer, by thunder, At the Tango, a wonderg You surely have heard of my fame. Pride of the Junior elass, All my exams, I passg A surgeon, I'll be, If the girls don't get me, And then look out, en masse. Borrie, the Flickertail Borrie the Flicker-tail Son-of-a-gun Learned how to tango And said it was fun. Up spoke a pretty nurse "Almost it makes me Curse. I'm getting two eorns where I only had one." fllli- i I l Z 3 Z - Q: Z I-1 Z l M i l -Rf --'- --1 - - 'g,llllill zi55il l lllllll 'l 1 . V, i .Q . " 5 , 4, A ' - - A BUNCH OF BUTCHERS -, i T00 Bad ' Poor Wiuie died last night. ' His face we see no more. '- For instead of taking chlorite - It WHS H2304 ,1 si Q - -114- 5 lllllll I .J 27, ,C Q 1 A 'Quart " 'H , 4 . E., if . 5 5 I ' 2 I, . Ii ' ' AW' K 5KE i , mf' Q 3 E 5 1l,Iw4 IH .MXN M V A MQKEHAHPMQ M QL WM' wg igflfyg . , , w 1 -f A --f ,HU . ,xi Www fr A g L . , A 7 'F' . . 1. in QA R 5, V 5 5 2 5 . J X V If I1 X' .Q?' 9' ' 411 ". ry ,xg 1 'ff f f 4 ,ff f f J ! ' I ,ff x' x X 2 L 'fy f , .21 ' f X . . 431 ff ' X 1 .N x , X 'pf KX ' x ? xswnmfa xxx XV W' xii . Q M 'Y A xlf ' X X J' 'W 11- it tif: X Nl: 1 W f x' X , x ,fy Tv. A gyf'M, ! ,, 'KV ,V w KX 1, yi ,of 'xr , 5" VV if I X i ,Q 7 5 X+w ,,ff' Apvgw'f 5 X fi. -7,1 'T X wk ff f 4 Qu an x 1 X U x ww MMS 'im V '17 A 'UW " 4 ' if X wx Nw X my L HN, u 4, - X' , A X 1, ,K X 91 .X f - , I X j I. X N Z, N 'In . - -Ae -1 f X N I K X1 ,vpud W A E V :X Hqkxw f X f -F, f , X M I X x T ,gfiff N41 X K xf 2 4 - :. I fylffwffef X f .X N 7'M'1hN"IJfHM 12 14? Q3 f 51 2 5 up-, 5 N , X. , K - ,, 4 3. Z 51.11 2 5 f X N 1m,,, 1 :wwf-.f Ei , , 2 ' I :XgxxL,Q wg . 5 1 Z f -' f J Ei ' f L5 Z Wie: W' ' 7 Jw ' ' M A f 2ww.x E5Qz?iF' Q f ,Q?wfwfNA WW E?eZii 4 ,f lf fw,f 2- 2 I, X I 1 X A f X M w ,gi 4 Z - , S3SWS45E:?f,,W4 Q? vL2ifFZix i? Fig!i?g5 2. ' " 2 f N --A:-,4f - '5' i ' if ff H- ix-, ,ggi 'Q : f1iu 1 Q ' L l f ' ' W W Af? 2 If ff' ffij ,y - f' ,Lg Y Y X4 f fe.. fl Q ..- A 11-i ff? '11 - ' x 2 2' - 34? " -'Z fb 'K' -Ti" - f, - ,? +4-Y 1 .67 -,, 9 If 4. 5 Q 9' ,F -4 'N ' E ' I1 I I' EM ri MW N X ,WX " N 1:!5',-M11 ' fXMWmwJwW 1 1 ' , L M 9. f " ' ' I 4 lC lllIlll l DEAN OWVRY The College of Dentistry INCE its organization in 1889 the College of Dentistry has done much to realize the prophecy that it would become one of the world's centers of dental education. Its progress was accelerated at the outset by the action of the private dental schools in Minnesota, all of which voluntarily surrendered their charters to the College of Den- tistry in an attempt to check mercenary exploitation and to raise the standard of the dental profession. The College, iustifying the confidence thus reposed in it, has always stood for and encouraged "progressive ideal- ismf' It has always aimed to create a feeling of unity between its students and those of the Academic College. To this end its faculty strongly advises those who contemplate taking a course in dentistry to complete at least one year of Academic work before entering the College of Den- tistry. Believing that the highest professional progress can be made pos- sible only through specialization, the faculty offers many elective studies. Courses in radiography and special pathology have been offered since the removal of the College of Dentistry to its new building in 1912 gave it the advantages of new Laboratories, a new operating room, and several new departments. Among these is a special research department, installed un- der the supervision of the National Dental Association. The staff of in- struction and material equipment of the College of Dentistry are such that it is able to send out graduates qualified to help imprnve the health and welfare of the community, a task which they, feeling themselves indebted to the people of the state for their education, are for the most part ready to undertake. -116- l lllllll' I 1 5 5 X lE1EE51,:fBit1 H ta. u I u lg-,e5e.u.- ge,....T y Dent-awocky 'Twas GLYCU and the THYKIOLINI2 Did lehu :md gysi in DIETREYQ All sehztramzm was the LISTERIXE. And the petry elgiu hey. "Beware the PYORRHOCIDI2? Bly souf The piuehes jztw. the Caulk protemf Hewztre the jilfytuhe, and shun The .lfJDOFURM.XGENf" He took his ivory sword in hzmd: Long time the supplee foe he sought. Sorested he hy the COLGATE tree, And stood awhile iu thought. And us in xlusti thought he stood, The PYORRIIOCIIJE, with eyes adztme Came rowau through the lyous wood f And rittered :ts it eztme. One twof One twof amd through :md through The ivory hhtde did eleztye and dent. Ile left it deztd, amd with its heztd He tetered wheuee he'd went. "And host thou shun PYORRIIOCIIJIQ Come to my ztrms. my guedel hoyf Roseiuiztu dzzyf Yelyof Eelcleyfu He leesmithed in his joy. 'Twas GLCO :md the TI'IYMOI,INE Did lehu gysi in DETREYQ All sehztrmztu was the LISTERINE, And the petry elgiu Htfy. -117- , ,471 ,z-'ny A- 7: t I "A" - f A W, Y ,Q 'J TL I.,-' 7. , E I lj 1- N-ff Nf- f------'P vi ik 1 k 5 1 A 3 I 1 b . i , 2 5 1 i 1 I ' 1 Et 'J I! ti :E sa Lt! ig rig 'iv' F513 SZ E na:- rr: .fq ma E its 5.114 r: K I ti ti g. E 5 i I ' I a l I r 5 i 1 i l llillli"'l These Will D0 to Tell Harkerf'--A'Someboclv's Has is leakiufff' . b 25 lfamakere--A'ShuL your mouth." kl0lmfA'SLcin up." Eighty xfZllZf0l'S'AKDl'ZLXX' two." Red FarreZlff"Say 'Wa.lstrom, wheres your Pynn?' I ll'aIstr0u1f"l lost it in your Ford." -ll will I I S BEL I I I I ' I li -1 1 I! l IIBIIII f p al' fr H W Al Moore, over the phone to foh1fLf"Mr. Mizcvviski is Wanted." john--"Mr. who?" Moore-"Mizcxn'iski.', jolmf"YVait a minute, the wires arc crossed." C.-Xftcr somctimej-"Hello, who did you Want?" Moore-"lNIizCxX'iski." joh11+"I Can't understand." .Moore-"Mn Mizcwiskif' john-"It's no uso, it's no uso. It sounds just as though you were say- ing 'Mizewiski' all the tinief, 1 .M - I' -119- I' lllllll mal I A ,nj 'l alillll i l " Announcement, Eagle Theatre, January 14, 1914 " - Special Attraction ' - Nanncsteads Ilio-tibial band will play Cresta Galli on Poupart's liga- - 5- ments at the opening of the Dental Canal. '- -, Dr. Robertson in Bacteriology-"How arc the hands sterilized?" -, Sargent Domier, in the cage,-"Boil for 15 minutes in H2O." - I' , 4 l 1 l -120- lg?-'fig'-Ellllllltil N ilu ,QM 1 J -4 1 I S i 1 H 1 1 1 RA. If '1 N1 'H tj I 1 s 1 1 i 4 4 ' i 1 R V E i n I V"-'-'W-""fi"' ' 1 V. YY M.,-. . ?v'ff?L..l I I I H l ImO'fQ".t.9?5iE12fh:1 T W' Tin I 1 FIVE TJENT5 f. was Mimosa ' 'Q xuh' Y - EUVEXNURSLRUY ' T T if fc QV, X ' ' 'w L1 Qgiyf Nga' WYE-"'3 ' Eg -1 ,- . v - Sl'-j-A f j , I, nz N ' - i .M , ' , , -V Y - A f J-Eff Sosa.. .-- 1,, Q ... ' , ,, fiw X sr- 21: .sift-ff: T ia r.. '11 - K . reg A riffs. of Q' aogsv My ' ,in X N1 3: F J nz I ' ' -Rfefzfssas ' ' T :Q ' ,f , T f l :lbw i.-95:14 if Mlf. Sqn mfyfvf, " 4 Y - Y, x Q AV--f-. A, --f - , ,K-T41 x- t x .V -ss T- 7. XXLLX 'f 1 Q 'LG' ' I FROM THE "DENTAL PRIMERU. - Do you see the pretty Tomb-stone? Do you know what a Tomb-stone means? "' It means that someone is dead. Are the five Dents dead? No they are not -- quite dead. Ten of them who went to the Theatre are half-dead. One-half of ,, I ten is five. Do you understand this? If you don't ask your Dean about it. T' --lill- - g--,.,.-v.,,..i...J A W--if--'WA Ms- mvsf-. 4 new Last-. ., vm- T21-gigyfi 5 I i ei l I 5E L..,,A..-,.M.,,r.M ..,. ..,, lg... I Y E IlIillli1?gV"-557-EEK D0 You Remember "When?" Banks received his appointment "Assistant Prof Clancy lost his silax bottle? Domier was Duke? Ellsworth dicln't pipe his Own horn? -122- lBlllil I ,Il lil ll I fflil 1 1 1 iiiEi?:1m,oi'i Q Fay got the "corner" ou the U. Box at the Metropolitan? Halverson changed his eollar? Horn received his papers as "Chief Butler?" Lussier had Seven black hairs on his upper lip? MaeCourt clidn't have 11 tale of Woe? 4123! N mil N !,1.rlll!uI: f-L I Qlllllll i Narmy used his own instruments Nobbs Wasn't Whistling? Rice and Day were competitors? Simpson gave a recitation Withou Thonipson's casts were dry? D t a "We1l?" Torgenson couldn't go one better? -124- UE 4 lllllll 'I f N WX fW5Y,4QQ XX y Q- 1 + f Vttbmih N 'N ' X JZ - Xx.j!X V! Q ,. ' ',4' V' 'X Neff ? X if f v f., J 4 ' L 7 S 'R Qh N f X M. 5 X r g, M , ' 15' 3' nk X V X N MU y , I 9 WNTM1 X! Lb X XX R b W I lllllll 'l ,. il gl Ht The School for Nurses N March 1909, the establishment of a School for Nurses was authorized with two objects in view: to furnish a nursing service for the Uni- versity Hospitalg and to give a thorough training to nurses. The School for Nurses is a department of the University, the entrance requirements being the same as those demanded by other de- partments of the University. A Degree is granted at the end of three years, which is presented by the President of the University to the grad- uates of the School for Nurses at the annual commencement. The University of Minnesota was the first University in the country to recognize the training of nurses as one of its functions. Her example has lately been followed by four other Universities. There have been affiliations between Hospital Training Schools for Nurses and Universities, but this was the first to admit the School for Nurses as a Department, and to grant a degree for the work done, The School of Nursing is entering its fifth year, the classes are increasing in size, and each year sees more college women entering. As the hospital grows and new services are added, the advantages of the training will be greater, and we shall soon see the time when no school in the country can offer a bet- ter nursing education than the School for Nurses of the University of Minnesota. The Nurse's Muse We've been thru our Practical Nursing And studied our Ethics as well, But we missed working under one person, Of whom all the Seniors can tell. So, therefore, we can't make a bed that is right, Nor polish a sterilizer shiny and brightg VVe'll never know how to record on a chart, Or tell by his pulse if a man has a heart. VVhat good does it do to put linen away? It wouldn't be right in their lady's day. Whenever we sweep, or whenever we dust The seniors will add in a tone of disgust "Miss Fox did it this wayfso therefore, you must." Miss L. M. Powell, Superintendent of Nurses -126- lE?fEiHlllllll.fL-,l I v I i Lady-entering the dispensary- T Wihom shall I scc-I've lost an eyebrow. Attendant-"Illl refer you to Dr. Hare-in plastic surgery." TXIORALZ If Dr. Hare yvcnt into bankruptcy, would his creditors he hair-receivers? A Delusion , p A pretty little apron, X And a dainty little cap, l Makes a poor deluded maiden :lf Think that nursing is a snap. .- VVhen the alarm clock, in the morning ,- Says that six o'elock is near Then the lure of cap and apron - Very quickly disappear. ' - l From seven in the morning 'Till nine o'clock at night. She has to answer signals, Till her apron is a sight. -I Then lectures come ten times a week, ' Twelve classes in between, Then the poor deluded damsel Thinks nursing a scream. '- XVhen our training is completed, And the course of lectures done, , Then We learn with disappointment T li That our Work is just begun. - From place to place we hurry, Trying hard to cure all ills, ' " T By taking doctors' orders A ' K A . , T f And giving patients pills. 5 T l" f ' ' 4' L . xv T ,A .1 ' 'QTY fr' There is a hope we cherish, 'Y' an fi Qy ' That to our lot will fall, 4 p ' I ii -Q The care of some rich patient, - T E who will die and leave us au. ' - . y g ' -127- I 'IIBEBII l IEr lllllllE-at-3315! Then our troubles will he over, Far from hospitals We'll stay. We'll let the germs do as they please, And the microbes have their Way. -128- 7E? lllllll l T 5 1 1 f 1 l lIIllIlQ?32'4El The Soda Clerk's Lament "What ehaneeu, said the Soda Clerk, 'ihave I of getting ahead in the world? From morning until night I do nothing but mix drinks and answer fool questions. No notice is taken of me. All the attention I get is what the boss comes across with when I am not able to mix fast enough, and someone goes out unservcd. Oh ycs, I forgot, the boss notices me also when business slows down a little and I lay low trying to take a little rest. Why yes- terday afternoon after the matinee crowd had gone I thought I would sneak out and get a little smoke. I hadn't been gone a minute before the old man was out stepping on my neck. He told me that if I didn't pay more attention to . business he would let me out. This is a soft job and I wouldnlt like to lose it, but I hate to have the old man always hanging on me." "Why are you mixing drinks," I asked? "I always thought you were a pharmacistf' "Well I was until the new law went through that fixed it so all drug- gists had to have a license." "I suppose I could if I wanted to study enough. The trouble is now that a pharmacist has to know enough for two or three people be- fore they will let him even roll pills. When I worked in the countryl used to put up all the prescriptions. If there was anything that I didn't know about I would substitute something that couldn't do any hurt. -130- lk lf i l 1 nu 1 V. I 'I ,Il 'I I I v . fl , --,-1 r ----, ' I- fl!l!!IlQ-Eefeaiil YVorked just as good. You won't helieye it. hut I eured Old Man Lyneh's gout with sugar syrup and peppermint. No one knew the dif- ference except me, and when I saw that he was getting along all right I just kept still. I worked out there in the woods for nearly two years. I got sick of it though and wanted to come to the city. I got my boss in Martinville to giye me a letter of recommendation and I blew into town. I picked out a nice looking place and struck them for a job. When they saw the fine letter that I had they took me in right away. Everything went all right till the inspector came around and asked to see my license. I didn't get him at all. He went to the boss and told him that unless he fired me hc'd get pinch- ed. The boss was mad as time and out I went. Then I went to get a lieense. than I had ever heard of. I had to lmaek mixing business. Easy job, but poor pay. I get a lieense but it's no chance. I guess if I stay here it is twisting the spigot for me all the rest of my days. just a seeond.-Did you say Orange Phosphate?fAs I was saying I guess I'll have to go back to Martinyille and take my old job. The-rc's no use trying to be a pharmacist here unless you'Ve got the goodsf' e131 f EIL 'III I '1 i i They asked me more questions - down. Then I went into the .- I tried two or three times to i i i 1 I I II I I-. flilllil'-JIQI --'i ---------f - ' r.- -..V . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .Ii , , . aim 1,21 rm :frm ' 'za EITC :zu ZI71 "mrs T311 AJ- 'JL .111 , . N11 11, ,. 'Ex Pi: V1 11 11 11 5 1 11 ,. 1 11 51 11 11 11 11 1 1i 11 ,-- ., ,, . .,. ,-.,.. E 5 1 E E , J fb:-1-6' '---ww -V-' 5 , - 5 1 Folding the Powders l11qms'itiz'e By Stander: VVhere did you say your home Was? Mr. M0udry.' Le Sueur Center. By Stcmder: French, I expect. Mr.M0z1dry.' No! Pharmacist! Prof. Derby: What could you associate with the odor of HQSF Mr. Larson: Storage eggs? I 5 MEDICINAL PLANT GARDEN -132- , , ,W45-..c-V-:4.,Q.., R E 1. 1 Z-....i. ,Mn L....1...c ........, 1 1 , - 1 . 1 1 1 L,1 LITQ U-Q-1 wr- 1 11 fill 1 ,QL- 111-1 un, :cuz :cnc mm na. tcm m . 1231 117: F. 1 . Ei? 1 1 1 I 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 Q1 51 :1 11 K1 WH j, ,"" :S ll. I a .:.:::L.:i:. H- ff " 'IJ-.,'f'f1"fi1f a ,pl :.f 1 -is gf in I I I an anim Lliq .I I Jlll ?x I M-KN--A rn x X1 , E VI 'iff Qx 4 f'5f sf, , TT WI -4 H L ull' Villa., ' x Viiffgilf ' la::2""'ii:F""55: .aissasik 0 f.:ssa,de:-E Eiyfm use:-"hi-.. .:.e-::::::::::"n?5fi- 55" :eiiaii55'5giI!E!5Q4f'HE::rf'.. 2 E5?5'25H , A,,, ,,, A H 1' r W 1 ,. 'dll 'J' 1 4 .f N ,f if gl' 4' ,.L.. ....... 'M I. pl 44 ' l 4' h 9' lulmummu A l iilllll gk .ana ,.a,x . A Toast Heres to the Dean- That Prince among men Whose purpose in life Is not money to win. But who rather has east His lot with the stars- The glory he gains, Is the knowledge that's ours In all future years lVhen our thoughts haekxx arm turn His face in our hearts Its image shall burn. So drink to the Deanf Lift your glasses on high Drink to the Deane May his name never die -134- I lllllll I 5 I IW!-Q51 an-rw X . J L' ii. fi . I lllllll I ,-'J "Held Over" or "The Murder of Ten Long Minutes" SCENE: James Paige's Lecture TIBIEI Any old day, 11:50 A. M. Bell has rung for close of the hour. Prof. Paige-t'Gentlemen, l have already assigned your eases for tomor- row, but will you please supplement them with the following outside eases.-Take, 21 Minn. 583 CBrown eommenees to take notes, rest of elass look horedj 36 VVis. 48g 57 Minn. 835 et Cetera ad innnitum-." 11:51-Erdahl shifts his glasses, eoeks one eye and looks longingly at the door. 11:52-jimmie's voice still rasps on eiting the eases-jenswold drops off into slumberland with mouth open and dreams that someone is buying a round. 11:53-Two flies inspect Ienswold's teeth. 11:54-Jimmie still wheezes on. Jae- ques takes out eold lunch eon- sisting of a bottle of milk and box of sardines. 11:55-Mutt XVest steals one of Jae- ques' sardines. CClass Hissesj Mutt lVest hastily puts it back. -135- lE?l lIlIllIi I l l 'lllllll i'I 6:00 P. M.-Hospital Bulletin-Mr. resting easy. He swears only 11:56-Jimmie still drones on, Don Ricker takes out Jim Jam jems and begins to read. Jens- wold wakes up, spits out three Hies and 'borrows' Ricker'slitcrature. 1 1:57-Jimmie still rumbling citations. Brown still taking notes. jacques finishes last sardine. ll:58iKeefe sneaks out side door. Maeartney begins to scratch bald part on his head. He looks worried. ll:59-Jimmie still torturing ears of class. Pollock Hnds cream puff under his chair, takes good aim and plasters it at Jimmie's eye. Class rushes out leaving Brown, Fagerstrom, Viesselman and other Phi Beta Kappas to eare for the wounded. 12:00-Jimmie, in blinded condition, kicks over desk, throws his book on the floor and begins to swear. Paige has quieted down and is at -intervals. Tammany Hall Dean Vance addressfvfg class-"Gentlemen-Mr. Fitzgerald has spoken to me of the rnatter of your class election. Therefore I shall call a meeting now and appoint Mr. Fitzgerald temporary chairman." Cgreat applause from Delta Theta Phi's and Alpha Kappa Phi's who are rushing 'Fitz'j Fitzgeralde-Cquickly taking the ehairj "Gentlemen-this is indeed an ex- pected honor and I am sure I deserve it. The first business is the election of officers. Will someone please nominate me for presidentg we always have a president in Wisconsin where I was raised." Mendowitz-"I nominate Mr. Fitzgerald." CChorus of seconds from Delta Theta Phi's and Alpha Kappa Phi's.j Fitz-Cexeitedlyj "I accept the nomination, and the nominations are closed. -1364 rl l llllill I QQI I I I I I lwll "3 4 1 1.4 ll :ly jaquesffwho is well versed in 'front row oratory'l "Cripes,liFitz, don't be a hog even if you are from 'Wisconsinf' Cturning he addresses the class with the folloyying eloquencej. ''Gentlemen-students-grinds and fellow plugs, I wish to nominate that sterling friend of the Com- mon people-Mr. Arthur Ifrdahlf' C.-Xpplause from Phi.LDeIta Phis who are rushing 'Art'j. Fitzf"Unless there is a second Lo that motion before l Hnish speaking, the polls are Closed and l am elected by a unanimous--.H Phi Delta Plzls Qin chorusb-'ASQ-cond the nomination." Delta Theta Plzis and Alpha Kappa Phis Qin chorusl-"Oh h--lf, Fitz CdisconsolatelyDe"The nominations are closed as there is no one else in the class worthy to run." Qhlendowitz looks slightedfFitz continuesl Ml therefore proclaim myself duly elected president of 4 l , I 1 l the Class and nominations are in order for yiee president." YQ Rlzevzke+"l nominate Mr. Frischf' Frisrlzsfenerffctically boxyinffl Ml aeffsc t uith Jleazuref' I t IN , ?N 4 IN O'D011z'z0l-"There being no second to that motion it is lost and I - will therefore nominate myself." ,, B11ll1'x+f'SeconcI thc noniination and nioye they be closed." Motion carried with only Phi Delta Phis and Thulanians dlSSCl1t11'1g. lllendoruilz-"I rise to a point of order." " hlevzxzwlrz'-"Sit doyyn on your point before l knock you down." Uens- '- Wold glarcs fiercely and Mcndoxyitz readily drops into his ehairjv - l H l i alll s s -1:s7- Ili I 1 l lllllll I 5' r I . . Q gy si e ce en' emen, 1 no fe u ' l n "G tl let is t for t o r Fitz-Cwho has been rapping the desk for dignity and be orderly. As there are no more nominations for vice-president I de- ' . I I W e etr 3 iiiei riee clare Mr. O'Donnel duly elected to that office by unanimous yotef' Clong applausej. "Nominations are in order for for class treasurer." Lamberl-"In as much as the Treasurer will only embezzle the funds me the end, I pro-N pose to nominate one who will lose no time in the mattereI therefore nominate a man from the Y. M. C. A. 'Siefl Stellwagcnu. .J Missionary SZenf'AMy mother brought me up in a Christian manner and I was taught to to lead the straight and narrow, and to respect law and order. However we won't J," be able to collect any money from any one I in the class, so I might as well second the motion, altho I will say that it does irri- tate my conscience sorely." 'fm--.,.... .. L 'Baldy' Macarmey-"Mr. President I donlt think that is the right way to look at the matterkl think the money should be put into the hands of an experienced and reliable man. Myself for instance." Mendowitz-"I rise to a point of order." jensw0Zdi"If some of you fellows don't keep your yaps closed, I'll knock a few teeth down your throat, do you get muh?" Fitzi"VVill someone else nominate a man for treasurer?" CThere is silenceg every one is afraid of Stellwagerfs gangj "I am afraid the nominations are closed. Mr. Stellwagen is therefore declared treasurer of the class and nomina- tions are in order for secretaryg we always have 'em in Wisconsin I where I am domiciled." Fagerstrom-HI nominate Mr. Ray Brown who can read and write." Qchorus of admiring sighs from the class.D Fitz-A"Ilhe very mang I will myself close the nominations and declare -138- I 7 I I I I l I I A I I xx i 4 w W- K If lllllll 'fl Mr. Brown duly elected to the office, altho in Wisconsin it is usually done otherwise, as a rule." QBrown grabbing a handful of paper from VVcst climbs over the desk and begins passing it around to the various members of the class who look on in admiring amaze- rnent.D F1152-"We ought to have a chaplain-We always have 'em in Wisconsin where I was fetched up." Tommy Beare-"I nominate my frat brother jonny Jenswold who is a very virtuous man." Phi Delta Phi's lead in a chorus, "Second the motion." Virtuous Viesselmcm-"I don't believe that Mr. jenswold is a proper character for the place Cclass restrains Johnny Jenswoldj. acted in such a horrid manner this morning." He has Missionary Slew-"I feel the same as brother Viesselman. I distinctly recollect having smelled spirits on jenswolds breath after the Chicago football game, and altho I do not know what liquor smells like, I wish to say that I am distinctly qualified to lead the misguided brethern to see the light and glory of salvation." Qchorus of amens from Shaughnessy and Molumbyj jenszuold-"Slen is a -ff' Fitz-HI appoint Norby and Nelson to smell of Jenswold's breath and report to the class." The Committee cautiously inhale fumes from Mr. Jenswold and shake their heads sorrowfully. Committee-'WVC regret to report Mr. Jenswold disqualified. Cjenswold turns green and faints in Tommy's arms.j Fitz-"This is sorrowful business, I can remember once in Wisconsin having seen a drunken man-I have never gotten over it. You know VVisconsin is where my family tree is located.-XVell I believe I will appoint Mr. Slen Chaplain as he seems to be the only one in the class pure enough for the job.', -139- 1 li I! 11 1 i i l l 1 l 1 l Q, 1 n M my l lllliliw l Ls... Viesselman-"I protest." jeuswold Cwho has revivedl-'tShut up you boob." Nlendowitz-f'I rise to a point of order," Schwarfz-"I think the room is too hot for order." jenswold makes cz leap in the direction of Schwartz and the meeting breaks up in a free-for-all. Odes to the Faculty Tliere is a professor named james, Whose mustache is exceedingly strange- It shakes when he walks- Stieks out when he talks And makes a great hit with the dames. There was a professor named -lim- Vlfhose eyesight was getting quite dim- To keep up his classes- The doctors said glasses- So Jimmy tried glasses of gin. There was a professor named Vance Who went to a pretty swell dance- But he stooped when he laughed- Then felt a strong draft- And his wife had to sew up his trousers. Whose brain is a terrible organ- To keep it alright He sits up all night, And feeds on molasses and sorghum. -140- 'W -. . fm-rf. lE5T-?5?ElllIlli,.e.. tl There is a young man named Morgan- 'tl 'H 17. fix., ,J L, ,. , , ""3::3" 7'3" U 1 sf 1 f . ,L f - ,, :CY .: , xq tm 'I 1 :1 if .1 . ""' :L 1: A gyms Z 5 i 'V I: 2, 3 ,fx f .4 -L ff, ...., X x 1' .ii .M...,. X ' 'X 1 'U vf, ggi sfxzx, vf ,ff ' Italia' 4 ' r Z' .L I ' , .14 .-7-7 - ' f , K Ny E f h R' : :M ' L "fins Q: K X -fliq-Sf f X X- X A fifiwkxk ?? M'XYBN 5 Q ' 'N fm X ff TR' W 1 I if f Q. 'Z Y AZ H N, 'fn I J 'X 'X - " KX! L11 ff QQNXQSX- Y 'Lf hw-N 105 j X - f "if, ,ff N f f A XXX N3 if , X f Ep X f wg xx wg' f' - xx-XX QR' N X X Kg M, ,lj Sw Y 1 His fi I -I V Wi, Y 4 lx 1 'f K ' UW wwf if E ,C ff m ai? ,ig V nw X Af-T , Q E ,. " fl lf' H 1, N- f- ' -Y ' MFE' f -,-: ?:.:-1--WL- , 'ff' gf.-J ' 355 ' 'TFT Q'?"J-- - 1 V lily ' L v 1- 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 ui 11 J I I I I I I I l The College of Education HE College of Education is nine years old. It has graduated seven classes ranging in size from four in l907 to forty-five in 1914. The number of graduates in the hrst seven classes totals l82, making an average of 26 for each year. The enrollment has main- tained the ratio of one man to four Women throughout the history of the college. Of the men who have graduated ninety-' two per cent are engaged in educational work as superintendents, principals, high school and college teachers. Of the women nearly ten per cent are married or are at home, and over ninety per cent are teaching chiefly in the high ' schools of Minnesota. lt is thus evident that in a. large measure the College of Education is performing the function for which it was created. The University High School, was founded when the College was organ- ized. It has had no adequate building or equipment: yet it has been characterized by the spirit of a great secondary school, and its graduates have entered the University and have succeeded with less than two per cent of failure. DEAN JA M ES THE "VAUDEVILLIANS" -1424 I.1'lllllll .I I ull 'I !llllIl. l i 1 1 , x 1 HA 1 l I Fi, lVith the opening of the school year 1914-15 the College of Education and the High School will be at home in the building which is now in course of construction for the purpose. With increased facilities for prac- tice teaching in a modernly equipped secondary school, with a larger number of critic teachers, and with an augmented faculty in the College the year 1914-15 will begin a new era of influence and efficiency in the training of secondary teachers and school administrators for Minnesota. The New Building The new building for the College of Education which will be ready for use in September of this year is well located on the edge of the Mis- sissippi between the Law Building and Sheylin Hall and lying at the side is a considerable area available for school gardens and playgrounds. The building measures 70 by 165 feet and in it two entire floors are set aside for the use of the University High School and the third fioor provides ofhces, class, lecture, seminar and library rooms for the use of the college. The construction is entirely ire proof with the most hygienic provisions of light, heat and ventilatfon. The building will be furnished in accord- ance with the best current standards of school room equipment. Sample Teacher's Examination Papers Ques. VVhat is your nationality? Aus. Thulanian. Ques. lVere you raised on a farm or in a city? Aus. Anoka. Ques. Are you married or single? Aus. Yes. FLASHLIGHT OF SENIOR GET-TOGETHER -l43- lfwFn.'I--eil I I I I I IEC. l L. 1 11,1 'I lllllll Il ai: lil 'l l Q .. l l i 1 1 I ll i. mg T, Ques. Ans. Ques. Ans. Ques. Am. Ques. Aus. Ques. A ns. THE EDUCATIONAL QUARTET REHEARSES Ques. What previous experience have you had? Ans. One. Ques. Vlfhat subjects have you taught? AMS. Irish and British. Quai: Are you foncl of sports? Aus. I vvouldnlt wish to say. Ques. Are you fond of coaching athletics? Aus. For a consideration. Do you use malt liquors in any form? Yes, I have some when I take in Cadet hops. Are you interested in Pedagogy? Frequently. Are you willing to make teaching your life work? Not if I can help it. What was your previous recompense per annum? I have six pair. t What do you consider the highest function of the Junior Ball. -144A ,Y ,-,yv-A school to be? 1 - I 'T 1,1 ?ii5?fE?? lllIlll el THQ 'MILL' UNIVQMTV H n Q L fi? Q U5 f X 1 'Nz - l W :X . I Q- X5 -'F-JK 443 XX x X !?'gZ f'I!f XXX , -1" I ix, I! ff 1 fjpmn f XXNZAJ XX ,I ,f xx , f X5 if ff M fl sf Q33 ff? ' ' , X 9 X. ig X XA 1915 MKYXXXWXGX X--4 ' K tsl .jill 1- , 1 ,.., 5 W i 1 fll? "'w.iI'Um x rf pf' C15 fav .. Q f:f?'4 1 T' 1 1 fe .f I ,- ' N A r Lg f-TH. .- fi 'il C l lm y f-Tl.: H . X ff! ,, I 1 ,C LJ 333' N T' J-we X '::" A X X Elil fills, Qggdgasr im! UE All-University Circus QA Glittering Galaxy of Fantastically' Fascinating Features, Gathered From Hitherto' Uncxplored Realms of College Life CE, Produced with Matchless Mag- nificence Under One Tent on May the Ninth and Tenth ef the Year just Past. The circus given last year by the Minnesota Men's Union added largely to the fund which that asso- ciation is patiently gathering for the yet unrealized Men's Building This is what it had been designed to do, what everyone expected It to do Incidentally it amused and delighted the crowds of collegians and aliens who 4 'x 5 Q32 ci? fiigigf ITU MS ..' fx is ww' Nfl ,',..f , P ,ip,, NlxQ ff- KN-it fl ,Wilt ,I Tl .r rim' 1 l 1 W, 'al fi 7 B ll lg J I ,H x A ff l! M' l cd Y 4 -"EL .- - it nga X Ely! x 0 so ggi l llll lllll l llll lllll llllll llll lllll lllll llllll llllll llll lllll lllll llllll lllll llllll lllll lllll llllll llllll lllll lllll llllll'lllll llll lllll T T l lllll llll lllllll llllll llll lllll llllll lllll llllll l l l l l T l l l ,gk ,W7 X e . Ifhliir I f ,Q . f?f'Ylif it .f '. . f,UiEltiX iii ' - . i U if 1 if f T l ii.iiri k Q-, ggzi M 446- : .:.l X l-'V,!HW,9 , "T I 1 I E m, ,.:E, ,E E, , ml Y . of w M st if iffllissweff 'bil R XXX taafa aalWw Y ltT f 1 . i ":i f WW! Q QR tw M N N E Dix - . jar?-A I f'.', ow INN -:zfffjfki i,Vz t if, A r II ,Y 1-L 4- ' X- .N ,AL ' . -ZGQITK K ,.,..... fm.- ji QNX ff' f u FVN ,fires ff-if I 7 Aff! - fit 4 wa attended itg and helped to strengthen that mysterious . . and volatile essence colle e spirit amon the man M ' , f , , g y 2 Y jd V, . T students who Worked to ether that it mi ht be a suc- 'NMI A fcfgv g g SEQ -rg...'. , Qj QM 'V cess. The circus was generally regarded as a matter A of concern to the whole Universityg it stirred the imagi- F ' 2 if ' E , R J-I C1 J L X J X., .fJ fx if ' 1 QQ' ' Q W il qi -k'Xf',,.,..--5:11. -FV, I , RY 5 w I lik ' l X xx pf p 5 ART JL ,,.....,..l ' t wine: W ' K fu , '- i ' 1 X, 1-fu : i- Yi- .1 A , - :gg iN li . . , 1 33' gi nation of the student body as nothing but a big football xy Q game, or possibly the May Fete, had done before, it iw KZ., ,X jul even awakened enthusiasm amon the facult . Near- Z , , wav - .,,,: g Y Q ' ff ly: ly everyone whose fortune it was to be on the campus i D fy , 2 last May rendered some service to the cause. Certain .iyllk ' f ' '2', 1--.qw ir . . . . 1 li' v . ' i t f 5 - ones prepared thrilling gymnastic acts or practiced ,fly Rim NX r e rr c if M aff: i " " 1 4 I jew, .5 -147- A ,- , 39 ,f 9' it . i li Q e ' f if at l 'W .r"3?"' 1' viz? ' -Y " . "ii4+g5?" k "' ' - . diy' If 59 7- 5-1. -nd -W HN v I -GSW it an Aww - 1 X . J a W 4 i,ff7" A -f-"r2"N ' f ' Q 1 1 J . a l an Q2-ef- f' 1 asf. ,.,A, I . J Q? r'r'e' iv 4 ff, ,N ' , 'gig f- l-.fe gp? X l ' ' l ll ' , M r ,, l 1 l ffl fl v film t AAA I lllllllll if fn -D2-Muff 'A?'1?L"A ' .M v f :?',1gf5SL s-l lili i 'U l ff !,f'XXf"X.X ff' . K . , . R a ff 'Q , We y An l f" l . S i .- fj Nh y L:-sm. if ht i A lb. Tr. 4 '.. -i-: 1' i g T?i?iJ WH graceful dances, some scoured the earth in search of rare beasts for the menagerieg others humbly but de- votedly painted signs for the various side shows. Everyone was interested in the circus, and everyone talked about it. To ignore it would indeed have been glvi- I Z, f ix! ' difficult. Cleverly designed posters, post cards, and fill Q' Q stickers proclaiming its attractions fluttered far out ,jlf if. h if A into the World. The figure of a clown, gayly dressed, Vps, i m y H dangled carelessly from the highest branch of one of zx: up ' the campus oaks for a week or two before May 9, the -4,. c. Q AS IQ FU IQ 1 -148- 1 ' s aeva asa N c f ' v c , f if il g 0, A Vqvrz I .F VM N M: EE: f ,, N A .4 Aw N 2 i .NN "L A swf' EK .pf N 'N QQ, . Y I 1 Qi? fig? y liiiie l T H into ,swf fx it pw' If 5 1, inf . lv 1 . XX? 5 c lf . fi ,,,1'l'l' Q3 d,f,'XX--if fig , f if K I 'A wf - f , 7, - Q -he e 'i f X F-lk 'M 1 fl, s y il' 9' l .jnyfr fxx X' I f l i ,J 1 ,.,.. .-.. fs.- if Wit . f"i-531 ,,- C1 . If ' C' rl,:g:i?,,....-.T.f- J C - I - . ,fQx-'I 15 Q ' V Qffpyff, lzqy ,, 5 jx... Q ff" , f , ' 1 a Ng . 1, ::,- Il Lal' 'N -v , AX ' X: .X iii K at xi " H t n an all we ' , fa ' , .1 ii Qi' 'W 5 Age H, ff ew, f ffx'-xx Zi for fn f opening date of the circus, an unmistakably wild man, prompted no doubt by a cunning press agent, slipped his bonds more and more frequently as the' important day drew near, and gamboled with extreme vivacity upon the steps of the Library Building, strange animals arrived from time to time to augment the growing menagerie. Two or three students, contemplating the exciting experience that was shortly to be theirs, went mad of anticipation. One of these practically dis- rupted a class by shrieking, "Sawdust" as he playfully J , A .W N f K i jiv -, , fx' E f ,W , l K 3 We 7 x pf! , 5 Q - 71 S. I 5.5, K i'-If I 1 r qlfijhx C, I gf 1 NN ,ffl , ,r 'Q .- - ,Q Qi ,fiky "'li 'ilfiilv gf' W Q 0 l .ll 0 . l twill, i' ' k'LjlF,' u . W l 1133 liilim ,AX in ,Ml 1 .UA X I JJ. - ' Newer 1,-zaeefzasfaw 23: We KVM' T .A if I X f 'H 'Ss " fl fPfi 46 ' ,ffl 13454 'Y 149 -, I 1 V 1 TQ K' N , F' 1 ' . , 1 fr" 'W fs- il' 1 hw ----N -We -Nf- N--.ff , . ww ' H 'T -4 Q- 53- rg m f- Q. , A ..w-...K-Mn-.eq,g,,,, at kv X ,gggrgw ag, 1 . 1 I , 7 Eg .aa 'Y f- . , ,,e if f 73? , 1 f" - -,,, ,,, , - equi ,Y 1795 . I .f i"l ig za- H'lfT'bv A 55497 - - ' Q ,f x ll i , 9- - In fm. A X r "y ,-. - I ",1-'T'-mv-. -' ' .5--"'-"' f-i I . X 7 N. - ' 'WLS 1' 'gf ""-A1ii:.,- --- - " -T :uw . I Xl , - V "1 , U X X l 7' L' " ' ' , , . ' ng I 13 up :H g X J ,iff -,f X2 X, X ff, V I3 " ,ffl J V , 2.5, '-NTI. ,Z 1 ..f K ,M ,S-'QLA Arg Q .5 ,. M : ' ' o 'Ml , - 4' r ' " 'wiv eww 24 Iii if WL 4 :L "f" . A - ,if " K , V M, , :ul ,. , iii 1: WIS: ,rs ffiw 'N wlix -' " ' x. X i ji-'aQ I ,gm y X . 4 l i . f f f A -5 1' 3 ' 0" wygwzflt 'fig ,. 0 . K-N!! 'xv I A X A A 1 lm ...CN 5 'Ax 1 rw ' X M P 'V ' ' hmmm f-. f ,nw Q X M! M if a aaar aa ara W iixlll ' 'Y ff wx , Aff ,, ,-X N ,ll ' 'W ,QT S ,sid mf? if ff' 'N Cr- , cf' " K-25 , . f I U-1f'Ty - 1 Z-5 f" E l if I l ll :rx if lf' X ' -hw' x ffl mi. V 1 ' ll 1 .,l ifjf 'Y A i ,,, ,, ---- 4:11 ::2:!'EzEIE-- -..,..- ' ' 5. ..., ,::-' .,.,1 :tx 'jf . i i ff' N ' l I ,1,,: I I jf vf' Ri .24 3 w sg' 4 r . J i nv s. we :X If, as 5 Y K ff-L -f' N. -1- P 'ff -fm -aj l . N . 9 , ,, 5 an A - 1 1. ,.:5:.': Sv, .W ss I hr'- K ip "' G 0 4 turned a hand spring over his instructor's desk. These and other credible and incredible facts con- cerning the circus were faithfully re- ported by that most loyal of journals, the Minnesota Daily. The newspapers of Minneapolis and St. Paul, too, either out of benevolence or a conviction that the University C i r c u s made good copy, ac- corded the venture much gratuitous ad- vertising. l . x l Us .A ul., . V, ,5 Y Y If bf 32? fi eiiif I T wjfi it 11-11 yi' -'Il . f gV.u,g'- gk f' yliwlf .l ,, 7 Wa, . V "X will-ex t X f' ff, ' .wg Il wi KK" VJ- - Q A y QC, -, -,..,,.- -.-, ., ,,,...... A..- Twill, 1 1 1' 5 K X I, l S f Y T523 , N R4 . . fn "X x , X K E 35:- ik I 41 lx Q4 Q 1 3 I wif , ,f1Kf,r,,l .Ilia X R I , if 3 sfjxv, ' t " Riva 5 at ' . , Y ,ji ' l,, sl Vail? N it if ,gs fe . 'QW N' X I I t X 4 4 w .X X Q 1, .R N I , 3 'i 2. ,K 4 aww li 'U 1 sity' N Mi 1 K wifi-.J ' fc ,.,:. .C x, f fifty' -ifo , f ' Nfl' ny-:I , '4' iz vw ' ' .. .. . ,.. . , , A li Q ' 'lf A' ft .,si'f f E Xl s K , -my 'P' .A i ,E Q il Y X ,f-' VZ? VU' ff Y Y 5 Y ' .5 .,., N VE ,EV XG Q 7 , 5 Q 3: . I ix 'r i .-1 ' lszitzz If--f -- l xx I W ,af I1:'L:.'ff5'i f' ' K P - I I " K 3 . S' 4- - X " F ff J KVN i f""'l'x fmb , ' 'V Happily enough, those who read the exuberant advance lm, notices of the circus were not X Q '-in ' disappointed by the thing it- M Avv, A self when it was at length K. r,p" revealed to them in all its f completeness and glory. Its 1, . most savage critic---a man f-' 51 from Michigan, Madison, or some other hostile quarter--- j admitted that it had but one X R- I Av fault, a surprising and un- k 5 J 'E -ff ' natural perfection, a discon- ,fx 1, 'f 9353- l certingly professional tone. . X 1 R - up 'Qff'-"':'f' It was beyond question, all 5 -gf i g , ' ii" who saw it will readily admit, by , U y as complete and well organ- ' lt ' p ized -as any circus could be, s but it was not, as th1s lone I p V critic implied, uninterestingly fggijlv . , V like the ordinary circus of . 331 commerce. Its remarkable ,Wig S ' W 'i',Qf,iS"'iX,,, V local color alone would have Fufiiivy if I 'fi zizi I saved it from mediocrity. It i w f H'QQ'ifN U lp, s had an atmosphere that was fp i distinctly classical, academic, W ' S V A what you will. The perform- ,gf li Q i ers down to the very wild men f Q , t qf fi, U and water carriers were per- 3 ' sons of intelligence and edu- l,V',,Ly 4 n ,ln 1 ,f zzt: zz.: .:----- ---'1 l - V 09.5, 1 ,Q 1-S ,V . , H k. --f. ::,:,::::.:,:1- .....47 ' limb:- I rt, ' -ll .D -wi cation, cultured yet sprightly. ffywt li' l ., , ,, .., t ' -Q .Q-nf N l 1 . 1 's. ,if ,Nl , W 1 X ,,.,.,., y N l ' lv . A 3 '. Q 'I lhpm 1 mm' f f ll' ki xv' 1 X f H 'is if K Fwd O 1-. K I -1'1" f . I dal-,L ' n I! ' ,,.f'21:d - . . X " ' rum. ,,t: GLN Y 4-V 1 W V V7 1 V W 44- - L- egg" Q wi' H v ' . M . ,-Q -, V- ' V f" i . .-. - 'Wm' .-fl:-4- lx f x 1 . g I xi i. K, , Li f. M - :Tl .15 W f -5 , -f vm' fZf.'v'1 il -:,' ' '? xY fjxfg, aa- wt . I M-. 4. h QA , Will. 5.44, , pg!! S W, ' -4f5,f-sk I-,, ' '.,,,., ' I ,s'93?w'7ii int .Ml -' 'A l ,ef3'?:'K9'yQ', .f 'fl' W- f11,--R1-SAT A A V ' fl-fd, Q R 1:1 , 1 ffgfix r W. . ' J Ml lim , lla f . 1 rw .- gp, . E Q I my , .xl W. A Eff-Inf-D x I t 1:-- .. . 1' l .aisle ' MTN .,... s yp y ffwfxx ,...,f l K. , i i ,Tig H ,N 1 i V ' ,ffimgc 5:5 as ,- A I l he at L gi f I Z rfphxlmmf Mfg ff ,2 1' X s i . '- i X- 1 X9 . Q E , I, L I I I , ' W 5' . X , Vg , 1, 'len '- s I x ' 1 1 asea l :fl , In fact, one of the barkers before a s'de show-not a very prom- inent side show either- Was subsequently elected to the august society of Phi Beta Kappa. Those who heard his earnest elo- quence as he poured it forth in the capacity of a barker cannot doubt that the honor thus shown him was de- served Nor was he at all exceptional It was rumored pretty broad- ly that several of the genial clowns who wore l ,I- -5 1 CV ,ig-,,,. Y ffliif l T BL, f'iQfI.1'iAi 53 ff fha: J ' Q Til: - .,l1. XA : . fl N 1 Avisffi KN- 5' J I x . X xx fi - if X . A , T . i f l We bi R Xnllex X I I mllvl 'f g l V' N I if: W T' 1 i 5 fx wig ".. ' r'.. ..., ' M ffpk, ' ,. . J "JW PY , L ' .- ? x 7 'iz X A 7 , c . , ff:-lg, , , xl. 'K ff f igmwffsr 1... -,::1 . ll l , fx, f ,ga 1, ir X A ' L- 'A' '- ' r I ll MH 1 0 6 X xv y , 7 K XE: L V 1 11, , ,A A E X If M 2 fe il M W r ff lj, Yum X My , f f I KU X X x 1 X 1 i Aff f I f ff FA HN, KVN f-MN .4 Q the coxcomb so lightly secretly purposed to become candidates for ld 4 r 1 ,Q- ' ' ' 1 ? fp fs: M.: ' we - the de ree of Doctor f 1 - as g - g 1 .. . - of Philosophy. , ef Enforced assoc1at1on yi 1, K with such persons of GQ 1 these inevitably affect- g J U Q ed the animals in the e menagerie, many of it e whom, indeed, were e Z iv creaturesof great origi- ' 5 ef - -U nal mental capac1ty. N KM N' fl - VH L 1 "., I a J, . . :K X1 ,-,.--7.."".- tg' 'U X A, C KN K-Jr t A X Q if ' , f,,, ., . Htmimr 4- 1 " if5fWg?'lf- ' T- g I - At any rate, most of igmmiw Wt yu ' iiffzi t ' K- A El :img them after spending a i LM? W A me few hours in the ac- Eff 'W I 2 V , 'V K., ,N .tlljaqlp , t . ?g, ,,,i N, I ademic atmosphere f 1 yt whrch, as IS well tg if fig Q iii H 'iii known emanates from W Q? J It t5i'if 1i 3 . . f i " 'iii Q the UH1VCfS1ty of Minn- gig- wx 9 ity, f-P esota ickedu anum- S1 W A' if H ' .,,.. 2 X" I' 'Hx , f ?f VW ber of tricks from their Q 0 ? 2 w e ill i, -P1 Wifi trainers. The wrest- y ' f- g t if 11ng bears, the tango- ygggsuf , t ' A' Pose-' t firm XX 1" m f. A-Am xi"A-Qi ii!! ' Q XX fy! if 1-Ag luv' 1' i ,A V ii 4513 ! W! 1 F g , gffl, ' 11' l '!,7-:Twig - ..,, L -V X, -IL' iii ,l vx 1 ..-..4 gzigr g ' s- 2 i ' Sf: ' , 7 I' 1 w 'I N 4 -- .. KS ' . " ' gg. '1!v1,e11 ifs'?9"w?r N Y ,, 1 v..v A H., ,f ', X 'wig fm? 7:13 A , W-Nftljg. an ' if i Ark f 'M -arf' , 747, M 5 a mmm i f , -S a . , f-f?4?2Q7"f" -f ,, . ' , - 64 1 Q? Qk fti " , Q Ferfzfgnt. , , A fi' - x 2 MX fQ:1:- Qiiffx ly 1 Mi,,51a - ff, ' it V .1 p ,..s, f ,fxx f dancing elephant, the turkey-trotting hippo-potamus, and the roller-skating giraffe all completed their edu- cation in this Way. It must be admitted that the creat- ures above enumerated were, in spite of the magni- tude of their attainments, only gifted gamins, beasts 4 R f php ill.: 'fiat N 'Pi - 'xg-I-O ,, f-Q-LZ! I L 'ffl M ,- - K K g . ix i fy z-img 5- y V. 11, SA Ei of acquired rather than of innate distinction. To com- pensate for their plebian nature the directors procured many members of the bestial aristocracy. The menagerie included, in addition to the all staple varieties of animals, a number of exceedingly rare ani- -1544 'ff' gfx' AJ- 1 C E l V ff Q9 og? ffliief Sl T -. H ,' ,mf 1 'Y " Q7 I My y . lx Aff 115.12 ,-'. - ' adm 1 Elfiffmif x , R I X Ai fix! , 1 fa ,fm II A lim, ,x I in Alla 3 :W asp, " S . ,,5r:,x, Mi . uissfx, QNX , - ,U ' if My , 1 Lt' -,,,,.,..---.,.. ,.,4,.... rv-- ' ,::, I, K 'ww f QR ,Lg fd fn FG! 'S V. '61 mals, owned privately by various fraternities and literary j f ut societies and lent especially for the circus. Among X up A these were the ring-tailed Rhinosarcophagus, the three -f!q'N-A it 52,1 Q M humped camel, the dinosaur, the pterodactyl, the trilling Mm N trilobite---a creature of incredible antiquity, the giant F K. f Q 1 0323. O X X A X1 'I v , -ff fx i w I X N N I , fx? .1----r i Q 1 t 5 , X, y X 1 if J , . XX - . mmifmlifw E ' CENVF1 GS- 'aew lr far? ' !....,-...A ,A 155-155131. ,- gm fi oy rw if mfg K, 145- my j-G 2 ,ly 'f X f , mf ,+: f vw fi! ,uwfl lil . I ill !f,'kNl ' J 'EQ' gif i W 3 N l i'i: it Q 5 t roosters, the cubist gopher, the hojunk, the mamoth- if-s eatonisus turtle, the jaguarmadilla, the gobbleosecles, f Q 9 'p the penquineapig, the rhinoserostrich, the jabbergoose, my , M. L W Q 3 the sigerwock, the snake-eating gnomnonabus from qkiw H Six e , 'Bu n Afrlca, the gum-Swaloguss, and that l'lll"ZSZ77ZlL17'Z mfoffzmz ,QE UW n Six Fiivief' ,H Ulf., ll! lf L, vw 'A '-ff-15.111 .. 1 tr ' :U - l 1 '11 -lgzfif-in 3,fSfT. --- 5.-"infix---E Y. I ,lg X J rf - - H' ' A " f"3,, ,Y 7 v ef -I W , . i KN , r -' 5 , f ht g 1 i lvvl X A ,,f. r !-h - U 1 gylf ,fb gf ' ,-,- 1 l ' X 0,145 L hi- 6 L7 ' ,Gag WHill!' X'1Q .afqsfjk ff Q N ' 5 f , M l's'2lT' "YQ-" i .., R ig. y g, .2545 J 1 3 QW 7244 Q . A ef Lim AQUQ UEQQQ uc -Q if ' "N fx 1-, f""' i 1.4 , . "fig-I-If ..lfL'fW +-- i f , "f ,ffxx f V r'x,3"x flfn 47 1 V ruff-' Q' Q57 , 'vm p F94 i 2- fu Q m , th. 241 .::.-mx, My N, f X H , KH- , 1 V , A 4 .J t . ,bet w' 1: 1 ' n 3 - - 'iii L, ,.:' fi- r f l' -..i-s- I .11-5.25.2 ff' .- 1 -- - I - ff f - . ., f S . .... ,A gi- 4 . 1 - - """' - f mf' 3 . ' 23551. in f f -...! ll I? I: 2. Fx ,! .gt S at 'iazzfff X ifbillurw .X lg V W Q:,: .:,,12 I et a nr F if :Qe 1 xv!Q X, i 5 33 if""! QV J, ulgzz Hn If l f" 4 'A 11 X ,rf .5 if ' Av , iifffic f V. 'ggi .-:f S J the savage whiffenpoof. In short, to use the words of one admiring reporter, the menagerie contained "all the animals known to zoolo- gists and some others." To permit the inspection of this marvelous menagerie and the ex- ploration of the Cabaret and Side Shows Ccapitals taken direct from the official programj the gates of Northrop Field were opened an hour before 8 :15---the time sched- -156- , F-,,' c N . gh ?11L'J:'?i .154 Y fir il Tn lsiiif 2 5,15 P- L' J T EL Qu fy X VV., ki. 'I .y 'f ,cf .7 , ,y ,,, .x , f fe- I I 3' xx N, iv , V Z fri' A X. irslml ',"",, 1 ul W 1 V' 'Will' J ' sg . N? -Qyh xl Q lun Xfx Sl ljfu U QW 'gg rf.r ,. v,,-,.--.-...- ,.,.,... fs,--1 lr: dp . V314 ' J f sm C3 .rj CYCQQX- .fxf ----- n wg?,,,...,.. . C ART Q C' 3 7K-IQN 'I . ff i I FVN' 'fxml KW RX filwwm:4,.,', ,f-iraqi,-Mas , u K7 " is 9 lil? . , W uled for the 1n1t1al performance on um' QETSH M' fs D Q .-f--M--'-rvrgf-. ,Q 'l' A K 4 N 'A , for TKT' May 9. In the cabaret tent, a very 5'.f"3 W KN Q5 popular spot by the way, a group 5 P if 1.21 M of girls in Russian and Spanish , lg Vg, ffl costume danced' and some forty " ' Wifi? MS' ii's it H '-":- -, - ' -11'-..WJgf, ' X N ig amateur waitresses, chosen im- ' "" "fig e W A vi- -:-. , lil, ' - l partially from the members of the ,M l 5 X A ii "' ' - , at 2 four classes, served food prepared 4 f iff if M 21 especially by a number of able f Q1 o j 'H Q -inf! junior and senior girls under the 0 ,,- , I ' - ' .a - - Milli, VC" . ' d1rect1on of the Department of 5 " f, " 4 V, , Ay . ,tvzzt i rivfd n . x ' XX 5 X51 "5--' j Domestic Sc1ence of the College ix: , 5' 0. k :-..w"f"" ,uw . I 1 5 l" l l . I It riffs -157- 1 f gi ' V p i J T 9 ' ' ' e sa-- , " F ' qi .eiaiif '1HVx!,,A- LC- '- 555 F1 num I Q X p X f it wi t, 2 I XML , , M 7 KL f X ,fb - ,f,1"'x ' 1.-A fi ' i-Y - dlp 52-71,5 ,ff my 4-.9454 x A V A, X f yi ' i 2 Y 'M . sl. ,4, Q ' J "' X M.: 4 ,hx ' "1 ' ' i '1Q?f' .,." ' , 9',Q..,.--0 1,4114 , '.i,e.- 12,4-N6 1 ,, -Y ,., :Ig ,,AV H V 'A I 05195 UW11 1 fxfx fl, -f X . f V., gf ,gg 1 -1 f . W rw a ll as H - - 'N T " A . 492331 .Ml -- 4 1' Q ' 3 E e A K 1 ' Lx xl ' -'-1 -. iii" gl 1 fxsi A-'Qu , Rl". '. 4' ' .fff""f"L'. 'f "'Z25?2fg5j,9'4fi A' . ,sf 'ww in 1 K' ii iii , 'J' if ,,-'EE -J t I L, -. '1 S 5 . I .. ' if i ' ' ' , 1 . V 'E 5 , - . . 'Q gill' , ' -:wa f I . Vi . 5,7 Q . . r 'f If A ,A K S - i 'KKX - ., - y - ,. ' ' 1- '- ,,- of Agriculture Crowds partook of this food, pro- went out to purchase pop- corn. The side show tents ---which covered all manner of dancers, savages and f reaks---were patronized most extensively. Nor were all the attractive personali- ties confined to the side show tents. Three gypsy fortune tellers, all distin- guished persons in disguise, wandered among the crowd in pursuit of silver. Two senior maidens, professing to be simple visitors from the country, entered to gape at the animals. The intel- lectuality which four years 158- kqssx I - l QW -tx il-gg? Y X 3 is-51 t?4???G1a,L iT ..--.-....-- ... .dj ,I X .fi 13" 4. il I 1 'N 1 1- 1, .Qflvg -X A Hi M l 1 xii- f ' r M - ff , A ' ff" 1 :S M .yy gf-.. . , ' ,Q W. ,,.,....... fs-.. Wil digg? hx! , ii, y' gr. i, l L ' 4 4 G.. ,lr if f' 5 N J K CC f"T',wi -lx F,-V X I K' - .03 1 jiflafsx-Z' O .rj C' f it AM ,...- , -. . ,.. 1 uw .1 ,V lp ,,,l,i Trix' ' . , .1 I'-' . wwf' v I fi 1 I KN, iff' ,x K' .H K K X ff? , 'I b. M a t 'H X .X ,. .x. Y' !'i m e A X lx ,I .. ,:.f1,. , :.,.,. , W if Jill ' Mn E 1 W J 1 i ' il ffl Fin Z f i vw -1 of college life had stamp e d upon the features of t h o s e damsels was so apparent, however, that their true caste was soon discovered. Promptly at 8:15 a brilliant pag eant, described in the official program as "a Kaleidascopic pano- rama of Regal Mag- nificence completely filling all the Rings Qof which there were twoj, the center plat- form and the im- it ii-i ,M x . fam .g ,1:, i n f N K J X ai- ,KL Ei ' la l If 7 i i ' gaps- 4Il '- x - Kxq Xxx 1? f ,. I Q" , ' lg. , , M v . NU' ii fl Mlm' ,, ,, if ix 'Ko :- I ,J nfl s ry' l " Qi A J , ,, H , .ze 'iii " "I EM - i fri 0 7 Wil. , kill I X l l gr , 1 ll X XXX I l 1 , v':..i. EEEE,E5rES,S1I, 'Fi ",' 'W -4, 1 J I -fQ-:l-ll 37- za:-' - ,,ii' f' A 'Nfl . K f - mense Hippodrome i ff, l 13 W i V, r is V lr A. 'lm a.,zw?!siLzR.lr, Hn, ' :lil -V M- ,1594 f 4 " - Q'-i r a 457 f' QtII'W"IVf'FWf"'iwl:ifr'v 'Sew I 2 ff i g g A wal' l..--'4-f'?:-fxff --- ,- f X X , J 2' ' .. ' Y' F Z?--A Fi' -f'-Y, A - N' ' -QV '11, 1 Ng V' if it N f ig ' v. f J I ml' 1 443 -'z 5 K Iwi... , ,M 5 ,r ., fi .V.,,, , .A , N A J .i ,.- ' - ,Y ifiiiix- f . .'.,,,,,,. 21' -1. -ff, . f. '5' .QI 1 ffl' 17 f:Hf'f' 9 ' ,..,.f-: X .. K f Y -Z1 f X .co J I i ' 'P-1 f ill 'W A ,Z,, .S ,gig I I W: ... l lr' i ' " ga.: , , 'K- ' 'rx . 'w " "Thx A l ' 1 VM ip', ,ra '1"" Af. Q but grip- t,g N ,lj 'ik 'N f-, ' " 'v 1 "?:V1'X.Q':x'W f 'V ,iw 1" I "' reign in . i ,,ii, r,i. ., ' i Al TQQQQFI ta. all ,. i A . J -O?P-ff- S' ll! ii ,N ii ! ff? 60 f X A 1 A f m L ig f lb l lf, M41 W , X' l u Nf"XrX Course", entered the gates of Northrop Field. The order of the parade so long expected and so enthusiasti- cally welcomed was as fol- lows: Trumpeters, Police, University Cadet Band, Di- rectors in automobiles, Men- agerie, Acrobats, Gymnasts, Aerialists, Equestrians, and other performers, wild West Show including Indians, Cowboys, a prairie schooner iilled with hardy settlers, and a detachment of U. S.troops, 1 'f'f ,t 2+ f f' wx f"N Ks f' ,Qqs rfjf ld x . A , 1 c J 4 the Crack Squad, the Hay- seed Band, Clowns, and the human calliope. The official- ? qs M ly planned order of the parade Q A was somewhat altered by the " A' unexpected appearance of Sicily Spankhurst, who elud- Tyz ed the tall constables at the A gate, and, bearing in either hand a smoking bomb Qwhich, however, did not explodeb ix' and a hatchet, inserted her- k J l JJ self in the parade. Luckily A y mfg, enough the attractions of the X i Q h . show were such that she I 4 y l soon gave all her attention to l , . uf, N . n ,Wm7W3i?y 52:-1 f N N ' xv" - 1 . ' 1 vt, S-'ge lxli, KW -3 iggrfgtpaf ml .Z ,fit If T, f ,r,' , wx lv if vf 0,1 of , !l,:,',j1 ,X , g , .X X .E h -'lk Xi: ' ji , 5 5 hi ' we J is ' S fl W V l il!! X , , ' lfx M ,li 5 , . X -if f 1 ,ll Wt xx R' X -ml ,li-Q a 1 Y 'l A r i X H 5 Wifi 'K it f ,- c A vii, - - - edu-,JS '4'g'T!T?'Hffvfe' ""'llllf'f'b- is - a X .431 t h v LL- -'-,Lf--.H Q I is J T -. . , H MW A.. fx Q V mf 9. , V V A ,, 1 if I X X 474 ,201 il A 11 f ' ' Q7 54-ui' .1-1. .TLP H Q! f M 1 442 Q-A ' Xt ' X ' 'Ni ' ' e s i .W g -M ' .E gf' ,V ,t RW., . MSA. X51 - -f-2 f-j N ff A , ri iL' t'c ie?f' , V N 'I - lflglgy in .WAAP in "f Exif-x VfJ' f fx v 95. - 'Tlx X AX.. .TQ 1 ,M ':. Ag: X T . h ffl-QE? fs - a d . ' X 5. fgisgt n , Q6 eulcn X' A ' W 'Gcf ugg ff!-Wh .:g '.'.l" .o V l .FW ' - fx l X, N,'f"'Xx,.X I, i qzbzv 1 I ,TEX H ' ,-gj'X 5 pf? 'QT i 'W Gif--' Clff-s -W . Vw a I -, 4 ,'f'.?i-Q3-gh Q I ' Sl KE A , l ' l V. il : K gl it 1' 'E-' them, and lost for the time her fatal interest in votes for Women. The parade was the first in a series of thirteen great displays, all rivaling each other in gorgeousness and fascination. Countless feats of skill and daring were performed before the astonished f eyes of the spectators in the big tent. Agile acrobats turned somersaults over the broad and patient backs of elephantsg trained animals were advantage- ously exhibitedg ill-favored but T H , l. , , ' ,. I Q A gi - , ,....,, ply, ,. ,, -162- rf! P EK v ir ,- 3- K. ,if .F Em z ' ag qu ,L ' - v .f Q 45:24 ' 3 S .1531 I X ,,i,':5ZQ Af I , , " 1 ' 1 Q 0' v " ,':,s.EI' KK K 1"' ' ..:: ' x 'LQ3Ii'if-f"' 'Z - 'I-I X I Q fiyllfflz V ,. . rvirm a li WH? .lf x M I Qi ' ff T 1 tif' if Mi , "gs,- ,. ..,.....-...- ,.,..... fs-.. i r u wx y,- J? , . K' f'f-01-.Ar-xx is admirably cheerful comedians struggled to induce in A y laughter in the audience, graceful riders put high Affi' H , M school horses---beasts of singular conformatlon, by 35,1 55,1 QTL 1 the way---through their numerous paces, gymnasts performed vigorously upon the parallel bars and German K, " horse, a cowboy, handsome, K ' certainly, and nonchalant, QQ 1 rode an evilly disposed steed H9353 C1 about the immense hippo- drome course, and dextrously X picked s i 1 k handkerchiefs X I ox, from the round while at A A " A 8 A X .rj fx' , ,. -, CYCZLXJ J' J W A .A 5 XX zllglf ,,,,..--T..'r'- l ' VL- . :jr c 7 A- 9? g , F, fav" Q A- A , 3 W' J 3 .. ,wh ,,,,, . ,., ggi QQ? 'V ' N " f Q1 5 g rugs' A Q- . .W X., T X, U, ,.-. , :hid i l.-Jigx H 'kfwl xx 1 V fill- . A ' f fl, - ' , a , 'i' K -a'Z ga: r A R1 FT 9 f gf H lla will 9 Q . fy ,ia Q , KRHAU, 112' A- 4, ltizjsy ', 'QU E' ,. V fifl 4 g'PW'f,f' iw ' ' w w' - ,: f'n" A NM, 3 ' :J .: , 'E I HH 1 , . 1 I l jk -mx! f 7 A - 'W .,:3i,,,5fff H -vii---A "h"ll'lfl'i' -, 4 .4 Wg K ' lla 1,-JA 'V-mfg"-.-fig". 1 X -2 , 3:3 r A-12: : A A A :I . KT - Nix . 'T-4314" f f' F V" MQ- It F H - -f A 1. "t ' nfl.. if. y 'L Af' , J ly! lil ,M lm ,-gi gr y , I Albl O I I In ffffrx f 4 A ' A A. .iso , yn' ' ' I' L-.- - H1--M V ,fl-2 X X lift lj :Ml 1. ffl" ' A J N 'N ' ullzuv 'i I-.X w fs-a a a l M ,,f"'lEfQ5N'2'5o 1 I W F 972' 1 - NV. -sf , 1 l fo fi , If I if , ' l . Q3 F F T' s ' h .w- ' XI gi' ll l l lg-X, I , X 2 .. . - , l A ups' -Ni 'f ff., . W, ,S"' L- ll ,gl 1 Y W " ,,., 1-1: 55255 'jj h l p X 'T'- -4. full gallop, golden-haired Eva, carefully shaven and bewigged for the occasion, swung far out upon the slack-wireg her skillful coadjutors and coadjutrixes pranced upon a near-by tight ropeg sturdy settlers 'Xl 'ofgsilgx n xi ' 'L I " 'ZEE -164- .,l::.2::15E W:,,. a.,: .liiiz 2 a E Etgz 25f. f?QI. L! 2 ,5,535.,,.. , 1, JE, :tt : -3 xp '.,- N I X - lll Vg Vvzl n, all W Vlvlz WW ' 32 if "fi-13-l 521' " 'Rf 1 ,Mn ' ' "H " " ff 3 fl f X Qi: U GQ? I Qifgfkg l lT DWO ,.,-.,,. ,.......-......-W ... va . o Rlx?i,-KNF5? flfffjvi 41p 3 ,,,' ' w as ,:,-. - I X f K I l ifilc hfl Ek .ig ,.1': :ILA lx K: Q 1 5- fl 3' x N 1 X Lhfslfhx ax., , 1 W: 'sbp N N V, XP 3 ' 'Lf x Q Y. fog.-,l g-, Q -1 -,...,.f--..,. i 7' www W , f FW -,fQ"xN fre f W a K id Q1 'S ' 12 'N-I4-N K' ,- ,QQ w Ugqfif, V J Y s-- C1 . rj QTCQY digg ,,.,.--'....:'- ., C L 5. fi I fl:'.-"+ Q ,-z'5fI1'. ' 7532 ,P -.'r-zd',24fg,Q?.5i X: ff X 1 X v N' , fx' N' rl ff I '- Y va ,X s t traveled down the hippodrome course in their prairie 4 f schooner, were promptly attacked by iiendish-looking Indians, and much to the relief of one poor negro who happened to be on the fir-ing line, speedily res- xx 'I iiiwflwfw . '1 ?il!filE2x13m1FU'i W x ,. rm! tr KT 5 Dv . A, . V Y thx' X , U I " ix . 5116 'JJ , ' , XM 7-'b!.?,:. 14,5 Q ,QQ 5 t wb, lqyfmfxxgi Lv p fv I- ,ly ' ,W ,, AWE W ' Si' ' 1 r W i fgwmw fi. gf Ip '-i , ."?' ' n f f 1. V. vi' H 0 . , A , W S , - "iff -- M Ilz I xw A p ifimgw J K X a n 2, F 'ff W' 7 all 'i'5 "f, f ' , fill' 1 i ' ll Qi -165- fi, , np 9 iiigys V ,r A o p if , - X if A, - ' it 4- T-W e-f-4-fm---'W r - i i my -w,13f'N -- - LH! l,1A. L,-,G W-'if--A Q I x 7. 4 fi? fxgspi -sv .bm f i .W My -fe. . .: p ' ,f l 'V ' 4 fr, f- t ' 'ii ' ll l ,-El '-liar , V. , lv ff, NA,-ff-. , .-Q 5.5. 4 ' V ,E .L . I ' , , ,-af-fxec-,., I l ff A +- 'fx fe, " . A fo fe. fer, .. f 4231184 .mar M. . f it 'Y gf m ZS" lf KL 'xx if ffg .,.. 3 -s ' f-Qzfctpis Cf :Z 7:75, :ff Y 1 , pl ff, l . , tx 1 nj p r p M1 bl l r..'-.Tb-t., XS ix 1 .. Tl , 4 ,I i :if N K . Z-'rr-'i - .t g X f J M, P. 'x , 2 411 11, t ,'l l ifxx ef zi fi X . 5 - V 'a1"f" """""' -s "fi E , . L . i f f ' . i if! RTN - -J' ' fy' :::- . zl. . 'Q --'A. . A '- U h X t 5' i ll , 'cgi A5 " 1 qu f X -. -1 1. , "':.1 1 , l . Q r H ., ' 5,3 352 Ugly "'AA l Qiaif l., . ,, K Lf fl p 'lf-2::,, 5 ill' W QQ H EEEE Ti ' lf 2 4 K N Via I Q ,I l l cued by U. S. troopsg the crack squad, that body of faultless martinets, drilled upon the platformg aerialists, as they ambitiously styled themselves, gallantly risked their persons upon the double trapese and flying ringsg two sets of stout athletes wrestledg three authentic natives of old Japan demonstrated the art of Jiu-Jitsug tumblers, hand-balancers, table-tum- blers, and Arabian tumblers showed themselves sim- -106- " . 1 r 1- . H.. ,- 'i' . ," J- ' ...u ' 'N , '.-L w.', "' i1 4519 I ta GQ? fiiiif 1 T J Mi ? fs L illgii , Z if I , . V4 f ,Q-ij 91, , .g-zz. ,w X J. 7 N! x , lx . - u AKEN ff, : I 'f"' A ,mx MIK M1115 If 1 ,l Ivy l l I ,. ..- . l M-Q N' ,Tx ly Y X , T Q if KKN .C ' 4' QW ,-,,,,., fx-- . C v'7' ww K' if rfx ,,L?."o-s fx f ff K , ,T vi C5 Q T-4 V f 1 If-EQ: C1 .lj ' CTC3- l .4 f .--- Q? ' iART i.6 ', f M' fl if W Eff! Q4 at ,,f"i' ,f A 1 x-,Q - F '- -1 " 1 N 7 ' N F -, :Z I J ' W me Q . w F1 x .. '1 I5 p ultaneously in earnest rivalryg classical statuary, glo- riously beautiful lived and breathed before the admir- ing audienceg Sampson the strong man publicly flexed his mighty musclesg numerous willowy gymnasts J . , 'its fu. if K . li- 5- Mfwefvfiiiiv .,Vn, swung Indian clubs with the utmost dexterityg contor- tionists tied themselves into knotsg and clowns were 1 K . Vi fx. N' rl A . A ,.g, X l 'ii X. f N I . Hmmm Q fl. fyiiy . Eifiggll' A 1 'i1- if? "YV . l if f?1?1ll1,,g 3 ' W " V Alf lnfjf ll a'555llllli5l "" " iff ft .p ' N X l 1 everywhere. Lastly several stately human pyramids up 4 A "TN llailill- were builded. All of the acts were executed smoothly ,fr A x f. - ' ' W :,- ggi? -167- 1 : 7, 1 f Mi lf ' - V ' ' - P l 'ifflg 1 'i , l " V muff ' ' 1 .vi-if H1 WJ TA ,,x 1 J 'X 7- l 1 4: X fax RJ ' X sq g mf 9 if My ' WZ lvl fa-ff f 'QM 1' -A N -- -WM E- A , , pf-4 C6 4 'ff ' 't L"lt,,. he 'llllllbv' R-'V -3 ' , -.--'Q-W H--"f f-...N . .X ' , ' ' -'H " - -H 4 454- ---H ',.- K' ,. -3-'W' .: Q- ,- X if YN. X 0 ' ", V' ,, r. - ..f- - ' ',M,,,...-- f--1 '- X - , 55, -1 ' v M . "X :I " Q , , ,, V ' Nb 1 Q 1 T l-., "' 5 Eg l 1 A K -, . A . 57.7 new-' ' '1,,. 1- , . I ' . ,u , - it ti' I X ws ---s W I A 'A -V 4- A LL, I I Y A 2 fx -, l - .4 nk ,, I 'fsif ' ' M lim A fm 4 'A'-KET? 4 X ' - K , f,l".a' N .y - 1 L , - X y Illlll l r r A all -as 3 . 'l,' '.f. I.: ,, "',.' 1 ' V 11212: I ml':1'." K.fkXC- f . - . Ill ' ' - . Wlflf A fx 1, fi s i 1 o i 'ky ' if 'wi ,-X x fi ' 'j 'X H ,I A xi inf? 4 6,5 f t A ,sf"'IT"fCl'5Q4 V . CQ'-ff, . f' 1 A' ,' f' i , A . K X W f- V ' 2, fL :QE tv, ix p under the direction of Dr. L. J. Cooke, the director of 1, , . P if physical training for men, who managed the circus and ' X 4 fl Q . N acted as ringmaster during the V ' 'fur'-wwf three performances. The pro- V A E r J fessional manner of Dr. Cooke Q' Y r i ' ' - which was so much admired '-limmmmae Mews r L,Ji - 3?-Hg N 71 Q ' r g -. upon these three occasions was -he' - e t ' ir 7 9 X X Z3 rf .' ff' if Q .- 7' 1. fifiuw ywSia:sM,r age?-get ,'nQ Tlx ' r A N l . 1 I 4' 11? - -' .J 1- f'-F 'Q Q4 wg: -1. ':s:. ga--F yr s' . .ff ig?-. x 1 W if .,.. 5 'Wlfil 5 r Z zz- Q + "1 ' ' f P -1 6 Wsesgassfo rx r.drr , ' f nl h FIGS'- . L ::'A i nfix, ,ri 175 A? 1, H J, i X -'lf' ij - :uni ff-: "--- rf--ra r. . ,, ' ' :1' 1 "' -A 252' EVEEEEE: E f I -'.::: lxxil 5, f if ' QV - A ' 'fvf2:a:5:ffsfe:f:e1: .:.: Q V ll ' ! .. , . .,.,... ... -I p' TQ M5 3 cflgfgzii X, . ij, aff far I-Mi M X , V N. A .L V X FX 1-41 ,g Gif 35 f 5? fig? Q5f?Cf,3- in Dis -M1 fy .' 7' ry? ,Q if 1 vi, ,p .-,, 4 .. - . , AH: fxX,xl"1 ., Q i . Kr Mi I' r-M W 7 fn , ,, iv-I Milli 'I' Q V W . 3 x W Nwtkrifg A 1 wmvsr v if 3.0 , , J Hrfk ufx- Q ik- 5 4 f wx f' f F3 ,cos fe f F 7 fi fy 63? 23 a I4 , KV I Q3 W Iivif-' tl J N J .1,7 4 KK' N, ,f A I - -f'N N ' A V. 9,3 .f- w X R .5g5?,,,....,..---V I Ii , ,. ' V Aff y f X N u 0 0 s u 1 N I J his by rlght. He IS no mere apprentlce to this, his ' avocation of ring mastering, the memorable circus on Qffmmd I l Northrop Field was the third he l . . ' fi A T' . X- - I Q had directed, a fit climax to a fig-5111, fails' ' i whip-cracking career. ix 1 v . 'WSP' 7 ,V 52,5- C, ,J .aj rf- At the conclusion of the regu- S . Q, 'F ' N X . lar performance, this accom- P ' 2 L- 'ww . . . . :xx ,, V plished Rrngmaster raised his ,Q :T if Lp V1 IIICIIHUOUS voice to make the fol- ' ' " r' L-.j p W y lowing announcement: "Gentle- ii p n fl menly ushers will pass among ,,fe-- , if wk you, and for the small, nay petty f Q 9 gf V " VYHQ ,,,, 321:35 1.i ""' . . . x l"'f , flfl' and tr1fl1ng, remuneratlon of ten WL , .,..' z, .. lm , , , , ,Q I, ylfab 1 ' J qi p g cents w1l1 provlde you with t1ck- ,m,g.,iX 0 4 Z If 'rl 435251 . . . is kkwlgm' a A X N ,A wig-,ff ea ets wh1ch will admit you to the ,Wig you NX Iliff. ll I r i -wwe - , . 1 y l V K. hz33g.rt.::4.a.,4z-.13ggQ,"' ' - "Q " 67 I t kj 'X 'QW' WL WM" 1, ' - .4 f xr A V JV -if He -r 5'f,"'f'g:1L.-,-- - --' s as H 'f , MF' " I K I px, 1? "Y-'r'::Hf- , fir, o-A s e i or vt tw ," "'3?f4?" ., -.Hr A .A ZW Ayiifm iamlu K Klear! we X , , , n .Wh v M, -:I f . . Agra from 7' ' A hitch' r r. his 1 r www- HL HM' ' i ff 4 If-x, E 'R K -, -I 1,-J ' ! 1' 1 Q iz' -X A' , 'K fig? W l JE!! . cf' 7 f-if - iv,--cf? f 1 V 5 ' ,- !" , - N Ki f-'GJ Q WH ,.,, , ' l-' 1 -...Nl-sl Ll LN A .N ffl hu . . f'-,fl ' f' H, . .. "'?5i:5:E:zg,. 1 1.r ' . .: ' ,"""' 'Y - if-5 ' X mi -lf: if N . , l grandest climatic culmina- tion that ever brought a Greatest Show on Earth to a worthy close." And the Big After-Concert, as it was oflicially designated, was in- deed a worthy consumma- tion, even for so great an event as the All-University circus. Professor Carlyle Scott of the Department of Music, preceded by a few palpably nervous and fran- tically scurrying scene- shifters, led the celebrities of the University musical gigb, jg N ,assist wxvsfofbik BIG UZ y WILD MAN mu .tw ., i Q, , W ,W ,Q ,. . Mlirrg-Jill 'V """'-L-Q --- '1 cl ' :-sw WT' ""'!"'- ml. , 9 I ..- f TI I KJ X ii K :I lil' 'YP 1 1 4552222 -1 ,.: gg en- X fs fl ,,,, l F 9 1 tok W 'I ' 1 " W l, l rf ffxj fp 1519 'X Egg, - V KF? og Qilgifg- l ITU 1 lx 5 -- V- .,7.1! I3 'H z 13 fi ff ' .X Av ' 9? 3 'f b X . L x , 1, X 7 v , ,-4 1 W ny nl' may, ffl. Y i t ,,i ieslfisleaz E ff r K, st yfwglgwfvwirwr NNN so ,, I ,--' -clI''2f2Iff:12f22ff11f111l'fi 1"- -f22ff122fi22-2 , l g X M? ' to Q tg Q ill 5 fifgif it V 153 J C. of --'-- w- A KWT ' ,Qds ffif world out before a luxurious red back - curtain. These fb? dignitaries, most of whom G, . 17 Q IL are now possessed of state- wide reputations by virtue of the many extension tours they have made at various 1 J y t ' up ilmosv f' f 5 H., 1 1.1 V93 . times, gave a finished and . - , , l 4 Sify- K1 spirited performance under Aibw h the direction of Professor , Scott. The famous Univer- 2 , N-'Y sity Glee Club of 30 mem- K . I V -ff bers and a cowboy quintette If 1 f' A V -' 't ' .1,W ' QWQ' composed of Messrs. Grin- N ' Q! --H'-"'p deland, Crawford, McNally, 5 -:' '1"1: ,Q Webster, and Golden, sub- 7 1 ,.,V. l -4 Z. J 1 i f I T 1 Il A .2 Y :,,,,, ,K K, Q x ,X-1 V T, . I - , gl. fx ' ...-.WM-.. - . W'iR'Ni 1- i- - ' fi ip , 'gy gg' N ' Q P '-2: 4 I jeff x I MED : 4 'v 1,4 f x' Q 9 gf lim' 1 ' 1j'fEl'1r1 ly ! 5 24' 111 0 1, 'W ww 11 1j 155, 4 J A"' Z "i':':':" WU1 f N .iff Y . 1 ,- X ' Wag, . -'9 , , "Df- sizfve- is .occ , M , V d - ff-' ' W' -aw 1 ' , i ,ff-i Yj- j A , -Y :7':----5-:Elin QV - ---""".2""' "'- , V, NN, '-:if--..,, , A L. L, If H fx 1 X 1 " ' ite , t is o K 411 .,.. - 1 1--: 1 , . - . 'I g f V 4X0 bl s I .F-:-wk: -g'- fm, -f 1 lk ' -"- ,111 , 'fi Yi ' 9939 W Atfliizxr as - N -. ff . tt' t ijiigzf isle' .k 21- 1 - WSQ -1 i W - f-fs ,ffl f X o.,.o fs 'fi .:,, 1 'A 1 ' wits f .um ,,.,, 1 1 ,iii 'W-, , 'g R- f,.fNi"'Qf"X,X pr, ,f ' . rl A Ejffkfiii i Tmmmm , , 'RVN lf? 47' V f-' 'w C',r"" ,af 'Y if?- -' !,F:?,,?,- cf? r Ki stituted perfect harmony for the howling hullabaloo that had attended the circus proper. Miss Lillian Nippert appeared in her familiar role of gypsy violin- y 1 . Zgkgq. rfb 0:3 ffl YM ' Y 1 Q17 fig? xwxyly X . g. A nj . I, , l ist, dancing and playing simultaneously. Mr. McNally ggi: f I . consented, when urged, to sing a number of solos. QA lx Q fm 4 The concert likewise afforded opportunities for visual " U Q Egg exercise and enjoyment, the musical numbers were J :mrs tv X l generously interspersed with pedal gyrations and r.. . V1 ql w ' l 1 ' C ' egg Qwfo owning My f ,dnl W J w 'XX ,ff or'tr iwmwa. fuffrvv f " , ,t" ff HF' 1" E 'A ' 1' Cf f gHWXfWHQEmf QM Jiijf ,- N :wail fit" M r ' :11 n ' ..-- gf I , Q Q ,-9:3 -,,,'.. ,Y v,l.--,. .. ..n ,- ,.,.,.. rw-. j kluxh JHVK' .1551 if 1 . , U 6 at I :V V. 5 W' 'A 52.523 ' , T? N ,. ,. N - I ,- ,H ' 1 3: J Fr--1' , F' ' J T' " ff ffit. z fi- . V' N, ' ' :ff gj ' Q gfji-'54 3 t Qlzgflg -'j,:--.-.j V fl j lv 1 Grin gig! 12 Lriifffiz i:ra, L- lywgyn P, Q?--,-,, .gl i , ' , ' x 'Q' ' ' ' fb we-: ' giflqsgg - 3 'z T 'TIL ,e,e2, 73ii"' . 'V ""7 l wx K' f KYNN fi I f o fn ft W . I T - K- iff 6,1 Q 'Mgt 193 W 9 jfs.-I Cl Spanish dances. A few dark-faced but---by some over- 1 0 i their genial presence to the assembled crowd, and, of - '-if " i course, some of the irrepressible comedians---how c the concert tent. In spite of this invasion from low J life the concert was conducted in a dignified, decorous, and highly artistic manner. XX . i many of them were there anyhow?---overiiowed into ff K sr f- K ,5 . . . N- -U F sight---white-handed and ungloved comedians lent f Nfl l -A QQ' W 5 J W fi Slkr, .,,,,.'. I -'6'X'- "V fs J' .5 ruff i-f ' J: J X XJ: 2" i. 6, YU MK2 I z - . l fhffi N- . 91-QAII1 pw' ' ' ' lllaiilll, New 51 'M iw-:Q -rf' if M fp,,j 1,5 rm' 1,5121 ,Q -X s ' f' X ' y .f i vi: V . we iff, EE QQQSJ It , . ' I fasszaizgw-1' ie'1i 7 e 'i W XS i ff zz. ' 155573 . "' " Q . YQ '-fl, i t Wi' i f i m f QV iff' iff 'V -'..:f ani. 1 11 rl wel Q , W Mm , 'gag , f fy f, tiff 52, oi A X ' "' '11:-' '19"1 ' ,k V Q 1 Mei? MNH 1' 'le 'l l -.2 N i cam, -ima ,:-, .' "" -' ' A at i fi 15. ' f it d f ' ' 'ty W -we-. wi .M Y i -:gg,E+-1-swf: 1 A M - 'W W P :aff -- 4- -4 e --- -.A fs. af if gli'-. Wim -21... T e. . iz , . ' - -1 -v ,' , , M KX li' . i f X ' ef 1 K ..,, , .1 ,. , 42: e -s 515 2" - X is ' f 4 M2-, A 'fr fi .i if X hg x r e , it M g ,sqm ,ff .- . A filif i W Mix Aff A i M Q- in .Ni ,uma fx K?" ,A , ,CAV : N-'Fv ' U NSW ' - ' 1 , 4 f,,f'Xm,f"NAX , gf' A ,A f ar .lzilfxi K-XE , rnwdyfw if ff ' 1 Ct. , iff U' Qt ,??,:f,- Cf? J A gf I 1 ,- ff I N 5 ' 1 tx E Jj J '. ff Y ig 3222, KL! Y E l,,, , - V , Qqf ,N iii, -'fa'1"1i:1'3'1:'f3f Such was the nature and ending of the A11-University Circus, the great and All-embracing, given on the ninth and tenth of May, anno Domini, nineteen hundred thirteen by the devoted subjects of his campus majesty, George The First, on Northrop Field, three perform- ances, numberless performers. Those whose good fortune it was to attend it cannot but rejoice, even though they be loyal members of the Men's Union, that there was a time when that association had no home and was consequently moved to take steps to secure one 'i .. Y SITE DE 1 ff! ,-iQw i ic! ,t i m-. :JJ vrzr rq- 174 iz! if gf ' Wai L 'ffl C. -t1E'. o. I i V ., Qi, f f it, t f 2 'fr ttiiittimf i , I fi. A x , -174 .- fi -':f f .. ..,,,.. ,.,, ' 13.2.EIQlQ.2I,f:.' ----- g A X X X ,.,.-- fn- ,, I ,gl f A ' "'tt e' g :Q 1 Xxx - X i S6 3 i i',f ' Xt' to - Q tw! i 7 4 . W dw vb 'Qi vvggq g f!! , , . Vu N gg cpe: Jie H -X ,L N QQH .gf,:-:-f,...- I JKRT f 5 N X' f FAX fffxx fif K F f 1 . , ffx 51 H-,ka 'Q X j SLN. 'V-.r'...' v"L :EAA ol G- Q Q 14 , Q. Gifs--' O j . N X Avi? CYC-X' I X l V . f., " Wm! 'T-??3'7"?? QW. V' lKNli "WS sx. - xq' . r v ,iliasiiliq gsvwwwl fm Qual 1 Xxkxxx gif? 5 W 22 '- 1 ,K lx QQSX Azgl it, s A ' Qi ' if If FC" zz.. I hw' I V -Umullv S 0 K X f Wx 1 1 N 1. I : 4 I fqw J X if limi Wu s ' f " ,W W' , -175- f , l - 'K V A kiifwi QAZ HF ' ' a, 'Ls:,41:4g:Kn4a..:gL.:r"f'-f.. ' ' 5a'5f:1f"'.E ' ' V W Q . 'YL ".1u'mjjjiF:g1,mmQ11, - 'gf 1 X JJ' f hs . C Q ,, 1 f , M, , ' flfnx 1 T9 W an Le x ! M? . WM . ,.,. 621: , .,, 4, I Q, , I -is i- ,. Gygax ! If ftp HS' 4- fxfjk ,fx , , wx11'Im bfffff ilm X IW' bf X ,-,f"NfN by K A N- Rfb :Lf--. .V W , ' Q . s ,N ,,Qi?"s fx ,. R ' f M E W! 'QQ H , ,ay ' - ff 'ww " wb , f' A ,, L 'U'-Q-. K., O Uv 'P ,age f wiii x , ' , ' Q, I1, - N fy , 1 ' 5 -Lv' 2 ,YU : sf' Q X f 1 iff, ' 'c ' f V I 4. BOOK II 'IUNIOR ALBUM nz' i f CHRISTOPHER AASLAND Minneapolis Civil Engineering North High Scanclinuvixm S 0 c i L- ty 7 C r a c lc Squaclflst Lieutenzmt U. M. C, C. The lwi,q,ql'.x'! Iillle mari in sflmol. Thw meanes! lhing ha uw ifllrf was In sim! John lJor5ey'5 fuify. LOUISE ABRAHAMSON Houston Academic Houston High She muh! hide behfml 11 loollzpifk. " Hou' xfaizw Ihr' m0o1zZi,uI1l xlfeps up- lime mwffv in 1417011 our i'i11'x," GLADYS ABBETT Anoka Academic Anoka High Y. VV. C. A.-W. S. G. A,fTam O'- Shariter. Belongs lo Ihr I-Ir1:'l'-mr rlzzh. Civ! I1 rubhrr llultfllttfl and lmzrnfe il al yoursvlf. AMOS HERBERT ABBOTT St. Paul Electrical Engineering Mechanic Arts High The girlx all .my his mmll lows are pwvmz. HARRY J. ACTON Madison Law Madison High DL-lta Theta Phi. on this rifw-Iwarzk. Ilvri' will we Sit, and Iv! Ihr .wzmds QI' I11n'ry's mg- EARL L. ABRAMSON Minneapolis 41714 Academic Kasson High " Ile' is lun 1.'1'.w lu hc ull gum! and W M lun goof! Zo lm all :4'isv." ALLEN TINDOLPH AGNEW Vincennes, Ind. Medicine Vincennes High Secretary and Treasurer of U. of M. Glee ClubfNu Sigma Nu Pledge. Sounds Un' alarm in "Chfmislry- LaZJ.,l' 'Zi'11t'7Il'i"t'l' llzvn? is a jrs. MARION C. ALEXANDER St. Paul Academic Barnesville High Y. VV. C. A.7Tam O' Shanterf Educational Club-VV. S. G. A. "N0lhing ix allow, nolhing below her N0life'."' HARRIET AHLERS St. Cloud Academic Mankato High Gamma Phi Betafliiincrva-XV. S. G. A.4Daily Staff 1912. .ily hear! gom " I'aI-pal-pall' when llzfy mention ilu' Irixlz. JOHN BURNS ALLEN Minneapolis Academic Central High Beta Theta Pi-White Dragon! MasquersADaily Staff. Threatened with hirxule arlormnenl, " Howu about il! -ITS- IONE A. ALBRECHT Minneapolis Academic North High Alpha Omicron PifY. VV. C, A. Voters jbr fwrnmz. MURIEL MABEL AMIDON Wykoff Home Economics Houston High Athcnian4Homc Economics Asso- ciaLionfY. XV. C. A. "Thy modeslyh' ll candle lo thy 77ltWil.H l i 1 l i 1 9 1 2 w V l F ! i l t l 1 ff X- xi' HATTIE EMILE ANDERSGORD HELEN SCOTT ANDERSEN Minneapolis Academic Central High Pi Bt-in Phi-Y, XY, C. A.fXV. S. il. A. I rmw my :.'m11iw'f1tl t'vm1f7Ir.x'im1 In lI1ml'.x .llilk um! .lIn1:nzlIC'rmn1. GEORGE N. ANDERSON Monticello Electrical Engineering Monticello High Y. M. ff. A.4Engineers' Society. I hurry tml, 1ze'ilfzrr do I worry. L--.....-.. -iw..-..1.......1..-.-..v Comstock Education Moorhead Normal .Al lfzuv lilllr Imflv. GEORGE T. ANDERSON Chisholm Civil Engineering Chisholm High limgiiim-rs' StwivtyfSt-ztmiinavian Sucit-ty, lst l.it't1tt'1iu1it Xl. C. C. Uv wzyx ln' rzwrn' tllzzzunf, bit! ice Ttimztlwi' fulml lil' tion' ztfv al 1366165 llrmznzlunflf' -ITSJA tl . .1 W? FREDA ANDERSON Mankato Academic Mankato High Y. YV. C. .-X. XY. S. ll, .X. f'l':un OZ Shanter. Hui!! ,Mr rmlzmuzfv mi! for ifmwl. RAYMOND W. ANDERSON St. Paul Academic Central High Treasurt-r of Class. Suphvmwrtz year Assistant lhisitirss lNlztnztgt'r of Gophcr Y. M. C'. A. "'Ti.v l1e',' I kul llir nzlnlrwr nf lzix gailf' . ol, 5: RUTH ELEANOR ANDERSON Houston Nurses Houston High "Of course this can bc done only by myself." WALTER THOMAS ANNON Anoka Medicine Anoka High Alpha Kappa Kappa-Y. M. C. A. Gentle native of Anoka, U. S. A. ,,,..-lf. I! rv MNXN EINAR C. ANDREASSEN Minneapolis Medicine Augsburg Seminary Phi Rho Sigma. Ile has a most itnztsztal nickname. MAYBELL A. ARCHAMBO Minneapolis Academic Central High Delta Delta Delta.-Y. W. C. A.4 VV. S. G. A.fTam O'Shanter. HI,71lSh0l'l61l6ll by Progression in- jinitcf' -180- ,-.N,, ......... THOMAS W. ANDRESEN Medford, Wis. Law Medford High Secretary Good Government Club -Law Student Council. "I'll tell you fellows, there's nothing like being married." TIMOTHY GEORGE ARENSON Tomsk, Siberia Electrical Engineering School of Commerce, Tomsk Engineers' Society. A shark in calculus and a dancing master. Some combination! 'rdf NX V- Ex J. MARTIN ARNSON Eau Claire, Wis. Medicine Eau Claire High Y. M. C. A. -Hospital Corps. IVm'L'x will: Gm, and seemx In be gelling along ulriglzl, loo. BENJAMIN EARL ARNOLD Brainerd Brainerd High B. A. lflll. " IIL' never did nnllzing to 1zolw1ly." Law DORIS A. BABCOCK Winnipeg, Manitoba Home Economics Winnipeg Collegiate Delta Delta Delta-Home Econom- ics Association. "A disposition lu make every corner EARLE H. BALCH St. Paul Academic Central High Phi Kappa Psi-Mu Phi Dvlta- Gamma Tau-President junior Class -President Glcc Clulm-l'rcs- irlent All Junior Cuuncil-Y. M. C. A. Cabinet-l2-lil, 13-14.--Unk versity Players -Masquers-lNlin- nesrmtu. Magazine. " You mwer aan lrll about tl wmrzan, Pfrlmpx lhafs wlzy he llzinkx 1I1ey're all so nice." -181- EFFIE ASH Cold Springs Academic College of St. Catherine U. C. A.- --W. S. G. A. I am mare I fuvfl zzmlsrslaml zclzy you llUl'67lil lmml rgf me luykmx. FANNIE E. BAKER Granite Falls Academic Granite Falls High W. S. G. A. " Tlzcrfs somwlhing kind of aplveliz- cozy." if ing abou! this lillle ilzlrnplivzqf' ,.,.,.... .3 if EDWARD L. BALDUS Story City, Iowa Dentistry Story City High "Quit your l:i1lrlin': I'm al this hen: inslilfmxlizm for iv-0-r-ki" ,wi A MARGARET BARNARD Minneapolis Academic West High Pi Beta Phi4W. S. G. A. IfVh f lliil Peggy come lo College? .3 To win hrmorx? Oh! No! To "win- gale." GRACE MURIEL BALLARD St. Paul Academic Mechanic Arts High "Ona moral certainly is plain willi- rml more fuss. .Uarfs social lzafzfri- 114:55 all rests on us." 3' WALTER W. BARR Valley City, N. D. Education Valley City Normal Y. M. C. A.fErlucatirm Club. " A ml may there be no nmaniug of the 'Barr' IVhen he 171413 mil lo Sea." 4182- "-'L HENRY BANK Minneapolis Dentistry North High Menorah. Oi, ai, Give a loaf: film, I gol a len ' GFl'U1lil.yy gs: l. ARTHUR J. BARSNESS Brandon Education St. Cloud Normal Scandinavian SocictygPhi Delta Kappa. Slay away from Nicollet awe., Art. --.M f f .gf I. 1 I far l7f'llll111. SYBIL BATES Minneapolis Academic Central High Pi Bctzi l'hifVV. S. G. A. ller good lwolcs are "like lhc fx- Izulalirms mf' 11 rmzrslz, lhey .Ylllllf only In misleall mm." JULIA C. BARTHOLET Bird Island Academic Bird Island High Trailers-lf. C. A.-W. S. G, A. She max' lw iz Trailwr lm! 51165 :ml AILEEN BELYEA Little Falls Academic Little Falls High Delta Ganmia --Minerva f-VV. S. G. A. "lIu11py am I ivilh a hear! fun'-jifee. Uh! Why mn? the res! of you he like me?"' WILLIAM F. BEHRENDS Appleton Pharmacy Appleton High Phi Delta Chi. -4325- "ll'fll.' .Ymv .rec hrw, il'x just like' this." ,--L P 1 va' 7 A JANET BAUDIN West Duluth Nurses Duluth Industrial High .l jwlly ywml14'llnz:. RUTH BENGSTON Minneapolis Academic West High Alplui Gamma Dulta4Acanthus Tam O'ShanterfY. YY. C. A. 1 'rfifmilly plmlgml .-llpha Gamma Ilvllu. .See my pin! f' TZ..-fD'3'w-,L MURIEL BENNETT Minneapolis Academic West High Y. W. C. A.,-AVV. G. A.wTam O'Shantcr-VL-rciu Gcmutlichkeit. Benny says l11"x only a comin. -Well? LILLIE M. E. BERG Rush City Academic Rush City High Phi Alpha Theta-XV. S. G. A.-Y. VV. C. A. She'd modify the slalemenls of llze Angel Gabriel himself. J'-'QNN' H-, f I 3-, NELSON BERNARD BENSON Michigan, N. D. Dentistry Michigan High "Harpy lim." FLORENCE E. BERNHARDT Minneapolis Academic Little Falls High Phi Beta Phif-MinurvzLfSecretary of Le Club Francaisflil. S. G. A.- Tam OySh3I1t6I'i'VVOlTlCllvS Athletic Association. ,-l regular coulorlimzixl Azaillz the French language. -184- ALMA B. BERG Minneapolis Home Economics School of Agriculture Y. VV. C. A. "ily rmzscienfe is my rrmwzf' MILDRED L. BERTIE Minneapolis Nurses Central High Gopher Staff . The imperial master of the lango. JOSEPH E. BILLMAN Minneapolis Academic Pillsbury Academy lfirxl prize in Freshmafz-.Soplzoniorv Omfnrzkal Cmzlaxl 00135. ,l zz orafur from ,Yorllz High. E. REGINA BJONERUD Conover, Iowa Education Mankota Normal .5'm'i0zL.v, Smdious and 510921. ,1 Z""" '-xx xx V. A. BIRD Springville, Utah Forestry Utah Agricultural College Forostry Club. Game or Song! KARL E. BJORAKER Minneapolis Dentistry South High Ile' IwIivr'w.s in Ilzc jmrceri of self fxlrmz. -185- ,.-.-,.-....w.-.......,,. ... - MYRA F. BIRMINGHAM St. Paul Home Economic Mechanic Arts High Delta Dcltzi DL-ltzx-Ilrmic Econom- ics Associzxtirm. Hllvllfll joy um! iluly fluxlz, Lf! duly go In Anzuslif' X ETTA BLANK Minneapolis Academic Valley City, N. D., High Blanks-ly, Blank, lilanlc! All prizes and no blankx. ESTHER MARIE BLASE St. Paul Academic Central High W. S. G. A.-The University Music Club-Y. W. C. A. . Ulf ladies be but young and fair They have the gifl lo know il." .MARTHA LOUISE BOECKH Lansing, Iowa Home Economics Lansing High Home Economics Association. The Sphinx was an image of woman wilh a Mona Lisa smile. BONNIE B. BOARDMAN Marshalltown, Iowa Academic Marshalltown High W. S. G. A.gY. W. C. A. ttShe's my 'bonnie' highland lassief' MICHAEL E. BONNER Virginia Dentistry Virginia High U. C. A. Strong on lung capacity. -186- BERNICE C. BOECKH Lansing, Iowa Home Economics Lansing High Home Economics Association. "Blew wilh a good reason and a sober sense." ETHEL F. BOOBAR Anoka Academic Anoka High Student Volunteer BandfTam O'- Shanter-Y. W. C. A. I feel like dissipaling dreadfully lel's go to the Oak Tree. .1a M www-,m,,Mfrf'T l----M.---.,, ELIZABETH BOROVSKY Minneapolis Pharmacy North High Menorah Sofia-t5'fW. S. G. A. i'La!'s my".' " ,Yu will: .fur mim'." RALPH R. BOYLES St. Paul Mechanical Engineering Mechanic Arts High General Engineering Society f Mechanical Engineering Sur-in-Ly. .rl pow' one in 41 yruzwfl pig fliaxe ,..,, -....,..,.,...,..-, M.. ...MJ 'K .Ai BALDWIN BORRESON Davenport, N. D Medicine Park Region College Alphzi Knppzi Kappa. "Hm'1'y." Tin' fwffrrl mu'- GALE B. BRAITHWAITE Minneapolis Law Central High "T11z1r.v1mz',x jv'z'f!f', .lIm'quv1'.r joy and Jimmy'm ll1rQlgf'l,' all ilu' mmf!! of an in Tm'!.x." Amr, LEIGH C. BOSS Minneapolis Law Central High Alpha Kizppzi Phi-Y. KI. C. A.7 Captain, L'. Nl. C. C.fGoocl Gm'crninL-nl C'liil:. .1 Iilllw I.mw1 I"llIHIlit'Y1lj' :silk Ifiwl Imirlmn im. J. F. BRANDMIER Superior, Wis. Law Superior High Delta Tlielzi l'hifForu1nfL'. C. A. 4'II'11rw I1r,7l1Il.Y xlmrl, 'IIS .X'tllllVt?'X flue!! lzlmzr. li'l1en' lu' Szcrfeeds, Nw mrr1'l',r all hifi mari." ,,ifff"""4':"n'C'Q"'-.MN ff .. FRED L. BREGEL Fairfax Medicine Fairfax and Webster, S. D., High Phi Rho Sigma,-U. C. A. A big voiced, smiling Genllemlm withal. ,A MILDRED F. BRIGGS Blue Earth Academic Blue Earth High W. S. G. A.-Tam O'Shanter- Educational Club. Nalumlized from Blue Earlh. . RUTH BRENNAN St. Paul Academic St. Joseph's Academy Alpha Xi DeltafU. C. A.-W. S. G. A.fY. W. C, A. V 'Allure you not heard it said full nfl a w0man's nay doth stand for n0ughl?" KATHERINE C. BRIGHT I Minneapolis ' Academic West High Kappa Alpha Theta-Theta Epsi- lonfQuill. Whaldymean-Bright? -188- ,,.....,.....lm,..,1 ,..,..,,,-m....1...,uaQ:.,.,m - a,..,....,.,...,.i-f ., ,..,.,.., .,,, ,...:,.,aE 1 1 i l 5 A 1 H L 2 i i l l e JOHN T, BRETHAUER Minneapolis Law East High ' "lVaili7zg-and walchingflfs no joke when yozhfe looking for a note." I 1 1 I i K x l l l 5 ADELINE M. BROBECK l Kenyon Academic Kenyon High 5 Education Club!Y. W. C. A.- 4 Tam O'Shanter. "Do you want to know how I know? Because Fife taught school." 5 PHILIP B. BRODERSON Minneapolis Dentistry South High "What :wind blow you hifhcr, Phil, my boy!" A HOMER L. BROWN Minneapolis Mechanical Engineering North High "Look, his icimiirzg up lhe walflz hir wil: By and by il will slrikff' 4 gf X" -. WALTER S. BROKER Minneapolis Medicine Central High U. C. A.fBaurl. llc blows' In IS. ,l. liaise. I' LUCILE BROWN Minneapolis Academic East High Tam O'ShanterfYV. S. G. A.f 'l'railers4'l'het:1 Epsilon-'l'ruas- urcr of Liberal Association. If she 1z'rren'! up so high, you could ulrprecialc whalfv at thu lop. 1 -189- GENEVIEVE A. BROWN Monticello Education Monticello High Carlc!cuz'x Iosxq .iIi1l7lL'.YUlll'S gain. NANNIE ELIZABETH BROWN Stephen Academic Santa Monica, Cal. She can! forgvl she used Lo gn lo Carleton. REBECCA RUTH BROWN RICHARD J. C. BROWN Minneapolis Medicine Central High "The man who .velx his heart upon a womzm zs a rlzarnelon and dufli jlrml on air." CLYDE W. BUELL Minneapolis Academic East High Sigma. Nu. "If the hear! nf a man is deprexsed by cares The mis! is dispellezl when a woman appears." Duluth Education Duluth Central High YV. S. G. A.fEduczition Club. "Thou an a woman Anil that ix .vaying Zhi' hes! and icorxl of Iliff." FRED BRUCHHOLZ Minneapolis Academic West High Beta. Theta PifKawa Iclllllifxllil- demic Student CuuncilfY. M. C. A. Cabinet. "Them icrrz' lln' good olil days when I ivasfnming Kalie. Bal Gee! I wixh I had lhoxh thirty four dollars baffle again." -190- CORINNE BULAND Storm Lake, Ia. Academic Mount Saint Joseph' s, Dubuque, Ia Lamlnrla Xi. Sha it-orks and playx byfhlx 417111 Jlarls GLADYS BULLARD Waseca Home Economics Waseca High Home Economics Association-Y. W. C. A. "Hra'z'0n gave lo woman llze peculiar grace To spin. lo awp and feed lhe human facet" l 0 HELEN E. BUMGARDNER St. Paul Home Economics Mechanic Arts High Home Evunoniics AssociatiunfY. VV. C. Afjuiiiui' Representative on Home Economics Cabinet. "She Iillle' krzoiss Ihr' .quail she fiom." ALICE M. BURNHAM 4 Detroit I Home Economics Detroit High 4 Home Economic Association-Y' VV. C. A.-Philmnzithcan. .She halh a sharp lmzgnc bu! a kind I heart. I HUGH K. BUMGARDNER St. Paul Agriculture Mechanic Arts High Kappa Sig1na4.-Xgricultural Club fTau Shonka. "Ax Iimid in ll VPIOZIXKIQ' RAYMOND A. BURR St. Paul Academic Central High Thu burr lha! Hicks, lrawls far. -l9l-W lb' CHAS. E. BURESCH Lakefield Mines Lakeiield High Svhool of Mines Society. "IIS Hu' light ,llzrzlaxlir for mini." JAMES STEVENSON BURRILL Hawley Dentistry Hawley High Xi Psi Phi. Ile worries mil of tomorrow Q I i l i l l 4 I I ' . ' A . ' Z' , 1- 0 fig. 1 W ni Q' "wg-Bjxliffqs: -2 11' N v-" HERBERT BUSCHER St. Paul Medicine Lester Prairie, Minn. High and Concordia College St. Paul Nu Sigma Nu. ll'lzat faozmlfl I.al'alee do icillmni Ilerberlf I l as ,, l H. DEAN CAMPBELL 1 Minneapolis ' Academic West High E Delta UpsilonfFOrum-Frcshman- Sophomore Debate Team-Delta Sigma Rhoflntercollegiate Debate. A !TO7l'VlUiSSi?lL7 Qf Gibson girls? K ...f""' X, W. VICTOR BUTLER Minneapolis Mines Little Falls High Sigma RhofSchowl of Mincs Soci- Cty-Band. IVK have Z0 gin? l'ir 4'rl'1lil for being a hard 7a'm'k1'r1g boy. FRANK H. CARLETON, JR. Minneapolis Academic Central High Psi Upsil011f'l'au ShonkafY. RI. C. A.fSpanish Club. i'Thal was because he had a pearl in his SOZl.l'l71lZf7CU1lL'U'd7ld pearls do ual dissolve in mini." -192i RITA CAJACOB Slayton Academic Sibley High, St. Mary's College U. C. A.-Grcck Club-'fain O' Shantcr. "Um good friend is Jw! lu ln' wviglzed against all the jewels of ilu' earth." ewex V , - OLGA J. CARLSON Deephaven Academic West High Y. VV. C. A.!Vl'. S. Cr. A,-Tam O'Shanter. 'Tall around some rainy afternoon." , W.-g--m,M,,,,,,, -...........M-.-, z ,.e--.,...,-.,..,.-W .. ,......f..,m.-Y-f.e.f..... ..... .J THORGNY C. CARLSON Minneapolis Academic East High Shzikopean- -Goozl Government Club -Scnnclinavian SncictyfFirst Licut. U. AI. C. F. 'flzlvlairz links". BESSIE CASEY New Richmond, Wis. Academic New Richmond High U. C. A. "fi msebuil sf! ivilh Iillle 7-'ilfzzl llmrm is Sha." , ., f..,,,,., ..-.,. A- .sn ---. ,pfavw lgithx jf x , N. RICHARD P. CARLTON Minneapolis Electrical Engineering South High Sigma X u. UA dafuly vma'xl'I." CATHERINE CATES Minneapolis Academic Central High Y. VV. C. A. fXVoman's Athletic Bc1arfifTennis Champion Fall of l9l3. "I nzalvr il a f7l'lll'lI't'H ulruuyf to luke' Nzingx hy the xn1no111 Izamilrf' 1193- MARY CARUFEL Minneapolis Academic Faribault High U. C. A. "Sweet ,lliss .iIllI'j','S'Zi'L't'ft'Y dan you Immi- Ix-llzal .Vlziilluck lmy, your .v:4'4'e'I11ear'l, ll hy he .Y fuxszn' nj you So!" Q w. ELIZABETH C. CAULEY Graceville Academic Graceville High Alpha Ganima Delta-U. C. A. "Une sznzlmmz sim! zzrroxs 11 cloudy day, can brighten all the rlrmr ex- fmnxe of .vlcyq mn' lowing xmilc of llzim' ran nzulee a irvury Quay, L1 palh Io 1'Llralli5e." f . A -., sl 2552? RUTH CHAMBERLAIN Minneapolis Academic Brookings, S. D. High Hl'VlJ77ltl7Z is the laxser man." GLADYS MERLE CHAPMAN Minneapolis Academic North High Alpha Xi Delta. It's my opinion "that every ship is a romantic object, except that we sail in." JENNER D. CHANCE Little Falls Forestry Little Falls High Phi Gamma Delta-Forestry Club. "They all fall for mr!" GLADYS CHATMAN Osage, Ia. Academic Cedar Valley Seminary Pi Beta Phi-Minerva-Y, W. C. A.-W. S. G. A.-Tam 0' Shanter -House Council. L'Slze'5 jolly tn walk with, witty to talk with and pleasant to think upon." -194- EDITH CHAPLIN St. Paul Academic Central High Pi Beta Phi-Theta Epsilon-Quill -Magazine Board--W. S. G. A. IVouldn't yon rather ln' zz star zmmng stars, than a brilliant salellile that xhines Iiefazcxe those ztmztizd it .vhnl no light! 5? I ELEANOR CHRISTENSEN Minneapolis Academic Boise High, Idaho Alpha Xi Delta. "The very room, coz she was in, Seemed 'warm from flow to cezltn'." X 'WWF .l"'- , ,NO f if' ALFRED CHRISTENSON Madelia 'f Mines Madelia High Ilafv quiz! hu! hw i1rIiz'w'.s' Iliff gnmls. IOLEAN CHRISTENSEN Minneapolis Academic Boise, Idaho, High :llplizi Xi lJvltafSp11nlsl1 Club. II'ho.w jazz!! fx fl 111111 lzjfx 11 bore In von? fY10'z'l,i'. no n!ln'i".v hu! ynzu' msn, NELLIE C. CHURCHILL Minneapolis Academic West High Pi Beta Phi --Mu Phi Deltaf-Y. VV. C. A. XV. G. A. -Tam 11'- Shzim0r4I'rusidi-iii of Emir-rpean - Vice-Presirlein of junior Class! Aczumhus. I lmz'wz'f fully flwizlfll yv! 1L'l1:'!l1z'V 1'lI ,sign rl imztraflIulo1u'7u1'll1 .llury Cirlrfimz or twill: S1.l11mz1z1111 Ileink. JOSIE C. CHURCHILL Great Falls, Mont. Academic Great Falls High U. C. .-X.fTarn vm' Shanter. "Out where Nu' lzamlrlasjfs a lillle stron er ROBERT LAING CHRISTIE Long Prairie Medicine Long Prairie High Sigma Chi. Iloex ln' help In rnulcw ,llilimzzlcea Vli1nz0lL.i.' ELIOT D. CLAGUE Minneapolis Hfi P A'lt OkPkIll.H'h Out where a xmile flwvllx ll lillle -l9J7- gncu ure a ar ' ' lg 1 longer- Thalfv where lhe IVA! begirzxfn ,.1,.M.-A Agricultural ClubfY. M. C. A. ".l nzother .S'l1z1kespeare." 'g....,..........,.,..........,...n .. JOHN F. CLANCY Minneapolis Dgniisjrv University High f""M'W-N""X 1 MALCOLM W. CLARK Northfield Mines Northield High Sigma Rho - School of Mines Society-B. S. Carluton College The Scmlli ll7ind's only rival. Delta Sigma DclLafU. C. A. Cerlaiuly I'm Irish. Why not? I K IRENE ELIZABETH COLAHAN Minneapolis Academic North High Y. W. C. A. All I can say is: Dmz'l do any- thing lhut I wouldnt do." ,...iM.......- RUTH M. COLBERG St. Paul Nurses Cleveland High Y. W. C. A. The lust word in style. -196- EARL V. CLIFF Ortonville Law Ortonville High efun-r "A N116 volley nf wowls and quiclcly sho! Qf. lfallh, ilk' an oralwn ivliwlefwr he writes." WALTER A. COLLER St. Paul Mines Central High Theta. Tau-School of Mines Soci- ety. "If his mother only knew." Ne. l an LEON T. COLLINS Pine Island Mines Pine Island High Sigma Rho-School of Mines Soci- ety, li'u don? dan: lell 1:11111 irc krzoiv. CARL T. CONNOLLY Devils Lake, N. D. Agriculture Devils Lake High Alpha Tau Omega-Agricultural ClubfY. M. C. A.i'l'au Shonka. "A ll bailed up." GEORGE LEIBIUS COMLOSSY Minneapolis Agriculture Michigan Agricultural College Chi Rho 'l'hetafAgriculturz1l Club. -Y. M. C, A. IVF Icmziivr if hix irzlrrml "in flnnrsu mill lusl. CLARA CORNELIUSEN Benson Home Economics Benson High Home Eumomirs League -Y. YY. C. A.4W. S. G. A. -Libc-ral Asso- ciation fScanclinavian Liturary Socicty. " You have u longmf, le! 145 hear ils merry llama" -197- ORAQKATHERINE CONLEY Cannon Falls Home Economics Cannon Falls High Y. VV. C. .-X.fPhilom:1thcan-Plli Upsilon Oniirrungllvmw Econom- ics League-llume Economics Cal:- inet. "Horn for x11n'z's.v, ska xfmzefi, wilh grime lo zz-in, will: heart lu hold." DENNIS EDWARD COSGROVE Wheatland, N. D. Law Casselton High U. C. A. "OM Fellmvx, say, and have ye Izsarfl Thr news U11lI'X goin' arnzmd? Tl1f'y'Ve harzxqirz' Dennis Cuxgrozie For lhe wearing 0' the gVf'e'n." gf MILTON E. CROSBY Minneapolis Mechanical Engineering Central High Alpha Kappa SigmafProsirlent Junior Engineers. "Just look al mv, if you wuz! to .wer why lhe Iivzgimfvrx l1Vt3t'ZlUKtiAlfIIlLg11 Xecksf " CASPER DAHL Grafton, N. D. Dentistry Grafton High quiet party," THOMAS LeROY CROSWELL Brainerd Civil Engineering Spokane, Wash., High Alpha Kappa. Sigma!-Engineers' Society. AATl1l'I'1".Y no use in leifking ifyozc do ge! zz Imnmzw' ivlirn yozfll like 41 Imuqzwff' DAGNY IRENE DAHL Minneapolis Academic South High Liberal Association-W. S. G. A.- Scandinavian Society-Education Society. "Elly gerflmzzn fren is just grand." -1998! WILLIAM ARTHUR CUDDY Minneapolis Engineering Central High Alpha Kappa Sigiiiafilopher Staff flinginccrs' Society-U. C. A. The' mos! i1m'IIe'z'11uzl man in collrgqrg ax far as Iookx gn mzyicay. ARTHUR C. DAHLBERG Princeton Agriculture Princeton High "A friend of Shakexpezzre's." CHARLES M. DALE Minot, N. D. Academic Minot High Della Upsilon -Tau Shonk:14Y. M. C. A. fCrzick Sflll11flA.Ai.lllCtlC Eclitor Minnesota Daily'-Business Manager 1915 Gophcrf"Uuivcr- Sity Playcrsf' "l.f'!'s dmlicalc the Gnplzrr lu the' Kuppai-," LLOYD T. DAVIS Roosevelt Medicine Akely High Alpha Kappa Kappa. "Jef Doflnr Davis Qt Ihr Sl. Pau! pnlirr forzw. The las! lvaffrom the Davis family t0 blmz- info medirirze." -1. U BEATRICE E. A. DANZ Pharmacy 'A l 111-1 Minneapolis Monticello Y. W. C. A. fl wry pulfmlflr hit." JOHN W. DARGAVEL JUSTIN F. DAY Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. The mad .JM- Morristown Pharmacy St. Thomas College Phi Dultzi Chi. " l'e'p.' Il'x me -rin' H16 mmzlry and U15 mm' nzoiwz hay." Kimball St. Cloud Normal ern " Noah of Ark." H. S. DEGNAN Staples -199.. Dentistry Staples High "lf low be rnadncsx, then 1'm in- saw." sex.. 1 e. HENRY M. DENNIS Ashland, Wis. Forestry Ashland High Sigma Alpha Epsilon-Forestry Club. " The jighling Irishman." OLIVER M. DeMOULLY Lake Crystal Medicine Lake Crystal High Ulilvss yum' ern' Irwiiz' Ifllle Mari." WILLIAM DANIEL DIESSNER Waconia Dentistry Waconia High "Conwy Islam! Boy." JOSEPH WILLIAM DIEDRICH PAUL E. DERBY Grove City Agriculture Elbow Lake High Alpha Zeta - Athenian f Agricul- tural Club-Y. M. C. A. 1115 had Lwo l1H1IIIfi07lS.' one lo make A. Z., Nw ollm' lo bl' ll fmgf. He ulluifml 110211. WILLIAM L. DIETZ Little Falls gow- Sleepy Eye Dentistry Little Falls High Pharmacy Sleepy Eye High Lillie Falls and Ilenriella. my .,.,, MM Ever in 415955 ofa 101051- 1 . ...Li ,M L--. .,., -,., ,..,, . , ..., -.....H.,.., ,,-.... ...X 1 I .W ,......, -UN! MARGARETTE EVANS DIX Minneapolis Education Elroy High, Wis. Y. W. C. A,-W. S. G. A.-Tam O'Sh:xuti'r. "r7lz.' C.'ir15.' II'11::I do you hmm-Z I ilfn1'I 1:11075 41 siuglw lining." WILLIAM EDWARD DISTEL Le Sueur 1 Dentistry Le Sueur High "Brei'ily llislrlf' 1 4 i JOHN DONNER Monroe, Wis. Pharmacy Monroe High "IIT Tamil thi' ,1Iui'kinaIa"' -"IH 'Ii'lHll Ihr i1Iarlci1zz1t4'." J. LAWRENCE DOPP Ashland, Wis. Mines Ashland High Sigma Alpha EIlSiiUlliTilL'tZl Tzxu, Thr zmllwr of flu' Zales! Kmymly: " Ilfm' Ilia Cnflcrmzflz i'n'u.v5Hi1 ilu' xirzlc m1 il muiflzf' -201- ALBERT L. DOMEIER Sleepy Eye Dentistry New Ulm High U. C. A, Nfzryzizfzl-al-.imix. and kxzmcx more Illini I11 runs In lwll. JOHN G. DORSEY Minneapolis Civil Engineering East High Alpha Kappa Signia-A-Si-fri-tary of .limior Emgiuuurs fllilizixiccrs Simvivty. Il'l1y flows John ,url fzissril railwz we 'l71l'7If1'U7l .lliizrzalziilziz Park. ff ll.. , S555 A JOHN BENEDICT DOYLE St. Paul Medicine St. Thomas College Phi Bctzl Pie-U. C. A. A rolranir vrzcplimz of worzlx. MARSHALL LOYD DUNN Minneapolis Academic West High ForumfFrcshman-Sophomore de- bate. life have Iefl undone lhe Dunns we ought to have done And we have done those Dzmns we ought not to have done. Qs' s. .,,. if L as 1-1 v . FRANK D. DUNN Waseca Forestry Waseca High Forestry Club. HD1L1l71 ar lJmz1'." HELEN DUNN Minneapolis Academic East High Alpha PhifY. VV. C. A.-Secretary of Cabinet 1912-l3fCabinct 1913- 14fEuterpean-Thalianfvll. S. G. A.4Treasurer Tam O'Shanter- Sigma Alpha Dcltaf"Univcrsity Players." Ulfiferybody slarlx a swayin' lo and fro When dis darkie playx a rag on her ole banjo." -202- MARY DUNPHY St. Paul Home Economics Livermore, Iowa High Athc-uizmfHome Economics Asso- ciation. Silenre in the Mrfeclexl hrralli wha!! PIERRE S. DUXBURY St. Paul Agriculture Mechanic Arts High Agricultural Club. " Ile chews in class and uses the rad- ialor as a cuspzdorf' JOHN C. DWAN Two Harbors Law Two Harbors High B, A. Kliniic-swirl. llllllflf. C. if Alpha Kappa l'hi. Ili' hm a fwlzixller tha! only one nllwr can Imiierxlaml. "Il'11ivI!z'ng Jn- ivan," K IRENE EDDY St. Paul Academic Wells College Delta Ga.rnn1ai'l'hctu Epsilon. Oh, Baby! X Y 71:6 l BURT E. EATON Rochester Law Rochester High Alphzt Kappa Phi. "C'h1'rp" is im early lzinl. llux a grail! ,flamlin :uillz Nw I1'h1'uz'ium'Ss. ALMA M. ECKHOFF Albert Lea A Academic Spring Valley High Vern-in Gcnmtlichkcit. l'm-rm' lzarw quill' 41 fm: flrfmzising l young lmayvrs iimwz in .-lllwrl Lea. l l l 1 l I I JAMES DAY EDGAR Minneapolis Medicine Fargo High Ilkr 11114-uyx lmre lim! u 5lL.Yl7I'l'i0Pl abou! all Nm! high Irma' 5111171 but iw' rzvifer imma' wmuglz zu call if lllujf -203 Y EDNA EDWARDS New Ulm Academic New Ulm High Delta Delta Deltu --Y. YV. C. :Lf- W. S. G, A. I happened lo be away at the time of lhe New Ulm Illussacre. ...J HENRY C. T. EGGERS Minneapolis Electrical Engineering South High All mails Ivaii to SI. Paul. lm! they dai!! ul! Iuali a:a'lzyji'on1 llzrw. I r EDWARD O. ELLISON Minot, N. D. Medicine Minot High B. A., U. of N. D.fPhi Kappa Psi -Nu Sigma Nuflllu Phi Dcltag BandfDaily Board. Jus! .vtepped out of a banflbox. CARL ELMER EKMAN Minneapolis Dentistry South High IIa 11115 rl Iilrge enozmlz wmabztlmy lo support him llzrouglz Izjlz VIOLA ELLISON Monticello Home Economics St. Paul Central High AthenianaY. VV. C. A.-Home Economics Association. "IIerc's iz 7:-mnan, Srwel and IIN- man." -204- SELMER ELLEFSON Canby Electrical Engineering Canby High Emgiin-vrs' Society. You 1lCt'dJZ'l prrizrlz lo mv! For I'Il lvl! you right 1IU'Zf'fli1Vl goin' lo go iwhilf' Ihe goinfx good. EARL ASAPH ELLSWORTH Honolulu, Hawaii. Dentistry Eveleth High Xi Psi PhifY. M. C. A. Cabinetf Student Volunteer CLearlcrJ. 'iT11ere may Zur belief men than I but you czm'l show me!" CLARA A. ERDMANN Minneapolis Academic North High Y. XY. C. A. HI11'II1LY1L'll7'E lima you Spf!! my xzzmzix' l'!Z flnnzge il S1J7l1Pfi7l'IA', 1nzyra'11y." ELVIN F. ENGLUND Willmar Dentistry Minnesota College " 'Tix smwl In lhirlk - Tim! 'iL'11t'!l fur are fm' fiom Ilia lips Q ici' lure f Il'i"m7 but In makit lim: ln lhe lips :sv arc near." ll WALTER JOHN ERICKSON EDWIN G. ERLANDSON Detroit Law Detroit High and U. of N. D. Bill Rulfb am! I anna ,Mun lin' ximze Iozmz, but llzufx not my jizull. LAWRENCE ERICKSON Litchfield Academic Litchfield High Chi Rho Theta. T11 is ic'm'Iil 70011111 iw zz Zcvzitvimie Zami ruilliozrl him in il. Minneapolis J. KENNETH ERPELDING Dentistry scum High Adrian ' I ,Vany arf' the' heurls Nia! are weary -2054 Pharmacy Adnan High lwziglzl, lliirzlcfng of 1119 256211 yozffe "The .vzlnxvt way In hit a TUUVYIIZIZVS pzcllnl. lmirl is In lake aim kzzeelirzgf' A. HILDEGARDE ERSTAD Foreston Academic Princeton High IV5 jgfsl smnelliin' awful the way lhal girl hCMlS,1l.f1.H LAWRENCE F. FAGERSTROM Minneapolis Law Central High A. B. 19135-Phi Beta Kappa- Alpha Kappa Phi. They say he'.r a mixer, bu! you wouldn'l know it lo look al him. GEORGE D. ESTES Minneapolis Dentistry North High Delta Sigma Delta. "Thinks likv o Sage am! arts like a Samarz'Ia1z." BYRON A. FALK Taylors Falls Electrical Engineering Maime Mills High Engineers' SocietyfScandirlz1vian SocietyfShakopeaniLibcral Asso- ciation. Problem ix, Why is Fall: late when he is always in a hurry? 4206- EINAR A. EVJEN Bajan, Norway Dentistry High School and Academy Zlflike .lIzu'pl1y,0'o1n Norway. MAURICE W. C. FARRELL Ellensburg, Wash. Dentistry Ellensburg High U. C. A. "Red" is there with lhe western enlhuslasm. 3 . E CLIFFORD FAY St. Paul Dentistry Minneapolis Central High "The Belf'iilw'e.' CARLYLE O. FAY St. Paul Dentistry Minneapolis West High "Tl1z'juninr cu! uf." T. HOWARD FERRELL Owatonna Agriculture Owatonna High Philnmzithiau -Agricultural Club- Chairmzin of Membership Com- mittee UU" Farm Y. Bl. C. A. The awning milk-mail! Qt' Ilia Farm inlwol. GEORGE A. FELLOWES Winona --2074 Dentistry Winona High Being good 1'l6'i'l'T lrozzbled him. ELMER T. FEGAN Minneapolis Chemistry Missouri Valley, Ia. High Alpha Chi Sigma ij. B. Association -Football "M" '11i. Ihnfl girl' Zhi' hull In llzat galuol. gfllua. lI'iII1'11rr1v. K JOHN FITZGERALD Janesville, Wis. Law Iowa State Teachers College Alpha Kappa Phi-U. C. A.fClass President 1913-14. A real Irish polilirianf--change the name 0 Arkanxas! .Ye'f'er. "l.....-..........,... - im., laps, ............,iq'. , K, m,,,,,m,W,,m, M., .,,,.,,W X................--........- .-,.c... ...... 5 FLORENCE FLANAGAN Brainerd Academic Brainerd High, St. Catherine's Col- lege U. C. A.-W. G. A.-Tam U'Shantcr. " Nalure tried her Afzfzrenlice hand on man and lhm she nzude the lllSSl?5-flfu OLIVE C. FLETCHER Minneapolis Academic West High ' Y. W. C. A.-W. G. A. "The Slim Princess." AG NES E. FLASKERUD Calmar, Ia. Academic Calmar and Luthern Ladies Sem- inary, Red Wing, Minn. Ifa persmz never 111165 anyllzfng worse lhan callin' clasxfxfwhy I jkvl sure' lhal Sl. Pffler will le! him in. EDWIN N. FOQUE West Medford, Mass. Academic Medford High Delta Upsilonflau Shonkaf Crack Squadglst Licut. U. M. C. C.-1915 Gopher Board. ,-'ls a rule I zlorfl care murh for 1'1ZGt'1Jt'l'tlj', but I .'l.lI fond cy' lhf' " AYt?Ti'tIUWll75.H f20S- """"""' C ' """"'TL,....... SYBIL ISABELLE FLEMING Lakeville Academic Winnipeg Collegiate, Manitoba Acar1thusfVV. S. G. A.fVVOman's Athletic Associz1tiunfY. YV. C. A. -junior Representative to Execu- tivc Board of W. S. G. A. Winnipeg, IVe'd hum! you .mmellzing all right if we c11ullZfSyl1iI! BENJAMIN J. FLYGARE Winthrop Agriculture Winthrop High Agricultural Club. What happened lo the Hhair-lip," Ben? A ,,.,.,..,......,. ,,.,.,.,.........,.,. -..na ,--XS ff, X- . .ff s W ....................,c.em-...-... Le .. -ee ..... WILLIAM J. FORD Casselton, N. D. Dentistry Casselton High U. C , A. ll is mal good for man lo In' ulmzr. RUTH ANN FORTIER Minneapolis Home Economics East High Home Economics Associzitioii-Y. W. C. A. lln. one alum! iz genlle lone, 3lLll.Y Rzclll. INEZ FOSTER St. Paul Home Economics Monticello High Phi Upsilon Omicmnfllmue Eco. numics .ASSfJL'lE1tiO1'l'PhllUIH8lhlfll'l fStudcnts Council. ".S'1ill lhzf immlw grew, that one small lmld could furry all Sha l1new." LYDIA M. W. FREDELL Minneapolis Academic Minnesota College Y. W. C. A.gW. S. G. A, Full many a flower is barn lo blush unseen. OSCAR J. R. FREED Watertown Medicine Bethel Academy, St. Paul Y. M. C. A. In jour ,wurx lzv'll by lirefll. f209- ELLA E. FREELAND Fulda Home Economics Fulda High Phi Epsilon Omicron-Athenian! Y. W. C. A.-Home Economics Association. Land free and gofuermnent inde- AF--.I vu- -M penllenl. ln..-1-V ,Qf ' 'Y hmm. ,ff 'V CHXR x ELSA FRITSCHE New Ulm Academic - New Ulm High Delta Delta Delta-VV. S. G. A.- Iieware of the girl with the new style drapery skirt. Keep your eye mt your frat pin jhr I warn you, shehv a Jlirl. HENRY I. FREY Beardsley Academic Hinckley High U. C. A.-Good Government Club ' -Castalian. "'Tis pleasure, .vztre to See ones name in print. .l book's a bookffaltlmugh l11EYF'S notliing in it." LESLIE GARLOUGH Z". ,- ,Y . .. Q St. Paul ' ' ' Academic Humboldt High QA French Club. , 3 K, "'There's only one method of meetiu' l1fe's test Jes' keep ou a-xtrivin' and hope fur MARY R. GALE the bert," Minneapolis Academic North High Theta Epsilon-Brush and Pencil -Liberal Association-W. S. G. A.AFaust Club. But the charm which most did cap- tivate Was the charm of her blue eyes. i2 10- HARLAN M. FROST Minneapolis Academic West High Prohibition Club4Y. M. C. A. Cabinet-Thirfl prize, Freshman- Suphomorc Oruturical contest. 'AI newer dare to be as funny as I really cart." WALTER S. GARVEY Faith, S. D. Electrical Engineering Excelsior High Alpha Kappa Sigmaglingineers Society. In spite of all I can do, some people persist in calling me Gravy. ,......,.---,...., .M s-.-- --1---Q lTi....t-..a.-......e.. . ...Y . ...-...ff-A TE ' ALFRED GAUSEWITZ Minneapolis Academic Owatonna High Alpha Dclm l'hifYK'liiti- Drzagmi - Snake and Skullf'I'ziu Shrmkzl -- Gophor stall -U. of Rl. Cadet Blind ij. B. Association. II'I1y lruzllzlr ye Ihr' rwnzswzf EVERETT KINNE GEER St. Paul Medicine Central High Phi Gamma IJt'ltaiNU Sigma Nu -Secretary of Athletic Board of Control. Xrm' lvl me drnzmzslralw, boys: The "olive" bram'h is no! rmfrely a loken of pears. . ZX' 'F Y K N55 CARL L. GAVER St. Paul Academic Mechanic Arts High Sigma C'liifXVhitc Druigfixi. Thi' man :mlm IwIz'r:'w.v in iz will-nmlr um! an fljjn11'!-v. ARTHUR RUSSELL GAYLORD Minneapolis Academic North High Chi Psi-Snake :mil Skullf'I':xu Shoiikii. 'iflmza lligmzz wgg Qf flixfruiimz. Academic Central High ARTHUR J. GEIB St. Paul Delta Chi. llubils grim' on tax! IVIHIZ kind un' yours? ROBERT GEIGER LeRoy 721 lg Agriculture LeRoy High Agricultural Club. A man willmul a bud lzubit. .ld Q w LOUISE GELLERMAN Minneapolis Academic St. Paul Central High Y. W. C. A.vEducation Clubi Tam 0' Sharitcrfwf S. G. A. "U'hen yrmseejliirlzair-110 pitiful." BEATRICE M. GIBSON Minneapolis Academic Fargo High Delta Delta Delta-Y. W. C. A.- W. S. G. A.-Tam O' Shanter. Lore me Zillle, love me long, .Share my lorlcer, is my song, k4. iff . 1' N... . . D. .fly ARTHUR C. GERLACH West Bend, Wis. Mechanical Engineering West Bend High Engineers' Society. IKVIYCIZ il comes lo knowing all about aufrnnobiles nobody has gut any- thing on rmx' I ran a Ford las! sum- WICY. ALLAN M. GILBERT Halstead Pharmacy Halstead High Gopher Staff. 'Yiloomy Gus," Hu! far more willing. -2l2f FRANK LORENZ GERTEN Gladstone Agricultural Education Cleveland High, St. Paul PhilomatheanfAgricultural Club. " Ile deals in fomiiain pens." DAVID MURRAY GILTINAN Minneapolis Mechanical Engineering East High Delta Upsilon-Theta Tau-Em gineers Society-"M" in Basket- ball. An engineer and eligible for alhlelics. Tell us hon' you do il, Dave. 2 I i i i WILLIAM GINSBERG f sr. Paul 1 Medicine Central High 1 Blcnuitih. ' .isxiimzvil In Nw lmzizk u11f'ifor.f llrljru i'Izft'l. E I i I u i l I ! E I l EDITH GOLDSWORTHY E Villisca, Ia. Academic Red Oak, Ia., High . Alpha Omiurori Pi fVV, S. li. A.- E Y. XY. fl A. i lIf'r'fl1:'m'i1f' nmdrl ix II 19113 ,,I't'l'L'f'4 4 S ARTHUR I. GLOEGE Bellingham Academic Madison, Minn., High la1L1eut.L.KI.Q.C. "Our hzlxilzwxs in Un' Vfirlll uf' jighl lx' im! In fjzwxliznz, hir! to prnfw' our mzglzlf' HELEN CAMERON GORDON St. Paul Academic Central High Y. YV, C". A.fSigxnztAlpl1a llc-lla f XV. S. U. A.--Sufi-tziry 'fliztlian Literary Society Sln-vlin Gflvcrii- mg Bozml, "Thi Row! To lllzlybizzfwd' Mill.: lf-v lm' flow. -2l3-- . ,....E...- ,..,.... J,- HELEN GLOTFELTER Waterville Home Economics Pillsbury Academy Plii Upsilvru Uiniuiwii -Hmm' limi- numifs Assuciaticvn -Y. YY. C. A. ".Ymzc Im! lzwzwlf nm iw lm' hur- ullwlf' ARTHUR SIDNEY GOW Hibbing Law Spokane, Wash., South Central High lh-lla Thom Phi-U. C1 A.7"Rrmt- or Kl11X.fy"fI7fJ1'ILlJLill Squad, Sull. Thr agen! jlfr range' joy riflvs, I'1'r1lcey ix llzr pride uf Ihr' Ilihhinq mzuihfy Ia.vv1'w. "N'Zm.. . ,........-.,,. DONALD GRANT, JR. Faribault Academic Faribault High Beta Theta Pi. "For thfy mu cfmqzwr who beliwu: Hwy ran." I H -. BARBARA GREEN Minneapolis Academic Central High Y. W. C. A.-W. S. G. A.fGophcr Staff-Minerva. 'iIVa.v there' any risquf' dancing al llze Orpheum lhix lseek, Bobby!" Bobby: " No! Thafs why I didrft like it!" M 4 Mini X, , 4 LYLE G. GRANT Minneapolis Education Washington State Normal and Mc- Minnville College, Ore. Band f Glee Clulm 7 Shakripuanf Christian Sviciivo Society W' Phi Delta Kappa. 114' lcrzmax lu' lcmms, fzlzauyx. EVERETT E. GREEN LeSueur Medicine New Ulm High B. S. 1913-Alpha Kappa Kappa. A rouglz neck. -214- J. PERCY GREAVES Northiield Medicine Northfield High, Carleton College Phi Beta Pi. "l'w'f," the main stem in Ihr fzzmzrm mliope. EARL N. GREENBERG Hutchinson Pharmacy Hutchinson High Y. M. C. A. No! as green nor as cold as his name would mdzwle. -.- -.., s NRE MARGUERITE A. GRIMM FLORENCE INEZ GRISWOLD Dodge Center Education Dodge Center High Y. XY. ff A.fXV. G. A. 'Sin' has Zinn rym, xl: .mini am! Iu'0ti'1I, TiLk4'cr1ri'.' Shi' .qiwx a s1'iIi'!ong ,qliuzfw um! looks llmurz, Hr'T.'1u'U.' l5i'rz'i1i'r'."' Minneapolis Academic East High Y. W. C. A.--Thaliim -W. S. G. A. -i'l'ani w'Shzi1itci'4l iuplier Bnzircif Yerc-in Gcmiitlichl-cl-it f Di-luggate: tv1SLu1lcnts Yuluntevr Clmivc-iilimif Vice-Pri-sidc-iit Class Soplimmmru year. "ll'11i'11il' Nm! llmw im'11a1'uI svzfliv 1y'l1li.x.x,"' 32 CORA HAGEN Minneapolis Academic West High "To ln' wholly Llewlvil to xmm' in- Lcllecluql exmixe is lo haw: mc- ceedezl nz life." Xi: . 3A GERTRUDE H. HAGY ' Minneapolis Academic Central High Ganimu Phi Beta f'l'halizu1'-Soci- ety liflitor of Minnesota Daily'- Gopher Stuff fYV. S. G. A. "Oh what may any within hu' hide Thozrgh arzgwl on Hn: nzclwaril side!" -215- ROBERT W. HACKING Minneapolis Agriculture East High Agricultural Cluli. ".N'nn1H Q41 n1hoIir1',' HELEN FAIR HALE St. Paul Home Economics Mechanic Arts High Y. VV. C. A.-Home Economics Association. I lirzw? a friend who sham.: my jtys and sorrows. V gf' N.. . . X s QUINCY H. HALE Spring Valley Academic Spring Valley High Theta Delta ChifForum-Gopher StafffTau Shrinka-Tri-asurer of Class l913-l-lfjunioi' Iiall Assu- ciation. "Claw us the 11111 whore happy fun? is om' l7B7fN'llLlll grin." LAWRENCE O. HALVERSON Battle Lake Dentistry Battle Lake High "PVisef1om the top of his head up." CARL INMAN HALL Winnipeg, Manitoba Academic Winnipeg Collegiate Phi Kappa PsifSnake and Skull e lVhiLo DrapzonfGophci' Staff --e- Junior Ball Association. The Gui'm1,r1r-GNLwal of l'1m.1LrIa ami a loyal xzclzjefl lu "EIi5al1rIl1." ARNOLD LEWIS HAMELL Crookston Medicine Crookston High, Holy Cross Col- lege, Worcester, Mass. U. C. A.-Alpha Kappa Kappa. 'iFal." Doesnfl he look ferocious! -216- WALTER H. HALLORAN St. Paul Medicine St. Thomas College Alpha Kappa Kappa. 'Dorf' Old mmm HaIZm'mz'5 5011. WILLIAM HAMM, JR. St. Paul Academic Central High Phi Gamma Delta. "The kid who made the Tango famous." ,, ,,,, ,,,4 .i..... . .-...,..-...-7 .........., .J ...wsk xx Fx f' X, THEO F. HAMMERMEISTER New Ulm Medicine Sleepy Eye High Phi Rho Sigmzifljresiclciit 1912 Sophomore Class. f'lIummy." A realising lexl book. OLGA S. HANSEN Minneapolis Medicine Aberdeen Normal, Aberdeen, S. D. Alpha Epsilon lota7Liberal Asso- clation7Trailers. Uur girl-righl on the job. ERLING W. HANSEN Minneapolis Medicine East High Alpha Kappa K2113lPZliXY. Bl. C. A. -Gopher Smff. "C'hirf" Yu, xhurf' hr ix slzlflyiug' for doflvr. THORVALD SCHANTZ HANSEN Cedar Falls, Ia. Forestry Cedar Falls High Phi Sigma Kappagllau Shrmnka- Forcstry Clulifllopher Board. "Il was tl finch bzcl he didn'l know H." -217- GEORGE N. HANSEN Minneapolis Agriculture Bird Island High Agricultural Club. "Shall we give il lllllllllef chance, Geo!" HELEN WINIFRED HARDY St. Louis Park Academic Lincoln High Trailers-Y. VV. C. AAW. G. A. Vice-President Tam 0' Shanter. "Lor1l! Won'l lhal child ever grow u Z" P 1 4 , , r..J Q. 1. . Li.i....-. ,,.. , .. i4,, ,A fu..- N' I . ,f LEE A. HARKER PAUL M. HARMER Northfield Scientiic Northfield High B. S. Carleton College l!lllfPhil- omatllean. "Tlm'e was 1u'7'w' ye! fzliiluxoplim' Tha! could vmlzzre llzr loollz-arlm 1mliM1lly." Le Mars, Ia. Dentistry LeMars High Delta Tau Delta-Tau Shonkzt- Treasurer of junior Ball Associa- tion. "Cleef I like lhal fzzxllc-1L'11llc." HARRY D. HARPER Aitkin Law Aitkin High Y. M. C. A.iAssistant in account- ing, extension division. " Uuvexed wilh qzcarrels, millis- mrbed 'wilh noise." u HAROLD F. HARRISON Hallock Agriculture Hallock High Agricultural Club-Athenian. "IVmz" of llza laflies Qli llzfr "Back lu llw Farm" cuxl. -2l8- SYDNEY HARMON St. Paul Mines Humboldt High School nf Mines Society. Nalzcre 1111111 Yll'lll71FU' slrzuzye jklloivx in lm' lime. T LL., , SUSAN L. HATCH Battle Lake Academic Battle Lake High Y. W. C. A. , Jus! because l'm ll j'lVNl believer iii wwnarfs rzghlx zs no sign that I throw stones. L .,,.,....... -. ..,,, ..,,.M. -,.. .m,......, ., x., X 'R- I l l l i 1 ALBERT CALMAR HAUGAN Hanska Mines St. James High School of Minvs Society. Sli!! zvilh zu. .a- ,- I ETHEL A. HAUSER Minneapolis Academic West High Y. VV. C. A.-VV. G. A. "Shri Should be lzlcmlrlr, who wozclfl f1le'a.w.' I .-lm! Shi' musl xzgflcr. calm can low," NORMAN I. HAUGE Minneapolis Law Elbow Lake High Tliulzinian Clulv fForumfGcr1n:u1 Clllljfxy. M. C. A. HW liiru 'hui in If iv cr! um lo wp np,g ,fallow zzz your Iu'ull1w"x joolslfps. C. M. HAWKINSON 1 x X ALMA CECILIA HAUPT St. Paul Academic West High Alpha Pl1i7A4':mlhus-Y. VV. C. A, CabinetfS1-crutziry VVomcn's Academic Council --NV. S. G. A - Freshman-Sflplifnnv,ru representa- tive on XV. A. A. Board 1911-lil lil12-13fSoplirmmru Basketball team 191Z5f'l'ri-usiirur Bib and Tucker 1911-12-Dulugate Kansas City Convention. "Still hw lmzgzuf mn on." -2 l QP- Virginia Forestry Virginia High Fori-stry Club. 'The' llurll Guy." STANLEY HEWITT HAYNES Minneapolis Civil Engineering East High Chi Psi-Theta TaufWhite Dm! gon-Secretary Engineers Society. "Oh ifx pull, pull, pzcll."' M T X BARBARA HEALY Minneapolis Academic East High Dclta Gzmmizi 'l'l1n-121 lipsilfmf Quillfliupliz-1' S1uil'--YiCCAPrL-si- dont of llili :mil 'I'uc'k4-r illll-12 f Secretary of S. KZ, A. ISPI2-liiflif A. A. Ilozml lE!l2fl3fl.ibcrziI Associzitioii-fliliiim-soul liiagazinu. "Il11i1z!: 1'n1jl1xl xlifl: lm! rnyfrlmily 41m'.w1'1 u,qnv'." RAYMOND R. HANRY Glencoe Dentistry Glencoe High Delta Signm Delta. Hang 2rmzorz'ma.' Clzw will kill zz cal-and llnfyff l1'l'x 111' merry. V Sarge. "" i 'I LOUIS S. HEILIG Minneapolis Mines Mandan High, Mandan, N. D. Sigma Rl1ufSCho0lf1f Minus Suri- Qty. llmw' 'vnu z'7'z'r hmrzl Ilzix mlw. fi'Il1m'Af DAN S. HELMICK Minneapolis Civil Engineering East High Zi-Lai PsifTl'1etz1 Tau -Sw-iw-l:ii'y hlunifmi' Ball AssocizitirmfYico- Prosirli-nt junior lfiigiiici-rs-'l'zii1 blimikzif-Engineers Society. III: all 1:11079 tha! Dan Zlzinkx u ln! fy' llinlxrlf, -220- x i ALTHEA C. HEITSMITH Minneapolis Academic Washington High, Portland, Ore. Karma Aliwlm 'l'lii-in-'I'rc-asiircr uf lv. li. .X, Sliiilmits Council, 1912-Iii f'l'r:iili'i's -ff-'l'l1:ilian f -' Lib- l L-ral .-Xsscvvizilirnii WV. A. 1x.'TL'l1l1lS 1 iriaiiaigur llrvpliur Staiffflfnivurf ' sity Plziyi-rs, I Iivlirrwf mv, lci1l.x. I um going Io Imw 3 ll jim' ,!'wrfl-fwillli rm llzl'.i'z11Lzf.x'QfIin11', ' i f I i 1 4 i 5 I i 5 l I I i f GLADYS HENTON 5 5 Morton Academic Morton High A Slar .vprizzlfv fm' mu' '15 girlx. 2 ..,.,.....,.. ....... .. Y.-. ., . E a v i '1 W l HAZEL RUTH HERRICK Minneapolis Academic West High Y. VV. C. A.fCzunp Fire: Girls. ,Vw miglzl M4111 .ilplm Omifroaz Pi? MARY HIEBERT Mountain Lake Home Economics Mountain Lake High Home Econumics .-Xssuviatioii. " 'Tis noi, indeed, my lulmzl to Nz- xuge A , In Zojlwv lrrjlrx, 01' In Nur!! my page wilh wind and nvix4'." gf JULIA F. HERRICK North St. Paul Academic North St. Paul High If. C. A,fW. A. A.-W. S. G. A. Tam ri' Shzmter. 'lily Vl'.YO!I41fllPI'S frIin'ni." .. -.x.,s-.-.f-.-3.3--W... - N---- HARRY H. HILL Caledonia Education Caledonia High Jus! what fx llze arm of .'Ymc linens' 1 raids, llarry. M221- ,..., 1....J EDGAR THOMAS HERRMANN St. Paul Medicine Mechanic Arts High Alpha Kappa Kappzif.-Xssistant Eriitm' Klilmesrrtn KIzL3gazinufKa4 wa-Alpha Thi-t:ifSih-ut VVmnen. The' prexzllmiiul sw! Urals ingen- iom men like R1m5e'r'rI1, Ifilimz or mv. FRED W. HINDS Hubbard Dentistry Park Rapids High Xi Psi PhifGophcr Stuff. 11r is llze lmilfr Qf' our bum! Qffzfssers and louis lzix own " Horn". .................-.Q HARRY MERLE HJERMSTAD Red Wing Electrical Engineering Red Wing High I decidml Z0 spend rnmzry and haw .mme lime Zhix yvar, so have bvm allendiug Zhe Symphony Fmzcerlx ml Sunday, regularly. HOUGHTON HOLLIDAY Red Wing Academic Red Wing High, Beloit College He's some smile. Anil fusser? Ufowf g,..f"'i'i"'se'-fi. . ii 1 , ' 1 , - - 'f'. .Q 7 i lll :+I - .1 U OSCAR M. HODNETT St. Paul Civil Engineering Central High Alpha Kappa Sigma--Y. M. C. A. flinginecrs Society, Us thinks and Zhinlcx and Ihinksf somvlirncs. MYRTLE MARY HO LLO Marshall Nurses Marshall High Ph. B. from St. Mary's College, Notre Dame, Ind. USLlYViTL'lllLIl1 lhey xmzll' me lumix for Null?" 4222- , A ,,,h 1 -..M f.. CLARA E. HOFFERT Mora Academic Mora High Clcirufv chief inlcresl ix zn'1'hiIffr'11u'e. ABNER WALDO HOLMBERG Ironwood, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Ironwood High Y. M. C, A.--Engineers Societyf A. S. M. E.QStudent Sectionj. All Lhis time wilh a name like this and we newer lcneu' il. "Oh you Abner!" 7... . .,................f.. ,, , N KARL JOHN HOLZINGER Winona Education Winona Normal DL-Itxi Upsilmifimi Dcllzi Kappa. 'Al7f.YfI'AlflI'7Iy Zlzrrluglils by lnrnx lzix Iniiimi fulfil, .Nmn jzrnl hy fcrullz. inn! mm' Iii' Wxlxml l'nnl1'i1." DeWITT S. HORN MAY HOLT Minneapolis Academic South High Y. W. C. A.--W. S. G, A. The nmuz ln'Ifz'm'11 limi wxlrsnzrv. SUSAN ALICE HOUGH St. Paul Home Economics Central High Phi lfpsilmi Omiurimfllimic Ecu- nomics Assut'iatioiifY. VV. C. A.- Sturlt-iits Cwiincilflluiiii- liconfmi- ics Cwbinn-I All about Ilia .mimi luv zx .i'u'ceIf'1ml by liar pre.i'w111'f'." Minneapolis Dentistry Central High Xi Psi Phi. The Qizukrr Iiiiy. MILDRED HORN ELTING W. HOUGHTALING Minneapolis Fairmont Academic Central High Electrical Engineering Alpha Gamma Dclt:14S. G. A. Fairmont High "Il'haZ vm' so jkirlijiwl and flawed 1223- Phi Gamma Dl'lt3'ThCta Tilli- A gairzxi the !znzfj'1LZj1wrrc Q77 Izzy vocal " ll'lzy .vlnmld um' weak into Zhi' class ClZGfvl.Y." iclzm om' mmvs lille?" X ,- B.. RO LF HOVDE Duluth Medicine Central High Alpha Kappa KappafThulanizm flst Licut. U. M. C. C. A must allemlaleil jbwn QI' Vilcimg. kv FRANK B. HUBACHEK Minneapolis Academic Central and West High Phi Kappa Psi7Snakc and Skullf President of Tau Shonka Clubf Feature Editor of Gopher-Secrc' tary Academic Students Council! Daily. And they le! this live. M..-,.,..-.,.,.......-w-5w,...,........A NINA EDITH HOWARD St. Paul Agriculture and Home Economics Rochester High Home Economics Association- Athunian4Y. W. C. A. "1i1iioy life PVW' fl's jlefl, U'hen you ilic yozfre ii long lime de'azl." GEORGE A. HULT Minneapolis Electrical Engineering East High Zeta Psi-Gopher StaFf-Junior Ball Association7Enginccrs Soci- ety - Minnehaha Board - Tau Shonka. He has a brillianl future before him. Juxl what il is we don'l know. -224- JUNE ETHELYN HOWARD St. Paul Home Economics East High, Minneapolis Phi Upsilon Omicrou-Home Eco- nomics Assc1ciation-Athcnia.n- Y. W. C. A. "Lik1' U10 gliSlt'7Ii2lgl7fllIt31ll'IL'EGZUfl1i by u xzmbeam, IS ilu' .vfzarlcliny Qf' the llirunond anal prmnixt Qf lhe jiilurcf' FLORENCE G. HULETT Minneapolis Nurses Detroit QMinn.b High Delta Delta Delta-Y. W. C. Af- ililial do you expect for ci nickel? INGVAR HUSBY Agriculture McIntosh High McIntosh Basketball "M"fFootball squad- Philomathi:mfY. M. C. :Lai-Xgri cultural Club. "Il'zl1'! unlil I gel inlo lhe game." ALICE D. HURLBURT Minneapolis Academic South High Y. VV. C. A.-VV. G. A. f'1lVll1fPl mixer lo Genera lilmigell. RICHARD J. ILSE Brainerd Academic Brainerd High Chl Rho 'lhcta U ha! S ll fine perxmz or a lltflltltfllltb ale Lnlus deporlmenl L1 es lhern dezuzl gram. Lf ORA ADELAIDE HYDE St. Paul Academic Central High Thalian-f-liuterpc-an-French Club --Y. XV. C. A.-W. G. A-Tam U' Shanti-rfSec'retary of Masquers. "flu llae .Wage she was milzmil, simple, 1if?e1lz1m, 'Trulix wily llml :ellen xlze :aux of xln' was L1t'li7lg.H ANNA IDTSE DIXIE INGERSOLL Ada Miles City, Mont. Home Economics Ada High Academic Custer County High Home Economics Association-Y. Alpha Phi 3 Vice-President of W. C. A. 4225i Junior Class. " Nothing cuulil subrlue her keen I really am quite able to luke care 0 desire Ufk7l0'ZL'lC1lgt?.n myself, yuu know. , , Ti 1 1 i s w l 1 1 lfsn-.,.-v,.-gr-K-..-fa.-.14-,-...1..f.. .. .. v .,,,w.....,.. . ....,,"!f RO SWELL P. INGRAM Ortonville Agricultural Education Ortonville High Philomathian-Agricultural Club! Agricultural Education Club. "The pride of Orl4mf'iIIe." BRUCE WILBER JARVIS Davenport Medicine Davenport High B. S. University of 'Washington Neither ll phonograph nor a parrot. Xfaw.,--Qu.wQXtV . -,Rv -as ':-' 5 RAYMOND S. JACKOBSON Tracy Dentistry Tracy High Xi Psi Phi. "Tull and mas! divinely fair." Jus! crazy abou! girlx. RUTH MARION JESMORE Eveleth Academic Eveleth High Delta Gammaffilinerva " You'zie go! your m0lhar'x big blue cyexf' -226- ,..... ,. .... ......-....-. . .. ...,,.....1.....-...J L..- .. W.-..,...-,.. W ax- .. EMILE W. JAHNKE Pepin, Wis. Agriculture Pepin High Agricultural Club-Seminar Bot- any. He makes nightly pilgrimages lo Church CSU. R. J. ,TEVNE Minneapolis Dentistry South High Delta Sigma Delta. Take the trouble of inquiring 11110111 him. ,,,,s:.f ,.,,..,,,, . X-.X ..., ,.,. , ,.. A... ... AL, ,M ,.......a.c....,.e.,. L..a....1 ALMA D. JOHNSON Minneapolis Nurses Central High "Il'haI ixx il, 10id.v."' CORA JOHNSON Fargo, N. D. Academic Fargo High German Club. Pifk on Someone your own xize, Cora! ARTHUR OSCAR JOHNSON Minneapolis Medicine East High Svithiod f'lubAPhi Rho Sljqlllli. l'Zuy.f Ihe piano jhr ll Irzixirzsss, and Iuka' nmlifim' on Nic sifia. ELLA JOHNSON New Rockford, N. D. Academic New Rockford High Y. W. C. A. Her main ll1!1I7ifff7ll is In xmrzelzhne he able lo mill' Ml the' fab oj an engine. few- CARL JOHNSON Tyler Academic Tyler High Svithiod ClubfSn-anrliimavian So- ciety. " Hr rzezw had a girl in his flillf, lm! he'5 .ml :mm w1r.vir1x." FRED C. JOHNSON Willmar Mines Willmar High Sigma Rho-School of Mines Soci- ctv. Nothing small about Johnny bu! his laugh. ,,!,,,-,..n.e'-x,R X' I IDA JOHNSON LYLE KAY JOHNSON Minneapolis Academic Psi lIDYllfI11fo'Illl.l,l Shfinkzl. "C'omv fm mm. j'i'lIm.'s.' Tuki' you- illz fiilzm' ou! :gf ,vuzzilfz mnzzllm 111111 give 11imf rilfzx am! rl Zlgllfl jm' Ill: livi l"s."' Central High MABEL EVELYN JOHNSON Excelsior Academic f Graham Hall EYzi'f.K'1'rJ2'4,v Pfflfzl Lime Spring, Ia. Academic Lime Spring High RUTH V JOHNSON Minneapolis Home Economics South High Home EcimmniCsfY. XV. C, A4 PHILIPQL. JOHNSON Minneapolis Civil Engineering North High Sigma Alpha Upsilonf'I'hcta Tau 4Tau ShmikafVice-Prosirlent J. B. Associutimn 7 Secretary and Treasurer Spanish Clubfrlssistzint Businuss Mziiiagcr Klinnirsota En- giinccrfljrl-siflerit Sophomore En- gzinccrs19112-lJifEngincc-rs Society. Oh you r1'i'r1v, dvliglzlful women. Philomathizm. A :Jiri U7 IlIfiP1I'ft'jz"Xf, of vmxl rx- rfflliwi faizzfyf SYBIL JOHNSON Staples Education Staples High QQSJ W. cs. A. 4Y. W. C. A. "LiX!f71z.' IVIZCIZ I harm lo .Wy is wrwlli hzfuri1zg." .l you ny M011 1' gy. l ELIZABETH JOHNSTON Minneapolis Academic Central High Alpha Phi -Acauthus fSccrt-tary junior class -Y. VV. C. A.fVV. S. G. A.fFrL-nvh Clulv. hN1It"5-fllYf 41 kill am! likc all kzllxt 1v1'1Il1i5lz."' ALFRED M. JOYCE South St. Paul Academic South St. Paul High Phi Gamma Deitaffljaily Staff- Assistant Album Editor. " You sae, I'm 1mf11.55f'V." -Q- ROBERT JONES Wabasha Electrical Engineering Wabasha High l'hi Kappa Psi-Snail-ci: and Skull. A'U'l111',x' go! xmm' .Y11r10S?" MARGARET AGATHA JOYCE St, Paul Home Economics Eau Claire High, Eau Claire, Wis. llume Euunumics AssociationfL' C X "1 ilu enjoy Angie." -229- GEORGE P. -IORGENSON TwinjValley Dentistry East Grand Forks High IJm'.xf1'l Nm gum! howl: lf!! us 7111112 lhnmfl wax iz dvnlixl ami! pullvzl Ilia Iimfs leefhf WILLIAM CLARENCE KALASH Lakeield Agriculture Lakefield High .Agricultural Club-C h Z1 m p i 0 ri hcuvy weight wrestler of University. 'Whvre dill you get lhul gfirlfffu CYRUS S. KAUFFMAN St. Paul Law Central High Dclta Chif.-Xssistant Business Mziuager Dz1ilyfY. M. C. A. Cub- inut -Advertising lN'l1xmLgcrGopl1ur. "I NU you .!l'lIm4',Y.' You fulfl .vit in zz nzcuilma and :mil 'Mr zhf: rms' lu bark up lu Im mflknl, you lime in gn uflcr the mia." PURLEY L. KEENE Mankato Agriculture Mankato High Agricultural ClubfRifle Club. "A second Cady." ADDIE M. KEENAN Austin Academic Austin High Pi Beta Pl1l'lELltCI'DCiLll7AllIl0l'VZL -U. Catholic Associ1Ltiun!YV. 5. G. A. " l'1' belies am! yi' jlirls and ye frvr! Zillli' !l11'1zg.f," CHARLES KELEHAN Granite Falls Agriculture Granite Falls High Agricultural ClubfU. C. A. "The smile lhal wwf! mme Qi."- f230- ANGELINE KEENAN Minneapolis Home Economics West High Yici--President Home Economies Associzxtionf-l'hi Upsilrm Omicrrm. fU. C. A.-Mlluily Stall. "To imma' was Io Iam' hw, To namv lim' wax lu pwi.W." mf CARL H. KELLER Slayton Academic Slayton High Sigma MuAVcrein Gcmutlichkcit -Education Club7Tau Shonka -Football SquadfY. M. C. A. UNO more .-lchilles draws Ilis cmzqzcering sword in any 'woman'5 cause." WILLIAM I-IUBERT KENNEDY St. Paul Academic St. Paul Academy Psi UpsilcmfVVl1ito Drag1m'fTau Shonkzifllml Lip-ut. Battery U. Rl. C. Cfjunior Ball Associatiim, "I say In him :mlm hath Zazmlrri me lwcaicxv Qf my 1n1,xQ!orl1u1f," Dolh lurlzuzn' uppnxe any hu! thx gnu!! CHARLES D. KERR Little Falls Mines St. Paul Central High Psi UIJSllfIIl'Slgllli1 Rhoe School of Mines Society7Spanish Club- Prcsidcut Sophomore Miners ---Tau Shonka. 1561267 ale than never. ROBERT H. KENNICOTT Los Angeles, Cal. Academic Luverne High Zn-ta Psi-Brush und Pencil- ,Iunior Hall Assvwizitioriiilupher Stz1fffUnivcrsit3' Players f- Tau Shonka. "There :mx a young ll2'ffXl mmm! 1'hf4li11,f, Whose rmrh srmn' pwplf' lhmaglzl lizfrieous, When hr' made .-lfvhrodilc failhozcl any nighlir, lla Slznrknl Zhe ullruffflzvliiiiuzzxf' BESSIE L. KIRK Minneapolis Academic Everett High, Everett, Wash. Uh, oh, lhul it 5111114111 wmv. In lhix, This wry dainty. iluinly 1n1.x.s', -2314 CLINTON B. KERNS Montrose Mechanical Engineering Montrose High " Ihre for lhe JI. li. Dsgrm'."f .fl shark in rnertlrarzikrri. PAUL KINGSLEY Minneapolis Agriculture West High DL-lta Kappa Epsiltm-Agricultural C'lubfPrc-sident 1015 Agricultural class. Chief or,qzzr11':er Qf' firms fzaudinns hu! he rzrrw uriornf lhvm u-ifh his pnsencs. ff! M-XXX ELSA O. KLIPPSTEIN New Ulm Academic New Ulm High Y. W. C. .-LAVV, S. G. A.-Cross Country Club-Rirling I! 1l06S?lil Seem ualzmzl to See Else willzrml hw' lwin 11111. LOUISE M . KUEHN HERBERT M. KNUDTSON Hunter, N. D. Medicine Hunter High Alpha Kappa Kappa. Brought along hfx lrmnbrme and lhinlcs hr can slidr' llzroztgh meilirrimr. GRETA CELIA LAGRO Minneapolis Academic Superior High, Wis. Christian Science Society. Take a Zip from 145 and prmwzuzce it "Greela," for hrr sake. NT' vw-1 ..-W VIOLA C. KOOK Minneapolis Academic South High VV. S. G. A.-Faust Club. "IIm1f'e'n .Semis ux good nmll, bu! the dwil sends zlx Koolcs " Minneapolis Education East High and Winona State HELEN M' LALIN Normal 32.394 Floodwood Y. W. c. A.-W. s. G. A. ' ' Academic superior wis. High Thou art keen ajler knowledge. 1 The HUZCTUN lllflfm 610615- it-....-....l..........l.......J -M- 5. Rig ALVIN H. LARSON Henderson Agronomy Henderson High Not ax ,mlrer as he looks. G. ARTHUR LARSON Taunton Medicine Minneota High Alpha Kappa Kappa-Castalian fScandinavian Society-Y. M. C. A. God and man dislike a loajerg but, gee, Arthur is not a loafer. CARL ADOLPH LARSON Lanesboro Civil Engineering Mason City, Ia. and Carleton Col- lege, Northfield. "Well, Larxon, ilu you think the Giants will :aiu thi' penrtarztf' MILDRED LASLEY Minneapolis Academic West High Alpha Xi Delta-Secretary of Freshman ClassfY. W. C. A.fW. S. G, A.!Katcheuopee,. 'KI1'lzat I will, I fa-ill, and tlzerek an will lift." 1233- CARRIE LARSON Atwater Home Economics Atwater High Y. YV. C. A.fAtl1enianA-Home Economics Association. "She lets her vyex do the talking." e- A . he SCOTT W. LAWRENCE Montevideo Electrical Engineering Montevideo High Rifle Cluluflingineers' Socictyi lst. Liout. U. M. C. C. "How much a dunce that has been Sent to roam Iixcels a dunfe that has been kept at l:n1ne." MARJORIE W. LEE Stillwater Home Economics Stillwater High Athenian4Homc Economics Asso- ciationfY. VV. C, A.4Lil:cral Asso- ciation. "A smooth and xlearlfaxl mind, Gentle llzoughls rmzl calm desires." EMMET GORDON LEIGHTON Minneapolis Dentistry , University High U. C. A. ' Unnzzllclzerl for nerve and speed, Ile follows where the Lailivs lead. OSCAR LEE St. Paul Mines Mechanic Arts High Sigma RhoiSchool of Mines Soci- ety. "'Tl1ey say he was once raughl study- mg. .F if E? OTTO R. LEONARD Redwood Falls Pharmacy 1 Redwood Falls High "I 1lmz't come lo fluxx la be 'ballad mal' " -234f ki L GRACE E. LEHMANN St. Paul Academic Humboldt High U. C. A.-VV. G. A-Alpha Omi- cron Pi. "I'm just Ihr: Dickens, ance I gel sla1'tml." T. K. LEONARD Mellette, S. D. Engineering Mellette High Engineers' Society. 'l'I1ix mice is like lhal ofa bird, wlzeri 11's a cron." M. N. LEVINE Minneapolis Agriculture Hirsch Agricultural School, Wood- bine, New York Agrin-ulturzxl Club. .lly .llollm "I rrzflfwzml' In fzrllia Full' my Iwllvr pwzvmml v,qn1'.m1 in lzurnzmzy 11UIr'1'ulix1n 'flu lziqlz 11161115 willl llzv xmlflrr mzlifmal Ihr nmmlfmz nf' - 'p' , fha Q1 1ri11:'rr'.mI aIn'1l1.w1." ROY C. LITTLE Madison Medicine Madison High ".-l motley air Qf murage ami nj lNlfJ1Ul87lCK.n ALICE GRISWOLD LEWIS Minneapolis Academic Central High lfi BetziVlfhiAlY.. G. A.fY. W. CA flzim if Sliaiiiter-C hristizm Science- Society. H7710 fwrlfl faux M1113 Nu' gfmllrrz mix 41 will! .lrzll mlm Ihr liwrmil. .viqlfllflill rumnarz m1ileu!." OLIVE BARNETT LEWIS St. Paul Academic Central High EMIL LINDSTROM Anoka Academic Anoka High Alpha Phi Scrretfiry uf 'l'lu-ta Epsilon elVrm1:1ns l.s-:lime Cfmiicil 7Sturlcnt C'ruii1uilfYY. G. .Xi Album Editmr uf Gwplicr. "Bill lmzwxlly, Slzall- -ll'x a rlmnfe QI' Ll Iijl'-Iinlf'."' 9hukopeanfY. M. Cf, A. "First uxxislznil f7!JSfWl1l,X'lI'7'. Ile mm! lzaw a fm!! with llzff grwenz- ment." -23554 MORGAN MARK LLOYD Ottawa Pharmacy Le Sueur Center High "Ally lwe is nn! ll mere jlewing fanfy Qf lhe day: il is u ronxlrml longing," GORM LOFTFIELD Madison Academic Madison High Scandinavian Society!-Y. M. C. A. -Botanical ScminarA-Znd. Licut. U. M. C. C. "I go, I gag Look hmm I go."' LAURA LOTZE Vermillion, S. D. Academic Vermillion High Kappa Alpha Theta. "Man was made when Nature was but an apprentice, but woman when she was a skillful mistvess of her art." ...., I CHESTER H. LONGLEY Little Falls Dentistry Little FallslHigh Delta Sigma Delta. Innocence? ELWYN K. LOVE Preston Dentistry Preston High Less insignijicant than the name implies. -236- FLORENCE M. LOOMIS Wells Home Economics Wells High Pi Beta Phi - Athenian f Home Economics Assocziation. An inviting eye, yrl, methinks right modest. THOMAS A. LOWE Hadley Medicine Slayton High "A grown up kid. He's tuf and spits through his teeth." HARRIET,MARCETIA LUCUS Minneapolis Academic South High W. S. G. A.fY. VV. C. A-Tam 0' Shantvr. I , "1I1u'riel dom not Iuuk as though she Q !M,,4-'-wh -"" c 11fezi1'1l chvwirzg zgp, lm! she did lzgmtiiffle Q! synzfmlliy Ullff' SPURGEON C. LEUEBEN FRANCES ERMA LOWELL Applefon Minneapolis Dentistry Appleton High Aeademic East High Delta Sigma Delta. TVhy-so pall' and Ti'll71,fil7ll1 lover? nl admit that I like that gfI'ZS'l1Il'Vt".V no urgzmrrnlf' DONALD B. LUNDSTEN Hutchinson Law Hutchinson High IifITLlT1l'Dk'iILi Thvta l'l1ifY. M. I1hum'erll1vlzrszqmneul, he IUAIY All :Jays xzu'e!uxl11f'k: lu' ram wry lung ml mvvzzzg 111111 'wx' vlmrl mz ' 'url' " RAYMOND E, LUITEN EARL FABIAN LUSSIER Glencoe Minneapolis Dentistry Glencoe High gzip Dentistry Central High .Ulm 4I1'I1'.ul1!s mv nulq fm, nm' icmnmz Delta Sllfma DUIWDU' C- A- Uilhdf- "ln the lwilighl we fvarledf' .lf-"' "-"""'1...T-tl- - MARGARET COOLEY LYNCH St. Paul Academic Mechanic Arts High ll. 5. G -X "Th0ugl1 I am young, 1 scorn lnjlil RICHARD E. LUTZ rm the wings QfVI7OV7'f7'ZU1J1i wil. IDA LYNESS Mantorville Fessenden, D. Electrical Engineering AC?dem'c Mantorville and Highland Park Sf Catherine? Awdemy Ill-i High VV. A, A.-fCaptuin of lUl12 Baskct- Chi P5i..ThCta Tau-'1'au Shfmkg ball team---Riding Club- -Masqucrs -Secretary-Treasurer junior Elec- 'ATEN' U Shanwf- trical Engineers Socirwtyfflirntu- A ' ",S'l11f's zz 1u'i1zsmnc rave thingy Sizzix' a lation Manager Mmnchaha. Immzy ww' Ilzingfis llzis Ifllle girl " You may say what you like! The f' 'film'- flresemrr fy' a jew hairs under m1e's nose zrwtainly Joes add la o1w's xlzg- mlyf' INGINE E. LYNNER Clarkfield Home Economics Windom Institute Scandinavian Society -Home Eco- nomics Association-Y. W. C. A.- 4... Athenian. I ff-X She should have taken a medif course 1 5' because she HCUZLZIZ handle 'sliffs' ' without a tremor." CHARLOTTE EDITH LYON H Migzneapouf JAY J. MCCANN ome conoruics - - East High and Stout Institute , Spring Va11?Y' WIS' . Alpha Phi. T238,, Agriculture Spring Valley High f'0h Beauty! How canst thou leg "He is belief known al Rock Elm, me waste my youth in sighs?" as Wisconsin." 0 JAMES R. MCCULLOUGH Minneapolis Academic West High "Uh lzeaziensf IJon'l do l11al."' FRANK GROVER MCFADDEN St. Paul Academic Central High Delta Tau Delta!-Scabbarcl and Blade. "The rulf of my life' ix to make busi- nsxx ll pleasure and pleasure my busim'xx," 'x MARGARET E. McELROY Minneapolis Academic South High U. C. A.-W. S. G. A. "Thr .vnzile mi hw fare ix prrvzurzevzl and will remain perrnafzerzff' JAMES C. MCGRAW St. Paul Academic Central High Look ou!! The lortoise will mlzh you. -239- MILDRED MCENARY Minneapolis Academic West High Kappa Kappa Gamma-Theta lEpsilonfY, W. C. A.fSigma Alpha Deltaflv. S, G. A. ,elnullzvr dfjfcalfl'rirzrel0n :wins from lllinmisola. CATHERINE MCGREGOR Minneapolis Academic East High YV. G. A, Executive Board -Chorus-Y. W. C. A. "She and Dean Swe'eney think that it is zmladylike for girls lu sit on the .vZair5." EARLE D. McKAY Delhi Civil Engineering Redwood Falls High Kappa Sigma-Alpha Kappa Sig- ma-Tau ShfllllCH'Cf3Ck Squads Engineers Sociutyflst. Lieut. U. M. C. Cf "lll'4'llSlll'L'T junior Engin- L'CI'Sf'fI'CZlSlll'Ul' All-Junior Criunvil fjunior Ball Association. 'lllaf wozzlli lu: a ladies" mlm." LILLIAN MCLAUGHLIN Minneapolis Academic West High Pi Beta Phi-Acanthus. That dear litlle wrinkling of her nose when she smiled lung before we wen! to press, our hearts' beguiled. ......s....1.............,............,,a 1 ffllmmqikx.. f XX JOHN CECIL McKEE St. Paul Academic Central High "The llwml I intend ix gwal, bu! wha! il ix, ax ye! I lin un! know." EDWIN L. MacLEAN Minneapolis Law Central High Yale Twilight - University and Minnesota Clubs-Washingtcmn, D. C. Yale ClubwYalc University 1912-l34Phi Alpha Delta+Cap- tain Minnesota Freshmen Baseball team '1I8fMinnes0ta Freshmen Football team '08fYalc Univer- sity Baseball team 19l2-l3fAssis- tant Coach Minnesota Baseball team 1014. "He'r1 mllufr hug zz base-Zhzzn any- thing else." -Q40- .,-... ,. -, JOHN CHARNLEY McKINLEY Minneapolis Medicine West High Delta Upsilon---Nu Sigma Nu. No, we couZzln'l girw' fllIllV1ZH6 a slam 11495 a good lillle buy. ROBERT N. MCLEAN Minneapolis Agriculture West High Phi Kappa PsifCrack Squadglst. Licut. U. M. C, C.fMinnehaha Board-Tau Shonka-Brush and Pencilfiigricultural Club. " The:girls lore him for his dancing' HOWARD LEIGH MCLEOD St. Paul Law White Bear Lake High Delta Thctu Phi -Castalimi. " Ile lr'1ulgm1 ulmzy, unknotviizg irlml he snughl Ami falzixllrll um hw iwni jbr Ivan! Q! llmuglzlf' T. IRVING MADIGAN Maple Lake Academic Maple Lake High Theta Delta ChiATau Shonkaf Junior Ball AssociationfAll-Uni- versity light weight wrestling cham- pion ISHZ-IIS. The "Big Nine" Light Ukfiylzl U'rex!Iing Fliampimz. XXX GRANT S. MACARTNEY St. Paul Law Hotchkiss High Delta Kappa Epsilrmflh A. Yale IENJU-Phi Delta Phi. "His only mark of irzlflligwzlts ix ln1lfluexs." FREDOLPH H. MAGNEY Minneapolis Medicine Gustavus Adolphus College Phi Beta. Pi. "II'ul7." our little 5TL't'Il'l',V11 wusin. M. ......, FRANK BENJAMIN MACH New Prague Medicine New Prague High Alphzi Kappa Kappa-U. C. A. Ilrm' 7l'lllI'Il do you iveiglzf HERBERT SIGFRED MAGNEY Minneapolis Academic Gustavus Adolphus College Y. M. C. A.fProhibition Club. "fun it he natural?" 1 1-I-M-, i..-...... LAURA H, MANDERFELD St. Paul Pharmacy Mechanic Arts High Vurcin Gemutlichkcit. l'n1mIzu'iIy pe1'.wnijir'zl. PERCY A. MARIETTE ,fffflmmx ft X .,4.hA. --,-Ma-,m. -.. .....,,....,,............ A... l l GRACE VanETTEN MANN Worthington Academic Worthington High Y. XV. C. A.fTam 0' Shanter. .Yl1l".s am Ioollz-pifk: but .SIMS Sf7Lll'f7. CARL MANNHEIMER St. Paul Medicine Central High Delta Upsilcm!-Triangle Clulv. i "l7uI1'h mmmlimz, and Zll1171f'1l'S "ri1'ml." f 3, 1 if Q A l BONNIE NELLIE MASON i Minneapolis Academic West High W I Alpha Xi DcltafVV. S. G. A.fY. W. C. A.fCz-imp Fire GirlsfVVmu L-11's Athlctl Association. Iimzniv has only one Qffinily-lm mir1'm'. Minneapolis Civil Engineering . Pmsbury Academy OLGA ANITA MAYER Scalmliarrl and Blade-Crack Squad U fCaptain Crack SquadfCaptain New lm U. M. C. C-Y. M. C. A. cabinet- Education Engineers Society. 4242- New Ulm High, Carleton College illililaul, Y. NI. C. A.a1zd li1zgi1zef'r "l'm xo afraid of making a fool of -Ileaifcn Help Us! myxFUf!j" ...i..."""" """"'s..,.-........, M., .,,... .,.,.m.....-,.,,,,.. ...,. ,,,.,,. - - , x.. . CLARA A. MEALEY Minneapolis Academic Delano High Prcsirlcnt uf Tam 11' Shantm'fY. YY. C. A.fXV. S. G. ,-kfllim-rva llrr' mollo: "1i.s'r111'fz' 1111 flllw Ziff. Iflw, 'flee jhvrn lining mmghl Fw NNN' Trax llwn' zlllw lmziu H111 href! an zlllf' lllnzzghlf' CALLIE MERRITT Aitkin Academic Duluth Central High Y. W. C. A.-W. G. A.-Tam 0' Shanter. Timm' hw Iiafk in Ihr pond, and lvl hw grmt' .wmv mnrr. ,. -..., ....- N - CALTON L. B. MECK St. Paul Agriculture Cleveland Alpha Zeta Agricultural Club. 'Allow will ln' ,uruliznllr vvilhozcl his xi.ffefy'.v lzvlpfn , x , TERESA CATHERINE MICHEL St. Paul Academic St. joseph's Academy U. C. A.fVl-rl-in Gcmutlichkuit fFaust Clubf'l'am ri' Shantcrf YV. S. G. A. ".alrni11.vI Ilzvse' 1'r.f2Iw.fs llmuyhls Ilzix Nxt I jlnsl, For Ilzfm' lhaz wr! no! 11f"rf', thewfv ws! be111'nil." f243- FAYE MEDLEY Little Falls Academic Little Falls High Minerva- Y. W. C. A. -W. G. A.-Tarn fy' Shanti-r. Sin' lzax ilu' Ines! ,llwgellvr QI' any girl al Smzjlird Sm' hm' uffozzrzl lmnfr. RICHARD G. MEYER Wells Dentistry Wells High lla has alfilily-.lbsvlulcly hzliden -.7b.11-.i w--. -.f--an-we ,4 ARNOLD MICHELSON Bismarck, N. D. Academic Bismarck High Beta Theta PifSnakc and Skull- Scalxlyard and Blade-Crack Squad -lst Lieut. U. M. C. C.YMcn's UnionfGUphcr Staffffjunior Ball Association. BflIt?T.'K mn' HY1161! I .mrceed !o Sl. 1'ff!m"x pos! u! !he Golden Gale, I'!! kwin Ihe Phi Ciamx oz!!! I 1 STELLA FJMILLER Buffalo, N. D. Academic Buffa1o:High W. S. G. A.-Tam o' Shantcr. "I Zire no! in myself, bu! I bemme a porlian af Ihr!! around me." ARTHUR B, MILLER Heron Lake Law Heron Lake High Sigma Alpha Epsilon. "The leading Hgh! Qf lhe fron! row 01'a!rrrs." WILLIAM CHARLES MILLER St. Paul Mechanical Engineering Humboldt High No! lhe pho!ographer,jus! his friend. -244- JANET EMMA MILLER Minneapolis ' Academic North High Euterpean-vv. s. G. A. 5 " 'Tis no! for nollzing !hu! we life p1u'J1w." I z i HILARY J. MISZEWSKI Minto, N. D. H Dentistry Mmm High Q Somelimes pronounced ' 'Much 5 U'islei. " 4 l A LOUIS A. MITCHELL Newark, Ohio Medicine Doane Academy B. A. Universitym1fColorziriu-Bctu Theta l'ifNu Sigma NufPrusi- dent .illlllilf Klcnlical c'lzissffXlcii's Union. "Pn'.x'y" Gt'f'Ff7it'1i lhv fluxx jvrrxi- Jenny will: Ihr zrriiiwvlzziziliizg Ilml 1116 flzufr Tsai' In be lil' 1111-.lIm'rix f'ar'1'e'Ij'. LOY MOLUMBY Elkader, Iai Law Elkader High Ii'IzaI 110 you imma! I got frmr aces' in our dm! and I ll1i111z'2 Slade tha furflx villzrn' .,-,..M.........i.-....a I' ,f " i"""N X xx , ,M ,! N..-................... ....,.,...,.........,.N,. ...M WALTER R. MIXER St. Paul Architectural Engineering Mechanic Arts High Architectural Society. iijlrr ilzrar ymicv Qi' l'lI!'f't'VSfij' P1111- mlimz, ln' ,vlill f7I5I'.VI.Y 111111 Ihr' lin- .mzillzfv niglzlrnure wlzifli he zum! lo ilriw. is a will llzclomulzilv. HERBERT A. MOLANDER St. Paul Medicine John A. johnson High .-1 yivillvmaiz Iliif7IH'17U.Yt'. CHESTER S. MOODY Minneapolis Mechanical Engineering West High Psi Upsilon-Suulent Brunch A. NI F C,'lN'.Ylt'1', dear, fmne Isixx your mollzrr goin!-by. ANNA ELIZABETH MOORE Chatiield Academic Chatiield High VV. S. G, A.-Y. YV. C. A. M045, ... - Look again Sixler .-inn, dos! .ww Ihe fvrrgfessor mmmg down Zhe lzallff 'lzx uma mnmtfs paxl. .J ... W.- ...... "-L.....n --W.........,.... ...W Z' X ff ---.inf-. V-A 1-is-es-.m..-.4.4.i ,....v...-.wp -.. aaa., ...,......+.,,,-,,. ...auf M........,,u ...M .....,........,.,g.,A,,,,,, ....,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MARIAN MOORE Minneapolis Home Economics West High Kappa Kappa Clzmima-Y. VV. C. fkfllome Eecmmnies Assoeizltirm. -W. A. A. Fanmuv joy jim' frwlx. Sluufx lim! gif! lu Kappax. f. ns MILDRED MORSE Minneapolis Academic East High Kappa Kappa Gamnla-Thalizmf Y. W. C. A.-W. A. A.--W. G. A. If il 7z'ere1z'l fm' Kappa, shehl go back lo Smilh qzziik. Oh, you Kappa drag! i...... CECILE R. MORIARTY St. Paul Medicine St. Josephs Academy Alpha Omicrrm l'ifU. C. A4 lllasrluersilv. G. Afxllpha Epsilon Iota. Sew' f'e'4'ilff alum! llzi' fzmdimz uf Ihr fanlrlali' Lobe. FRANK E. MORSE Eagle Lake Law Mankato High Carleton College B. A. lflllg Delta ChifDelta Sigma Rho! Mitchell Law ClubfMcreer Prize Debate, Law Sehuol, lflliiflnter- collegiate Debate Wisconsiii lSl13 -Extension Debates June 1013. The .vilrey Zongzmi oralor who gels hfx faxes in rlaxx and gets away iwillz il. --Belli- OGDEN C. MORLAN Minneapolis Agriculture West High Alpha Tau Onu-gafAgi'ieultural Club. "Sha ix Sli!! al 1914111111 bu! In' has urm21zl'r." MINERVA MORSE Minneapolis Academic Central High Alpha Gamma Delta-Aeanthusg Y. W. C. A.-S. G. A.-French Club. "fix was the .lliizvraa of 0111-so is xhe-lhe embodiment of Ervin! un." ,........... ,. ,...-.....,c.....,. ........, l.....M.....................1..... . ....... 1 ...Z f f. f X.-.,,,,,,, Y., :L:a.....e,,,,, ...q...,,n 3 T., ANDREW T. MORSTAD Battle Lake Dentistry Battle Lake High lliykrewzl fffllll hix .villa juirlfzer CH. GENESTE M. MULLER FRANCIS WILLIAM MOUDRY Le Sueur Center Pharmacy Le Sueur Center High U'u1'li11y for ilu' "lily Elz'f'i'r1." A. I. MUELLER Markesan, Wis. Forestry Mayville High Ffircstry Club. limlgvrzlonz vm rnnrfjlu' mr ,l Gnfvlzw' I um bomnl In br. THERESA I. MULREAN Minneapolis Academic Anoka High U. C. A.fTam fm' Shnntcr f-W. S, "Thi: fmrlzl imnlfl Im lirrxmnw if 15911 all gf! llvr' lrlzwv , If f'z'rrx'm1w zu il lzvlfl mxl Ihr' slime Stillwater Academic Stillwater High, Carleton College JAMES HURT MUNDY Y. W. C, A.-XV. s. cs. A, LQ47- 4 Elleflsbufgf Wash- . "Rial glfry .vfufirzgx jiwmz Ihr .vilrnl Denflsffy Euensburg Hlgh fmzqiaesl nf'r'14r'xf17'P.v." ,uv V "lion :gf the Il'rmllx." F""" """"4 XWW' L:...,,....,-.,.,.,,.,.,......,,m,-...W. ,,....l..... ......-..,-f.,...............,..,.....,, .., , I I I I I ! I I I I I I . I I I ALBERT SHERMAN MURRAY Clearwater Academic H1'70ltv1ll'i'Uf miss ilu' zmlwr 'fill ilu' well rum dry." 1- , .f-- -'---f-.N X f X ff' X , -1 ..-M .,,., ...1....,a.,-. .....---. ,...e.q..H.,,.....- I ' , A. E. NANNESTAD Albert Lea Dentistry Albert Lea High Xi Psi Phi. 'iflzase me yirlv, 1'm ful! Qff1m." HERMAN NEERLAND Minneapolis Mines Amery, Wis. High Mining Society. Once heard, his 287107 voice fan newer Ire forgolien. MORRIS NATHANSON Minneapolis Chemistry North High Menorah Society. A wonlil-Im Jledic lm! .inalmny got his goat. I MARGARET FAE NEASE ' ' Minneapolis ARTHUR EMIL NELSON Academic Sioux City, Ia., High ' Hallock D 1 Y. VV, C. A',Tam O- Shanter-VV. 4248- Agriculture Hallock High I S. G. A. Agricultural Club. E "A wee eandle, bu! it Slzinelh afar." "Built for comforZ." L...l.....,.,........-,e.....J'-"'-W 1" ""' """'-I.1....-..,..-- L... I ..,.- .. ,KV -...M R.. 1' 'f..,.,. . CARROLL F. E. NELSON Granite Falls Law Granite Falls High Thul8,lllZLIl'SCZ1ililllfll and Blade- Captain U. M. C. C',fDruin Major of BZlllll'LsODl1L'f Boarriflrcas- urer Sczmmlinavizln Society. "Who um I? Il'hy l'rn the lsiil who built Ihr l'yramiil."' 2:' . IRVING A. NELSON Lake Mills, Ia. Law Lake Mills High Thulanian -Band "Faith, our litiginux tafvyrrs are so busy hen? on earth, that 1 think they will plant their rlimts fazmfx here- after, some of them, in hell." HANNAH C. NELSON Fergus Falls Home Economics Fergus Falls High Home Evfmrmiics .Xssocialifm -Y. XV. C. 4X.f:Xtl1eriizin. "II init an .lgxuief KATHERINE VINCENT NELSON Owatonna Academic Oberlin College ".l.et'5 do xmnethinlu original, l'm tweft Of Ihix prcmrlitt liff'."' -249- ., -.- ...,..,. M- ...-,-, , W., - .-,..J HANS C, NELSON Minneapolis Education Madison High, Mankato Normal lrixh or 121t1fl1.' LESTER EDWIN NELSON Litchfield Law Litchdeld High Y. BI. C. A.fScanflinzivian Society +Fr:runi7G4luvl Government Club --Law Clul1fProhil:itirm Clulr. "The lipx that loufh wiht' .Shalt rzrwr tfmfh mine." . M., J' Qggg f 'vii NELOF F. NELSON Dawson Agriculture Dawson High Agricultural Clubflmilomathicm fY. M. C. A. ".S'onzf' nzun."' RUDOLPH NELSTEAD Minneapolis Academic Brainerd High Forum. I rmmdev why he look the course "Bible as I.i2c1'atzcre." ROBERT NORRIS NELSON Eagle Bend Pharmacy Eagle Bend High Came to mllege In slmly. SELMA NESS Minneapolis Academic South High Y. W. C. A.-W. S. G, A. "l'VIaids in mmlesly .ray A No' to that which they would have llnr projewr consfrue, LAy.' " -2.30- ,.r-""' ROCKWOOD C. NELSON Minneapolis Engineering Central High Engineers Society He miylzl well have been lin: origina- tor Qf II11' " Van I.o0u" and "Sa1nbo" fzuzwzy p1'f11u'ex-mu' car'mmz1.rI. LUCILE E. NEWCOMB Minneapolis Academic West High Delta Gamma-Sigma Alpha Del- ta-Eutcrpcan "She likes to have Folkisb amzmd ' . EVERIL NEWTON St. Paul Academic Central High y Y. ii. C. ix, 'LUN llllrl f'l11ru.' Tl1ru1lql1i.'1'r11l ami' Ivfalllw' Tifll fling lnlqrllzmf' ARTHUR H. NOBBS Morris Dentistry Hamline Preparatory School Ham- line University Xi Psi Phi-Y. M, C. A. Cabinet i'He will mile, ye gmlx, lima he will laik! " T...-.,,-. ...,.....,, ,, ,. ...A if -..-..-...I - JEAN H. NICHOLS Minneapolis Academic Frazee High -Xlpha Xi lh-lm-Y XY K' X ll e bemnn' l1l.r llzfm' .silk nlmnz ne lmlzilzcally uxxm imma" GEORGE S. NISHIHARA Okayama, japan Graduate School Preparatory Department of Uni- versity of Arizona University of Arizona. B. iii Min- ing EnginL-orin54fUniVcrsity of Chicago, Scholar in Gceulogyf University of Minnesota, Sa-lmlar iii Geology. "1'rrl1upxly you ran lall mr why I inn muflz iliiuhlnl lo znzillwlurzil llze rzaxlonzary Imhilx QI' your llmzumlfle lnxlitulicmfl wrnaiu in grail pw- plvxily. Ilnping you are llzv .mrnrfn George, alias Ilaslzirnzcm Tugn. --25 1- JW-.. CLEMENS NIEMI Minneapolis Academic Suomie College Mich. "IIT un' no! lzvn' lu play, 10 dnwmz, ln flrif? Ill' lm"r lzaml :.'m'l.' lf flu ami lfmilx ln Iii? " CARRIE V. NOBLES Sumter Home Economics Stevens Seminary Home Economics Association --Y. XX. Q. A. "I'Iai.mm'f am! lvlmrmrzl arc zwg mzrrh alike." j RUSSELL RAY NOICE 1 Minneapolis 1 Medicine North High 1 Alpha Kappa K3IJIIZl'Cl2iSS Presi- ! dont 1911-12. Q "Finley" He iS11'l 77llll'?'fP1l yel. WALTER NORDBY Minneapolis Academic North High "Elly only books were w0man's looks And f0lly's all they'1'e laugh! me." x............. ,, if 'S X ,fl X- . Y .. ERLING S. NORBY Ada Law Ada High Thulanizm ADc1ta Theta Phi! Shakopcan, "HN only failing is his Imfe for Bee." GUSTAF THEODORE NORDIN Minneapolis Medicine South High Phi Rho Sigma. "Ju shuah, lhafs a-right." -252- J... HARRY H. NORD Ashland, Wis. Mines Ashland High Sigrna RhofThu1zmi:mfScho01 of Mines SocictyfY. M. C. A. Harry certainly har Il imrni Spot in hix hezzrlfor the Y. M. l'. A. VICTOR NOREEN Winthrop Pharmacy Winthrop High ' Band. "When you hnow you'rc no! for- gozzen by the gn! you can! forget." li ,.-...A I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I , .,... WX 1 df .fi ,,,,,M.,,,,..,-M,m,,,Q X,..mM,, W Nm,Q,,,mM,qm,mmm JIM , NANA B. NOREN Brainerd Academic Brainerd High Scanrlinzivizm Suvic-ty. "Ami we Inst' llzw do uh! ami l11tTft'1lV it-4' hurl. So HHH' il lakm In nmlcf' us glad," RUPERT D. O'BRIEN Duluth Academic Duluth Central Greek Club ---President, Forum Rm! Rupert QI' 12141 mm! Salralimzzr. ztllzflhw gulflezz- EDGAR HUGHES NORRIS ' LaGrange, Ind. Medicine LaGrange High DL-lla Tau lip-ltzi-Alplizx Kappa Kappa. tim' Slmlmzi l'UlIL7ll1't'V ul Kanxaf lily. GEORGE NOVOTNY Maple Lake Academic Maple Lake High "Part, luzrl, par! ffm' llzal noble Irrmz-, oh l1uir."' A. W. ODELL Willmar Dentistry Wilmar High Svithiml. " The Marx wc lwrlr tlzrnzzgli the years IIl'furf'a1'r'Zl1w hmzors Qf rlnxing life." MICHAEL T. O'DONNELL Duluth Law St. Thomas College Delta Theta Phi lf. C. A,- Castalizm. 42537 'Hllikv lzax f1'It'fLtt'14.Hj' lminerl xo lhul he mn gel away zuilh rnnxl anylhing not: flayx. " -lil, ,.,--,4-. -XX Y mx.: , ,vixx gig, Y ,,.. XR ELINE O'HALLORAN St Paul Academic St. Joseph s Academy U C X Iliff bud 211111-!I14ll1'r.x Ima! 15 lorzgfxl mi Nw icing." GARFIELD E. OFELT Vasa Dentistry Minnesota College Svithiod Club. llfry mzwh Irish. CLARENCE C, OLSON Minneapolis Dentistry South High "So1L!11 .iIf711lt'tlf7lJ1fY' IVmzrZe'r." LESLIE R. OLSEN New Ulm Chemistry New Ulm High Alpha Chi Sigirizxflfrack Squadf Gopher StafTfBlcn's Union. i'U'hen you luxe' Nw bigger! jixlz you ever saw, your .mary is always bfzikml -2544- up by UZlI1LX4Hll1X of ollzers who lzaz-1' lost that furry xanze jixlzf' THOMAS L. O'HEARN Two Harbors Law Two Harbors High U. C. A.fCastalianfChor:1l Club, "l kuvm' u lhing or Im: You hw! your life I flu: You mzzlflwzl foo! mu if you n'1'nl." FLORENCE E. OLSON St. Paul Home Economics Cleveland High Home Economics ASSllCl21tlfJIlY' Scandinavian Society. 'lllmlz fail in her cmzlainrfl, 15112 il mimi be saughlf' . 'L,i..., ,ve-1,,...A,-U.m...-lfuasau-nfif.-1.-.J L..,..........,...........,,.,i..,,l,,,f V...-mli........1.... -... ..., ff,- , w----M-----f GARDNER M. OLSON Cokato Civil Engineering Cokato High Engineers Society. fume rm mw' -fI,e'Z'.x' all gf! af- qnahzlevl. GEORGE CONRAD OPSETH Canby Pharmacy Canby High Phi DL-Ita Chi-Yiwu-Presirluiit junior Pharniacists. "Uppwy"il fawfl. I go! Io smily lmlighl, CHARLES ERNEST OSBECK Lake Benton Academic Lake Benton High Alpha Tau Omega Tau Shoukzi. 'AIM yuzz Ihinlc 111' limkx like Cimrgf' Xwrlmz ,Ynrllirofvfu REMINGTON ORSINGER Mahtomedi Agriculture St. Paul Central High Kappa Sigma -Tau Shonkfi Club- Agricultuml Club. " He har iz rzfzz- 014511 ar'f'r'y day rvillz I Ilia affwzl rm Jlzv, 5511001 Url," JAMES B. OSTERGREN WANDA NORINA ORTON St' Paul A Minneapolis . Academic Cleveland High Academe West Hgh Svilhiod-F1irum-Y. M. C. A.- Y. VV. C. A. -VV. G. A .-.255,, Tmgk Tggunl Hal, fzws am! jf'zz'1'Zry qu1'lf'7'i.x'ibIHg Ile lalcrzv hix religioux works af 1116! TL'h61'F'-Y Ulf? girl! Jlmmd Park StH1i!ll'YfIL7Yl, Sl. Puzcl. ,Wi ...- xg-'M-Q""x ,f -...,.. DONALD W. OSTRANDER Kasota Dentistry St. Peter High Delta Sigma Delta.. How ix fha "boom Boom" Zhis waffle, Don? OLAF L. OUSTAD Minneapolis Civil Engineering Hamar Gymnasium, Norway Il was not like this in the Old Coun- lree. There we all did just wha! we ought to flu, and if we didn'l we never told. .M ......1...L,......n-m--a--1--J GEO. E. OSTROM ' Stillwater Academic Stillwater High Alpha Delta Pl1ifFootlJall "M" lEJl12-l3fTau Shcmlcu-fY. M. C. A.-junior Ball Association. I 'Li'01llLl?lyl it-asia mzy .viglzs cm him. The irouhle is zwlhiug wry serious. ,llnre lhan one jlwllwull lzvm has been lzjllicled Iailh wafer fill lhe braina ALFRED VICTOR OVERN Albert Lea Education Albert Lea High ForumfSeConcl place in Fresh- man Sophomore Oratorical Cone test 1912. The qualily of hir wine ix not .strained ll droppelh as lhe genlle dew. -256- ALFRED C. OTT Duluth Academic Duluth Central High lst Liout. U. M. C. C.fVcrciu GC- mutlicl1kcitfY. M. C. A. ,lgafn Tw Say: "Scum mfr! are so mlgrr lu make Il Jloixef in Ihr' world thu! if lhvy had llwir tlmimf, they imzzlll mlhrr heal Ll tlflllll lhun touch 11 lynn ' BERT I. PACKER Delano Law Delano High Delta Upsilon4Y. M. C. A.Cab- inet-Gopher Board-Forum. lVe're all little D. L".v together- Leml me carfave. ..........nm..-..--- "TN N X J.-f K ANNETTA ELSIE PADDEN Austin Academic Austin High You .11m'rr um fell. You may hmr jrmn me yrf. PAUL S. PARKER Minneapolis Dentistry Central High Delta Sigma Delta-Crack Squad 1909-10. llow her. Uhf Uh! Oh.' CARL WESLEY PAINTER Minneapolis Academic Central High Beta. Theta Pifliawa Klubvlior- umalntvrcollc-giute Dcl1:1tcfNL-ws Editor Nlinm-suta D:1ilyfX'ic'e- President Y. Xl. C. A. eclass. Du- lvates lfll l-l 2 fFreshmzm-Srvphoa more Orzitoricul Contest 1912. The Ilurnilzmziun. 4' 1 l I 1 xv Q, Q 25 4 1 3 W .v Q5 ROY ALPHA PAYNE Northield Medicine Northfield High Phi Beta PifB. A. Carleton 1900. Pafrx No. ZZ. -257- ...W -..- -....., GEORGE P. PAPAS Minneapolis Academic Gymnasium of Athens, Greece Greek Flulsflm Club Franczxisf Czxstalizxii. "Sail un. Uh! ship nf xluluf' mu. FRITZ R. PEARSON Hudson, Wis. Medicine Hudson High Alpha Kappa Kappa. II'ilh ll pipe in hix mouth. you would luke him jkrr .Sherlock Holmes. REUBEN PENNINGTON Minnesota Dentistry Minnesota High .Some pmplf knmv more lhan lhey aught and :ml half ax mud: as they shrmlzl. LOUIS PEAVEY Faribault Academic Faribault High Alpha Dclta PhifTau Shonka- Y. M. C. A,fjuni0r Ball Asso- ciation. "Tlm'1' awj11xI lim lhivzgs in lhix world fha! I ilmfl raanls One is zz flress xuil, and Ihr ollzer ix a woman." JAY B. PETERSON Minneapolis Law Central High Scandinavian Sucic-tyfSvithiod. "Comb llmwz Nm! hair. Lookf I.1mk.' Iz .vfznzrlx up Strui,qh!." IVAN J. PETERSON Eagle Bend 12581 Dentistry Walker High Refilw firylzjirlvlziiully In all I'1'nfv. HUGH C. PERRY Minneapolis Architectural Engineering Central High Crack Squad-U. M. C. C.fArchi- tectuml Socii-ty. We r'nuh1n'1 ,ual along without him. Ile jlumded lhv Sflznul Qf Arrhilfc- ture 4:1111 whvn he' gelx kicked ou! of that hr' will pmbahly rxlrzblixh some olhm' fliffrarimvzzl. MARIE CROME PETERSON Litchield Academic Litchfield High U. C. A. Shr could 1le'1nfm5Z1'aIz' mathnfmali- cally fha! you .raw 7011411 you r1i11'n't ref. 4 A -A. .-31... Q.. .wg-.5v,... M. OSCAR PETERSON Granite Falls Law Granite Falls High Y. M. C. A, Grmrnl Governmuiit Club -Scaniliiizwiam Society. 011, Hn' rililrn. qwlilrrz glory QI' Ihr iluyx ycnzf' hy. Il'l1uv1 H1'o11flri'iLAv faux iz fvuxlzire ami iz frllim' iliiiifl lmrw' In xprml his ilrmglz. JEAN PLANT St. Paul Academic Central High Delta Gamma -Y. VV. C. A. f iAi'IlUtl'lUS'X'YlCL'-lll'L'Sl!lCIlf of VV. S. G. A.fGuphur Staff. "liar rozzgilzzlzii' fvzrulliex an' im- zrzrrxrfl in mgilfzuzflily QT' f'0gi2a2im1." RUTH J. PETRI Minneapolis Academic South High "Fur rrriizq jmlgfnrizlx an ziiiwrrbzg g1z1'i1w." ADOLPH G. PETTERSON . .."h-M. ,'q-1 JULIE PLANT Battle Lake Dentistry Fergus Falls High Yivi--Pri-siilem fit' junior Clase. l'rIcl11L.v1l1i'i!npi'i1v1 I lun l1mzfi1'tr:14I. St. Paul Academic East High Delta Gaixirnzxflv. S. G. .X. fTea Club, Julie suyx xlzrfv gning In marry for rnowy, llizrw you nolimvl any mm m'erfa'v11'l:ii1 Q! RICHARD R. POLAK Glencoe 7.3504 Dentistry Stevens Seminary .-1.1 Xi Psi Phi. II'urI, :vhere ix " Ynur Ihzfugf' .-... 1 ,HMM-XX .-,.,,,,,,,,,, MJ L.....M...,-. W... , .-.....--. .. I....a...,.... JESSIE WINIFRED PORTER St. Paul Academic Central High Y. VV. C. A.-VV. S. G. A. " Those smilz-X am! glaneesg Ze! me .we Tha! make Ihe mi.ve1"S !rea.v11r1' poor." THOMAS F. QUINN St. Paul Law Central High A. B. Minnesota lST13gSigma Nu -Tau ShonkaflNIasquersfCrack SquadfShakopcani1st Lieut. U. M. C. C. A11 anriehf member of the .vlzLden!. body who pmfmunzlx slhange lalex ry jieshmam flayx. Li.,.M.....-..-... .... CHARLES E. PROSHEK New Prague Medicine New Prague High Alpha Kappa KappafSecrctary and Treasurer of Komcnsky Club fPresident of Frushincn Medical Class. "A lie has short lem." 1I4"5 no false- howl. LELAND MCLEOD PRYOR Hinckley Academic Fairmont High SAMUEL M. RALSTON Waukon, Ia. Education St. Cloud Normal "xl graduate iwnlfl Wiz! his spleen upon his olzl prqllmwrs, had not years ax a .vlmlmzl laught him the fulility of ever being ahlfr lo balance the account." f260- F... Y. M. C. A.-Inter-Collegiate Dc- batc, Hamline University 1912-13. Aliax Richard Carle in 'ilzmzpimz Jupilerf' RAY E. RAMAKER Spring Valley Dentistry Spring Valley High Delta Sigma Delta. "Oh.' for a pipe, u bungalow and a goof! cnmpamon."' s........i-s.-.... ..-.,,.u . ., . xx X ...W -N ...............-..-.......,-., .., ,.,, , ,...,..,,-,,, X.--,,.,.-,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,m,., ,,,W,, , I ,UE V JESSIE REED Duluth Home Economics Duluth Central High Alpha Gzunma Deltz1'fY. VV. C. A. -Iimnc Econurnics Assouixitimi. f'nr111'u ix 1111 imporlan! fun! Ql'r11tV fwry day 1'i.vir111 or so1r14'l11i1zgfl.i1z'l 11 .le'.x.x.' FRANK REDFIELD Cloquet Pharmacy Cloquet High Phi Dclta Chi. Juxl 1111111 llze rangr' 411111 wild ax wer. CARL J. RICE Adrian Dentistry Adrian High Sigma Alpha Epsilon -Tau Shrmka. Carl 11111 Xing. " You fl1'11'2 hum.- lmza' 111'1'1' 11 Vt'l'Y?1.Y to hr." WILLIAM R. L. REINHARDT Spokane, Wash. Medicine South Central High. University of Chicago. Signizi Nu-Tau Shfmkzi -Give Club. llrrr ffrfij Xaxc-z'11zfII'r1'1111r. Rob- vrl lI'il114'I111 L111l:4'1'y Rf'1'r1l1u1'dI. lI1'1'!Ir' uliuf 21111111 lffw I"uv," -261- .H .I ..-.I"""""'A" CLINTON A. REHNKE Minneapolis Law Kenyon High Phi Signm KHIJD3'SCHiBiDilfii and BillfiL'fiXill,iflf U. M. C. C. "Four lung ye-urs have I Iricil lo rain' 1l11'.x, 1:1111 1111151 bal1oI1I."' HELEN RICH Minneapolis Academic West High lYr11nan's Leaguc. Xu mallrr' Iulzul a1zyl1u1Iy UIN1' flows U7' says, I mm! ln- gr1o1l.' if DURELL S. RICHARDS N,- If ...XXX RALPH EDWIN RICHARDS St. Paul Academic Central High Kappa Sigma-Tau Shrmkae- Crack Squzul, 'll ,zgmzllrvzau af Vines! fzarlmf if only parlx arf' lalceuf' West Haven, Conn. Law West Haven High Y. M. C. A.fProhibitirm Club'- Gluu Club. ,lx I am a l'17lTSl17P1ll7Z Law' il may lm lwllmv' rm! lo fxzflzule IIN pzflzmm HERBERT L. RITTER Little Falls Academic Spokane- Lewis and Clark High Sigma Xu. A Sigma Na during inlerfralernily Izaxkellzall gamm. You should lmzrw Ilvllw, Bert. MAUGRIDGE S. ROBB Detroit Law Detroit Central High Phi Kappa Psi. Thi' Plii P.vi's Lamfnl. -262- ELLSWORTH A. RIEKE Fairfax Dentistry Fairfax High Xi Psi PhifDelian Society at c1Zll'iL'Ulll College. Um' QI' llzrm' pmplf izobufly knfmxv aurvllliizg mwan almul. HELEN E. ROBBINS Minneapolis Academic A East High Minerva. l llllllvl believe in allowing anis facial exfmzssion lo reveal :mek vmolion. e...i....... 5 1 E 5 ALBERT JAMES ROBERTSON Minneapolis Academic West High DL-lm Upsilfm Xlasquers Brush : :xml Pencil f- Assoc-iatc Editor ' Miiimsota Daily -Eclitur-ill-vhicf 1915 Gopher ---Yxirsity Track 'Foam -ff'l':iu Shonka l'lul1'fY. M. C. A. EARL H R B ffiliimc-sota lXl1l.1ZllZlI1Qf. A ' O AERTS "C'i1e',wu' ii i1n'41il.' .Yafwlemz ix flmlzl: LEILA E- ROGERS MIHHCHDOIIS llvIl.VllflI4Qf071 1',v4Iwi1fl,' I.1'xzmI11 ix ilrmi: Delhi Mechanical Engineering 111111 l'n1 j2'i'1ir1Au .xiilv Zodrllvf' Academic Redwood Falls High N th Hi h M I, , , Of. 'g , . 'imiit-fs -Y. W. C. A.-W. S, ms, A. . pm lxappfi Sigma Cvlszc Clulm H , H lst Liuui. U. N. C. C. fE11igim-urs' AVml'Un" l"LHf,"fI3'- Sffuioty. "Uh I wily. C'l1f'vm, H4117 pifkixzq mi ' mf' YIM' I .vinzfvly 111117 Slnf, lfzlkirzy zL11yI.'ily." l i I i OLAV M. RUFSVOLD Minneapolis f 4 Engineering Calumet, Mich. High 'lliulzmiuu -fliviigiiwnrs' Sm-irly -f Q Siviiiclixizwiaiu Sm-ii-ly. 'll ffzwliirzrlfif' lfimiil QV Nw' Jimi- CLAHXE C. RUANE 1m"x." ETHEL OLIVE RUSS Shyton Robbinsdale Academic Slayton High Home Economics U- gf' A- ,W. S G, A- Ag icultural School "l"fwr Huw uw .wllfjmlx :uv min! rm! f2'i35f Y' VY' .O A' lhfmc E""l"'lll'9 vzfulz fu. ,-l 711 llirm' uw llzfrlqx Tue' "x5i"'mu0n "'1Vl1f'1'f1H4 vm J ini my." "I-'ru' .xliefi hir! w,x'1u'f'iwzrw.U ' L'-""' . ....-- ..-,.-.---.--. -..J f ,fax MABEL RU TAN Mankato Education Mankato High and Normal YV, S. G, A. fEducati4m Clubf- Tam ra' Sliantcr. Also an Iiasllcmz Slay mrznllrr. limphaxix on the lax! xyllalflr. REUBEN C. RUSSELL Minneapolis Law East High Theta Delta Chi-Arlclphiun. "In om' lhing men Qf all agus are alilcf. Thvy Ifeliwe UllXlillllll'lj' in llwv1x1'I1'l'x." FLORENCE SALZER Minneapolis Academic Central High Alpha PhifY. VV, C. A. Calninctw- Theta EpsiloniSigma Alpha Delta ew. G. A.flV. A. A.fProsl- dent of Pinafore. Jie, :ml a lwrffrl lady? Oh! l"mlgv.' EDWARD B. RYAN St. Paul Law Humboldt High Delta Theta PhifShakopcan. f264- Place him in the Romagz Forum Ami 1ve'Il 'wager he'd zum mul. - X Mn... ,... . . ,.--. X., ,.,-,,,W-,,,, ,,.. - .L HENRY O. RUUD Mahnornen Medicine Fosston High B. S. U. uf M1913-Phi Beta Pi. Coop--Oli: Hull RmzllfOlzl ,mu of Rumi. 5 . MYRTLE LORENA SAMPSON Minneapolis Home Economics Central High Home Economics Association- Scandinavian Society. 'iliirecl me in some goodly 'walk Tha! leads away from bookixh Slrifcf' RICHARD M. SANCHEZ Tarma Peru, S. A. Mines Hamline University School of Mines SocictyfCosmo- politan Club-Spanish Club-Y. M. C. A. Kncrzvs all the secrelx of llze .Mining Selwol. ORVIN SAUBY Elbow Lake Dentistry Elbow Lake High Thulanian. "lVorry newer made men great, but worry has killed many zz man." 'f!"','-WN'NX1. S- ! 'x ............r --- VICTOR E. SANDBERG Westheld, N. Y. Dentistry Westfield High Delta Sigma Delta Pledge. One ry' the brighl "Flifkerlails" in our college. x FREDA M. SCHAEFER Minneapolis Academic East High Faust Club-Minerva-Vercin Ge- mutlichkeit-VV. S. G. A. "Sweet and free as the circling seu Sublime and kind as the fostering air. " -2654 J. MARTIN SANSBY - I St. Paul Medicine Central High He slarlefl Ll long lime ago mul may get there yel. FRED L. SCHAPLER Pipestone Dentistry Pipestone High " 'Twas ever thus: Oh! ill? hurry, gel up early in lhe morning And its get into your clolhes and make it quick Then il'5 Heal il to the Grill Room for your breakfaxl, l'Vhere you eat sofast, il almost makes you sick." ..,M,..,.L-.,,,, 'a.,m.........., of ELIZABETH SCHMIDT New Ulm Academic New Ulm High AcanthusfTrailcrs7Vcrcin Ge- mutlichkeit-Y. VV. C. A. Her jim! name xhoulfl heGrr'Irl1e1z. WILLIAM Dentistry H. SCHNEIDER!-IAN jordan Jordan High U. C. A. The German C.'ume1lia1z. ELTON A. SCHULZ St. Paul Electrical Engineering Spring Valley High Engineers' Society. Shuckx! Then' are prellier girls al Hamline! ALEXANDER L. SCHULDT Lakefield 7.7667 Dentistry Concordia College 'I The olher Commlirm. ,,...... RUTH LOUISE SCHRIBER St. Paul Home Economics St. Mary's Hall Faribault Vice-President-Treasurer of VV. A. A,fHomc Economics Association gTennis Champion, VVomen's singles. "1 flare do all Ilia! a man dolh flu." RAY L. SCHUTT Bremerton, Wash. Medicine Woodstock College, Canada. Phi Rho SigmafY. M. C. A. 'I was mil ulwuyx a man of woe," .,....1 DAVID SCHWARTZ Minneapolis Law South High Xlcmlrah. hrlvlll' Mark .vlzwwfv Qi' Ihr' !Ym'1c.' Tlzwy .my 1165 1l'f,YlI.U M ROBERT J. SCOFIELD Zumbrota Academic Zumbrota High I Y. M. C. A. "l'po1z llu' p1'z'ol of hix skull, ln' lurnx hix lung Iefl mr." ,ff .1 If MABEL E. SCHWERIN Minneapolis Academic East High Y. VV. C. A.-f'l':Lm O' Slmntcrg- Vcrciii Gcmutliclikcit. "l'll Hkw In go lm! I Wally lzuzw' lo slay lwmv zuzll flmfyf' ALVIN E. SCOTT Dallas, Texas Law West High Delta Ypsilon. To 111: him jzcxlill' Ile' hai fnlfkml 11 good fulsf mmf or lrsirf in lzfx !1'fv. Hu! lu' nm mffirr imma Jin' all llzoxv poor wzrx. ,-15-7 FLORENCE SCHWOEBEL New Rockford, N. D. Academic New Rockford High Y. VV. C1 A.-VV. G. A. "link is llzf' f.'rn'I11 zulzww yum' Iiylzl .ilur1nIAm'r'l'l'." ELMER C. SCOTT Minneapolis Civil Engineering Central High Sm!! dirlrfl fare for an automolzilw xo he boughl 41 Iford. MARIAN OLIVE SEAGER Cannon Falls Home Economics Cannon Falls High C. A.fHome Economics Association-Philomathian. Y. VV. L'Merry and jolly, wilh u laugh lhal'S exceedingly mirlhfulf' CORA H. SEVERSON St. Paul Home Economics East High Home Economic AssociationfY. VV. C. A.f-Gopher Staff. "Lady, you are Zhe cruelesl she alive If you will lead these graces to ihe grave and leave the world no copy." X MYRA O. SEEVERS Minneapolis Special Music North High Alpha Xi DvltafEuterpean-Uni- versity Music Club. 11's lrue lhal if we don'l ihink were ull right, nobody elxn is going lo. LILLIAN M. SEYFRIED St. Paul Academic Central High Kappa Kappa GammafMasqucrs -Gopher Staff-Euterpean-UnL versity Players. A leading lady on or off the slage with three press agenlr. -2 68- Q. ELLEN A. SELLESETH Glenwood Nurses Glenwood High, Carleton College "If you lalk in your xleep, don'l menlion my name." JOHN S. SHADBOLT Caledonia Academic Caledonia High Phi Gamma Delta-Y. M. C. A.- Minnesota Daily-'l'rack-Maw aging Editor 1915 Gopher. The Jefevxonian. Oh! Il's Johnny Zhis and Johnny lhati And: "Shad, wake up you hound." But il's "Thank'ee, Nh. Shadboltu- lI'hen Gopher Day comm Wound. MORSE J. SHAPIRO Minneapolis Medicine South High Menorah. ISCI1-,qaelzilzbld RALPH H. SHOEMAKER North Redwood Agriculture Redwood Falls High Alpha ZetafPhilomathean-Agri- cultural Club. 'L He was a good fe'Ilmc'." f' CLARK D. SHAUGHNESSY St. Paul Law North High Delta The-ta Phiflhmotball "M" 1912-13fTrack "M" l913fBas- ketball "M" 1914. A good old Qwrhorsef You may not be a good lawyrr, Shau'1z but yfufre sure llzvre on that football xlzcjf. JOSEPHINE SIBLEY Minneapolis Academic Worthington High Faust Club-W. G. A. l ivan! someone lo call me "dearie."' -269f CHARLINE L. SHELP St. Paul Academic Central High W. S. G. A. 'Good Nalurc and good sense must HUHY join." LEONA SIEVERS Walnut, Ia. Agriculture Walnut High "Anyone nan hold the helm when the sm ix mlm." s..i.....-,...........1i. ...Q RUTH SIMERMAN St. Paul Home Economics Central High Alpha Gamma IJeltafAczmthus'- Y. VV. C. A.fHomu Economics Associali011-Secretary mf Junior class. Wlzal ix a Filipino! .fl Filipino is zz Irvin mzl. PAUL C. SISCHO St. Paul Forestry Central High Alpha Tau Omicron-Forestry Club. "Dul1lz'x-U'11y!" NINES SIMMONS Kindred, N. D. Dentistry Bagley High Thulanian. Oh! I am some "jilsser." RUTCHER SKAGERBERG Cloquet Engineering Cloquet High Y. M. C. A.fEnginccrs' Society. No danger here! Hair safe and slmrlyl .Xv4'fU1t?7' "shim" al a palli- foul nur Ll Slfam engine. -270- ,IOHN E. SIMPSON Duluth Dentistry Industrial School Delta Sigma Delta. Our Qf lhe willy .S'mI1'l1-mmz from Ilzu-l'r'oCe1z Xorllz. THEODOR SAMUEL SLEN Northdeld Law St. Olaf College Shakopcan-Prohibition ClubfY. M. C. A. I rome lo .Ylzlliy lhe law, and not ln fuss. ici!! ,fliflc me fin' lim! :.'imlm.'."' I - -- I . . H JEROME F. SMERSH Owatonna Medicine Owatonna High Alpha Kappa Kappzifliclineiiski Club -Y. M. C, A. UI7I71UtA'711'F alrrmzf!." Say, jrllfmw, .vlzr ix II wzfmllz um: GEORGE ALFRED SMART St. Cloud Mechanical Engineering St. Cloud High Y. M. C. A. "Say, JYIIIIICS. I fcmzzlm' 1'fOuiAuIvy I SELDEN SPENCER SMITH St. Paul Academic MinneapolisQCentra1 High gone- Snake :mil Skullfklunior Bull Assrfnizxtiurl-'l'IAII Shrmkin. DL-lm Kappa lipsilonfwliite Drzmf HARRIETTE MARTHA SMITH Chatlield Academic Chatfield High Carleton College Y. W, C. A.-W. S. G, A,fVV. A. A, Thu' rllvlml lm' Phi limi Kupfm In Carlrlmz. f-73 i A l'1z.' Iluf llI1.' Thr llrkws man Yi ,I him In br u prulm', srmr11'11q izwll. ' A f VERNA MARY SMITH MAUDE MARIE SMITH Austin Anoka Academic Austin High -Fl, Pi H4111 Phif-VV. G. A. fY. VV. Pharmacy Anoka High 7-' .llllIllf"5'.U vtamlv mr .wzz'1f:v. ..I""' C. A. ,Nl.'rffv1"I flwml .lml1'11. Li.-....... -.,....i........... VERA SMOLLETT Minneapolis Home Economics West High Alpha Gamma Delta-Home Ecu! nomics AssociationfY. W. C. A. Vera goes to Junior parties, but she is fender Qt' the Sof1hmnm'e'S. ROBERT GEORGE SNYDER Fulda Agriculture Fulda High Delta ChifAgricultural Student Council4Agricultural Club. "life can't .ray anything good about him, But you notice we don't ray anything had about him." fff f CHARLES DANIEL SNELLER Minneapolis Medicine Central High Macalester College Y M. C. A. " He har a nose for chemistry. His mtme xhould Inwe been srm'lIe1'."' HAROLD ALVIN SORLIEN Granite Falls Law Granite Falls High, Carleton Col- lege Beta Theta Pi-University Exten- sion Debating Team-Y. M. C. A Beta." -272- Y-M M., CARL I. SNYDER Charles City, Ia. Academic Charles City High, St. College, Kans. Theta Delta Chi-Tillikum. "1le's zz gum! kidl and we hope he does zL'eI1."' Mary's ANNE E. SPIES St. Paul Academic East High Delta Delta DeltafY. W. C. Af VV. S. G. A. "Along the cool sequestered 'vate uf life, she kept the noisetexs tenor of her way." XWWMNX... f ' X. N FRANCES MARION STANDISH Mankato Education Mankato High Alpha Phifiv. S. G. A. "nl n111.xl1rmm1 ix mf Irrllw' llmrl 41 pfafli im! lm'l1zz.w :I sfvringx 1117 7.'iIl11'11 Ihr mnzpuu rf! u rliglzlf' WILLIAM F. STEINER Mankato Pharmacy Concordia College "U'1m'1' will we Ilzwr mae! again, Tzcbliyv Siunly ami l."' LAURA IDA STECHER Zumbrota Pharmacy Zumbrota High Clznrzzxlrxi. ll :ll I fin all lhrnnglz ii?" DONALD STEWART St. Cloud Law St. Cloud High, University of Michigan Chi Psi --Phi Dcltzi PhiAMu Phi Dclla illllll Slmnkzi Snakc :xml Skull f- Glu- Clulv. "If ynzfw lalleiug lu iz jvrrlly mllvge nzaiiim illlll you hint 211 Im' yozfd like lu haw a xnmlce Am! .xlzv xuys: 'I Iilcr Nm xrmll. Ilmfl you tif?-H7 hw ll P1117 ilml my-'J1,i71 1115,-firfr She' may im! .wr 1Izi'julw." ,V f2 T31 NORA B. STEENERSON Crookston Academic Crookston High A'Tlm' 7x'i.xzimn fgfl flux .wuglll mf'- I .xwwrll Hn' how vin' lrruzlglzl mr." OTTO E. STEPHL La Crosse, Wis. Agriculture S. A. U. M. Agricultural Club. 'Il wfmzd ,l1ilcrliihbo1z.v." ,...,., HAZEL STILES Minneapolis Academic East High "-.Vo term of time this union shall tI11fi1le." WALTER H. STOWE Waterville Academic Waterville High Chi Rho Theta-Forum. "I only speak right un, I tell you, that which you yourselves do know." CHARLES W. STONE Minneapolis Mechanical Engineering Central High Phi Kappa Psi-'l'hcta 'l'au-Eu- gineers' Socictyiljopher Staff. Research work has led to the dix- crwery that arrow collars were mnflz in vogue even with men of the Stunt' age. gl G. PERIN STRYKER St. Paul Agriculture Central High Kappa Sigma-Agricultural Club. He carrier an alarm clock to awaken hzm between classes. -274- ARTHUR VAN STORM Minneapolis Agriculture Ames, Ia. High Delta Tau Delta. In spite Qt' his name, heh' calm zvzthzn and mild without. ADOLPH G. SUND Minneapolis Medicine South High Glec Club. The fair haired Norwegian Night- ingale. fly I - "5 Lf.. . , EDWIN OSCAR SWANSON Brainerd Medicine Brainerd High Alpha Kappa KHI71J8?SC3HfllllHX'- ian SocictyfY. M. C. A. The squin' of Ihzmes. HELGA M. SWENDSEN Minneapolis Home Economics St. james High Home Economics Associationi Scandinavian Society--Y. YV. C. A. -Athenian. Bolany laugh! me om' llzing lhafs true, Tha! .rome jlmwrs "Blown" all year through. CLIFFORD E SWARTZELL Hazleton, Ia. Academic Oelwein High 'fllf' is ll xlranger and we lnulc him in OSCAR E. SWENSON Minneapolis Civil Engineering South High Engineers' SocietyAScannlinavian Society. 'iliainl hmrl m"vr :amz Jlifr lady." -2754 THEODORE SWEETSER Minneapolis Medicine Central High Nu Sigma Nuflf. C. A.-Forum! lst Licut. lf. Nl. C. C.fRiHe Club. "I l'Ll76fi7Y no one, fm, not 1, .lull no om' fares ,for me." RINEHART JOHN SWENSON Ellsworth, Ia. Law Waldorf College Ia. Shakopcan f Good Government Club. "II'heu I was young, Hwy fallell me handsmne-Bu! mm'-hu! now."' MARGARET TAAKE CHESTER O. TANNER Fairmont Medicine Fairmont High Phi Beta Pi. Lllllc Cheslel' ix rzlwaysfull of Apep." Des Moines, Ia. Home Economics North Des Moines High, Drake University Delta Delta Doltafllomo Econom- ics Association. "Ami sonzelimv. lhis olil plane: if a gum! icorlll uflm' all." CARL P. TEIGEN Minneapolis Academic North High Brush and PencilfArchitectural SocictyfArtist of Gopher-Thm lanian-Phi Delta Theta. 'Neraphs share with lheff k11otvlerlga.' Bul arl, old man, is thine alone." ..,...Y' LEO A. TEMMEY Onida, S. D. Law Onida High Phi Sigma KzxppafTau Shonka. "One uf llzc fern' legal minds llzul pras.w.vx1'x poelirrol iuslinflx." A wal slufle-nl al that. ezm- HERBERT M. TASKER Lake Benton Agriculture Lake Benton High Alpha Tau Oincgafr-Xgriculture ClubfY. M. C. A.4-Tau Shonka. "The hawlxmnc z'lll1zi1l." MURIEL KATHERINE THAYER Minneapolis Academic West High Kappa Alpha Theta-Theta Epsi- lon-VV. S. G. A.-VV. A, A.-Vice- President of Y. W. C. A,,'1Zi-'14-Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1912-l3fPrcsi- dent Kachewappce 1912-13-Gm pher Staff. "0lz.' Girls, I'm simply purified!" Shah' lhrelly lively, al lhal. .3-wi 1 LEWIS W. THOM Driscoll, N. D. Dentistry Winona High Delta Sigma Dulta. .-1 big smilv ji'mn .Ynrllz Dukola. . K 5 3- PAUL CHASE THOMAS St. Paul Law Central High Delta UpsilonfGophcr Staflxw Glcc Cll1lJiBIZlSf1L'lCI'S. "Jud .url him mad, and XOILVH .wa him alflz I0 Iirk the 11-hole d-'ml ,llfxicun aMny." HARRY T. THOMPSON Blair, Wis, Electrical Engineering Blair High lleaiwz lrrlfi uw, if he flfwxrfl lmlmzlu lr1I1ivS1'!f'11! II'mr1ruz's duh" OLIVE ELIZABETH THOMM Faribault Academic Faribault High Carleton College W. G, A,fU. C. A. I7mz'! you .vuppoxe il is mm! time for llze VtLffl'.Vl1lYlFIll.V In be scrzwwlf AARON W, THOMPSON ROBERT R. THOMPSON Eau Claire, Wis. Minneapolis Dentistry Eau Claire High Academic Central High W Xi Psi Phi. Psi Upsilrm7Y M.. C. A. ' ,'I'rafli1'aI 1Jm1liYI." He1i1'f'f'i in " Ili' ix a Pxi lf Incl, IIE om' of llze in "RMnol" lwfalmvrzlx. carnpus 5f'1'rvIs." M., .,----.r--M" '--1. .....--- i l .!"' l...-- .........- , . JOHN A. TIMM Utica Medicine Lewiston High Ili' lakes an exlrmnv pleasure in jnzflmg out hmm' lhiugx fa-Wk. ADALINE R. TRAIN Hampton, Ia. Academic Hampton' Ia. Highl Iowa State College "Thinking I see Zhu? --llzinkirzg I see thee smile." R. I. TOLLEFSON Minneapolis Academic East High Delta Kappa EpsilonfFootball "M" l9l4-President junior Bull lgssociationf'l'au ShonkafY. M. . A. Oli! Crmlii I hu! revmfu in sflzrml a ymr! ALOYSIUSJ j.jTRAlNOR Graceville Dentistry Graceville High The Junior grind. f278- OSBORNE TORGERSON Kalispell, Mont. Dentistry Flathead County High Xi Psi Phi7B:xml. "The fUl'7ll'1'i his fzijviil. PAUL TRAUB Minneapolis Academic North High President of The Minnesota Acaci- emy of the Drumatist's Art. "The Creali1'c Minii Ewrix .Yo Tem- ple To Dogma." Jil' ,.f' j Q yi 'O ' '. . 'N Q 3,1 V: in - . T' M C A we 71 . ..l. ROY HAZELTON TURNER Northfield Electrical Engineering Northfield High Carleton College Y. lil. C. A.fEngin4-urs' Society. "Ts induslry Sltf1fI177'lX zrx ull." R. H. VAN CLEVE Melville, Mont. JVM G. KENNETH URQUHART St. Paul Mines Mechanic Arts High Delta Tau DeltafTl1m-ta Tau- Vl'hitc Dragon. Smlz ll fov1f11H,vim1fSmm1 1.'ozz!il my milf, ollzerr, lzavzllmnzw. LOUENA M. VAN NORMAN Minneapolis Academic North High Y. W. C. A.-W. S. G. A. I.i2e1'ayy gwzizcxrx ulrnflyx lllltw Ilzrir man pefzrlzawlzex. JOSEPH VADHEIM Garretson, S. D . Pharmacy Tyler High i'Vadc1'y"fSIoIa bu! surf. 4 V HAROLD A. VAN SLYKE Mines East High Northfield Sigma Rho. 42794 Agriculture Northield High -- ,lax mme bat-k ,U ,yy My Im-1, Agricultural C1Ub'PhllClUlLlthl m again." Y " Hr is unknown by what hc ,Yum HILDA VEBLEN Minneapolis Academic A Stillwater High University of Chi- cago "Cowl-by et'e7'yl70rly.' I'm 1mL1'riz'rI 1lz'xl 1n01zll1."' ARTGUE J. VERNE Minneapolis Dentistry North High Delta Sigma DcltafPresident Jun- ior Dental Class. He knows m'm'ywMrwl ofL1lke Cczllwzm. HENRY H. WADE Hopkins Mines Hopkins High Sigma Rho-School of Mines S0- ciety. Hank is from llopkizzs, but he can'l help il. PERCIVAL W. VIESSELMAN Minneapolis Law Fairmont High B. A. 1912, Miniicmta-M. A. llllii, Minnesota-Phi BL-tri Kappa fShakopean-Good Government Club-Y. M. C. A. A ragulaz' lillle dwil in rlrzxx. Tha worry of llze f11'uf1'x.wrx. ROY C. WALKER JOHN JAY VIETS Excelsior Devils Lake, N. D. Agriculture School of Agriculture Agriculture . Alpha Tau Omega-Agricultural -280, WeSfH1gh Mmneapohs Club-Tau Shonka-Y. M. C.AA. Delta Chi4Agricultural Club. " " Nu huffe girls, he ix married." H The class bachelor. 7.-......... .-.....,-.--- X -. s.....l....................-..........-.......I...,l ,...,-.,..s. GEORGE R. WALSTROM Coeur d' Alene, Idaho Dentistry Coeur dl Alene High Xi Psi Phi. "lV1m Irrmllzm Nu' rrrv .vfviril nf' lin' ll'c.v!." WILLIAM E. WATSON Minneapolis Dentistry University High If slzallyirzy ir1!r1jf'f'1'rx with fusxing, ful 1116 xlzzilim. HYLDA EVELYN WANOUS Glencoe Academic Montevideo High "Nor lczzmu wr ll7Zj'l171'1Lg .fo jlziv ax ix Ihr xmilw ufmn N1yf21fe.1' . ji, ,ll s. GEORGETTE WEAVER Cincinnati, Ohio Academic Mt. Vernon Ill. High and Linden- wood College llurw 31,11 rrwz' lwmz fu "Ziz1::i- m1Hi".' --2Sle- HARRY ANDREW WARNER Minneapolis Law Central High A.B.Mim1esotalfll55 fY. Xl. C. A. fShak0pean7Sx'ilhiful f-Svzilrllarrl :incl Bladefllajor lf. Xl. Cf C+ Gflorl Governnicm Club --Sczmfli navizm Society W Rifle 'll-mmf Intn-r-Society Debuts. "Il'hm1 you see a mlm in fum' -lllzlk righl up and say 'llnllwf' Slap Hn' vfkllmc' on his hulk: liriug Yvnzu' Izumi flown tvillz 41 fz'l14u!:." ROSETTA CHARLOTTE WEBER Minneapolis Academic North High German Club. SIMS I1 happy Iitlle' mznzlry uirl. ' L..-,. --.M JULIET WEBSTER Minneapolis Academic East High Kappa Kappa Gamma. Judy, the Iillle Iiafwpa ,bcouling agcnl, - EL.. gm ,ig E. H. WEINKE St. Paul Civil Engineering Mechanic Arts High The Fizvilx' blond glkmlball hem. .,.M..M.......-1 KATHRYN WEBSTER Minneapolis Academic West High Kappa Kappa GammafThalian - Y. YV. C. A.-Sigma Alpha Delta-- W. S. G. A. Tu lcnrmt' her ix lo low her ami she is mall lcnown. HARRY L. WEISMAN Minneapolis Pharmacy East High McnorahfK. l. S. Club. 'llml the Goblin.: 'II get yozzfif you flwft taazclz mtl." evo! FREDERICK J. WEERSING Holland, Mich. Education Hope College Phi Delta Kappaffflass Presi- dent liill-l1Z!Daily Staff l9l2-13 and llllii-l4-Academic Student Council 1912-137Eclucation Club fVureiu GemutlichkeiL.fY. M. C. A. " Here for bItNfJLL'XXn FREEMAN WEIS Minneapolis Agriculture North High Nolhingfv worse than lhe mise of a breaking heart. E. JEANNETTE WELCH Minneapolis Academic Central High Gamma Phi BL-tai.-Xcanthusf Daily-Y. VV. C. A. Once' in Hn' rule' of iz Frmlrhrmm .vim faplzrreii our hrarls. FLORENCE WELLS WILLIAM HARRISON WELCH St. Paul Medicine Mechanic Arts High Sigma Nu--Tziu Shfmka, "ThrmgIz rnoilmlfmz lzix greally wnbarraswii brow .X alure had rc'rz1Imz4C.'wrzllmnm. ' ELLEN WELLS F. G. WELLS Superior, Wis. Agriculture Blaine High Athenian. Tim Idle zoo lah" Minneapolis Academic West High Y. W. C. A. V-W. S. G. A.-Tam O' Shanti-r. "1 llmzfglzl .ll Ruberlxmz :ms Izumi wane mzlil I mv! Lrm l"iifIflx." JOHN C. WEST, jr. Oakland, Neb. St. James Academic Oakland High Civil Engineering St. James High Delta Gammaf-Y. W, C. A.-VV. Delta IVyc-Gymnasiunl Team A...-X.-Sigma Alpha Delta. ffggf CCz1ptainb. The heavier are the rains , He sprmls a lol of lime at Zhi: bar- The-"Fz4l!er" are lhe "Il'e'lIs'." ' thu! lS the one in lhe Gymnaxizmz. ff I E 2 . 4. I LILA I. WHITE Minneapolis Academic St. Paul Central High Y. W. C. A.-W. S. G. A. elm! slzfx "II'l1i!f:" flvar llzrough' HALSEY H. WILCOX Montevideo Electrical Engineering Montevideo High Engineers' SoL'ietyfY. M. C. A. Cheer up old buy. You juxl eszupefl something. , .ff X 'X- WILLIAM F. WIEMANN Henderson Dentistry Henderson High ,-ln utzgful u'm'ke'1' who :gels 1'r'91rIIx. CARL D. WILD Cedar Falls, Ia. Civil Engineering Cedar Falls High Alpha Kappa Sigm:ifEngincers' Society. Our prize beauly. -284- N2 G ENID I. WILCOX Virginia Academic Virginia High Gamma Phi BCtl1'Y. W'. C. A. "BolzIzy! You :wed a .v11a7'1'."' ERMA Z. WILK Minneapolis Academic Central High , Theta Epsilonflhush and Pencil ' -Gopher Staif. "In ,!3'1nni1zg an artist, ar! hall: lhux Y 1 r i r l 5 1 l i F l a l z 5 l 1 2 I 1 I 5 a 1 i 2 I X 11z'f1'rf'1I, To make some good, bu! rrllzers Zo ex- reed." ...J xx x ...W.......,...f - CLAYTON KAY WILLIAMS ROSWELL S. WILKES Minneapolis Law West High Phi Sigma Kzimm-Blix Phi llvlta -find Lim-ut. in llzmd, U. M. F. C. " Yrs' lff Iiwrrzlzarfll fm' viiizft' lin! I flfnfl nmlfz .N'ai'f1li,"' Minneapolis Medicine East High Alpha Imlppa Imippa. 'ifflzyvzfuzfl IIiIlI1m4'k" -ellie cizmly fm! i AI EDWIN WILLIAMS St. Cloud Dentistry St. Cloud Normal Xi Psi Phi -liophi-r llwarrl. Illini lu MII I.'fn'Il1r'r lil' ix wfilibiig ur Iflzlyfiiizu. ffm! :nr liars Zu xlmiil lzif .ul'lLfI. PAUL S. WILLIAMS Minneapolis Mines Central High DL-lla Kappa Epsilon-Sigma Rho. li'l1o k11mv.v limi' many lzvarlx Iii!! Izuv brokru! ,-..... THOMAS W. WILSON Dover Agriculture Dover High Agricultiirzxi Club-Pliilmnatlu-fm. "ll'wu1rm.".x m1Iy1'i7'l1l." -7235- r....,. JUNE L. WIMER Minneota Academic Minneota High Alpha Uniicrfm Pi-Y. IV. C. A. XV. S. G. A. "Il's Iiirlm' Ilia! 110111 nfl mules imnzan wmv! H1l77lI'Vt'll." L--- ,.., . .......,..,.,....,,,,..l OTTO WINTER River Falls, Wis. Medicine University of Wisconsin Phi Beta PifAcz1cia4A. B. Uni- versity of lvisccmsin 1911. i Ifrmn U'iXt'f77lSf71 - Ya! K GLENN S. WITHERSTINE Rochester Academic Delta Kappa -Snake and "Il'.r better to Z0 be so bum you a chance Rochester High Epsilon-Tau Shonka Skull-Y. M. C. A. have been divorced than that no girl wmzla' give to divorce her." ELLA WIPPERMAN Clinton Academic Clinton High XY. G. A.fYcreiri Gi-mutlichkuit. "Ile is a fool who thinkx by jhrce or skill To turn lhe fzzrrenl of ll w0man's twill." SAMUEL YNGVE Cambridge Dentistry Cambridge High Szcfh men are dangerous. They sure are. -286- WARREN WITHEE St. Paul Civil Engineering Mechanic 4Arts High IFS xmolce, xnzolee, xmuke, from morn- ing lil! Hlgllf. HENRY G. ZAVORAL Hutchinson Agriculture Hutchinson High Agricultural Club. "The Duke of 11ltft'1Zf7lSO7l." E125 BOOK III COLLEGE YEAR Y1 ig. , v,-: ,- .-WX gm 5 , .3 A ? . :H 4 . iw, M: ff af: .ai I 'i Y, iv,-.V Tiff" I 'K fi v,,, , ,I HV gen ,W yi. 4, . ff-Mg: 1 'i 4, if ' ' V, 'f - wil, K, fn: - wg, 1. W 'wx 14 " -ww. W V. . 1' . , .f N, .. y ... .. , 4 wg. +A . - ' hi-, ,ae 1 4 I ,4 , Y, -gf. K 'E W' w, p... f. g. K, -, wie 4 3 1161" ' 'Zi'-I .r ,V 1. J .1126 -lf Qi ,fig A ' fi? Wziq ,S 'Jn 4? I 23.33 ,K -.gg in-Q-. W, . an 1. f 1 liffbf 2 7-H 2 ' fi , , Vey. -L, V, - Q 'V :L ..-5, are-2 l ' ,., an xp 4 JM. . 5 , 4 J u r f N . f - -r f A . 1 3 ,LX ' 61.2 -1' 6 , .,-- it ,AU -V - .+QSL" ' 1 . . wf- ,,:45x7Z w' . :Z 1 , 1 . .Y , u --'f 1. . ,, 3,m:-1 ' ' , . - My-f.,.7 'i - fr mf ,, qv, ' X Q . ,, ,I . se .. L-.snr W' L H gvN.,,-.. J., .1.,,, .wg has H ,.e.. ,, r .1 ' A , -W-., g.f-1.23 :-V' 9:1 " V .?',Q " .. ,f z -. 4- gmn v- -V :,, wig- 5,5 lam W 6 J 5 ,Y . .W-.0-, , . 12,1 112 fan?- ---... ,-W--A----W- f-- Tk- H f , 1321 1 1, gf r':':'ifka1w'F , -" 'A "W 'K " ' X 1 14,3 Y E E H E I Wtzizg .hiv . MY--LW---V A 1 -+-- "A-M'-"?'X"" 'H+ 1 1 if . ' 1. 5155 1 ' 1 ' . "E-'F -,if':iE2:E31.1"f2:x3f55"1-'5'-'Y'ff"31?Qi1'ff.1'4f:1'5f1?- 5'5" 1 1 1 1 .. 1 3'Cfif:f" . "'P5'i,fi-if1""fi5i?z?A,'r'l'i1k1'7-',F"355'A' I ' 1 --ry, " - 5-:Q 311' 1-i1ff1,1-1 :riff .1 :fry - gre.:-"':1?7 .1 'ff 1 ' I 1 4- 9 ' -- ..- 5 1 3- x 'J - . ,-Ia, " , . '. ----H Q1'x"-'V 1' f' -1 -'Al ' J ' . 1 3 1 fligii -w . , Liv . '-'fegi-':'ii1Z'lf ...ali-'z Hia:-1: 1-,iff 11251. - -. , 1 Q. ' 1 93X JT'-PfiCL?i3T53.-f'1f3ff'?N:1fb "T 1 . ,gs-1 I' .Q an fy-. V , q, ff - ., bf.-wa... F 1, 1 1 Q in vi 5 du X -R -4,,.- lx sg I 1 1 , AIZQI .4 'I my -Q . 1 1 . Q. . X H 1 . 11.. . .ffg-9 1 ri: e-ff' . 'QW 1- Q az 1' I ' Lf- L"-3' -5 gg. Qi' M5 fig, fp 2:1 '.3g.:,z1Ef15i' ' 'w .F 1 ' ' W' 'V A.: -- 154 ' -Nr JT." 1 ,. K 4... , -Q 1 M11., ,tv ,-, .-Aw., 11 . 1 1 . .1 L ug. li-1 -' , f i?ff1i:ff T 1 . . -. If? if 41-4 ." ri- ' A 1 I a, -' '-1 f - 1.1, ' 5 1- we " 1 1 , - af". .- ' .' - -FTF 1 Lf' 1 43 1 I , ff, if P' -'mx if , -4 '-- '-wig... ' MSX f 1 71: ' "' -NX 1 -..,f,gg" -Q13 K 1 , -S, jf "' ,A :gif ,-1:5 1 A7f:.Q'3E11 , - g 1 1 A f.g-.,-31.3-:L ,. '. Ae .. ...gf ,ww-'Z-,wx 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 W 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' , 1 1 1 1 1 ' , I 1 , zz' Q -1 'hx 1 ' ' 1 .fi H " 1 1 ,411 1.11 .gn 11 . 'ft' ' . 1'1- .- I .if 1 .... mn ., :Q Z N . .1 ' 'I ff.: . . . 1 In b y ., A ma , A- Qs 71.1341 fa-"RX nm 21 - ' . V, "' 1' 1- A ,CQ ' f 'vwi,'. ' 1 .., 1,1 u 2 V- c,. , , .mv-. 231 CFL! ITE :ix H132 LTI 4 KWH 1"'m ' W.. ,'i'7 ,A .1 , 4. ,.1 11 x 1 f we '75 ' ,I'maui.-I-X1-'ff-Zlffi-'.:'Q 1 1' 2:2 , A' I . ..., .. . . .. . Q 1 1 1 . , I , 1 . , . 1 1 1 . f I 3 1 . ' ' K ' .1 11 1 1 1 1 1 V I 1 1 1 , ., 1 '- 2 , 1 l . ' 1 1 1 1 I 1 . 1 1 1 1 ' . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1i-.,-k---..-.. -.-W . ,- . -- , M??--14 -A-M-1-1 gi: 1 1 1 1 AY Y Y 'WY Y Y ..,.- V X V A Zin J-Blfmuriam LISLE JOHNSTON lIlIIll l il 'I "M" Men at Minnesota '14 ALDVVORTH, DONALD ARONSON, SAM BARRON, LAzARI's - BIERMAN, BERNARD BIERMAN, ALFRED - COOPERMAN, EDWARD CROSSVVELL, THOMAS DOERMANN, HENRY - DUNNIGAN, MERTON ERDALL, ARTHUR - FEGAN, ELIIER FOURNIER, JOSEPH - HUsBY, INGVAR LAMBERTI, HOWARD - LAWLER, LAWRENCE Football QSD, Captain Baseball Football Football, Basketball Football QQD, Baseball Basketball Baseball CQJ, Captain Football Fbotball Football F-ootball CZJ, Basketball Track CSD, Baseball Football CQD, Basketball, Baseball LEWIs, R. J. - LINDEBERG, GEORGE NICALMON, WILLIAM MCGEARY, GEORGE - Basketball Track Football CQJ, Basketball -289- l llllIIl l Forestry '14 Medicine '16 Academic '16 Academic '16 - Mines '14 Dentistry '14 Engineering '15 Academic Chemistry '15 Law Day '15 Chemistry '15 Dentistry '14 Agriculture '15 Law Day '15 Pharmacy '14 Agriculture '16 Forestry '14 Law Night '14 Academic '16 l llllIll i"f TXTCGEE, JOHN - - Tennis MATTERN, JOSEPH - - - Football OSTROM, GEORGE - - .- - Football QZJ, PETRABORG, JARROLD - - - Basketball PYNN, GEORGE - - Basketball RAPACZ, MAX - - Track ROBERTSON, LYNN ------ Football 125, Basketball, Track Academic Academic Academic Chemistry Dentistry Academic Agriculture ROSENTHAL, BOLESLAUS ----- Medicine Football CQD, Captain-Elect RUSH, JAMES - ----- Academic Football SAXVYER, EMMONS ------ Academic Football CZD, Basketball CZJ, SHALTGHNESSY, CLARK ----- Law Day Football Q2j, Basketball, Track SOLON, LORIN ----- Academic Football SPINK, HAROLD ----- Forestry Track CZJ, fCaptainS-Electb STADSVOLD, FRANCIS ------ Law Day Basketball CZJ, Captain STELLVVAGEN, SEIFORDE ---- Law Day Tennis CZJ, Captain TOLLEFSON, RUSSELL - - - Academic Football VVATSON, FREE - - Engineering Track WEBSTER, BENNETT - Academic Track WEST, JOHN C. - - Engineering Gymnasium WILCOX, LESLIE ----- Engineering Track CSD, Captain -290- l Illlllli ll l. 1 K L ,,,,A,,,, , , ., ,7,.,.., Wi, 1-.w,vMf .-X .--..l......-772777 E ii 5 W,WW,,QH 1 I I I I 1 . 1 . 1 I 1 I 1 I I 5 I 11 1 I I4 I '11 1 1 I I Ft nv. Z :- 1 l 11 nu :zu :un 1-.u ... Jsl A+, wwf 'AI I I 1'1- WJ. P.. I 1 1 , I i I 1 1 I I 1 1 1 I 1 1 I I 1 I I 1 I1 '1 'fIII I 1 -Q H 4 , I I . f' YI ff 1 1:1 1 1 1 J I ' II 1 X, 1 11 1 fy! sv' ,, fi 1 -I Lg 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 I 1 I . I 5 I 1 I I II II 1I 1 , I I W 1 I I I I.,,,1 V11 V' I I 1 In? 1 EZ. au. if 2: za: 11 mar flflf ,LL I1 I I I 1 . I I I 1 I I 1 1 1 I I I Ii 1 I x 1 1 11 :- :- 1 - :- 1 1 E I w llli:llmi?f23E Football Schedule 1 913 South Dakota Ames ..... , . . Nebraska ..., North Dakota. . . Vlfiseonsin. . . . Chicago .... Illinois .... 2 Minneapolis Minneapolis, Lincoln Minneapolis Madison, Minneapolis Urbana, 14: 0 25:0 0:7 30:0 21: 3 7:13 19: 9 116:32 l n I 2 E Q a g-:g,, M"'TI .,-EW' Mai- I I I I I I ' I Ii The Football Squad more Ev F. c. PL The Schedule for 1914 October 3 October 10 October 17 October 24 October 31 North Dakota. . Ames .... ...... South Dakota, 4 Iowa .... ,... . Illinois ...... November 14-Vlfisconsin .... November 21-Chicago. . . -293 at Minneapolis at lX'Iinneap0lis at Minneapolis . .at Iowa City at Minneapolis at Minneapolis . . , ,at Minneapolis I I I I I I I I . 1 Li ev l Nw an L M li? ,Joi +11 '1 i i I 1 I 9 l I i 3 1............. lVWmnM-WMJ can all i L- ' 1 ' :V lf all H1 Qin Donald Aldworlh Boleslaus Rosentlml .P lwwwwyaww, - "' A 4 ill? -- -P - V -1 ,,",,, fi . frgiigl .2 1, ,,:..L ,L , -- 2" " F' "' 1mmwfwMwfv2m - E.. Zkwmwfwwakwi ' 1, f-- 2,1 -. ' ' , , liwwf mnff ,, , , 4 1 ,,,. Q.g.fv" 2 C1 Q J' f 'inf Joseph Mattern Russell Tollefson -294- E 3 E l E 4, ml! V'--v Y Y AV'-4--v-A--Mn -4- 1 K QW? ily lv use 11 if an A-i-iv ---- - -V--1-1 'al' Iilnwr Mcllcvitt Morton Dunnigznn .Xssisuml Voach A 3:5 ,Qfynf QAM? X Ns Bi kx:7Q - y:!rf ' 4-131. 5 1 4 . sl M. I r Q I 'K Y K at .Q .Q Iz. ?l e il .VN. J .4. . ' fl " A ' ' ai 1 ,, 4 We t, - R V5 .1 :kv ,:kk.E k Wm gf 'f k 1- xr zz. .- ,ug V- f ,WYY 4,,"' fffs ,X Lnmrus Barron josm-ph Fournier -295- MW ,.,Y,. l E L E E i l I I I I I fQ MM ,,-H-H ,I 'M J I1 jlxil i H1 TY I H34 3 Q , 3 F 1 4 I I I 1 lllllll I -. T 1 1 l l 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 EW Emmons Sawyer vile 1 Y X I H 449. 'fx X E,,3mff Mk Wf- ll 'Wap ,Q-+-'X Lynn Robertson A296- Y -z E1??5Elllr!:!ll nr, Bernard Bierman "5 ' f 5 I x 'l gm P IllIlll 3gl I W n Clark Slmughnes y pls, V+ 91312 Y 11 , ,XQVQ .KE ie 351,331 i Vx Ax M " Kahn " xi 1 ir 4, A , I, x My ,P . A . , '13 . S : ff Gcoruvs Ostrom J R h -297- l !!ll!!l l rv -f ' 'r ff' v" - -.. , --- .... -..... T I I I I I I If..----.. I I ' I I I I I I I I - I. if ,nw B w fiff I Lawrence Lawlor E ll l .--" .. - 1- .fIf f ' -"'?'2f"'f a gvf . - - III - - I I II? I I 1 , af, Iz, Sk it . Q -. gl i VVIA it A -. -JN Q: I - I ',-. I wsu I in I IRAQ.. L hi iy - 'f Wg! l- 'MU - ff ' T1 fl -I -. JILUYV .- 5 NI-- . tif -' , - I n fl nu xx! ' ' ' IN - ll rv' . J""2 , H1 i I 3... . U II I I v' ' I I Alfred Bierman Lorin Solon 4-298- I WI llllli.lI I" I I I' cllln1ll a PHOTO BV F. C. PLACE, MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL Getting Some Hints From "Doc" The Season In Football F we were to consider the Conference championship as the only worthy outcome of a Minnesota football season, then the 1913 season was not a satisfying success. The loss of the one deciding game to Chicago put Minnesota out of the running. Chicago went through the season with a clean slate. She had the best team in years yet it took all her skill and cunning to overcome Minnesota. A fumble on Chicago's twenty yard line made the victory possible. The loss of this hard-fought game is no blight on the season's work, but it gave Chicago and not Minnesota the cham- pionship. If we consider what it accomplished in showing to the people of the State men of whom they could be proud, then 1913 football was a thing to be contemplated with pride. To-be sure the failure to win the championship was a bitter disappointment to all. We wished for it and felt confident that this season it would be ours. But after all, football is a sport and no more. As a sport it should be played hard. Defeat, must be taken in a sportsmanlike manner. Minne- sota did play the game hard. Minnesota did take defeat in the manner in which it should be taken. In this sense, the season was a splendid success. It was all that could be desired. When practice began, on September 20th, there was every indication that Minnesota would have a team capable of meeting any other in the conference on equal terms. With the exception of Tobin, Erdall, Solem, Raymond, and Hayward, every veteran was back and eligible to play. Moreover, Solon and Mattern, who had starred on the freshman team the year previous, were ready to play varsity ball. All told, there were some thirty-five eligible men trying for the team. With this material, Dr. Williams began to make good use of the six days remaining before the game with South Dakota, who, finding us un- -299- , I. lllllll I I lIlllll l prepared the year before, had administered a 10-0 defeat. In spite of the hot weather that prevailed during this week, men and coaches worked with a will. The result was that when the team met South Dakota on Septem- ber 27th, the defeat of the year before was wiped out by a score of 14-0. Minnesota started the game with a dash and snap that satisfied the most expectant, only to slow down during the second half. All of the points were made during the Hrst quarter, when Shaughnessy carried the ball over after a thirty-five yard run by Bierman had brought it near the goalg and when Rosenthal recovered a fumble and brought- the ball to within a few feet of a touchdown which was completed by McAlmon. Tollefson kicked both goals. The odds were in favor of Minnesota during the whole game, but South Dakota, although they did not show any football that was out of the ordinary, did show an admirable fighting spirit that was appreciated by the crowd. The game was marked by much fumbling. Nevertheless, it gave good promise for the contests that were to follow. No NVonder XVe Cheered On October 4th, Minnesota, showing a marked improvement over the week before, defeated Ames by a score of 25-0. The game was played during a drizzly rain that made both the field and the ball exceedingly slippery. Nevertheless, the fumbling weakness that had been very evident in the game with South .Dakota was successfully mastered. The Minne- sota line was impregnaible. Robertson, Ostrom, Rosenthal, Barron, and Pnovos sv F. c. PLACE, MINNEAPQLIS JOURNAL il ,i 1 'l 'llllllli l l i I I I I I I I 'ffl Sawyer easily stopped their opponents rushes, although one or two Ames men slipped through when Minnesota had the ball. Shaughnessy and Me- Almon were consistent ground gainers, while Lawler who went in for Tollefson near the end made a spectacular run. The showing of the whole team was such that it put the large number of spectators in good spirits in spite of the rain. In one of the greatest games ever seen on any Held, Nebraska on October 18th, at Lincoln Field broke tradition and defeated Minnesota by a score of 7-0. It was a game full of thrills from beginning to Qld. Minnesota held Nebraska at straight football consistently throughout the game. Bierman and Shaughnessy made some magnificent gains for Minne- sota during the first half, but they were offset by the effective kicking of Howard for Nebraska. Tollef- son's handling of the punts was a conspicuous feature of thc game. Nebraska came back after the in- terval between halves greatly im- proved, while Minnesota did not seem to have proiited by the rest. Both teams tried open play in the third quarter, but Minnesota had but small success at this gangke. A forward pass from Towlefto Beck, gave Nebraska her touch- down. With the score 7-0 against them, the Minnesota men fought their way inch by inch down the Held. Shaughnessy, Solon, McAl- mon, and Tollefson, battered and bruised, made yard after yard by straight line bucks and end runs. Their desperate efforts brought wuovos sv F. c. PLACE, MINNEAPQLIS .louRNAL l I r 1 1 l 1-I 1 I Jlllilll I , 1 lllllllf I 5 l I il W Ji the ball to Nebraska's nine yard line. There it was fumbled and Minnesota's last hope was gone. There was nothing to be said. The game was clean from start to Hnishg and, although Nebraska adopted a policy of delay after the touchdown was made, she played with the best of spirit. A week after their defeat at the hands of Nebraska, Minne- sota won from the team from North Dakota by a score of 30-0. The visitors had already been defeated by Carleton, Hamline, and St. Thomas. An easy victory was therefore predicted for Minnesotag but in spite of the top-heavy score as evidence to the contrary, they had to play hard. Four times they lost the ball within North Dakota's five yard line. The fake plays and deceptive formations of their opponents proved a hard riddle for both spectators and players. During the final period, Robertson, who was suffering from an injury, was replaced for this game by Townley who played well at center. Captain Aldworth was out of the game because of an illness that later developed into rheumatic fever, keeping him from playing for the remainder of the season. Two touchdowns by Shaughnessy, one each by Solon and Fournier, a safety, and four goals by Tollefson made up the score. The game gave but little indication of what could be expected for the re- maining contests. PHOTO av F. e. PLACE, MlNNEAPol.rs JOURNAL On November lst, Minnesota found itself and whipped Wisconsin at Madison by a score of 21-3. The Gopher machine crushed the Badgers in one of the most Hereely fought games of the season. The game was one in which individuals showed up well. Shaughnessy proved himself one of the best kickers Minnesota has ever had. joe Mattern, although light when compared with the big Wisconsin backs, was effective in both offense and defense with his game and speedy work. His brilliant playing won the hearts of both Wisconsin and Minnesota supporters. Tollefson also was prominent until he was injured during the second quarter and had to leave the game. Lawler, who took his place, ran the team with judgment that was almost perfect. McAlmon showed the form in which he had played the season beforeg his end runs were thrilling. Wisconsin's power- full line was pierced time and again by Solon and Shaughnessy. Every member of the Gopher team was an individual star at one time or another. No single lineman had serious difliculty with his opponentg and Robertson easily took care of Powell, the Badger center. Early in the game Bellows made a field goal for Wisconsin. These three points were the only ones made during the first half. From this time on, Minnesota was the aggres- sor. Wisconsin fumbled often and the Gopher players were quick to take advantage of every slip. Soon after the second half opened, a long kick by Shaughnessy brought the ball near the Badger goal where Solon re- -302- l I I I I ! Ing, I' I iltlllll ill covered it on a fumble. After two plays McAlmon made an end run and crossed the line. Juneau sent in a number oflreserves, but it was of no avail. Two more touchdowns by Shaughnessy with field goals brought the Score up to Puoro sv F. c, PLACE, Mmnzwous Jounnu. The game had been a hard one, but although both sides were penalized for rough play, the contest was characterized by fairness and good spirit. There were a large number of Minnesota rooters present. They did not have a great deal to cheer during the first half, but Captain Rose and the band prevented the possibility of disgraceful silence by such spirited play- ing that there is no danger that it will ever again be suggested that they be left at home. The absence of Donald Aldworth and the news of the death of Lisle Johnston sobered the crowd to a large degree after the game but it did not allow Madison to forget who had won. On Sunday morn- ing all returncd to Minneapolis in happy triumph. The victory over Wisconsin was soon lost sight of in the excitement which arose in anticipation for the championship fight with Chicago that was to take place November 15th. Although the Badgers had been beaten so decisively, Chicago had also been winning. A close game was therefore predicted. Tickets had been sold by,mail weeks in advance, but during the last week there was such a rush for admission that ticket scalpers were tempted by the prospects for a harvest. They did not succeed very well, however, for Manager Alan McBean had been preparing for them. In fact, he had prepared for everything, and had prepared so well that the usual confusion attendent upon a big game was avoided. The campus was a noisily busy place the week before the game. Yells broke out upon the usually quiet academic atmosphere at the slightest provocation and in the most unexpected places. Instructors halted classes while impromptu musical organizations composed of fifes, clarinets, and drums, and about fifty healthy voices stopped under the classroom window and gave a concert. The most staid classrooms of Folwell Hall resounded with yells, and nowhere could more than five students gather without the neighbors hearing periodic lusty shouts. Houses all up and down the streets were decked with Minnesota-Chicago colors. Strange persons in the form of exceedingly ruby rubes, rubified for the occasion, came to the campus days before the game so asuto be sure not to miss anything. Haunting rumors were circulated as to the suicide of one young man who had failed to get a ticket. The Daily came out printed in red. Truly the -303- I lllhill l l l llllesl .I l .ill ill, ,, , r H psychologists could say that there was a mob Hatmospheref' When the day for the game ar- rived it was clear that all of this preparation was not in vain. The weather was such that it would have quelled completely any lower degree tators to forget the cold. The cheer leaders, two for each side, directed the crowd in yells and songs. Then the teams appeared, while the band played and the thousands sang "Minnesota" After a few minutes of preliminary warming up they were ready to play. Des Iardien kicked for Chicago and the game was on. The kick was a tricky one and went to one side. Minnesota was watching, however, and obtained the ball in the middle of the field. McAlmon and Shaughnessy made first down, but failed to do so again. Kicks were exchanged. Tollefson fumbled the ball on his thirty yard line. Chicago recovered it and began to hit the line hard. By a series of end runs and a delayed pass from a deceptive formation they brought the ball to within lVlinnesota's two yard line. Pierce smashed through for a touchdown. The goal was missed. Chicago kicked off again to Tollefson. . The Gophers were of spirit than had been developed. It was cold and raw, and snow fell at frequent intervals. Those who did not have reserved seats began to fill the bleachers at noon. They amused themselves by giving yells, singing, and by joining with Chicago support- ers in good-natured raillery. By the time for the teams to appear every seat and every bit of standing room was taken. Still they came. There always seemed to be room for a few more. Streetcar conductors were new at the science of packing when compared with the student ushers who left their study of theory and put into practice the art of making two where there was but one before. There were over twenty-two thousand people present, but such were the arrangements that there was not a sign of confusion. The weather pre- vented any exceptional display of fashion. Pennants, arm-bands, and chrysanthemums, however, supplied any color that was lacking. The fortunate ones who had seats brought robes and cushions to make them- selves comfortable, but the others could only fight the cold with enthusiasm and the stamping of feet. The two bands came out early and helped the spec- soon forced to kick. The b all was put into play thirty yards from the Chicago goal. The Maroons tore at the line, and for a time it looked as though they could not be stopped. The line held, however, and they Pworos sv F. c. PLACE, MPLS JOURNAL -304- W-M ltfflwi 'I l I l H l leaf l I A I A l I lllllll l were forced to kick. Tollefson fumbled the ball and Chicago recovered it. For a time another touchdown was imminent. Robertson recovered a Chicago fumble, however, and the danger was avoided. Minnesota then began to improve, and although the ball was in Minne- sota territory, the half ended without another score. Minnesota came back for the second half with a vim and snap that was lacking in the early part of the game. Both teams fought savagely. I Although the Gophers seemed to have the advantage all through the third quarter, they could not get a man away. In the beginning of the third quarter a fumble gave the ball to Chicago. Norgrcn punted at once. Lawler, who had gone in for Tollcf- son, received the ball and returned it three yards. Minnesota made I like mad. Never during the season was there so splen- did a display of pluck and football ability. The teams clashed time after tim e, an cl after each scrimmage it - fc s I several trials and short gains, but WIT found that - -. . Minnesota had - was forced to kick. Russel returned . , pushed the ball a - the ball to Minncsotas fortv-yard . - line BV a Scricq ' ' little nearer the - ' ' ' ' Chicago goal. The crowd was on its " of forward passes . I- . feet, the bands played wildlv, the - and line plays, the .' ,, atmosphere was pregnant with ex- ball was brought . . " citement. The splendid efforts of - to the three-vard .- . , ' the team brought the ball near the - line. lNorgren was . , . Chicago goal. There a Minnesota " pushed over for a . . - pass was intercepted. Chicago - touchdown. . kicked. Lawler brought the ball to " Then followed . . ll the Maroon thirty-yard line. The - moments packed . .- Y. . previous performance was repeated. p with thrills and S 1 gh h 1 Y d N Al - Flif intense excitement. 'OOD' ' aug HOW' an 'JC' mon II M- made yard after vardf Chicago could tm innesota played ' ' fm not stop them. Solon crossed the gil line for a touchdown. With but a few minutes left to play, Minnesota kept up their terrinc pace. Every - man on the team fought for all that he was worth. It was of no avail, however, and the whistle blew with the ball on Minnesota's thirty-six-yard line. Score: Chicago 13, Minnesota 7. The victory was clean cut and decisive. It must I be said, however, that Minnesota went into the game without Rosenthal, who had been taken sick Thursday during practice. His position at guard was taken by Dunnigan, who had been playing at tackle. Dunnigan played well, but nevertheless the absence of Rosenthal was felt. B. Bierman took Captain Aldworth's place PHOYOS BV V. C. PLACE. MPLS. JOURNAL I. I I I I I IMT 'I JMYM I w I Wi H E I 5 I VIII ""' ' -mm- Hg L. The Business End of the Game at end. A study of the play shows that Chicago had to play a high grade of football and play it hard to win. Chicago gained more than Minne- sota on punts and forward passes, otherwise the palying was even. Minnesota's almost superhuman effort toward the end of the game did much to soothe the followers for the loss of the championship. On November 22nd, Minnesota defeated Illinois at Champaign by a score of 19-9. The game did not gain a great deal of attention because of the fact that the championship was already gone beyond all hope. Nevertheless, it was one of the most brilliant games of the season. Both teams used the forward pass on almost every down for the field was so slippery that straight football was almost impossible. Early in the first quarter, Captain Rowe kicked a field goal for Illinois. In the second -306- . 4 - , I lx. Tv 11: 1 I1 1 11 mn I1 fi 1 1 Ji .Ilf ll' elm, pl I I I E E I I ..... if l...-.-e....,-m-.. .Ii 3 E l 1 L I I X 1 1 3 ,-E. 1 i Inn i sz-.1 .w um -1 'Y'1 .mf -6-1 HF N Q, . ,.,.1 P- -1 A E 1 , P c I l l i l-7 i i 5 Q Q 1 l I 1-4. . quarter, Minnesota made a touch down after Shaughnessy and Solon successfully executed a forty-yard The second score came in the third quarter r as the direct result of f three forward passes, and the final score was made after Tollefson passed the ball to - Shaughnessy for thirty , yards. Illinois also made her touchdown on 'I a forward pass. The ball was deflected by U a Gopher back, but was regained by Arm- . strong, who fell over the line. .- The season of 1913 was the last for - Shaughnessy, McAlmon, Sawyer, Bierman, ,,, Fournier, Aldworth, and Robertson. Each TheCapmin'E'Cct -H of them played stellar football throughout the year. Each of them had already won his letter, and each brought to the team an amount of -' experience and spirit that made the season a clean and honorable one, '-"" In the games in which Minnesota was defeated, it was they who by -' their dauntless courage put new life into the weary players, and made ,, the team show that invincible spirit which wins to the game its many followers. li Each regular man, and each man that went through the grueling -' practice day after day, even though he knew that he could make nothing better than the "scrubs," deserves the appreciation of every member of ..- the student body. It is not only that they worked with might and main ry hi' L 1 l l I l l I 1 V l -:so7- 1 .. -,.- A ,T .. ,,.,, .. ,E ii----J 'W' ' 5 3 Q 2 E'?5Q,EE1a1 cc' l sl. l ,-I l ilIlllll'i' 5ilQii?Ql. V '-xl I I each day until almost exhausted. That is a minor part. There is more to football than physical exertion. Football is a game in which mental alertness and concentration is more and more displacing muscular agility and strength. When the men left the field worn in body and mind after a hard practice, their Work for the day was not nearly completed. They still had their studying to do. They had to banish football from their thought and apply themselves to those things, for the obtaining of which all of us are in school. Truly, all of us can at least try to realize the sacrifices of these men, and try to help them in anyway that We can. Moreover, let us not forget those men who devote themselves to Minne- sota athletics by giving the benefit of their experience by day after day of patient instruction, who give their time to developing the teams of which we are proud, and, above all, who have high ideals for athletics and who are succeeding in putting them on an ever higher plane here at Minnesota. Pncros sv F. e. PLACE, MINNEAPOLIS JOURNA -308- l lllllll .f ixif P 5 m ll ' I I I -,I I, ': I I . Ifllllll 'I 54ffQf5 ' iixjiwvkf' ' ,SI J, -K I J --., f I vff , I Q, 2 af: E T ' I ,I , 1 3, .ar-3 ,J ,. ' F 4 1, ' Eff' T -' I , Q xx 'f Ii. :Z if . I ' fifglc?l .Q ., Q 2 I 9' if , If g,.,,, I fm, . gl -,fa if., , K,-"yn . if 5 1: I ,V , if 5.3 , z ,+.f..le 2 4, QRS' E1 fi' ,ff 7 ,,,M' fr X. I I 5 i I I I I I I I 111 . .. :rf II, VII Cm -1 1 M.. "j a a 2 Q 1 2 1 I 1 I January january january January January February February February February February February February February March M arch BASKETBALL TEAM The Season in Basketball 10, 1914 17, 1914 19, 1914 23, 1914 24, 1914 6, 1914 7, 1914 12, 1914 14, 1914 17, 1914 21, 1914 23, 1914 28, 1914 6, 1914, 8, 1914, GAMES Minneapolis Minnesota Madison - Minnesota Iowa City Minnesota Urbana - Minnesota Evanston- Minnesota Minneapolis Minnesota Minneapolis Minnesota Minneapolis Minnesota Minneapolis lNIinnesota Minneapolis Minnesota Minneapolis Minnesota Minneapolis Minnesota Minneapolis Minnesota Lafayette - Minnesota Bloomington - Minnesota -3104 MN-Imac.. A . Northwestern 21 Wisconsin 28 Iowa 16. Illinois 18. Northwestern 21 Nebraska 21. Nebraska 14. Iowa 9. Purdue 17. North Dakota 1 Illinois 26. Indiana 23. Wisconsin 27. Purdue 28. Indiana 8. 8 Q A..,A,Y,,,,, I INV, r.l--1...,......... I I l Il l hlllllll l... -M N The Season in Basketball I 1 I INNESOTA started the basketball season of l9l3-1914 with excellent prospects. Although VVhipperman, johnson, and Robilliard were gone, Law- ler, McKeon, and Stadsvold were back. VVith these men for a nucleus, it was hoped that a team could be built that would be able to contend on even terms - with any other in the Conference. The - favorable outlook did not' remain long, r however, for McKeon's eligibility was soon - questioned, and L ler, who had hurt h s AH knee in the Minnesota-lllinois football - game, was not able to play. MeKeon - -, was later declared eligible, but he had not - been out for practice regularly and was -I therefore in poor condition. He played in - - parts of three games, then was taken sick ' - and could not take the Northwestern- - I- Illinois trip. He played no more during the season. Lawler played ten min- - utes in the lVisconsin game when he again injured his knee so badly that hc - could not be used in any of the remaining games. After the loss of Lawler - '- and McKeon, the candidates for forward were Sawyer, Hall Cdcclared ineligi- '- - ble the second semesterj, and McGcary, a new man. Lewis and Pynn of - - last ycar's freshman team were out for guards. lt was found necessary - to play Captain Stadsvold at center, although he was thought too light " for that position. Shaughnessy took to " -- the game in mid-season. He was fast and A '- willing and developed rapidly, but, owing fi ,uf to his inexperience in basketball, he lacked 'T ,ilgi finish. This was also Robertson's nrst year ,jk gg of basketball. He too started late, but soon any v-1 won for himself a place as regular forward. With these men, all of them new save Stadsvold, Minnesota won all of the pre- liminary games. The Aggies, St. Olaf, l Macalester, and Carleton were defeated by decisive scores. The first Conference game was at Minnesota with Northwestern. Minnesota lost by a score of 21-20. The game was lost because of Minnesotals in- ability to make free throws. The next four games were played away from home. At Madison, Minnesota lost to lViscon- -3114 I I l I l L . 'fgl I xt. XE! 1. i L 1: 1 Z 2 I 1 1 1 11 I F sin's for three years undefeated team by a score of 28-7. At Iowa City, two days later, the team playing below form was defeated by Iowa, 16-14. Stadsvold, in- jured severcly during the Hrst minute of play, was replaced for this game by Saw- yer. At Urbana, Minnesota met the Illinois team that had held Chicago and VVisconsin on even terms. Stadsvold made six field goals, but the team lost 18-16. Here Shaughnessy played for the first time. The final game away from home was at Evanston with North- western. The game was a fast one, and the score was fifteen all at the end ofthe playing time. In the extra period, however, Minnesota lost through her in- experience by a score of 21-17. The team then played Iowa at Minneapolis and administered a 30-9 defeat. This was Robertson's first Conference game. Stadsvold made nine field goals and held his men scoreless. Purdue was beatengby a score of 21-17. just at this point, when it seemed reasonable to suppose that Minne- sota would win all games remaining, including the one with the fast VVisconsin team, Captain Stadsvold and Shaughnessy were declared in- eligible. The team was badly disrupted. Minnesota was left without a single veteran. Nevertheless, the team broke even in the remaining games. Petraborg, a new man, was used in the Illinois game, which was lost by a score of 26-11. In the game with Indiana, Bierman and Cros- well made their first appearance. Minnesota won, 26-23, Robertson mak- ing five field goals. Croswell made three field goals and six free throws. Minnesota started a defensive game against Wisconsin, and succeeded in holding them scoreless for the first eleven minutes. The game ended, however, with Wisconsin the winners 27-9. Minnesota then took a trip to Purdue and Indiana. Purdue won 28-15 at Lafayette. Petraborg made a good showing, but Robertson was ill and his work suffered. The season was closed at Bloomington, where Minnesota defeated Indiana by a score of 28-8. Petraborg made eight held goals in this game. The season on the whole showed a good lighting spirit among the players. The loss of experienced material, however, through illness, acci- dents, and ineligibility presented obstacles which it was almost impossible to overcome. The personnel of the team was continually changing. No team work could be developed that was not broken down by misfortune. But with all these vicissitudes the season was a fairly creditable one. There were always enough candidates to make four teams, the student support was good, the games well attended. -312- l.ifIHf'i.llllllli il I .d--l, Y I? Isg Q. A 1 ,I Inf QQ E1 IT I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I 2 I I 1 ,Apt -I A-ff-pr I I I I I 1 .11 j rf. ' I 1 r 1" I' X .3 -A .I f' 4 Ik' 9 ' Q2 un- 1 11 rru an 'Q M' nz . ,. .1 , - vu. is QI , 4 III XIII . :JNCI I I S I B I f??EKf Qww wwI,,f,, '-"7-'WMU I l E i I wa 1 N, 1,1 1 1 1 1 1 5 I I 1 1 1913 Varsity Baseball Record The scores: lXfIinnesota 3 VVisconsin at lvladison 7 Minnesota 7 Chicago at Chicago 3 Minnesota 7 Iowa at Iowa 3 Minnesota 5 Chinese of Hawaii U. 15 Minnesota 3 Illinois 12 Minnesota 6 Iowa 9 Minnesota 6 Iowa 1 Minnesota 9 Wfisconsin 4 Batting averages and line-up: Name and position. A. B. H. P. C Docrrnann, lb., cf., p., CCaptj.. 36 12 .333 Smith, K. 2b.. ...,..,,,. .,.,.. 5 2 16 .307 Cooperman, c ..,. . . 37 ll .297 Lawler, ss. .... .. 72 20 .276 Dietz, rf. ..... .. 55 15 .271 Aronson, 3b ...,. .. 64 16 .250 McNally, lf., 1b.... .. 57 12 .210 Lambert, p ..... . . 53 10 .188 Gilbert, cf., lf. . .. .. 57 9 .157 Smith, C., e ..,, .. 14 2 .143 9fRaymond .... . . . . . 'FOwen ,.., ............,...... . . :'cPlayecl in less than four full games. Compiled by Dr. D. Sullivan, Coach. 3 -314- ? llllil i N l I 9 I Y, AQ' I wi ......4 VE li K I I I T I l I 1 V rg -7 f . lg.. . lllllllQg?5 ! The Season in Baseball IFTY-THREE enthusiastic candidates reported to Coach Denny Sullivan on February 14th when baseball practice began. With these men indoor work in the cage began. The number of candidates was soon swelled to sixty-five of whom twenty-five were freshmen, leaving forty eligible for varsity positions. Captain Doermann and Smith were the only "M" men to report, although there were a number of men who had been out for the team the year before. Lawler, who was playing basketball, could not report. There seemed to be a dearth of pitchers, and practice was hampered by the fact that the Armory could be had only at odd hours. Nevertheless, the work progressed and forty-six names were handed to the eligibility committee. The favorable outlook did not re- main long, however, for when the eligibility committee reported, it was found that ten men were eligible. Most failed to pass because of scholar- ship, but many confessed to having played summer baseball. Those who had a clean record in all ways were the following: Cooperman, Taylor, Dietz, Lambert, K. Smith, McNally, Lawler, Glad, Gilbert, and Captain Doermann. Outdoor practice began March 3lst. Several games were played with the Minneapolis team of the Northern, League. Minnesota winning hand- ily each time. It was found necessary to postpone several of the prelimi- nary games because of rain. St. Thomas was defeated April 18th by the close score of 9-8. Lawler, Dietz, and Aronson did the hitting for Minne- sota, while Lambert did the pitching. After being tied by Carleton, fourteen men left April 25th to play Wisconsin, Chicago, and Iowa. In a hotly contested game Minnesota was defeated by Wisconsin by a score of 6 to 3. Both teams fielded well. McNally and Lambert featured at the bat for Minnesota. The game was evenly played, save in the sixth inning when Wisconsin succeeded in getting three runs. The second game of the trip was with Chicago, and Minnesota administered a 7 to 3 defeat. Doermann was still out of the game because of an in- jured ankle, but his position at Hrst was well filled by McNally. Ray- mond pitched a steady game for the Gophers, and succeeded in batting Kixmiller of Chicago from the box in the eighth. The trip was ended April 30th when the hard-hitting Minncsotans defeated the Iowa team 7 to 3. The game was in doubt at no time. Coach Sullivan expressed himself as well pleased with winning two of the three games. On May 3rd Minnesota was visited by the Chinese team of the Uni- versity of Hawaii who proved to be phenomenal ball tossers and who won from us 15 to 5. The next Conference game was played with Illinois May 9th on Northrop Field. Minnesota was defeated by the heavy score of 12 to 3, which advanced Illinois a great deal nearer the conference championship, and dampened Minnesota's hopes a good deal. The game was featured by heavy hitting throughout. The hopes of Illinois did not last long, however, for Wisconsin soon defeated them, which made a triple tie between Chicago, Illinois, and Minnesota. After the Gophers -315- 1 V' ip M M M M M 1 M M it F21 ri, if wry vt! 5 E F Q Q . 2 Q 1 , , f E ! 1 5 5 j , 2 I i I 1 ,M h.. -MMA F s n a 2 n ,,.c.,,-,-- I 1 w .i.......a ai. J lv' Jlllllll 'Fl ,L Y . downed Macalester May 13th by a score of 8 to 7, there seemed to be a bright outlook. The team was not successful, however, in playing Iowa at Northrop Field, May 17th and was defeated 9 to 6. The game was played on a cold, rainy day, on a heavy field. Fast baseball was impossible. Both teams used all of their pitchers. Errors were prominent on both sides. Minnesota livcned up the affair in the ninth, by a game rally which was of no avail. Dietz did the best hitting for the Gophers. On May 24th Wisconsin and Minnesota, both out of the conference championship race, met on Northrop Field in the last game of the season. Wisconsin had won in an earlier game, and the Gophers played one of the fastest games ever seen on Northrop Field, winning finally by a score of' 9 to 4. Kenny Smith, Lambert, Cooperman, and Captain Doermann all hit hard. Cooperman, who had been out of the game for a month, was again behind the bat and played well. Don Gilbert fielded his position in such a way as to rob the Badgers of several seemingly certain hits, Lambert struck out eight men and kept the hits well scattered. Baseball has been a weak sport at Minnesota, and, in view of this fact, the season was a satisfactory one, Of course the team was hard hit by the fact that so many men were declared ineligible. Ineligibility seems to hit baseball harder than other sports, which is no doubt due to the fact that the summer baseball rule strikes so many men. The season shows, however, that, since Coach Sullivan succeeded in making so good a showing with the men that he had, Minnesota ought to have winning teams in the future. Dr. Cooke is now the baseball coach, and there is no reason, if eligible men will go out for practice, why he cannot develop, a fast team. -316- l llllIll l Q wig , f, f ' 1 V. "'1:' J'E"'V,'4, iflf' if. sf? I 5 NA I '-fwaf 4242 .......l l I I E H I l l i H H ll 5 ! V'-mTiW..U . April 12 April 19 May 17 lX"lay 31 June 7 November 1 November 22 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard clash Half mile- One mile - Two mile- High hurdles Track Record, 1 9 1 3 Minnesota 201-2, Missouri 88 1-2, at Columbia, Mo. Drake Relay Carnival. Minnesota sent a four mile team and took fifth place. Minnesota 38, Nebraska 79, at Minneapolis. Minnesota 18, Wisconsin 108, at Madison. Murdink 1 mile. 4:3324-5. Conference meet. Minnesota seventh place, 8 points. Lambert first, broad jump. Wilcox second, low hurdles. Dual cross-country meet Won by Wisconsin. 7 , Conference cross-country meet. Minnesota sixth place, 147 points. VVatson first placeg Rapaez fourth place, both breaking conference record. The Track Team - - - - - - Spink, A. Robertson, Hodson - - Spink, A. Robertson, Karnofsky, Fritsche - - Bert, Hull, Boylan, Ted Anderson - - Murdink, Brown, Hull - - - Murdink, Brown - Geo. McKcon, Wuest - - - - - Webster, Stoner f31S- E sl l l it 'il .1 :lil i L -- K 4flf'l.f".,"" 'A lm-fri I i H i I ri ' 1 ' -L .,,.. - - iiiii. i 1' TJ.-- ...Q , - - QQ t i . .,. 1 "H Low hurdles ------- Leslie Xliilcox, Captain Broad jump - - - - Lambert High jump - Ostergren Pole Vault ---- Cody Shot put - - - Lambert, Lynn Robertson Hammer throw - - - - Lynn Robertson Discus - - ----- Lambert, Lynn Robertson Relay team - - Boylan, A. Robertson, VVileox, Hodson, Fritschc Cross-country team - - Hartney, Montgomery, lVuest, Rapacz, lVatson The Season in Track VVhen the season in track began there was a wealth of old material. Spink, Captain lVilcox, Molumby, McKeon. Lambert, Cody, lVebster, Al Roberston, Fritschie, Ted Anderson, Hodson, Lynn Robertson, Boylan, Bert Hull, Murdink, Brown, Allen Moore, Bierman, Ostergren, Sawyer, Lindeberg, St. Marie, McCauley and Stoner, all old men, were ready for practice. Only Spink, VVilcoX, Coady and Lambert had won their letter. No other men came out, saye some freshmen who were of course, not eligible. These were Watson, Sill, Martin, Sherman and B. Bierman all of whom gave great promise. Ufith these men, Coach Dick Grant began preparations for the meet with the University of Missouri at Columbia, on the twelfth of April. Out door practice was possible for only a week, due to the cold weather. During this, however, every man put in his time at hard work. lVhen the meet took place Minnesota succeeded in getting but twenty points. Spink took first place in both of the dashes. Lambert won second in the A319- -ia-, N, . Y Y -Af - I ,rf '1 ill x 1 l Y l til, 9 .4 we i I E Ei ll P E-, ,,..M----.- ,a-.-..... will bl broad jump and discus, and third in the shot-put. Wilcox took third in the hurdles, Al Robertson took third in the one-hundred, and Boylan Won third in the quarter. Although defeated in this meet, the team immediately began to prepare for the Nebraska meet, to be held at Minnesota, on May 17th. The team had lost Spink, an almost sure point gainer in the dashes, who had to go north with the forestry class. Moluinby and Lindeberg had been declared ineligible. The team Was, therefore, but poorly prepared to meet the men from Nebraska. Ben Webster took first in the high hurdles, in the time of 16.1. Captain Wilcox Won the low hurdles from Linstrom of Nebraska in a close race. Lambert got second for Minnesota in the dis- cus throw. Hull was expected to win the quarter mile easily, but after a close race was left behind by Beaver of Nebraska who Hnished in 54.4. Orsinger won in the high-jump, and Lambert took first in the broad jump. Minnesota was not successful in the other events. . The next meet was with VViseonsin, at Madison on the 31st of May. Here Wilcox won the hurdles. M urdink Won the mile, breaking the record. Murdink had been faithfully practising track for four years, but had not succeeded in Winning his letter, until this, his last race for Minnesota. Lambert could not attend this meet, because of final examinations. Spink, who had been up in the Woods for weeks, came down for this meet. He had been unable to train for this period, as life among the pines, While splendid for lungs and muscles generally, does not eonduce to that suppleness and agility that is necessary in the dashes. Nevertheless, he succeeded in getting third in the 220. Al Robertson won second in the 220, third in the hundred. Stoner and Webster both placed in the high hurdles, while Boylan placed in the quarter. The Conference meet was held at Madison the 6th and 7th of June. Minnesota sent but three men, Wilcox, Murdink and Lambert to this meet. Spink had been forced to return north. Lambert got first in the broad jump. Wilcox got second in the low hurdles. These were the only points that Minnesota Won, thus taking sixth place out of 18-20 teams entered. This was no doubt a poor season. Dick Grant had to continually cope with the fact that men were declared ineligible, Shaughnessy, Mol- umby, could not meet the faculty requirements, While Sidney Stadsvold, the crack two-miler, received an unexpected degree. Lindeberg was an- other dependable man who had scholastic diiiiculties. The men who were eligible, however, more than held up their end in gaining points. Lam- bert, Wilcox, and Murdink, made this, their last season, an individual success for each. The prospects for the following season were very bright. Not only were there a number of old men to return, but there were also a very promising group of freshmen. With these men, there seemed to be a favorable opportunity for Captain elect Harold Spink to build a Winning team. 4320- l ! I I I l E, .,r. ,gl it ..., P 1 l Y I I I I I I I L .M l The Change in Track Coaches Mg, , V COACH RICHARD GRANT COACH LEONARD FRANK EONARD FRANK this year takes the place of Dr. Richard Grant as coach of track at Minnesota. Dick Grant came to Minnesota in the fall of 1908. Prior to this time Minnesota had no coach for track alone, although Dr. Williams gave it some attention in addition to his Work in football. Track was therefore at a low ebb. just the year previous, we had lost to Iowa and Nebraska. After a year of training under the new coach, Iowa was defeated and Nebraska won from us only by a close score. In 1910, Iowa was defeated for the second time, but We lost to NVisconsin and Nebraska, again by a close score. It was in this season that Minnesota first competed in the cross-country run, win- ning the championship in this event. In the season of 1911, Minnesota was still in the ascendeney in track. Iowa and VViseonsin were beaten badly. Nebraska was also defeated, but by a close margin. For the past two seasons, Minnesota has not been successful. Although track and field sports have not been a startling success at Minnesota during Dick Grant's term as coach, they have advanced much. Reference to the records held in track and the year in which they were made will show that all save three have been made during the five years -321- l llllivl l l 1 , 1 5 ily . 1 Va l r l 'R "ml l 5 l ' . . l l mm N1 1 fl i I1 mn '13 his 5 :H 1 1 1 '31, 'll will that he was at the head of the department. The failures of the seasons of 1912 and 1913 may be ascribed almost exclusively to the lack of eligible men. Track was harder hit than almost any other sport by this lack of men. To say that student support is feeble is a mild statement when it is considered that the stands have been virtually empty on days when a baseball game and an important track meet have been held at the same time. Dick Grant will long be remembered at Minnesota. During the time he spent with us, he held the love and respect of every man who worked with him. Few are the alumni who knew him that return to school without paying him a visit to talk over old times and revive past inci- dents of meets and trips. His work as coach brought him in close touch with many students, and his influence and example were of the best. He took an active interest in the University as a whole. His good works were not confined to track alone. We now have in Leonard Frank a man who has every qualification for a successful coach. He understands Minnesota and Minnesota athletics as only a man can who spent four years here, and who won his UMM four times in four different sports. That he is an able man is evidenced by his record at Kansas for 1912-1913. There is no doubt that he will do as well at Minnesota. It is now the duty of every student to evince spirit and interest. With the proper kind and degree of support, and with the spirit which now prevails growing stronger, and ever stronger, Minnesota can in the next few years set up a record that will be an im- petus for years to come. -322- I I i i 1... vw' 'I M' I Yi ll' V' tl! W. 1 1 l I 1 w l .lllllll l IiL111 El I I l I I If.-- Il I I I I . Intra-Mural Sports NTRA-MURAL sports in the University of Minnesota are under a committee of the University Senate. This committee is composed of seven members, five being recommended by the President from the faculty, the other two being heads of the departments of physical edu- cation for men and women. The present personnel of the committee is Dr. Norris and Dr. Cooke, the heads of the departments of physical education for men and women, Dr. Harding, Dr. Litzcnberg, Prof. Paige, Prof. Robinson, and Prof. Zelner, Chairman. The committee has charge of all University athletics save the inter-collegiate, besides having super- vision of physical education for all students. With these wide powers of supervision and control, the committee has in a comparatively short time accomplished a great deal in this important field. Thus far, they have conducted tournaments in basketball, swim- ming, and handball. In basketball alone, over one hundred and fifty men were competing in the interclass and intercollegiate games. Before the year is over, baseball and tennis will be well under way through the efforts of the committee. One of the most important events will be two big out-door track meets in which students of all classes will participate. When the season arrives for them, football and soccer will be promoted. In order to carry out the plans as they now stand, there will be pre- pared this spring three baseball diamcnds besides thc varsity field. All tennis courts will be put in good condition, two new ones will be built, and their use will be restricted. Other sports are not to be neglected. There will be four out-of-door handball courts, besides two new football fields to be used in the fall. Interest in intra-mural sports is developing fast among both members of the faculty and students. In order to foster this growing spirit, the committee is promoting several plans, which, with proper support of the students, are sure to have a large measure of success. The Deans of the Colleges have purchased a beautiful silver cup to be contestedifor in an inter-college swimming meet. This cup is to be competed for annually. Any college in the University may enter the meet. Moreover, students who succeed in making their class team in any major sport, will be en- titled to wear the class numerals and the official colors which are to be adopted. There is no doubt that intra-mural sports furnish the best possible means for promoting real college spirit, and for getting out of our life in the University that part of it which so many of us are now letting go by default, the social side. When once this opportunity is grasped by stu- dents they will find that their life at the University is rounded out until the greatest gains to be had at college are at the hand of everyone. -323- I 4 I I I I . I I I I J 551 Fife if ii ,. I I I ' I Inf ..,liil!llf I I I I I I I I l l I The Season in Tennis Y g I ECAUSE of heavy rains which I made practice impossible, the -fi season opened last spring under very unfavorable conditions. It was with but little preparation, therefore, that the team, composed of Stcllwagen CCapt.j and McGee, I went to Chicago to represent the University at the Wlestern Inter- L- Collegiate Tourney. McGee was y , defeated the first round by Squair , i of Chicago, his net defense being if too weak to overcome the accurate . driving of Squair. Stellwagen won -I the singles from Illinois the first "' round, but was defeated by Greene -1 of Chicago in straight sets in the - semi-final round. -I Our men won the first round by a bye, They won the second " round from the Illinois team. 13 They were defeated, however, in B, the final round for the champion- ship by Greene and Squair of in fm' CAPT'STE1-UVAGEN Chicago, thus giving Chicago re- ' Vengc for the defeats they had suffered for the past two years at .. the hands of Minnesota teams composed of Adams and Armstrong, and - Stellwagen and Armstrong. For the present, it looks as though Minnesota will be represented by the same team this year. All other material is in the freshman class, in which there are many new and formidable men. 1 . The fall Minnesota singles tournament was won by E. B. Pierce, reg- istrar of the University. The doubles were won by McGee and Stell- wagen. -324- I 4 I I I I I I I , iii up V 1-n -n 1 1 1 lu: 1 1 1-u l I 1 ii' i Ii' l. Aw P i llllllli I if CATHERINE CATES MARGARET HEINEMANN The Girls' Tennis Tourneys GREAT deal of interest and enthusiasm was evinced by the girls in their spring tennis tournament of 1913. This was due in a large measure to the fact that Ruth Schriber had for two consecutive seasons won the silver loving cup given by the VVomen's Athletic Association, and would be entitled to keep it should she win for the third time. This she did by defeating Catherine Cates in a hotly contested match, 6-2, 6-4. In the consolation matches, played by the defeated contestants of each match, Catherine Cates was the winner over Margaret Anderson, in a spirited contest. The fall tournament was a little late in getting started. Catherine Cates won the Hnals from Margaret Heinemann. A second silver loving cup was presented by the lVomen's Athletic Association to take the place of that won by Ruth Schriber in the spring. This cup was pre- sented to Miss Cates at a party given by the Association. She is now entitled to keep it until a new champion appears. The consolation matches were not played off. An increasing interest is being shown in all branches of women's ath- letics. Especially is this true in tennis, which is undoubtedly one of the chief sports for girls. Each year the tournaments are coming to be more and more enthusiastically supported, and the advent of the promised new women's gymnasium, along with the installing of better athletic grounds and more tennis courts at the Farm School, will do much towards fostering an out-of-door spirit among the women of the University and developing teams which will compete with those of eastern colleges. -25254 I I I I I I -QEQEI i f I I 1, l Q ,, A W .... M--,owl ii l l l 3 E lwlennem W1 1 1 1 1 4- 1 g 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 . 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l fa lull N" W0men's Basketball ln ,,, reshmen. Sophomore.. juniors. Seniors - 5' O doubt, in mental ability, the product of the extremes is equal to '- ll' the means, but on the basketball held the Freshmen and Seniors '- ,, seemed unable to keep up their end of the proportion. ln the ..., preliminary games the Sophomores won a perfect record, the juniors were - E victorious in two games, the Freshmen in one, while the Seniors were "' unanimously defeated. The Championship game itself, the most import- " -5 ant event in the Wo1nen's Athletic Calendar, was played in the Armory -I - the evening of Saturday, March 28. Elaborate preparations were made. ,- The gymnasium presented a most picturesque scene decorated by the ' various class organizations in colors which rivaled the spring Styles. The '- " game was preceded by a parade of the teams and their mascots. First '- ,... came the Seniors in daunting red ties, lcd by the most bewitching of ,- - diminutive ladies in cap and gown. They were followed by the Juniors - ' in daunting orange who had based their hopes of victory upon a tango- i at ing tiger, of most surprising activity. The Sophomores, whose blue ties y ,Q 111 did not indicate a lack of hope, beheld the youth in symbolic tatters ii, whom they had chosen to represent the juniors, dragged hurriedly across li" . the floor by 'the bull dog which he had expected to lead. The Freshmen 'H came last, to the strains of a funeral march, and the amazed spectators - beheld a bier of emerald green-the color which the consistent Freshmen , had espoused-carried by pallbearers and accompanied by sobbing mourn- I ers, all draped in the same sad hue. Passing slowly about the hall they 1 bore witness to their sorrow over the Junior game which massacred their 1 hopes of the Championship. The Championship gameitself was a splendid example of the possibilities for skillful playing under girls' rules. The hnal score was 21 to 8, in favor of the Sophomores, who as champions for the second time, became perma- nent possessors of the cup which they won when Freshmen. Miss Katherine Whitney managed the tournament. -32 Gw- - -1f"'llllEBlE.1E59iE1 ,M - ,,,. eau.-. .H-A --f- -V--W V- .iv . .. I I II I gi I II ii I 1 l I ' I I I I ZH :TSI I 1- I lt: L -1 1: 1 an :su usa sm: mm- -.v-Q JK. 4.4 . 14 n ,,i If-1 I I I I I I I , I I I I I I I , I : I 1 I In I 'I II ,, I . E IE 'I R S Hockey U RING the middle of last January, Tom Graniield ealleda meeting of all men in the University who had ever played hockey. About a dozen men came to the meeting. Practice games were heldhere frequently, with Various high school teams. After the movement was well under way, action was taken to have hockey recognized as a college sport by the Athletic Board of Control. This succeeded and 5525.00 was appropriated hy the Board for the purchase of suits and equipment. lYith this encouragement, several games were scheduled with Minne- apolis Central High school, the champions of the Twin Cities, and with the team from St. Thomas. An attempt was made to arrange games with Virginia, Duluth, and lViseonsin, but the plan failed because of mutual lack of funds. By this time the members of the team had hcen selected. The other mem- bers of the team were as follows: Cowin, goal, Ewert, point, Castner, Tom Graniield was elected captain and played left wing. cover point, Bob Stielcney, rover, Selden Smith, center, and Nelson. right wing. Haedge, Shilly, Gillard, and Burnside, also played in some of the games. 327 WKAWY Arg, , W H ,Y,, ,TAN ,, ,,,-,A,,,,,,,,,.Y....,.,, . . .f 111: will I I I I I lcrsp-. Q I I I I I , I , , I I I I I I I I ', PIM I iii E11 :vi :xx sf: 52 r.: W3 was 'f 1 I . 4 I .1-4 lf' - - -' - - H, ,,v,,,i,,,,-,,.,.. .--,... ...,... -1 i 1 4 lIlIII Board of Athletic Control The Officers President Vice-President Lawrence Lawler '14 Emmons Sawyer '14 Secretary Everett K. Geer '18 Representatives Engineering Nledicine David Giltinan '15 Ray Ramaker '15 Academic Thorgny Carlson '15 Law Agriculture Howard Lambert '15 R. Lewis '16 Faculty Alumni Prof. James Paige Mr. G. K. Belden Prof. Everhart Harding Mri L. A. Page The Ilflanager Alan J. Mel?-can The Coaches Dr. H. L. Williams CFootbal1j Dr. L. J. Cooke CBasebal1j Dr. L. J. Cooke CBasketballj Mr. Leonard Frank CTraekj fam- l I I I I I l l Lv LJIHILQILQIL ff 'N W Wg X X M f K j gh. x H R NF!XN I .gig I I W W , 7 f :gg wi ,w S' CAiA f Wlf'ff13,,, 0 I-lllllll...f,I The Social Year HE social year at Minnesota in 1913-1914 was launched with the annual Y. W. C. A., Y. M. C. A. reception held in the Armory on the evening of Saturday October fourth. October 25fInter-fraternity banquet at the West I-Iotel. October 29-Y. M. C. A. open house for college men. November 6-Tau Shonka, junior Inter-fraternity dance at Mrs. Noble's I-Iall. November 8-VV. S. G. A, Sunlight dance in the Armory four to six. November ll-Y. W. C. A. Banquet at Shevlin Hall at six o'clock. November l9+Y. M. C. A. Banquet in Shevlin at half after six. November 2liThe First Crack Squad Informal in the Armory. December 4-junior Get-together Banquet and Dance-Armory. December 10-First Cadet Hop in Armory from four until six o'cloek. December l3fChristmas Party for children of the Flats by Agricultural School Girls in Auditorium at Agricultural School. December 18-Tillikum Klub-Sophomore Inter-fraternityg a dance at Mrs. Noblels Hall. jauuary l3fSecond Matinee Dausaut given by University Cadets in the Armory. january 3liSecond Crack Squad Informal in the Armory. February 5fPan-Hellenic dance at the Masonic Temple. February llfAll-University "Common Peepuls" dance in the Armory. February 18eAnnual Alumni Banquet at Donaldson's Tea Rooms. In the afternoon the second Cadet Hop in the Armory. February 24wSophomore's All-University Get-together at the Armory. February 25wGopher Tag Day on the campus. March 3-Girl's Pan-Hellenic Banquet at the Leamington. March 5-First Senior Informal at Hotel Leamington, nine o'clock. March 17-Irish Banquet at six-thirty in Shevlin Hall. Engineer's "Erin Go Brach" from noon until midnight. March 18fGirls All-Literary Society Banquet at Shevlin Hall-six olclock. March 20-Tau Shonka, junior Inter-fraternity dance at the Leamington. April 2fSecond Senior Informal at Masonic Temple. April 7-Cap and Gown Day. April 8-Sophomore Vaudeville in Chapel. May 1+Sophomore Gopher get-together. May lsllreshman Banquet in Shevlin at six o'clock. May 7wThird Senior Informal. -330- I I I I I I I ew-- I 3.3 I I I it Hlq MKII 'x KJ . I k ' 1 j.....m.........: I, ,..,...f : WHu,,,,,,, mm -mfmi w,..u.i -3 QQ-'v..,,,... . , 1 J 2 5 2 P .3 . 1 .' 1 5 .-" 5 'fH,....1 .iW.....T I -x" ,-my ,m.,,,,. N. ,.,...L 5 1 fs- 5 5 i E 5 '1 fl I , E 2 5 ,.....,,.,43 5 ' asm ' 2 E 'Z Q ' E SR. L IL ' 1 E 5 , g , . -W S E 2 E --1.1 E 5 5 I E E. '- g Ii 5 1- , . 5 Q , sig gif 'Q 0 1 N. mm 3 511 9 an if WI! ! rtfx 'zu . an 1 fs ,HJ :ws nm .W 5:23 ' 'ff' W :rn '- Y y T111 3 ,Ag 93 Q .HU '11 NU' ' 1 . , Q. Y 1 H e,,. P-'-4 ww zfgg '1 rw. W ' , N w ' N W ' w f 2 l 5 1 , 1 , , 1 K , w 5 E 1 1 A W I 4 N 1 . w J i w ' 5 : x l - ' V 1 g Q 1 . f I I ! S 1 1 5 I . E X LQ 1 L Y r 1 ff ff l lllllli l l l N, The Junior Ball Given at the University Armory, Friday evening, February 20, 1914. OFF1cERs President - - - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer - - - PATRoNEssEs George E. Vincent George H. Partridge Mrs. Mrs Cyrus Northrop Mrs Adolph Eberhardt Mrs Mrs C. G. Schultz Mrs. W. J. Mayo Mrs M. M. VVilliams Mrs A. E. Rice Mrs B. F. Nelson M rs Mrs. Pierce Butler John G. Williams Mrs. Fre Russell I. Tollefson Phillip L. Johnson Daniel S. Helmick - Leo A. Harker d B. Snyder Mrs. John F. Downey Mrs. Francis C. Shenehon Mrs. Albert F. Woods Mrs. William R. Vance Mrs. Elias P. Lyon Mrs. Alfred Owre Mrs. Frederick sl. Vlfulling Mrs. George B. Frankforter Mrs. George F. james Mrs. john Zeleny Mrs. E. E. Nicholson Miss Margeret Sweeney Mrs. james B. VVoolnough RUSSELL TOLLEFSON -332 I ll COMMITTEES General Arrangements Scldon Smith, Chairman. Robert Kennicott Frank Carleton Prograrn Hubert Kennedy, Chairman. Russell Gaylord Frank McFadden lIl l l fill 5 fl 'i fill Q? Iii stiffer I B I l I i ii l ,M its ic Stanley Haynes, Chairman Alfred Gauzewitz George Hult Patronosses Carl Gayer, Chairrnan Carl Painter Cyrus Kauffman Refreshments Ralph Sherman, Chairnzan Glen Wlitherstine Etling Houghtaling Correspondence Arnold Michelson, Chairman Richard Lutz Arthur Gow Invitations Kenneth Urquhart, Chairmatz Lawrence Depp Fred Bruchholz MARION STANDISH XVho with Russell Tollefson led the Junior Ball Printing Everett Geer, Chairman Carleton McCarthy Thomas Quinn Publicity D. Paul Kingsley, Chairrnan T. G. Madigan Louis Peayey flnditing George Ostrom, Chairman Charles Stone Carl Rice Press Quineey Hale, Chairman Henry Dennis lXlilton Crosby Entertaininent Carl Hall, Chairman Elmer Fegan Earl McKay Fina nec Paul Parker, Chairman Dean Campbell Floor David Giltinan, Chairman Ray Ramalcer -352534 ,f-.,:Y:W-4' . ' F MV 4 lgvfff 'frifcl l I l I I lar, V . I FE M13 all V 3 i-fam-W1-TT l E E 5 1 1 l HIS year has seen the junior Ball on the campus despite much dis- g satisfaction on the part of many in the junior class. It is true that at the time of the Junior Ball elections it was voted to have the party l within the University walls. Later a number of editorials appeared in - i the Daily in which much displeasure was expressed over the fact that the E Ball was to be held in the Armory. It must be admitted that the ! i facilities for holding such a big social function on the campus seemed extremely meagre. It was decided, however, to give this place a trial, l and the officers and committees of the junior Ball Association must be l given credit for exerting every effort toward making this year's Junior F 1 party a success. - The number of couples were not limited and the price of tickets was L' six dollars, one dollar and a half less than for last year's party at the Nl Radisson Hotel. 'lf One hundred and ninety guests danced the program of twenty-four Qflgl 4 ' dances. The old Armory had been transformed for the occasion into a ' 4 veritable ball room. The main gymnasium was profusely decorated in - .. green and white. The high ceiling was concealed by draperies of pale .- - green. Large hanging baskets filled with smilax and pink blossoms were -I suspended from the mock ceiling. The balcony was supported by num- - bers of white Grecian pillars wound with smilax, while the balcony itself " 1- was festooned with green and American flags. - - At pillared booths hung with garlands and pink blossoms, in two .- - corners of the room punch was served during the evening. In this room - the ten piece orchestra played for the dancing. - The girls' armory was hung with American flags and furnished as a - "" reception room with furniture and rugs borrowed from fraternity houses " - about the campus. The boys' gymnasium was decorated in yellow and - - white. The four long tables at which the ive course banquet was served - at the end of the twelfth dance were bright with daffodils. T Russell I. Tollefson and Miss Marion Standish led the ball in a Grand - W March at half past nine o'clock. H3 'il The programs were artistically designed card cases of maroon calf li, QW r tied with a gold cord. The Hy leaf was of German leather and the outside cover was embossed with the seal of the University of Minnesota. The question is yet to be answered. Will next 'year's junior Ball be held on or off the campus? -334H Yg, Y l 1 Ma., , .. -f , ..,.- . , G, lt ' 1-f I I ! i ! l I I ,1 M l lslllllWS1QEl The Eleventh Annual Military Ball University Armory April 24, 1914 COMMITTEES IN CHARGE General Chairman Publicity Colonel Harry D. Lovering Captain Allen Mgofe FWCWCQ Captain John H. Putz Major Harry A. Warner Lieut. Arnold Mickelson Music Captain Carroll Nelson Captain Albert Shiely Patronesses Captain H. W. Patton Lieut. R. McLean Decorations Captain Albert Buenger Major John H. Gammel Captain Percy A. Mariette Captain Theron G. Methven Captain Lee C. Boss Lieut. T. L. Sogaard Refreshments Flgof Major Clinton A. Rehnke Captain Donald Wilson Lleut' Frank McFadden Lieut. W. Hubert Kennedy Programs Ceremonies Lieut. VValter I. Kennedy Lieut. Earle D. McKay Lieut. Thorgny C. Carlson PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. G. E. Vincent Governor and Mrs. Adolph O. Eberhart General and Mrs. Fred B. Wood Colonel and Mrs. Earl D. Luce Dean and lNlrs. john F. Downey Dean and Mrs. Francis C. Shenehon Major Leach Dean and Mrs. E. P. Lyons Dean and Mrs. A. F. VVoods Dean and Mrs. W. R. Vance lst Lieutenant and Mrs. J. B. Woolnough Captain amd Mrs Rhinow Colonel and Mrs. A. Major and Mrs. George A. Penrose Captain and Mrs. George R. Green lst Lieut. and Mrs. A. S. Perkins Captain and Mrs. Charles C. Pulis M. Smith FOLLOWING the custom of former years the decorations were featured by the predominance of the National colors. A false ceiling of green was dropped in the main hall to relieve the too high ceiling of the build- ing. Shaded lights hung from this temporary ceiling. Several groups of flags were hunginastar shaped arrangement. As at the junior Ball, the Women's gymnasium furnished with rugs and furniture loaned by fraternity houses -335- E l I l l 1 1 I I I I I I I l 1 was used by the guests between dances. Frappe was served from a booth at one corner of the women's gymnasium. A light supper was served in the men's gymnasium between the twelfth and thirteenth dances. The color scheme in this room was green and yellow. From the 'iFirst Call" until "Taps" the affair was aglitter with gold braid and brass buttons and the Stars and Stripes. The program included 20 dances in the following order: 9:00 First Call 11:45 Mess Call 9:10 Assembly 1:15 Retreat 9:20 Parade and Review 9:30 Raising the Colors Lowering of the Colors 10:30 Crack Squad Drill 1:30 Taps Q Senior Promenade june 8, 1914. N General Chairman, Fletcher Rockwood A Arrangements - Donald Aldworth, Chairman C. A. Traeger '- Clifford Morrell C. D. Shaughnessy - Arthur Fillebrown E. VV. McDevitt - Decorations Hallan Huffman, Chairman '- Lola Brodtkorb Elizabeth Aiton - Vivian Brodeen George Hauge Q Harold Hodapp Harold Havenstein Patronesses '- Florence Donahue, Chairman Dorothy Gilbert "' Walter Kennedy Elsie Hankey - Clarence O'Gordon Florence Robinson - Floor Harvard Rockwell, Chairman Harold Spink '- Kenneth Salisbury Robert Porter Music 'K l Ripley Dorr, Chairman B. A. Rosenthal W. Farnquist Programs Frank Daniels, Chairman Elizabeth Pickett H. W. Stone Publicity Percy Records, Chairman John VV. Macauley General Auditing Horton Daniels A. U. lVallcn Lawrence Cady l lllllI Stafford King S. A. Patchin Vera Warren Isalinda Miller Katherine Sullivan Zora Robinson Irene Kranz Lynn Robertson YV. C. Brenchley I . I I 1 l -.1 . X -I 0 fm A l .V N fi 9i3?F7LRLw f Q, j 71 .X I '1 N , ' 1 W ',, fi, A . .f.,,?wl 42151, w I X girl AFX? lllfgt 'f'-1-,'r,'f EW 1 ,Lf uf: A W ," I ". 3. TA f a1fifG'1"f jj X 4523? ,wil flu Q4 ,I f x TQ" N 5' fill' Q A 11LQ L x . :QM if- "A 2 A ff iff :x wwf K 'f Q P M O D ij, En QW W if J iii X lpin- Q if 145155 2 N 4 fd X -L2 V 54 Q fs , 112 ' ' ,nl 9 HW N W .af X5 XX J Y, X l 'EFS K4 . N X5 0 5- vi X c. A Q f A, s ' .MIS NL, 5 i ' f 77 0 2 ffl! YL". M 4ff.f,,r' X . Lx t R X QQK X f AQ RMU i l lllllll Q ll 1 - E lrt. The University's Dramatics HE past year in dramatics has been particularly full. Beginning with a "Pair of Spectacles" which in addition to being presented on the cam- pus was taken through the State on an extension tour, it included 'lThe Pigeon" and the "Flower of Yeddof' Last fall an additional performance of the first play with the original cast was given on the campus of the college of Agriculture. The University Dramatic club which is respon- sible for these performances has met with no viccissitudes. It has found a wealth of material, and conscientious support. The club, moreover, has been fortunate in the enthusiastic leadership of its presi- dent, Mr. Albert Shiely. The following account of the trip of the "Pair of Spectacles" cast may more properly be included in that part of this book devoted to Extension trips. Since, however, this story embraces the original cast of the play it may well be classified under the head of University drama. "Pair of Spectacles" Trip On the second annual University Extension week, the dramatic club toured some thirteen Minnesota towns, presenting their faithful but fruitful vehicle, "A Pair of Spectacles," a rural pastel by Sidney Grundy. The following cast were chosen, and each provided with some five dollars per week Cduly appropriated by legislaturej for "sodas, peanuts and pop- corn." Beside that enormous salary, they were allowed to go "Scot free" from spring finals. Mr. Benjamin Goldhnch. . . . . . Robert Wilson Uncle Gregory, his brother. . . .....,. Ben VVilk Percy, his son ........... .... X Valter Hughes Dick, his nephew ...l....... .. .Robert Hodgson Lorimer, his friend .......... ' ...... Noble Jones Bartholomew, his shoemakcr .... . . .Norman Mitchell Joyce, his butler ....,....... .... D onald VVilson Mrs. Goldfinch, his wife ..,. . . .Enza A. Zeller Lucy Lorimcr ............. ..,. L illian Seyfried Charlotte. a maid .... . .....,.....,......... Cassie Spencer From all reports, mostly contained in the Dramatic club diary, the cast had a wonderful time. W'e heard a strange story about a certain Hotel Heidel in Fairmont,-how the thespians found other insects than -338- M pil Ml 4 , A 1' gy l Jlllllll l I lllllll 'I ill 3 Y themselves in their supposedly private rooms and how they banded to- gether at the insane hour of 3 a. m. and led by our brave bonny Irish captain, Walter Hughes and Dr. Anna Phelan they walked the Fairmont highways until another lodging house came to View. We almost forgot to add that "Nobby Jones" brought up in the rear of the procession with the trophies of the chase strung neatly on a long darning needle. Doesn't it seem a pity that nice respectable people stoop to such pastimes? Then too, we heard a certain fair faculty member whose intimate experiences with the idle rich of both continents lent much dignity to the company. She immediately captured the masculine hearts in the crowd by carefully explaining just what color each individual should wear, so they might not appear "blue around the gills." just ask Dr. Savage about it-he knows. We understand Walter Hughes took fiendish delight in disturbing fair Enzie's Qsince graduated from Collegcj peace of mind. His favorite stunts were walking on her heels ridiculing her "moth eaten pony," and hiding her 57th tooth brush. The best part of it was, Walter enjoyed his own mischief so keenly. The oliicial chaperon, Dr. Anna Phelan, had a busy time making peace between the couple. Someone told us, how in the thriving town of Long Prairie, Lillian was presented with a rare tribute over the footlights, in form of a generous vegetable garden tied in pink tulle, and bearing a large placard on which "With Love" was badly serawled. And people, a perfectly nice man from the campus here was responsible for that. We have since heard that the material for the sheath was taken from the garden of Long Prairie's police con- stable, and by this same man tool The troupe write strange things about the various dishes encountered One described a dish of string beans-as short sections of at the hotels. rubber hose immersed in an indescribable fluid. Another likened beef- steak to layers of burlap interwoven with cable. At Caledonia, the troupe were enthusiastically greeted by manager "jim" Hagen, and he certainly provided royal entertainment for all. He rounded up a short shaggy pony for stately Enza, and the rest watched the two set off for their canter. As we said before, it was royal entertain- ment. In the evening at the theater, Mr. Hagen mounted the rostrum and in flowery oratory introduced the players, incidentally recommending that every parent present should not fail to send their sons and daughters to the University as both he and Prexy Vincent expected them, and would personally receive them and foster them through the difheult process of higher education! From the diary, we received the impression that the trip was one continuous vaudeville, but just lately we discovered that there was a restraining power, active throughout the trip. This was the ever calm, unruflied and optimistic "Grandpa" Wilson who assumed a sufficient dignity for the entire company that did honor to the institution back home. It is a shame that we can't expose more thrilling tales here, but lack of space will not allow it. But we do know several more-how for -339- Vgiifiilllllli PI x I I e -..N I Eiifji I I I I I ffl ggjilw instance, Dr. Anna played the bar in an impromptu performance of A"Ten Nights in a Barroomf' produced in the aisles of a jerky train in the Jwee small hours of the morning. "The Pigeon" TVellwyn ,... ......,.,,....... . .. .Albert Shiely Ann .... ..... ,...,.... f J ra Hyde Mrs. Megan, .. .... Florence Sharkey Ferrand ,,.... .,.... l Edwin Eisler Megan ,... . . , . ..HoWard Dykman Timson ......... . . .Norman Mitchell Canon Bertley ..,.. , . ,.Walter Hughes bu Professor Calwa y ..,, . . . . .Donald W'ilson I-J Sir Thomas Hoxton.. .....4....,,,.4. Ben VVilk HE t Constable ....,.,,,.. ...Raymond Gruetzmacher Iii' First Humbleman ...,. .......... E uggene Little 'IN Second Humbleman, . . . . . . ,George Prudden Y QE Third Humbleman ,..... ..,.,.,.... ...... T N falter Spriggs fl- The nrst production of The Masquers this year was John GalsWorthy's .- W "The Pigeonf, given at the Princess Theatre on February tenth. HThe ,- Pigeonw proved to be one of the best chosen plays in the history of I- Minnesota dramatics and served to set a new standard for The Masquers, '- "" although their work is already acknowledged equal to that of the large "' an eastern colleges. - Cu "The Pigeonw is the story ofa kind-hearted artist whose goodly nature - and over-generous heart is constantly played upon by a persistent group za of human derelicts, 'Ipassers-byf' as we'ye heard them called before. 'B' N- Albert Shiely played the role of the artist TVellWyn with great satisfaction. - m His interpretation of the part was at once sympathetic, and at all times M M Well rounded out. Mr. Shiely has been a vital part of college dramatics In for several years and has done yery commendable work, but in his last "' role, he has undoubtedly had his greatest success. "" rm VII rv ill II I If': ,.. ,. I I I I I I 1 I I I I I After Performance Flash-lirzht of Cast ofthe Pigeon I I fare! I . A - .MJ .--,.--.,I I 'J ,E I I E E 5 1 - I I lllllll 'I 1 l Ora Hyde added to her former laurels by her work as the artist's daughter. She filled the character with a certain girlish impulsiveness that was charming. Florence Sharkey, in the role of Mrs. Megan, made her work far beyond that of an amateur. The role was a very difficult one, that of a flower seller whose sullen and suspicious nature was ever alert. This was Miss Sharkey's Hrst appearance with the club, and from her work it is obvious that she can prove valuable in future Masquers productions. Howard Dykman as Megan and Edwin Eisler as Ferrand also here made their debut in college dramatics. The work of both was splendid and it is with a great deal of interest that their hearers followed them, and realized that the club had been unusually fortunate in their new material this season. Norman Mitchell as Timson was in his element At last we have a good character man, but as all good people do-he graduates this year. Had we only discovered earlier No'rman's natural talent for playing the role of an irresponsible yet philosophical London cabby. To conceive Walter Hughes as a minister seemed almost next to im- possible at first, but it wasn't long before the audience realized Mr. Hughes was a very versatile lad, and could enter the role of minister with as much ease as he could direct an Irish Banquet. We wonder if Don Wilson used as his ideal professor our own Dean Downey? How- ever, if it were premeditated or purely accidental, we were forcibly struck with the great similarity on his first entrance. He made a most engaging professor, and his persistent arguing with Sir Thomas, admirably played by Ben Wilk, was most natural. The rest of the cast included three moving Van men and a dignified English constable. The parts were all well taken by new players. Undoubtedly, the production was a first class one and admirably staged, every endeavor being made to secure the correct settings and properties in order to create the necessary atmosphere. "The Flower of Yeddo" Kami, a poet ...........,,. ................ lX flartha Wolff Musnie, a dancing girl ..... ..., L illian Seyfried Sainara, beloved of Kami .... .... G ladys Fewell Taiphoon, a soldier ,..... ...... ..........,.. B a rbara Pecor The Masquers attempted something entirely new this year when they selected the dainty little Japanese curtain-raiser, "A Flower of Yeddo," in which girls played the different roles. The play was well received, and proved very popular with the audience. Martha Wolff as the idealistic and super-romantic poet was Very clever in her masculine part, and scored a big success. Barbara Pecor as the bristling sword-laden villian was a most convincing Jap man. Her characterization was a splendid bit of comedy. Gladys Fewell as the demure little Sainara, to whom Kami addressed his lengthy poems, was most attractive in her first college role. Lillian Seyfried, as Musnie, the -341g Q- l M, M , K , -P M I ltg Cast of "The Flower of Yeddo' Gladys liewell lllurthu VVolfl Lillian Seyfried Barbara Pecor dancer, let the audience into her secret and laid bare her tests of Kami's courage. And heroes do, the poet succeeded in withstanding the tests and thereby won his lady fair. The "Back to the Farm" Play This play, too, belongs among the works of the Extension department, yet it also is too strongly histrionie not to be included in a list of the University's dramatic activity. Engaged in the varied and exacting duties of his busy life, there came to President Vincent one day a strange thought, the idea of carrying to the people of the State, the gospel of good farming by means of the drama. He caught a vision of a young man, driven from home by con- ditions he could not tolerate, gaining an education at an agricultural college, finally graduating with honor and then, refusing the tempting offers set before him, turning back once more to the farm home to change the conditions that had driven him away. President Vincent gave the idea to Merline Shumway, a student in the School of Agriculture, who clothed it in such form that reality, not a play, seemed to be enacted before the audience when it was presented for the first time in the spring 4342- l !!l!Ill,il .J l . Y ll It 1 ! l lIlllll l of 1913. So vividly was the lesson presented, and so keen was the in- terest, that the drama was sent throughout the State in a series of trips that bids fair to mark a new era in extension work. Following is a cast of the players, which though changed from time to time, was composed mainly of students in the Agricultural College: Charles Merrill, a farmer of the old school .......,....... B. Cleland Robert Wilson Merton Merrill, his son .......,.. ........ A rthur Munek Mrs. Merrill, the farmcr's thrifty wife ...,... Agnes Webster Alice Hillman Miss Rose Meade, the school ma'am ,..,.. Isabel Vincent Gus Anderson, the hired man ....,,...... Merline Shumway Ruben Allen, a neighbor .... .....,...... f james M. Curran I Earle Lobdell Mr. Ashley, lawyer and real estate man.. ..A. K. Anderson Robert Powell, a senior in law ....,,.... Harlow J. Hanson Margerie Langdon, a society girl .... .......... E thel Willis fRetta Bede Hulda, the maid of all work ..... .... Q Isabel Vincent ll-Ethel Crocker Pianist ,... ............... ...... H a rold Harrison Director .... ,.,........,.... ...... ,.... lX 4 i ss Estelle Cook They were a lively family, this Back to the Farm Troupe, and no small part of the interest aroused by the play was due to the fact that the players were agricultural students and acquainted with the life they portrayed, Whenever they struck a town, whether on the three weeks county fair trip in September or on one of the week-end trips that occurred during the winter, the town woke up and took notice. By the time Jimmy Curran had visited the telephone girls and Shumway had collected a good share of the rubbish in town for properties, and Harrison had located the hotel piano, the news had spread over the whole town, that the University show people were in town. The way some towns attempted to dolthe , g x . -343- l lijfjilllllll rl l lllllll l honors reminded one of a mother hen anxiously caring for a flock of young ducks, as for instance at Browns Valley, where the village under- taker offered to entertain at anything from hunting ducks to an auto- mobile ride for the whole party and then finally produced one small Ford as the best he could do, or at Clinton, where the town hostess entertained the girls so royally that they nearly forgot to put on the show while the neglected boys kicked their shins against the lunch counter at the fair grounds in a vain attempt to get enough to eat. It was an ever changing series of experiences that the troupe encountered as they journeyed from place to place. There were the occasions of rare delight, as the eight mile drive across the prairies at sunset from Browns Valley to Peever, or the noon hour picnics beside the beautiful lakes at Glenwood and at Morris. And there were the interesting fea- tures, as the county fair judging, and the visits to such places as the f ll Moorhead Normal and the North Dakota Agricultural College, and the i long railroad trips. And then there were also the experiences that were -' not so delightful, such as the weary vigils of the night hours, when the - - hotels were found to have guests other than those on the register, very - - small but very lively, or as the rainy weather at Herman, where, while - the boys splashed around through mud and rain, the girls crawled into - the only warm place to be found, a bed beside an oil stove. ' "' But with it all the play was enjoyed quite as much by the players as " 1- by theiaudiences. After the fond mothers had gazed at Shumway as an .- - example of an author to hold up to their sons, and after jimmy had stopped - calling for more cheese cloth, and A. D. Anderson had emerged from -I some inaccessible dressing room, and the party was ready to leave the " ' town, they could look back over the dayls experiences and think that - - besides enjoying the work themselves, they had left seeds of inspiration ,- - which might grow to unthought of dimensions. ,l llli lp , -344- l'liQlllllll3..l x. 4-Q. Q Q-- ai Cm mm ,. L is ll r j GLfll1 int 1 '7 P s A- " E A Pages From A Glee Club Man's Diary December 16. N the bright, auspicious morning of the llith we of the Glee Club gathered into an excited knot by the side of 6595 Great Northern tourist. Many of us had broken our hitherto intact custom-of being late. Agnew found a friend the first crack out of the box, when he picked up the reluctant Gus Cotherwise known as George, the porterj and placed him in the midst of the boys as they squatted for the initial pie- ture. And hereby hangs a tale. No more romantic match was ever struck than that between Gus and Agnew. Bosom friends they were, inseparable, unable to endure the absence of the other. The only salu- tation the rest of us got from Gus of a morning was "Is Mistah Agnaw round yet?" And conversely from our embryo physician, as he poked his curly head out between the curtains of hisupper, "Whar's Gus?" All hands were called on deck upon the arrival of Captain Carlyle, who, stubbing along the platform, managed to seize the railing of the disap- pearing Observation. Our tourist was a palace, that first day. Little expeditions of re- searchful young heads spent portions of their time in exploring its various labyrinths, in ascertaining the texture of its furnishings, and in experi- menting in methods of evading sponsor VVebb's stringent "No Smokingu Act. Lundberg was heard to ask where they kept the beds. Fargo at lastg our first stand. Here our initial banquet was held. Stone's Hall, though not large, was taxed to its capacity. Our Captain set a trap for us on this night, and we were tripped up nicely. The pro- gram was progressing in line style, and we were all happy. Then "But He Didn't" CHIHC. He didn't. Carlyle should have directed us, As we expected he would. But he didn't. lVe tried to sing it, As we knew that we should. But we didn't. He had laid the plot well. XVe repented, and learned it the next day. 4345- 1 1 I- lllllllslel December 17. At Grand Forks, the U. N. D. club took us in hand. "College spirit was at its height last night at the Metro- politan Theater when the University of Minnesota Glee Club gave its concert. The event was the biggest, from a college stand point, that has taken place in Grand Forks for a long 'tiIT16. CThe Grand Forks Daily Hcraldj. December 18. Our popularity was increasingg we could easily see that. Heraldsihad preceded us, and Devils Lake turned out to hear. Guild Hall was crowd- ed. 'lBirdie" Bill Farnquist started his old tricks by falling de-sperately in love. After the concert, when the floor had been cleared for a dance, Bill's watchful eye caught sight of a neatly done-up, chestnut "psyche" Gentlemanly as "Birdie Bill" is, he could not control himself long enough to thank his partner for the dance he had just hnished. He was up and away like a flash, reeonnoitering about for the first opportunity to make his advance. Victory was his, when, alas for poor Bill, the Captain called for retreat. Our train was whistling in the distance. Farnquist threat- ened suieide upon his arrival at 6595. December 19. Each nightly journey brought us into a colder country. YVe found that out when we awoke at Minot. lt wasn't much below zero either and yet it seemed that we had been carried into Alaskan ice-fields. Bill lN7interble, freshman, second tenor, and dancer, having spent his last fifty cents for two eggs and a glass of water, swore off eating breakfasts at cafeterias. At the reception given in our honor at the Elks' Home by the women of the city, Goldie got in pretty "soft." Gee, but she did like to hear him play. And dance, why she Hcould dance with him all day." Remember how they slipped out into the hall,-just to try a few -346- l 1: 1 1 1 1 1 l i 1-n l 'K l, lllllll l 1 Y l If iIllIlll l' new steps together, away from the rabble? Early Balch was adopted by a gentle, motherly-looking woman, who insisted upon hearing him sing and play alone. It was touching to sec them off in the northeast corner by themselves. Singing on improvised church stages is not at all pleasant, as we learned that night. It was a mystery that the whole crew was not sick after that second reception, which was held in the church parlors following the concert. December 20. Chills, both of cold and of fright, ran up and down the spine of every man as he disentangled himself from the coverlets of his bunk this morn- ing. For be it known that but a few days before Williston was the scene of a lynching-fest. The very streets breathed destruction. The low-lying, crenated, tooth-like buttes, looming up on the outskirts of the town, seemed a htting border to a realm of mystery and death. Doc. Swift was heard to groan. Probably it was because of the reception the night before. Poor Gus looked as hungry as a coyote. 'We have sung, but seldom in a skating rink that was formerly the mow of a stable. December 21. This day we sped across Montana, Idaho, and Vlfashington. Seldom have minstrel bands met with such hospitality as we upon our little singing excursions from Smoker to Observation. Bold and naughty Don Stuart broke the solemn compact, and sheep-like, we all smoked till Gus got sick and begged us to quit. The diner broke us. December 22, Bright and early, autos, bearing banners which stated that "The Minne- sota Glee Club Will Gpen The Week's Musical Exercises At The Munic- ipal Xmas Tree By A Concert This Noon", bore us about the city of Spokane. 43474 x I X l lllllll cl ua.. Wa. .wow f l 1 1 t..3 4 I 1 1111 lu HH 1 I 2 1 E ... .. E i lil illil 1 I 1 . ' "" ' 'Am fv-A if - - . .. . . y- ,Y ,,,. r---il--i-di ------- --- H E 1 i 1 ' December 23. Those who have eaten "Delicious" apples know what we experienced in VVenatehee. Bill MacPhail, our fiddler, lost his mind through his stomach-also his money. He paid 352.25 for a box of apples, and 352 more for express charges home. Poor Bill drop- ped his knife when told that the Minneapolis price was 351.90 December 24. The club scattered to the four winds when we arrived at Seattle. Some took the steamer up the Sound to Tacoma, some wandered about the streets of Seattle, some stuck by the car. Not a few were lost to sight for several days. Birdie Bill was one of 2 those who got side-tracked. lmpatiently he waited for the train that was to carry him to a lady love in one of the neigh- boring towns. Alas, alas, poor Bill came back a broken man. She had to mind the postofhce all the time he was there, and did not have leisure to stroll. December 25. The cold gray dawn of Xmas day found us huddling in the yards of Portland, the terminus of our lVcstern journey. Rain, rain, everywhere, water everywhere. One of those dry rains we hear so much about out East, Minnesota was the center of attraction at the Heilig Theater in the evening. Cries of "TVe want Minnesota, Minnesotaw drowned the songs and words of the actors. December 26. Seattle, again. The sun was bright and warm, so were our spirits. A banquet at the College Club with the old grads preceded the long auto trip about the city. Around the Sound, about the lakes, up and down hill, our journey took us. At last we drew up at the University of TVashington, situated on the lake's edge. The chimes pealed out a merry welcome. Our own Goldie tuned up the bells to "Minnesota, Hats Off to Thee" and with a triumphant yell for Ski-U-Mah we passed on through the portals. A thousand people were gathered to greet us at the even- ing concert, the largest and most enthusias- tic crowd that we had the pleasure of enter- taining. The program began at ten sharp, for we had to jump to catch the 10:20 train. At 10:19 the count showed a man missing. lt was none other than Orlando himself. The 73-B4 l H5 . lt, tr 4 -1 .2 'ws sci 7:1 2-cn nm :tm itll --4 'NE 1 ll . ,J ,ii lg l 1 l 5 l 5 5 I 1 1 l -lan-,gh E 5 E E E El .J i ,mm +T . -,,--- . ,,,,,,..,,,, , e ,wiv , ,q,.,. ,,,,-Mggiv-A--Q --"1 . ., K A . , .I ff1"?5s-Alf'-fi 5 3 3 l ..,,.i........i........,. . . -.5 ,A ,..i l l 4 i .iii 'I 'llfl r N it F131 Z 1 1 1 1 1 Ill ru: 5 mio iii? 7 T' '. s, . ia M .5151 ., :ffl tht 'ri 1 1 1 i 4 train whistled. It pulled from the station. But still no Orlando. lmagine our pity when we thought of him, left in the VVestern metrop- olis with but a scant allowance and clad in a dress suit. VVe were prepared to do everything for our poor Malcolm, until it was dis- covered that he had taken his suit- case with him. Then we rose up in wrath. Wie determined to take it out of his hide when he did appear. Wle knew there was a magnet in Seattle that drew most of his attentions, but we doubted if he loved her enough to forsake us at this stage of the game. December 27 and 28. Spokane onee more. YYe were sure big things would be doing for us. And there were. Luneh at the Inland Club brought us in touch with most of the college men of the city. But the plum in our pie was the post-concert banquet at the Davenport. And those cabaret singers! lVe thought that we had lost Jerde and Doe. Swift for sure. One wanted a big "real man," she said. Vllhcreupon -Ierde stood on his chair. Doe. was seen swaying to the tune of the "International Rag". Rumor had it that Smithie was going to a party. The 28th brought us the "pink tea,', to which the "belles" of Spokane were invited. Durham said he failed to hear any tinkling. December 29. The headlines of the Kalispell paper were "Sund Kidnapped. Glee Clubber Entieed Away." Thorson and the Doctor report a marathon to their credit at the end of the atfernoon. December 30. lVhen Great Falls heard we had four lawyers in the crowd, she nearly fainted. She has only T2 of her own. Agnew reported on the Russell paintings. Olson was very nearly taken in for trying to dig the Simol- eans from the pavement in front of the "Silver Dollar". December 31. Gut on the desert of Montana lies a hamlet by the name of Chinook, in which grows one lone Minnesota flower. She was there to welcome us and to acquaint us with the customs of the western plains. Stacy got friend- ly with the mayor, sheriff, and chief, who proceeded with his assistance, to prevent the townsmen from sleeping on the eve of the New Year. Web and Thorson held a pajama parade in the snow bank. 4349- ilij 4' """' Mi 'V i 1 xx: 1 Z Z 1 1 l 1 ni L Ep, Hn illll: tif. .............l...J 1... . fi..L L.. 1 lllllll- I January 1. "A las a fal las a Minne Minnesota, Ruta puta puta, ruta puta puta, A las a fal las a Minne Minnesota" Such were the greetings that We received as We stepped to the pave- ment of the Havre platform. A wildly gcsticulating crowd, with somewhat of a "morning after" effect, vociferously yelled us this Welcome. It was the Havre grad song, written for our special benefit. 1Ve felt much puffed up. A very pleasant dance, the last one of our trip, followed the con- cert. Thorson did a fainting stunt, breaking down the door of the car-vestibule with his head. January 2. Gus went to the concert. Goldie played "one of dcse der ragtime melodies like the de colored gen'man Gus Clay 'preciatesf' Gus ap- plauded loudly from the back row. January 3. - It was a long jump that we made to Crookston. some fifteen hours of - constant riding, but we made it without a hitch. Back in good old ' Minnesota. One more night of it and everything would be over. 1fVe - were sad and glad that it was to end. - January 4. - 'iGus, my shoes, Where in thunder have they gone to?" - 'tAh ain't Wearin' cm, suhf' - "Hey, porter, did you find my collar-button?,' "Any hot water, Gus?" -' " Minneapolis, Minneap-o-lis. " - Smack, Smack Cbusiness of kissing Gu Itinerary of Glee Club Tour to "So long, fellows, see you tomorrow." s by Agnewb. Pacific Coast Dec. 1913 Fargo, N. Dak. Dec. 31, 1913, Chinook, Mont. Dee. 1913 Grand Forks, N. D jan. 1, 1914, Havre, Montana Dec. 1913 Devils Lake, N. D. Jan. 2, 1914, Glasgow, Mont. Dec. 1913 Minot, N. Dak. jan. 3, 1914, Crookston, Minn. Dec. 1913 Williston, N. Dak. Dec. 1913 Travel to Spokane Dec. 1913 Coeur d'Alene, Ida. Dec. 1913 Wenatchee, VVash, Dec 1913 Tacoma, VVash. Dec. 1913 Portland, Oregon Dec 1913 Seattle, Wash. Dee 1913 Spokane, Wash. Dec. 1913 Spokane, Wash. Dec. 1913, Kalispell, Mont. J. , ,., Dec. 1913 Great Falls, Mont. ' - N -f - f3 50 lH53Ql I I I ll ., l CD Q Clgen 152-T-'ff-'HIIIIEII .li l - :ll l , , ,IW ,W V The Corps of Cadets HE Cadet Corps, that most popular part of our institution, has undergone several marked changes in the past year. Under the directionil of Lieutenant Wfoolnough many improvements have been made. The manner of drilling has been changed from a slipshod go-as-you-will atti- tude to one of snappy and precise bearing. This has been brought about by enforcing more rigid discipline, and instilling spirit into the officers. The result is a corps of high efficiency. The addition of a hospital corps last spring, added a new feature. This depart- ment provides an opportunity for Pre- medics to compete for low marks, and thus avoid a corporal-ship, the only posi- tion in this corps that necessitates any labor, other than the carrying of stretchers and liniment. Even this is preferred to the carrying of a gun. The most recent and noticeable change in the department is the re- organization of the Battery. This erstwhile dilatory body that was formerly the pride of its members has been enlarged to the proportions of a real battery. From ahandful of congenial fellows it has been increased to eighty-six men at present counting. The plan is to further increase its numbers to one hundred and ninety three. With this change in size, it has also been made a part of the National Guard, with U.S. Sergeant Rhinow as Captain. As a part of the National Guard, it is subject to the Governor's orders. It may be called out to protect the public, take part in the Mexican Revolution and otherwise manifest its fighting ability. The government will supply the corps with four new guns and eaissons. In the meantime the members of the Battery go to Fort Snelling once a week for riding instructions. The Cavalry horses of the post are at the disposal of the University battery, and the officers of the post are to instruct the embryo warriors in man- euvering the beasts. At the close of school for summer vacation, the battery will go into camp for ten days. Here they will lead a true military existence, with all the rigid discipline of field duty. This new organization has been greeted with favor by and sophomores who must gratulated upon his success be possible for other than from wearing clean eollaf show that the Commandant ' Q I drill. Lieutenant YVoolnough in creating this new battery. Psi W's to get in on a snap and stiiiing blouses. All of believes in democracy. -352- l I I E I I - Tail the freshmen is to be con- It will now and get away which goes to ill Lise i ' v 1 .1 I .P'sf+fsA. l I I I I I l 'l7w75??l? 'T . IAS. B. WooLNoUoH WALTER F. RHINOW -J First Lieutenant 21st U. Slnfantry Capt. lst Field Artillery M. N. G. -G Coninzandant Assistant Conzrnandant I' Colonel, H. D. LOVERING Lient.-Colonel, H. T. LAMBERT A ' Cadet Maj'0r and Inspector, S. A. Practise, llli C. RYDELL F Captain and Regt. Adjutant, Captain and Quartermaster, - - A. BUENGER H. L. Goss ... Captain and Cornrnissary, 1 1 A. lXflOORE A - First Lient. and Asst. Inspector, S. A. Practise, i -' " E. ROLLIWANN "' -' FIRST BATTALION - I- Major, H. A. YVARNER Adjutant, A. MICHELSON '- ., Co. A ,- - Captain, T. G. Methven 2nd. Lieut., G. Loftfleld lst. Lieut., C. Aaslund lst. Sergt., C. Anderson '- ' Co. C. " 1- Captain, J. H. Putz - - lst. Lieut., S. NV. Lawrence lst. Lieut., E. H. Roberts .. Co. D. Captain, H. YV. Patton 2nd. Lieut., J. T. Anderson lst. Lieut., T. S. Sogard lst. Sergt., R. Horn FOOTBALL SQVAD -, lst. Sergt., S. Nortner 1,, A353- i i i i I I ll'lllIl'1fl SECOND BATTALION , , Maj'or, C. A. RHENKE Adjutant, F. G. MCFADDEN i Co. E. Co. G. Captain, H. N. Weigel. lst. Lieut., A. J. Gloege 2nd, Lieut., S. P. Allbee lst. Sergt., G. W. Putnam Captain, P. A. Mariette - lst. Lieut., A. C. Ott " lst. Lieut., W. F. Drum ,. lst. Sergt., R. McChesney - Co. F. Co. H. Captain, J. L. Hartney lst. Lieut., E. D. McKay 2nd. Lieut., H. R. Kane lst. Sergt., J. Murray Captain, A. R. Shiely -I lst. Lieut., C. E. Tupper ' 2nd. Lieut., A. P. Mason - lst. Sergt., S. Townsend ' THIRD BATTALION -. May'or, J. H. GAMMELL Adjutant, W. M. BABCOCK 3 CO. K. ' - Captain, W. H. Ott lst. Lieut., G. B. Braithvvaithe lst. Sergt., R. E. Rhoades - Co. L. , - Co. M. Captain, L. C. Boss lst. Lieut., R. McLean Znd. Lieut., G. R. Glotfelder Znd. Lieut., G. T. Anderson lst. Sergt., V. A. Dash lst. Sergt., M. Hertig Captain, D. Wilson lst. Lieut., F. Weiss -354- lllllll . - I ' BAND T Captain, C. Nelson lst. Lieut., I. C. juvrud Q SIGNAL CoRPs lst. Lieut., Hovde , 2nd, Lieut., R. E. Waldron lst. Sergt., R. W. Lovering HOSPITAL CORIS .- 2nd. Lieut., H. T. Thompson lst. Sergt., A. I. McKusker - BATTERY Captain, F. Rockwood 2nd. Lieut., W. H. Kennedy -I lst. Lieut., W. J. Kennedy lst. Sergt., W. C. Settle " 1 Annual Encampment of Cadets - The Annual Encampment of the Cadet Corps was held on the Fort - Snelling reserve during Registration week. In honor of Sergeant T. P. - A. Howe, a University of Minnesota graduate, who was killed in the - Philippines, the camp was given his name. While the camp was sure enough military, many of the wise ones- - who had seen a real camp, you know, were inclined to scoff at the home- '- like and altogether un-warlike conveniences provided. - There were shower-baths-actual shower baths, mind you,-and it is rumored that some of the more daring cadets took tub baths-even at the expense of getting shivers in their pedal extremities. When we were drilling-we Juniors-we went to camp prepared to sleep on widely advertised Gold Medal eots. The cots resolved themselves - into a pile of hay-over which a mighty battle was waged-the defeated being forced to sleep on the ground. But at Camp Howe, real, honest -355- I f , cl I I l I I l , l ,fs , -A-F1 , A , 71- . - - I ,I I I I I I e --Q I M , 55 ' 7 L5 i I I at - f 'git " iyeu X, . .....::?-L, 1 I - ' fa .. ' V it ,gi ,gi m , L, i n ' gi A to goodness eots were provided. If any army had surprised this camp they might have made off with everything of value-so soundly slept the cadets. Then too, guard mount continued till 9:00 P, M. only, relieving the cadets of two odious tasks: staying up all night, fthe lesser onej, and composing limericks to pass on to the next guard. Nor did the camp lack for excitementg several mustachios were sacrificed to the good of self respect. Many of the unwary ones were tossed to the skies in a blanket held by willing soldiers. One unfortunate lieutenant was chained to a tombstone in a neighbor- ing cemetery, without a ghost of a show to escape, till his pitiful cries convinced the skeptical "sojcrs" that he wasn't a dead one, after all. It is also stated that one Rydell, added another medal to his already numerous collection, by consuming five plates of beans at one sitting. Of course this is mere rumor, because the aforesaid collection of medals are kept securely locked, except on state occasions. On these occasions however, it is impossible to investigate the character of the medals, and thus prove the charge, because they are worn on a chest that is so nearly horizontal that a step ladder would be required to make an observation. The camp was an enjoyable one, and though everyone felt that drilling through German is far greater work than marking time to a small-numbered, though willing band, it was struck with some regret. . - I Q? 11. -356k II lllllll -H iiii I fx Iv H "m, :- 1 1 1 i in l l uu- L ..,.. ,.. ,nnn Ex S -ji CK 4 W ff 3 V :X :gi 3 . 5 if he 'is "1 , 'wfea-sf 'def af T f I - ff hx ttjjirfcj Y V f 1 ki Q - I -e e ww my I:II,n,,m I J -- X' X "dvi wiwli KW U'1,1!"W' I Aw w!U!1'37W,, ,z xx, I I l I WVW, I , ',wJ3,'qwW'lf,'f.f :Ny f" ,xx ,Af y I X er he -the J! 3 E We KIWX wx X Q be Q S Q :X was ax XNQX - Amr ' ,SQ It I-wg x my 'f it wg new 7 i ut lm X -' 4 hi ' L X Alligiipiiolqllf' Wok, l J - ' ' S P ' k' D - I he Engineer s t. attic S ay ' Celebration Q . . Y Descrzbed by Ilffzckey O Rourke. i - U AINT PATRICICS DAY, at twelve o'eloek, was when the thing commenced. K lVhat thinff? lndeedf And Clon't You know what was this thinff Zu , In - 1 .. nnniensef - The engineer's parade, of course, in honor of that saint . Wfhols honored everv sinvle vear with shamroeks and reen aint. . ZS ., .Is I I I al' V ES' I- I MILITANT IIIFFIIAGUTES The Militants Rest for a Moment -357- MRM I Q i FRESHMEN I i 1 I In VI Ulf W I-I lim I I I I I Lf, ,or I l l I l-lllllllrfl 11 T wfftihff- I l The Snake is Lead from the Gate 'Twas all complete except-'he stopped and shed a bitter tear'- Of all the signs in that procesh, not one proclaimed Bock Beer. The band came first in that parade, the loudest I have secng It played, whene'er it crossed the grass, 'We're wcarin, off the Greenf Behind the band there walked a group of senior cngineersg Each one was swathcd in glowing green from heels up to the ears. The junior civils next in line were dressed to suit their calling, But after them in overalls came four mechanics hauling A cage quite filled with felincs yowling and proclaiming that They belonged to that rare species known 'mong men as the Irish -2558! C3, I i i I 1 l i i 1 1 1 1 1 I a lliiill It l ,JH l The Progress of the Stone A green snake crawled along the ground, close followed by a goat, And after them there soon appeared the famous sophomore float, A scaffold on the float held up a figure dark and fell, Hanged by its neck to represent the engineering hell. 'Twas not the hades found below but that which is y-clept By engineering students true 'the cursed Physics Dept.' The freshmen were the next in line, each dressed in female clothes, And all bore guns which emphasized the militant suffrage pose. The faculty was gathered on the engineering quad, And when the p'rade drew near to them, St. Patrick sharp did prod His steed, and dash to where the great Dean Shenehon was standing. The horse slipped, down, St. Patrick fell and made a sorry landing. Undaunted, jumped he to his feet, and grasped the good dean's right. 'Sir', said he, 'You'll be the Hrst to take the oath of knightf The seniors then all gathered 'round the famous Blarney Stone, Sain! Patrick Ahorse and .-'Hoot -359- lflllllllll .ll xl 1 l I-"E lllIlIl7iTi'll .4 ,.,, , Y , in . Dean Shenehou Takes the Outh While the good old saint gave them the oath in full and hearty tone. The Dean stepped up and made a sign like blowing off the foam, Then, kneeling down before the saint, he kissed the Blarney Stone. St. Patrick touched his shoulder next with sword of silver brightg The Dean rose up, and smiled to hear, 'You are a full-fledged knight. The faculty was all made knights, the seniors after came, Each stepping up to take the oath as St. Pat. called his name. The Green Tea came at four o'elock, joined with the The Dansant, As nice a social function, this, as anyone could want. Ten of our lovely eo-eds pouredg it was a pretty sight To see each other girl who had come escorted by her knight. Professor Taft of Yale was there, though he would take no chance Of breaking through the tea-room floor by trying out a dance. A thousand men and women who came from far and near Enjoyed themselves that afternoon, as guests of the engineer. The Arm'ry was the scene that night of the Engineering ball, Where some three hundred couples swayed and tangoed 'round the ha Some vaudeville was presented and pretty well received. Far better than the engineers themselves could have believed. The engineers, those worthy souls, received their compliments With a modesty most becoming, a modesty most intense. Whene'er you praise an engineer, he'd whisper in your ear, 'St Patrick's is the guiding hand-he is an engineerf " -360- it 4 AM il: JM sf: l I n IQ llllill I l lIIlllli,'il .. H .qggtiggqi The Kansas City Convention MORE congenial group of people never left the University campus, than that which boarded the special train bound for the Student Volunteer Convention held at Kansas City, from December thirty- first to January fourth. The Minnesota delegates, taking advantage of their special train, entertained themselves in usual college fashion with stunts and parades, college songs, and the like. When they reached Kansas City they immediately felt the spirit of hospitality which pervaded the entire town. The people of the city had opened their homes to the delegates, who piloted by Boy Scouts went at once to the places arranged for them. This convention at Kansas City was the largest ever held since the Student Volunteer Movement began. The University of Minnesota had a delegation of seventy-four in all, being outnumbered only by Chicago and Michigan. Altogether nearly four thousand students and professors, representing seven hundred and fifty-Hve colleges and universities in the United States and Canada, were present as delegates. The regular attend- ance at the meetings was increased to five thousand and thirty-one by missionaries, editors and press representatives, special guests and dele- gates, including Japanese, Chinese, and Indian students. The citizens of Kansas City were also admitted, so that the great hall was usually crowded to its capacity of seven thousand. John R. Mott, recognized as a world leader, was the chairman. His master-intellect, his forceful personality, and his singleness of purpose dominated the entire convention. Among the other leaders were such well-known men as Robert E. Speer, Dr. Samuel Zivemer, acknowledged authority on the Moslem world, Dr. Horton of London, William Jennings Bryan, Bishop Kinsolving of Brazil, and Mr. Sherwood Eddy who accompanied Mr. Mott on his recent visit to the student centers of Asia. -361- W ill 1 lllllll I l I I E I I E ,QTIS Others were Dr. McDonald of the Toronto Globe, and 1. Campbell White, of the Laymen's Missionary Movement. john R. Mott, in the opening session, gave as the purposes of the Convention the following: "First, to face the wholeness of the task which confronts the forces of Christianity they look into the great non- Christian World, second to accentuate the need of greater unity in Chris- tian work, third, to realize the spiritual solidarity of the Christian Students of North America, fourth, to sound out the call to the present generation to face an unprecedented world-situation, fifth, to emphasize and demon- strate the reality, vitality, and conquering power of the religion of Jesus Christ." No one who had the privilege of attending the Convention doubts that it largely realized these purposes. The delegation from Minnesota included: Alice Anderson, Margaret r lx' ii Anderson, Louise Bailey, Ethel Boobar, Maude Briggs, Rebecca Cassell, - Alice Colter, Edith Cowin, Pearl Day, Helen Dunn, Sybil Flemming, 1, Marguerite Grimm, Alma Haupt, Margaret Hutchinson, Katherine Nelson, - Clara Nutting, Katherine Peteler, Jean Plant, Marion Poole, Gladys - -1 Reker, Adah Reynolds, Florence Salzer, Hazel Switzer, Elsie Tanner, -I - Muriel Thayer, Elizabeth VVellington, Fred Bruchholz, Oliver Buswell, Royal Chapman, Edwin Dahlberg, Franc Daniels, Horton Daniels, Henry - - Doermann, Marshall Dunn, Earl Ellsvvorth,'Harlan Frost, Harvey Hos- "' '- hour, Bruce Jarvis, Clarence Lundblad, Cyrus Kaufmann, Arthur Nobbs, - ., Edgar Nobbs, Bert Packer, Carl Painter, Dr. J. W. Powell, Sherrill Rob- - - inson, Dr. Charles P. Sigerfoos, Seiforde Stellwagen, Professor David Swenson, Philip Tryon, Fred lVeersing and Chester W'hittier. ' '-' 1 - A .. '-' 1 iw I1 , PART or MINNESOT.-vs DELEGATION IN KANSAS CITY Muriel Thayer Helen Dunn Alice Anderson Boy Scout Guide w3G2f y I l l I I Elf. gf. I l plllllll .l An Epic by Argyle Buck HOSE who are familiar with the Armory will remember that genial and eccentric character who, until the time of his death several months ago, was custodian of that building. Argyle Buck was a man of deep philosophy and vivid imagination. His vast experience as a soldier, Indian scout, and trapper gave him a fund of information which made him an inimitable story-teller. We have preserved to us through an old newspaper clipping a story of Buck's early life, written in verse. This poem, reflects thc spirit of the narrator. Friends of Minneapolis, draw near, I came from old Hannibal, I never will deny Kind parents had I. I came ag'in my father's and my mother's will. I came to Minneapolis my pocket book to fill. I landed in Minneapolis safe and sound. Cold was the morning and snow was on the ground. I hired out to a wealthy lumberman, His name was N. P. Clark, I worked from early in the morning until long after dark. I piled his lumber, lathe and shingles so high They almost touched the sky. The eagles built a nest in the lumber pile For I heard the young ones cry. One day the wind did blow, the snow did Hy. The lumber come down And crushed me to the ground! I laid under the lumber half an hour or more, When kind people came running out of the door, Siome with beds and some with spreads, Saying, "Stranger, are ylou dead? Or can you raise your head? Or can we get you on this bed?" "What can we do for you then," said they. awful dry,', said I. "Get me some water quick as yfou can, Grab anything-an old tin can." They fetched me some water in an old greasy cup, I tbok one sup, Then they laid me on a door, They carried me to my cabin-three blocks or four, Neighbors quickly came in. . They said, "He never will get out ag'in." Then up stepped my wife, smart as steel, Placed her hand on my forehead and says, "How do you feel?" "Fair," said I. "Only awful dry." She began to cry and said, "You will surely die." "Hush! Hush!" says I, "Never mind what these neighbors say, For I'll get well and we'll see a better day." Hlvm -363- I i 1 1 7 1 l l 1 1 1 I,'lllilll l .l i!lllli,"iill I, 1, just then doctors stepped in, one and two. They stood and looked at me like an old shoe. But, good luck for Buck, Dr. Simpson came riding by, He saw a crowd at my cabin door, He asked the neighbors the reason why. They told him Buck was badly hurt,- "He's covered with blood and dirt!" Dr. Simpson quickly came in, "Say,-and my brave boy, I am sorry for your misfortune, ' Sorry to see you lay so low, Now I'll fix you up the best I can before I go." He put some chloroform to my nose,- I soon fell into a doze He stripped me of my clothes, Yes, he even took off my shirt For that was covered with blood and dirt. I laid a year and a half or more Before I ever got out door. Cold was the winter and deep drifted the snow. Fr om house to house my poor little wife would go, Views and pictures for to sell. Some would say to her, "Madame dear, your pictures are all well But I have no work and cold is the winter And deep drifts the snow and it will be A long time before the grass will growf, Then back she'd come to the lonely cabin at night, Nothing on the gloomy wall to cheer, Only deer hides and wolf skins and traps and guns. I'd say, "Kit, what luck?l' She would cheerfully say, "I took in three dollars or four Enough to keep the wolf from the door And tomorrow I'll go and try and earn some more." just then there came a rap at the door! In stepped a man up to my bed saying, "How do you feel?" "Fair,l' said I, "What's your name and where do you came?l' "If it's all the same, T. J. Ryan is my name And from St. Lawrence county I came. Now I'll say to you Miss' Buck, A very few blocks away I have a grocery store. Now come Miss' Buck, night or day Get what groceries you need, for I'm sure When Mr. Buck gets well, I'll have my pay." Thank God! Now I'm out of debt, And nothing to make me fret. Now if vou'd like to know any more, Please hurry up, for I'm going to push my boat from shore. -364- T fffw- - .A I I I I I I I ,pls I l l M ,I T N Delux e 01906 V , u T321 5' Q T2 Z fl T f ig.. F5 J Q 2 f -x QQ W" f N ffm 'O fx , gWfwaQQ Ll if 3 fx H . x ' 1 "Y " RX pk X1 ,my .X-N 'W-Q 1 if i-fi' E Z f XS l W X' 1' 1 'wi , ws 5 R V' if 43 A N s J ,. 7, , f ,f -+ 6 1 kfpzwfi ' f 4 f wha! fflNWf , IH MM? ,, u ?5 ff f 1 fy! w f ' f J1f6QLfM x 1 ff! .f fx M W W f Cl mb Wlrf2. " 22Q pil W V X ,k wk W M ' AN 24 XW WIMD? W f 5 M N1 J u' fy XR 1 'f f I H ,fl L I x W SF --4 X4 Z' J gow , . YAS X - W 7 U MW K ku fx 'A W ll' A3 jQf'iMCKe R?, T53 N JFTTYIOIZ , F Q ,T js l I .V V V5 Ni' I 5,1 K WH 1,-Sw X W ' 1' 1 ka !! rw-vlxiv-i fix- . I Lx 'X ' V Y' X QW X my H M Q 25 U ? MA 'W '-Ir fffl VN , 2, ,lx xmwx Ui F1 K H' WW -1- - ,th uk wgkwl qlu Htl P' l llllllif 'P' u CAMPBELL POMEROY HOSHOUR Nebraska-Minnesota Debate Lincoln, Neb. Dec. 12, 1913 EFORE a large and appreciative audience including a goodly number of faculty people, Nebraska and Minnesota threshed out the merits and demerits of the plan of further restricting immi- gration to this country by means of a literacy test. The turnout that greeted the debaters was at once a testimonial of college spirit in behalf of an event primarily educational and an indication of genuine interest in one of the most vital and delicate problems which confronts the nation. On the negative side representing Minnesota were Donald Pomeroy, Harvey Hoshour, and Dean Campbell. Nebraska was represented by, Reed Dawson, Homer Hewitt, and Harold Prince who argued the affirma- tive side of the proposition. Both sides fought tooth and nail from the beginning to the end of contest which was well balanced through out. In rebuttal Mr. Hoshour presented an eloquent argument to his audience in contending that the proposed test would not keep out the undesirable class of immigrants. Blackmailers, members of black hand gangs and criminals who are able to read and write would be admitted but we would shut our doors in the face of unfortunate men and women whose only drawback is illiteracy. The contest was so close that the outcome was doubtful up to the an- nouncement of the decision of the judges which was a vote of two to one in favor of Nebraska. Splendid hospitality was shown our men during their visit. After the debate the Phi Alpha Tau fraternity gave a dinner at the Lincoln Hotel in honor of Minnesota's representatives. The toast list included the following speakers. "The Veteran of the Squad," Don Pomeroyg "Value of Debatcfl Prof. M. M. Fogg of Nebraska, "Why Debate?" H. A. Princeg 'kDebate at Minnesota," H. B. Gislasong "From the judges Point of View," Prof. E. A. Wilcox. -366- l..,,,T lIlllll l f s.,,,.-.-.....,.-.....?..-.. ffl il I' .Jill at' 5 wifi A-il H . 5 5 5 E i E ', 5 l PAINTER ZIESEMER MORSE Minnesota -Wisconsin Debate y December 12, 1913. Chapel N an exciting and closely fcught debate on the proposition of further restricting immigration into the United States by means of a literacy test Minnesota lost to Xifisconsin by a vote of two to one. Carl Painter, Frank Morse, and Raymond Ziesemer for Minnesota argued in favor of the literacy testg Clark H. Getts, john P. Frazee, and Wfilliam Foster of Wisconsin opposed it. Fluency and interestingness characterized the Well- ordered speeches of the Minnesota men while the representatives of lVis- consin spoke in a manner more argumentative. Clark H. Getts who opened the debate was suffering from an indisposition and was handi- capped in his attempt to do justice to his issue. As a result, the effect of his speech was greatly impaired and gave to our men an undue feeling of security to begin With. The clash of opinion between the opposing teams was kept vividly in the foreground throughout the debate. The specific questions each side formulated for the other side to answer en- livened the discussion and defined and clarified the issues. Regardless of the decision our men put up a great debate and received much credit for their splendid work. S367- 5 it E E 1 523,11 VI l li ll? 1,15 l lik M 1 1 .. I I I I I I I Pillsbury Oratorical Contest Chapel, April 2, 1913. N argumentative style and the vital present day importance of the subjects dealt with, characterized the orations of the participants in the annual Pillsbury Oratorical Contest. Miss Lillian Byrnes, speaking on '1The Woman Movement," presented the salient facts concerning the universal revolt of woman. Miss Julia Oredalen discussed the past, present, and future status of "Poverty" G. P. VVarber in, "Rural Regen- eration" took up "the back-to-the-farm movement" in its various as- pects. "The Socialization of our Penal lnstitutionsn, by john Skadberg was a plea for a nation-wide policy of prison reform. The issue of im- mediate or ultimate independence of the Philippines was the gist of Fred Tryon's speech on "The United States and the Philippines" while O. B. Anderson, in "The College Man's-Mission" surveyed the splendid oppor- tunities for service awaiting the college graduate. H. J. Burgstahler, winner of the 1912 contest, presided. It is a significant fact that Miss Byrnes, embracing the feministie subject which she did, should win first place in this contest. Both her presentation and the literary merit of her oration were a glowing tribute to woman's ability to place herself on an equal footing with her brother. Fred Tryon's speech was awarded second place, and that of Mr. Vifarber, third. By virtue of winning this contest Miss Byrnes was sent as Minnesota's representative to the meeting held under the auspices of the Northern Oratorical League in Oberlin, Ohio. Northern Oratorical Contest At the Northern Oratorical League's annual contest, those representa- tives of seven of the larger colleges gather to compete for supremacy. The contest for 1913 was held at Oberlin, on May 2, 1913. Miss Lillian Byrnes, the first woman in a number of years who has participated in this meeting, represented Minnesota. Her speech with which she-won the Pillsbury contest was the substance of offering here. Despite the excellence of the oration Miss Byrnes did not win a place in the competition. Mr. Alvin Riis of Wiseonsiii, won first place, Iowa second, and Michigan third. The entries of all the colleges are as follows: OBERLIN- "The Fight for M0derni5rn" by Luther Gulick. W1seoNs1N- "The Toll of Indnstrjf' by Alvin Riis. lowA- "SZaves of Tradition" by George Glick. -368- .:lEfQ'? lllllIli.-l ' r i, l le. g It I I I I I I .ssjbclnl MICHIGAN- "Christianity and The Social Order" by Percival Blanshard. M1NNEsoTA- "The Significance of the VVornan Movenient" by Lillian Byrnes. 1LL1No1s- A "Liberty and License" by J. Howard Hinshaw. NORTHWESTERN- xl "The Patriotism of Progress" by Harry Wells. Extension Debates F the means adopted to take the University to the people, none has proved more effective than the University extension debates. These debates are live discussions of both sides of such vital questions as social- ism, woman suffrage, control of public utilities, mail-order houses, and restriction of immigration. Any community can enjoy one of these dis- cussions by paying the expenses of the debaters and coach. Last spring the debates on socialism and woman suffrage were a feature of the "Uni- versity Weeks". The affirmative side of the proposition, Resolved, That Socialism is preferable to the present order, was upheld by Howard Hall and Royal Chapman. Edwin Dahlberg and Carl Painter supported the negative side. In the debate on woman suffrage Harvey Hoshour and Donald Pomeroy favored giving the ballot to womeng Raymond Ziesemer and Frank Morse argued against it. Although debaters on any of the five subjects are ready to go out, only two teams are regularly scheduled. These are the squads debating the mail-order house patronage and the control of public utilities. The first is composed of Sigurd Hagen, Rudolph Wosmek, Harold Sorlien, and Dean Dorman. The men on the public utility squad are Edwin Chapman, C. W. Pfeiffer, Jacob Hadler and Howard L. Hall. The extension debaters are veteran speakers and the following press notices testify to the enthusiasm which greets their discussions through- out the state. In the evening one of the best numbers of the entire week was given. It was a debate on VVoman Suffrage by the University debating team. The debate was a red hot one from start to finish and without doubt aroused more interest among the audience than any number given during the week.-Leader. QLong Prairie.j , H One of the fine features Qof Teachers Institute Weekj meriting special attention was Wednesday night's debate of the public utility question by the State University debating team. In the big auditorium was assembled an audience of 400 teachers and citizens who listened with absorbing interest to four decidedly able young men in their discussion of one of the big problems of the time.-The Hutchinson Leader. Considerable interest has been shown since the opening of the Univer- sity for the year 1913-14 on the part of those interested in debate, to- -369- I lllllll l l r 4 l f i E' lllllll l A ward the plans of the Extension department for sending out teams during the coming summer vacation. Competitive trials have been announced by the department of public speaking, and the rivalry among those who have forensic talent indicates that this new departure will be more popular than ever, both with the participants and those who will hear the contests. F reshman-Sophomore Debate OVERNCR EBERHARTTS pet idea of a state commission for the regulation of public utilities was discussed by the freshmen and sopho- more debating teams at the inter-class debate which took place in the Chapel on the evening of December 18. The winning sophomore team was composed of the same men who were victorious in last year's contest. They are VVendell Burns, Edwin Chapman and Donald McCarthy. The freshmen were represented by Oliver Buswell, Abe Sugarman, and Niel Swanson. The subject was one which had been thrashed over for months. Ever since the first bill was introduced suggesting the state control of public utilities this topic has been the subject of debates, lectures, books, newspaper editorials and untold informal discussions. As a result all the arguments for and against such a proposition were very much stereo- typed. It was with difficulty that new arguments could be developed. Every conceivable phase of the idea had been met with other contra- arguments. All the admittedly advantageous points had been balanced with disadvantages. As a result the debaters were forced to seek new and original fields for their material. The Freshman-Sophomore contest was unique in this feature. It made a new story out of an old tale. Local control of public utilities was advocated by the Freshmen, who threshed out the theory of home-rule in its application to the municipality. It was contended by them that such a control was an important and in- separable part of local self-governmentg that the municipality, being vested with the control of its streets and highways, and being responsible for their maintenance, its governing body should have and exercise full author- ity and control over any utility using its strcetsg and that such control should include the fixing of rates for the service rendered, all without the interference of a State commission or official. The Sophomores argued that while the municipal government should not be deprived of any of its police powers, it was not possible to estab- lish any uniform method of regulation through local control. The govern- ing body of each municipality, however large or small, would have its own ideas and theories as to what constituted proper regulation and control and adequate rates. Furthermore, the taxing officials of each municipality would have different and conflicting ideas for taxation purposes. As an illustration the case of a public utility operating in a large num- ber of counties, cities, and towns was cited. lt was shown that no two of the municipalities served had the same population or were alike in other respects effecting the expense of rendering the service, and that -3370- ts l W K L.. l falllllll :Lol local control meant for such a public utility worse that dual control and was bound to result in confusion and ultimately in a segregation of facili- ties. As a result each municipality would be compelled to depend for its service on a small and expensively operated local plant. The only way these utilities could be brought under uniform control and fair valuations made of them would be through a State Public Utility law providing for uniform accounting, regulation, valuation, and the fixing of rates, the administration of such a law to be vested in an appointive commission of experts. The services of this commission and its staff would be available without cost to any municipality in the state. The 1914 Pillsbury Contest Chapel, April 3. When the announcement of the preliminary trials for the 1914 Pills- bury Oratorieal contest was made a dozen or more splendid orations were contributed to the faculty of the public speaking department who selected eight people, six men and two young women, who were to contest for the privilege of competing in the finals of this greatest forensic meeting of the University year. On Wednesday, March 4, in Chapel at four in the after- noon, these eight people met to decide which two should be eliminated. Unhappily for the cause of woman this fate fell to the lot of the two girls. Julia Oredalen, who took part in the 1913 contest, and Miss Nellie Hubbel, whose subject was "Public Speaking in the High School" were, by the process of elimination, denied the right to appear on the platform on the evening of the final presentation. That these two young women should not have the opportunity to present their orations before the last audience was a disappointment to those who had hoped that the precedent which Miss Lillian Byrnes had set would be perpetuated. H After the elimination contest the date of the final was set for March 27. Later it was postponed to Tuesday, March 31, and then again to Friday, April 3, on which date it was held. The contestants, their de- bating afiiliations, experience, and the subjects of their orations were as follows: EDWIN DAHLBERG Shakopean Extension Debating Squad in "University Weeks," 1913. Shakopean Debating Team 1913. Movement and Change. JOSEPH BILLMAN First Place, Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest, 1913. The Spirit of the Pnritans. l ll? 4-I HAROLD BoQU1sT Shakopean Workers of Vision. ' -371- li. ..,lllllll l x l I illlllll ALFRED OVERN Forum The Philosophy of the Movement for Popnlar Government. FRED TRYON Shakopean First Place, Freshman-Sophomore ..... Third Place, Freshman-Sophomore. . . Second Place, Pillsbury Contest ..... .. The First Minnesota. CARL PAINTER Freshman-Sophomore Debate, . . . Freshman-Sophomore Debate ..... , . First Place, Freshman-Sophomore .... lnter-collegiate Debate ..... ........... National Idealisrn. 1911 1912 1913 Forum 1911 1912 1912 1913 Miss Byrnes, as winner of the preceding contest presided at this meet- ing. The judges chosen were: Hon. Willis G. Norton, Mr. Waldron M. Jerome, Mr. Gilbert Stansell, Mr. Gustavus Loevinger, and Prof. G. A. Gesell. Mr. Stansell was unable to be present and his place was taken by Prof. W. F. Webster. VVhen the decisions of the judges were returned they showed that Fred Tryonls dramatic picture of the Minnesota regiment's victory at Gettysburg had earned for him first place. Carl Painter was awarded second and Edwin Dahlberg, third. Of those who did not place, the judges agreed that the work of Harold Boquist was especially commendable for delivery as well as thought and literary finish. By his victory in this contest Mr. Tryon earned membership to Delta Sigma Rho, the honorary forensic society, and the right to represent Minnesota at the Northern Oratorical League's competition which will be held at Madison, Wisconsin on May 8, this year. Furthermore, a prize of one hundred dollars was awarded to the winner, while fifty and twenty-five were given to the win- ners of second and third, respectively. The attendance at Pillsbury contest was, as usual, very small. There were not over fifty people present. Regardless of the support of a large audience, the enthusiasm of the participants and their friends was indica- tive of a competitive spirit. For the excellence of the orations, much recognition is due Professor F. M. Rarig of the Department of Public Speaking for his ungrudging gift of time and energy in revising the ora- tions, and his work in drilling the contestants. -372- 1 lllllll l + l I 1 A ' f' N 'X 'K-. , X QT? , SC A I 1 .,....... - .cu ii II I I , I I -Q -,. , I- , I I I I I I lQ31?EviLh--,.,d.,...,,l The Annual Class Scrap 1916-1917 - ONTEMPORARY observers of college traditions have it jotted down somewhere in their notebooks that we of the class of 1915 were the last of the savages. With our passing there went out of existence the last of those barbarous, brutal contests known as the real, live, semi-civilized Sophomore-Freshman class scraps-cane-rushes, so- called. With our passing there came into existence that gentlemanly, safe-and-sane procedure which ends, not with the ambulance collecting the scattered fragments from off the gory campus square,fbut with that far more noble, safe-and-sane spectacle of the President of the victorious class organization condescending to appear in the peaceful atmosphere of the Chapel, on the same platform with the President of the University, for the purpose of receiving, in recognition of victory in manly encounter, from the hands of Prexy,-think of it, rising generations, from the hands of Prexy,-a silver mug-which is to be returned immediately to the President's office. You see Prexy doesn't really give the mug awayg just make believe give away, and then he takes it back with him so therelll be dope for another Chapel assembly the next year and he can fool a new bunch just as I almost was taken in when I went to cover this assign- ment-only I went around in back as soon as the singing was over and saw Prexy sneaking into 102 Library Building with the near trophy under his swallow-tail. SOME GET-AWAY! There's a story behind that little silver cup. W'hen we nineteen-HB teeners were tender Freshmen we rubbed up against our dear brothers, Referee Madigan Gives Instructions f374w Q33 wig Zell ,fi 1 - I I I I l i -. I ! I I ! B ! I 1cMl,s,,W,-,,..,i,i VP' l.. lllllll, l W the present seniors, in the then conventional cane-rush. One of our valiant rushers, came near being relieved of this world's burdens by being stepped on in the neck until he was black around the gills. The faculty or someone else higher up,+l never have been able to find out for certain but I have an idea that it might have been that same mug manipulator I saw slinking into 102 Library Building,fat any rate Somebody decided that they wouldn't take the risk of showing so much partiality to any student, at least not so early in the college courseg so the cane rush was abolished. Ah-ha, it went where Carl nearly went! XVhieh way? Oh either, we're not saying. The next thing for that unknown somebody, or those unknown some- bodies, to do was to invent a substitute for the abolished institution. Fer- tile brains were nourished on saw-dust breakfast food and purined cream of cowls milk, and after months of watchful care and cultivation the result , I ll l sprang into full bloom, tug-of-war, two inch hemp rope, fifty men on a ' side, and lots of pulleno, not political. It would never do to have politi- - cal pull creep into our academic surroundings. That civilized, effiminate tug-of-tiddly-winks in our Sophomore year 1 Q was too much for our barbarous temperaments. The stufty refinement " and cultured surroundings of the whole situation killed our virile spirits, - accustomed as they were to the woods, the open air, and the cane-rush. -I Ingloriously we were defeated, two pulls to one, by the sheer dint of cir- cumstance occasioned by one brilliant Freshman field marshal conceiving I- the idea of calling out the Freshman football squad, practicing at that - crucial moment in Northrop Field, hitching the football-elcated truck i 1 i i ff? ,rl H, Q Q iii' I were av F. e. mms MPLS JOURNAL Anderson, Sophomore, downing Deane. Freshman. in Special Cl1lSS,XXvlt'SIliHEI l -:arse 1E-Tifiml I I I I I L.- .cl ,I l I P l I a : ill! I . Llp 'r l,n . 1 lr I i.lllllIl ?iEl horses onto the Freshman end of the rope, and hauling it, Sophomores. and all over to the Armory. New we come to the point in our story where our joy becomes com- plete. Savages we were in the past, defeated when chained down by civilizationg but from all that we have risen, Phoenix-like, and are develop- ing a literature. SOME LITERATURE! This last outburst is a remnant of slang inserted just to show we were regular savages once. It gives us reformed savages the greatest of pleasure to make recog- nition of such a peaceful, non-barbarous, inter-class scrap as that which took place last October between our fellow underelassmen from the 1916 and the 1917 organizations. Not a tear was shed, not a kerchief soiled, only a few hands were decorated with water blisters. The rope didn't mind the strain in the least. The nearest anyone came to getting excited was during the Talking Match when one Freshman in the crowd whispered that his orator was so funny he was going to laugh' right out loud the next time he cracked a joke. The poor Freshman never had the chance. 1 had credited the Sophs with at least enough ingenuity to have a trap door or something fixed up in the top of the Freshman orator's barrelg but nothing happened and the Frosh spieler beat the Soph Hve points to nothing, giving the Freshman the only points they landed during the contest. Tug-of-bean-bags, wrestling, and everything else went to the Sophs, making the final score 40 points for 1916, and 5 for 1917. The Sonhomore End Of Rope PHOTO Ev F. C. mcg, Mm. mu 4376! I lllllll I ll. M, ell It 1 I 5 'I .1 5 I I .Nl 7 4 WA-' 1' ' ' lf I I I I I I IEiiieesiiiitlm......,..n. ss.. The summary of this first class scrap, wholly untaintcd by barbarian blood, staged on the eleventh day of October in the year of Our Lord nineteen hundred thirteen, of the reign of Our Beloved George Edgar I, the third year, is as follows, if the Armory Archives of Doctor L. J. Cooke speak the truth: Talking lMalci1.' Leo Hirsehfield, Freshman, won from Robert Hcinze, Sophomore, by a vote of 3 to 0 from the judges CSophomores unanimously in the contraryj Freshmen 5 points. Tug-Of-If1'ar.' Fifty men on a side, two inch rope, 150 feet long, two pulls of ten minutes each. Sophomores won. Sophomores 20 points. Special IIYCZ'g1ZZf I1Y7'6SfZ'Z'lZg.' Entrants 125 pounds or under. C. G. Anderson, Sophomore, won from G. Brookes Deane, Freshman. Sophomores 5 points. Light IfI'eig11t 1fl'1'estling.' Entrants 140 pounds or under. joseph Berg, Sophomore, won from C. J. Crottier, Freshman. Sophomores 5 points. Jlliddle Ilbiglzt II're5tZz'1zg.' Entrants 165 pounds or under. A. H. Nerad, Sophomore, won from H. L. Schulz, Freshman. Sophomorcs 5 points. Heavy Illfiglil II'restli1'zg.' Entrants over 165 pounds. David P. Poboisk, Sophomore, Won from Herman Boos, Freshman. Sophomores 5 points. T0taIfSoPHox1oR15s: 40 POINTS, FR1csHnEN: 5 Porxrs. , 51 Q. . I A fav' ,fIF'W"',i i' iii , rf, fi .1 Freshman End of Rope om sv F Jules. MPLS. I -377- sk' I 1 1, .V , I I lm 'T l.'lIlllll I l l i - 1 Q' zz 1 1 l 1 1 I l and , l I lllllil Il The Class Scrap in 1920 CReprinted from the Minnesota Daily of Cctober 17, 19205 Freshmen Win Annual Scrap After Two Hours of Terrific Struggle Mary Smith in Tatting Contest Shows Remarkable Speed and Endurance. MEET IS DELAYED BECAUSE OF BAD SNARL IN THREAD Injuries to Participants Nlay Result in Discontinuance of Tradi- tional Sport Never since the old days when the men of the lower classes would work themselves into a fever heat in their endeavors to surpass their opponents in forensic contests has the campus Robert Heinzc, Sophomore, Orator Enlightening Freshman -378 l ever seen such violent outburst of brute instinct as was displayed in the traditional Class Scrap between the classes of 1923 and 1924 which was held in the Library last Saturday afternoon. The contest was held under the auspices of the W. S. G. A. and the Young Women's Christian Association. Dean Sweeney was referee, assisted by Miss Jean Plant, secretary of the Y. W. C, A. The program consisted of a crocheting contest for speed, a knitting contest for endurance, and iinally a tatting bee for distance. The quilting bee was called off because of the Sophomores, fearing defeat, stole the cotton. In the nrst melee, each team con- sisting of three girls, was given a hook and twelve feet of thread. At the signal given by Dean Sweeney each girl began to slip stitch. Dorothy Brown, a Freshman, finished her length first, in 13 minutes, 22 seconds, winning for her team. Margaret Smith, a Sophomore, was second. The contest was characterized by the Herc- est rivalry. Mary Smith, a Freshman, was disqualified for stepping on her opponents thread. The anger caused by this breach of etiquette was shown very strongly by the disapproving glances of the spectators. There was some question on the part of the judges as to whether or not the scrap should be allowed to go on after this bit of rough pay. The knitting contest resulted in what might be called a farce, as only three of the eight girls entered knew how to knit. Those who did, how' ever, showed marked ability. Gladys Peterson won easily by knitting four square inches in 45 minutes. There was no rough play in this event. It was in the tatting match that the keenest rivalry was seen. Each per- son was supposed to tat three yards. Mary Smith, a Freshman, won in the remarkable time of 14 minutes, 30 l l l tfllllllil il l -J I dgojll seconds, breaking the record of three years standing. This feature of the fracas was marred by many disagree- able developments, These were caused by the snarling of the thread of Olga Olson, Sophomore, who claimed that the accident had been perpetrated by her rival. She demanded that the con. test be suspended until she untangled her difficulty. The Freshmen were unwilling to accede to this wish, and the contest was about to break up in a free-for-all when Miss Smith turned in a victory, thereby bringing the con- l -..i test to a close. As a result of this Ndeplorable show of lack of self-re- ,M 'I straint there is some rumors rife that ,Al Ang the annual class scrap will never be ,NYJ ' held again. President Vincent, when ' k-1' interviewed on the matter said that - he had heard nothing of the affair. "' The real reason, for its discontinu- "' - lance, seems to be that the par- - ticipants are subjected to too much - rdanger from infection from their in- "" - rjuries. In Saturdays contest seven I- girls had their fingers badly pricked. -' N As an alternative for this rougher '- style of contest, a spell-down has been Proposed by the 'luthm lues' Leo Hirschfield.Victorious lfrc-shmnn Orator gg Z1 .. ..- H li 1 lil ,rl i, , il Ei 5 1- Nr' wi ,. 4 -I-sr-was aff' , Thi' Tllil 'End PHOTO HY F C PL CE MPLS JOURNAL T' Af-i -T4 'Lf 'I I I I I I I ' eg. ' gcg4-,,,,,-,.m,.m V ! lllllll l --u 1 1 1 1 1 i l 1 1 i -1 l f E l Junior Class Officers ACADEMIC President, Earle Balch Vice-President, Dixie Ingersoll Secretary, Elizabeth Johnston Treasurer, Quincy Hale LAW President, John Fitzgerald Vice-President, Henry Hovda Secretary, Ray Brown Treasurer, M. G. O'PoWell EDUCATION President, Fred I. Weersing Vice-President, Louise M. Kuehn Secretary and Treasurer, Sybil johnson ENGINEERING President, Milton Crosby Vice-President, Dan S. Helmick Secretary, john G. Dorsey Treasurer, Earle D. McKay CHEMISTRY President, Merton Dunnigan Vice-President, Elmer Fegan Secretary and Treasurer, Leslie Clsen MINING President, M. W. Clark A Secretary and Treasurer, L. Heilig HOME ECONOMICS President, Frances Ford Vice-President, Angeline Keenan Secretary, Hazel Wilson Treasurer, Ora Conley DENTISTRY President, A. J. Verne Vice-President, A. J. Peterson Secretary and Treasurer, A. E. Nannestad MEDICAL President, Louis A. Mitchell Vice-President, I. Owen McKeon Secretary, B. G. Sourose Treasurer, Arthur E. Mark AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY President, Paul Kingsley Vice-President, Myra Birming- ham Secretary, Ruth Simmerman Treasurer, Roy Walker PHARMACY President, Willis Heiberg Vice-President, George Opseth Secretary, R. J. Smith Treasurer, Arthur Niemi -380- IIIIIll l V' I K QMMQHCQMQH 1 .- 'rv 1' V '-Q r, I f I' I 'N Q f ' K . -4 -nm M 4 . M. 1 X MDM ! I l l- illlilli I Forty-First Commencement Friday, june Gtli, Class Day 1913. Tuesday, june 10th, Senior Prorn. Sunday, june Sth, Baccalaureate. Ufednesday, june lltli, Alurnni Day. Monday, june 9th, Class Day. Thursday, june 12th, Cornrnencernent. HERE has long been a desire on the part of "Old Grads," and new ones, to intensify in some way the graduation exercises of the Uni- versity and invest them with something of traditiong to make Commencement Wleek one which even the freshmen will look forward to, and the passing of which the graduates will regret. They say that last impressions are lasting ones and so we here at Minnesota have tried to make the last days of the Seniors memorable. From the time when the curtain rose on the class play to the presenting of the very last diploma, the week was a success and of lasting gratification to all who attended. On Friday night, June 6th, was presented the Class play bearing the significant title, "Maiding it for Maf' given by the Seniors in the Audi- torium in Minneapolis. It was a farce with the scene laid at Lake Minnetonka, featuring work on the part of choruses. The cast included: Henry Doermann, Miles McNally, Jessie Herber, Marion Shaller, Archi- bald Wagner, Foster Kries, Polly Brown, Ingolf Grindeland, Donald Gil- bert, Myrna Presnell, XVilliam Ander- son and Thomas Nass. ' Baccalaureate Sunday was June S. The address was given by Dr. Northrop in the Armory. His subject was "A Definite and Noble Purpose in Life"g a very fitting address from Dr. Nor- throp to the numbers of the graduates, who had known him during his last two years of activity at Minnesota. The sermon was one such as only Dr. Northrop can give and found a ready response in all listeners. On Monday, june 9th, Class Day, the sedate Seniors threw propriety to W' , the winds and made the day one of M frolicking festivities. The ceremonies were ushered in by a purity meeting held in front of the P. O., at which Edgar Zelle, the class president, pre- sided. This was followed by the annual procession to the river bank, where sundry detested volumes were drowned by each student, Bernard Vaughn gave the solemn address which the occasion demanded, illustrating his meaning by throwing a treatise of Philosophy over -3S2f DHCP ! ! Lg. I ,I xl ,IM lf' im I .!!lElli l - x 1 1 5: ,l Q I the river bank. Vilill Hodson gave the speech on loyalty to the University, following a farewell to the buildings. Edgar Zelle planted the Ivy on Northrop field and gave the lvy oration. At noon all the Seniors had lunch at Shevlin Hall and from there went to Northrop Field where all the members ofthe class held a frolie. There was a track meet and baseball game in which both the men and girls participated. ln the evening the Seniors gathered on the knoll for a song-fest. Wlhen darkness fell on the Campus the group Went to the Armory and the Class Day was Hnished with a dance. Tuesday June 10th. The Senior Prom was the main feature of this day. -383- R H H E E EMI 'A i l x 1 I ' u lm lllllll l l VVednesday, June llth, was Alumni Day. All the loyal and happy "Old Grads" gathered at the University for a grand reunion. There was a varied program for the day with a ball game on Northrop Field, between the faculty and Seniors in the afternoon. The Alumni dinner was served in Shevlin Hall at six o'clock. In the evening the Alumni met in Chapel and were addressed by Rev. W. E. J. Cratz. Following was a. vaude- ville program prepared by the 1913 class. Next in the order of events was a Campus song-fest on the knoll and a dance in the Armory. On Thursday june 12th Commencement exercises were held in the Armory and presided over by Dr. Vincent. Dr. W. W. Folwcll addressed the students. The Commencement Address was given by Mr. VV. A. Ekengren, Swedish Minister to the United States. Each college was pre- sented by its representative dean, after which Dr. Vincent presented the 600 respective graduates with their diplomas, amid the applause of those assembled. 4384- 4....u..-.gig :L .1 I I I I 1 I do I .L -l I lllllll .I Gap and Gown Day Being Also the Day Upon Which the Legislature Visited the Campus AP and Gown Day" is one of the few traditional celebrations at Minnesota. The day is primarily the Senior's own, the one on which the Seniors of all colleges don for the first time the Academic cap and gown, thus giving the day its name. It is a day of enjoyment for under classmcn as well, however, for they rejoice in the solemn spec- tacle of the grave Seniors marching together in caps and gowns, worn with dignity if scarcely with the easy grace only to be ex- pected from long use. Usually the exercises of this annual occurrence take place in the Chapel. Last year it ehanced that the visit of the State Legislature, another yearly event, coincided with Cap and Gown Day, both fall- ing upon May 4th, 1913. In consequence of the double celebration it was held in the Armory. Both bodies of the Legislature adjourned on this day to visit the University. They came to Minneapolis in chartered cars, and were met at Fifth Street and University Ave- nue by President Vincent, the Board of Regents, the Dean of the colleges, and many of the Faculty. The University Cadet Corps escorted them to the Armory. In the mean- time the All-Senior class had gathered in front of Folwell Hall and marched around the campus. They now formed in two lines be- tween which the Legislators passed on their way to the Armory. After they entered the building the Seniors followed. A moving pic- ture was taken of this part of the program, which proved fortunate for the Sophomores who gave a vaudeville shortly after and used the picture as a chief and needed attraction. -385- I I CJ - :nu-uq,,. 4 ! - .. .. .. .. , - .. V l l 1 I I Q ,-Z 1 l k i 1 ! I ! I T- The armory was well filled with spectators. Indeed it might even be said, to borrow a phrase, that the great hall was crowded to its utmost capacity. Eager listeners even perched in precarious positions on the up- tilted running track that graces the balcony. The ceremonies were begun by the singing of Minnesota, with almost more than usual zeal and spirit. Then addresses were given by President Vincent, who could not fail to be entertaining, and Edgar Zelle, president of the Senior class, who did not fail to be entertain- ing. Then followed the announcement of Phi Beta Kappa elections. VVho will "make Phi Beta Kappa," is of course a subject of burn- ing interest to the great body of Seniors, and almost equally so to the students at large. It is a matter entirely of speculation until the morning of Capt and Gown Day. In some way the list of honored students is usually circulated early in the day by word of mouth, a rapid means of communication on the campus. The interest in the reading of the list lies chiefly, then, in the corroboration of hearsay evidence. The members of the class of 1913 who re- ceived the election were: VVilliam Anderson Corinne Bliss Herbert Burgstahler Mary B. Kolars Lucia Lauritzen Colice Lee Ray A. Brown Helen M. Cates Mary Edgar Lawrence Fagerstrom Margaret Greer Rose S. Quinn Franc C. Hoekenberger Williain Hodson Sophia Hubman Ruth Marshall Ruth Mohl Marjorie Mortland -386- . :,, F 'l I i 5 1 l i 41 :- P 1 T51 .fn 1, in 1. l lElB lh... I 2. - vyv H- T I l!EEl!! I J, I I f I I :igi Margaret Nachtrieb Jessie Partridge Dorothy Plant Jeannette Rutledge Mrs Justina L. Wilson Edgar Zelle The celebration was happily concluded after songs from the University Chorus. It is a regretable fact that the day marked the sad passing away of another of Minnesota's old traditions for the Senior girls were not served with a free lunch in Shevlin Hall by the Jun- iors, as has been customary. Instead the august class rushed about seeking for almost any place to eat, while dinner was served in Shevlin Hall to Faculty and Legislators alone. The formal ceremonies of Cap and Gown Day really end at noon. One sees an oc- casional black-gowned Senior strolling over, the campus in the afternoon, but the morningis blaze of glory which surrounded him, has faded. The visit of the Legislators does not end with lunch, however. Last year, as usual, the mem- bers of the Legislature visited the various buildings on the campus, old and new. Their wives attended an exhibition in the women's gymnasium. Both Legislators and wives ex- pressed great enjoyment of the day's proceed- ings. It almost seems a thing to be regretted that Cap and Gown Day and the Legislative visit cannot come together every year. The purpose of the visit of the Legislature is, from the point of view of the University, two- fold. The first is to give those men through whose action it is that our University exists in substance, an opportunity to inspect the mater- ial structures which their directions have caused to be erected. The second is to show them college-life in a few of its ever changing aspects. There can be no doubt but that the latter purpose is the more important and alta- gether the more pleasant of the two. It is an honor for the students to be on inspection to -387- -IE'f3f3?'3z"i??lIBlll!. I I I I U I3 EJ EI U U I I I I I I I 38 its I 'Tn I ,ei I 4 Q., :r'-fr '- Iuqgn., ,..,.. . i - It If I I I I I I IMSX' " lw"W'AIM"wmW' J 2 J., the representatives of the State to which they owe so much. It is a plea- sure to show to those men who have been away from the school-day at- mosphere for so long that the romance of college life is still at the high tide that it always was. It is even a greater pleasure to show them that it is not all romaneeg that this University has kept pace with the growth of the democratic spiritg that we have ideals and furthermore we have something with which to back them up. It is a privilege to welcome them to our class-rooms and to show them there that we are trying to ht our- selves to do our duty to the community. Unless we are mistaken it is pleasant too, for those gentlemen to visit the institution of the State where youth in its most hopeful phase is on exhibition. It was then with an added pleasure that we were permitted to enter- tain the Legislature on a gala-day of the college year. Had the weather been more favorable, the ceremonies would have been complete. The biting cold wind disturbed the poise of the Cadets, the darkness of the day impaired the clearness of what would have been remarkable "movies". Nevertheless, when once we.were within the walls of the Armory, the elements were forgotten, and our interest was absorbed in the college exercises previously mentioned and the speeches of the Legislators, who recalled their days of academic life or their experiences in the "school of hard knocksfl VVe hope that the next time we are visited by the Legislature it will bc on an equally pleasant occasion. -388- . J N il 1: 1 1 1 i 1 li i 11 3 1 l , 1 I l Ll I llllll ' 1 l l A i I-l i-fIllIlllI 'c "ic The First Convocation N Wednesday, September 17, in response to an official announce- ment students of all the colleges of the University assembled for the first convocation of the year. While those who could, possessed themselves of seats, and the inevitable overflow spread itself along the balcony and around the walls, the University band played such bits of its repertoire as had survived from the year before. President Vincent and President-Emeritus Northrop, accompanied by the Deans of the col- leges and such of the faculty who had courage enough to face that great assembly took their places on the platform, where they might be reviewed by their old friends and inspected by the neophitcs, When the prevalent conversational note had subsided, the exercises were opened by singing the of "America" President Northrop then pronounced a brief prayer. After the custom of two years' standing President Vincent introduced the deans of the various colleges, each of whom was greeted in turn by the students of his college. There were two deans who were saluted with more than ordinary enthusiasm, Dean E. P. Lyons, the new head of the College of Medicine, and Dean Margaret Sweeney, of women. Although Dean Sweeney, unlike Dean Lyons was not making her initial appearance, there was no inkling of reserve in the enthusiasm of her welcome. It was after this informal introduction that the President in a more satisfying speech greeted the students who were about to set out on an academic journey of a year's length, and at the same time he cautioned them as to their duty to themselves and to the institution. He sounded a keynote of unity and unselfishness that would, could it be held throughout the col- lege year, add greatly to the strength of Minnesota. The singing of "Minnesota,' and a benediction by Dr. John Walker Powell ended the first convocation of the year. The complete program follows: I. II III IV OvertureHThe University Military Band. Song-"America" Responsive Reading. Prayer-President Emeritus Cyrus Northrop. V. Song-The University Glec Club. VI Announcements. VII The Roll of the Colleges: l. Science, Literature and the Arts. 2. Engineering and Mechanic Arts. . Agriculture. . Law. 3 4 5. Medicine. 6. Dentistry. 7. Pharmacy. 8. Mines. 9. Chemistry. 10. Education. l l . Graduate. VIII. Address-President George E. Vincent. IX. Song-"Minnesota.', X. Benediction-Dr. john W. Powell. -389- lQ'IllIlll'3m: 1 ..., I i i- a .3 ,M is ift us 1 '71 sl ,. li: ,-1, ,V 14-if 533 Y l i 1 I l 1 i I IEEQIIV' i 'C C T'-'WTF' 'T . 1 4 NF 1. ' . 5 W 1 X't': ,. The Second Convocation SECOND convocation was held in the Armory on Thursday, March 19, partly to foster a newly established and consequently perishable tradition, partly to honor Professor Taft of Yale, and of course to exhibit him to the students. Professor Taft, who had come to the Uni- versity to deliver a series of lectures to the students of the Law School, was met at ll:50 and escorted to the then crowded Armory by the Cadets of Company A., and the University Band. President Vincent, in intro- ducing Professor Taft, called attention to him as one who had held the nation's highest office and who had returned voluntarily to academic life. "Wie welcome him," said President Vincent, Unot as a man from politics but as Professor Vifilliam Howard Taft, of Yale University. Professor Taft, who was heartily greeted as he rose to speak, said that he had come as a lecturer on law, and not as a public speaker, but that he relied on his experience to carry him through the present ordeal. He feelingly compared the difficulties incident to the office of President to those experienced by a college professor. In a more serious tone he em- phasized the value of specialization. in the college course, and in after-life. "The college permits of much specialization that the world does not," he said. Preceding Professor Taft's speech, john McGovern spoke briefly on the proposed memorial room to Lisle Johnston, and urged contributions from the entire student body. The Convocation concluded with the f'Soldiers' Chorus" from Faust, by the Glee Club, and "Minnesota,' sung by that entire gathering. -390- -vHf-:--"--f-w-.-.- ,,,.V ga., . . .. . .--- ., .staff-A-easel I 3 1 I 1 lair-eese:?ials.. H i 5 4 1---. r Tii rm V. lt g lf .pi Qi 1 . QQ? i f f X , . "' n x GLN ,fi .517-, EX ,U I X Q I X4 ,f 1 2,9 1 ,f '. N -- ' "v Q ,. ,I fb - ,, H X Z Z f Q 525, X wwfzggfz gg ga! .' f A , f I . " ff ' ' W -' I pk x , 0,0 1 '-Q...q:...e ,, Ox S Q ,f , 1 fi I m I 9 4 X 9 v X-. K ---' A mv '. if m ig Q 11000 ' . . Q l K! Q ' ' R W R Y + N W 4 S SS S l Z 'A N i is 6 ' : K I NN. ' E JIIYQRESQMI JL XX K '. ' f W XY Y bf? 5 S P' ll x N 1" X A " , 0' i X ' ' S. yy X ix. F34 , ff an W' l , f Rx ,0 :' 1 L I xx 7 Q N-Q Y Q' XX Xv 2, ,K XX .X K x f ff! X 4 f x :rx ,, gf! I ': If J J L I Q ix- W2 JL QE' V "' X Q .MIS Ci M f m A f WESN ,M J . XN F-Lx X 1, 2 ff v 'N My fZ y f M If N N QIMWNRQE f mraf1wMffIUiQWnlf+l1W f Q , ww, X 4' " b 'TWP Mmm Q 14, v gill X. lgZ4 5l k SEx N 1 X , 1 HBMWWM X N 5 W?1i? SNQNN ' Wgff Xmvmrffffi f f wx X N Z S Aff IW WZ, f f X NTQIIIIIIIN f W6 W KT? f flaw IWXYW W HN-el Qillfxl Xxx. QQXZHII DBMZWNX ffm May VXQ X K I ' XZ! ,iii fix 'WAV an ' ' 1, A ff ! 1 2' 11 f x 5 N-f 'PQ Nw- f fg-A1313 ' y Lu' ' Z' img? F 3 49 li-Mfyf 52k AK? My M W ,wwf NSWqYfNq,,yH VJ1 f -wf ,xxx x : I ,f Wg x lxf 153:13 Y "ff '21 ff' X, gp. f' x ff g Q2 H WSXLVXW gf 'A Q0 .mfxfjlp ,fjffiflf X ' Z msg! Nm I . ff : X as lf' ff '?f5, ffwff if WTS "Q1,f1mf:'f! sf? Mix? ' f 2 if mfullx 4 fm f mixfwf J I -H lmQi?Qaniiull I,, The Sophomore Vaudeville HE Sophomorcs held their annual vaudeville performance May 21st in Chapel before a large audience, which was convulsed by the antics of the second year folk. If only the little weather gods had been more considerate, and a certain Greek letter organization more thoughtful, the capacity of both the chapel and the evening's program would have been taxed to overflowing. But it poured rain and the organ- ization previously spoken of insisted upon holding a dinner dance which attracted some ninety-five per cent of the participators of the evening's entertainment. In spite of these distressing conditions, however, the The first number was a string quartette which included two Russian players with their native instruments. The quartette was accompanied by Russian dancing. "Darky Billl' assisted by his nine minstrels offered a headliner. This act included all the latest Clatest at that datej forms of dancing, such as the new Boston, the tango, "Grape vine," "Texas Tommyf' and other dances so extreme that no appropriate names could be found for them. This act was a great revelation to those who do not frequent ball rooms and also gave a chance for those people who do, to see how they themselves look. A musical comedy concerning life on a cannibal island followed, written by Harold Van Duzee and Irene Eddy. It,provcd very popular with the audience. "Vitalized Outlines" was the title Bob McLean and Frank Hubachck gave to their skit which con- sisted of a 'Alive animal" chalk talk. Needless to say, the audience was Raymond Anderson followed with an original romantic tragedy pro- duced on a piano. Lyle Grant and Carl Swendsen offered a clever skit entitled UA Chicken Reel." The skit was rich in an abundance of clog The evening performance closed with Hmoviesn as all first class vaude- villcs do. Local campus scenes and the last year's circus celebrities were " affair was a huge success. 215 IN? 1 l 1 1 1 . moved to tears by their efforts. l l i dancing. yr. l 4 E lfxl' ' 1 V' shown on the scrccn. The performance was a splendid one, and it em- phasized once again the endless enthusiasm and ingenuity of the class of 1915. 4392- -,.,- f'-- -+1 364, Q , ..i..-...,..-m,,,.l E 3 1 3 I L f l ' l Y I Qwlllllllr 'LJ A Campus Morality A Scenario by O. VV. Ferkins Scene: A college room, Enter Class, a good looking young woman with book, note book, and fountain-pen: bewails, in tearful soliloquy, that she is in the thrall of a conjuror called Recitation, who reads charms over her which oblige her to do wearisome services. Enter Recitation, sharp- visaged man of middle age, long roll of papyrus hanging from one arm, in the opposite hand a long staff with an iron hook curved like a question mark. Reeitation orders Class to go to the seneschal of a great castle called Library, to fetch certain tokens. Class protests, but to no purpose, and goes away weeping. Recitation departs, Class crosses stage and meets Library, white-haired old man with parchment skin, clad in sheep-skins, spectacles on nose, and dust on fingersg his whole conversation consists of the single phrase, "That's out." Class begs tokens, Library refuses, Class turns away radiant, but, in going away, meets Try Again, a hook-nosed, wiry, sharp eyed dwarf, who waves his hand toward the entrance and urges Class to return. Class hesitates, up comes Procrastination, young girl, flowing draperics, willowy Hgure, hair loose, pretty features, feet in velvet slippers that are too large and hold her back, voice with musical drawl. Procrastination shrugs shoulders at Try Again, and persuades class to follow her. She takes off slippers, and she and Class frolic and dance about the stageg Try Again goes off sadly. By-and-by, in come two pages of Procrastination with table, tableware, and a hamper of delicacies. The two pages are named To-day and To-morrow, but To-day skips along without any burden, while To- morrow is bent almost double under thehweight of his own load and that of To-day. The table is spread, and all feast. Recitation appears in the distanceg Procrastination and the two pages scamper away. Recitation proceeds to beat class with his staff, crying out f'The tokens! the tokens," and drives the hooked question mark into the vietim's side. The wails of Class bring out a buxom housewife called Apology who holds up a shield with two handles called Repentance and Good Intentions between Recitation and Class. Recitation is appeased when Apology offers to send her own son, a vigorous stripling called Reformation, back with class to Library, and engages that he shall not return until class has obtained the tokens. As these two go off together, Reeitation touches a spring in his hook and the curve of interrogation becomes a circle. u U90 " 'W v f feieggsv 'XQRQDZZZ 594 ee QV 'eVgyhQ 4 quya, fat? Qusam Jil? ggi: arf ee.: 11-42:5 ,.:'f 2 ,G ,,-s7??tr 'iff' In '.- '---. -393- 4 V I..- lllllll l Y--v-1--W v 4-.avr , V..- .. .Y -, . , i I I ti ! M-- ri gl 5. .J it it ,K -- rm: 11 li 1 :sn ln lun 1 NH FF it ..,, 1 v 1 l i it li 4 v i 1 I The Women's Self Government Association Its Crganization and Work HE VVomcn's Self Government Association in its present form is a new venture at Minnesota. For some years there has been what was called the "Student Government Association" an organization of the women of the University to legislate on matters pertaining to Shev- lin Hall. Further than that its jurisdiction did not extend. There was also another womcn's organization, the t'VVomen's Leaguefl the purpose of which was largely social, caring for out-of-town freshmen and making life generally brighter for the intellectual toiler. Both of these groups came to feel that with the women divided this way, the work that each could do was limited, and inadequate. Last year they resolved to unite into one body, combining and extending the functions of the two former organ- izations, and including as members all the women of the University. This, then, was the origin here at Minnesota of the Women's Self Governnient Association, which is similar in organization and purpose, to any of the like associations that exist in all the leading Universities and Colleges of the country. Its name is self-explanatory. lt is an attempt on the part of the women of Minnesota to establish the principles of stu- dent govcrnmcnt, the only form of government really suitable for an in- stitution of higher learning. 'While the ideal would naturally be actual "student" government, among the student body at large, it is still a long way in advance to have even a women's self government society, and a great step toward achieving the more ideal form. The aim of the Association is, however, more than legislative. From the government of Shevlin Hall alone, it has enlarged its scope to take in matters pertaining to the women in any building on the campus. For example, the eliorts of the body have made the womcnys study room at Folwell Hall a much more satisfactory place for study. There has been other work done of more importance than this. The three things that have been the most remarkable advances-remarkable, because it is not always expected that an infant society will accomplish so much-are the matters of Senior Advisors, the work of the House Coun- cil, and the "Shevlin Social Hour." The Senior Advisors are seniors appointed by the executive board to advise and aid the freshmen, each senior being the advisor for three or four freshmen. The work of the House Council is still in its infancy but it is important, being concerned with drawing up adequate and uniform rules for the women's dormitory, boarding-houses, and sorority houses. The third thing, the 'tShevlin Social Hour" is the most successful and enjoyable "get-to-getherf' of the women at least, that has been attempted on the campus this year. Such things are typical of the possibilities of the organization. The Association is represented in the Middle-Wfest Inter-Collegiate Self Government Associations, and holds a high place among the older members. -3234- I. ! II I ts il ,,,, i nun Inn 1 U1 I1 I1 1 M nz: lun 1 SILK rl? . it 4 P r 5 ,,, E... l 1 1 l l t i i i F li 1, i 1 I I l n I... "1 5 lllllllll l S l HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlllllIlllllllllIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIlllllllilllllllllllllIIIIIIIIII' -:ox Qin The Interfraternity Banquet lflctolmci' 25. 1013.1 OUR liunclrccl and Hlty joyiftl Grcclcs. incinhcrs of thc twenty acztclcinic' frzitcrnitics which hziyc Chapters :tt Minnesota. ztttcnclccl thc fourth annual iiitci'frzLtcrnity banquet. which was giycn at thc Xllest Hotcl on Saturday Ot-tohvr 25. unflcr thc auspices of thc Inter- fratcrnity Council. Tho lmztnquct was highly succ'ossl'iil. as its p1'cclt-cussors have hccn. in l'urthcring thc purpose of thc Count-il. that is the fostering of 21 spirit of fcllowship among tht- mcn of that clill'ci'ciit fratornitics. Scy- oral diverting stunts enztctcrl lJK'lXVCC1ByCO11I'SL'S cnliycncfl thc cyt-ning for thc asscinlulcrl fczistcrs. and thc University Glcc Club iurnishccl thc noc- Qssary hzirmony. Lco Hcclinc the sprightly footccl. demonstrzttcrl thc gunuinc nrt of clog-dancinggg Dat ,Sullivan and Rod Alyorson prcst-iitcc'l at Qloycr yziucloyillo slcctchg lVztltQr Hugghcs pu-sciitccl Anna Eyzt Fay-- lvcttci' known on thc canipus :Ls R. Rc-inliztrtfzt medium of internat- tional faint-. who skillfully exposed tho naturcs ol' muny Uniycrsity person- ztggcs and orgztnizzttions. Ur. Swift prcsidccl oycr the program ol' loztsts that followccl tht' clinncr. Prcsitlcnt Vincent, who wats the first to spcztli. had as his sulijcct 'lTho Atlyzmcomont of Fi'zttci'nitiQs at Klinnt-sotz1." Ho was followvfl by Frccl B. Snyclur of thc Boztrcl of Regents, who spoke upon 'l'l'hc lliggh Standztrfl of thc Frzitcrnitiosf' Donald Pomeroy. simulc- ing for thc 11UtlQT'g,fl'E1fl1lEllCS. i'vyicwctl the work tlont' lay thc lHLQl'lll'ZLlCI'lllly Council during the 19881 ycztr. Lastly tho Alumni were rQprcsciit.t'tl hy john KlCGoy0rii. known for his wit no less than his gridiron fwliioycmont. 113535 ! llIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIHllVHllIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll11IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIllllilIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll 2 - 1 2 1 I 1 i 1 l 5 l i E lW"W"DWmi The Y. M. C. A. Membership Banquet CNovember 19, 19135 HE annual membership banquet of the Y. M. C. A., the first of its kind to which only members ofthe association were admitted, was held in Shevlin Hall, on Wednesday, November 19. The unusually large attendance and the interesting character of the speeches given dur- ing the evening made the affair successful and enjoyable. Professor Morgan, well known as a lecturer in the Law School, acted as toast- master. The other speakers were: President Vincent, Dr. john Walker Powell, director of religious work at the University, Dr. Charles P. Siger- foos, and Mr. N. T. Powell. Rev. Harry P. Dewey of the Plymouth Congregational Church, who had promised to speak, was unfortunately not able to attend the banquet. The gap in the program occasioned by the unforsecn absence of Dr. Dewey was filled by a musical number. The dinner, which was served on the famous Shevlin Hall china by a down-town caterer, was followed by a short musical. The program was entirely vocalg D. Sterling Richards and William Winterble sang several solos, and the association quartette, consisting of Messrs. Earle Balch, William VVinterble, VVilliam Farnquist, and VVilliam Smith, performed for the entertainment of the assembled members of the association. The Football Banquet CNovember 25, 1913.j N November 25, 1913, for the iirst time in the history of Minnesota, an All-University banquet was given in honor of the members of the football team. The innovation was so well received, however, that similar banquets will undoubtedly be offered to the football teams of succeeding years. Fully four hundred students gathered about the numer- ous tables in the Armory at six P. M. The University Band, directed by Carroll Nelson played during the progress of the feast, and various members of the Minnesota Glee Club sang solos, duets, and quartettes. A large crowd had assembled in the gallery before the team withdrew at seven o'clock to elect a captain for the following year. After fifteen minutes of suspense, the team re-entered, led by Captain Aldworth of the 1913 team, who in a short speech introduced Boleslaus Rosenthal as the captain of the 1914 team. When the cheering caused by the announce- ment had ceased, President Vincent and Dr. H. L. Williams, the Gopher coach, responded with characteristic spirit and wit to appropriate toasts. At the conclusion of these speeches President Vincent presented f'M's" to the men who had won them in the season just past. This ceremony was followed by a reception for the members of the team. At eight hfteen. after the band had given a musical program, the floor was cleared for dancing. Great enthusiasm was displayed at all times during the course of the evening. Indeed, an ignorant onlooker might well have fancied that the team so rovallv feastcd and hcartilv lionizcd had won the con- -396- M If . . .51 :nn 1 1 1 3 lm! 5 1 xm- En :as ,rl .Fil V "1 ...T v-,-f . V - ., . ia., J Il!!! E l.i:"ililiiil ference championship at least, so vigorously did the loyal Minnesota spirit assert itself. Those who attended the banquet feel that such a fete would be a worthy conclusion to any football season. , The Alumni Banquet qiwbraafy 18, 19145 O hear and talk with the University's three presidents was the rare privilege ofthe General Alumni Association at their banquet at Donaldson's in February. Dr. Northrop appealed for the affiliation of the Association with the American Peace League, in an echo of his talk in chapel. On Dr. Folwell's motion, this alliance was agreed to most enthusiastically. Mrs. Avis Winchell Grant of Evanston made sev- I eral suggestions for the celebration of class day in 1914. Dean Downey N reviewed the history of the University during his incumbency, its changes i and phenomenal advance, with tales of its limping days and its proud OTICS. - -I Under the militant generalship of Mr. johnson the endowment fund -' ' has become a reality. Fifty alumni have already subscribed one hundred -I 1- dollars each toward its maintenance. Through their enthusiasm one-third - - of the entire sum necessary has been subscribed, on the condition that . - . Q one thousand alumni become life subscribers. - Provocative of the deepest class loyalty and Minnesota loyalty was '- "' the awarding of the M's to alumni of the time before M's and Phi Beta '- - Kappa and the like enervating iniiuences had come to us. President ,- - Vincent gave letters to the following men: " Howard T. Abbott, Duluth. Charles G. Flanagan, Sioux City, Ia. '- George YV. Archard, Minneapolis. Russell H. Folwell, Chicago. " Charles E. Adams, Duluth. james C. Fulton, White Bear. "' - John VV. Adams, Philadelphia, Pa. VVilliam H. Garfield, Greenville, lVIich. - Sidney K. Adams. Martin H. Gerry, Helena, Mont. Charles H. Alden, Seattle, Wash. Charles C. Gilchrist, Chicago. flyfl Edmund P. Allen, lvlinneapolis. J. Paul Goode, Chicago. . l Sidney W. Bagley, San Francisco, Cal. Christopher Graham, Rochester. I . , Franklin H. Bassett, Snohomish, VVash. F. N. Griffin. Q i P 1 George K. Belden, Minneapolis. Ho. B. Giulbert, Walla Walla, Wash. ' 'W ' john F. Bernhagen, Minneapolis Frank H. Gunn, Independence, Wis. ... Edgar C. Bisbee, Minneapolis. Charles E. Guthrie, Seattle, Wash. Q Stanley H. Bissel, Goldlield, Nev. Charles S. Hale, Minneapolis. William B. Blanding. George H. Hammond, Lake City. Frank J. Brabec, Perham. Everhart P. Harding, Minneapolis. , Ripley B. Brower, St. Cloud. Alfred I. Harris, deceased. David R. Burbank, New York City. john M. Harrison, Minneapolis. Edmund L. Butts. Edward W. Hawley, Minneapolis. John A. Coleman, Lewiston, Mont. George M. R. Hawley, Geneva, N. Y. J. Harry Corliss, Sumner, Wash. John F. Hayden, Minneapolis. Leo M. Crafts, Minneapolis. George D. Head, Minneapolis. Henry C. Cutter, Reno, Nev. Albert C. Heath, St. Paul. John S. Dalrymple, Casselton, N. D. Elbridge L. Heath, Faribault. VVilliarn F. Dalrymple, Minneapolis. Clark Hemstead, Minneapolis. J. LeMoyne, New York City. William H. Hoyt, Duluth. Don R. Davidson, deceased. Frank D. jones, deceased. Martin B. Davidson, Joplin, Mo. Ralph K. Keene, Seattle, Wash. Eugene H. Day, Minneapolis. Thomas H. Kehoe, Billings, Mont. Rupert C. Dewey, New York City. Edmund H. Krelwitz, Aitkin. I E I -397- 5 L.,.,..K-...- -- . 1 2 Q i 1 1. li 5 1 ' l 'i 1 5 1 1 - 1 1 sz: 1 M nu 1 1 1 11 mu rw i Pt 'ilil :V 1 5 Conrad A. Kvello, Muskogee, Okla. Clinton L. Walker, Minneapolis. Willis VValker, Minneapolis. Frank G. Wasgatt, 'Winnebago Martin Watrous, Portland, Orc. Harry E. White, Ely. William D. Williard, hflankato. Horace V. VVinchell, Minneapolis. Joel G. Winkjer, St. Paul. H. Percy Wood, Minneapolis. Richard E. WVoodworth, Minneapolis. George W. Smith, New York City. Walter N. Southworth, Shakopee. Samson S. Start, Baker, Ore. Melville D. Staughton. W. Oakley Stout, St. Paul. Martin Tcigen, Hope, N. D. Birney F. Trask, Minneapolis. Martin F. French, VVashington, D. C. Charles H. Van Campen, Minneapolis. Grant Van Sant, St. Paul. Victor von Schegell. Robert A. VVagner. VVilliam VVagner. Ivan A. Parry, Seattle, VVash. Eugene L. Patterson, St. Paul. George T. Pettibonc, Louisiana, Mo. Alfred F. Pillsbury, Minneapolis. VValter C. Poehler, Minneapolis. Nlclvillc E. Recd, Portland, Ore. il S 5 ' Harry P. Ritchie, St. Paul. George C. Sykes, Chicago. Frank -I. Smith, deceased. john C. Ohnstad, Clinton. Harry A. Parkyn, Chicago. Constant Larson, Alexandria. VVilliam YV. McNair. Fred H. Mann, Minneapolis. Hcrschell Mayall. IV. Mitchell. The Pan Hellenic Banquet CMareh 3, 19145 HIS year the local Pan-Hellenic organization decided to give an inter-sorority banquet in the nature of the annual inter-fraternity banquets inaugurated some years ago by the Inter-fraternity Coun- cil. March 3 was the date chosen for the performance of the experiment, and it proved an auspicious one. The spirit of fellowship-if one may speak thus of good-will between womenewas in the ascendant on the evening of that day from the moment that the two hundred girls, mem- bers of the ten national sororities with chapters established at Minnesota, foregathercd in the ball-room of the Leamington, till the last of them left for home. The stunts given between the courses of the dinner were especially conductive to a spirit of friendliness and mirth. Alpha Gamma Delta initiated the entertainment with a clever vaudeville stunt, Virginia Mahoney discharged the obligation of Kappa Alpha Theta by telling a number of darkey stories, Gamma Phi Beta presented a parody on the Jabberwock, a parody with vivid local color, Florence Robinson of Kappa Kappa Gamma recited a humorous Irish selection, two members of Delta Gamma interpreted the ragdoll dance of Cali and Calico, Alpha Phi gave a dancing burlesque on Mrs. Vineents' play, "A Cowboy in a Kurhausn, Delta Delta Delta presented a drama in pantomime, Alta Potts, representing Alpha:Xi Delta, sang "Red Head", Cassie Spencer, on behalf of Alpha Omicron Pi, impersonated "The Small Boy in Trou- ble". The program was concluded by Pi Beta Phi's representation of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Castles' newest dances. -398- 11- Wl Horace R. Robinson, Hayward, Cal Grant B. Rossman, New York City. 1 Edward Rydeen, F irdale, Wash. l Author M. Smith, Minneapolis. Frank R. Smith, Minneapolis. i Henry S. Morris, Sisseton, S. D. XVilliam C. Muir, Hunter, N. D. john J. Murphy, VVilliston, N. D. O. C, Nelson, Newport, Wash. Fred NV. Nickerson, Elk River. Claud X. Nicoulin, Seattle, Vlfash. Oliver 1. Niles, Grand Rapids. Robert Northway, Minneapolis. I George Oakes, New Richmond, Wfis ' I ...J August T. Larson, Minneapolis. - ' I ' I VVilliam C. Leary, Minneapolis. Harry C. Loomis, Minneapolis. ill' james F. Madigan, Maple Lake. Arthur T. Mann, Minneapolis, - 1 Alonzo D. Mceds, Minneapolis. - H - 2 Q 1 M 1 Q.. . i3 l f """. --M--l Y. DDM., NW , , , , l 1 l 5 I 5 l Y, i fl 4 iii WHI1 , 1"'n 1 'I 131' V ,X EXTENSION Q I B X ll li If illE!!iib.l "T he University Weeks" HE '4University Weeks" has come to be regarded as a permanent factor in the educational system of the University. More and more are the people throughout the State coming to recognize the need and the value of a state-wide campus, and they are beginning to look upon "University Weeksw not as a mere entertainment or show of the usual commercial variety, but more properly as an educational opportunity. The ultimate purpose of the Extension work is to arouse and stimulate the latent forces of each community, and to direct them so as to produce the best permanent results. The "University Week" is a singularly successful way of making the people of Minnesota well acquainted with their University. For six days there are presented in epitome as many as possible of the widespread activities of the institution. The plan for last year was to provide for 24 towns in two weeks necessitating duplicate program groups. About two hours of instruction, interpretative readings, and, music in the afternoon, and a popular enter- tainment in the evening was provided for each town. The program for the week included lectures, scientific demonstrations, dramatics and music. There were also talks to business men at noon-day lunches, and talks to women's clubs and associations of teachers in the afternoon. Many of the lectures were illustrated, and care was taken to avoid the over-use of scientific terminology. Altogether the "University Weeki' has proved a remarkable successful venture, and is recognized as a valuable means of securing eo-operation between the people of the state and the University. From the Letters of a Euterpean It is interesting to see both sides of the "University Vtleekf' W'e are fortunate in obtaining a rather personal view of the active participants from a collection of letters received from an aspiring prima donna of The Eutcrpean Club. Of course artistic temperament fosters biased judgments, but nevertheless we are glad to be able to give to the public these bits of "inside information." 11:30 P. M. Monday, june 2, 1913. Dear ----- We have just returned from our first concert and are alive to tell the tale. It has surely been an eventful day. But hrst let me tell you about our room here at the hotel. It was formerly occupied by a dentist who left all his instruments of torture in the roomfwe are wondering if they are being held for rent. We are grateful, however, for that wheel effect to which they attach the "buzzing thing". It makes an excellent coat rack. Talk about your modern conveniences, I am forced to sit on the Hoor as 1 write, for my room-mate has the one chair in the room. They borrowed my chair for supper with the promise to re- turn it later, but 1 suppose it's needed for breakfast. Wfell, 1 reckon you would like to hear things from the start. In the first place Hedwig Dahl -400- E E E Huff I -ll 1 i A fr, , . ,-si il I LM lx l i il ini Hill Ill' llwl rib 51,3 l l -W-7 ,wtf ,.. ,. - . .-- Q... --.-v-v- -..-a1....i....., fi! I ! H ! ! Eiigfsf e f'?fii1. L ee Iris--. A was late, as usual, this morning. She has never been on time to a rehearsal all year I know- she comes later than I dofand missed the train. She ar- rived as big as life this eveningfafter the concert. XVe had a gay time on the train, but I do wish you could have seen the way our president nabbed on to the one man, our baritone soloist. The rest of us didn't get a chance to even talk to him. She did look well though in her new checked suit, I was kind of sorry that I didn't spring my new suit too. But the rest of us eonsoled our- selves with the fact that she had to carry her own suit case, as he had two of his own. Carl Hall greeted us at the station, so we had two men for fourteen girls, or rather one man for eleven girls, as our president shared her find with two of her friends. Sad to relate, the three of them soon rounded up Carl, and the rest of us were left manless again. iVe explored the town, the post office, and the drug-store: then of course some of the girls were in very "poor voice" and had to "voealize" for a part of the afternoon. After supper we donned our festive robes to be ready for the fray. Long before we were ready to appear the town band assembled, and marched by the hotel playing voeiferously, followed by a crowd of eager citizens who gathered in the tent. Observe, we made our debut in a tent -to await our triumphal entry. We were most cordially received both by the audience and the mosquitoes. Ohf those lovely mosquitoes! At first we tried to maintain our dignity, and refrained from open defense. against their attack. Soon, however, we were slapping both real and imaginary mosquitoes in time to the rhythm of the song, Those who were fortunate enough to stand in the back row met the onslaught with both feet and hands, and alternately kicked and slapped the enemy. The most fun was to watch Mr. MacPhail attempt to maintain his reputation as a virtuoso violinist and at the same time defend the end of his nose from the attacks of a carniverous mosquito. His reputation remained intact,-at the expense of his nose. After the concert a Minnesota alumnus entertained us at his home. Tomorrow morning we are to tour the town and surrounding country in machines furnished by the townspeople. YVe expect to enjoy it highly this is a very picturesque town, in fact, none of us realized before that -4014 iAAA-A-NV-i E si 3 B iggfiir-Ula i,..1--.l...-.-...J 1 : E L-4-v-1 CTT! I ' x ': .. "W "mi r- gif-4-.-X rf- ,af . . . .. .7.7,,., ....l....... i 4 1 a 1 ij, , we had such attractive scenery in our own state. Well l'm getting sleepy so no more tonight, but l'll report our progress daily. Wednesday, June 4, 1913. Not much excitement for the last two days. Everywhere we are met with machines and taken to the hotel in state. We hardly have time to unpack our suitcases and hang our dresses in the windows to let the breeze blow the wrinkles out, when we are whisked off for a ride about the town. W'e have had a real hall or a theater in the last two towns, so we feel quite like high-classed professionals. Last night l know there were a dozen infants in the audience though. They all started to cry at once, and, l tell you, there was some very close harmony for a few minutes. Then a fond parent would pace up and down the aisle and eventually succeed in quieting his young hopeful, whereupon another youngster would start out to test his lung power. ll:45 P. M. Thursday, june 5, 1913. We met the Dramatic Club at breakfast this morning. Walter Hughes waxed eloquent in a lecture on UI-lead-Hunting At the Heidel". It was fully as illuminating as Dr. Jenks lecture on "Head-Hunting in the Philippines." Indeed, it was most convincing, and the "U. Purpsn decided to avoid the "Heidel" and its "crimson ramblersf' And what are "crimson ramblcrs?" They are small, but very lively, and are not mentioned in polite society. We were told, confidentially, that in the middle of the night someone was heard running up and down thc corridor of the hotel. There was Walter, clad in lavender silk pajamas, pacing madly up and down the hall, waving a Phi Psi stick-pin on which he had speared a long row of "crimson ramblersf' The Dramatic Club departed for other lands soon after breakfast. We escorted them to the train en masse, and accompanied on the banjo by Helen Dunn sang them songs of farewell. And where do you suppose we held our performance? In a garage! Emily Morris and Ora Hyde made their debut as soloists midst tires, gasoline cans, and an assortment of automobile supplies. The telephone in the office rang insistently, more babies cried blatantly, and small boys N , -402- 2 a a s a. at ami. ""t""l F l l 2. ll ll xl ,r ll ,L , ' i 1 u l l i l 1 i 1 W l . . 2 ii l l L.,1 5. I+ my .U V 1. n-Q , tw. ll 1 N Y 9 til i l , 1 V I 1 I rl il S! i 1 1 -: H l E u l I 1 1 lfflfmmm -- H Q i H if re I M I I I 5 from outside shot beans through the open windows, but alas! there were p no mosquitoes, I suppose the odor of gasoline was too much for them. , J Our president' has been sad and listless to-day for our baritone soloist ' i Went back to Minneapolis last night. He's coming back to-morrow tho'. ' Well the girls have finished their bridge game so I must cease my ! prattling for to-night. 1 Friday, June 6, 1914. 1 Do you like steak and onions? The hall tonight was over a restau- ! y , rant. Please give me gasoline, I prefer it to a combination of steak and i onions, garlic, coffee, and stale cigar smoke! We also had a competitor l J in the form of a heart rending pianola in the saloon next door to the F restaurant. just as we thot we were making an artistic effect in some ffl it ,Q classic song, the pianola would burst forth with the refrain from "Snooky Ja U-f-Y' ! 1 But we were almost convulsed with mirth when the minister, or '- schofol-master of the town,+I don't know which he isfbut he is the .... - local manager and, "master of the revels," announced with a self satisfied .- smirk "We are very glad to have with us Mr. Edmund Knudson, the - well-known Male baritone of Minneapolis, who will now favor us with " " some songs." f-1 -I IVe were quite amused over some remarks concerning the club that m - one of the girls overheard in the post-oihce. A group of boys speaking - of the club said, "Some peaches! and they sure can sing." A crowd of - girls talking on the same subject remarked, "Oh they sing well enough, 'z "" but they are not much to look at." "How long our pussy!s tail is!" H - say I. ... - Oh! yes, I forgot to tell you. lVe have disgraced our college. and are ,B certainly not properly chapcroncd! The way we walk the streets is some- - thing scandalous. Lone, unprotected females on the streets in broad -1 'Q daylight! Horrible! The joke is that in the town where such remarks ig, were made, we were taken out in machines all afternoon, so We had no opportunity to appear on the street. However, I fear some of the girls W! vig " gfj - 5.1 ! P . ..,,, .IV g ! faq ! M'- Q ' f I in , , Q A sf -403- I i 5 i E E -5 L--.,I,,,,,---- I 4. ! ! f ,MIX - E E 1 2 1 !:Q-r1-.-. .,.. ! did go to the post-office without Mrs. MaePhail, an awful admission to ! make, but true. Sunday morning, June 8, 1913. We are still in the town of the f'Heidel," but safe and sound. We cast fond glances on that hotel in memory of our dear Walter, but passed on to the other hostelry. This is a very attractive town. Our room in , the hotel has a fine view of the lake on which we went motor-boat riding all yesterday afternoon. We are endeavoring to keep off the streets! VVe feel very luxurious to-day, as we all patronized the shoe-shining 5 chair in the lobby yesterdayg I tell you this is a real hotel here! After the concert last night, we all gathered in the parlors, where we ' .. gave a second performance for the edification of the guests in the hotel. 1, Mr. MaePhail and Mr. Knudson entertained us with a fantastic version 3 I of the highland Hing. You never saw anything so funny! Both of them fi? li! discarded their own coats, Mr. MacPhail donned his wife's coat and Mr. Knudson borrowed one from one of the girls. Of course the coats were L... much too small, and the men surely looked like two Iehabod Cranes. m U After their stunt we 'all felt moved to dance, so we joined in the wildest W Virginia Reel you ever saw. m We are going to be in Minneapolis to-night, but we have to spend "" most of the day on the road as we needs must wait at the metropolis, -- m Butterfield, for many hours for a train. Doubtless we shall find some- -, m thing exciting to do. 12 dciock M. Friday, June 13, l9l4. "' 5' VVe had the most glorious ride over the finest roads this morning. m "" It was about five o'clock when we started and the air was wonderfully mf exhilerating. We had three fine ears, and a Ford for the luggage. One ..- M car was a 90 horse power Oldsmobile, and we certainly made good time, m 32 miles in less than three quarters of an hour! We spent most of the m rest of the day on the train so there was very little mischief that we 'H " could do. just think our trip is almost over, and we are still good friends. ' Who says girls can't live together in peace and happiness? We are really 1 quite angelic. We've done our best to alienate our "male baritone's" 5 il 11 affections, but he remains true to his first choice. It's rather doubtful ,lily 4' which one of Hthe three" is going to keep him though! Our most win- ' V- ning smiles have been of no avail-We have two quartets in our glee - club, you know every club must have its quartet! One quartet appears on our program, the other is affectionately referred to as "the quartetf' They don!t know their appellation though. The roof of this hotel leaks! It's pouring rain outside, and I just felt a drop on my head. Yes, the ceiling is all wet, I feel that I shall be drowned before morning. Well, I am glad I shall have a chance to wear my raincoat. I've carried it two weeks for no purpose as yet, and it makes my suit-case beastly heavy. Do you know I think I should prefer going out with the Dramatic Club. There are only two girls and eight men. I wonder if 1 the girls have to carry their own suitcases? I'm tired of mine. ! , -404w . 1 . L.. !,.,fi I I E E E E ! M Q! l I I I I I I I l Sunday afternoon, June 15, 1914. Home at last! My, it seems good once more. Mother made me unpack my suitcase on the door-step for fear I was bringing home some "Heidel pets". Well, we made our Hnal appear- ance in B. last night. It was a relief not to have cereal offered us for sup- per there. We made quite a festive occasion of our last meal to-gether. We had all been carrying an evening dress with us in hopes that there might be a dancing party given for us. But, cruel fate, our dresses lay idle every night. However we decided to wear them once, so we dressed up for sup- per, even though we had to change back to our "sweetly simple and girl- ish" white dresses for the concert. Oh! I must tell you a good joke. We had all gone to our rooms, but then we came back into the hall to bid Mrs. Scott good-night. There were four of us standing there talking. Do you remember Charles Dale? He was local manager at B. Well, you know he is very reserved, and rather shy. He came up to talk to us. Mildred Langtry, who was in her kimono and had her hair down in two braids, sort of hid behind Mrs. Scott. Then she came back and we all started to talk. Charles sort of Hdgeted around and appeared embarrassed. We laughed about it, and he blushed to the roots of his hair, and fled down the hall. He was actually fussed! I never saw Mrs. Scott enjoy a joke more! Some of the girls were beginning to feel weepy at the thought of breaking up, so four of us, and Mr. and Mrs. Scott decided to cheer them up. We decided to call on each girl to bid her good-bye. Mr. Scott was coy and fascinating in Mrs. Scotts' evening dress though it was a little tight. Her hat, veil, and long white gloves added a finishing touch to his costume. Mrs. Scott wore the conventional dress-suit, and completed her disguise with a slouch hat pulled down over her eyes. Mildred Langtry wore the kimono that had embarrassed Charles a few minutes before. A bright scarf draped as a sash lent a note of color. Her hair she bound down with a suitcase strap decorated with a whisk-broom for an aigrette. Nellie Churchill also appeared in negligee. Long once white kid gloves, a red candle-shade on her head, and a fan and vanity bag in her hand completed her costume. Ora Hyde wore a blue japanese kimono that had a court train of turkish towels fastened at her shoulders with large saftey pins. Emily Morris also in negligee had a bright red sash about her waist, and a turkish towel draped in Oriental fashion about her head. A can-opener stuck in the front of the towel at a rakish angle . -405- I Q Q ll lllIelll.f.l V l l i u f f il all gl W V '.4 1. if -1 rl! i i l 1 all I i Z i E ifrmqmw- gave a charmingly realistic touch. She insisted upon carrying a white pitcher, and singing "Rachael went to the well with a pitcherf v With stately and measured tread this procession moved forward, going from door to door bidding adieu. Mrs. Scott's entrance, disguised as she was, created quite a commotion among some of the girls who were not expecting to receive company. At last those of us who were to take the train at 3 A. M. decided to sleep for the short time that was left. The train was crowded, and only upper berths were available. VVe slept very little, indeed, I plan to spend the rest of the summer catching up on my sleep. You wanted to know who went on the trip? VVcll here is the list. Mr. and Mrs. MacPhail chaperoned the first week and also were violin soloist and accompanist respectively, Mr. and Mrs. Scott chaper- oned the second week, Mr. Scott was accompanist and Mrs. Scott was violinist, Mr. Edmund Knudson-our "male baritone" soloist, Miss Mild- red Langtry-contralto soloist. The following girls went: Nellie Churchill, Hedwig Dahl, Ora Hyde, Madell Gille, Emily Morris, Myra Seevers, Ruth LaPlant, Lucilc New- comb, Margaret Lloyd, Helen Dunn, Blanche Lyman, Alice Stacy, and Florence Swanson, President. -406- 'W tif: EVE J 21, .-Q' Y 11 ll 4 L 1 - T., i i B H i i,',c-.l BOOK IV ORGANIZATIONS iw .fx F I 15 lis 'Q J . L, .-.NCAA , , 4,1 ,,7 ii.- t 1 ii!!llIi'F I 1 CHI PSI - - - PHI DELTA THETA - DELTA TAU DELTA - PHI KAPPA PSI - SIGMA CHI - - BETA THETA PI - - DELTA KAPPA EPSILON PHI GAMMA DELTA - DELTA UPSILON - PSI UPSILON - - ALPHA DELTA PHI - THETA DELTA CHI - DELTA CHI - - ZETA PSI - KAPPA SIGMA - - SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA TAU OMEGA - SIGMA NU - - - ACACIA - - - PHI SIGMA KAPPA - Names and Locations of Fraternities at Minnesota Academic Fraternities - - - 1515 - 1027 - 1009 - 1609 - 1625 - - 1711 - 1129 - 921 - 1721 - 1725 - 1521 - - 1121 - 915 - 1 0 1 8 -408- University Avenue, University Avenue University Avenue University Avenue 1103 Fourth Street I 1 University Avenue University Avenue University Avenue University Avenue University Avenue University Avenue University Avenue I I 1 1108 Fourth Street 315 Tenth Avenue 1107 Fourth Street University Avenue 1018 Fourth Street University Avenue 100 Beacon Street University Avenue, Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast M l I I I I I l L1 l llIlllI 1 THULANIAN CLUB CHI RHO THETA- SVITHIOD - - ALPHA KAPPA PHI - PHI DELTA PHI - DELTA THETA PHI - NU SIGMA NU - - ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA PHI BETA PI- - - PHI RHO SIGMA - PHI DELTA CHI - DELTA SIGMA DELTA XI PSI PHI - - ALPHA CHI SIGMA - THETA TAU - - SIGMA RHo - - - ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA ALPHA ZETA - - PHI DELTA KAPPA - Local Fraternities Professional - 1029 Fourth Street, - 703 Fourth Street, 1300 Fifth Street, - 1214 Fourth Street, Fraternities 310 Eighteenth Avenue - 1011 Sixth Street 505 Washington Avenue, 509 Washington Avenue, - 329 Union Street - 211 Harvard Street - 1115 Fourth Street 629 Washington Avenue, ' ' 1313 Sixth Street - 1116 Seventh Street 321 Fourteenth Avenue ' 1312 Fourth Street - 1111 Fourth Street, v Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast - 2089 Carter Avenue, St. Paul 321 Fourteenth Avenue, Southeast i llllllJ l 1 ,. .4 r- V151 ff M W Q1 Z Y! E 5 H um-, .,,. 1 hfwm' ml l 5 Q + 1 ' o 0 I Ch1 PS1 11 1 2 I 1 1 i Q 'l FfJllll4lL'Il :LL Union College, lS4l Y l X11 QlllZLlJlL'l', vstxllmlisllwl lST-l . ,Q ' . , 4 ' 1 l l, . 1 5 ' l l EE if . 'JV . .. ill "T FEB LK! 1 EVP! l N751 52 w,x1.1..w1a fmmss s1"1'H1f:R1.lxN1x NICHOLS RIELF Ln s'r1cKN15x' 1'0l'N'1'1u'x1Ax lm vm' ll.-XYNISS H,x1.1J1QMAN wa c.Ax'1.0R11 norm AINSWORTH s'r1QwAk'r LLTTZ 'vw 5 SZ! 2 li! 25' FRA'1'1u4:s IN 12l2GlCN'I'Illl'S 1915 IE 2221 F B Q I Q A. Russell Gaylord L-v ' C ' will Richzwrl E. Lutz -- - an " ' 11111111120 Stzmlcy H. Haynes if Dmmlcl Stcwart 3 CEE, 1916 , FRA'1'1u4:s IN FAC1'1.'l'A'1'1f: Chas. Howard Dcycy i i V X lXf'IzLrccll11s L. CZOIIIIITYINZII1 'A' Dr' Il' L' INN VVcllintgon VV. Haldcman .Arg Dr. IE. C. jolmson 1917 -U 1 Q Hollis A. cms F 2 I Alam L. Nichols 1 l FRATRES IN UN1v1cRS1'rA'r1a Robert A. gtickmy ' Kenneth A. Rolf l 1 z X 19 4 james M. Wallace 3 George Roclncy Ainsworth James F, Sutherland 1 I Wm. Ripley Dorf Percy G. Cowin g F i i l l I E 1 1 Fraternities I A cademic E ' -410- 5 , 1 , . 1 N ,, VY-K . MAL-. .,.. ..-.-.1--.-1.....z 1 -.1,.lTf"f A l I I W-. 1 1 Phi Delta Theta 1'111111111111z11 N11z1111i, 1S4N N111111cs411:1 .X11111:1 Ci11Zll51k'1', 1's1111v1is111-11 1881 1x'.xs11111'1u Ill'N'l"I'IN11 1.71151 w.x1.KE1a 141,11asx1a11 1111 1 N 13 1.11:w1s 1111111.14311 11. 1.1a11'1w 1111.1-:1:1111N lmrswx 11113111 11111 Wl1.1.1XNlS 111c.xx 141axx1c111 1-'111N111c1-3 111111113 1f:11111x mx 11111 111-1114:.xw .xx111e1axxs 11, 1111111-L1e11x' 11111.1x11 1111411111 11 11.w141N 131 1'11.x'1'111af IN 1',x1'1'1.'11x'11a 1916 .XI'I1l11I' 1141111- 1J1-1111 C1-111'gu 13. 1'1'z1111iI'111'11-1' 1lL11X1 131111 F11 l"1'11!1'1'11 1111 11111110111 11' - , . 1Lx'1'1'11:11'1 1 . 111113111115 XV111. 11. 1111111111 '1'1111s. 11. 11111111-11 111111, Cf. 1.1-1- .X1'111111' S, 11:11111111111 .X'l'R1ii IN LYIYIZRSI1' " 1914 .X1Zl11 KI, N11-1311111 Hz11'x'1-y S. 11c1s11c1111' RQ11x1111- S. R11111qi11 Clunrgn- if 1.1111161111-1'g 13111111111 I.. 1J4lI11L'1'Il1' 1915 RMY111111111 if .X111111-wx C111Li1'1L'N N1. 1'1111111-14 Hk'11I'f' 11111111111 C1111 V. '1'11ig1-11 . fu. 4 C11111,N1 L, 1113111111111 1.:1111'1'111'11 13. 1'1'lS11L 1 1311111 X . 11111111 ' 1 . 14115111 11 '1111:1111 1.11111s XI. 131'11w11 1qZlI'1 F. 111111111 UI- 1L:L1'1111st 1. 111-11 11:11'1'y 1 . K1-11111-113 R11-1111111 1,l'NX'1r 1111111 F. 111l1L'111+1111 1917 XY111111'k'l1 B. YY. 1i111sQ1 C'11:11'11-s E. 1"1l1l1111I1h 1'I'1'11L'1'1k' N1. 1111511131 1fc1111c111 C. 1101113 5111111138 .X1111111 1141111111 1.. 11ll11i1'1' 1. 1v111is1 Hz11111111111 l':11'1'111 E. 1,1-1115 1 N- 1 --1113 , ... 1 I .' I. , . I 4 . 1 . . 1,141 J I L I . Delta Tau Delta Founclwl 111 Bcthzmy Cwlln-gc, ISS!! Bs-ta Em Clmptcr, L-slzllvlisllcfl l8S3 R. KENNIEIJX' I.. IIIINICPIC BROS IIANSIEN R. IIICNEPE V. SMITH XY. PRICE LWIXS IiRlCXYS'l'IiR ISHNCIC Il.-XISIER M.xL'I7ARl,.XNI2 HARKI-IR MARTIN IQ. KENXICIIY BIVIQXIJIJIQX Rl'SH l'RQl'H.XR'l' Q'l'R'l'IS V. l'RIi'Ii JIZNSXYOLIJ BIVHICIE Nll'l'l,'llliI.I. BE.-XRli l:RA'I'RIiS IN l7.XL'I'I,'l'.X'l'Ii lluau F. F. SlICl1Cl1OU Homcr A. Ililmcll Geo. ll. llczul Jolm lf. Hymcs lI'a1'rQ11 'lf Powell A. A. Zicmld Samuel Hoyt -I. H. Gist FR.xTREs IN L'N1v12Rs1T,x'1'12 POST CvRADIIA'I'ES john IJ. xlL'I1SVI'Olfl B. I. Curtis 1914 J. lj. Klnrflcc N. S. Nlitchcll C. ll. Price C. B. Smith -412- 5 H E P' L1 -1- -. if L If ? 1915 'l'. W. licare I.. A. Ilzwkcm' G. K. Urqullarl F. CI. lXlcFacldcn GL-cm. KL-nnerly C. S. XIL-Cartlmy 1916 C. IE. Boyce nl. KI. Martin pl. H. Rush U. If l31'cwsLer R. IY. Kaiser 1917 R. S. BL-nope L. M. Buncpc E. I3. Hanson G. VV. Price R. S. Kvnnefly G. IE. Lyons li. 'I'. Bros J. li. Buehlcr H. lXlzwFzLrlamr If'1'rz.tcfr1zfz'fz'v.v A cadcmlzfzt Phi Kappa Psi 1:lP1111l1k'41 :LI A1U11L'1'S'v11 tiU11k'gL', 1N-32 K11Nm's111:1 150121, 1'Sl1l1r11s111111 1833 11lPXl.l'Q 1.11.1,1.x .x1.x1,uN11x X1,14.X1.1'11 f1'1.1.1x'xx w1i1,1,1iRN v1m'1"1'1ane l1XI.11 111 1sx1'H1:14 msnax 11 x lc. 15.11111 x1111ew1-3 1111111-11:11 1'1'mux1.s s'1'1w1-' x11'LE.xx lzlaxsluxx' 111'12H1iS 1i1,1.1YUY NN11'1'1I XX1iI1N'I'1iR ,mv 1T1e.x'1'k12s IN 17Xi'1'1,'I',X'I'lf 1915 11111111 C1111 11'g1- -1Zl111L'S 131-1111 1Yi11i:m1 R, Xviillkk' 1f1e.1'1'k1is IN L x1x'1a1u1'r.x'1'1c 1111111111 N. 1111118011 I'1m+r f1R.X1Jl'.X'1'1iS 1.1-1- XY. Smith 1',11wz11'11 H. 1L111SUIh1 Kingslcy Rcnsluiw 1914 13111111011 .X. XY1-1w4lc1' Th. Fl'lLfC'l'll z'l1'1's ,11 l'llfft'177 1.1! XYzx1t1-1' 1. 1"11lg11L'S Gui1fm'11 AX. Klorsc Rulx-rl 12, 1,4l1'1C'I' ,mas S. Cf Vummiugs 1915 RfD17L'1'1 1 11105 Qi11l11'1L'4 XY. Sum:- 1fz11'11- 11, 13111111 11111111141 N. X11'1.czu1 c12l1'1 1. 112111 121111111 R. 1115011 1:1'ZL111i 11. 11u1m:11'11111c 1916 Frzmk 1jL'Zl1'CL' X1l'l'1L' .X. 1'1wttCr 13111111-1 if Su11ivzm 51. P11111 511111-rs 1917 Nlynm C. 131111111 K111us Cx. .X1x'v1's1J,1 klzunw 11. 1313111 C11z11'11-N XY. Gi111-11 HQ1111111 '1'im1wr1a1c1: -- - ---- --1 -f---I Y-I. ,v-rv.--I I ,,, -., ' V:,,.. ? L ,.,.,,., , ., ,.- .,,,., -1 ' I Sigma Chi Fonnmluil at Miami, lS55 Alpha Sigma Chapter, cstzilmlisliccl lS8S CRANE COLLINS Hl'1'l'Ll'ND XYAI,I.,XC'E SIMPSON R. CIIRISTIIE U. CIIRISTIIE STRONG ANDERSON lllCIJlN G. SINCLXIR KENNEDY GAVER IIANCE LAYDIEN S'l'ADSYOl,IJ L. SINCIMXIR ,IAQUES ISROXYN FORISIS FRATRIQS IN FIxcI'I.TA'I'Ic XY. E. I3I'nolcQ Emlwzirrl Cook llcmulil Fcrgusoii FRA'rI:Es IN UNIvIaRsITA'I'I-1 PUSI' G RAIWATIQ ClzII'cIIcc Forbcs l.2lXYl'L'llL'L' Jaques Ray Brown 1914 Mc-flu Hzincc Artlini' Lziyclen LIIc'iI-II Sinclair 1915 Francis Slzulsvolcl Paul Carman Curl GZIVCI' 414- 3 ,I 1916 XVingatc AIIrlcrswII Loo Hcrlin Xl'illiam Kciincfly Lloyd Hctlnnrl Harold Siiinmsmi Edwin SCllXV1l.l'lZ 1917 Gilbert Sinclzni' Carlton Vvilllllll' Frank Strong RobQI'L Christie Leo Crum- Hcrbcrt Collins 1918 Donalql Cliristiv :.,4,.:i,-.-,g5.5:1:. , -,I,-A Yu. l E P Q E EI,4,,, .R-, ,,..,.ii fl7'Clf6l'7I if ics A cu 11,0777 ic --..,v....i....: Tv .-. Q. 2 ru r 'F .W- I I l l I 5 l l I I I I l l ! I L.,i,I ,,. E!! uni .CII J" I I . 'L.x FBI T Us 11 Q1 ll! 1 1 1 tu: .J ri' LM, I... :Ir I i I I l I I Z 3 5 I if ? n Y ....,11- ..-M me K 1 2 3 f.'f:l-f-1 Q . , .. .JJ l ...... .. L.. l .- Beta Theta Pi lfuL111llwl 111 Nliwmi lN"1l Q , ln. liwlzl PiCl1z1p1c1', L-sullrlislu-ll lSS9 STANIFURIJ SMITH XYISIC lil.I.ERl4lC I7L'Nl..Xl' SORLIIEX SXYICATI' IZKJHS IfIIiI,IJS DICXNY l9l"I"l'liRSON Xlx'lQll.YRA llll T N BRL'CIIlllJl.Z COOK AXIHCRSUN Xll'liOI.SON AHLERS MYERS l KX ALLEN l'AlX'I'IiR XYINTER IERIJALI. PLANIQ Mli'IllCI.SON l KISFR FRATRICS IN FACI l.'I'.X'l'l Frzmli Al. ,XllllL'l'S11Il Clmrlcs Anclrist blUSL'lDll XV. Buzwll Fnmk S. Bissn-ll Frzmk H. Constant lzunvs F. Corlwtt AYZU'l'L'll A. Uomuis Artllm' l... He-lliwn-ll Edwzml lf. Xiulwlsrm c?llZlI'll'S P. Sign-llmms Hurlu-1't XVoofl1'f nw Evvlwtl XY. f'lln1S1wl FRATR12s IN L'x1x'lfRs1'l'.x'rE 1914 Fmuk ll. Simmmms A. l'1'L-sum Avlllltll' 1915 Burns Allan F1'Qnlc1'in'k A. BfL1L'lll14blZ G1'm'c-14 C. Dunlap Arlhm' C. Erclzzll Dfmzzlcl Grant, slr. Aruolnl Mic-l1e-lsfm Fffczlirrlz Z'f'I.l?S A cadmiz iz: -415 i 1915 Carl NY. Pzlintor Harolrl A. Sorlicn 1916 C. Arlluu' .ANL.lC1'SOIl Allcn ll. Ahlers L. XY. Cupscr Riuhzml R. Cook Rcgiuzzlll Ficlll AY1ll1ZlIll l,. Hasscltt Enlwzml C. Niclxolscm Edwin l'. Stacy Alortinwr H. Stzmilml Howzml Plank 1917 Klfmty Bows He-rlwurl li. Clcftcm Charles NI. Denny Thomas F. Ellcrlxu Milton li. Guttcrscn lloualnl B. NIQGilx'1'z1 Douzxlml S. Smith Charlcs B. Swcatt Eclwzml VVise Delta Kappa Ep Fmmmlecl at Yale, lNll i lilii lipsilcm Cl1Zll'fCT', eslzilmlifslieil silon 1889 LINDSAY XIXNCIZ jUSS'l'l'I XYYA'l"l' SIIXIR 5'l'ONVliI.l, SYLYESTICR RAINIEY 'l'.XYl.HR MATTERN SOLUN IZARTON FRENZICI, FRANK XYI'I'l4llCRSTlNE 'l'Ul.I.liF5ON KINHSLIEY Hl'lfl7MAN SHANNUN YVILLIAMS NYEST SMITH FRA'l'RliS IN F.XClfl.'l'A'l'lC Cyrus Xm'tlii'op George li. Vincent blames 'l'. Geroulcl Charles A. Savage Rielizml Burton tlzmies B. Xlholnoiigli Clizirles l.. Greene lf. .Xluliot H. S. Almlxot -loliii NY. Butler H. ll. Ritchie A. C. Stiueliauer A. li. Cates Chas. S. plelley FRATRIQS IN UNIVERs1TA'1'r:. POST flRAl7UA'l'ES Elmei' XV. Xlellevitt Cmnt Klziezxmiiey 1914 Paul lVilliams llzzvifl lllcst l -416- 12 : - Hallam lllllllllilll Ray Slum nf ni 1915 Paul Kingsley Selrlmi Smith Russell 'l'wllefsm1 Glenn Xl'itliei'51iiie 1916 Paul Frexizel Harry Frzmlc .loliii l3zu'Lmm Joe Rlalierii Lovin Suloii 1917 Rinlell Stowe Harolml Stair Byrl Sylvester Klortrm Rainey' Oswald lYyz1LL Dan -lmmsle George l.i111lsay Fmtw'1z1'fz'e.v ffcz dem ll' , I fl F Ll.l.L,. , Phi Gamma Delta FUllllllUIl 111 JL'll.L'l'SUll C'c1lll-gn: lNlN Mu Sigma cllllllllkl, csmlmlislu-ll 1890 EVICNSON l,I'I"lll.E 'l'lNlNlliRM.XN NlI'l.l.liR VWJXYAN IIIQNIJICRNI N IH-jl..XXIl'3liR'l' RlL'H'I'IiR FIUIIYSTON HVRIJ i'H,XNl'li AIUYCE lil-IICR JOHN bPRIKiGS Sll.XlJliUl,'l' PAIX l-l0l't5ll'l'Al,lXlQ RICKICK SAYYXICR HANINI KRICIS SI9lil'HliYN IPRATRIQ5 IN l:.XL'L'I.'I1 F ru Enlwalwl Bllfljll xxvilllllkl' NIllL'SlL'lIl Vvllllillll llwlmzm Cllzlrlus SlilIlllL'l' llzmiel Ford August Krvy 'ran IX L'x1x'ERN1'l Puwl' QlR.XIJl'A'I'l'I Fnsler Ku-is 1914 King l':1i111er Emmuus Suwyur 1915 Elting Hfrllglllilllllg julm Shzullnolt XV111. Hamm, -Ir. Fruia'r11 Z-fI'l'S .al t'Cllil'HZ 1.6 X'l'l1 ,XTIC 417 1915 law-1'e1t ffm-1' .llffcll AI1 Wu' JUIIHQI' Cllzlrlc-L' Illmzllnl Riukcm' xl1'l'I'lli1l'l Stuplu-us 1916 Xvllllilf Spriggs Alflul klwlm Ralph JIJllll5tOll 1917 Julius Riu-llufr Xlzmrlc lllml Ilmmlll Timmcrmzm Rilyllllbllml l'1lL'llllL'l'SUll Ycrm- Unvan 'l'l1cmlo1'v Klllllbl' 'fllmmlf lfvunsml llcrlmcrt lJcI.:m1lw1'L lfugum- Litllc Delta psilon Fmmrlecl zu NYilliams, l83-l Klinncsotzr Cl1:zplm', cstulmlisllenl 1890 BURNS ALTRNM5 -l,xu'o1ss 'mwNsl-:NIJ 'rkx'oN P.-XCKICR BICACII HARRIS RI'1'cH114: lsjukmi 4'ROSXYIil.l. c'H.xmx.xx luluflak 31:-.xxrllzlxllik C,-XMl'liliI.L 1foQL'l2 SCIVIVI' 'rHcm.xs cz11.'rlNAN c3H1us'l'lcNsoN w11.suN Rcm12RTsoN 1sR.x,xscH DALE FRA'1'lucs IN F.xc'1'1.'11x'lQr: 1915 Mlm H- GNN CllZll'l'llJy lXlL'Ki11lcy xl G Howl-QI Allmcrt Iiulmcllsml - ' ' ' Bvrt l. l,2lCliCl' J. V. l,itzculmc1'g F. I.. Aalzlil' Ifzwl R. llzuw ll. C.. Lazwtcm F. ll. Sp1'i11gu1' Paul C. 'I'l1fmms Alvin Ii. SL-utt 1916 lVcur'lcll Bums l., li. lxvllllilll T. R. Bjmge Iirlwin Chzmpmzm l:R.X'l'RIiS IN lfNlX'ICRSl'l'.X'l'lC IJ. R. Cmswell 1914 Cl. E. l'l:z1'1'i5 Nels Qllll'lSl4'llSflll Hams Bmzmsclm llcmzllnl VVilscm 1915 H. IJ. Camplmll Cllzlrlcs M. Dale Edwin N. Fuquc Dzlvicl Clllllllllll Stzmley xl. lliLTpCl' Curl Mzumlmcimcr -I. R. Ritchie Slmmuguc 'llOXVI'lSCl1Ll 1917 Philip 'llryou Clmrlos XY. gI2lCOl7S Rolfe Aumcss l1Zl.NVI'CllQC Hcacll f'l7'fZZ'C'l'll'Z'lf'Z.f'S -418- A l'lHfC577'ZiC PS1 ps1lon F41111111c1l 111 L'11i1111 Cwllcgc, 18315 X111ci1lilIJ16'I',L'S1Zl.1111S11Cf1lS91 1-1x1z1c1N11'1'11x 111 111111314 1pxs1'111e w.xR1c 111'1e1.1sx' NIILLICR 11111111-31a 5Iil'IkI.Ii x111111eH15,x11 nf1"1'1.1c1: 1Q1c1z1z wxmm 11 111111 -11111x-ov 11. 1c12NN1411x' 1m1J1'141e 1w1'1q1x'111111 11. 1q13xx11:11x' liX'IiRIi'I"I' 111111:'1'f14:x111 111 1 RL 1 F1a.x'1'1c1as IN 1f.x1'1'1,'11x'1-143 1915 Ih-11ry Xz1111l1'1u11 -Iulm Il111cl1111x1111 AI1'1w1111 1'11iL' F. Xl. XI:11111 ,X1111-1'1 RL11114111 .X1'Cll1k' XY1Iv11x 11111111111 XI111'1':1y I'1a.x'1'1e1ax IN L'x1x'1c1es1'11x1114. P1151 G1u111'.x'1'1f I211x1'z11wI 111111111111 Ralph L. C111stZ1'11l1c1'gv1' 11111141111 R. Ex'v1'ulI 1914 xxYll11L'l' VI. KL-1111c1ly F11-11-111-1' R11c'Iixx'11r1c1 1915 XY. 1111111-rt KQ'1111kx415' Fl'tlfl'1'lZI'fl'C'S .1 z'a1rf4'1111'f 71111, 1411111-1'l R. I111111111f1111 Lyla- K. 111111151111 Frzmk Il, Q1llI'1k'1flN, nh' C111'wlv1' S. Nlmwriy CX11ILI'1US ID. K1-1'1' II:11'1'x' 13111111111-1' 1916 Frm! AX. f11l11L'I', ,I 14. XV. Lx1l111XYLxH Scllh' 11111111111 if NI11111111-1111 511111111-I P. I7z11'14111g11111 1917 If1111'1's1111 Cf xYlll't1 limlwin M, XY:11'c II ,l. .X1'vl1iu 1'11l1'11j' 1iL'I1IlL'111 IJ. Milla-1' SIlt'Ilk'L'I' Y'111'ku1' 1I:11'1'y KXHSTUI' F1'z111k XY. Ilurlvy FTM! 131rL1IL'11L' Jrrfgkf- ,I ,-'-'- fgl i ll I If II I L Alpha Delta Phi Founmlc-Il al Ilamilwn Cmllvgc, 18352 BllI'lDL'SCJl9. Clizlplcr, c-stalilislicd 1892 BAKER RI'Ml'If A, l'EI,.-XXI! I'AI,MliR CAREY li. DANIELS C. I"l'I,I.ER HORN SHERMAN USTRUM MQCAXN HIIEARER Ii. IIIERMAN S. LELANIJ KEEFE F. DANIELS l.AIIIPliR'lI A. IKIERMAN IIEAYEY S'I'EI,LVVAlQEN II. DANIELS IIAUSENVITZ FIzA'rR1zs IN FAc'l'1,TA'r12 XYilliznn XYQIIIS Folwcll IXIYIUS Abbot Rulicrt Mullin Edmund Ncwton Flvtuher Swift Henry IYilIizun5 Rue 'l'hIIrnton La Vakc FIz.vx'1'R1is IN UNn'12Rs1'1'A'1'E 1914 Alfrul Bicrmzln Franc Dzmicls Horton Daniels Lconzirrl Lznnpert Seifornlc Stollwagen 1915 Alfrccl Gauscwitz i-Xmlrcw Km-fe George Ostrom Louis Peavey -420 1916 B4-rnzml Biorinnn Clizmrlcs Fuller Rzlyinwnfl Horn Wilfred McCann Qlwsvpli NIQCUSIQI-r Ikwiml Slicarcr Erwin Slip-rinzm Sigurcl Uclanll 1917 I-larry Baker Bain Carey Lewis Daniel GvcI1'go H ammcr Fustcr Pzllnivr W'illia.rn Rumpf Franklin Skinner Arnulf Ucflanml XYillia1n lVint0rI Ile Frrzferfzzfzies A md C'771'.IC I I K I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1,1 rv' I-L14 M. W TZ M. T1'fl 1 , . I I I ' I I . I I Q , I I I I I , . - I 5 I I I I I I I I I I I I 4, I I 4-L,,7,, 4. .,. I .I b Theta Delta Chi Fu umlv z ' ll lt Lmrm Cwlh-gn, 1544 lam Uvllw C 11111111 . . 1 1812113115-11L'l1 1892 l.uunRQ1'1s'r xy lunslau C. II.Xl'Sl2R IIICRMANN MIl,I.liR ILXRRINUX liliREXBl'Rli D.x5mli'l"1' wxyuuu x11iRR11.u, L'Xl.lJXVlTI.I, nxoxxx Nl.XIllLiAN MALE SAI.l5I4l'RY umvnu QVINIMXN urs FR.x'rR1aw IN FAH 1.'r'x'1'lf 1915 XY. S. Ilzwivs I.. IJ.H.XY1-lr! G. S. FLQW1 H. A. Xvllilllllikfl' S. P. Russ F1u'1'1uf1w IN L7Nlx'mcs1'11x'1'1i 1914 KL-um'1h Sll.11S1JllTY Hmx':11'd 12111111311 XYUIIQ1' Cow mm' I 1 F1'11i6f11 fifvs -fl I'Illl1c?77II.tI 1915 T. Irving Mmligzuu Quinvy Hula' -4121 Furl SI1Y11L'l' RL-ulwn Russull 1916 Grmlml Mcrrill Clzunhl lfllrn-111111133 K1-nm-L11 Czlhlxwll William Brmvu 1917 Yin-lm' HZl1ISL'1' Emil Millvr Furl H2l11Sl'l' Curl Imgurnlmzisl Clzm' Ilcrmzmu Klyxwm Hassett I.ZiU11I'L'l1l Hzirriwu Delta Chi Founded at Cornell, 1890 Minnesota Chapter, Qstablislrccl 1892 xrmmx Eunvwx muy Huuzls HKRNSIIJIC NX'AI.KliR Lililli srwnuu Moksla s'rRrxNn lsluxlfl' zllcsxrlcrz MALAND xu-A1,x1ox xlrmzkxzcgok Fmwllzs IN UNlYlCR5l'l1A'l'Ii 1915 1914 Raymond Ziuscmcr 1Villiarn Nu-Almon XViHiam Nlcfircgrn' Ge-orgu XYvw1Qll Gcorgc Brzmndt 1915 Frank Norse Oswald R1ZLlEl.I'll'1 Arthur Gcib Cyrus IqIl1lf:f1Tl3.D R05' XYz1lkcr -4224 Irvin Scott Rohn-rl Snyder Ralph xlohnsun 1916 Erlwin Slranxl YYzn'run Harris 1917 R111 mort Gray C12l5'LCJ!l Burnsich- Richard Erickson Victor P, Haitwull Arthur Poolc Fl'IlfCl'lI iizfes A cademzfc A Zeta Psi FUllllllCll Ill L'11ix'm'sily ull City uf Xa-W Yovlq, lN4T Alpha Bm-In Clwzllmlcr, ostalmlislu-ml 1899 Y.xl,l4: KLHnm1':x'lzR vvmx s.xu'rH ICNHLE uxwmw HALL x111.1.131c Rlcruklmswx m-na1a,xRx' McCHI2mNliX F. Rliklilil. HICAIJ lllCl.N1lCK lfII.LI-IHRUWN cn ku lx L CANll'HIiI.l. mm KLICIN lQ1aNN1ctoT'r liIIDEMII.I.lER um 1 FR.x'1'mcs IY l7.Xi'l'L'I'.XII, 1916 F R xl. B. Xliuur .I. C. Sumlcrsnm 1914 llmvzml liillcmiller .Xl'll1L1I' Filll-lm1'mx'11 flL'4,1l'gC Kll-in 1915 Rrmlmcrl liL'IllllL'Ull Ilzm llvlmim-lc Gvcmrgc llult Cyrus Ril-lu-I G. Xlillsm Url' XYillm1' Xlillcr I"1fzziz'r11lz'M'af,s' .-lCl1lff'HII'C .wklcs IN L'xlx'r:Rs1'1'.x H1 -42f5'- v Geurgv xlL'ClQZlT'5' Xuil llczul FI'Zl1lk'lS Riclqol Roy Klvffllusllcy Lwuis Cllmplnull Frzmli llall J. Gmlt'1'0y Smith Henry Kul11'111cycr Arllmr llillmrmsl Osman' -IUll1lSUll 1917 XYm14lL-ll Grams Hzlmlml Rivlizmlsnm Cl1lLl'lL'S Yale Josqxll Nwlzm Paul Engel llw fl il ls. Q 2 ll 9 . Q, ,.,.l , . .. . l .... ,,..,,,., Kappa Sigma Foumlvml at Virginia, ISQST Bcta Mu Clmpter, estalmlislmccl 1901 l l ctR,xw1,m' MAHER '1'Hrm1'soN RUGICRS HOWELL m:.xVcsER w.ous1NmaR 14. onaslxmak RODIiNlS.Xl'lI liAl'Mli.XRIJNlER mxwcuolmlwm' FRANK SOI'l,li UERRY 1nfv11,1,11iRs ,xxlrxlmsox roxwzus Rxcruulms Ml-KAX' FR.X'1'RliS IN L'N1vER51'r.x'1'1-: 1916 1914 Hzlmlll XY. Stony- YVzml Ursingcr 1915 Mark H. .Xmunflscn Ralph li. Ricllarfls lfarla' ll. KIQKL15' C. Rumingum Orsingcr Hugh K. liaulngarclm-1' 1916 YYilf1'cul R. Frank Hzmalml F. Soule 42 4- iu 5: , C. Clark lQOllL'lllJZ1Cl1 Orson B. Powcms Carl D. Bcrry Raymond l,. Crowley 1917 Harvey G. RogCrS Raymond R. Gzmger Albert V. XYoocllsury Herbert H. Muller 1918 Lawrence R, Howell Geo, A. 'lll10!1lDSOU Fratcrvzizfies A culdcmlic , xl 1 -1 -1 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon l'11nnilul :il LIIIYCI' Sily 1 il .Xl.il w.nn.i, lbwh Klixiin-win Alpha Cli:ip1i-V, L-stzilvlislicil 1992 l ii. NlIl.l.liR R. IHQNNIF IMXHIZRKQRICN flllil'.XRIJ 1iIiSSlil.l, nvxxwx inxnx um suuiix n.x1.im'ix l'RUI"I'X iuvriis vihxkx x XXSTRI xi DOPP sn1iRx1.xN siw11,1mx Rini jmixwx A. rs. nii.i.icu wiasi' H xi ni x 1.1 xii xicisux iwc4Kxx'ic1.1. ximmxic wxswx si-u.x'1"i'lQ xxixxil RU Iliixiiziis IN Iixvl 1.'l1x'1'i4: 1915 E4 R- HHH Philip ,lcilnwm E. K. 1il'k'L'll B. Xl. Nlmmlllvl' J. C. Bc-nsfin FR.Yl'RliS IN l, NIYIiRNl'Ii.X'I'I 1914 Allyn I.. Xlinm' l'lZl1'YZi1'fl S. Rcwlcwull Hzimlil tl. XY:issmi Benjamin l.nn1l NYz1ltc1' xl. Xvlsiin 1915 Charles Slivliliin Bi-njamin .X. l'i'zitl King Slrzillu Henry Xl. llvnnis Ralph H. Slivrinxin Arilnn' Nlilli-1' Frufvrn 1'z'1'4',s' ,fl CYlIfl'l1lI'l' .,- all-1 51, iam I. l,:1w1'cm'u lliqap 1916 Xxfvllllkl Slim-llcy Nolali- K. xlwiius Cyril ,X. l'i'mily Frwl llzzvii-s Hzirris lizililwin Carl llnwlgi- Privy R. llfisli Pollci' llvvsl. 1917 Glenn P. Clvssull Riulizml llcnnis Cliiylwn l':ivli:ii'il lYilli:un Slu-pair-il Virgil Cl:i1'y Paul XvZlllSll'llll1 ...4-0,4 I , 1 Alpha Tau Omega Foundcd at Ric-h1nond,Va., 1865 Minnesota Gamma Xu Chapter, cstzxblishn-tl 11302 COLE CLARK BE'1"1'RIDr2E 'rf1wN1,15x' u,xN1.1cx' TMVNSIQNU OSBECK SISCHO DUNNELI. CONNULLY M,wc:11,vR.x KANIE sim, TASKER MORLAN ALDXVORTH 1'A'1"l'lcN SPIN: vl1c'I'l FRATRES IN FACL'I.T.xTE 1915 Dum E. P. LVQH Curl T. C'mmnn4mIly Iulcs F- Frguu 135141011 C. Klorlzxn D. C' Mitchell i'hzn'lcs Hslm-lc A165 ph Kovafik Ht-1'Imo1't KI. 'I'zLskL11' Frcflcrick H. Poppc 1111111 C- S1f1'11" Thoznas G. Patterson JU1111 .1- 1 11112 john L. Rothrock 1916 XVlLl'l'L'I'l Uunncll FRATRES IN UXIN'ER5IT.X'1'E jnhn C. Iivttritlgc Eva-11-tt If. xlllk'CHlYl'Zl 1914 Laltmm 1.. sm Donald R. Aldworth john I.. 'Dnvxllcy Harold XY. Patten Huv.':11'ml J. Gzuncy Harold XY. Spink Royal IE. ,IXOXVIISCIN1 1'17'fL1ff?7'7'ZfIf'7:CS A cczdcmic -426- 1'f.:?'ij.3gf if vf Q 21 1 Sigma u 1511111111-11 :11 Y11'gi11111 KI1111:1ry Irwlilutc, 18139 111111111111 Tau cxIl1llJTCl', wstzxlwlisllg-41 190-I FI'Klft'l'lI 1'1'1'1'.1' A 611110111 1.11 F4111 H. Kvllu' 111.515 1e151N11 114111 1141x11111'1f 1c1'1T1-114 S0111 l.'I'Z 1x'1c1.n'11 XYll.l 1,xx1Q 1111.1. liI'IiI.I. mel 1411111 x1'111c1z c'1..x1e1i v.x1e1.'111x x11 141uxx1-. 1111:112R'1'x' KIiI.l.liR 1s.x1u'11cj1Q Q1'11Rx1N w1111e1.Y 1:x1i131z MIX If1c.x11e1ix IX LYXlX'IiRSII'XI'Ii. 1914 1916 111,111-1 12. s111111v RM HA Immy H111-111-f1111x' x1. 1511111-.1-11 Mmm B' W1 YI'I'Q'1:1 PY. 511111115 limit-Y M' 4 lin-k IT-I U MN 11111111111 11. H1111-11 ' R:1x'11111111l I3.f1111w1z111111-1111 I11l111C. Iiulwr' ' 1917 Hl11'I'j' I.. Svlwullz 1915 .x11'1.-11 12. Ilill Philipw F. IJ111111huc YQT111111 H. XY1H1zu11s '1'1111111:1S F. 121111111 lQlt'11ZllN1 P. C1z11'l11111 1918 C'1y11v XY, B111-ll I, Iiwyll XI1-K11z111u xI'llL'l'L I.. Ritter Willizmm R. L, R1-111111111 ---427 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 l 1 1 1 I 1-- 121 V1 111 E211 lfil IE! Lil T31 Lf! V3 F1 1.21 1 1 1511.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Z 1 1 1 Z 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 I 1 1 1 111:51 1 12 -f Acacia FU111lllt'1l at llicluguii, 19114 lXliuucs0tzL Chapter, c'st:1lJlislic1l 1906 Il.-KNSEN SNOIJY ANDERSON H. HANSUN XVHEATUN ROSE PARKER .K.'XMOD'll NEl'Ii.Xl'ER KING CR1TC'HE'l' KERN U. HANSUN XYEATHERILI. COLE XYILLEY IRVVIN BRAY TH ll RSTON CUTLER MA'll'l'lCE FRA'rR125 IN l7ACL'l.'l' C. Ill. Amlrist Gustav Hzrvluiuau E. H. C'11111stoclc C. A. El'1lI113Il bl. T. Fry-lin VV. H. Frazier bl. A. llzmcly A. F. Km'zLrik E. M. LzuulJort T C' l Qc .1.. xl. lNlrmtgomcry G. lXloore E. E. Nicholson VV. L. Oswald L. VV. Parker L. B. ll-also Earl Pcttijolm R. V. Pliclan E. B. Picrce C. E. Rudolph H. Xl. Rcyuolcls C. U, Rf,1SL'll4l2llll E. V. Rolmiusou C. F. Siclcucr F. H. Swift L. E. VVilloy S. Young FRA'rR1is IN UN1v15Rs1'rA'1'1c l'os'1' GRA111'A'rl2s Mark VV. Bray Erlwurnl F. Crilullett Hurry A. Irwin Raymonfl C. Rose Harold H. Tliurston 1914 Philip A. AmlurSOn Bcnjamin Colo Ross Cullum' -4284 . . I , Urlannlcm Rl. llzlnson Harlmx' 1. Hzmscmu Herlavrt A. Korn Ccdriv S. lVez11hcrill 1915 L. Norman lXlz11ticc 1916 Arun VV. Aamozlt, 1917 Morrill VV. King Augusl Neubauer Ralph R. lVliQuLou UNc'1,A5sEu Lewis L. Hauscu Roswell L. Suofly f"1'f11lc1f1zitzcP9 A zzademu Ph1 Slgma Kappa ITULIWII-nl :II lIzLsszu'Iu1sm'1Is .XgI'IL'1IIl1lI'1lI CUIIQ-gv, INTZ3 ISL-lu Ilvutvrrm CI1'11mIn1 ut ", 1' zIIvI1sI1ccI ISIIII ILXYIS lQUI,I7IiY Y1II'NlQ ILXSIIUN IJXHI. 4iXI.Ii l'I'RR X' GIA l'l'IfIiI.TI2R XYILKICS AI.I.ICN H.-XNSIQN TIQNINI .XRRIN'I'ROXl5 Ut-l,ICSBY I,HYI-QRINU 1lR.XNI"IIiIIIJ XYHIiIII.IiR III XX I R.x'1'R1Qs IN If.xa'1'1.'11x'l'1' IXIIQQVI If. ,Ivuks IL. Yam Ilykc Iirfbilm I-'Rx I711-:I XY. SVIIIIIZ L'aI1'IyIc NI. Sum ,ILJIIII P. NVQ-ulling IRES IN L NIYIZRFITXII.. CvR.XI1I'X'IIIi. IIz11'1'y IJ. I.UYC'I'IIlg Nlzluricc XY. I'ImYc1L 1914 'I'Innuas II, Grzmiin St1I11Iry I.. Rimgwld 1915 CIIIIICJ11 .X. RL-Imku L'I1z11'Ius CE. Wm-Illcr f'I2'lll'l'l'lI 1'z'1'c'S .51 UI IIFHZ ic? III 7l +41 J! 1915 I71'LnI IE. lIgIcsIIy IIII1JI'VZI.I1I S.-Imamtz-H1111 Lau .X. 'IR-mrmfy Rc,IswuII S. IYIIIQQ-s 1916 lk-urgu ,XI'IIIS'EI'UIIQ Gwwgc- IS. .XIIMI CI1L11'Im-s II. Ilzzvil Ray IJ. fIl11'I'Y Szmmuul Gah- Gc-wrgc R. GIOIIQIM-1 R 1-uI ren XY. I,0x'0ri11g Hzu'wIII Slmckcll .-XIIIL-V1 P. Hasum CI1z11'ILs R. IYJUIII IJ4.m:1I4I A. Young I.IXL'I..XSSIiIJ. lirm-sl S. GQIIIL-11 Thulanian RL7Fsvo1.n slmmurws 1s1,1'A1 m'm11culfls1.'1' 'rlaxxlzsox Noun Il. Nlsslw HI'S'I'AIJ s,x1'1:x' HUl,l'1N 1'1f'1'11:1zsux OYIES'l'Rl'Il IUXRSUN 1'1amaRsoN 1. Nmsox 0. lI.Xl'lQIi so1.11:x1 Nmusx' A. NISSICN cz xlmswx u.xx'mz urelalcrlc Ifre.x'l'kEs IX If.xc'l'1.TA'1'1c 1914 .Xlfn-11 Own' Hunry A. Iirinksrm Gish Brmllmc C. C. Rwsm-111121111 Charles If. Dixon c1IlllI'lt'S Ii. 11111115011 H. H, I,lllZl1il'l' john E. f1I'!1Nl'LU1 If1c.x'1'lucs IN U N 1 YIiR5I'l'.X'lXl-l C3RAI1l'.X'I'lC. ,Xrvifl If. Nissen .Xz1c'lc'1's Url wck Hzms l'lmm'1'fclt CI11'istophc1' A. PL'!1Q1'SUll Oscar kll'I'l1C 1914 Ingolf f1l'1I'lllL'l1L11d l'fmrac1 N, I'vtQ1'son Oscar IIZIIIQC YVa1tc1' I.llI'S!JI1 -430 - Xlvlviu f,X'L'Sll4l!fl Gocmrgc Blum 1915 Xurmuzm llzmgc Uwiu Suulvy l'zxr1'r:11 XL-lsfm Ifrliugg Xrwlmy Curl 'Ibiguu Haven' M. Suk-111 I,z1w1'c11Qc Ilulun Irving Xclsmm Hzxrry Xmml Ninas Simmfms 1916 .Xrtlwur R. Ifusizul 1917 Rolf Huvdc I21lwz11'd 'll-um-son Ilcnrik E. Nissen Olaf Rufsvrslri Frz1f1'1'1111fz'ia's Sp 6021611 Chi Rho Theta Fou11clu1l 111 Nlixum-win, 1907 Rco1'51z111imw1, 1912 NHR'l'IlIflIiI,Il VRINI P.XR'l'RIIJILIi 1'm11.ussx' w11,1.Iw CRAIG Wlll I'lC 11. P. .xNIJ1iRsuN .IUNIES 11.512 moss Iiulvlisrwx 4'1ll,.XHAN IJ1r:1'1+3Nlclzuc'K 'IIXISIER S'l'HWlC sx1l'l'u FARNQl'lS'l1 lnxkscmx c'H.xPMAN I.m'csklaN 1aRAH.xM Vg. W, .-xrslmlixsox 1914 1916 VV. 1Xmlc1'sfm uv- CQUIU115111 VV. P. Clmpmzm J- .lb 411111134 Wm- Irm.mlui5I H. G. Iliqmmmlnmvlc S. .X. KLITLNILIN S- 11. .I'111fS A IF. IAUASUH I. H. Nurlllfh-Isl Xml I,m'gg1'u11 F- M- 51111111 .X. I'.'l'1I -1' 1 '1 1917 U. P. .fX111l1'1's-111 1915 C. H. Prim C. I.. LXHIIIIUSSY C' A- 17511'11'1113lU I.. 121-1.-111011 B. S- 1111115 R. . Il:- '1 S1 1918 XY. II. Stuwc If L. CUSS l"rfL!w'111'f1l'.s' Sf91'ciz'f1I -4351- Y ga E fi 1 1 .4 A.-eg ,. xt sa Svithiod . uf I BOQIIIHI' IIEOMQUIST RANSEEN A. JOHNSON BENSON STRAND MUNSON WANBERG RINcss'rROyI H. F. JOHNSON GITNNARSON OI-'ELT c. JOHNSON ANDERSON Amr OSTERGRIN DAHLBERO PETERSON YOUNG WARNER FRATRES IN FAClfI.'l'A'1'E 1915 A. A. Stomhcrg D. F. Swcnson R. O. Groom L. L. Thurstonc O. VV. Uostlund A. VValfrcrl Johnston FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRAIILTATE. Axel Brett 1914 Harold S. Boquist Oscar E. Alm Arthur H. Anderson Hugo Ringstrom Ernest F. Tihhling Carl A. Gunnarson Arthur O. Johnson James B. Ostergrcn Harry A. VVarncr Garhold E. Ofelt Carl johnson 1916 Anclrcw H. DalIll,vcrg Henry G. Young Herman F. Jolmson Carl A. NV. Benson Carl A. Nelson 1917 Charles O. VVanbcrg Harry YV. Strand lXlauritz C. Ransccn 1918 Elmer E. hflunson 1915 EXTENSION Jaw B. Peterson Vllallace V. Blomquist Fmteiiiilies y Special 1 -432- t y s l I I I I I V I I I I I I I I I I IJ JIIIQ 5" HU 22 Wl If III III, I I I I I I I . I . I W ,.-,,A...A,...- , nIHTC4Tf:f'i:'f?H3 l I I I l Qiifliki-R --SHI Alpha Kappa Phi I II II I I I I III'DERI.II: XYll.l.l.XBIS xIH.I.I:Ie H.xx'IuI4:N c. Imixx c'I..xIcK IQKILTZRSTRUXI ICXITTN l'.XRKliR B055 F1'I'zIaIQRAI.Im RIIIIIIQIIIS sfoxua BIfI.I,Is j. DXVAN MEIKLIIICN IIVIQE M.xN.xII.xN lfIu'1'RIcs IN LYNlYl5R5I'l'.X'I'li. 1914 1915 Riulwurfl IJ. Rlilllilllilll l'I1illip ,I. NlClgl'lQll lirwiu C. lj1l1'liL'l' 1915 Huyfln IJ. Dukc ElIl1Cl' R. Bulls ,Iolm C. Dwzm Lcigh if Boss LzIwI'Qucc F. l?ZlgCl'SIl'HlTl Burt IZ. Iialou llllffjlll BiI'kclzII1II plolm Fitzgerald 1"l'CZfC'l'lI z'1'Izfe,s' Special I 'Y 77777 I"f'Q.f, lflf' 'f "' 1133- : EE. Q. RayIIIII1IIl Luilcu XYCVII Rol'wI'Is 1916 l'lEll'l'j' L. Stcmcr l,6'OIIZll'Il I.. Llll'SL'll Clmrlcs IV. Uwxm Carl XY, HZlj'Ilt'Il Elmer li. llvillizlms Frzmk L. Miller Artlun' AI. HIIIIQ-I'lc 1917 Ralph Rogn-rs afzlirff ' .... - ....... 1... V I 'I I K , I B EI. ,... I I 43 ITT. uv I 1 -3 lilRKlil,.XNIJ ES lm -.1 nz: ln: l I I IS' I, -'I I'I I I I I . I I I I I I I ,.?,,,, .. .W WJ I Phi Delta Phi Founclcil at Micliigun, 1864 Dillon Cliz1pLci', estalmlisliccl 1891 JAQVES PcmE1zox' s1MPsox lumix M,xcAR'1'xEY JIENSVVOLD 1'o1,1,0CK 9'l'liI.LXYAliliN s'rADsvu1,n MQBEAN IIVFFMAN simioxs imsnouiz My-m5v1TT FuA'r1e1as IN FAc3Ui.TA'1'12. 1915 YY. R. Xvllllk? Juincs Pnigo E. S. 'Vliiirstmi li. M. lXlH1'Q1I111 E. R. klzuncs NV. Xl. ,lL'I'Ul11C QATRITS 1X NlX'lCRS1'I'A'l'Ii. 1914 Hzlllun l,. lliiflninzui Fraiilq H. Sininions ClZll'lCl,U11 liiiiiici' llzwvcy S. lliisliniii' Alan QI. Mn-Bczni lEl1116'l' XY. IXIL-licvitt Rollin l.. Sniitli -434- 3 LZ1XVl'L'l1L'L' jaqucs Sicfunli' Sicllwagcii blcmlin ,lL'llSXX'OlCl Francis ll. Stzulsvolil Grunt. S. lXlzLc:u'tncy Cliarlus Rl. Pollock 4X1'LliL1i' 13. Hillel' lrlzlvirl R. llvcst Rziy A. Brown Artluir C. lirrlall 1916 Donulil I.. I'oniGi'uy l'l2lI'UlIl Cl. Simpson Clucmiggu F. Klein Ralph ll. Slicrinzin -lolin lf. Ilulcluolin F111 I'C'l'77 'Z'f1.l'.X' IL TU Delta Theta Phi IXliIcI1cII Scuutu, cstz1ImIIsI1u:I 1914 N,-xkux' Nlifq.-X1'I.I':x 514-1.uu1m umm' NIIALKQIINICSSX' lxl RX xx kxyxx 4QI.lC.XSUN luruu' mms I,L'XIDS'I'IiN xxc.xcal.la x UI 1 N1 x n'l.IxfF UIINJNXELI. I'EGEI,UXY HADLIQR ACTUN lsluxlmlr R FR,x'rR1cs IN L'x1x'1cRs1'l1x'1'lZ 1916 Al. NY. Iil'1'11CII1 1914 KI. XI. HzuII4-1' AI. XY. IXIL'CZl1lIL'j' R. Y. GIQz1sfm 1915 if IJ. SI1!l11QI.IIIIL'SS IC. Ncmrby XI. I. H IDImnvII I.. -I. Xlwlumby 1916 X. S. Crm' IC. Y. CIIH' Fra fUl'lI ffivs Law S, King H. I.. XII-I.e-ml F. I31'zuuIm 'I'. If. XL-ugly 1917 V I-I. QI. .Xutcm C. I.. Ikguloxx II. I.. Hz1II If. Ryan D. Ii. I.um.IstLu 1918 II. Iizmrry .nv I-'S O Rcul it-n A. kloh n son 4 i i 1 i 1 2 l 1 l ll ll l ll lt ll ll l..l ff .lll ,Sufi QU ,K El 31 cv! 5 cs :ua 125 mrs: T' 1 2121 ,l ll tl ,LM .iw iw ...A fl l l l l t l 1 1 t l l l I 1 5 l l i 1 ll il i l l E i iii5fffi4?3EQ'-l-TATAA LF Nu Sigma Nu Founclctl ztt Mit-liigztii, 18812 Epsilon Cliztptw, Qstztlmlislioml 1891 sxirrn H. sl"r'roN ANDERSON wmium cancun swiairziziz XYAl'l2I'I ifi'i.i.i2R'1'oN o1ui.,xNn -IOIQINSUN JONES SHANNON ia1.1.1soN 'iiutok STONE ca. st"r'roN Nii'rcH12i.L FR.x'rRi5s IN l:AC'l'l.TA'l'I2 A. ll', Alvlmott Bl. llv. Bt-ll C. A. ll'lic:tton C. IE. Riggs T. S. Rolacrts l. T. C'liristison F. L. Arlztir IE. D. Brown F. lf. Burch F. Corlactt ll'. A. Ucnnis C. A. Frtlmzinn I. S. Gilllllztn 1914 Hnroltl XY. Stone George li. Sutton Kunnctli Tztylor 1915 Ftlwztrcl O. Ellison A. J. Gillette C. L. Greene A. S. Hamilton G. D. Head VV. F. Larson A. A. Law F. E. Leavitt T. G. Lee J. C. Litzcnlqerg A. T. Mann I. E. Rlooro R. H. Mullin VV. R. Rlurray H. P. Ritchic ll. li. Rolmurtson pl. T. Rogers xl. L. Rothrot-k R. IE. Sczunmon F. H. Scott P. Scflgwiclc F. C. Torlcl S. lll. lllhito Xl. R. lVilcox F. R. lVright john Butler C. ID. Frccman FRATRES IN l,YXlY1iRSIT.X'I'I2 1915 Louis A. Mitchell Henry Gclluntl Richey L. lllztugh 1916 Lynne A. Fullerton Carl F. jones A. R. Hall Earl Hare E. Hucnckcns ul. E. Hynes F. H. Poppc F. VV. Stzhlutz A. C. Stmclizuicr I. S. Abbott E. L. Balccr C. A. Borccn VV. Al. Kremer E. Moran A. XY. Morrison 1916 XV. Ray Shannon Harris R. Sutton Percy A, lllzml 1917 Allen R. Anrlcrson Charles J. Hutchinson Theodore H. Swcotsor Kinsloy Rtrnshztw Leo XV. Smith lYilli:t1n R. King F7lLfC?7'7I1if'iC?.Y illed iam 0 frets! fg1gQ,.'5 E B I E E ,N W-. l I l l l Fit 11 un- un mi! i 1 1: i i 1 az 3 llv ll la lf. 2 1 T r l l 1 1 l it lt Ml--. I ' I T4 :SQL M8-J I .1 II I F in an dz nn: I-an uma as mu: -ma ... N1 2 all ,,, 5: A , I- E I I I I I I I I I If Alpha Kappa Kappa Fuun4IuI al IJ!lI'IIIIfJI1II'l, ISSN Psi fIIIllIJIC!', 4-4lzlImIisI1csI INIIN URIEICX Hul.l.I-'Y Hl'I.I,S1IiK IIRHSHEK I5l'SNVICI.l. HIERXIAN luxksfmx ANNMN I'I'f.XR4HN IIw1.x1Iif IJVNN NHRRIN kNl'l1'1'soN II1JYl7Ii' xxI1.1,1.xMs xucll MARK xulcg IIXNIEI. II.Xl.I.OR.XY IDAYI RlQx'N1vI.lms l.1i.xx'15Nwo1c'l'1I UIf'lIIiIJ.XI. IflliI.D c'R.xx'1iN IIORRICSHN H.xNs1 X F1z.x11u4:s IX I:.XL'l'l.'Ik.X'I'Ii ITR.X'I'RIih IN L'x1x'I2Rs1'1'.x'l'1c 1916 I,. B. IIIIIIIXYIII 1914 james X. Dunn R. U, lin-zmI II:11wI1I If. II11IIsicIq IT' S' 131851.11 I.2IIYI'U1IL'L' I.. lIl'ZiYL'II II. IV. IgI'Zlk'IiL'II LOUIS M' Fivlfi 1917 H- Bm-H, IQIt'II1lI'1I IJ. I,vz1x'L'z1w411'1I1 L- .II C'1,,,kL, .XILIX HIM-1I:LI IIYLIIQI' X. .XIIIIIJII Kim I1U1,,11,h IIIIQII IY. RL'j'11OI4IS CIz1Ix'in II. ISIISWQII E- gl GCN Iidgzlr 'If Iicrmzm II' gg. 114111110 1915 IIHIIIAHI1' II. IIIJIIQ5' 1, M. 1411-I,,1L. C Imrlus Ix. IIwImw ,XIIIQII IIXXTL' I3:1ImIwi11 I3u1'rvscm RIIII IIUWIL' Usvzu' Hwru I,IwymI 'If Ilzlvis II- 1I1'1IW1' IJWSOII If. H. I':u'Iqc-1' Iivcrell Ii. Grceu IIVI'IICI'I KIIWIISIIII xv. R. Iamm-y xx'.ImIfr1. IIzIIlm'an lfflw' H- Nwffis ci A. lin-I-II .XVIIUIII L. Iiam-I .lwmf Ii- SIIWTSII CI. I.. Rculgq-1's IC1'Iiug IY. IIILIISCII IIII5U'I"5 Ii- IIWSIICIQ -I. X. Sirwnw Frzmli IS. KIM-I1 IIVIIZ IJVIIIWIII , I C. S1m'w:11'L .X1'1I11x14 IC. KIQUIQ I S. Ii, Sxvvilzm' IQUSAQII IQ. Xuiu: II. I.. L'I1'iI-I1 Ulamylon Ii. IYIIIIZIIIIS Frzzff'1'1z1'f1'r.s' .IIf'al1'r'1'110 - IIIT- - giiffg' f-.fI Phi Beta Pi Foundcd :LL University of I'1LLsl1111'g, 1891 Yi Q-l1ZlIJlTl', establislwl 19175 LEE 'I'll.XNlC 1.1N11.x111. v11.1.A1es m'sf1N 1:o111c1c'1's sA1zcaEAN'1' sxxpxxsox 11o'1"1'111.1fsc1x 1114:'1'1c1asrmN w1N'111c1a 141511 1:o1g1'1s'1' rmcu 1.1f1'1N 11.xux1cx' csR1H:Ax'11:s 1:1111 c1x1u1.xx 1u.x'x1c u1f'1'1a1u.x1. c'1..xR1: HVXEIL ,x1u1s'111mNc1 T1z,x1au1a1c PENNIIC 11111.11 Kv1'1'1c1'11 x1oRE1.1. s11o1.111aR13 rzxuu 0ox1.E1' 11115115 mxu F1z.x'1'R1zs IN F,xc'1'1,'11x 1914 1915 S. P. R00s E. 'lf B011 S. ,-Xsp0l11111l E. Hz11111110s IC. T. R14-l1z11wls QI. F. Hzm11111111nl P. F. BFKUXVN S. Al1lk'll1Lf L. O. IJa11'l E. R. Huskins Tl? E, A. B2i1lIl1gZll'1l1l1I' H. Al. XY0lls H. KI. BCCj,.fL'l1 F. P11111 F1z.x'1'1e1cs IN UNIX'I4IIiSI 1914 S. Ergh A. A. Cn11110y 'I' A 'I' li Z. P. King J. Nose-S ll. F. P01111i0 C. F. M4111-ll G. f21l11l'llIl fl. I. S0111lv01'g C' 'X ,I11"1L'U'l" II, U. IQLIHL1 U. L. 1V111'Ll'I' 1916 IE. L. gX1'IT1Sll'4J11AQ Ii. XY. Boquisl 1 A 1 1.. c1. 13111-1f IX' L' 11 Um L. ROYJ0115 B. F. Bl'71lf,J11-Still 1915 A. L. Linrhmll L' P' BCH II 1:lJS13IgFZv11jrJ11 XY. E. CI111111 ' i' Q ' ' R. lu. SWz111sc111 P. I. C111'111z111 H. B. Clark I B. Tl1a11u I. Yillzlrs J. P. G110zLv0s 4 F. H. lxlllgllkj' '11 411111-11111 1917 J. W. CVN1-ill H. M. L1-C R. A. Pay110 H. L. Sa11'g0z111t F7'fllll'1'lI z'i1'f2s 4-13Sf 1Uc'ff1'cz'1ze Phi Rho Sigma Founded ul NOI'I11WL'S1Ql'11 1890 Thctzl Tam, ustablisllwl 1905 'IHIINSUN ANIJRICASSEX ILXSKIN NIICRKICRT Y,Xl'fill.XX SC Ill NURHIZN NURIJIN KLINCQICN CUXYIN SXODGRASN 1.2055 HAMM!iRMI'IlS'I1ER IIARTIG XYUUIJNYARD XYII.l.I l'S liIIl7S'I'I.IiY .XXIII RSON Frc.x'1'R15s IN F.xa'1'1.'rA Uczm E. l'. Lyons Ur. 1. Swv1'lsc11 IJ1'. Homcu XL-xx'Iu1rL Ill: H. If. Cxulliiuhl TE 1111 S. E. lim-riuk Flc.x'1'Rl2s IN UN1vlcRs1TA'rlc 1914 F1ux'11 O. XXYHfH1XYQL1'1l 151-1-fl. A. Willius Hugw xl. Ilurlig X. Pllilip ,Xmlc-rsnm Gumgo F. lllmstlcy 1915 'l'l1uMm'u F. 1IIIINII1C'I'IUL'1SlL'I' ffm fcwz if I.l'S 11!ml1'4fz'11v klwscph U. KlvKccm Iiomzml Smwsc: .Iwsvph ,I. Slmltc f4i'i9 1916 john Haskins Harold Nou-on Otto NI. Klingen Carl C, Cfuwiu '11hO1111lS ST1lH1g1'HiS Be-nj, 112L112lghCI' 1917 A,tJ.kIul111w11 Emir C. ,Xl1l11'L'11S5L'1l Gustav Xwrclin Perry Yullghll R. ,X. Sx-hull CJ.j,I'1'iw1 HZl1'l'3' xl. Svlmllcs Geo. I.. K1L'I'1iC1'I. Lt'l'H5' 111135 I.Nl..Xmm1.f11 I "WM ' ?'f-75's-27, Cf' 21142 ,. zu V m" ' """'w -. ..-.------- I I I I I I-.- . -.A-.-..-- -- - A, I I I I 2 I I I 5 I I ' D 1 Ch' E Ph1 e ta 1 I . . V . I Founded at IXIlCI11gElU, 188-5 1 TIM-1:1 Chapter, L'SI2l.IDIISI1GK'I 15304 I I I I I I I i I L...l 4... ' I W ,Iv I fI re AI i I-:Ip 1 ...N -.. 3 l NEIMIE x111.I.12R '1'lzla.xc'x' HILI. RIVPEGARD 1cPs'1'E1NI2 swxxsox mi w1f:sc'0'1'T Wkusrrr SMITH l'lC'l'I2RSOX lI1cl.l.1Qk BEHRIENIJS HERCIIMICR STRoxIsx1u12 Q- DUNHAM l1.xRfz.w13L cllRls'1'1ANsoN SHIQADY Is1.uMQU1sT RICICIJ 0P5b:'1'11 m :- gg at W U.. mg mm " FR.x'1'R11:s IN F.xc51'1.'l1x'l'1 1915 H' W' Dum F. QI. IYuIIing klwhn Ibargaxx-I " mm G. Bachuum RIIIIUIIBII Pcu-rscm gm F. K. Bumcrs Roy Hill 'E' IC. L. Xcwcomlv Ray SmiLI1 mr' .... F H H . U V W Q Q M Chas. T. HI-Ilcr .... RA I mm D MI IIREI H Alvin SIQYOIIISTIIULY I IX 1914 IYiIIiz1m BLxIll'ZlllIIS NI Chas. E. 'Wrighk GI-urge Opsp-LI1 A. T. Blomquist Frzmk Road :Ish Curl A. Swanson Gco. NVQSQUII - IH! XX. I.. Epstwin an I Iiuffcuc Dunlumm I I Ni- , 1916 I I IIKIIIB L.l1115t1.mm11 I B. Rotcgzwd .Xl'II'll1I' Niomiu I Lymhzlc Herchmcr -Iolm Shczxdy Q A. J. Tracy Ray IXHIIQ1' , I I I I I I . I , I I -440- I I I L Q 4' 4-fi I I Ii 53 E B... ' I I I Ii 'I'Iu-L11 Clmpu-1, L-QIz1IIIiQI1I-II Delta Sigma Delta I?1IuuIIuII 111 KIiuI1ig:111, INS! INII2 I I. U' 1'x1c1Q1c1a c'11.xN1ix' I,.XNliI.IiY IIIIIINI R.XNl.XIilCR smvsox IIN'I'R.XNI7ICR ,YT 1'141m'1Q 1.1 ICIIICX 1.1':w11c1e I 15x'rx1c IiS'I'IC5 Y1i1cN1c Bliliks H11.D13X wW.xx1I1ii'1i Islcmvx Rl N1s1-11411 '1'.xc,1..xND FIIIIINSIIX 1'11m1PsIIN 11xARx1.xXN H. 'III KNIKII ISI' uxmx 1a1z1'1iNlik N1iW1i1.1, Q1'X111:x' my H. 'I'I'IiYIkII'Ii'I' wx11'1'11 1.1'N1I1s1..x1J W. 1 I'R.x'1'1e1cf IX FAH I,'I'.X'I'Ii. 1914 ,. YY III' I., S:11'1I1 111. 1. 12. HHWIIII . I WI I . . KI1I1II11 I. I.u111IIIIz1II IJ11 Cm:Ii1'I-X' , , , V, ' IrL'III'gi' I . Nx'11:1III-vI: L IDILLUX T. lg B- v UV' Klilxmu KINIII . . IUXXII . X NIZlIlI'IL'I' II. IQ.1'1II1-14-' IJV. SIM-IIm:111 U , I Ii I I .., .L U Z . IJ1: Ibzxmzm Nm gf Ia UI UV vmlmh IIe.:z11' I.,IIII1Il4'I1l ' X 1 r I - , hurl .X. II1m11I1sfI11 IJ1: IXLIKIIIIIIII , 1 . I'X'I 1- . . 'llZl.I'III'III1l IJrI'1I11I U II S H "' , II 'I LLL' i , I QIZIIAVIIII' ID, PI'It'L' IJ11 XIz1yI1111'y 1 . I'I411'x'I-I' II. Bcurs II11 I I-111111'x'111:111 , ' , ' IL.IXYJlI'II R. II1I1IL-11 II11 I.um1z11wI 2 IJ11 IISICI'f,1I'L'II 1915 NVQ CHX A I":1lI'I I7. Imssivx' QM' Ill' xx luhrm R11ssrI UI. KIUVIII' . CV If-ILEJL-' F1c.x'1'1z1iN IN L N1x'1c1cS1'1 YI 12. WMA Y I M .X1'1I1111' I Xurm' 1914 II1111I 5, I,:11'Iqu1' H1'1'Iw1'l If. 'I1II1'11lIIlIrI AIIII111 If CI:1111'y IYIVI R. IIIIIILII CI1vs11'1' I.II11gIcy .XIIII-rl I.. BI'IlL'IIL'II Lewis XY. VIIIIIIIII FIIIIVII Lf X1-WIIII Ray IZ. IQ11r1u1Iu-1' Iflmvx' I. SIIIIIIIB' QIIII111 If. 5i111Ixs'111 Q1IIII'I'IIL'k' II. 'I'111'11rl111sL IIUHILIII III. II5II.llIIIIIxI- 1 f'-l'KlfUl'1IZ'fI't Q fjC?lIf1..Yfl'VI' 79 I am! f ms-tw I .1 11 . . .1 . M.. . I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IEW 'Ii rm 1:15 mm 1 LISA? .TU . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 1 1 P X Xi Psi Phi Founded at Miuhigzm, 1889 Phi Chapter, cstziblishccl 190 5 1a1.l.swoR'rH 1.11N1m1s1.,x11 w11.1.1.xx1s 1-11NDs 1,,xNc:1a LARSEN NELSON yaccmlxsux WEBB DM' '1'oRczEsoN noxxrzrz 111211412 YOURS roluxlc T11oM1'soN 1x1'RR1I,1. HORN N1xNN1is'1'1s.x11 C1.11f1fmm VAN C.xM121aN SL'I'l.LY 11.xxc'1e 11JoRKL1'N11 c.x1z1.sEN 1f1am.1C11 TORICN s.x1.1sBuR1' c'1c1cx'1-:NY cto1.m1.xN SXVEITZIER vw CAMPEN TIIANIS Fl:,x'l'1u4:s IN FAQilr1.'11x'l'1i. 1915 ' w IJ11 R. O. Cncuxi IJ1. NY111. Ki. Mvllcmiigzzil Flexi Dr. XT. A. RUN IJ1. A. A. Pugi-11k11pl Ur. H. C. 511111111-is , . Dr. H. C. XCN111 KI. S, Iiurril I. F. Ilziy F. XY. Iliumls IE. XYiNizm1s R. R. Psxlzzk A. VV. 'l'l1fnnpsm1 IRIVS IN UNIYICRSI'I'.'X'I'IC. 1914 13.8. IIUV11 E. A, Rin-ku A.II.X1M1s I,. Szllislwilry L. I.. C011-1111111 9. N. 'l'11u111s 1 1 Y 1 f ir. X 1111 611111111-11 , M. 1 . K I. XYHU Q?1l1N1JCN YY. E. C111-flhl'Ki F. U. C01'x'L'11y I,. R. Cznlsfm J. Scully R 1..'1b11-11 I,. R. SNYL'iiZC'I' H. A. Pcrlick ,X. G. BjO1'kI11111l f-112 5. E. A. Iil1sW1u1'lh R. klzln-UIN111 KI. IE. 151111111-1' O. ,IxUVgL'1'SfJl1 A. E. NIlIlOSiiLli 1916 C. H. I,1111cH11z1ri A. Lzmgu C. IJ. l,z11'su11 VV. L. NYuI1l1 F1'flZ'l'1'II 1'fI.C'S Df'IIf1l.Yfl'j r lpha Chi Sigma Fmlmlwl :Lt XX'isvcmsi11, l!l02 Born ClllIlIllL'1', Cslulwlislwrl 190-l l.. Pli'IlliRX.UN Fliii.-XX lil NNIQLAN Hl,SliTN 'l'lXKlI.-XM .ll X'l'IRl'l7 MAY MORSE l-l. PIQTICRSUN KIERN l'HR'l'Iili YNIEYIQ lf1e.x'l'1c1aw lxl FAU l,'11x'1'1c FRATRIQN IY L'YIX'lCRSllXll Cl. lf. Slmlcmm' Xl. Al. lilislu lf. lf. Nlvllrulemm Ha'm'X' l'c'lL-131:11 lf, Cf l:l'l1l'Y Rulplm li. IMVIM' XY. ll. llklllltl' X'ivIf11' Yngw- lillll' llvlllxlfrllll XY. XY. S -' l "Q . . I, I, ffiffufl' Cl-ual xx. mm-my ' A X .Xlfrwl XY. Xlilllgli l,. li. ljczlrc I Yr I 1 U I H XY. ll, lflmunms Hail fu ' ' ul ml , . ,. G1llll4rl'1l .X. Klmxy lx, XX . llmtvllvx' . lk l:Hl'lAL'Nl lll1wfl-1'tUml Rwjmlwml MMV . . . I' XYlll1s Xl. lfmlqllzlm l. il. lll4'll'1k'llSHll 14, xl. xvm 1915 42. XY. XYallcc1' lflma-1' 'l'. lfvgzm ll. xl. l'l11l'tflll2lIl Lwliw li. Hlsvu lf. BI. ,Xlwzly Xlerum ll. lbumuiglm if lr. Rust l,lrwy1l li. l'vIc1'so11 ffm f1'1'l1 1'Z'1'cls' Clzwzzzkfry --filli- i , Es l l ll 3 2 5 l I , 3 , 5 l I 1 I l ll l Y l 1 alll All :mm lam mm lfcl lik! mn ul! n-nn sua vm rv V1 X 1 ,ji 'gt ,4-LJ DET V7 ll 1 ! l I 1 ' 1 i l 5, il ll 1 1 1 l 5 l E lk E. 1 , Theta Tau Foumlcll ul fXlinm-sum, 12304 Alpha Clmpu-1' ill fQ+x fill 1- SIi'I"l'I.li sL'I,l,lVAN CAPSER 1-1011491-I'IA1.INu L'l"I'I.IiR blnmlltvsfmx me vm' IIAYNIES 11 nulfv STONE HE1,M1c1i LUTZ C0l.1.1iR I.UlCIf'If'I,ICR c:R.'xNlf1lc1.lm kuc'Kxx'14:l.1, 11RQl'1l,xR'1' Co1.V1N DORR DYNHAM Kolwlck lcfxcllwoulm 1il11m11l.l.1i1z Ql'!NI,1XN c'11.x1w1,xN FM Cl'R'lllS XYENZ H1iW1'1"1' ZELNER l11Ol,N1AN uolz'1'x1exlsrclcmcu 1c1u's1c xilxlmxlcx' .ffl F1e.x'rRr:s IX FACL'I.TlxTE. 1915 Otto Zclncr vVIlllC'i' Culll-1' rm' VVilliam F. Holman Rwy ljlllllllllll x v VllllUTllllS Cl1':L11flL-lml l'1e.x1k11.s IN L:x1xER511lx114.. Smuhly IM4-HN, fm 1914 .lzumxs .X. C'wlx'iu -Ii , . lAlllI'Ll!lL'L' IJ4 my Ralph Cfoctzc-11l,uQ1'gc-1' 'I 'l l ,W Hzmulml I. Whsson 'LR ' 1916 'Fig lfclwzml Koppcl' KlilU1'lL'C llcwell Hr,1Wz11'r,l Quinlan Iwo Cllapmau lYz1ltL-1' lYcutz Bmmjzxmill J. Curtis Hrnwzml Xl. Eillemiller Hclmor Y. Kruse lYilliz1m Mahonvy 1915 XY111. R. TJOIT FlcLvl1e1' Rockwoonl Kcmwth Urquhzlrt llowa1'c'l Rockwell - 1447 Sllllllbf ll. llzlyucs Phil I,. klfillllihll lQlL'lliLl'1l If. Lutz Cllzxrlcs Slum' lilliug XY. llmlglllnling llzmivl S. Ill-lnlivk lJzu'i1lC3iI1imm 1917 Cllmrlvs ll. IJQYLX5' Czllmlwull XY. Sc-itll' I,L-cm NY. CZIIISCI' Ilzm Sullivzm F11-ll Cutler l"1'1Lfcf1'1Hii2'czs' lC11,gfZ11lz'w'i11,g me if as 1 1 .,l . ,. L. ,, . 11 1 9LL..,,..-1,,.m,L.,. 1-F, 1 1 Sigma Rho 1 F111111111111, 1888 1 1fs1:11111s11c11, 1910 1 1 1 1 1 an i 21' 1111211 11. 1-'1f:.x111x1s w111111111'1f1f 1111.s11N x11'D12RM1D 171121.13 1i1.1.IS x'1w1'1.11:x 111 XY.X1Jli 11.11111 111"1'1.1:11 x1111.xR11x' -.1 l'411.1.lNS x1v1111 111121111 11111:Rx1.1N .IOHNSUN 11.xx'1cf XPS! rm 1f11.1'1'111f:s IN L'N1x'1c11s1'1'.x'1'1f1 1915 1914 1-11z:11'y H. 1Vz1111' MH Louis S. H1-111g .'X111'1'11 C . 1311111 rn lv 1.111 1,11ll1S 11. R:1x'i1-z 1711111 C 1915 1 . 1111111s1111 Q1-11' C'11z11'11's 19. 1 11s1':11' 1.1-11 N11111111111X 111111: 1"1'11fw'111'f1'1's li11g1'11v1'1'1'11Kg 11I11'1"X'11. X11 1L'l111'11.11t111l11 1 11.11111 .X. 117111111111 R. 11.X':1111'11' 1'11 YU 4 --1-1.1f-- 1916 C11-Orgs AI. 121115 R1:g111a111 1719111 A1'1'1111- 1. N11-13111111 Roy H. B1L'HZl1'11j' 11.11111 H11145 1917 11311121111 H. E1s11:1 11.11111 1. XY1,111.11'111:f E11w211'11 J. F11a1'111g I .pm 12.11 . 1 . 1 , . 1 : 1 1 11 1. 1, 11 11 11 11 1 '1 1 1 .1 ,Q 1. 5111 an ? az: me ESE arm 12111 511 Kd mm 1111 111 519 T1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 Alpha Kappa Sigma Founded at Minnesota, 1911 GARVEY CROSVVELL CUDDY DORSEY THURSTON PUTZ HUSTAD TEBERG DIMOND CROSBY QUIGLEY JOHNSON HARRIS HODNETT BRENCHLEY ROBERTS KOEPKE NVEBSTER JONES MITCHELL BLIRNETT OTT FRATRES 1N FAC UL'r.x'1'1s VV. E. Brooke A. S. Cutlpr J. V. 1X1artenis F. C. Shcnchon S. C. Shipley F. VV. Springer VV. T. Ryan FRA'1'R1as IN UNIVERSHATE 1914 H. V. Burnett VV. R. Everett VV. E. Koepke H. H. Thurston D. VV. VVehster VV. C. Bronchlcy H. G. Dimonfi H. R. Harris 1914 H. C. Hustad E. YV. Johnson G. R. Jones L. KI. Mitchell L. E. Ott J. H. Putz T. Q. Quigley 1915 RI. E. Crosby T. L. Croswell YV. A. Cuddy AI. G. Dorsey VV. Garvey E. H. Roberts C. D. 1N7ild 1916 E. J. Tobcrg F 7056711117165 Engineering 1 Clf' cn. E E-.- BTEC- Alpha Zeta Founnlcd ul. Ohio Stalls, 1897 I.z1 Grange: Clmptor, Qstnlmlisllcd 1905 111c1a1:s' V,x1.1.1c,x1' jEsN1ess Ro1s12R'1'suN VOAK CORNIICA s1s1.1cR M1cr'K Rlacouns sr. MAR114: s1I0E1n1A1c1aR wlzrss x11'1mNA1.D 111m1zs'r 1111w1a1.1. TURLQRIM GRA11.-xu COLE oP1114:1. THo511fsuN sC11x1c11n1c1zHAN s111c14:R wA1zN1a1z DAN11515 FRATRES IN IIACL'I.TA'l'lC FRA'111e14:s IN UN1x'151zs1'11x'1'1f 1914 A. If. XYUMIS H. R. Smith A111I1'cw Buss E. BI. I?1'1-1-1112111 T. I.. IIQLQQICQ1' A. IJ.W1ls1111 E, U. CI11-y11cy , 101111 'If Slvwzut F. -I. .Xlwzzy R. YV. 'I'I1:1I1'I1c-1' A. if. .X1'11y G. I. I5:1Iw1' H. KI. IILISII R. I.. II1111m'z111 I.cRc1y KIZIIIY XY. CE. I31'1c14Icy KI. NI, Il111's1-y IT. XY. IM-If 'If U. I'.1Lc'1s1111 E. XY. IXI:Lj1J1' R. KI. Wz1sI1I1111'n R. C. .Xshlw lf1'rz1'a'r1z1'z'1'1'S .fl KQl'Z'tNIlIfl! rv P051 f1R.XIJL'ATE BI1cx11s1iks If, .X. C,'O1'11ic:1 ICUIIIICIII XYa1'111-1' G, I'. Koch W. XYZIIICHLI H. II. ,Ivslluss 1914 S. II. VIXIIOIHQSUII S. IS. C1I9Ia111I .X. IS. BIuIJo11z1I1I IF111111' IJ:111i1'Is Ray I'. SQQQ1' II. X oak I.. S. R11Iuc1'ts1111 kIILIl1L'S QXUITIIII FL-Iix S1'I111011.Ic1'I1:111 S. .X. f31'z1I1z1111 If1'1111Iq I'1u111c1suI I31111j11111i11 Cuh' .X1I14iz111 SL. KIz11'1c 447- P. C. R01-mls R. L. SISIQ1' J. R. 'I'u1'g11'i111 R. H. VVIIL-wx 1915 C. .-X. Uppcl I'. E. IDL-rlay Frccmzm VVviss C. I.. B. IXIM-If R. II. SI1cvu11111ku1' 'IT XV. XYiIs1111 1916 C. IX. Bo1'11kz11111a IX I. H1II11111111I U. S. tIcmI111s1111 II. T. BQLIIIW111 IE. T. ISL-II I.u1'11c H. 5111111011 1 4 . I I I I I I I 1 I I II I. I I I I I L .II 13 i. -1 hm lla -u lin :En mm mm an use an -m .VIR S. .IQ 113 532 V' I I I I I I I 1 . I I L I I M-' II II II 11 QQWQ1fff.iif.-.. I I I h' 1 I I P 1 De ta Kappa i 5 Foundcd at U11ix'1-rsily of IUQIIIIIIZI, 1910 i I IXIi1111csotzL C'I1z1111.01', cstz1IJIisI1crI 1910 I I I I E I I I I I I I I I.-,I XIII III! III 5. ISIS csR1xN'1' METHYIEN 111111150 SCOTT HOLZINGER nm m'c'1i NELSON Imlzsxlass SOXTAI: HANSON UTUE BOQUIST SIIUICSIAKER CADY ANDIQRSON Wliuleslxcs 'IHURSTIINE 111511.16 141.cJ11s'1'1ic1 13D1VA1z11s 1.111155 JOHNSON G11.B12R'r50N -1 SE ll! F1:A'1'1e1cs IN FAcU1.TA1'1c 1914 Giwiigi. IQ Viiiceiii H4-1'111zu1 F. A11c.Ic1's1111 '- Gciii-gi. F. Jmiiw II. KI. Hanson E, Ausliu S. I2dwz11'4Is DUWIIII Wi1SO11 giimiiiq Qiiigiey I.z1w1'cm'Q H. Cady iXIIIL'1'L IV. Rzmkcn Nvflill F- HOMIE In F1i.ii-1ii.i- H. Swift August I. Prodoclll Al V. Su-,i-iii II:11'oI1I E. Harbo B- Ir, inittiugci VIIIICYIDII G. INISLITLVCI1 Paul E4 Kioiigivg JUI111 A. SI1OCI'TlE3.IiC1' I'IiI'Q , . ' .. . 1 . II I I I.. I.. II1111'sto11c RUIJUI- E- 59011 III' A. X. G1IIJQ1'Lso11 ' IA? 1915 . I F1zA'1'111as IN L'N1VERs1TA'r1c Fmi J' Wccrsing -' P1151 G1zADU.xT12 Kiwi ii Hoiziiigai- Amhmv O1 Utne A1'LI1111' I. Barsncss I.yIc G. Grant 1914 Haus C. Xclson A1'II1u1' XY. johnson 1111140111 S. Boquisu 1916 H. U. Dyck Hzlmld H. Soutag 1'I7'llf67'7ZfVI6S Edfccazfifovz i I --148- I .-- ..,--.1.--..-.-.---,.I I I E I I -, 1 f , zmifi f 4 .,.., .. q.:1:,:,m ,3- y 1:22115 , 4 f i a ' M-42211415,,j.::'Q"" 1 . MZ, E, .. : E dx ,.Q. F f-: rp:-:--w 2 2 .f ' A ,-44, E .,,. ,.,. ,,., , a rms: 15 5 ,, ,,4gzfz:ffffff:fsz:amaxi 5 . 1- ''2Q:'fffiiijfwzfffzsifi , 1- - fm. 222. "Wise f,,'ffa.,:,.,f if g W- -g:-g:,:,1f22f.-':- P .gg-'f'T,ff-f',',,',w'f 9 , ..........,. ,, , sh, ,M ., 5 . .,..,.,::iv.iZ::::::,,.,-M WW -Q.-5'c9M J 16' U 1 L s 9' 9 ,M ,wh . , : f,,,,,:,: , ----' .ku W. we 41:11- -K eu, 1 '45 Q11-,VZ , 'K E E : :i 2 A y 'ziva,s1W 5 if " 7' mmss:s:sz1'55?azzaav2,-1'z :s:wga25aMz5:z55zg:z.,5zf::zs915522224 E ' 2 -Vuf--f-fmwfmlz am. . wgg51z2,fz?2'5'aS5 2 'w,,,,:,:2:p:g . , fffgmm , 1 QV 2 L, W2 J Xml N Nfl!! .Z . ....... ,, 'NSESSI x 155255 '- . E. ,f 12511, 19-:F-. . Q E4 N...-.wwMW....-...,..,..,. ff ' A K E 5 ig s.,,W.MM.M ...... Mx.,...mm.,,.,.MQ:e ggwmmww ..x... M.. if jj ,W .Q X, ..W.W..4:4.:..: 5- -5 Q Qs' M153 WRX 5 5 A gf . 553 1. . W .fggm-.z.gg"25e 'f I .,.... N 112, ....... A -mu., -'fm ,. 2 Hi s .. .. ,,.,,.,.4 .22 ,Y 0 1' ,fp 'Q 9 I mzv gi ,,,,. Z s fm-ff:1:.:ff.:::::mf1 ii..-f-,,.,.::::, ,,'L,L.-K? ? Q 1.4 -f2a7.fwcVfZ2-s 1 ?4:J"o' 3 ,, ? if 5 QW. , f ,, M, . - f wo , 2 ,Wy mb'-wwzyl mmm , Z 2 WW., ' 3 . "Www 5 Siummnis V i r 1 , r4"P-:V-avr, h-t-Q- -N... rs..-'kk'-1 Frff i 5 i A .p-AL -.- ,-..:.,,L ,-.AQ , ,fy-, . Y W M.-.,,, f- Names and Locations of Sororities at Minnesota Academic Sororities R E L 4.-I KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA - - 1728 Fourth Street, Southeast DELTA GAMMA - - 1320 Seventh Street Southeast E KAPPA ALPHA THETA - 314 Tenth Avenue, Southeast th ALPHA PHI - - - - 323 Tenth Avenue, Southeast P1 BETA PHI- - - - 1212 Fifth Street Southeast - DELTA DELTA DELTA - - 1703 Fourth Street, Southeast - GAMMA PHI BETA - - 406 Eleventh Avenue, Southeast ' ALPHA X1 DELTA - - 1800 University Avenue, Southeast "" ALPHA GAMMA DELTA - - 1023 University Avenue, Southeast - ALPHA OMICRON P1 - - 513 Thirteenth Avenue, Southeast I- Prqfessional Sororities - PHI UPsILoN OMTCRON - - 1315 Raymond Avenue, St. Paul ,,,, ALPHA EPs1LoN IOTA - ---- - 12 if' 5 5 ! Q E 1 -450- 5 A I I l I I :mails "-" ' "T Qi- ww 5 SN... -,--- -...-- --v- Af-i--f-A' Av Y -N---L-1-,M 1 .if-a 1- f -M1 l . F! S Z i l l I 1 I t l I I 4 I . 4 i . I i I I s 1 E fs L v PKC 1 Z 1 1 l 7 1 nu 1 A-1 IA, w'. .hu -H. ,-. A l 4 i Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth. ISTO Chi Chapter, established 1880 R. XYEBSTIQR MORSE J. XYEIISTIQR STIEVENSON EDXYARDS DALE TRYON E. XVIEIISTER CIIATFIELD MOORE ZENCH ANDERSON MOODY SEYFRIED MCICNARY K. XYEBSTER TANNER BEACH HIGGINS MOORHITAD ATWVOOID DAVIS CLEMIENS SHIENIQHON ROBINSON NOOTNAGLIC DREW' SORORIZS IN UNIV13Rsi'l'ATE. Posi' GR:-.Di'A'l'14:. I"lorcnL'c Dull' 1914 Eleanor Shcnohon Flora-nvc Rohinson Marjorie Atwood Edith Xootnngcl Dorothy Davis Louise Clemons Helen Drew Iflsic Tanner Marion Moorhead 1915 Kathryn VVcl,1stc'i' Lillian Seyfricd S0r0r1'f1'f's A cadc'11zz'c 45 1915 Mildrod Mcllnary Mildred Morse Julivl 'Webster Marion Moore Virginia Higgins 1916 Ruth XVL-bstor lXIargz1rut Foquc Eloisv XII-luster Ruth Stuphcnson Mary Iidwards Charlotte Chatiicld Noll Moody Betty 'lll'5'OH Dorothy Zeuch Carolyn Beach Margaret Anderson l- ME-ig5f?i ii 5 1 i Q I 5,i1iEii.gif'435 l 3 l ! I l 5 11 ii ii IE l i ,...1 7.11 U1 yn.. "IH lil ki. 1 mr an an he -- DL 3, 1 Y! +R .4 ly I 3 i . "1 ,..-. ,+I -+4 -W , 1 1 I i i i r i I f i r Adclaiclc Couuers , ,w?.,..,... .....i-, A aim .. "M 'Vg 1' ' I 1 '-,J-,A" , . ...,a.:. , A y Q i FEIi?F fl'5f3E1i5 L I Y M-WV ,-Q ,iA 4, W .Jill I B 5 Il B H I I I . QI L P33 f Q Hi 3 I ii I ll 5 Qi li W.. 552 R111 1 mn KELQ Ls :zz mn U13 RJ if Wi :wi fy I 5,1 r I l 1 I I I I I 3 n I1 I. fl If I Delta Gamma Foumlcd at Mississippi, lST2 Illllllllflll. Chapter, cstznblisliccl 1882 I XV,XIJSXYOR'I'I-I MVRGENS I"RI5BEli DAVIS IIIEALY ARMA'I'ACiI2 ROBINSON A. CONNERS SI"I"I'OX BELYEA NICXVCOXIB JIESSMURIC EDDY il. PLANT VYELL5 ii. CONNERS HARRISON CAPPS PLANT Posl' GRA1uimx'1i1cs. Louise Gilmzm 1914 Leah Capps Gladys Harrison Grace Comimis 1915 Julie Plant Florence 'Wclls Barbara Healy Jean Plant 1916 Ailccii Bolycu I,uI-ilv Ncwcrmib 1916 lNlzu'icm Armatage CZ1l.llCl'll1L' VVEIIISXVOITII llcximzl Davis llzirjory Sutton Lois Robinson Catlicrimr Amlerson INIargzu'ct Frisbie Irene Erlrly Loretta Mcrgcns Ruth Jesmorc Soromfiies A 601110771 ic -4524 ..t.... ..,,,,, ., , ., ,, ,. . 1.,,.,,.,,, .,.. 1,7 - - Y------ .5 il 5 5 5 ii ai If I.-.-.,,l--,, I I I ,-V--...-.-.-...-- FL-,--M-,W - 07-1.-.AVF V-- I ,W Wir, Y , i.....,-.., , I gQ1,,f ,Mal H i H H I II, I 1 I I Kappa Alpha I heta Fou11c14-I1 :LtIDc Puuw U111VL'I'S115', 1870 Upsihm Cllaptcr, csla1J1is11w1 1890 I I I I , Is I 4 Im 3 mm x1.uwN15Y lmkrkx' nRo.xIJw,x'1'1cR Mucux' Ixklcaczs 1,Ic.xx'1'rT R21 LHTZIQ DALE 1sRIcsH'l' HI21'1'sx11'1'H '1'n.xx'l2R 1.003115 in BLUDl9lC'l"I' 'l'I'RNlCR SWANSON MIX l.lQl..xND KNowI.'mN T31 I SURURE5 IN L'N1x'12Rs1'1'.x'1'1a 1915 'J' Althca Hcitsmith K, 1914 Lzlum Lotzu 9llI11C1'1l1L'1 1.1-1:11111 1916 II I'1U1'CUk'l'SWZLUSOIW XI I B, Marjcwic Mix FIA A1110 lugga- ff I, Geneva B1oI1gett 'hza ,dh 'Golub 'J-' Xl, 4, , ,, 1 Ruth Dale 53: . 111gL1L'111L' I11T1'1C1 , F: R121I'g1Zl1'Ct D111 ' AIICL' 1XluCay I 1915 Louisu 1.1-avitt I K1uric1 'l'11z1yc1' Virginia Nlahoucy I Kathcrinc Bright Marian Broac,1walc1' I Hclen Knowlton F10rcm'c' Drcwry 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I S07I7Vl.fiC'S 5 I A 6111101111170 V -4534 I I L ' . ,-, Y' Lt 52314 , Y. ,.- ...W -...- .1 -...-.-..,. . ,.- I I I I I I 5 I I I I I 4.1 If IIIII wg ,I fd ln! Z un zzz E22 nm :Ex lf" kwa VV-. I I I 2 I , ' I 1 I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i fr V lj T -J 'fiiieligzifgi i i ii i i :Effie -Q I ' ' "" , E l 1 1 ' l E 1 , l ha Phi i p I Fouiiclenl at Syracuse University, 1872 i Epsilon Chapter, established lS90 Q 1 Q i T 5 1 . l I I Q ' i I l E , , V l 1 E 5 i 1 g gi L2 ii 7 ll up I 91 eff? , ui ew will 1 i -1 1 l ii i -' BAXTER ELLIOTT LYONS 1-IALTPT - IIUBACHEK H. PRINDLE :FULLER Moons' DEMILLE "' DUNN TOXVLE 512600 IXGERSOLL GANSSLIE SALZER .- -I JOHNSTON STANDISH STRAND LQ. PRINDLIQ WOODWARD WASHBURN -' Ill -"' in M SoRoR1f:s IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Fl 'X ' - Q' l7C1' hi P QT CRADLTATIE mmm ' 'L ' "" Us I Helen Dunn vas .... NNY Hulmfllck Elizabeth xloliuston Y- ffl X Alma Hzmpt .1 SPECIAL Dixie lngersoll ' lXlzu'ion VV00clwzu'cl Qlivc Lewis ll! 1914 1916 ' V- ff 7. I '37 Alma Strzmrl Anim Gzmssle A - i-l flC1'l1'L1QlC Primllc Marvyl Fuller NA' l ' - v Q 4 Alive Vi'asl1bi1rh lN'lz1c lXloofly 5 4 Henrietta Priridle f 1915 Xlarizm Towle Cliurlotte Lyon Glzulys Segog 1 Ethel Elliott Beth Baxter lXl1L1'iO11 Standish Gcrlette De lXlille l I 4 , l 3 T 5 1 Sororities I ' i ' A cademzc A !4l-54 5 l 2 I , . ,-V xi- . i2:E:::ff.x! Q 1 3 i i 5-gffggll e-15:15 L-nm-W .. . --.1.,.-, .,. -......v1 Y,,,, .- , 1.........M. .1,. 1 15?-L.,A..?i+1l 1 1 Ii 5 1 11:gfi+QfLi1,,,-,-.1.-.,-,.. ,M 1 I 1 I I . . 1 ' P1 Beta Ph1 I Foundccl 211. 1XI1111m0ut11, 18137 I . . I N11111111s1'1tz1 .AIIUIIIL C11z111t11r, SS1ft1J11SI11'11 1890 1 I I 1 ' E2 U 111: 1'11'1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 E 1 11' . '1- 11' M ... K .- - 11... 11111 1 . 11 1 1 - " CHAPLIN 1111,1.1xR1J 1.1111x11s 11x'RN12s 1111NN1i1,1.Y "' - K11:111N.xX 1:.x'1'11:s 1xN1112Rs1xN w.x1.1c12R 1J11'1c1c'1' sx11'1'1-1 1. x111,.x1'11H1.1N -I 1.. B111..Xl'l111I.IX 1s.x11x.x1c11 HAM 311111.11211 K121.1.121c s. K12ws1uX 1a11.1111:11'1' 1.121115 "" 1'1'l1.XN1 1111111111 111111111111 111131w11.x111m'1' 3111:1..xN1v 11. 1iEss1mX sH111. -H T l l I S111101111:s IN I7.XL41'1.'l'A'1'E 1915 " . x1-1111 1'11111-1-11111 "' 1151-11111111' B1-111' 1 , -I ' ' 5yIIlI BZIIUS In V1-11111 51111111 -' 111-11-11 .X1111111's1111 -' .. S11111:R1:s IN L'N1x'113Rs1'rA'1'11: 1411111111 111-1431111111111 - -v C' -. , F1111'11111-1- B1-11111111111 212 111, P1us'1' l111.x111'.x'r12 11111-11 1111-11 ffg 1 . , 1 1 Cmnt! Lvphum .X111111 1111111111 1 K1:11'g:11'1-1 Bz11'11z11'11 Ez: IfS1I11'1' 511111 1914 111211115 C11:1t111z111 jig 1 15111111 11111111111 1 ' 1 S11-11:1 K1-ss1111 1 Bcssic IQUSS-4111 1916 1 Yi111:1 131-1-Imc I.1lL'Y How 1 ' 1X12l1'11' 111-1111111 1111111 111111111 1 1511111111 X11111-1' .X111-11 xY2l1IiL'1' I I -XI11'L' 131-1'1'y N111s1'11I1111c BLVFIIQS 1 D111111115' 4111111-rt F1111'1'i11'11 1,o111111s E11Zz1111'l11 I'11'111'L1 1511111-1 K11'L:111g111111 1 1X1z11'i1111 1111111111 1f!l1I1L'l'111L' 13011111-115' 1 1 I I 1 , . . 1 1 1 S0l'01'ZfIf'S 1 I . I 1 ,f11'11r1'1'111z1f 1 1 1 1--15.34 1 1 1, , .1 1 f . I aff?" "ii-355 1- 1 IW-ifim 'M-jj W1 'R L...-..,. -. I I I I I I I ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,Iii I El Iii? ZR' 255 :za :gem as I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I vii- -- -13 iff., ,,. -1 V..l.,...,,,. W.. ,YYY, 1.1 , . , , Y -... .M- X -1 1. u.,A,,,-...-'.:-1,.- I i Q Ii I I Delta Delta Delta Foundenl LII Boston Lfnix'L'1'si1y, lSNS I Theta Cliaptcr, I-stzilmlisliwl IMI! -S, 11. Hisixenux FRITSHII5 ISIRMINCEHANI ie. c1,AL'ss12N IEIJXVARIJS 'MAKE uilasox ,xRc'II.mIao BABCOCK SPIISN KRANZ M. Imixmiixx Iuwsox cz c'1,AL'ss12N Meuowxx Solmlucs IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 1914 Sadie Boyson Irene Kranz NlZLI'gZLI'0l Heinemann l,ouisc- McGowan 1915 Beatrice Gibson Rlaybell Arehambo Doris Babcock LV.11.w,ve.e D1 11 4 456 Edna Edwards Anne Spies Mzxrgziret Taalie K I yra Birzningliam Florence Hulett 1916 liwmtliy Heinemann Else Claussen Clara Clausscn S0r0rIz'tIic'S A ul lil'777 fz 1' ,. , ... .,.,,,1 F., A ., ,-vin.. .... ..,..h.,., I Im a,le. DWI ,, I' I HI I I 2 Eg I I I k,'f-,mffifj -,AAHWY -wvvvfwn,-M: I I I I I I II I I I I I I I-I ITT! ,III IIZI IIII mn EEE crm mls: Xi lun Dsl Exim F13 2 ii? I I In ,I. I n E521 , 70: I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,1 M, , , J f1ffff1?! i i i Y 5 5 4 I ' N V""N' 1 I i S I M H QI 1 M I L l V V F321 flfi. :ga ' x ui: -A 1 1 1 K um :asm E all X29 52:9 ,- M, 1 ,J Q. X M... 1 i 1 1 g x 1 1 Ei ai ii L l 9 Gamma Phi Beta Fmmmlwl an SYI'ilk'11SL', 1874 Kappa Qil1Il1DIOI', cslxllmlishcd 1912 ' W-s .Q 5 F' X I D X -b XYEESNIER BRAWLIQX' xumsr: x1uu1l.VR,x IIIERNIANX ll.X'I'CH lux' NYILCOX ICXIXUN Juxlcs CHALM mas AH1,laRs XYELCII RIIUIIES H.XliLfkJCK murmur: xxcu Umar: sU1,1,lx1xN 1-um' SORHRES IX L'x1v1eRs1TATL 1915 POST GR,xm,1x'1'E. 1XIZl!'gEllAC1 Nzwhlriclm Marv Rhomlcs Nllsxc L'NL'l..xss1zn. Ella Xlursc 1914 f:vt'I'U'1.111L' X11 more Kzzthcrimc Sullivan 1915 Harrict Ahlcrs Lucilc Balmmck S0 1' 0 ri! 1' 0 s A mdem if 457 C1C1'1I'Ll41L' Hagy jczxmsrtu NVQICI1 Enid XYilcox Louisa' Hatch 1916 Ilomthy jones Ruth Eaton jczm Brawley Mary Ray Hclcu Cllzxlmcrs Louisv XVCCS1161' Verna Hcrmaun Alczm N11-Gilvra 1 si li I I 55 Wx 'J YZ V552 Ht: 1 2 1 mn QE 1 ,mn IIS mn my M. ml ,f. -1 I s E F 2 's S 5 as I I I 1 V1 a,,, W1 aaaaaaa 11-3 f1i'f'1f+1f?ii I i 4 'fi 5 Salffiifaifeeifiiiia . Riff-1, -if-ff M .l.?.:1gi Q Q Q 5 E 2,u cz- fiftfgr Alpha Xi Delta Fcundcd at l,ombarm'l College, 18933 Mu Clluplcr, cstablisheul 1907 . .,.A ITT' fi. ulyf XT, Yfil 1 w Lg f Xi 1 rx A ll Tmmlxs 12. CHRISTENSICX COWAX N1c'11o1.s SEEVERS H.. Kmxl-1 KIMBAI, xloluus CASTNER ISRICNNAN ELKIQN CHAPMAN 31,xRc'H1s.xNK Mxwx 1. CHR1s'1'14:Nsl2N '1'HA.RAI.soN l.,xral.12x' M SPINK lf. lmxlxllrli RAINIE IIANKEY 1'o'1"l's cz. DONAHU43 K1.1Nl2 i ... B... SORORIQS IN lQNIVERSI'l'A'1'lC 1916 rum K b 1914 ljPlL'il1l C.xl11'14sLc11sc11 N' X lylcrmm' Qlll'lSfL'llSC'l'l l'lf11'vm-u llonalmc . -. 1 W W C U 1 h Bk'IL'I11LC C,oxx.m 'z -- mu v . . L14 'I LSL U lxlmm-fl Klmbm ,fff lzlsmc llzmkcv , H A Yah qt H KI, ' lXlzL11cm l,l1OlT1EL!u l X -1 1+ . . . X it XII Ill L lbllllly KlO1'1'1S -- 4 XZ . . ' TTS A Q Q I R ,O 5 NlZll'gllL'I'llL'EllCLlI1 411- ' V . . . IU L Km L Kzmllmcrmc Spmk 1915 Iwmf CSHSTHGI' 2 A Kly1'zLSccVC1's 5 MVAC Qllillflmm AlIll'AlOI'lU Mmclllxmk A lXlilclrwl Lasley Icssic Kung A 5 Bmmic Mason 5 .IL-fm Nivhols 1917 l I Ruth B1'u1mzm Flurummcc 'l'l1a1'z1l5ou 3 1 i I 1 1 5 5 1 F . 1 - - Soromtzes . A czzdmmc 1 I -458- , ,,, V ,, ,,w,,, ,,,.4-.........4 ..., . -,... f.-v--:f L -v-ef, 1 511'---M 141-li l I I I I lxzmlzgzzz '....,-,.....-.,.-, l I 1 i I r l .WWA lfl fl Ill E 1, v Y'- ,LQ- -F? - nun u-I nz rx - L un -- it na HM .,,. ,3 I f. x- LL! V1 Q- 1-3. s , I , A X V t E 1 4 , I 1 I V' I 1 F 1 . 1: 3 1 P 1 l--z 1 -V48 , 1 .l, "ff it .. 3 , -- lil li . 1:4 1 ea mu. 1 mu uw ia! nr-n H11--'-1421 1 1 f 1 1 11 , , H1 1 nay-. .. ..,,,,,, -, M ,,,, .1 JLL.: , . 1.3. 5 1 1?- S lpha Gamma Delta 1 Founflcsl at SYl'2l.k'llSC l:IllVL'I'Slly, 1904 Delta Chapter, cstublishcrl 1908 1 1 f 1 1 if E11 W1 v ' -, v ' N ' 1 A V . . ' , ,, f l 1 Q1 ,LI . 1 x 1 N L 7 XYlI.I,Ul'GHBX' c'.xx1.15x' BENcQs'1'uN XIll.l.5 Hulax c11c11'1cR s1x11ikMAN sx1o1,1.12T luixlsux B1"1'1,1-114 XYIl.I.l.XM5 1,1NN151.1, "' RIEKER REED 11kuDTKoR11 A1,1.1suN c'R11.1,Y HI"l'C'lIlN5lJN 11012515 - i ,qi 811111111125 IX LvNlYERSl'I'.X'l'li 1915 ,I :au POST flR.XlJl'A'l'E HfMCl Lamp Klllmlrvrl Horn .- MHT5' Hlwlwffll 3llIlCl'VZl Klorsu Ruth KI:11'sl1z1ll ICSW, Reed "' -'XUW1 5111311 Ruth Simmcrmzm 1. Ycrzl Smollct 1914 Klz11'g1u11'ilc Allison 1916 Minnie Allison l,11vilv Butler 515' Lola Bm1ltlcr,1rl,1 RLlSSL'llll Cciuupux' fn Halo frilly Eu-ly11 liuuuisrm jus' Ru1l1 lilwull Agnes Holt f 1 . 1 4 lifiic H1-lgllsteflt Pczlrlc Kmglwt F- Klzlrgcrct lll1U'lllIlSOll Gladys l4l1'lIlCll Klz11'gu1'y Mills 1 1915 Glmlys Re-lip-1' . . 9, Ruth Bt'IlgSlOl'1 Hcluu VV1lll2LlllS B lflizzmlm-111 Czlulcy Alive' XVillougl1l1y S 0mr11'z'fz1c'S 1 flI'llKft'I711t7 1 l 4529- 1 l ,, , 1, , , , MA.,-,1.-....-.J ' i l ii 'E il? " " ',--1,11 ww aw, ,,- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 fl Aj 151 IV'f'1 11 11111 111' 1111 ,W 52 mln V29 :al ITT! nl! I ml 1 sw! ma T B mm A 1 1111 11:11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 E1 1 1 1 1 1 w--1 1 ,ff-iv-vyf-111 11 1 'iff'-',fT'fQf?If1'f.fL F 3' ',,.1 ,., Y --Lf-.. W- W Alpha Omicron Pi Foumlccl ui Columlmizi L'ziivc1'sity, l89T Tam Clizlpter, cstzilmlisliefl 1912 ' ov A1,1sk11:c'H'1' MIIJIJLIETON x11'l'CIIEL1. 1xRMsTR0Nca IMYMUND MINOR 1,121-UIANN 1z1u.Dsw11R'1'I1Y VVIMIER fmlzssxiik wouflf STONER sl-1-iNC1cR ROBINSMN SORORES IN UN1VERS1'rA'1'I2 1915 10110 Al1J1'cul1L lfrlitli GOl1lswo1'll'1y 1914 Graco Lohmzmu Lillian Glcssner Viola Minor Zora Robinson Cassie Spencer Matie Stoner Martha VVOHT ----'A --'-' -A - -'-- ---'W V , 7--v 11- -f-- - 1--47-y-. . Elizabelh Rziymcmfl 1916 Glzulys Armstrong Mac Mimlrllctou Edith Mitchell June VVimcr 1918 Cecile Bloriurity S0l'07'7fZ'1i6S A cademic 460- 1, -,- 1 -w 1 1 1 11 1 1 1. 11 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 'Y- ' 0-1 sin TZ I xl 111 1:12 in ,,. na- nn ua: vim :nn r -5 m yum :zzz r"::: 2151 1111 11K11 11 Q13 .+G 15.11 V1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11:fff121"i'+fi?+-ME 1 E F 1' will 1- iviii 111: -.,, .h,?v,T,,,,,,,l, Q, ,,..1 ,.,.,....l1,....... 1 1 1 1 l i l l l 1 l 1 S!! ..-,I fuss ana W1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 I , 1 - ,ss ,,,, A ..,,,.,.,. . . 1 -g.. , Q 11 1 1 1 1 1 W, ,s,---s...1..1Y1,4: , - 1 H Phi Upsilon Omicron 1 52 , 1 ... 4,1 f , sw., , f 1 lf41S'I'IiR KIQIQNAN FREELAND CONLEY 4iI,H'l'I"liI.'l'liR YIiR3IIl.X'E Hll.I.l2S'I'.'Xl1 FURD BROWN WICli4'l'liR VVNNINKZHABI M.XXXYIiI.l. Snkokits IN F,XL'l'l.'I',Xl'I Mrs. M. Blnii' Miss Al. Sliupi1:1i'1l Bliss A. Mr1rt11n Miss G. Sfllllll Klrs. Bwntcllc Miss J. Berry Miss XYilliznns Miss C. Mziclbzinvll Kliss Xl. Trilling SURORES IN I:NIYliRSI'I'.K'I'l2. 1914 Miiwly Mzlxwvll Beryl l31'11wii 1,1-mln Clllllllllgjllillll Frzxnccs Fmwl Alice- Hillman MinnicAllis11n Agrivs WL-lmstui' 1915 Angeline Kucnzin june Hmvuiwl Um Cnnluy Cliamlcuc Hillcslzul poslf GRADL-AWS. Ella Fl'L1L'lZlllll Elizabeth Ycrinilyi- Bessie Bemis Sororiiies llama El70lI0l7Z'i6S Susan Hough lncs FLJSlK'I' Helen Gl111fcl1cr -461- 1 1 l 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 l 1 l 1 l l 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 il 11 51 li 14 f-S ww Y ,,, can an xg rn. zz mn nit WF. 4. l 1 11 E. 1 21 11 1 l. 11 l 4 X i l l I l 3 1 E 1 I . . 1 Q , . l I I E I E I 5 ' I I on 1 ssl wa Z1 nu 1 -12.1 ..- .rd 'Tw' I A I . I .UI 531 bl I l I i I I 41" llllili' l .uf I Alpha Epsilon Iota Founulefl at Michigan, 1890 Epsilon Chapter, established 1901 I Q S .W L I i Q tim... in ,I BOUTELLE NUTTING MORIARITY HANSEN NYE HERMANSEN SORORES IN FACULTATE 1917 Margaret VVarwiek, M. D. Clara Nutting Cecilia Moriarity ' SORORES IN UNIVEIISITATE 1914 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS H K21PlfC?C5,YCq Mrs R. o. Beard CI'1T111'ld. LlIT1d.T'l5CI1 N11-S. Lyon 1915 Mrs. C, M. jackson Olga Hrmgcn lVIrS. H. E. Robertson K Mrs. Thos. Lee 1916 Mrs. S. M. White Louisa Boutcuc Mrs. G. B. Frankforter S offorities M edicine - ,..f,.,V .,v. ,-. Hr' ,, Y-4 . . , ,. , H ,.,.,,,Y, .....-.........- 'Y' I 1 I I 1 I I 1 4 I I,- L'i'I 15' 11.15 In, I I I 1 l . K I I i l I l I l ' I i i l i 3 . ! f is 'fi V-ff' fn 5 4 , .. E W2 ,mf ,.. - fa ?"' ' U ' f E' O I' x , Qmwdrm EE FQTKZZZZ azwgjjf ' ' , 3 f , 3, 'XX -4 v 1q,f1, , 1 fy Rf -ffQ9 eg :4Qff" X f whiyf H x ? "" fl- 'wh' ' 7 'Tv' ' ll. , A -....-.f X W ,ff 'f ?' ,Q if A . Tj .xg mf- 1 ' N.,-:Fir ' . 'Rexx , ---- 'A if Y uf! ' f5f:1, J:+, 'X xx N , .Mx uf E :Qs way 1 NW X Q x ff X, mi x , M' 1 XNF Q V X :E 1 f Q '-'fk ff W N f Wil! 'P A 11M U X W! Y iffy Q' ,ii g.kx' ,X I W 'lx AX 1 rf, 1 W Q X51 mf NP , A ' f52 g.f4 w IW' f X ff , .i f ffia lv' Jil f' f 1 1 A5 Xf'v'fflf','1My! X!!! X' Y . A ,119 f ff I fl Q ff f '7 X ff A ff 3'f'li2f2Zf5gfw Q -755' .xfii , WM YJTQ., , f 4 bf' - g ,f X W ' ff MiT ? 1 f X M ff Jim! N' q'f?WW4V X JM!! fl Mu,ifyjI' xM: if.fwuv' w x ff-A f:4, f - NRM . fl f A wprfaff x - Wm-1 f .e 4' K -' j2"!',W 7 " !l, Q KXQ V f ' A kK1fff5MQ 1'N ff, if ' Q F ,M . N llwffm W L53 RMK ff KK . X 'yfmx M -l47 y6wQQnfjfK'YX iQ.f i .x v NX W li gf ,f fl X ew! X ' fy W W-QU .wwf -4 7 E M WM 'xxx ,ALW , NN-W -W -'N-v -- M WRX v 5 fm . f -ff M f' x -A mf wii vw 1 Inf W fw cW f Cav! r NNM ,MN N! 51 Qxpfffgf I! V' -lg " 'X-Q H Ii!'fVjlfnQLlRtHQfE5xgXX5:iX:sgX,Ll,LEilHEliFx dx Xxwxx' JWVXA I X I 1 I I N llllIlI I Honorary Fraternities F, IRM BETA KAPPA SIGMA XI DELTA SIGMA RHO - MI' PHI DELTA ,- TAI' BETA PI - GREY FRIARS 1 PHI LAMBDA UPMLON 1 IRON VVEDGE I II ,I I -464- ,if V- - --1 - 7' lEf9Lf519EI I I I I I l illlllll T1 Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Minnesota Alpha, established l892 OFFICERS Fen 1913-1914 President ........... Joseph M. Thomas First Vice-President . . . Joseph W. Beach Second Vice-President . . Edward V. Robinson Secretary . . . . William H. Bussey Treasurer . James T. Gerould Honorary A cadeniic Additional members of the Exefutive Committee David F. Swenson BIEMBERS ELECT William Anderson Corinne Bliss Ray A. Brown Herbert J. Burgstahler Helen M. Cates Mary W. Edgar Lawrence F, F agerstrom Margaret R. Greer Rose S. Guinn Franc C. Hockenberger William W. Hodson Sophia A. Hubman ED FROM THE -465- Charles E. Johnson CLASS OF 1913 Mary B. Kolars Lucia Lauritzen Coliee M. Lee Ruth E. Marshall Ruth Mohl Marjorie A, Mortland Margaret Naehtrieb Jessie R. Partridge Dorothy B. Plant Jeannette W. Rutledge Mrs. Justina L. Wilson Edgar F. Zelle wif' .ii i. ll,1 el., lllilll I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IQ II ,I If li E za 1 xi 1 K .ln 1 if II T , I I I Y 5 n L,-rw-ew J- '11, . , . , sigma Xi Minnesota Chapter, established 1895 OFFICERS FOR 1913-14. President . Vice- President . . Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary . Treasurer . . Councillor NIEMB Elmer A. Daniels junius D. Edwards Wolf Kritchevsky Vllinforrl P. Larson Roger 'Wilson Milton M. Goldstein Edward P. Burch ERS ELECTED MAY 22, Edward M. Freeman . Alois F. Kovarik Frederic K. Butters Francis C. Frary . William H. Hunter Henry T. Eddy 1913. Paul E. Klopsteg Adolph Ringoen Grover M. Conzet H. V. Harlan Charlotte W'augh Harry D. Kitson Honorary Science ' I 4 I I II t. I ' 1 I I ' I I I I I I , I Z I I I 1 , I 5 I 5 I EI LFE I.I2 III I I 'D l fi I I I I -4664 I I 'lllllll I S C Delta Sigma Rho I 1 I I I I I . I I ,HL xx, 2 xmusn l'lflilI"FI2R v.xx11'B1i1.1. IAUNTER Pcmxaum jlzumilc ZIESEMICR GISILXSKJN HOSHOVR 3.511 E OF!-'1c'1aRs. SW f,H'Sidl?'Hf . . W.. Sl'l'VC'ffl7'.V mul Trezzsurw' I I Ilfsforiuu . . 2' .Yfzffmzal .S'm'r4'I11r'y . 25' T Flzxrults IN IF.-XCl'LTA'I'l I Jay L. Clxvstmztt joseph XY. Beach ,- f36'1'I1Ill'lI .X. Cosa-II ff? Hzllflor B. Gislasou fi-I Stzmlcy B. Houck I I XYaIrl1'o'1 KI. jcrouw I i .lamps B. Klincr I Mzutllizzs X. Olson I john IJ. Rzmkin , I I I I I I I I I L I II0lI0l'll1'YV I Debate I I I I 37 R1lyINOUAI Zip-surmsr . Frank Ii. Morse Ibuuzllnl L. I'rm1cmy . Stzmlcy B. IIIIIIUIQ FR.-XTRICS IN UNIX'l'IliSI'I'.X'I'E. H. Ilcan Czmnpbull llvrm S. llormam Hzlrvcy S. HIJSIIIJIII' Frzmk E. Blume- f'zn'I NV. Pzliuu-1' C. VI'I1it. Pfuiffcr IJcm:1lII L. IjUIUL'l'Ulx' IQllYIHr,Jll4I Zicsulm-1' .I-14:13 I I I I I un.- 'x Lx' 2- n+f 2 I-W4 gg I.I'I5 , -. I gif I7 I I I I I I I I II I Ii II II I 1 W,-,WWY ,,,, nl ,AA, W , 5 . ' I 2 1 I il ii il li i E 5 l i 1 3 1 3 5 I i L-: LII? 325.1 :Im E rm lm! an Er: mm :cm HM! ws Ui: 113 VM Irig Hill I 'u li 'i in U 1 i I l i 1 3 l l 7 u Phi Delta Fuimflccl at Nliiiiicsotu, NUS l4RIlQl5S DANIELS XlURRlS ICLLISUN PURPLE XYILKES i'lll'RCllIl.l. BALCII OZLXS 5'l'liW.XR'l' LICXYIS :XllfNlliERS ix FACI51.'I'x Czlrlylc' Swirl jziinus llzwics B. L. Ni-wkirk G1ula1.x'1'L:s Ycriizi Si-ull cll'E1L'C llzlvics Loiiisc NL-xvkii'k Klzigdzilum' Nlzilanil liilwzml .liiilcisrlii Eulgzu' Allcu liiigviic Bibb Paul flLll'l'lC Glen Gulliulison litlicl llzl1'wOOCl Evelyn llxirwoocl ClCl'l.l'llllL' Hull Ruth blzwlcscm Agnes Kiiliizml Klilnlim-c,l l,zmgt1'y .-Xlicv Lu mzml --1438 5 5 E Flmm-iicc Luwis Milos Nlc-Nally XlE1l'j11ll'l'l Klciizul Lillizm Nippcrt lllilnlrcil Ozizis Alcssii- llliillips Gci'li'i1rlc- Purple Blaiirivi' SZlllSlP1ll'y Hzuwlcl Yziiilliizvv Russvl Wcbsicr lxlliMBl'IRS ix UNlx'1c1:s1'l'x'. Luc-ilc llzlbccmclc liziilv Bali-li llzuul Briggs Ncllio Cliuruliill Horlzm llzmivls Riplcy llcmri' Eilwzml Ellismi Emily Morris llklllillil Ste-wz1i'L Rmswcll llvilkus K 1 ,, Y,..,,,,A7, ,,,,,.i,-.. A t 'af e. V 1, .,i..1.4L,,,1 - A .,..,..L, ,-.... .,,. L.......l r li 5! 1 l a i l I i f i E - 5 5 l l L-. H772 Nl :4 me . il . .h H, 1 I 1 if .iw i pu nam 1 mm mum az: mm IIB ,rn nam ram l 1144: i iljx lffiif i 4 l 5 5 I f l 5 i I 2 Y 2 1 l E :r :I il li 1 i I 1 I' 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .... TU 111 11 I: .JK I1 P? 1. ,YV nv -jx. L K, ,N my ,1.1.11 n 11 'YI 1' 1 1 1 1 1. -1 1 1 1 i - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 Z E1 E 13 Tau Beta Pi F1Jl1I'1dL'1l1ll Lehigh, 1885 R1i111'1CSOlZl Alpha Qtll2l.1JtQl', cstublizsllccl 1909 MORSE ciRI'l'c'11l2TT llll'I12KQl.IC '1'HI'RS'I'ON 1..x1csr1N l.,X1QA.-XRI7 0v1cs1'k1'D 111f3wI2'1"l' KR1's12 NISSICN P1111-:HER Cl"I'l.lCR 1.11x'ER1x11 ILWICZ F11.1'1'RL:4 IN F.xci11.'1'x'1'1i XYiHiz1111 R. gXI1IJIL'lJ5' Pr111'css111' P11111 Qxh1'iSL11l11S1JI1 1711111 "1 54111111 Hi KUHCS .Xwis1z1111 I,I'11fC5S11I' HQ-111'5' ,X. E1'icks1111 Fmmhig C. Shlimllum I'1'1,1fess111' XYAi1liz1111 11: 1C:1x'z111z1ugl1 Dum uf Oblhw 'jf Eummmm .Xsslstam I'1'11tcss111' 11111111111 1 . Ryzm F1'z111k X1 . 5Ill'1I1j.fL'1' l'1'111'uss111' Xvilliilill If, B1'c'111k1- ,Iu1111L-ss I3. Frczu' .X5sis1:1111 P1'r11Ac'ss111' Alvin S. Cullvr XIQVIO11 S. Kingslnnl I'1'1,1fe-ssol' ,lwhu AI. I'lz1thc1' F1':111kIi11 R. 511611111111 I'1'111'c-Qsuz' IiI1XYZlI'11 I'. Klc'C'z11'1y I'1'111'uss111' Gcmge IJ. Sl1CIJILl'1IS11INl xyllulikt' II. Ha1'1i11 C24-111'gL' Cf P1'i1-stcl' F1e.x'1'1z12s IN L'x11'E1:w1'11x'r1c 15111111111 F. C'11lL'11u1'1 Gu111'ge ,X. Klwrsc AI2l1ll'ik'L? VY. Iluwitt ,X1'x'i1l E. Nisscu Hclmcr Y. Kruse Nh-lvin f,X'L'Sl1'L11l Xlux. Lz1gz1:11'c1 .X1'1l1111' XY, Quigglc I21'111'st L. I,:11'srm Louis G. Rzwicz HZll'Tj' U. L1JX'4'I'iI1g Hz11'c1lrl H. 'I'hu1'5t1111 Ilozzorfzry lif1g17m'c'r111zg -4139- 9 f?F'l?5E 1 i 1 1 E 1.1-1 1 Vl,....,.., ,,,A,,H,,,,, , , ...- 1 I 1 1 5 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , , 1.-,1 1 1 1 I1 ,F 1111 i E3 sm 5 ITZT mm EB 11371 i 'S fi? -Rim 1 K, ' 1 ,1 f Q, E157 51 1 1, 1 11 ! 1 i1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 5 1 u c , I I I 1 ! on A l 9 ' W HM' WT i f 1 l i . l 3 . 5 Grey F riars 1 1 1 l A Senior Fraternity of Honor Interested in the General Welfare 5 of the University. 4-l A LM 4 U MEMBERS. 1 1 5 Pl 'll' i ' -' George Rodney Ainsworth - Alfred Charles Bierman 1 William Ripley Dorr - -I Harvey Sheely Hoshour '- Reuben johnson us John McGee - Allen LeRoy Moore -I -1 Donald Lane Pomeroy 1- Harvard Seldon Roc kwell -. Fletcher Rockwood '- Emmons Woodbury Sawyer " - VVilliam Ray Shannon ,., Francis Herbert Irving Stadsvold " Seiford Michael Stellwagen "' - Bennett Addison Webster - 1 2 1 y X xl i V w -470- Honorary S envjof' l 4 I Illllll I Phi Lambda Upsilon Founded, 1898 Established, 1910 ZET A CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITAET HONORARY Dr. G. B. Frankforter Dr. I. H. Derby Dr. E. P. Harding ASSOCIATE John A. Handy Sterling Temple F. W. Bliss J. W. Marden F. M. Poppe E. W. Martin Mark W. Boay Milton M. Goldstein A. C. Dennis H. C. Berman John R. McLeod E. A. Daniels Harold Brown Frank M. Leavenworth Roger Wilson P. R. McMillen r l I , I I H onomf' y Chemistry 1-'l iQ'll'l'IIl'l. l E i I i I "For the Good of the University" THE IRON WEDGE An Organization of S e n i o r M e n Chosen on Merit e4 Jia I Ifonomry Senior -472- l I I I I I l l-,,,,,,,,,,i,-,, gm 3: 11 Zi as 551 4" NESS: W S33 7 4? N Aw" ' f ? 7 ZW 11f ' ff 4435 M , if' 5: ,, , ,1f,f mis! fifii! 5263553 HJWZL ZEWW ,141 :ppm ,M :msgs H5555 41141 gf, M555 "ig af mw 4 " :E f :ae ff 1,6 1 Z2,m5?a,f Z 441' 1' X! 4 1,,,, W, xs., : :reg ::fxQg:NxN Effxiif A'-:r 1 "11:g13,1115QE3f rw? am , 3 .yu 3 E ,llll S X S S XXX ' 1' If 7 ,Q W f 1 Z f W 27 , 1 wr 1 if! 1 E., A x V l i un:- mm mv: 1 w-- uve rw 1-'-1 .--,. .., E l 4 f 4 s l ' A niversity Dramatic Club PECUR IJYCKMAN SHAR KEY SPRIGGS LITTLE FIEXYELL RAIJAM XCHLR ICISLER HUIJAPP NYfJI.Ifl" ROBERTSON MORl.'XRl'l'Y IKIITCIIIELI, THONI -X5 ll.'Xl.CH XYILK HYDE 'IOXES Sl-lllCI.Y SEYFRIIED XYILSOX Oxflflcticks P HKYI-ll1!'7If . Vifv- Prz'si1lmzt. SOCH'lrL1'y . fllmzxzmfr . BZlSl'7If'.X5 .llrzzzfzgw M IQMRERS xl. Burns Allan KlIll'gllCl'llG Allismm lizlrlc Balch Rziy Brown lflurtmi Daniels llowzzrcl Dylfmzm lfclwiii Eislcl' Ruili Elwcll Rzxymnmrl Gruetzmzu-licl' llcmry Horlupp Rcmlavrt Hoclggscm Wziltci' Huglws 1,111 Hynlc Xcmlmlu K. ,lYOllL'S lfugciie Liitlc Ric-lizml Mzmzllizm fllwl Albert Sliicly Lillian Scyfriccl CJFZL llymlc Noble K. xlrmcs . Benjamin lYill: Nwrmzm Blitcliull Cui-ilu lXIorizu'iLy BlZLl'g2ll'Cl, Nz1cl111'iclJ Clcwgc Prurlclun Frzmli Quinn Allan-rl Roljorlsrm Flurcncu Robinson lXl:u'ion Scliullcr Lillizm Scyfricml Flmx-m'c Sliarlqcy .Xllmrl Sliiuly XYz1lLL:r Spriggs Paul Tliomzls limi llklbstui' llzlvicl llvcsl Bcu XYilk llfmulrl lVilsrm Rlzlrtliu llblfl Clznbls Dramfzfzz - Q H P r L L ,..,.,M.q,, I. :I e .2 . 1 panish Club Cin Im' CUZNICR 'l'.Xl.l,M.-XDKIIC XYILIAIXNIS IJKJIIIZRTX' CLARKIC S.Xl,ISlil'RY 'I'l'I'FER l'l'IRIS'l'ICYSlCN I'U'l"I'S IJUNAHVIC JUHNSON IIHIMXX RHHIERU VKYZNICR RXINE NIIQLOM SANCIIICZ -IUHNSON fJ7'l'.VI'll7t'7If . Yift'1l5IH'1'V Ilmmxfwrulex' NI1exm1c1a5. M13 Mn-lom M12 C'uzml1' Scufwzl Cfuzuvr Scluurzl Romcm Scum' Szmc-llcz SVIIHI' AXluz1i11 1XIlvNlIiIaRb, F1O1'v11vu llcmulwmlv Glzulys IIii1'1'iS4lN K6llIl4'lll SZLHSIJIIIS' G4-n1'g1' Geilw Frzmk Czwlctfm .Xllrl Pulls ICERS. 41:3 In-mx Rzmim' Phil kluhlwm l1L'l'Cy C'1:11'k Nlzxricm Ilulzm Rulwrt Ilulu-rty Irrlcim Clllislcusen ci1lIl1'1CS 'IQIIIPIJCI' I11110 Jul111srm Fhzwlcs Willizuus Islimlu Xlillc-1' Mica Hmmm 15111111 llczlly IRL-ssic Kc-swu Iiugfcm- 111110 .Xlicc XY:1sl1Im1'l1 Ilyrznu 'lhlruzulgv YL-rxxa Smith Cflyclc Iimwll 1 3 I L.. Viz! 1, li K' L xx ... U l .. H-. ffl Bl H 1 .- L, ..x, ,l. ww +3 , w----H A-ff f-Ak -- W ----- . - H E E S E "Verein Gemuetlichkeitn BREZLER NEVIBECKER SCI-IULTZ HAEFN ER FRIESEN l'E'I'ERSON MUNI, MICHEI. TRICIBEL SCIINYERIN IGENNET ,IOHNSUN S'l'RZEMIEI.OXYSKA FIUHNSON STAVITENMEIER HVHMAN XYISC'HK.'XEMPER NIL'CKl.EY UTI' PI'l'.Y1'Ifl'7If . lvIAl't'- IJI'f'SZAlli!'IIf. St'lTI't'flI ry , Y ll'l'llS1l rw' . .Svrgvrzfzf-zz!-,-1rms . Bliixiixielzs GRAM' vm john J. Ericson Sopliia Hulmizm l'zLul Klopstcg Rose Kliu-klcy Ruili Nlulil llikka Rcclue 1914 Albert Hucngci' gxllllfl. Bvczlcr Elsie llzmlccy Elsa Krzuich Lzuira Uwuns Mabel Pcuwsozi Fzmuic Schmitz Alma Slmgluud Emma 'I'11-ibcl Anna 'I'i'icl0f:f Anna YYiccki11g M zxrtlm Vllicckin Uiflfiricks. l,l'UllCSSOl' ll'ix4-liliziciiipui' . Paul Klopstcg . Gina Wlziiigsiicss . VValu-1' Slzmcleiimziici' . . Alfrcsl Ott 1915 lXlz1i'gi1c-rite Grimm Com ,Iolinsou Curl Koller lAl.11l'2L Mzmmlcrfwlil 'l'Q1'cs:L Michcl Alfim-ml OLt Elizzllwclh Sul1mi4lL Malvul Schweriu Frczl lVcc1'sing Ella XYlIJ17C1'U1Z1Il 1916 Esther Almluotmcyui' YYzmcl:L Daum Ralph Hacfnci' VVilliLLm Ncufleclici' Harolil Sontag lValte1' SLzmc'lenmz1ic1' Album Tliicl Gina Yllzmiigsucss i S Su-plmnie Wwrlitzeck 1917 1915 Ezlwin Eislei' M ,H B t Frzuicisku Strzmielowskzm uri Q-mic Hemv Dyck Uwcidxssan Alma Eclcloff I l.. Schultz Clubs -476 I I '1-.-1-1i-111m,l l l s l l l l I I 1 F l J l lil' lim ful I nm 1 1 l Q 1 in E mx P 4 qlif Eli mx, pl. , 5 1 ,Li l i l 1 1 i i 1 l l l l 5 B l I I F MEM-, A. R. Hustall 4 x a l v f 1 1 l s I x mn: an :ar um as A : va ,nn ipw ., .ni 2 1 ,Ll fun 5 1 r 4 . Scandinavian Society PETERSON GUNNARSON RARSNIESS LOFTFIELD UYERN DAHLBERG AASLAND ROBINSON ANDERSON BOTHNE NOBLE QVALEI2 SKOGLFND AKINS HYIERNSTAD XYARNER XYESTMAN SXYENIJSON GVNBERG OYITSTRKIJ SXVENDSEN YKJVNKZ Pzvsizimlt . I'iz'z'-Ijnfsirlmzf. Serraffz ry . 71I'6'1lSIlH'l' . .Sbrgfffzzlt-nz!-,-'l rms Mifmsnks IN F.xc'1'1.'rx' H. A. Erickson Gisli- Bmhnc Allmcrt N. Gillncrtson john E. Granruml H. UFFICIERS 1915 C. Aaslanml G. 'l'. Anderson A. I. Barsness B. Clirisrianson A. A. Sro111l.1u1'g 1914 A. T. Hlon1c1uist Geo. Blum K. O. Gjcrncs C. A. Guunarson P. Xl. Hagv U. Haugc YV. YY. Larson Julia Nclson All-lvin Ovcstrufl H. T. Paulson H. RllIgSU'0l'l1 John Skaclbcrg Alma Skogluncl Carl Swanson Agnes XVCSLIHZLI1 Clubs Clara Cornelinsen C. jol1r1so11 lnginc Lynncr G. Loftllclrl Carroll Nclson Floruncc Olson A. C. lJClC1'SL'l'l B. l'L:tu1'so11 U. ll. Rufsvolnl Klyrtlc Samson Tlicomloru Slon Helga Swenclscn Harry XYarnor 1916 J. Bcrg Anclrew Dahlberg 7-ln . . All-lx'ir1Ox'cst1'11ll . Holga Sww11clsez1 . ,lL1SllllL'Cil1I1lJC1'g . Carroll Nelson Artlmr Hnstarl 1916 1917 IJ. I-3c1tl1nc john Granrurl L. R. Eclcmaxi Annctrc Elmqnist A. 'l'. Gill1crtsm1 LIllStl11L' c.illl1l391'g Ycrnic Larson Astrifl Loftliclrl Esther Klyrah Carl A. Nelson L. E. Nulsun 'lll10l'CSliL Nelson Albert E. I'carsc.ln lrla Pcterson XV. E. ljL5t0I'SC1l XV111. E. Pctcrson Carl G. Swennlsen Agnes Yig Henry Young 1917 Ruth Anmlcrson C. G. ,'XI14lCI'SOl1 Etlicl Akins 5 ' Carl E. Nelson Lucilc Noble Maurllz Ransocn S. ROl.wrtsO11 Einar Rogstarl C. I. Slqrivsetli Harry Srrancl Charles YVHlllJCl'g 1918 R. Hnvrllz Harolrl JOHUSUJII ljNCr.AssEn K. Bjorlca Carl Norflstrom Inga Pctorson 1 4 1 1 l l z A K 2 1 Q 1 1 1 1 l AH dau lei all Sass 53TH mm me E::.':x E555 E. -.:,. 4? . .1 I 4 !.. Jil . 5 E 1 l l l l 1 1 l l 1 4 l lr 1. ! l i 1 r 1 1 p . I ' X l 9 2 X . v I f 5 l 1 z i I 1 l , , L A 1 l 1 1 , , 1 V w , 4 , , ,, ,W A-, .,,, ,-,,, ,, , Q .Mr-:f?: 'iii ' H H ' -- Af ' -'Af 3 LF fr W A I s I I 5 Q 1 l l i S' Al 5 I lgma pha Delta 3 3 Q l f 5 , 3 5 ! 2 , 1 5 L I 1 2 n ! E 1 I x 4-Q gg .wi 'ru 'ff V, .ilu r, fam ,331 TIE 2 Ci l 3 in EB 111 i l H... , 1 EZ 3 S l I w151ss'1'12R uoklnox Nliwcoxm MQENARY 5 sHl4:NlcHoN Iuvls H.xRR1soN CAPPS Romxsox " wr:1,l.s srx1.z1zR UVNN m ..... 3,2 Ili' nl' x "Y, , , ., I Prcszdent . . . llorothy Dams .gf ' Secretary and Trmszerar Gladys Harrison I' 'LJ Bl tg, F-l ll 5 l , 1 i g 3 lXl15MlllCRS Floronce Salzcr ' 5 1 llolcn Dunn f l P I Dorothy Davis Mildronl McE1mry 7 . . X 2 ' l Glzul s HZll'1'1SC?ll Luc1lo Newcomb l 1 I Y . 1 l . Florence Roluusou Ksxtlwryn Wlelmstrrr' 2 l , Elozmor Shcuclmon Florence NVolls Q I i Lozrh Capps Hclcn Gordon I 5 i E I ' 1 1 1 1 I 2 r i 5 g l l . 5 Q g f 5 Clubs 3 ' i 3 4784 f 1 , 2 L rr ri iffy 11 A . W- . ilfiffi 5 --J--owl or -1-fr r r'1f'f'15 H 5 H E !Uf 'f I F11 Cl 11195 I 1 0 , 1 Le Club F rancals 1 191111110 cu 1913 iff! BI,.'XNC'HE'1"I'lC Pxlhxs l.INDSTR1m 1s11L1.KNA1' COLISY Lg 12l.l.uJT 12. IsEkN1LxRDT W0cmw,xRD MORSE Axlmlcusox IIARWOUD jcJIlNs'1'cJN HYDE LOOMIS nlucaus ARM1'1',x1z1i s'l'liPHENsuN PM 1fR1iI.1N NIC:-11m1,s1JN nABC1Jc'1i lf. miRNII.x1um'1' STONIER PARKICR fm fm Pn'xi1l1'f1t . . 11:11'1'y 1.. Hmmm' 1YI'l'l'-lJH'SI'l1t'IIfl' , 1.111-ills 1311111-onli fr: S01'rvl11i1'1' , . I"11'Jrum-Q E. B11r111mr11l Trf'.mr1'4'r 1":l1W1l1'11 C. Ni1'11111s1m In Dl'fl'1'fl'I1V , 1.11111L'l' XY01111 1':11'k1'1' za AIJIIIQRIQNN: vm 131' 1:1 fz1cu111- 1111 11upz11't1'z111'111 11115 1111155111-5 1'11mzmus. "" 1K'11:1r1cs M. .-Xu11risl 511111-s 'l'. Ifrvlin K1L'SS1L'l11'S 11's p1'11fusacu1's 'X 1,ll111U1' 11701141 PI11'1il'l1 W Ilrmmrc IJ1-smzlmis 1151110 1,11ss1' Q K1:1111'm1-isv111- . Ruth S111-p2u'11 I'11c1ps I DH IIVLVYIYVRSIVIE i1.cs1iu G11l1'1:u1g11 1?:11p11 Colby ' ' 1L11w:u'11 X11'11111s1m 1L1s11' Hzmlcn-5' AINIUY I.1Xmsl1'0m Wnlu-r KL11111L't15' 1211111111-1,11 I,1111mi5 3 1,u1'i11c 1-3z11:1'1m1'1c .X1i1'1' Hz11'w111111 Um Hy111- E11Zll11L'111 -141111151011 Ruth StQp111111s1111 Lz1w1'1-llc: ciIl115' 1 m'111-11 E. 1gL'l'I1112lT'111 1XIurg:u'ul A1111111's1,n11 1211111 E11i1wL 11Ill'l'y L. Simmer L'1:L11'c '1'1m11muy 1X1z11'i1111 W'ou11w:u'c'1 1 1411111111111 1311 Mus C1CI1L'X1l'X'h' 1gL'1'1111ll1'l11 K1z11'i11u Arm:1l:1g1: I .1,llXYI'l'11CL' 131-11mz1p A1il1111C Briggs G1-1 nyc Pru11111'z1 1 G1-cargo 15115115 B11I1l'l'VZl. Klursc C1zu'k 1Q0f1OI11bZlk'11 1 1 4479- -N-W3 1 Wing and Bow s1f11z1.1.x' H 15.111 ci.xx1P11E1.1. sNYD1f:R CRANE sCHw.xR'1'z fs1:mx1ER BLAKE I111.1,MoN1m EGlQIN'I'UN jullxscm NVIEHT ruwwx 11.x11'1'1N 111c'KE1. NYII.I.1.XMS 1s.x1.11w1x 1s1z1cws'1'ER BIIQMHERS 1916 1916 'I'l1cm111s P. XVus1, XY1Hiz1111 IE. B1'ow11 Allahll KI. Xlliflill F1'2lUL'1S AI. Ricks! F. Russcll xViHill.INS Hzirris F. Hahlwill UI15 I'. I31'QWst1'1' H. A. 01111111101 Phillip B. Blakv .X1'1hu1' I.. H1H111o111l G1-mgc li. Egg1111o11 Oscar S. ,l111111s011 XYz1lt1'1' D. Slwlly Nuil C. H1-:ul Louis .X. C211T1lJIJL'1l I.. F. Cranc E. R. Swxwlz Evcrcll Mac Gilvm R1cl1zL1'1l Lewis Rrmlaorl lJ0l1u1'1y 1917 Roln-rt G. Snyslul' , ww-.-,-f . ,4.f,.... . 1 g f H L, - , 4 Y-. . 73, --wwf Clubs 1 1,122 Lia rx: 1 -f IIIIIII I I i Faust Club i ' x Q KOUK LEMSTROM SCH.-XEFER - MOHI. MICHAEL TREIBEL GALE QVIGLEY CURTIS BREZLER DOLLENMAYER PETIQLER l Q T '- OFFICERS - Presiden! . , , Anne Brczlcr Vita'-Presiderzt, Dorothy Dollcnmayer -' Secrelury . Katharine Pcteler - Treasurer Vera Curtis lil. MEMBERS Teresa Michael " Anne Brozler Barbara PCCOY ycra Curtis Katharine Pctcler Dorothy Dollcnmaycr JO- Quiglvy Marv Gale Josephine Sibley Viola Kook Freda Schaefer Ammy Lcmstrom Befllha Thoflm Ruth Mom Emma Treihcl Rose Mucklev Mildred Trumblc Clubs v48l- ' ,, l, F1 I I I I I I l f 1 ifl l I l 1""'2iQQl l I I I I I3-'i Ilffgfiaqiefg Wl'iR,4-W-an-' Quill Founded, 1903 REED HARRISON HANCOCK CHAPLIN PRINDLE HEALEY EATON MUODY BRIGHT CHIEF QUILL IJRIVER Gertrude Prindlc QUILL DRIVERS Gladys Harrison Katherine Bright Wilma Reed Edith Chaplin Lucile Babcock Ruth Eaton Mac Moody Barbara Healey -482- C labs 4 l ful Is: 1 1 L 1 L1 1 1 ns 1 l N f 1 FI. l lllllliifl 'ZL1... L- U 'I v. -:-T- --3 Y -- rvdvww YM WAAA ,YY, ,A i1,l'ffL'E2: E ! LW, W ,. wfwf.. V I , 4 1 I 1 V 5 1 i , g I i I 1 W 1 4 , V I I P+ 4 W1 I l , 's , f E1 i .,. 3 ., i nn ,..., 204. -4-J ..,. gx . I W Kawa I:HLlUZ1L'l1 WUT gxll Lv1JIUCI'VlIlNS 1fI'L'fllIliZ1lIil,bI1 11111-11-su-xl in fx1'Qz1Iix'a- XY1'iti11g P,XIX'l'IiR IIIQRRM XX RX PIY5 HOSHOUR XYICISSTER SIIJURIC IiRl'i'HH0l.Z Clubs .Xl,l'51N1 John II. Ray, klv. 'l'l1r1mz1s lfzzn-I1 Z1-rms Potter Allen Stork QXIHTUIICC Hurlux' Guy Blzzwl Altkcd Pin-klvl' Frzmk Tuttl m RIM-141 Fbrllzllml Frzmk Bilmli jzum-s Dorsvy Efiwzml Cosgmvu Henry V. BTl1L'1ll101Z Ilzwuld Tuylm' HL-rImurL Brzmdc Emlgul' .AHUI1 Dale MCEuu1'y -4815-' Earl C. Builiu Wllllvl' NI. VVL-sl HZl!'I'iSfJIl Cwllinf BtXl'Illl!'l1 Xvfillgllll Erlggzu' F. Z4-Hu ,THINGS II, Bakvr, ,I 11 Hiuwismu Fully-1' C1Z1I'L'Ill'L' SIIHINVJI1 1914 Harvcy S. Hrmslwur Benuctt A. YVQIJSLQ1' Allwu Bfoorc Hzmnlnl Rypins 1915 Edgar IiU1'l'IULl!1 Curl Painter' Frcxl Bl'L1Chh4JlZ 1 1 1 " 15 ' ' I 2 1 I V 2 1 I 1 Q 1 i lx Qm ll 4+ L.1 F34 f.. vw H15 wig k ,W Eli' rf as 5 sr 1 mr SEK if jxjf i , 1 1 . I , E ! gl i i I H W 4: -+P 1 -Fil' L"Yv' -""+"""" " "' 1 i i i I I I -A----,,. l 9 Adelphian Club HOUGHTALING OLSEN HUGHES PORTER RICKER AINSXVORTH XVEBSTER PfBSfdf'7lf , Vice-President. Secretary . . . Treasurer . . . Clzairman of Social Commitffe OFFICERS. -484- G. R. Ainswomh Fletcher Rockwood Frzmcis Stadsvold Ben A. 'Webster Robert E. Porter Clubs Senior I1zte1ff1fate1'1m5y R 1 l 4 w 22? 1- in 1 1 1 nn 1 i xx: I1 1 E v PY 'I ll ,IN I llilllllll' I I I III 'J vi P T-. Tau Shonka Club P rvszdvzzf . Vim- 1Jfff5idC17f. Secretary . Trffrzsurfr C1111 plain . . Sergwnts-at-A rms Clubs Jzwzior I1zIz'cQfrfzfe1'1z1fty O1-'1f1c1aRs. -485- Frzmk Hlllbaulmvlc Hubort Kcumwfly Ralph Shcrmzm . Quincy Hzllc Arnold Michelson Jllon Stewart ILCG Harkcr I ,II mtl I ..? I I I I I I 5 ill. lllll N r Triangle Club 1 l - OFFICERS. .. President . , . . Paul Frenzul - Vigbpfegjfjgnp, Kenneth Caldwell Treasurer . Leo Hedin - Aggcyefayy . Dam Sullivan - Chaplain . . . Charles Davis Sergeant-at-Arms . Sigufd Uelfmd - 1 - - B-l l l -L Clubs Sophomore Inlerfrazfermty -486- 5 5 ! I I !f1,ofglfQ.-.ll l l ,...- :V gn n 'A Il. li Wu , fflllliiiifl Tillikcum Club I N I ...1 r W fr WN - 1 Q - I l Ovlflclzks. ' IJI'f'5I'd!'?Zf . , . . Haro1clStz1ir -R Ivfl'l"PI't'SidC'7If, Kenneth Klillur -I Sez7r4'lu1'y , . Charles Cole TfCllS7H'67 Robert BL-ncpc " We I , I FAH 0 T -1 Clubs Freslmmzn I1z1fe1'frar1fer1zzty -487- "- "T"" f'11'f'L..' ijxigif: ff' "ri . E'521ffmf'l I I I I i lgcwidyw-u I I llllill' I. X R 1 l I l Q lil .25 Sigma Tau CAPPS PECOR BLODGETT SULLIVAN STRAND REED COI.'l'1iR MOORE COXVIN AITOX HLTCIIINSOX BEEISE SXVANSON LELANU 'PEPPER HIEINEMANN PRINDLE HARRISON Elizabeth Aiton Lucilc Babcock Viola Bccbc Gcncva Blodgctt Leah BI. Capps Alicc lN'l. ColLc1' Edith B. Cowin Hclcn L. Drcw Gladys A. Harrison Margzirct Heincnmn Margzirct I. Hutchinson Catherine D. Lcland Gcrtrude Moorc Barbara Pecor Gcrtrude Prindlc Wilma L. Rccd Alma Strand Kalhcrine E. Sullivan Florcncc H. Swanson Ruth F. Tuppcr Clubs - ll!Illlf il M I I I I I I IAAww I 1 .fn W. I1 Q 7 Ili H1 HAY: M3 I VT I: II I II Il Ii .I 1 I I Sigma Beta Folxmlwl :It BIIIIIICSVBIII. l'Illl W Clubs POI.I,.X'l' LINDSTROM BIICMBI-QRS Alive' Leahy Ethcl Curry Ammy Lemslmm Yum Curtis Elsiv Pzzgerllmli Lola Coffin Eugenia Enchcs LWWWMM IIIII M ,MW-WM-,uwnwl I I B '! H ICNCHES LEAHY CURTI5 II,XRR1i'I'T NELSON BRAXXTHIEN -489 - Sigma Franzcu Imogcm- Nclswn Claire Barrclt Florence BI'El.XVI,l1L'II Luum Owens F1011-my Parkcr Berzn Lcmslmm I 5 I , I If I 'I, Il' WN. ,Il In 1 f- nt 1 "nv "'N""'-"""""""""' "ljLLZNTf:3I""': iff"-' "" ,iigfrj ? f-' """'h' i -, -1l..Q bfjrx'Z,,,A,.W E I I i E H i 65722-5 --Mw- l W hite Dragon 4 2 E E 1 1 z 1 3 1 i 4 l E 5 4 5 ' E I 1 L r E aj L ' v' 1 H1 7 'M' t 1 ci1xR1.1zT0N .x1,l.lcN H.fXI,I. uRQl'1l.xR'r ufxvlck 'WH SA 4 IIAYNIQS KIENNEDY NoR'1'HRUP cuxlfslzk SMITH gg Z i 1 i 1 1 l 'xi 1 El Fai 3 I-In 1-su me :- Hoxmmlmlu' BIEMBIER Bums Allen . v Rm Georgc Norton Northrop KQUUCUW Lffluhaft -, Ralph Gut-tzcnhcrgcr RIIQMBEM Edwzml Copper FU Stzmloy Haynes LCV Smith Seldom Smith LQWYCNCK' .IHQUCS at jj Carl H311 Alfred Gztuscwitz 'fx ml Loo Capser Hubert Kennedy wif' Vi '. Frank Carleton C2111 GQVCY ' eg if ! ! , . ' 2 ! i 1 1 E 4 E , I 1 I E 5 4 E 1 i 1 3 i E 1 n E Clubs 49 I i . , . Eff H , i I I I E E B ,. 'hi ,, I L I I I I I I I I J I J r Iv r, III z,I. ffl:- xl 1 Q mm wg :xx mrs: YK ,.,,,-.W-......-.--,.. I I I I I I lim' I-.- - W.-. T I il L"N'T'i'- v-A Delta Wye .Xu Ljulnci' Class lligzliiizzlliiiii iff Civil liiigiiiuurs Clubs LARSUN NIl'llCHEI.l. XYIC.X'I'HERIlil. C'l..XRK I.. li. lI'I"I' XY. H. lI'l"I' ICCKISERIL M.XRIli'l"I'l2 ROCKXYIQLL NYILLIAMS l'SRliNC'HI.l2Y E. XY. JUHNSIIN .XNIJIQRSON IONES SMITH Hl'S'l'.XlJ IJ0lIl.ITTI.lC 51-Q XRS PRICIQ IJIANIONII Blmilsicks FAU l.'I'X' F. C. Sliuiiclimm :XCTI V15 NY. C. Hiwiiuliluy' l'. Rl. L lurk 'lf I.. Cmswcll XY. K. lluwlilllc C. E. E4-lclncrg -I. C. lliistacl Ivm' V. -lnmcs Illris Y. jones IE. YV. jwlmsou f491g I LI Ep A. IS. -Iuliiisuii R. -I. Iilllgjlll BI. II. l.z1gzl:ml L. AI. I,Z'lI'SUll P. .X. Xlzaricltv I.. Rl. Nliu-licll I.. li. Ott AI. R. Prim- R. S. Rzmkiii H. S. Rockwell G. 'lf .Xiislursml IJ. I. SEZIY5 H. N. VW-igcl C. li. Smith C. S. Il'catl1u1'ill C. A. lVilliz1ms I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IYE U 7.4. nv iw 11 .Agn wo- 'If nw-1 usa 1 mm nu lla 1 nm i nv 1 l ., .I I I-M 325 I I E I I I I I V7 I . 1 Z 1 T Z II 1 It 2 1 1 f , M r , . 1-v lllll QV Euterpean Club I Il NYILCOX SWANSON DAI-IL MORRIS BYRNES DEMILLE CHAMBARD 'ill I FEVVELL JOHNSON BOTHNE ELMQUIST XVHITVVELL STEVENS LAPLANT JENESS ' VANFOSSEN LYMAN WILSON BOYSON CLAUSSEN POTTS SEEVERS ALBRECH1' BRANDE ,- MILLER RECKER KLINE LLOYD DUNN CHURCHILL KESSON HALLORAN HYDE i l OFFICERS. l President . . . . . Nellie Churchill ,- Secremry and Treasurer Emily Morris Librarian . . . Mmgziret Lloyd 1 i 1 BIEMBERS Addie Keenan - Pearl Johnson 'lz I- gilldys Algrmhlt Ruth Lalvlant nr 4 x w - Cargo lam Blanch Lyman .- gmw Janet Miller ' qc le OYSOU Lucile Newcomb Dikha Bothnc , G B1 I tt Altalotts Eqlgxacl OL gc Gladys Recker HM? , 3583651 Mildred Richardson i Iiflu 1gD A 1 Charlotte Stevens A LLLHEI mm, Myra Scevers '- Egcdte Fmqist Florence Swanson M' inc Marion Towle Elle a Gran Alice Van Fossen qt LS' Elms Hazel VVilson ' Q a Lsfsou Josephine Wilcox Stella Kline Clubs f492- i 'Illllll 'lil 1 1 1 1 , 1 1.1 F 'S 3 149 xl .,. 1. 1 rliix 1 i nm Z Z EE 1 fr: F511 :T-11 ,V 1 1 1 11.11 big. ,.. 1 Ki. 11 11 11 11 11 1. 11 11 11 ,S gn 1 1,, C111 bs 1 1JQ.fl1" J. QQ 41", v 1' gm., , lgfgg, N ' ""' "-N'g"U""" ' ' ' fn 135:55 1 1 1 1 ! ! mf , -- W 1 1 1 E . 1 1 innesota Glee Club 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 E mf 1 tl .W .- l wlisr H11IfS'I'AIJ lflsclllalc Sl N11 ulfux R. SCOTT uR.xN'r '1'lIoRsuN RICINIIARITI' w.xlll.1g1'1s'1' RICHARITS lwlxllilns in s'rACl2x' NYIN'IkIiRlSL,l-I sTI2w.xR'1' 1w1'1uIAx1 -IOHXSTJY 4'l'1bRI .. I-k.XRNQl'IS'l 1-Lxwsux xc 1w'1"1' n,x1.CH ,xuxlixv SXII HI L3.xlu,soN 2 - l1rfF1CERs 1J1'I'I't'fl7I' . . C':11'lylc SHJIL 'E 1'rf'5iz11'n! . . E1Ll'1C Bula-h ,Zi I'z'fv-ljrmizlvazf . . 11. KI. Hmwm .Svcwlfzry and Y'1'l'tl5lH'c'I' . Alla-11 'lf Awww "' 1.ibrr1rf1111 . . . V1'illiz1mL.Smi1h -I Pzcblzkify . . X111 wh- K. -Innes l Klmilzlcks Vin-un' C. I1lll11HJCI'g - . Ah"-1 111: .Xlh-11 'I. .XQQIIQNY Y My .WH 1 . , XX. R. L. IQC1Hh211'1lt ,, in-rngu B. .Uh-11 Q , , V51 . IJ. Su-thug IQICIIHIYIS 1' ,g Iuzmrle Bah-h i 1 1 , , , luurl H. Ruhcrts M. I.L'Rf1VQ1ll1SUl1 R 1 V Q gig ' ' L. . ' I ' Ibfmuld Ilurhzlm U Jem LOL E XYi1hzLm A. Fzmlqllist Earl B. Fiscfhcr Lyla' G. Grzmt Ingwli' A. Clrimlclaml Orlzmdo M. Hzmson Benjamin l'I11t'stz111 Oscar JL'1'11L' Arthur XY. AIu1mson Xullle K. 1111163 Raymn md C. Kclhlrmxm - 4933- va ,E 1, T' W 14 1 .1 13 . .. - XYillizLm I.. Smith Ncil A. Stacey Ilunzxlml Stuwzlrt Frzmk F. Stori Adolph G. Lund 'I'1u-mlorv 'I'l11,11'scm Ham 1111 F. XY:1hlquisL Earl C. Wvust XYi11iz1m F. Wihtcrhlc 1- -'-..- i..-M.--P Y ,,.,- ri..- ,.... .Z.-i.....-.. .,, ,-. E ' W., I I I I I,,, sh I IQ I I Il I E H I! ! iQ . ,T It I II rus and Pencll B h ' II I , I I II I I ' I I ' I I I I I- LJ I III Iv I wg I II II III Qtlf' I I SI rf? X I M QI I ... 2- Hl2IGHs'l'lc1a ST. xululi TIZIUICN W1l.1c "' -.. HARDY RIQLEAN RoBr:R'1'sux HEw1'1"1' Llxjuun nm KRANZ MAKER GALE HANSON :zu mm 'LA 3 fl! if 'Z su' mm sm . BIIQMIHERS Ircmk Krzmz nm .'T Robert Kuuuicotl EIHQ HL'ig1I1S1Cd'E ,g Albert Robertson iEf1I1Z1 WIII4 Adrizm SL. Marie CHFUC I1i1J0I'4,I mm- IXIHLITICL' Hcwett INIHFY GLLIL' I gh Robcm McLean HCI011 Hfmly gig Paul Ifnggl A111161 Rlllylll' I-' Carl 'fgxiggn A551165 HLLIISOU I I I I I I I ? I I i I I I I S F I 5 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Clubs I I I I I I I I I ,, W, ,,,, ,H ,,W, , H 7 Q M W ,W U i -W-ff ---f!vl-4 ' If -1 , ATQELHYQJ 71" """""' 'W 'A ' .AL .Wu f-.f-,pg I' if I1 Q4 ' -' -4 3, - f .f 5 .. .AAN - . M f A I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i I II if 412 'I 1 ml! I an El! '21 71.23 I . I I I In I I I II I I ' I II I I I1 I 5 I ,-1, ---7,-,.- , ,. ,. Y ,,,,,. , . yvql I I-Y fl+aS'1'f7?'v?gTfi I i 5 E l ' lilfllfi L,,,,ml,, wmv v mn' 1 I I The Trailers I K6 ,L mzmxX 1,15,xl1Y IIAYSHX HI'IiIiIil.l. I-H411-x11'l'1l Runlilb c'l'fX1iR H xla'11m1.14. I' Rlt'H.XRI7SIbN DOl,l.liXNI.XYER Huzm' ucmlmluikcs SI2X'liK.XNI'I2 1401-P1.lN lmxxli wuknu' XII-ixllsuks 1915 D11 ,xllllll Nwrris Alllllll llzwlllwlcl I.iIli4lu X31 l,uvilI- l-Hxwwn Xl Hvlwn Hzmly A lix11s14.u 1 . - N .Xlllu-11 I-lmlsmmllm 1914 lmilil Rugvrs . lili' z I 'Ili S'lm1ilL Hzlzvl LUZIIUI' Ll H I I lhlmlluy lJcIlIv111m1yc1' C! 11125 FIw1'c'11m'L' Gulnllxc1'g C'm'm-lm Klmgz111 llilnlu-nl Rirlmzmlsml NCHZV Humwu Olga llauscm CL-lin Knqqmllll 1916 Allw Lczllly Olin' Xclwn Agua-s Hzmsuu Kzmlllmillu Nyc Xwrzl lilXYlIlL'll Hazel SQ-x'l'1':111c'c Ycm llvriglm Klzlllic Huston -495- I is II E FI lizlllllvvu lhmxllmu I I i I I I II Ii II gl I LI ITT MJ it rn- 1 It i 1 -1 E ia: in :L I ' I , 3, Il, IR xiii :fx VI I II II I I I I I I I ..,g Wh, ,M ,,, -.--,-...-...J ., l IIIIHEE nl , , 11 .l rlf i 'il H . P . Agricultural Club President . Vi ee- President . Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-A rms President . Vice- P resident . Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeaizl-at-A rms OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER. SECOND SEMESTER. Fred Moore . Ray Sislcr A. S. Peterson . VValter Beach M. P. Hajicek Lynn Robertson . F. C. Clapp L. H. Salmon H. Baumgardner Chas. Kelehan The Agricultural Club is an organization of practically the entire male membership of the Agricultural College, united for the purpose of advancing themselves in an agricultural way, and of providing a convenient means of Social intercourse among themselves. -496- l??1??iS??El I I E B E Clubs K. 1 Q -F-if V F' i 5 i I 'PETE' 7 TAM"-Awfhwv-M' f f Q W. .,,, , vww-.- ,...,, , . .- , ,, W 1 3 1 i 4 1 F t Cl b 1 1 i Z 1 1 I i o ! I 9 l X F r 9 5 N I -- -J J iff. LA v4 L ' N -.,h '1 3 Q 'f' P1 123 . ' Hx: I 1 -I DUNN INUIENIQRETZICN HYDE MILLER HELL -, MILLICR IFORSBERQ. RHODES JOHNSON muxxl-1 WENT " 51sc'H0 BIRD ll.xNs12N HAWKINSON CHANCIQ ALDWHRTH s'r. xuklli '- m BRAIJICN R1Nuo1.Im l.1Nmf:ls15Rca RECORIJS czR.xHAM NPINK ,W i iii 1914 1916 Q ZZ! Ilwualnl .Xlflwolfh EYHUSL BCH -P K-11-tl I311- .. if , , H1 L 1, In 91 Pluhp Blakc -S lhmnas C UIVIIHIIIQS Ga-cmrgc F11-cmzm LW, Q mm: 3 S. A. Grzmharn Curl Fwrsburg 1-. -' Ch-orgc Lillfl0lJC1'g1 O. S. hlohnsmm - .3lfI'Ca1IXll1C11?f Luthm. LEBWM? 2: Xrcv iv r ,J "- iw , L - VU 9 Ralph Ialmwlt-S an lwumlcy Rmgolnl V A iv. Logan ROM, ILdXV1l1 Schwartz Ex,- 'M Mmm st. mam- Pfmw NH-sr X M Hamm Slmlk Chas. I,u11dm:u'k 331 gg james !Ul'gl'1lN Jamw CONN 1 .. klulm XX zuur1nan -1 Ycrc Xlzzrih N - N 1917 g 1915 fJSQZll' .XI111CI'5UI1 , Warm' Bumdt Alvin IEI1j,fL'bTClSllIl X urn H1111 M1 fi, 1 9 AIL'I1NCI'CI1llllCC L 45 'JU tm ' E Ilcmy Dmmis Alvm Lzigcrgxm-m Frank Umm Lzm'1'um1- Milly-1' 'l'lun'Va11l Hzmsum Milum JOYUL. : K, :ul H1lEN'k1IlSCJIl Hmmm MONT f Paul Sm-ho 1 I Clubs f -i497 I i r -1-A-4+ m -- . ,,Wf 7QH. , .F,v.f ,. f ----4-- 4M- N Lk-,--. M g fg3fj3f ?f:11f3! ! ! E Ei E E L E ,.,.......i.-k....,VvvVv,.Yf.- ,,, I I I I , - , I l I I I E I E f Piill ,dede ,ee,,fiff,7 I V I 4 I I 5 0 0 o I University Music Club I I I I I I I . 5 I I I I i I I , I I I I I I I I I I ' I I I I I I I LJ I Ei 55 , I ,N I I I I! rm U.. I- BRlfXSDAl.lE s'roCK rsAI,l.,x RD IJUXOHUE 31oR1E'r'ri2 R- M LAQIORD 14L'1,L1s MAIER IEDELMAN ALBRECHT Col,l,INs '- nu BERRY BRAVVTIIICN IIYRNES WALL IHENNIQR N- INGII,-XM 'rlIoMPSoN CROTTY JENNESS s'r15V15Ns 1,.i1'1.ANT WD 01-'1f1c15RS. B- W' . . 71 IJ7'F5ZliF77f . . , Marie Crotty :fa lvlift'-lJI'8SfC1t'lIf. Gladys Alenness '- Szwemry . . Faith Thompson M 1 1 1 l Y reasurer , QllZll'lOttC Stevens THF! 1 ' 31 P ',, -f .. , L. M MEMBERS Giant Donohue .W 'I Mildred Danskin Q , Gladys Albrecht Stella Edelman ,df .Q Vera Bullis Helen Knowlton I ' ' Catherine Benner lllargaret Ingham V1 Anna Brunsdale Ruth l,aPlant ! I . I Josephine Burns Carrie Lajord I - I Grace Ballard Theresa lN'laier ' I I Ester Blaise Gladys Morriett Alice Berry Kathryn Rowell I Florence Brothan Mildred Stock I I , Helen Collins lXf'Iyra Seevers I I I Helen Drapcr Evelyn lVzLll I Q Hedwig Dahl Rachel 'Whitcomb I I I I I I I I 2 I I I Clubs i -498- 3 I I I I c- ,, I 5 I -- Y I F I. I I I I I I I A . I , , I 2 I J 1 r. IIN' VY fflw -4 i 1 3 'E 2 Xl 1: sw: El 114 53 I. I7 II a I I II II ,i II I1 fs ,',V' E Agricultural Education Club Clubs I KELICIIAN FLYGARIE KNHCK PERKINS XYATKINS LARSON BAVMAN KELLY DERBY NELSUN IIURST BIIIURE INGRAM HA'IIC'liK XVORKS l,L'SK Pl:I'l'liRSOX Pff'.YlA!1t'lIfYS Bnarzi . Sefrvlury-Trvrzszzrer , KIEMISICRS FACI'1.'1'x' l'rnt1-ssor IX, V. Slrmn Prufcssor Cl. A. lYorks Pmfussol' D. IJ. Mayne S'l'l'I'lliN'l'S Fulix AI. SL'IlllL'lLl9I'IlllIl Edwin E. Bauman Hzwolfl I,. Borsl Frcfl F. IXIOOTQ M. P. Hzmjiccli Charles Kwlellan Rwswell P. Ingram " ' .flff ' Lflll. 'F V I . - If IIVFICERS. -499- R. P. Ingram . Samuel H. VIQIIUINPSOII I Xl. I.. Lusk Algcrl I.. I'w1c1'sm1 Bun Flygarl- X. F. Nelson Algert F. Potcrsmm .Xlfrcrl G. Perkins XY. I.. Lusk Paul IE. Dcrlmy I.. Hzlrlnw NYz11kin5 Samuvl II. 'I'lw1nps0n IYJO1lZl.ILI Wvilson ID. Frank .Xflznns Hurolll F. H1ll'I'ISfJll Alvin I,zu'sfm John F. Kcllvy Frank Bruwn XY. QI. Ryan ,..,..-?..- ...5.f, r 'A-7' 4-1.-.YYWW ,HN-4 1, . - 1 5 b a Q E v 1, k.. . 0 - v 1 1 l T. I -I ll I I il LLL C ' J l l 1 1'l all -' if nu- BOQUIST SNEI.I.I2R CROUNSE TAYLOR "' XVHITTIER DUNN FROST NELSON VANTUYI. '- EQ RICHARDS SWANSON JOHNSON PAP.-XS - 1 nz: OFFICERS. . Prvsldcwzt . Herman F. Johnson ua l'1'fc-Presiderzl . Iosepli E. Hillman - ' Srcnfiary . . A. L. Linulall -S Ywuszzrer Roy Chapman '- l l 'E' FACULTY 1915 A 1916 1917 - In Vw I Chmumtt Earl Mmunson Areliilnalrl C. Knauss Halbert Dunn HOIN.V'A. Emisfm JDS' E- Bmmzm Lea Madsen Henry Craven "' F'F Grout Legg 'lj C011iH5 Kalliryn BIo1'1'1Son Chas. ul. Hutelunson -' HCICU A' Szmbom Mmshuu Umm Carl A. NelSon Ernest L. Alolmson Axmhonv ydcny Harlan M. Frost Lester E. NclSon Leonarcl Kinsell R I Noni Lyle C. Kzmfnfman A. li. Pearson A. L. Linilall ll 1 A v .lolin VV. Powell 1914 Lillian Byrnes Harold Boquist Lawrence Carly Roy Chapman Robert lXl. Crounse J. Horton Daniels K. O. Gjernes M. C. Hayes Herman F. AlOl11lSOIl A. L. Prorloelil H. Magney VV. A. Norflby Geo. Papas Chas. ll Sn-eller Theo. Slen Harold A. Sorlein I. F. lllllselike 1916 Leroy 'l'. Boohoi' Phil L. Halenbeek Oliver Haugen Robert Heinze lVi'n. C. johnson 5 D. Sterling Rielianls K. Aline Smit VV. H. Taylor Geo. V. Thomson lYilliS l. TliomSOn QI. A. Vllenrlell 1917 Louise E. Bailey Louis Bauer Geo A. Bowdler F. A. Burningliain E. P. Cliristenson H. C. Cl11'lStfJHCl'5E3ll K 10 Ferclinanil j. Ulclre H. T. Reamer Geo. Rossinan R. G. Rnniseli Neil H. SwanSon Royal G. Tomlinson Ray VV. Vanluyl Chester E. XYliitLier XV. F. lYiilen 1918 Harold Dolan Geo. Keenan Clubs ' 1 l l 'lllllll l l 116 M5155 N , -... Y. , .---L.-.-- V it L , VIZ. L! E E E I I l??i?Ef fLL.L,,?-TL.l I i ...A it Wt K. In -.1 Q71 1 Aeanthus Literary Society 4 lv ff l Ll' i .-. f--w I- - . I . - f l "in V SCHMIDT MORSE SMITH A. CONNERS I. MQLAUGHLIN 'IOOMEY i JONES CHURCHILL L. McLAUGHL1N ROBINSON XVELSH HAUPT SULLIVAN I- HIITCHINSON JOHNSTON G. CONNERS COLTER PLANT OANNSLE 1 1 -. - OFFICERS. Presidwzl , . . . Alice Coltcr - Vice-President. . . . Jean Plant - Secretary . , Elizabeth Johnston Tregigurgfr , . Anna Ci2Ll'1SSiC ""' Program Chairman . Grace Conners ,- Q i LIICMISIERS IN FACVLTY Margaret Hutchinson . . Doroth on H: MISS Helen A. 'Whitney A A Y J LS, - . , Lillian BICL2lL1gllllll A1185 Ruth S. I helps . , lSz1ldel lX'ICLH.Llgl1l1l1 I STITDENT MEMBERS. Ruth Bengston Geneva Blodgctt Nellie Churchill Adelaide Conners Lucy Dorsey Sybil Fleming Alma Hzlupt -502- Mincrva Morse Lois Robinson Dora Smith Elizabeth Schmidt Katherine Sullivan Clare Tooncy Elizabeth Tryon Jeanette Welch Alice lVilloughby Societies --, lo- I ! l l I I I l.- ,llll!ll, lflF FF l l . . . Mlnerva Llterary SOC16tY I . 1. 'Il V1 , Y, ,--- , ,-. . ca. BERNHARIY1' WILSON WALTERS IQRAY DVKE KEENAN SWITXER BROAIJVVATER MEALIEY MEIm1.IcY HARNYOOD SCHAIQIPICR F. HERNHARIVI' CHATMAN BELYEA AHLIERS MIXER GREEN I- Mr-CRAY BIJYLE SWANSON I'E'r1-:LER AITON TL'P1-'ER MCDONALD Cowrx - " OFFICERS I- Pff'SI'dt'7Zf . . . . . Elizabeth Anon lficff-1'reside11!. Ruth Tupper "' Secrdary . . Glzulys Chatmnn - 1lVf't15Il767' Katharine Petcler 1 - MIQMBERS IN FACILTX' 1915 -I Dean Margaret Sweeney Hilffiifll Alllefi Dr. Annu l'l1elzLn A110011 BCWCH -' Florence licrnharrlt - GRAm,A.I.E5' Cllaclys Lllntnmn A B2lI'lJ1lI'2l Green F1'z11Qi'eF Hzekenlwerger RMU? Jcsmon. rl L' GH ' Km mm Addle Keenan 'Ruth MOM Clara Healey Lf? Xv1Y131'l Culgrove Favc Medley ii ' ' . 17-7 Helen Robluns Il 7 1914 Frieda Schaeffer Elizabeth Aiton 1916 l ' ' Bess Boyle . l . , ' . Genevleve Bernharnlt l Echth Lowm . 1 , Marwn Broadwater Florence lXIeQray , . ' Letlla Duke X crornea Rlcllonalcl . , , Ehzabeth Cfrav 1' ranees Mooney . ' ,. . Ahce Harwood N 1ola lXl1ncr , . , Hazel Sw1tzer Florence Swanson , I R tl T Gertrude ll alter u 1 u Q Jer v. l l Ruth VI xlson 7, . . I 506102163 ,-503- Ml"-ii-'- +g rv if-,-Liv -- - ff- -f --M . I I I I I I --e,e,, 1,1 ' I Il II, I I Ill ll I5 1'-5 I '-I I I YH-, , - V I I I I I li-9?-3532 Lomrnreeru -H I T halian Literary Society REKER HEITSMITH XVEBSTER HAGY HERMANN ELXYELI. DRYRY CLEMENS LELAND MOORE GRIMM HEINEMANN Presfzlmlt . Vice-Pn'5ide1zt. Sernfhlry . Treasurer MEMBERS HCJNORARX' Mrs. Phelan l'os'r QiRADlfA'I'ES Lnella Bussey Margaret Xaehtrieb Hazel Witehie 1914 Helen Aeornla Louise Clemens Ruth Elwell Margaret Heinenian Hazel Kunze Catherine Lelanrl Gertrude Moore Barbara Pecor Wilma Reerl Eleanor Shenehon OFFICERS. -4104- 9 Q4 , - ACOM B DUNN REED SHENEHON HEINEMANX YVEIBSTER GORDON HYDE . Margaret Heineman . Margaret Grimm Helen Gordon Eloise Webster 1915 Helen Dunn Helen Gordon Margaret Grimm Gertrude Hagy Ahhea Heitsmith Ora. Hyde Mildred Morse Katherine WVehsLer 1916 jean Brawley Florence Drury Dorothy Heinernan Verna Herrrnan Gladys Reker Eloise 'Websler Societies 1 G 5153 EIL I, 51 I i ! ,U all 'x I flllllll I 1914 1, Al I I M ia l llllkei Theta Epsilon Literary Society ,V f I I , 1 -I I I, , le, 0 A I I - I N I Looms Iioom' EDXVARIJS ARMATAGIE HEILIIQ CooIfER CHAPLIN ANnERsoN MCLEILVRA sTEPIIENsoN cHEsNI7'r'I' BROVVN BRIGGS XVARE LYMAN LAPIAXT BRIGHT MQENARY XYILK GALE SALZIER HIEALEY IIABCIICK HARRISIN I-RINIILE STRAND OFFICERS. SIJlf'iEf'l'C?S Presidfn! . Vice- President . Secretary . Treasurer LIIEBIBERS Lueile Babeock Mae Chesnutt Helen Drew Josephine XYare Gladys Harrison Ruth LaPlant Blanche Lyman Gertrude Prindle Alma Strand 1915 Florence Salzer Barbara Healy Mary Gale Muriel Thayer Lueile Brown lrene Eddy 4:7043 -' . Lueile Babcock Gladys Harrison Olive Lewis . Mary Gale 1915 Edith Chaplin Katherine Bright Erma VVilk Mildred Melinary Olive Lewis 1916 Mary Edwards Mae Moody Margaret Anderson Ruth Stephenson Jean MeGilvra Maud Briggs Cora Heilig Elizabeth Loomis Mary Ray Kenena MacKenzie Marion Armatage Russella Cooper 41 f: 14 - - - - - - 1 - - ilu iii 1 lIIlllI-.l . - fx-A ---- . f-Q 1 Q I E B E 55593233 L-M, ..-L-i,,-L. l l . 1 l i l -1 nn 1 vez lil il It li 1 1 -1 1 K4 .M .2 Qin AI . 5.1 -1 l Athenian Literary Society HARRISON SALMON JE5NEss RoBER'l'soN DERBY sr. MARIE Riiss AAMoD'r K121.LEY JOHNSRLTD 'rokokrn LVBIENS LEE NVILSON HUNVARD Looms DONOHUIE DUNPHY M IZMBERS 1915 HoNoRARY lngine Lynner Oscar JGSHQSS CH.Y1'1L1LH1'SOI1 Helga Swenclsen 1914 P. Derby Viola Ellison Olive Potter lX'largurct South Viola lVoo4l P. L. slohnsrud H. F. Harrison F. xl. Kelly L. Robertson A. St. Marie F. Selineiderham J. R. 'Forgrim NV. VV, VVileox 1915 Nluriel Amiclon Blary Dnnpliy lylarjorie Lee Florence Loomis Hannah Nelson June Howard Nina Howard Ethel Russ L -sms -, ---Li .,.... H, l fiffll Freeman VVeisS F. G. lYells 1916 lrmzt Lubiens Ethel Meziley Gladys -laeolnson Hazel 'Wilson Elsie Hansen Kathleen Donaghue llark Abbot E. Dorsey B. Hofstzul H. C. Lemle L. Salmon 1917 A. W. Aaniodt Harry Bartelt Knute Bjorka J. Benner L. Mattiee C. I. Skrevseth -506- Socielies illIIll -35.332 ll l i if li Fl ll li l F E I I l. V: lil ii! ew ,V r-v--1 J 'ffl l.li lil NLE' v 5 E i f I I I L r 1 I ..1.A 1 i I 4 5 gym lull "ill it T all ,ll Ill E , , , Y A W, , ,.........,.l fi.....- ! l I I ! l.?.Zh..ae,,,fl ,i..iJ 31,12-, , Q Philomathian Literary Society HALVERSUN ING RAM PETERSON FIERRELI, AMUNDSON THOMPSON ROTH CL.-XPP HARMER SHOEMAKIER XVILSOX GILLILAN BVRXHAM GERTEX ISURGAN NELSON LINDQUIST BORST CARY FOSTER CONLEY XVHITLUCK JOHNSON GOODALI. Presidt nl . l'z'z.'e-Prn'sz'dw1f. Sefrefu ry . Trezzszcrvr . Sergean!-uf-.el rms Presidwzl . Vire- l'n'sz'df'11l. Serremry . Treasurer . Sergeanl-al-A rms RIEMBER5 1914 C. A. Halverson Martha Blegen Harold Borst Genevieve Burgan Spencer Clelancl Francis Forrl Mircly Maxwell Samuel H. Thompson 1915 Ora Conley lnez Foster Frank Cerlen Societies Qmgw- Wd--I Q Or1f1CERs FIRST SEMEs'r1ik SECOND SEMEs'l'lQu 1915 Roswell Ingram Aliee Burgan Nelof Nelson Harold VanSlyke Thomas VVilson Frank C. Clapp 1916 Charles Anderson Estella Cary Ethel Crocker john Gillilan Florence Goodall Ruth johnson Ruth Lindquist f507- IEIEBE Speneer l-3. Cleland Inez Foster . Klircly Klaxwell Thomas Wlilson . Ben Cole . Samuel H. Thompson Ethel Croelcer Robert Hoclgson Ernest Roth Spencer B. Clelanml 4916 Clarence Patterson lVillian1 Peterson Ernest Roth Ralph Shoemaker Mary XVhitlock 1917 Hazel Boss Paul Harrner Robert Hodgson Clifrforcl Sisler Carl Vanllykc 0. A. .-Xmunflson l l l x I l l +1 in N' I lx w Y' 1 xl R ll xl I l I I I I I i E 'V'--T--H'MlL"l Castalian Literary Society I lm lfl liil Il 7 7 1 l :um i T 1 i 1 ll 1 'lm 1 P171 ,QQ 5. 1 , . LINDIEMAN COVELL VVESTRLI' FREY BOVVTJIEN ZUMVVINKLE HODAPI' Sl'l.l.IYAN MCCAIQLEY XYILSON OyHliARN NELSON P.-XPAS OYIJUNNELI. PIEGELAN PAL'l.SUN BIULIQOIJ MUl.l'MBY Olflflclzks. Pl'l'S1.ll677lf . . . VYTKTZ3-P76b'ffif'7If . Sf'z'n'!l1 ry . Yi1't'llSlH'6'f . Sc1'gl'z11zi-at-.-1rms . MEM ISIERS GRAlJlf.YllE L. Klolumluy 1914 H. G. Hoflupp H. T. Pzmlson bl. VV. McCauley J. D. Sullivan 1915 H. J. Frey A. M. Joyce M. T. O'lJom1ell -508- ?5HllllI , H. 'l'. Paulson . H. L. lXlcI,uor,l . XY. VV. 'Wcstrup . R. B. Xulsou . M. 'lf O'Don11cll 1915 Thos. L, O'HQzu'u Goo. Papas 1916 R. O. Covell A. H. Limlemzum H. L. Alclmocl C. L. Pogelow L. A. XYilson L. Zumwiulclc 1917 Geo. K. Bowden R. B. Nelson YV. YV. lVesLrup 5 ll lx 1 T- X , 1 1 1 I - '1 ml, 411 lllllll- "1 Forum Literary Society Prvsidwzl . . Srfrzftzzry cum' Trvfzszmv Svrlqmfzi-rl!-.'1w1zs . PACKER EUAQE 'r1MI2RMAN LLTNIJSTLZN vAx'r1'1'L CHAPMAN ROssx1AN Dl'NN ovlikx swxxsox SWIQLQTSER CLIFF Nlil.s'r1i.xI1 OSTIEGREN SKADISERU BEGIN URANDMLER C.XM1'1i1i1.L P.-XINTER HAL'4s1i OVBRIIEX H.xNsEN srowla 1117F1L'1iRS FIRST Sm1Es'r12R Slccoxn SEMI-IS'1'1iR Rupert 15. U'B1'1v11 P1'6'.YI'dF71f . . . Rupcrt 13. 1511311611 V1'f70-Prcxidzffzl . . 101111 Skz1111qc1'g 1"7Z1L'l'-IDHKYI-118111 . . Normzm J. Huugo . XVQILQI' H. Siowo Sr'fn'z'ary and Trezzxzmfr . 'Wz11Lc1' H. Stowe klzum-s Ostcgrcn Sergmzazt-fl!-41rms . 117111 O, 11ZLI1SC11 A11iMBFRS1-111' 1915 1916 E311 V- C1111 1VC1111L'11 '1'. Bums 1914 Howard H. H1111 Z. 1.. Bugm 13crna1's1 Gz111ag11c1' 111111 Hansen Oscar C. Hzlugc Albert 1,L'Zl1'SOl1 1301121111 Pomeroy John Skzzdluerg 1915 1. F. 11I'Z1I1111T11C1' H. Dr-am Czu11p1,1o11 1X1a1's11a11 15111111 Societies Normzm J. Hzzugc 1Jo11z1111 B. 1,u11f1stcn 1165101 E. Ni:!1Sl111 1i1.1f1011711 Nc1stczu1 Rupert D. U'Brio11 jzmws B. f15tCg1'L5l1 A1f1'u11 Y. fJX'C1'l1 B0!'1 1. Pucker Carl 1V. 1'zLi11lc1' Ralph S. 1'z11'kc1' 1Va1Lc1' H. Stowo '1111L'0I1Ul'0 H. Swoutsc f50S1 - 1. 1C:,1wi11 H. C3112L1JI113.11 1V1111ilI11 1.. Iiussott X1'z11Lcr A. Eggc 1Y1111iL111 G. Higlmurg 1917 George 1241551111111 N1aurice Rossmzm XQ11 H. Swanson 1901111141 'l'iu1e1'111zu1 Ray XV. xYZl1'1'1111j'1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,., 1 1 I I I I f 5 ---M , lg' C l H 5 ri Q 5 I A 1 ' A Sh ' ' ' a opean iterary OC1BtY 1 . l V I 3 . l 5 l 1 l I . . l - Li V l 'A il 1 A 'l ll lklil Qi! ,l L 1 ' " ANDERSON A. H. DAHLEERG ALM PRYOR PVTN.-XM PRODOE1-u. ll -S BOQUIST HICKS Cl-IRISTOFFERSON TRYON SLEN Joi-INsoN YOUNG - SWENSON VVOSMEK ORAVEN HAGEN DALTON FALK - R. J. SYVENSON E. T. DAHLBERG HADLER XVARNER CHAPMAN T. C. CARI.sON A. J. CARLSON -I if 1 OFFICERS nn FIRST SEMESTER. SECOND SEMEsTER. ' us. President . . Edwin T. llahlberg President . Harry A. Warner ,- lf'ice-Presidmz! . . Harry A. VVarner Vice-Presideizl . . Royal N. Chapman 'm Secretary . Royal N. Chapman Secretary Thorgny C. Carlson " -1 Trerlsicrer . . Rinehart J. Swenson Treaszmfr . . Lyle G. Grant -I Sergeant-at-A rms . . Henry Hovda Swgean!-at-A rms . Edwin T. Dahlberg i Z -an BTENIBERS ,- -, FACULTY 1914 1916 '- Jay L. Chosmltt Jacob Harller Anders J. Carlson H 1 4 Hmm 'X Dalakm. George KI. Hicks Andrew H. Dahlberg g I, T . i . ' 1 1 3 Hem-Y A Frikqm Augustus L. Prodoehl Byron A. Falk l I l Q11 V vi 1- L . , Fred G. Tryon Signrd Hagen V 1 l Albert X. Gilbeitson , , i ' . Q. Albert E. Hill Alois F. Kovaiilc 1915 1 - Jamcg S Mikcgk George W. Putnam W ' ' A ' Thorgny C. Carlson lt Ernest B. Pierce Frank lXl. Rarig GRADUATE Voyle C. Johnson 1914 Oscar E. Alm Harold S. Boquist Royal N. Chapman Edwin T. Dahlberg lm.?,.. --l ad , .L - Lyle G. Grant Henry Hoyda Howard T. Lambert Emil Lindstrom Hjalmar A. Linstroni Erling S. Norby Theodore S. Slen Rinehart AI. Swenson Harry A. lVarner Leland lN'I. Pryor Percival VV. Viesselman -510- Rudolph J. VVosmelc J. H. Wcziiflell Henry G. Young 1917 C. Gustaf Anderson Henry C. Cl'11'1S1,0lTC1'SO1'1 J. Edwin Dalton Henry M. Graven Robert E. Hodgson L. A. Paley Severn H. Swenson Societies 1E??fi?i5l!!l!lE3,' I 1 l 1 T 1 2 V ?MkQQKai I -T fine- Qi' A f'Jev'u:Qvn:- Q 9 Ya f, X If-14, 5 f. ' . , 'E' Z R L " . K X A N S f S S 5 5 . ,f Zh, X A . .- 5 'S Q Q X '44 eg 5 3 E Z 54 Q 1.3 X Q. N E Q2 9 EE 3 5 ,Y A ' - 'E S P33 X. X X L 3 6 Eg S Q ji Q X E SQ . Z f f xr fi 5 x 5 x 2 f' X b N 'R , f - N x w ,, X f ' ,f W , 'I W X 1 f' X 7 'X ,, X - ' X xf 7 f V V ,f f ff , N' !ffi'..'-uxxx X ' I - ' Jfzxlfff X. X ' X , ' 'lu' I . 'M 1' 7 .X .. , X ff ff f x I f . XX x - if 4 x f 1 ,X V ,ff f X X X, f f X X R K . X ' T fi X K " xx V iq ' I f fl .f gf 112 W it VM-15X wi 'fi' iw ai! . My 5sN?uy1,5wg wi' -5 ' ---.f j PF , X f 1 ' . 1 nw 1. ve 4. is af E fig MNXPK. ' gy K-j -X ,Jfil 1f'WLW5! A i W 'vw W ff 'Gg1nmJW?,ff'!,W! 3H?lfV,li45" JW' "" I XWJ W A .. 'f 7?:15f. ici? ff if NW. SX 2 . ff , J' 'XXNN kai -5,1 " .-L' --eeslll jr swf x i V 7 Ylrr . Mfmfff X .,j,f . M ,i ,WN ' N U J, ' W me We 5,15 ' f Aj 1, HI 11 x an X ' ' ,. , "Ms, . My X. H.: . , H, ww f w . " , .i , uf .,.. . 1. , , M, Y r X KW 1. l. 3.fjf . J .l H Ar' ,W 1 MQW 1 W 5 ff'fMWf. ,. . ua.: ' f -1 A 74 , Q f 1 x x uunuzwzffufffliilllmsmrwxnm wuwwnmumml IIHIIIIHNWWWH 1 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIPI llllllllllllllll MM INIIIIIIIIHIIIH-VI 6E92EZc5' 16foai LlCC' I... llli!ilI,I ll ,I ll 'x I .1 1 1 - i 1 us- In :nu 1 'JJ 1. I 1 Ili: 'Y Young Won1en's Christian Association ,tm st'1.LivAN SALZER SMITH c'oW1N PIQTEL15 it HAUPT mt NN mamma THAYIER HUTCHINSON Axnmzsox coo1'15R OFFICERS. GC?lf'ftl1SFtTf6fllf-I' . President . Virc- P resident , Treasurer . Secretary . ilflembershifo . fllretings . Bible Study . Iblixsion Sindy . ilrlissrionary Fivzmzce Finance . . Social S4'fZ'l't76 . Social . ADx'1soRY BOARD Mrs. T. M. Anderson llrs. G. E. Vincent Mrs.. E. S. VVoodWorth I I A. M. THE CABINET. DEP.xRrMl2N'r CHAIRMAN. Aliee E. Anmlerson Lrgaret Hutchinson , Muriel Thayer . Viola Bcehe . Russellzt Cooper Muriel Thayer Katherine Sullivan . Helen Dunn Katherine Peteler . Alma Haupt Lueile Smith . Edith Cowin . Florence Salzer Mrs. H. T. Etltly Mrs. G. M. Gillette Mrs. S. Marx I'I'hite Mrs. Norman 'Wilde Mrs. Cyrus Northrop Dean hlargaret nweeny Mrs. Al. B. Gilhllnn NYS- Pr- P- Blfvh A ssocrmzfions -512- I I I I I L not .Ili all 's I, I II 'I II I I I .I II 'I I II II II fi I,I :im .Ur 1 -1 :ref usa mu 1 -we ,O .-.., VVY.,, --,v-V, .., -fifiiiii H B I5 I EiiIE5E'fif'sf'?,?HII Young Men's Christian Association IIIQIIIIIZI-II INN A lIlc1'cjHHo1.z wI11'l"1X1r3R I4I.I,sIx'IIR'1'H slllilcxux 1J,xHI,IIIiIeIa S'I'ANIfURIb IQ.xI'IfxI.xN Norms Ifkosl' I-.xvlclck NIIRII 1m.xN1El.s l'.XlN'l'I'IR IIIII4IexI.xN S'I'Iil.I.W.UilCN HIIsHIII'Iz IIALCH III-'I-'1c'1iRs. GNINIII .3IA'f1't'fIl7'VV . . , III-nry KI. IJIII-rmziim Presiziwvl , . SL'IIIlbl'lIC XI. SII-Ilxxugc-11 liff!zAg1'o1z.I Ilhrk llireffm' . . IJ12 NIIII111 W. I'IIwuII I'z'I'e'- P1'I'.w1'IlI'r1f YIH'Il.YIl?'A'7' . Rrmrffw' I'1'III'I-ssII1' C. P. Sig-1'IIIIIIs I'1'III1-ssm' S. Ymmg I'I'IIII'ssII1' I-.. XI. XIIII'g:III IJI'I1III'SS.41I' XV. 'If IIIIIYI-II I'1'IIIL-ssrII' IS. I.. XI'xx'IQirIc Iivx'uI'I-IIII T. XY. IIVIIIIZLIII XIIImIIIII'sI1ip . . RI'IIgIIIus Xlectings . SIIUIILI . . . Xlission Sindy BIIIII' SIUII3' , . Cl I1It'I-I'uI1cu h Ifxli-nsion , . ICIII1I':IliIII1 . ss0z'1'z1f1'011S I' '11'I . I. I-Iortsm Ilzmn-If . BL II'I1'x'I-V IBIIIRII Ulf IJIR XII: I. XI. And Xlr W. F. XV XI11 I,. S. IJ1z1mII1III . f':II'I PIIIIIICI' . IJ. IJI'LI.I7L'I Iluytfm . IIZLITX' XIINI IQKVIIURS, I-IXIIII XII: I? X. C'I1zImIuurIzIiI1 QIISII-I' .XIzI1I I. XII'I7'zI-am 'I I C'zI1'I XY. I':IiuIu1' 'IS XI11 IJ. IJIXIIJQ1' IDLIYIIIII XIQIIIXIIIIII XX. Clark I.: XIV. XX. B. XIcIr'1'Is XIV. If, H. SI1yIII'I' CHXIXII l"I'liIZ CII III ISIII II11' Curl PIIIIIII-I' ELIVII' I3:III'II ILLIXYIN I 7:1I1II :I-Vg Q ILIIQWI MII HzI1'I:m I7I'IIsi 'YI I'zII'IcI-I' J IIIIwzII'II N. XYcigIrI 'Ili SL'iI'IIrIII- SII1IIwagLI1I 'IS XIRXIICN. RIIII:ns , IFI1' Iuriuk I3VI1I'I1I1III7 I-iIIiIIIIIIg . . Erwin SIII:I'mzII1 Press . . , Xlortimci' Stz1I1I'fII'II CIIII1IIIisszIry . . Xz'LII'.1i' N'IIIII+ IIIIIIII-BIIIIIQ ,... Cyrus ICZIIIII-IIIZlII IfrIIsI1IIu-:1 C'II1111nIs4iIIu . C'Iicsu-I' XYI1iIIII'I ITIIIIIIII1- .,., SviI'ImIu SIL-IIxx':IgI:11 Xlusiv, Ii.Iw:u'II XIMII-rsIm sm :fs- I 'I za I L. I H P I I L z,. I it "EWS un xi G23 sm. Ez :IJ E., mam fi: IU. .I I ZLI, ,Iw- I I I . I I I I I . I II I. I I I I I 9 EIS!! :zu is :rn If --I 5 l 1 i E 5 I I V 1 HL. The Men's Union BOARD UF CTUYIERNURS MITCHELL RlCIC Z1 ICSIQM ICR IIELAXD ROCKVVELL HANSEN MICHELSK JN HIEVVITT OLSEN S'IllEI,LXVAGEN 'F1'RTK1ORG.-KN SINCLAIR M R. PIERCE"' POMEROX' Prvsidcnf . . Vim- Prf's1'df'11Z , Secretary . FACL'I.TY. E. B. Pierce E. M. lNlorgan ALUMNI. john Sinclair ACADEMIC. Sigurd Ueland Arnold lNIichelson Donald Pomeroy ENGINEERING. Harvard Rockwell Maurice Hewitt UlfFICliRS. IYIEMBERS or 'IXIIE f D . Mr. Edmund Xl. Morgan . Donald Pomeroy . Sciforcle M. Stcllwagcu BOARD. lXlINIiS AND CHEMISTRY. Leslie Olsen LAW. Raymond Ziesemer Scifordc Stcllwagen llEDICINE. Louis A. Mitchell VVarren Bell AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY. T. S. Hansen lJENT1STRY AND PHARMACY. Carl J. Rice A ssocizzzfions . . L--,R-f '- '5 fl 'E QQ X I 2' . 'Y --1-7' 4?-Q" ' ' ' 2 is ,EI E' L 1' ' iiiigill. Lin, . ,.,,.-..... FY, I I I ?z:1:,f'r'f :ip 3 'I Z1 E I' E':'r:f' ' 5321 I 1 , , , W W Y .,.,, ., . --, , , ., 1 I I - I I I I I I I I E I o 0 0 I Ju n1or Ball ASSOCIZTIOH I I I : I I I I I I , I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I i I I 1 I I I ' I S1 I- 37 , ., ,H 41 'fix' 'TIII i I I I. If ,fy I. , J P913 ith i 21 B.. os'1'RoM K1Nus1.1ax' MALE HALL sixilikxux E- GIEICR sx11'1'H x1ICH1c1.suN QQAVIQR 'E' HFLMICK jrmxsox 1'o1.1,1aFsnN HARKER Klixxlcm' 'Q' uw nm ill 2.4 'R' O1f1f1cERs. In Prvsiderzt . , Russell 'I'oIIcfsou 'vb Vice-President. . Phil johnson L Treaxurer . Loc Harker Secretary Dau Hclmi-gk K L :L 'FI IX 1 LQQIIVI , . I Y' 'XXI I I L I I I I A ssociazfions -515- x 'I 1 L 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1 Lili 14.1 4 rl? ,EN-'H L11 ' rail F1 i-11? :tm El -IU Q-3-'I-Fi was Isl ww! at EB E3 5111 11 "1 1111 W1 will if-E 1 11 1 X. 11 1. 11 'Q '1 1 1 ,1 11 11 11 !I I1 51 1 . 11 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 11 11 ,I 11 11 11 1 11, 12Lsf i 1 1 I 1:+f:::fs - 1 ,WY iiifli .4-f ,. , University Catholic Association FUFRNIIZR GATNUR REV. WI. VVIl.B'EE ' MUYNIHAN Ql'I4iI.EY liAI.l.,-MQHER President . l"'Zit'C- P rcsidwzi . Svcreta ry . Treasurer . Spiritual Dinrdor . Dcnlisiry . Law . A gl'ZiCZ4If1lI'C A mdemic lfacully . Bmmku or l D1 Riioroks. Rl2PR13sh:N'1ux'11vEs. -516- LEAH Y 'l'. Q. Quigley B. nl. Gzxllaglicr Estelle Rloyuiliau Marie Peterson Rev, E. j. Wilbec J. U. Fouruici' jolm Fitzgerald nl. ll. Gainoi' . Alice Leahy Professor E. lXl. Lelmerts A ssoczazfzom ii a H 1,1 B Lim 1 553315 23 12 -5 ,1 2 I I . l i 1 I 1 l 21 II 11 I 1 3 l 4 gl EEE LQ" 4 na- 1- 1 ln: um-1 ss: an mn cz mn Mx .fn Sm-1 ,-,,,. my .nw J .f",u nu .:i. 1 l i l l 1 ,-. 1 ,,, ,.,,, . f u n- , ,, ,,,,, ..,,4 l 71-211 I I I L I ili'jTi'i1f'f-iii l..- ..,, U Home Economics Association 'Q 1 a .nhl -Mil. fl FOSTER VVILLIS GREEN DREW WILSON CUNIJCY LxShUCl.'X'l'IllN Frunees Foul llen1'1f:ttz1 llwlge lilK'ZlllUI' B:11'11l1:1rE Olive Puller Aliee B111'11l1:1n1 Agnes V111 Ura Conley Beryl B1'11xy11 lxlZiI'gHl'Ul Drew Nlilflilll Walters .Mlelia Olson l4llL'llZi. 5111111151111 Gena Aure Bl:1ri:111 Seuger Florenee l,11o111i5 C'lz11'z1 Ci'1l'lli'llIlSL'Il l:ltJl'CllCL' 1 Jlson li1l11l1 KleXe1l Rlllldfllii B111-1-kl1 Bernice Boeekh Agnes llvelmster fXlz1l1e1l1 SlL'1'1'lll Xlnry HLEl?ZlI'L C'z11'c1line Be:1el1 xlZL1'l3I'l M111 11'e lfflllll l4lll5L'lllS Nlury l,J1.lll17llY Ethel Rus: llelgzi SXYC2ll1lSC'll Susan Hlbllgll P11111 Seversf111 Ingine Lynner llelen B8.l11Ilg12lI'llHC Nluy lYl111lc1ek .l11sepl1iz1e Swensl 111 .'lSS0lll.tlfl'01IS Home lflT0lIOH1I.f'S I' IYURII KEEN.-XX fXl1's littu C. Green klulln Nelson Klnwly Maxwell l.11ey lJ41l'S4'y l,e1 11:1 Clllllllllgllllllll Viola Ellison Viola Vlvoonl l2SlllL'I' X1-ls1 'Il .'Xll?L'I'l2l f:'l1SlZllA5Ull A111141 Scl1n1i1lL l,ill1:111 jolliffe fXl:11'gz11'et Mloyee Ruth Fortier llelen llule Nl:11'1l1z1 Blegen Genevieve Burgzm LlZlI'l'lC Xolwles .'Xll4LfLTllI'1G Ken-111111 Beisle HlllJlJ1LI'4l Cl1:11'l11tte Hilleslzul Eliz11l1e1l1 Vernnlye Helen Hielcok Hazel lY1lsrn1 llz1nnz1l1 Nelson Flossie Cross111:111 Klymle SzL11111s1111 Al!ll'gZL1'Ct Sr1111l1 Irene Castner ylessie Ree1l Cllzulys l.e1111:11'1l Xinn Howzml Inez Foster Blznule llvllllILlllS l2sLl1er 31211151111 Helen Anggier Nlnrjorie Lee -517- llilill X , I lil'NlliARIJNICR HAI till Qlilfflb La1'so11 Muriel ixllllllllll El1xz1l1eLl1 XVl1i1well lfllllllfl S1el1l Rose SNVlUlNlI'llC l1'y:1 jzL1'sl1a1w Irene Tews Helen Glotfeller lfslelln Cary Ruth l.l11L'lC11llSl Glzulys Bullzml R111l1 5in1me1'n11111 lI'lllZL Forbes Ger11'111le RCl11ll1ll'llI Lz1111'el lJz1nfo1'Ll1 Beuy Tryon Milmlrefl Kimlmzlll f:llIlI'lUlll.C Slney Aln1:1 Cooper Iilllll Dale Eliznlaeth Rivers Eva Rankin Klnrie Callnn KZllllL'TlllC Donnelly Ruth Snell Flo1'e11ee Goodall Elsie Hzlnson Ethel Healy R111l1 Schril 1e1' xlllllllil Kin1l1:1ll Hazel Roekwrml 112111111 l'ien1eisel Ruth l72llTllC'I' xlilfltj Arller l3e1'll1z1 Klalt Nlnry l':Lpez l I l 1 1 il ll l 1 l 1 . 1 l 1 l 1 : l l l E 1 1 l 1 F1 ,, -, fx 1 'ilv 521 iii C2 253 L 511 Ei an 2 Es.: EE G11 131.1 fl J-4 ri' 1 l E . 1 l l I is ! ii 11 '1 il I ,I JI, I IL , I 'I .I.R.., vi I .4 - vw r 'YI III. nj , I! I I L.-I FUI I I II II II II I ya I'E"'I"'Ml'iiI l I I I I I I re I' "L NI Woman's Athletic Association PECOR ANDERSON MEKEEI. CATES Mcc-ILVRA ARCHIBALD MOORE PHELAN OFFICERS. President . . . . Gertrude Moore Vice-President and Treasurer Ruth Schriber Secretary . . . . jean McGilvra REPRESENTATIVES. Senior . . Barbara Peeor Faculty ,... . . Mrs. Phelan Junior . , , . Catherine Cates Physical Diroctress . . . Dr. Anna Norris Sophomore. . . Margaret Anderson Assistant Physical Directress, Miss Archibald Freshman ...... Mildred Mekeel A ssociazfions -5l8- - I LI , , -I IIII III! If-F f 1 II: ,III- 5' , F111 I I I I I I , I I I I II II II I! I I I. II II I! II I I I I I I I I t I I I I I I I I I ' I I I I 1 I i I ' I I I I I I I I I X I 2,4 3? 5,1 'I I' A4 ,I -I it ""'I 111 .II ,'.J,Q VT I I I I I I I ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I , , 4 I I I-I dy .rj I e if I m, ,1 I ,mv . .-.NI I -W I5r1+-ilglfiii ll li 2 1 ' 2114, IIII no 1,11 Women's Self Government Association ANDERSON POOLE LEAHY HIEINEMANN HANCOCK AITON MOONIEY FLENIING CAPPS COLTIZR GAXSSLE DREW HEITSMITH PLANT UFFICICRS. Presidcnl . . . Helen Drew l'Yl'C6-PV4'5I-ll67Zf. Treaszlrvr . . ,lean Plant . .-Xltl'1eaHeitsmith Sfcrefary Anna Ganssle President Studeiifs Council . . Alice Leahy Presiden! Pan-Hrllenic . . . Leah Capps President All- l'niz'ersily Council . . Lueile Babcock Social Chairman . . . Margaret Heineman Chairman of Shaolin . . . Elizabeth Aiton Chairman rj Olher Buildings . . Katherine lN'lCGregor REPRESENTATWES 1914 1916 Alice Colter Margaret Anderson 1915 1917 Sybil Fleming lNIarion Poole A ssaciations -5l9- -- - 7-4 ,, F., -T.-V , ., . A -f f --7'4"-""' " We nr, I E Il I I . ,C I I I I I I l I I I I I-1 ,I we ..,: .Ln Ha: ESI zu lux: 2 ma Z 1:11 154 I I I I I I I I ' l I l , I All-Umverslty Students Council M A zmifyirzg force arrzong the several colleges of the Lirziwersily, lhe purpose of which is I0 represent the whale student body " in mailers affecting student interesls. E I I OFFICERS I President . . . , I. H. Daniels Vice-President. . . Norman Mitchell '- Corresponding Secretary . . Lueile Babcock -1 Recording Secrelary . , Catherine Leland Treasurer . . Harvard Rockwell 1 'H fTADEMIC ENGINEERING i ,- J. H. Daniels Harvard Rockwell Norman Mitchell - Lucile Babcock CHEMISTRY I- Catherine Lelancl Guilford Morse .. LAW iXlINIXG -H Harvey Hoshour Howard Eidemiller .. DENTISTRY AGRICULTURE - F. D. Cerveny C. A. Halverson PHARMACY FORESTRY J Nfl Charles Vllright George Lindeberg l lNlEDICINE HOINIE ECONOMICS Harold Stone I I ,- O Olive Potter A ssociazfiorzs -1- I l'illIlIIll.il nn 1 1 Q H 1 - i 1 1 1 The Academic Student's Council OBJECT. 1. To a-ford a suitable medium for the exchange of opinion between the undergraduates of the Academicschool and the Faculty. A i V 2. To interpret and maintain Minnesota tradition and custom. 3. To exercise general supervision of student ajairs, including class and publication elections and breaches of conduct. ' - 4. To recommend and support improvements in the College. 5. To form a body of representative students, 'who shall crystallize and make elfective the sanestr y phase of undergraduate opinion. SECRETARY OF THE JOINT COUNCIL Fred Bruchholz CHAIRMAN OF THE JOINT COUNCIL Ben. A. Webster MEMBERS OF THE MEN'S COUNCIL 1914 1915 F k B. H b h k, S john McGee, President ran FreduBiiCihO1ZeCretary Fred Tryon 1916 D01'1ald POITIGYOY Kenneth Caldwell MEMBERS OF THE WOMENYS COUNCIL 1914 1915 A1 H , S Alice Leahy, President ma OiliStLeiZgetary Ethel Curry 1916 Ruth TUPPCI' Elizabeth Loomis A ssociations -521- P I I lllllll I t til fx" 'Ji K J F1 31.4 ,N t e V M AKW---71 ,N - ,, ,, ,, V ,, , . ,, wk , .,7..,., . ----if I I 2 i 2 ,ei The Student Council of The Department of Agriculture In general, the object of this organization is the best interest of the University of tilin- nesota, and, in particular, the unification and advancement af the student interests of the Department of Agriculture. IXIEMBERS President . . . . Ward Orsinger Treasurer , Philip A. Anderson Secretary . . Robert Snyder Ethel Willis Susan Hough Inez Foster Associations -522- ' ms a Q n i E ale ifs""'i""t 'W 'EB' KW" ll, W ,am 4 'Min+ My sm "W 'wr 'W 'wt Www M' ,E WMI M9 ' 4 9 w nnv 55,5 ww W" Y 'lygn '99 N 'lr W 01: .Wa rs: "" Hr Q5 Qu, 'NP Q 'FP " W. in Q2 WI' 2? 12 ,N IP Q5 'YP tb I I I i I E , 1 ,-.QZYLTD - ' E l iw .ff I I I ,MA IIII ,III IIII la 1 It T an Ed sz lm! Bl It I IIIVI IIII IIII .4 I-.. I I I I L,.1-,nY,nn- . ,.. ,na Minnesota Magazine IIIQRRMANN H0sHol'R ZIIESIEMER RYPIN5 UIJQITIST cl-IAPI.1N DAL15 PECOR REED S'1'A1f1f .1lIL1ll1Qi7lg lidzflor . . . H2tl'X'IIj' Hoshour L'ifl'l't17'j' Edilw' , H:L1'IIIrI Rypins Business flfunager . Rzxymcmd Ziesumcr Mary Dale I'IZl.1'O1lIjBUQL1iSE Barbara Pucor Edith Chaplin XVi1nm Recd Edgar-I'Iu1'1'mann PzLbZIicIL1'i01zs -524- Ii 4 5 E ff Q,gZg.2:1::g-3.4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I LJ LTU T11 ILE 1 Fin IDIS E51 Q55 RIQII I Ii' I I I I 5 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,I I i l N.. M.- F.,---l E 5 S E I l I l Q--M HQWQQ A l l 4 1 . i g 0 l I he M1HH6SOt3 Dally l i 4 I l l I ' I l l l l 551 EE , : i 1 l . ' 3 , A, I gli' 1 Y'- Q22 .11 - i 1 1 3 Coma c'u1,15x' HANSON CROSS SHISPARD sw1f3NDs14:N lslixiclflc "' juxlts Co1'N'1'Rx'x1.xN c9,xi,i5 imlxmx sx11TH Hl'1s.xCHlQK SMITH 1 I- 5'1'ANFORlJ ri,-WON 5Ul'l.l2 ummm' lmavm' AIUNES K.-xl7FFM,xN ml FIEWELI. lc1.1.1soN MILLER 'IHYCE H.-wx' DUNXIQLI. BARNARD ' 5'1'AInsvo1.D 1'm1Ekm' lIL'Cjl'IliS HODAPP Momma MORSE PA1N'1'15R - 5 3 l':DI'l'UR1Al. STAMP .llizrzizgzng lzelztor . . . Allen L. Klrmre na M' .-XssoelAT1i EDITORS an 5, Guilfmwl A. Morse Alfrecl M. kloyee ll. l.. Crmutrylhaii an Carl NV. PZllllIL'l' H. F. Soule H19 lJlil'AR'I'Ml2N'l'S - Athletics . , Noble K. Jones Exelizuiges. . . lsziliuflzl Miller - if ASSiStanl, . . J. Godfrey Smith Assistant . . . :XI2II'f1ZlI'Cl liurnurrl 5 Soeiety .... Gertruile Huggy H, , RIZPORTERS l A "ffl As5igumems ...,. -I. Bums Allen 1 1 Mortimer H. Slzlinfrml Ralph Culby Kzillieriue Nelson ' if Rohert Behepc KI. E. llziltnm Nlay Nlooily I Eugene Hzmson Hollis A. Cross Edith Jones 1 l . , . 1 , Sdmunl Quill NX illmm l bluppard filfuljx N Fuxell I : l 1 1 1 f 1A 1 1 5 y Lhzis. VS . Qolc Dem limmermzm Ruth luaum l I 5 5 Bisixifss S'rAIf1f l l l Business ,llanager . . Henry G. Hoclupp x'1SSZi.YftL71f l3ItSi7Zf'XS .lI4Lmzgw, Cyrus Kauflman I 5 Q Cl'Hillftlfl'07Z ,lfumzger . . . Pieree Albee l ! l I BUARD UF l'iJnL1sl1i5Rs f , Clzrzirnwlz .... Fleteher Roelqwwl,nl 1 I 5 XValter Hughes Fraueis H. Slaflsvulnl linlwzml Elliscau . , , , Q Q lJOI'l2llll Pomeroy Hallam Huffmzm ll arren Dimnell E 1 john Meilec Lee Smith F. C. Clapp i l I , . . ' , Pzzbllacaizmzs X -525-' I 4 - 5 . ,W ,H ,MY-,,.,,, , , , ,PM Y, , We ..,, V- ,,,bh,,,,-.,,,,-., -..Ml Q l 1141-Ai A 1 L 1 '1 El Blg591i2l552l?e? L -..-neun .,,,-,--WJ ,,. rA,,, ,,.. ,,..,--e,, Y .YN 1 s l l 3 I F I r .J 'Tw-1 -gf TT' A f-' T i . 12 lik il-,L . 1 . ,hu 'f Y' un r: :-5:1 A WW, ,,,,, 5, Q 'L TA l Minnesota Engineers , W.. .., .-.i..s,., nh. - Lol-:iflfl.i9R RocKw1i2l.1, , , MLTCHIQIJ. isR1iNc'H1.1ix' RUCKYYOOD Presidwzl . . Vlilter Brenchlcy Vice-President. . james Calvin Senretary . . Stanley Haynes Treasurer Renville Rankin EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief .,,, Fletcher Rockwood Business lylannger .... Hztrvzml Rockwell Assistant Business Manager . . .Phil Johnson Electrical Editor ..... Stanley Locliler Civil Editor . , . Lester Rlitcliell -5263! Publicrztions x I i r i x 1 l l ,,l ,Mi J7' mf! -N 13: 311 :,..s as an , 4 t t . l l i t l l 4 4 I 1 lm, S. . Va' 0 M .r it 'U My . i-m 1 :EJ Lt: ru.. L. . . nm ,,.. . ,. --ss--ss,-.-..,sT . '-H-."- 3' 1.-f--'-'1 3 5 nl r si , f --f W- . ,, . . . f The Minnehaha Publications NYOEHLER Qt'1uI.1ix' Hl'l.'I' HOLMES wEBs'1'15R slcfxks AINSXYORTH lil'NN.-XRSON Editor . , . . G. R. AiIlSWU1'tl'1 Art Editor . . . . . R. B. Foucli Business Manager . . , Dow I. St-urs Advertising lXlztnagtr1' . . C. A. Gunncrson Circulation Manager ..... R. E. Lutz Assistant Circulation lNIzxnagcr, R. N. lNIcl,can Assistant Advertising Managcr, . C. G. Vlbcliler Assistant Circulation Klzmagcr . C. H. Dc Vey ASSOCIATE BKJAKD T. Q. Quigley Cliff Blztnchztrfl B. A. Wclastcr Gcorgc Hult M. C. Holmcs -527- a r-3-ff f tffnt--f f- ff-AU:-r 4 Ps. sl- . L - W-. .iss-... 1 t l Q 2 l l l I l 5 l Q l i l ' z lst 1111 TT' 1 :bw ... mn ua .- nun ma. hu L.. sa.. has mm had r-'44 ttf' T21 V? 1 t 1 l l . M tx lt 9 tl 5 . l ! Q . E l t 1 I I lllllllff I l The 1915 Gopher Board and Staff Managing Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager john Shadholt Charles Dale Raymond Anderson A drertising Manager A ssistant A dziertising Manager Cyrus Kauffman Arnold Michelson THE BOARD John Shadbolt, Chairman REPRESENTATIVES ACADEMIC ENGINEERING ' -i Margaret Grimm Edwm Foque -4 W Bert Packer LAW I Carroll Nelson AGRICULTURE MEDICINE Thorvald S. Hansen Edwin Williams "' THE STAFF EDITORS -- In Albert Robertson, Editor-in-Chief an -I EDITORS - ""' FEATURE ORGANIZATIONS - ll Ga'I'l-H1II'l ll? ll LBUM , Assistants all Olive Lewis - A , Quincy Hale .- ssistants El. b th h t -I Alfred Joyce ma C JO ns on Q Jean plant Muriel Thayer 1 . Althea Hcitsmith " - A ACADEMIC ASSOCIATES nu THLETICS -1 Alfred Gausewitz Geflfudc HHEY .- .. Char' Artist Edward Ryan .. Carl Teigen Barbara Green I- I Assistants Lillian Scyfried I Robert Kennieott Barbara H09-IY ,Q Erma Wilk Edith Chapim DEPARTMENT REPRESENTATIVE AGRIC I'LTL'RE George Walker HOLIE ECONOMICS Cora Severson FORESTRY Percy Records ENGINEERING-CIVIL VVilliam Cudrly ELECTRICAL George Hult ,- 5- IYIECHANICAL Charles Stone IVIINES Lawrence Dopp CHEMISTRY Leslie Olsen IYTEDICINE Erling Hanson DENTISTRY Fred Hinds -52S- PHARMACY Allan Gilbert LAW Paul Thomas NURSES Mildred Bertie EDUCATION Karl Holzinger Publications Igfiikiifrli-El I I I I I LI., I I I n 1 1 -. ,M j, , m i1'W i I I I .-2 iii FN 1 ,M '!.i The Gopher Board and taff HALE .XNDIQRSUN YY.-XLKIQR HIYLT HULZINUER STUXIC HIXD5 RYAN SllCHl'Il,SUN KAIYFNIAN KENNIl'U'I'T TEIGEX ULSICN GILBERT JOYCE Sl-CVERSON PACKER RECORDS XVILIJAMS FHQYE 'l'IUJN1.XS G.Xl'SIiNYI'l'Z HEITSNIITH LICXYIS GREEN CERINISI HXUY W1I,K l'l.,XN'l' HEALY NELSON HALL DALE SH,XDIiUI.'l' ROHER'l'S4lX Hl'H,XL'HlfK HANSEN P11 Z2I1'm 1' io IZ S i 1 i V. ri fi ' r , I NY 11 Dsl iii' ,, K ,-. 1 I 7529- , I i i i i lgfilfigl i 1 4 I I ' ..,--TM-f"?-'ifiiil i I l i I G i 1 1 ! i I Y' 0 Q o 5 5 I' he General Alumni Association l i "Wh0s0ever thou art we can serve, thou art our friend." 1 To Every Student of the University: 2 T You Will some day be, even though you may not complete your f college course, eligible to membership in the General Alumni Association of the University. This association is organized W To unite the alumni im To serve Minnesota i The General Alumni Association has a record for service, unique among similar associations in the country today. It has brought about effective P- concerted action of the alumni in behalf of the Universityg has won the confidence and support of the people of the State by standing for full "' and free publicity in all matters affecting the Univcrsityg Was the dominant H' factor in the campaign that secured the release of the University from the ., supervision ofthe Board of Uontrolg initiatedffhe movement for the H- 'fgreater campus" and helped to secure the necessary appropriationsg initiated and helped to promote the movement that resulted in putting " the salaries of University professors upon an approximately fair basis. "' You appreciate the fact that you are receiving an education largely at .... public expenscg you feel the consequent obligation which this fact entailsg B you intend to be loyal alumnusg there is and can be but one test of loyalty gthat is service. To make your work count you must associate yourself "' with those who are doing things for the University. An ounce of organ- Tf ized loyalty outweighs a ton of unorganized good will. . There are two ways in which you can identify yourself with the work Qi of the General Alumni Association when you leave the University- igrljix 1.-By becoming a life member of the Associationg at 2.-By subscribing for the Minnesota Alumni Weekly. 3 In future years, when you have come to realize that your college days z can live again only in memoryg you Will prize the fact that the Minnesota . Alumni VVeekly affords you a means of keeping those memories fresh, and that the General Alumni Association enables you to make some real return to the University for all the benefits you have received. I THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, I E E. B. johnson, '88, Secretary. 5 1 1 -530- 4 l . J Y 1 I . 1 L 5 l I n I I xx X . ,sew-Nfl .1 ,f ,f fl V Mfg Vf X y 1, M . ,Sl wf Q x Xi , f.f W f 1 X 114' x QQ? I 1 , , X ,Laid , , Q , ,, ff ,X ffl' M Ja fffwm Sim f xv H N 'A ' ff! Z-5' Z g Eiiiiiiiiij um MUflUVlFATiY1f1 I I I I I I I I I I E V-,----...H -MU I I I I I I I ffQffff1iff"II' IMI I I I I I I I f l I I 1 I Scabbard and Blade I I I i Fcmmpzmy "Ii", e-stz1bIisI1Qd 1885 f I I I I T I ! I I I I I I . I I f I I I I I I ' ' . . I I I LI L 552 I,I I I vm LLB -Iv' LW 'H' .All 1 n-a -. nk' I ,- it B935 ki.XMBIlCl,l. P.X'II'I'I-Q31 Qflildli EENXEDY MCFAIJIJEX 1 gg MUURE LANIIIERT VI'll,SUN IIVENIQICR ROFIQNVUUIIY XXQQNIK HICIII2iS0? 1 METIIYEX LKIYERINII XYOULNOI LQII M,-XRIIi'1"1'Ii RIIINOXY SHIELY RIZHNKE 2-'H l 1 i 1 1 '- .11 5 1 my 1 5 f, I III I :I I I , QAIIII LI 1 I . , I-I M' I I I I I I I I I I I I I 110110111 ry I Milizffwfy 1 -532- I I -- I W W, e..-W..--,,v,,I-.,I I l l I B I I I . l lllllll Gil l lslf I . I University of Minnesota Band F1Rs'r L1E1"rENANrs I. 0. juvrucl J. BI. Curran Siacoxn L112L'rENAx'rs E. R. Bullis C. C. Cowin C. A. Oppel R. XVilkes . R. jerdee K. II. Mertz T Bb CLARINETS R. S. VVilkes I. O. -Iiivrud T. R. Jerdee C. F. Nelson I. A. Nelson H. L. Peterson O. P. Brewster L. J. Hetland VV. S. Broker C. F. Holway C. L. Pegelow E. J. Lillehei XY. C. Miller T. VV. Tliorson Marklium I. B. Brusleiten .M rilzfzfa 1' y Director ..... B. A. Rose Captain . . C. F. Nelson Chief Jllusician . . .-I. M. Curran Principal .llusician . . I. O. juvrucl XY. D. Reynolds F. Gaumnitz Bb CORNETS -I. RI. Curran 0. Torgerson G. M. Hicks K. Mertz P. F. Donohue VV. Crowell R. Kerr N. Lovgren l.. WI. Hough C. E. Sisler F. R. Philip M. H. Stanford A. T. Mueller I. A. Pctraborg 'l'RoMisoNEs E. Sundby M. IXI. jalma M. B. Zeien C. H. Vroman A. T. Gilluertson A. BI. Leighty V. Noreen V. L. Cowan INIELAPHONE E. R. Bullis A533- R. C. Colby A. N. Solwolml E. A. Silber R. Reed BASSES F. L. Anderson X. K. jones L. INI. Daniels E. Munson DRCLIS C. G. Swcndsen C. A. Vllilliams E. Sullivan L. A. Rossiter SAXOPHONE C. A. Oppel C. P. Parkarcl A. T. Blomquist BARITONE E. G. Lehman L. G. Grant lib CLARINET L. J. Seifert P1CcoLo L. R. Eekman A. Ueland IE?-iilglllllll l I li I! I I I 5 I I F Q ..-LLL , ' 57-l-fi?.5f-3F 5 I I 5 I A W I I , , . I E . T i I 0 0 0 T 5 I , UD1VCfS1tY of MIHHCSOYH Cadet Corps 2 1 T 5 I I F T I 9 E If ' I F. .1 'fit JAY! 313. H11 Q i " I-IOVIJE IIERTZ ANDERSON XVRIGHT LOIPTIPIELD ALLREE SOCAARD AASLUND "' H- MCLEAN MICHELSON IIAIICOCK CARLSON JIJVRED KENNEDY MCKAY MQEADDEN - SWEETSER NVILSON DRUM ROLLMAN OTT LAVVRENCE 'I'LfI'I-ER ROBERTS MOORE METHVEN MARIIETTE HARTNEY ROCKXYOUD BIIENGER PIQTZ NELSON PATTON XVEIGICL '- - REHNKE RYDELL LOVERINO WOOLNOLCH RHINOXV LANIIIERT XVARNER GAMMELL ,- W COMMANIIANT CAD!-IT INTAJOR AND INsPECToR ... First Lieutenant, I. B. 'Woolnough OF SMALL ARMS PRACTICE 'E Qlst U. 5. Infantry Chas. B' Rydcu -.0 ASSISTANT COAINIANDANT - Captain W. F. Rhinow CADET ATA-IORS - CAUET COLONEL H. A. VVztrner Iii.. Hurry D. Lovering C. A- Rehnkc JF? I CADET LIEUTENANT COLONEL J. H. Gammon " T Howard T. Lambert t .K QQ CADET CAPTAINs CADET FIRST LIECTENANTS CADET SECOND tk - P. A. Mztriette C. E. Tupper R. Hovda UEUTEN-WTS "1 T T. G. Methven E. Rouman '11 C. Carlson G. Glotfelter E , A. Buenger E. D' McKay Fl Xvciss HAR. Kane A. R. Sh1e1y N X O xv BI B11 k A. l. Matson I 5 T F. Rockwood I ' L' tt ' ' 'Uwe W. H. Kennedy T L J. L. Hartuey VV- F- DIHH1 T- L- Sfigafd L. E. Nelson K H. VV. Patten T. H. Sweetser A. Michelson C. C. Cowin ' I , I- PUFZ C. Aasland VV. I. Kennedy F- R- Bfluls 5 i Q H' Wclgcl S. VV. Lawrence E. H. Roberts R' S' wllkcs A . 3 C. It Xelson H NI C T. R. Ierdee I L' C' BOSS F. G. Blcfaf ren . . urran KA Mcrtz i i A. M001-6 G. B. Brztithwaite L O. Juvrud C. R. Oppell I T I D. VVTISOIT R. N. Blaclezm S. R. Allbee I i H. L. Goss VI. T. Anderson I I Mizmfy I Q ,5 I I A - --.,.,.. . . . - . . , - f ,-w. ff --'-'-" W- "" -"""'-"-"-""-J L ImWIFwIMM M1 15 I I I I L,,,m.L,,L, L--L....L, Y Y .,,,, ,-,i.li.... N.,-,,.,. ,,,,, , -.,v-,-- --vw fi--1 -----H ----A-- I 5. I? V. I I I I I I ' I I .I 1.1 'T' Il. rf I ,I I Ig .UI ww 'ff' Q"1 .III ,411 I I4 w rn -JI F 'II . I I I I I I ' I . I I I I I I fft7:...f'. hi:JE!Il I I I IE:f.1-1.1f-5551: L.-- , The Crack Squad I.. IIIQTTRIIJGE xrlflzkm' yxcolss rm'cz1c.x1u' Pmuu' ouslxulala cmm' 1'R1'11m:N .xLI.1s1cl2 R1c'HA1ms xu-Km' 1-x.x1.l. zl'x1w1NKl.E FOSTER SIMQARD ME'1'11w3N x11C!uc1.sox omiax .x.xs1,AN1J BIITNIISIZRSIIII' CTIIYISIUIJIIGI' .Xuslaud S. II. AIIIIL-Lf J, C. Bettridge NY. L. CIIIIJ5' L. XV. Fustcr W. IV. Hull .Ufflitary 'IIIICIXJII G. Rh-lI1x'vu, Caplfzin C. IV. JaQc1Ims Iiarle IJ. McKay GL-Urge If. llcfhlury john Murrzly Aruolfl IXIiCI1QIscm Leslie R. Olson fmas- 'QQYI I I I I I I'?R1ii . Gunther Orsingcr Hugh IR-rry Gcorgc H. I'r'uddeu R. E. Ricluzrds Tlwcmlorc I.. Sogrml Lylc Zumwinklc I I I Elf' ' Yu ri? mx an L11 La: un L25 e rx LW. L. .. sas .,-W --wx I .iff I I I r I 1 I I I I I ...I 1-r 1 lxlllll '1 University Rifle Club McKAY BARBER LOFTFIELD SVVENSON AASLUND HUVDE KEENE DRUM LAYVRENCE PUTZ ALLBEE PATTON COIINTRYMAN METHVEN SONTAG T. C. CARLSON A. J. CARLSON GAMMELL SWEETSER WVARNER LAMBERT RYDELL RHINOXV NVOOLNOUGH ROLLMAN LOVERING OFFICERS President . . . . . Charles Ryclell Vice-President. . . L. J. Larson Secretary . . Lieutenant Woolnough Treasurer . . . H. Warner Captain . . Edwin Rollrnan MEMBERs B. Picha R. Hovde Charles Rydell I. Garnrnell R. Srnith H. VV. Patten VV. F. Drum T. llethven L. J. Larson H. H. Barber VV. H. Ott Edwin Rollrnan john Pntz P. L. Keene G. Glotfelter -536- A. Lawrence Theodore Sweetser Harry Lovering E. D. McKay M. L. Countryman Howard Lambert Harry Warner Thorgney Carlson A. S. Sentag G. Runnerstrom A. Carlson ,Military AJ r 5 4 1 l 1 l l I lllllll I BOOK V FEATURE Qin QU The utts Kin Qinllegr This Delirious, Demented Drivel Is Dedicated The miserable, mess of malevolent muck is divided into three departments, Viz: I. THE GOPHER ALMANAC: Being a record of the doings and sayings of our college NUTTS. II. THE ILLITERARY INDIGEST: A magazine, managed and mangled, by and for all Minnesota NUTTS. III. THE EAGLE: Emotion pictures and freak museum. EDITORS: Almanac: Minni Sotadaily. Illiterary Indigest: Fulla Prunes, and Lacka Brains. fMinn. Mag. Editorsj Eagle Museum: Contributed by D. Amfool- ishness fof the Student-l3ody.l 1 ' I .r. laelllllll... .I 1 Apologla 1. DON'T GET SORE. As every one knows, you have to be popu- lar to get bawled out in the Gopher. 2. The reason that we don't slam Kappas in this section is that Charlie Dale wouldn't stand for it. If we were in Charlie's place, we wouldn't either. 3. We wish to thank the following for furnishing such abundant material for this section: ' I. The German Department. ' i II. S. E. P. Tembermorn. 1- IH. Hank Doermann and Dave VVest. L, IV. T. Ango. ' ' I H V. Every Stewed. M. 4. Contrary to custom, we do not feature, Harrison, Cass, Fan, HI? Those Sehallers, or Booze.. H . A - 5315 ,U 5. The point of the jokes on page 576 is that there is no po-int to ' - them. This is for the benefit of Englishmen, Carl Hall, and the Engineers. - - They are written as "The saddest words of tongue or pen." - - 6. For the beneht of the Knockers we reprint a condensed statement - of our Finances: 1 I 2 RECITIPTS. -' Regular Aflvertising ............................ . . . .FIS 8,000.00 "" Gamma Phi Advertising ................,..... . . 650.95 ' E. E. Nicholson CBlood Moneyj. . . . . 15.00 " Dave VVest Cto queer Hankj ........... 4-25 -' Cheshire Kaht CFor discarded jokesj ..., . 349.00 ' Sale of Books ...................,.. . . 1 5.50 -I Hush-bribe from Lyle johnson. ...... ..,. . 05 -' I- Rebates on pictures from lVliller's ....... .... 3 5,956.00 - ,, Total ..............., .... ss 43,597.57 - -, DISBURSEMENTS. '- Tortoise Shell Speeks ................................ .... 35 350.00 rf U V' Doetor's and -Tanitor's Fees ........,,.............. . . 953.00 , A ' f 1 ' Insurance Premium and Gun for Feature Editor .,,.. . . 444.44 I-,Q 5 I Repairs on Al's Red Runabout. . ......,........ .... 1 1,756.00 :NH Salaries of Staff. .... . ..,...................... . . 1.75 H A. Refreshments for Editors, May 1st ..... . . 500.00 ' Pj Cost of getting out book ............ .... 4 50.00 . 4 Fi Cost of getting out of town ....... .... 2 3,546.98 -- Carfare to printer's .................. . . .05 Carfare back from printer's .....,...... . . .05 Upkeep of Phi Gam and D. U. Houses .... . . 4,000.00 Christmas Gifts between staff .......... . . 8,850.00 Mysterious Guy's expenses. ........... . . 6,950.00 Mysterious Expenses ........ . . 2,231.06 Hank's Goat .............. . .50 Liniment for Head ............ . . 45.75 Replastering Gopher Hole .... ............ . . 354.00 Plastering Staff ........................... . . 3,968.52 Stamps for returning rejected manuscripts ..... .... . 04 Total .......................... 362,946.35 Deficit of 319,372.43 covered by receipts from attendance at Gopher-Daily Basket Ball Game. -538- I I I I I I I .5 ff.- I I I'r:ifgi:2f:,hf: V I A I ,---i!- I , , , I I ' I I I I I I I Ima E I I 1 M ww I and x.. s I I , .. 1 " XX G XXI I -. 6' ,555 -5 12' ? E24 Q l -- I 44 I 4. I 1 I Q I I n EW III 3+ NAP! ii? F I I lx I I I I I l 1 I I I I I 1 Z 1 .. I -153 fw f .u w ' II r A '- 3 'PQ5G.i' . if i3i3 QNKNZ I H0 1 JLQHI - ' X 1 IIYIWIWI WPI' WA. ,, .,,, . W ,W I EVE 4 I I I... 'T' 5 JI? vw 5 X l l 0 1 1 I n 1 1 u il Almanac-September 1-15 Students return from vacation. Freshmen arrive in car-load lots. Sororities do a rushing business. Registrar lets in a football player. Nicholson cans him. Leslie Olson registers for Photography course. There is a dark room and a co-ed in the course. Student's Work Committee. holds one meeting every fifteen minutes. Ford and others match pennies to see if petitions are granted or not. Gopher Staff gets together at Hartman's to plan campaign. Far sighted stude buys half out-put of the Co-op to se. A V We discover that Wilson has left the iield to the enemy. Henceforth we will get robbed openly rather than under cover of competition. Bearded C?J stranger with profile of a goat appears on campus. , Freshman dies violent death. Disguise of goat penetrated. It is Doc Ebersole, trying to escape studes he conned vi in Money and Banking. Only six Battery men cross the bridge. Cadet encampment is encamped. Mr. Woolnough uses diiferent tactics than Major Butts, cut of the gentleman disguised as a monkey -1 or a Herpicide Add. Freshman gets ot? joke about Major Butts, vf saying, "He Does." Hawkinson returns from the wilds. Notice Oak Tree seats are on the other side. Russ Gaylord with a package of laundry. Dan Sullivan with Dix Ingersoll. -540- I.. IIIIIIIOOI J I lllllll l XI s '1 gl l . LW Almanac--September 16-30 School opens in spite of the absence of Harrison Fuller. Sororities compelled to pledge entire upperclass out-put of Wells, Smith, Vassar, Sing Sing, Wellesley, Mattewan, and Elec- toral Colleges. Varsity Lunch opens under new management. Name changed to "Scarcity," and new crest is adopted consisting of Cockroach couchant on a Held of pale, wan beans, with a ripe egg penchant. +- All University Convocation proves quite popular. - Freshman Convocation. Their Brst look at each other. They see what they're up against. A-7 Mag. comes out. Enrollment is less than last year. Prob- ably because of above two items. The population of Cass Lake, Minn. is 1,275. i Freshman appears in Sloppy johnson's drill suit. Permanently expelled. Fraternities announce pledge lists. Beta and Alpha delt get out individual directories in pamphlet form. Football practice starts in conference. High school principals meet to Cdisjcuss entrance requirements. Prexy sits on them, Prexy gets up. Max inquires for Walt andAMorey. "rv- School Starts - O Athletic Tickets c o s t ti v e beans. -A ig Church collections sulfer from ' this. 114 Choppy insists on having his ticket punched "Male." Daily out. Cheshire Cat appears under the name of "Wags." Four Freshmen faint in lirst Personal Hygiene lecture. Carl Gaver says "We should worry." Y. M. C. A. hand-books are out. Cross country men are out. We play the Coyotes. Novelty of student self-government be- gins to pall, 720 B. C. There is an Alpha Delta Phi Sorority---in the East. Band strikes---a hell of a note. Text books are delayed. Mourning among studes. Unclaimed mail is heavy, that is there is a lot of it. Regents get appropriations of three million dollars. This makes your miserable fifteen for text-books look pretty cheap. Kappa Kappa Gamma holds a smoker for freshman. Conns are canning our football men. 41- lm'-lllllll I , 71 i l 1 I l 1 1 M QQ" -. FW F 4 'C i E B I 5 3 ,T 5 3 l I ' E Almanac-October 1 - 1 5 1 I , E 3 A. D. 1910. Law student takes a chew of E. B. Pierce says students with 120 credits 3 fine cut. may graduate. Cass takes heart. ' Q D. 1913. Law student compelled to ,.- ! . Splt' We forgot to say that Cass was back. You I l ll k 't . Freshman-Sophomore Class scrap is held a new I anyway-.-. f l in a very gentlemanly way. Freshman are . . . . A declared losers because one of the big, rude Ch-Lallllecturer dles -lust before Speaking In boys had a soiled collar on. P ' --- I , , Columbus pledges Chi Psi. A. D. 1490. l Ha-YYY Qhaffee .15 aPP01I1ted as Fred B011' Columbus expelled from Chapter for bring- , telle's Senior Advisor. Two thousand studes ing home a couple of Schoonersl A, D. 1492. 5 -, wa ggttoff crude joke about "the long and short --- L.- 0 1 ' 1, .Dave Shearer appears in Ford. Dignity .fi So far, the Daily has reported the team Suu mamtamed' --- ' whipped, whetted, rounded, lashed, driven, , , , , QQ ' N ,I and pounded into shape. Tau Shonks indulge in vile practise of a lf, - lottery in the very shadow of Pillsbury ff'-'E , Statue. Buddy Woehler and Shorty Sher- HX, -- Ames game- It 1'alY15- man get the S, for Wis. trip. -J -I Glee Club, Cfaque 511119-dy. -Classes, and Frosh is seen sitting on Senior railing in - .... Brush and Pencil elect. Politics are dead. front of the p. 0. He draws Fatima from - l- pocket, scratches match on Mechanic-Arts -- The Tungstens in the Library are locked. wall and lights up. Curtain. - - .Johnny and Seif obtain P - prizes for Tennls Tourna- M ment. - -1 Young up-start, Ken- ,- . nedy, wins prizes. "' if in -- Logan Rose comes into ,- prominence. Celebrated - washing-machine motion, - and gazelle-like grace is shown to the public. 1 F- l Typewriter rimbon in 'YH W Daily office replaced. , 1 , 1 , "'-A -I Z.. Michigan Studes favor ' -- return to conference. Bill Rogers favors re- Two ways of turn to Clear Lake. the I , , Rod buys a new suit. hay- I . l 1 Blue slips and several one Way 13 3 2 freshman out. I 1 Q P 0 P ll H Y i Helen of Troy and Cleo- . ' l patra censored by W. S. these days 1 G. A., for indiscreet dan- I , 1 omg, 43 B. c. I , Adelphian Party. CNo i connection with above.J - , 45424 E E E i I Nl I I ! I L. IIA ly If ,, .3 rl I Pi' Iv- I .uw .JJ 551 EI I I I I I I H i 5 a E i sf' ...I Almanac-October 1 5 -3 1 Leah Capps and Ruth jessmore sign state- ment against ragging. See above clipping for their horrible hypocrisy. Team gets walloped at Nebraska. J. B. Platforms announced. Student's Council scores Dave and Skig. Dave and Skig come back at Council and make them feel cheap. They also mention Hank's name in vain. Fire risks declared great here. Students advised by Wags to keep out of buildings- Students take advice. Logan makes monkeys for our benefit in Chapel. Q Logan loses. We need a nutt for a Rooter King but he ought to REALIZE that he's a nutt. Fratemities start furnace fires and find that coal has gone up. ...t 1 , lf ,iw A H fx K. f ,,5y,?,,. if 1, 'f Q J 34, ,va , 'WST 1 , ,I " 3' 'L . ' . 5 1 Q .f M 1- 'Wf M. fm ... t -+- Wt! . ,L . 4, ef. 1 .. .4 .-fri ,,--ff: ,,f fl ' 'X L K. WK.: ' 1 I eiaet L??WC4P1!S' as-iiied by Miss. wsu daziieirifi .5555 th? 'IQWHEA U A Qi., '..fg,-V ., ,f.. - Q - fi . Q F533 WGQQQVYI 'first lesson ,. a ,gio'c1ockQ.igp 0.4 I, Halle Xie lesson 75c, pour-gg 3328. eyr.. + vef1.' ekdvyg Freshman start their usual game of mock- politics at the first Tillikum meeting. 164 present. A. D. 1863-4-5-6-7---1913. T. N. E. rumor. Don Ricker and Ted Kopper deny any connection. Interfraternity Banquet. Reinhardt kids us. West Hotel orders one ton of new silver- ware. We all leave for Wisconsin. Special train is wrecked when Jensvold draws three aces. Duluth Alumni censor Doc Williams, A. D. 1913. Caesar dies by knives of friends, A. D. 43. Hearts palpitate and purses reduce, odds become smaller and heads larger. -543- I I I I 4 I I I I lf. 4I VLH. 55 in I M ,gf spa lil: IS! I I I f'f1ffEiQ.iif'Eiif, ' I 5 I I ilsaflffflfiilul WM, .... k s . l A Lau ,L K -I+-1 ..+ ,A L-Uhuaiv I lllllll I Almanac-November 1- 1 5 Mildly and sanely, we won a football game from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin on the first of November, 1913, A. D. Riot at the Gaiety, murder, arson, and uprising on the Campus, Glory down at Wis- consin, and sleepQ?j on the 0 train homeward. C I m' IH Dix leaves her suit-case containing one tooth-brush and a hair pin. Tollefson wins J. B. election. Cheshire Cat- runs a joke. Duluth Alumni hunt the lofty and uncut timber. , ,, 'a Allen Moore writes another Dance Ed- itorial. 1913. - Apollo Ringold doesn't read it. 1913. ,- I 1 Hookworm invented by George Bandcrott, 1911-4. Student in Gym gets clean towel. Prohibitionists try'to rally 100 studes to the cause. That's an old gag. They al- ways do that just before the Chicago Game. Nobody but Frosh fell for it, thank God. Ng Lung Poo Chew speaks in Chapel. Peculiar, seeing that it is forbidden in ranks. Betas give a choclature-whatever that is. "' -1-l l ,Lucien,Sinc1air is out walking with Her and Stodola dunns him for the pants he's "' wearing. - A1 Robertson fails to be elected most popu- " lar man. -I Al is surprised. ll T-L Z Lee Harker looks down in the mouth. 1- 1 Lee is taking Dentistry. Don't throw that egg!! INFORMATION FOR GOPHER No.1 1 ,, PLEASE Flu. our AND RETURN ssronsgegusgaoisia TO sox asa-cm'2u-1 1 NAME 1-...Ultra K 0 X Y, E619 ll mn Maxx?- 2 3 COURSE ,YQ-fn ,i HOME TowN ,Jidljlwjl 0 Q L Llzkr, Km ,W r X wry, 4 HIGH OR PREPscHool.,..gQ S I . Q W OCIETIES COLLEGE HONORS ETC J 1M if P53143 DJ-Zi I 4 c if !3,.,dfW , . , Quai E. 'Er' K Hal ,jh-A 4 Za, fffjfqly ilii I wr. Q I3 ' PLEASE GET YOUR PICTUR TAKEN AS sooN AS POSSIBLE AT Mu.LER's srumo 603 NICOLLET AVEN UE. ' GOPHER BOARD X ' . 544- a liwlllllll 1l ..,, fl I I lllllll-.I QI 'I - T 1 1 1 1 3: i 1 1 i ui Almanac-November 15-30 g Mlxnggpqgls-Mgxnv Marchjf. l.9l4 533' P FALL5 BAxx.f1w lllliiit Q1 A -251 rmfggg r , sir gf ' 'nf sign S A- jfs. " ft se " 1 e M75 tai I I ssl" A We E -my UVUEV Iii Q!! '23 S 'S rf ld H1 ,... C CU W I5 F3- O O -4 X I-I O O I :I I I I I I I I I la I I I 'I I I I I I I IL Ln IO rg 25 TW 1 " I -W9 .nf 'Leonard Lampert --------------- ---- 25.00 Ilfor services of one,Winjonj. Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity, ,pe 1' A 1 ,au sein' 1 tz Caught With Excitement over Chicago game. There's no use quibbling or of starting any- thing dramatic here. You all know we lost. F inis. But we can remark over the fact that there were fires on the Campus. It was all lit up--- as were others. Much mass-meeting. Duluth Alumni are hung from Campus oaks. We took a picture at the time, but sold it to buy food and lodging after the Chicago game, we lost S. ,iff aw 4' a. .ii A - lil... J 545 the Goods Taft is a Psi Upsilon frat boy. Egyptian Cigarettes first introduced into Egypt 1812, A. D. Notices to Juniors to get pictures taken at once. Ha! Ha!! Tau Shonks have a meeting at Phi Psi House. Attendance, nine. Tau Shonks have meeting at Max's. Attendance, III. Delta Gammas spend Sunday without a fusser at the house. julie Plant spends Sunday at home. Kenny Urquhardt appears in flannel shirt, 1912. Delta Taus still trying to recover, 1913. Gopher stan' hires Stenographer. A Mistake! Gopher staff asked sten- ographer to bring some one to write letters. That's a deep one. We win Illy game. Water is wet. Big Football Banquet. Rosenthal elected Captain. ...J i I I Ile I is If II I I I I I IM Y QPI I Varsity swimmers challenged by St. Paul teams. l , I I I l I I liigiiiiydb-I-A -. Almanac-December 1 - 1 5 House-party in New Richmond and Stillwater. Final call to have Junior pictures taken. Point system up for debate. No one bibbles. Princess Theatre announces refined moving pic- tures. Eagle is crowded to capacity. Leonard Frank is made track coach. Daily gets out extra saying Caesar is dead. Minnehaha gets out extra saying the Dead Sea is sick. Social Sciences Academy meets and students are given holiday. junior Get-together is pulled 05. , Hank Doermann objects to this Get-together Business. Y. M. C. A. robs students in broad daylight. This ishorrible. Campaign? Bosh! It's robbery! Y. M. C. A. sticks Cass for one bean. That's a good idea, that campaign! Pair of Spectacles presented in Princess. Alpha Delt-Deke annual mas- sacre. Alpha Delts win game, but Dekes win jug-contest. Glee Club leaves for West, in ! f ' box-car. , A fo 1 Eight Fraternity Parties on one night. Dick Cooke returns dress suit after Beta Party. Senior Committees are an- nounced. Senior Committees meet in Armory. Other four seniors meet in consolation at Tri-Delt House. All-Western Teams chosen by Stagg. 1901-13. Fanny finds that Picnicing is Still Pretty Fair. -546- Kathryn Sullivan leaves for Stillwater on Xmas Vacation. Doc Williams gives choice the once over, and has a few as- sorted iits. 1901-13. Engineers have Banquet. Pabst Brewing Co., declares special dividend. Co-ed accuses Poucher of reading a note. Walt Hughes pays a lady friend's fare. Conductor is found dead of heart failure. Editor of Cornel1's funny mag. is expelled and arrested for libel and poor judgment. Rod hurriedly calls back Min- nehaha from printers, and ex- purgates it. Thank God! l - l fl lx l IIIIBII I I I Q ,lg I I lllllll l Almanac-December 1 5-3 1 We leave for sleep places. Time out for Christmas vacation, 20th-7th. Cheshire Cat retires to hayloft and thinks up this one: "Where did Ben Johnson get his idea for 'Drink to me Only With Thine Eyes?' " Smart Stude. "He must have been using the Folwell water fountains. H Who is this stude that's always getting off something good in class? He's a pretty cute little squirt, anyway. Ed Ryan is born at 11:00 A. M., 1899. Ed Ryan kicks against organ- ization of Nursery, 11:01 A. M., 1899. Ed Ryan decides that if he asks enough questions he can catch Doc Young, 11:03 A. M., 1899. Those Three Fellows are in Good Company 1914 Gopher divides spoils in a strictly decent and eugenic manner. We think up this one: "Bring me some Baked Beans." "Boston?" "No. Do you?" What, you've heard that before? Fred Tryon discovers the Greenwitch me- ridian A. D. 1756. Soly and Joe discover the Duluth train is late 1913-14. Ed Ryan hasn't caught Doc Young yet, 11:05 A. M., 1899. Ed Ryan dies in agony over having not caught Doc Young, 11:09 A. M., 1899. Ed Ryan is dead. The King of Indoor Sports -547- . . I . I ,.,--, I I I I I I 1' 'wliiii 1 uv., 1 I gag" Almanac-January 1- 1 5 i 5 , -ri 5, We hate to get up for the eight- o'clock. Sophomore President Graven pro- ceeds to kick up a row, by monkeying with the Gopher election. Glee club returns. 1,009 dollars surplus. All-University Council demands the surplus. Glee club sings, "Get off the lunch, 1 K , i you're Smearing up our Game." Peace ,fig l it reigns. i I i VVh tYV ' ll eeeeeee CC -I a e re a on now Final call for Gopher pictures. - F- Cheshire Cat speaks of "Alcoholidays." First Co-ed says, "I'1l scream". A. D "" - if 14. - Basketball---Northwestern---Lost. First C0-ed screams, A. D., 1914, H- Common People's Ball is started by Sour- i Y - W' grapes- W Six dollars is announced as price of J. B. -' H- CO-ed Seen getting into her Flanders Tickets. Sour-grapes write sixty feet of - 1 ' communications to Daily. "' Candidates file for 1916 Gopher. Lots of 4- 1-I - them- Perpetual Knockers and Crabs write sixty - - Basketball---Carleton---Lost. more' -I ,I First Twilight Concert. Sweeney is sus- Hymen Mendowitz does not write one, I- picious. 1 1 i l 1 F l ' ' .1 l , Mxyxggagrgclpl.,igs-.lylrgya ,,.. NSY, I5 CQ. .MNQAIQQ4 XE1Q.2-55f3---- f .-t..,., ',.., Q .,.-...,. 1" "' A . -fe' if tciifnlmil-33 MERFCf'9'57 '5Tl?9fffP. 47' 54 f ' slol ' ,fi 1 1 tt. Q C ' ' A 1 no Y' T ls.. ngxu Q. G 'G' V V U NQQ4QgQQ Eagle 1heatge co. .1-1.. C eh55,QQ-uc 1 11Xri.i13i?Q11..?1nd, 0DJflQ5Z5.Q,to fiin full f5r Ie seasdn fickezsgfi 1 ioosi 7's 'V' 1 if 'IZ adults and I for Mar-vyll Q -548 A152129 ,Phi SOTOITUY N f per,Lizzie Johnson V I falalaln I I lllllll 'I Almanac-January 15-3 1 Summer-school Bulletins are out, Rather a mean trick. It's bad enough to Hunk us, but why boast about it. Ford lectures in Chapel on " 'Stein,' as a German Thinker." Cat makes the obvious remark on this. Basketball---Iowa---Lost. Basketball---Illy---Lost. Only ten studes register late. This from E. B. Why register at all? Don Ricker chosen social director, with accompanying slop-over by down town papers. Come-back by Doc Swift, and a series of communications by APAKeefe. .. -I Daily gives up the Ghost for final week. No more news. You know what happened. -i yve Study Good-bye, if we don't see you next month. 1 -I Finals are upon us. ,ff Y X - J. J. Hill scores the University in speech My CARBOLR: AcEi ZQC POIsnN 10: at St- Paul- X asa-'Q .. same of Bull Rim, 1864. I I T 5 IW it ,If 1 , in X . Q A I "Tomorrow" a ' Ch l t d is ZX ppears in ape o ay. A IX 1- 1, . . x That's nothing, yesterday is often written "" " " ""' T XI- all over a Hunked quizz, 4 :i f X i .. T all i n f Basketball---Wisconsin---Lost. i A I lie zu-. X. I Rise shoot. Rollman distinguishes him- L K lf. I -.- X I, Diogenes pledges Deke, B. C. 857. X X I J- ,I 4 Diogenes gets discouraged, B. C. 858. ,X ,f 'FY 1, Diogenes has his lantern stolen, B. C. 859. K K y U ' " Diogenes has his tub used for a container ,fe ee s -if I f , K f f.', ' " -. -1 .ij , . - of fluids, B. C. 860. A f- A A ' fnmmk H, LAST can for Gopher Pictures. k We Dream . I' Illllllnl' ll l lilllll l l 1 Almanac-February l - 1 5 . Here we are. Didn't expect it any more than you did. Students of the University of Minnesota look relieved and care worn. Y. M. C. A. post-exam. Jubilee is well attended---until about 9:30. Audience sneaks quietly and gradually away with an absent-minded, far-away, self-conscious look in its eye. Pan-Hell-enic Dance, Feb. 5th. Hospitals do a rushing business repairing feet and shins. We don't rnind if a couple dances briskly over our feet, but we hate to have them loiter around there, and climb up the shins. -1 .1 4, K. ll: Jil Q I I 1 Party of the Cracked Squad is interrupted by a fire. Gallant men rescue selves and I CO8.tS. Party after Basketball game is interrupted by Daylight. That doesn't danced until morning. mean they Uhr llninrrnity uf Minnvanta OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAF , f,J3fwi4 KZll7J Your record for the first semester 19137411 is as follows: SUBI ECT ' qlid' 4:-rnde . 'MXL -lu at .N T L3 . ,, ,,,,,1 , Y AQ?.e4a?i..t.g11--enact t XZ -t ..... tt ....!1. s es be That's enough to show y guy he is. Cass did it too. ou what kind of a -550- -sw-.,.-. ----' .1 . ,- . -aa B I I I Basketball---Nebraska---Lost. Basketball---Nebraska---Lost. Basketball---Iowa---WE WIN. Heavens fall. J. B. Tickets put on sale. The rush is extreme. Two men get tickets. Noble jones elected. Rest of the candidates get one vote apiece. "The Pigeon" is put on, and pulled off. '. A. 1' t l F 1 'f I I sl , l , r , IWIW-lllllll ,I , I I - T T nu l l 1 i 1 Z II' A Almanac-February 15-28 The Athletic Board Election is staged. We've got enough Boards and Platforms in this school to start a good lumber yard. Elanor Olds is kicked out of the Library for wearing out the floor. Guy gets a con in Gym. because he can't run the mile in 5:00 Hat. He's so fat he can't see his feet. What's the use to oppose nature that way? Dicky Burton officially indorses the "Pi- geon." Now we all know it's a good show. Who asked HIS opinion anyway? Sudden disappearance of half the watches in school. J. B. in Armory is a great success, except that floor is punk, refreshments cold and un- palatable, that smell is still present, and they go behind about S100. The music is fine. Officer, get that man! He said something about an Armory Ball NEXT YEAR. Last call to have your Gopher picture taken. Basketball---COh Lord, what's the useb. Engineers' dance the Stillson Wrench. Medios dance the Gangrene Gallop. Harry Mitchell specializes in Student's Clothing. Track practice opens. Coach Frank is surprised at the wealth of material. Sixteen men. Track practice postponed until after Con season. Fraternity B. B. and Bowling schedules are announced. The Daily prints something quite new and startling. QThis is the only lie in the bookj. Tim Madigan decides to grace this sorrow- ful world with his presence, 1879. Bunny Schaller is back at school. She isn't the same girl. july 4th, 1910, Jeffries couldn't come back either. A Gopher comes out without a reference to Cass, A. D. 1919. We tried to do it but it can't be done for a few years. A student walks right by the Kayhof, A. D., 1999. Rumor starts that Shad shaved. Boniires and celebrations. All-University Council votes itself a medal for services to University. Another stude gets clean towel in Armory. Series of Armory locker thefts reported. Some one is after that towel. Why Men Leave Home GN EI WINE, WOMEN, AND SONG -551- 4 Eff I ,EQWI I I I I I Im IQSI I I I ,Vi I I I I I I lllllll I l Almanac-March 1 - 1 5 5 EIIlllllllI!YllIlIlllllIMKlllIIlIllII'l F1IIIIlDIllIIlD1illlIVIIIlllgllllllIllIIllIQ!HIWKHWUlllllllfllllillllillllllullllfllflIllillllllllllulilnml 1600 ordered. D ,Y 'I 4 li M Track Team meets Shattuck and Z E gets stepped on. Coach Frank says 3 Have your Gopher picture 'taken E "results afe very gfaf1fY111E-" 5 5 + 1 l , 5 b6f0f6 1x'0VCmbef 15th df i A. D., 1884, University orders Z Q railroad tracks lowered. ? f N 9 'of 47 w T X A. D. 1890 Supreme Court is- 1 5 S 1 IJ 2 sues writ of noir vomica and railroad tj 3 Nicollet Ave' E tells University to go to thunder. - Q A. D., 1899, University obtains an A " GOPHER BOARD ge cgder of expostfacto compelling r , il ailroad to lower track. I i allIllIlllllkdlilmmllIINIM01llllfllllbllllllllI1IlllllllbllIDllIIIlillliIKHIIIUNIIIKIIIQIINIIIIIIIIDEIKIIIllIlIIKlillIIIOIIMIUIEMNMIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIlllllllllilia 5 . . . ly 1 ' A. D. 1905 Railroad sues Umverslty for ' The Helght of Sarcasm libel, illegal use of the mails, and perjury, I- 444 also refuses to lower tracks. Last Call to halfe Gophef Pictures taken- A. D., 1913, University tells students to "' -ff watch the fire works, and gets .out supreme '- I-K Seniors kid themselves with a Jolly-up, writ of damflno against the railroad. - -me A. D., 1914, Railroad thumbs its nose at " Medic representative to Athletic Board re- us, 211166 Samee Small boy' - -I elected. GRAFJLU ..... '-- I U 1 Farm School Vaudeville is a success. Mc- '- - Go-to-church-Sunday is rigidly observed. Lean pays his debtS---S0me gf them, Dave West repents and declares Tollef- - - "' 2?gegS0?9ri31r:iZ-lypresldent of the J' B" by Women co-eds edit the Daily, Wednesday - ' K the 12th. We read SOME news, Thursday, -I Mrs. Vincent's play, "A Kowboy in a Kur- the 1301- '- ,.,, hausl' is staged at the Shubert. We omit - - the CUSf0H1afY jokes abfiut 'W0fkh0l-156, etc-i Diphtheria---Small-pox scare, Fred Bruch- - Stir- holz elected President of Y. M. C. A., Merle ,- ig Potter gets out his autobiography in the - Sigma Chi House takes fire, but is put out Daily, and Marcus Aurelius gets out his - by efficient bucket brigade. Sigma Chi's Meditationsg that's all the calamities we can " Thank Heaven they had practice, rushing the remember. - can. , x ,,' fff fir Open position O. S QU K.'d by Marc An- I l thony, B. C. 23 and by W. S. G. A., A. D. 1914. CUZ'-PU"UCn H10 V120 Cheshire Cat no- tices that the Daily had an issue la- beled, Feb. 31st. Interfraternity bowlers strike for beers. Inter-mural B. B. Games start. Daily engages a staff stat- istician to take care of them. -552- I 'X .iemlllllll l I A ! Almanac-March 1 5-3 1 Taft arrives. Positively last call to e get 1915 Gopher Pictures. St. Patrick's Day cele- bration done up in such line style that we Wouldn't attempt to do it justice. A snake escapes from the parade, A. M. One thou- sand and two students see the snake, P. M. Charlie Dale spends weak end in the Gopher I-Iere's a GOOD one: "My good man, give me ten cents worth of dog meat." Butcher: "Willya have it wrapped up,---or eat it here?" ...- Medic Number of Minnehaha appears. Student sues Rod for alienation of the lunch. Rumor starts that school is to be closed. Fat chance!!! Medical School offers - - 35 cents apiece for com- hole- More Signs of SPFIHQ mon cats, for dissection Z- purposes. Item: Music Club Spreads. Query: Dan, Dix, Mae, and other favored ones, Wllat? offer 35 dollars for Cheshire Cat for like --" purposes. ' Convocation for Taft. We'd rather hear Prelry. Painter, Joyce, and Keefe announce themselves for Managing Editor of Daily. Smoke stack behind the M. A. Building pushed over by Chuck Fuller. Beta wins the Aquatic Cup---practice makes perfect. Pynn heads basketball team next year CBum Punj. Garrick Club starts in. Lil Cohen tells Fresh---man, he'd better get a job standing in front of a Drug store, making people sick. Camp Men return to drill: girls play off Basketball Championship 3 All-University in- door track meetg and Sloppy changes his shirt. That finishes this, thanks be to Asperine and a wet towel. -553- I lllllll l i I .,,.f.,... , lad gllIlIllWf? is Yes, this is aupicture of SEIFORDE STELLWAGEN. He has evidently been to the model show. Now you know the secret of that shape. Two Prominent Minnesotans. Marguerite has at last found a man that will listen to her. Found in the Managing Editor's Note Book Call staff meeting. MMM+MExchange squibbs under all Kappas in Album, to satisfy Charlie and Prof. Morgan.+MMMStop picture of Muriel Thayer, on Page 602.+M+MTell printer to go to thunder---we won't pay it. HrMtPencil out September Mom in "Good- Night" picture.ffrMrGet picture of Prof. Moore and insist that he remove his hat. M+rDelay as long as possible to tell Charlie about mistake involving additional expense. MrrHPledge a few new men for fratffrr Put the Kibosh on "Row, Row, Row."t+H++ 55 Allow humorous word "Hell" to appear only three times in Engineers' section. Can the other twenty.MtMGo to class.ttMCan all sour jokes.++ff+Look up all big words in Medic. Department. Look up EVERY ONE. +MMFind the seven pages of Album that Olive Lewis lost.Mr+rSee if it was stolenmkw rffShoot myself. +++trGet a shave Qlf possibleb. Mr+Shoot Engraver.++++Put ground glass in Printer's cofEee.MMr+Get out for tracknwf Get in for supper.++MffBuy a gun.' 4- Y I ' l , l I r 5 I I A v-Y" ,-1-1 r- f' ' .- ' f ' I .I l I I I l lkiefi-2?EgL L, ,A.A .. .A . W, , M.: x-UH4 Ladies and Gentlemen I I! We have here the most stupendous collection of immature, round-shouldered, sawed-off, ham- mered-down, picked-up-and-rolled-around, sun- burned, flannel-mouthed, leather-lunged, wood- en-eared, half-witted, hook-nosed, down-in-the- mouth, up-in-the-air, pin-domed, useless freaks ever collected between the two covers of one i I book. I I ' I' L' Here, in the lower right-hand corner, you see I-I I a true freak. We captured her in the wilds of the Pi Phi House. She has lost her intellect studying for Phi Beta Kappa. What a sad end- "" , g ing. She thinks she is a pine-tree, or a Christ- - mas present to a maniac. See her sit on the stump. She thinks she is either the rest of the tree or is hanging -, on it wrapped up in tissue-paper. Larry, turn the crank. .. Here, you find Torchy Foque, the Human-Fire- - brand. He is trying to protect Lucille Newcomb, - the Delta-Gamma-Chap- erone, from what his poor - addled brain thinks is a danger. He even wears -I a fuzzy hat. Think of it, ladies and gentlemen, a '- fuzzy hat. What a relic of barbarism. "' Larry, turn the crank. " Don't be deceived at this sight. These four in- - nocent looking simps are " , really the most desperate , , characters in school. They LQ, are Fat-the-Blood, Daniel JII -the-Cigarette-Eater, ,ffgf Lefty-Moodey and Pussy- Q foot-Fuller. Let us turn by 3,1 ' to a more pleasant sight. W I-I Larry, turn the crank. ' 1 I I What a sad sight. The , I ancient tradition here de- ' I picted was caught by the I I camera in the act of order- I I ing a B. and L. We are I sorry to say, that he es- I caped from this Squirrel's i Paradise last year, and I I when last heard from was I down in St. Louis. Prob- ' I ably went there to get I nearer to headquarters. I Is the author of, "A Night in Ten Bar-Rooms." i Larry, revolve the handle. i -555- I I - LLHLJ n 1 a Q n :E-Q, . -.aiaiffa 2. M-- We I, ..-L L+ IM .1 I I IL! ,I III III -I I I I I I z .., XI fwfr- - Al"llli This is the erst-while roadster of the Gamma- Fly-Baits. Unfortunately, we cannot show her in her present model. This is about a 1909 model of the famous Chalmers. She is now laid up in her parental garage, in Stillwater. Next year her new 1915 model will appear with the im- proved twelve inch up- holstery. Larry, twist the lever. Here, ladies and gentle- men, is one of the rarest Birds in earth, one of the Bernhardts. She is re- lated to the famous Sara L 'ref ,gf f' i i Vkwui., sms, Henry Hoddap, whose only pleasure is work, and whose slightest word is law to the enslaved Frosh on the Daily. A most pe- culiar specimen. LARRY! A chemist who special- izes in peroxide. The only sane creature on this page. Look out for him. He'shuskyandhe's just crazy enough to be dangerous. Extremely feline. In fact, the most Cheshirey Cat we know. MANIP-! Z HEI 1 1 Z 1 l , I v ---by sigh-t. There arc two of her but the other was so shy and coy, that our animal trainer was unable to lure her from the Shevlin Fast---nesses where she holds out. Larry, spin the imple- ment. What a sight awaits your eyes. Here is the only and the original NUTT. This is the first time any-one could ind him quiet enough to take a picture. He is usually seen running the Two- Miles, with his tongue hanging out like a window shade flapping in the breeze, and his left sus- pender button about to divorce itself from his pants fPunj. The pride of the Foresters. Larry, stop that Forest- er, he's going to shoot. There is no use, ladies and Gentlemen and Rem, in mentioning the habits of this Theta Delt Bird. They are too well known to need introduction. A sight of that perpetual smile will make the sick sicker, and the well sick. !ULATE! These two infantile pests are very interesting. They think they are pic- tures on the wall. At least they hang together all the time, and seem to be inarosy frame of mind. We won't mention the place where they hang out. THE! Fat-the-Blood, herein- before mentioned, as that King of Professors, Doc Young, would say. CRANK! -556- L M g I '11-l mm li 1 in hs rm .-. l l F Vx i" Nl IIBHEEBQQ "i" QQ l' illllIII'iQ'5?3E5ffH-i Jil -I l u . , .3 5 I Ie, s. 4 ' AQ E1 4 What a sad sight! This rosy- cheeked, bovine-looking Freak has been disappointed in love. You see that it first turned his hair white and then pealed it off. Some Love. He is now hermitting, masqueraded as a Gamma Phi. Larry, juggle the jiggler. Kenneth Salisbury, who once was a follower of Lefty-Moodey, the Bug-house Inspector. He found that cultivating her was a harrowing experience and is now in Japan try- ing to find the trail of Army who went before him. Larry, wind the windlass. The wildest freak of nature, The Two-Headed Benjones. A varia- tion of the Siamese twins. Carries one head in its stomach ---see cut---so that it can look under the table when eating. It is also useful when eating soup as the lower head absorbs the spray. Larry, crank that machine, we haven't a self-starter. Last but not least, is the cele- brated Gemian Automobile Q 1 Racer, Mizzi Olson. He drives M Ladies and Gentlemen, for you 'ff will never see another. He has li...-.. Some Dog Lyle Grant, His Song ow rimrinolnv J .J f' a Chalmers. Look upon him, W2 ff 'Ty ri-ir" ii'Q.Af..w'a?wflf f'1,1i,5:i I p 3 J F if 4:3 . ..., ,H ...,.:::5 F rf .- t X-..,..,..fr'1."A'rf 4,1 J 1 I-rsJ'JJ11 l,'.LJl.17l had predecessors but he will see 1' fi' . . 1 1 . ' ' there are no successors. 5 ' ' 5:17. :Q-9-.i.wf!:11.,J f?- 1.1. .,f. rj., .5.,, "Larry, y0u're a good boy, ,JW jgwlwijgii'lF'f"iF:"1m? i '1 :L f ' ' here's a dime. Don't spend it V " " 'A J ' f"' ,A ' " ' in the first vile saloon you see." S'-q.,,j1Qiiir,:+j1,:f i,f,mrjg4,,g,iiT5,I 3 5 Larry, "No sir, I'll hunt up wwf, Html i"i:Qf4If12N541+-Q 'gf i ' I the best place in town." -557- rfi i ,yur V i . I l 'LQIIBE I ,L 5 1 l lllllll, ,l Moving Picture Drama, entitled, , . minns, and the Order of 4 4 Pale Ones, Heine." -I l Att l all Ei. Henny Prindle "The Downfall of Cum- lGeft1'ude'S Slslefv you knowj making a suderage speech Aldworth" or "Two Tall, under dimculties and false pretenses. No, this young lady is not going into Shevlin for to eat, or for to drink, or for to while away the time. I ain't for sure what she's up against, but did you ever get summoned before the Grand Jury. That's how she feels. Preserve this cut along with your Blue Slips. The Anti-tobacco League in executive session In Shevlin Hall most every noon, Sits Margaret in the Council Room, A-Planning how to seal the doom, Of that immoral Tango tune. She'd rather see a college man just dancing on the old-time plan. And on the rag stuff, tie the can 4Adv. This Castle Walk ain't worth a-whoop. Across the floor she sees them go, Men's coat tails floating in the breeze, Girls' chins rest on men's shoulders so They'd raise the dickens with a sneeze. They clasp each other round the Waist, Determination in each face, They never heed the killing pace, They gallop on, they love the race. Her teeth are set, her brow is wet, Her head is drooping lower, The dance is past, he stands aghast, Then carries her off the floor. It don't look right, it's an awful sight. Dean Margaret Sweeney sure was right. -558- 5 I I i l lffg l llIIllI l A Few Notes Pinched by Poucher Dear Alma:- lwant a little freshman to play around with me this year. Won't you be that little Freshman? Dear- -: . This is e rushing note to tell you how much llove you. She doesn't love you half as much as I do. Yes, I clog lots more. Merry Christmas, dean I love you lots and lots. Editofs Note.-Bromo Seltzer will settle the stomach after reading the above. lfVe d01ft't 'want to be sued for any doctofs bills. A Vision of Fair Women -559- I I E l i :Bti-im! lnrlllillifil 1 A T! The Poor little dears! , . rlhey ll find out the .- .. grim reality of things .- -' SOOH, Very SOOH. " 1 1 1 2 - Fable For F rosh - - A Tale With a Moral H i Z i 1 "' Now little child-ren, do you see this an- A big, black dog came along and saw the '- imal. It is indeed a Cat. No this is not a fat, sleek, gay little cat. It was a naughty ,Ml Chesh-ire Cat, for this is sup-posed to be the dog. Every one in this tale seems to be it 'g ,IQ funny section of the Go-pher. A Ches-hire naughty. It is a true Tale. The dog was il V' i Cat would be out of place, like a Phi Beta hungry, and as the Cat looked so nice, he up ,L Kappa dancing the wicked Tango. This Cat and ate that Cat whole. I-Ie was a rude Dog was hun-gry one day. It saw a dish of prunes, and stole them. This was very naughty. People should not steal. Except Dailies. They are public prop-erty like a tooth brush. This naughty Cat then went out into the sun and lay down. It was feel-ing very glad. It was very gay. It puffed itself out the way Louis Peavey does after re-cit-ing in In-vest- ments Class. That is some puff. It was not con-tent, how-ever, for it want-ed some cream to drink. Then it could have been a Cream- Puff. 5 I lil too, it seems. Moral, for little Frosh, es-pecially girls: "If you are full of Prunes, don't get gay about it." That is all of this tale, except that you must find out for your-self that the sam-ple notes, on the last page are really dishes of prunes. You will not be-lieve this now, but take it from Grampa, you will find out. "A Snickering Fresh-man gathers many Bids." 60- IIL 'l J I I 5 5 ! 1 i W oman Sufferage Page i I We print here every argument that we l can think of for VVo1nan Sufferage. I Every one. Read the printed matter on this page very carefully. The cuts are it merely illustrations, to go with the 1 . tilt series ofargu- ments. il This is just to give B' our argument " some Weight : 5 , -. .ll . l 2 i 'I l 5 I Sorority group in 1924 Gopher -561- l liliEii l l ! ll i i l T This page Was to have gone in the Organization Section, but Hall Wouldn't stand for it. E r The Donkey Klub Purpose:-To display four pounds of cellu- loid on the nose, and a lack of four pounds N of grey matter in the head. -I lVlotto:f"l say, old fellow, don't these glaw- ml 5 ses make one look literary, you know?" In Membership:-Supreme Ass, Louis Daniels. E Satellite Asses, Rumpf, Palmer and Arny. 'S' Not-quite-such-an-Ass, Al Robertson. 'B' Pledged fbutton is a small rimmed glawssj, - Kenny, Caldwell and Schroeder. - Howard Hall, Ex-officio Teamster. , N. B.-This was to have been under the Wee Bow Society on page 596. Dot and Louie started the fad, g Of the dear little bow in the hair- With Marjorie's auburn, it looks rather sad, ' Tho on Florence june it's fair. !- At the Pan-Hell, Shenny wore one toog E.. Tanner wears one at home, Next 'twill adorn our good Helen Drew, A' top a Y. W. dome. The Mutual Admiration Society Motto:-Ben, "You little devil, you." Rod, "You big stiff you." Purpose: to go to Colorado. l e562- l illllIl l. .J lliterar ndigest VOLUME-OUS N O. N S E N SE. A Magazine devoted to the interests of the Students of the University, and interested in their devotions. A crude, calloused, caustic, cold-bloodecl, confidential collaboration of the constitutionally crazy acts of the cracked curiosities who malce this odiferous assortment of unmitigated piflle possible. Published semi-occasionally by the perpetrators of the Minne- sota Mag. Entered asjirst class rubbish at the U. of JW. Post Ojice, by order of the Board of Janitors and Mop-slzfngers X who run the school. " Home Qffice-4,44 Falwell Hzzll. Patronize our adz'r'rtisers Down Town Ojice- lhaon ad- 95Not the Faculty vice of counsel we rcjfuse to state. I illlll Advertising Section M Seat Hogs, and Duluth Alumnij, that they will give a series of Plays on the Knoll in the near future. The celebrated Gamma Phi Twins, shown in the picture will lend delightful zest to the performance. Tickets can be had , n , l The Ben- Greet Play- ers are pleas- e d t 0 a n- nounce to the Public of the University, Cinclu ding all Tic k e t S c a lp e r s , , at the Co-op for twenty dollars per each. i' 5 .. At the Metropolitan this week there will be staged a reproduction of the famous Uni- ' versity Slumber Plays. Tuesday, Divy will - put on that little skit, "I always study in a bathrobe, so my pants won't lose their ' crease." -, Wednesday and'fhe rest o ' two actors in the lower cut will present, "" "You'll Find the Ruins of Eleven Alarm- - clocks Underneath my Window-sill." M M . I M 2 Q . l v 'Ellyn Givnphm: Illnarh luishvs in thank Cbcvfruhe tiffany fur lpn' 1Il151IYB1f1lil1g nennrnm EIl1h4fflTl'i ' Q lerhnrs in raking up pirtutcs. Vi , ,il- ,111 Card of Thank WEHQ Aids so JM Any one having any information concerning the whereabouts of person under the name of Winnie Bradford, will receive a large reward for the same from Harry Acton, Box 1394. For sale or leasefone large size Thirst. Owner cannot use same, for he is engaged. Apply to Hallan Huffman, care of Minneapolis Milk Co. For Rent Cheap-No. 1, Folwell Hall. We are leaving the country, May lst, and will rent this magnificent place, slightly worn but still useful as a store room. Gopher Board and Staff. Wanted-Anyone knowing of any old ar- mor plate from a battle-ship, can secure good pay to fasten it to the bottom of my row boat. I am going duck hunting again. E. B. Pierce. When answering ads, mention the "Illiterary Indigestf' 564- M I illlllll I 1'l I for I 1 1 I i i ,TQQQIT 4 l l V 3 I I l L. eww H 'l l I, I .14 JJ is F7 1 l l i i w 1 n l Latest and Best Books b the Best Authors We Recommend these Books. They have all been Tried and Found True. Their Authors are Authorities. "How to Earn Your Way Thru School Without Working" A de-luxe, delightful set of four large volumes. Each volume a treatise by a recognized authority. Man, woman, child, and student will be benefited by these works. List of Contents: Vol. I. How to be elected to every treasurership in School,---the easiest way of all. Written by Kew Hale, one who knows. Vol. II. Poker as a fine art. Success or bankruptcy and suicide guaranteed in the first lesson, authors, Russ Gaylord, Johnny Jensvold, Mark Hurd, et al. Vol. III. How to pick up three squares a day at the Oak Tree. Written by mas- ters at the art, Julie, Marjorie Mix, Cass, Thoraldson, Florence, etc. Reference Books by Virgie, Fann, Glad, etc., etc., etc., Call old hands at ity. Vol. IV. Three sixes in all day, or the science of rolling the bones. How to beat the house, each other, and the innocent bystander with the live little speckled cubes. Written by men who devoted the labor of a life-time to the science, Wilkes, Mannheimer, Campbell, and Thomas. "Wild Animals I Have Known" A magnificent collaboration of the most interesting experiences, and most hair- raising incidents which the authors have seen, gone through, or heard of. A collec- tion of tales which will astound the most experienced and amuse the most unsoph- isticated, bound in calf, or with a paper back. Written by Professors Anderson, White, Mikesh, Notstein, Emmons, Cohen, and Holman. "How I Discover a Con on a Phi Beta Kappa, or Professionalism in an Invalid." The cool, logical treatise of a man who has had real experience in the art. This book is a careful, concise bit of reasoning showing the methods of the Eligibility Committee in barring prize athletes with a hand carved-leather cover, and green- back. Written and edited by jimmy Paige, the boy-orator. "Confessions of a Double-Chocolate Fiend" The hideous, disgusting revelations of a mind which probably at the moment of writing was under the influence of that awful drug, Oak Tree Double-chocolates. How we dare advertise it is a miracle. It should recover every Fusser who is going the downward path of chocolate eating to the straight and narrow road. These dis- gusting revelations of one so effeminate are dedicated to E. A. Patterson with limp leather binding, like his egg sandwiches. Author, you can't expect to find that out without buying the book, you cheap skate. WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS, MENTION ILLITERARY INDIGEST 565- sl ll l ig L, li fi ,J P.. A ,I rn., V I ::l . ir, ,l .Jvf IW , ,- ,Mal,,Ai,,. l I I I i I ,,- semi 5 2 : l ' s m l ' s i i I ill! it 'ii 1 A i'i MODERN ARABIAN KNIGHTS -- T i CG 79 ... THE FORTY THIEVES .. 'E Condensed History of theflunior Half C C C AAA T I. 1 B' ln the days of yore when the students tore "' - To the P. O. in Folwell Hall, ,- From the Campus Knoll to the Gopher Hole, " They discussed the junior Ball. - fm CGD CCD '- B "The ideals all wrong, HAristoeraey's reign -, lt's not worth a song," ls Demoeraey's hane," " Said a stude, the perpetual Knoeker. Said the stude with the Celluloid collar, "' "l don't give a ding 'LA Common peepul's ball For the Whole dinged thing," In a Campus hall Said he, as he slammed his locker. lVould Cure this horrible holler." A C55 Cdl A .q "I elaim that ten "I won't go to the Ball W ' Good, round iron-men ln an oyertoxyn hall," Is too much for the penniless student," Said a Gink without givinga reason, "lf they'd stick us a dollar "At an Armory Dance I'd be the last to holler," You can het your hest pants Said the guy that could pay but wouldnt l'd he there a-pantinl and Wheezin' I" H. So the upshot of it was that they gave a sl. B. in the Armory to please Cel and Cdl, Charged six dollars to propitiate Qbj, and didnlt limit the Couples to satisfy Qaj. Classes a, h, e, and d didn't eome as they hadn't for the last ten yearsg the usual buneh eame, enjoyed themselves, and Went, vowing that they Wouldn't Come to an Armory Ball again. , lVlORAL Knockers may eome, and knoekers may go, but students enjoy themselves any- way. '566f 's"'1 slliisul A I l ., l '4 l lllllII l ' 3. 215. ierugram qMEN's3 Zhill Thai Bear ..... linhert I. Zliee Qilnrterj . glllillinn Bullet: Bull . . . Jllllg Qllingtime Sfnlhiez: man . Skeleton Bag ..... Ziuerg Zfiiile glillnuemeni . If maint at Qiegulur Jllllnn . Zl'll get Eau ..... 2I'll Elin Qnu Slim: As jllllueh . jI'ne nggiftnehe Zin the Chnrhen . Il ,ifhnnlh Ehane Zgeen Zhnrn ar Eng ZB1Ih1UBi5B1f,5 at Zlirienh uf glllline Q Q Q 4 Q . Q Q Q Q Q . Q Q Banff Take Ng firming Lilian Aman . Qnu're my Zhuhg .... Snnnkeg Ghnkums . Chnnhhge, Itxerglrnhg .... Q Q Q Q Catharine Leland Gertrude Hagy Florence Dale Mrs. Woolnough Kay Bright D. Ingersoll Ruth Eaton Dottie Davis Louie Clemens Julie Plant Florence Salzer Sadie Bush Margaret Sweeney Helen Drew Lydia E. Pinkham Farm, Glad, Do Shearer Blomly Sc Co. CLADIESU 'Glhe Qlurse nf an ,Rehing 'lhemft Back in Dixie Hank .... lfiiss me Again .... llplulllnan lflnrters nn lllnrahe . 12nu'ue Gui Huw: glluthefs Zklig itll Cfael Gui anh C5121 linher . . . get at 'Qflittle Sunshine Zin . Cabaret Qliag ..... 'flake me Bark in Zgahglanh . Qsflephant Qilag ..... 'Gnu mnnherful if-:ahh Bull . . CB, Hou Been' Delightful Illmnen where jllih Qian Chet That LEM . QNights nf Qimlahness . . . Zklag GB' Bags . . Qlhicken Beal . . . . ue Ines . Q Q Harold Spink Russ lllillouby Babcock Tommy Nass Hubert Kennedy Lucien Sinclair Daylight Doerniann Fred Tryon Frankie Pearce Chick Moody Lyle johnson lValt Hughes Harry Chaffee Lee Harker Harry Mitchell Bill Sienis -567- l IIlll!I l I IlllllI l DID THIS MAKE THE FEATURE SECTIDN ? OR i I DID THE FEATURE SECTION MAKE IT? M568- l lllllll l l... I l -4 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 lifIlIlIllE? l Thoughts at a Monday Quiz Oh thou dark and deep blue ocean! Waves of thought are rolling byg Fancies jostle, ideas hurtle, Sentences are piling high. Sentiments from out the darkness Rush and tumble on the shore: Memories of others' thinking Ebb and How for evermore. Now the inky billows gather On the paper's fair expanse: You can hear the brainlets splashing While the breakers onward dance. Phrases multiform are bursting Into foam and restless spray: Words on words forever surging In a most confusing way. Such is education's current! Such the tidal waves of thought! Such the Black Sea of our making! Such the watery grave we've wrought! Pedagogue. G. N. asked us not to tell who wrote this. All right, we won't. Your Expense Account 569 V , , gi! . 4 I 'vi I, Illllll I 1 L l I E lf, A PARABLE Dedicated to "White Man's Ideals"-Cruelly Slaughtered by the German Department. A. D. 1852-1914. NCB upon a time a freshman Lady-Student Knot a co-edl sat down to study. By fraud, misrepresentation, and duress, she had been beguiled into taking a German Course. She was about to take her first Quizz-ethe bi-monthly Insult to humanity ladled out by that Department. Hazel was very happy, for her dear Professor had told her that he would ask questions on pages 1 to 987 of Thomas' "German Poison", and had sworn by the sacred Flunk of the department that there would be no other questions. Being a studious girl, she already knew said pages forward, backward, and sideways, but still she burned enough gas to make the meter of the Minnesota- Mag Poetry well and perfect. In the morning she approached the chamber of Inquisition with confidence, fondly trusting that she could answer the questions. She must have been an awful simp to trust that bunch. F1 ILS 3 A It 1 11 fit L l l l , . ' ' mimic-flfiiffk' In the meantime let us follow the fortunes of Sadie, another freshman girl, who in a moment of fatal recklessness had been so foolish as to register in the same course. Poor Sadie was now ripping what she had sewn, for she too was studying for the same Teutonic Insult. But did she study pages 1 to 987 in Thomas' "German Poison"? Not on your life! E E ll Her ex- perience with the Head Hunting Igorrotes, and the Treacherous Snake Eaters of Zungo had made her quick to discern the inten- tions of the lower forms of Animals and Savages. She studied pages 9 to 999 in Dasmaehtnichtsaus' "German Syntax". That was as good as anything, for her quick intuition saw that the Prof would ask anyilmig, provided, of course, that no one ex- pected it, or had ever heard of it. How did she know? Why he was a German Prof, you Boob! Having mastered two cook books, an automobile catalogue, and a table of logarithms, she Ctime out for sleepj also approached the class room with a beat- ing heart. If it hadn't been beating she eouldn't have gotten there, of course. Dk bk Pk Pk DF Here stood the Prof, a queer looking man in the continual nervous attitude of one puppy waiting for the other puppy to look away so that he can cop the bone. He sniffled like a fire siren, and then smiled cloyingly at his dear pupils. He would show the innocent darlings that he loved so dearly, what for -570- '731lIIlllL,Q Ll be on I a I E a es 55315. g VIGQA " tm' it I. 5, l 5 . Ill l .I I y , 5 l l I ' ' " W 'c "M ' W "If.llllllIi1i'ritf+1l a schooljthis was. Yes and more too, the big, flat-ehcsted stiff. There at the board were sixteen questions. Eleven were entirely illegibleg the other five were as fellows: Clj Sing the "Watch on the Rhine" and recite all of "lVill- iam Tell,'l without writing or using your tongue. C21 Give a complete History of Civilization. Canswer 'yes' or 'no'.j CSD Did you wash the dishes this morning or are you a Democrat? C4j lVhy was Napoleon sent to St. Helena rather than St. Paul? C55 Give directions for mixingg CID Dry Martinig CID Sloe Fizz, CIIID a mustard plaster. Hazel was rendered senseless by the shock, given a flunk in the course, and carried out by the German-class-bouncers, kept to protect the Prof. But Sadie, who was well prepared, took off her shoes, spit into the ventilator, and fell to work. At first the illegible questions bothered herg but when she asked for their meaning, the Prof, with characteristic kittenishness,laughcd loudly and threw a sausage at her. As she could answer them quite as well without knowing what they were, Sadie was un- dismayed. At the conclusion of the hour, she put on her shoes, broke a chair over the head of the Prof, pushed her paper down his throat, and smashed his framework to a pulp. Then she made him sign a paper saying that she had an "E" in the course, and left the room, after cutting off his ears and nailing him to the ceiling by the upper lip. You see, she just beat him to it, that's all. MoRAL. CID lVhen you're in the clutch of the German Department do to them what they do to you,fonly do it nrst. Sadie did. CIID Hence arises the term "In Dutch". CIIIQ lVhen in Rome, use Roman Candles. H- I You are hereby notified that you. did not pass in IZZZZ A I E lncomplete Your record tn the subject is S Am, Conch, 4 I ion CSU llem clteckedj l M Fam! C f E. B. PIERCE, Registrar. nut.:-:s l. An "incomplete" not removed before the end of the first month of the following semelter becomes a "condition" . 2. A "condition" not made up before the subject is offered again becomes A "failure" lubieet to the rules governing failures. ,-,, , ' 3. "Failure: must be taken over in class. tx X A -571- N' Ll 31 PDP-'PYD'm"'l T' I I I I I I I l l I I I I I I I if l"'Q?HM'm'ffQQ'1 . The Trall of the Lonesome Note 5 I l li l E P 1- ,,-- On the Campus of our College ii I I Near our far-famed knoll and oak-tees, 3 y l Near the building where our students Q Q Learn of K C N and acids, i I I ls a Campus institution 1 -- ?- Much beloved by all the students. - l-l l I 5 1 If to End it I direct you , l Q You must enter by the Gateway, l I Cross the Campus on the sidewalks, i iyyi "' 1-' "- CPlease forebear to use the pathways -- ' 1 Made by Profs who're late to classes. N' " And those studes called "College Asses"2 M '- Q Q And approach a red brick structure, ..- 1- 'w I t Buil-t-w-it-bout regfgaedf lee beauty, .- an E , M? The Mechanic-Arts they call it. ,.,, in 'T Don't approach it without trembling, - -2 I 1 For 'tis there you'll get the notice -I That youlre down in some fool subject, .- Q Q Or you'll get the slip that cans you - - I l From this useless joint of Hades, - - : F? :I From this worried place of bondage. "" "' I I - Follow first a frantic co-ed ll M Q G Tugging at the heavy door-knob, HU! ,E I l Four steep steps, another doorway V i Opened shows you what you wanted. I I T Rows and rows of little boxes, i Painted washed-out green and numbered i , Q Q And the only combination , , I Necessary to unlock them i i Is a well directed linger. I I This, then, is the U. Post Office .fT ,fx Whe1'e subscribers get their Dailies -572- I I I I II is ,ml l If the Tightwads do not steal them, And old Poucher dains to put them In the hole from whence you haul them. Where the home-sick look for letters, And the gay for invitations, Where the Shevlin Record haunts us, Also Mission Study programs, - Advertising is forbiddeng Where the gruesome, fatal Blue-slip Throws its pall o'er all the students. Opposite the rows of boxes, Hangs a large framed list of students, Printed there so small and crowded, Scarcely can the eye distinguish One name from the names around it. Near, a notice board that's plastered O'er with signs none think of reading Stuck away around the corner Underneath the fated timepiece, QFated never to be truthfulb Is the information window Where one stands and waits and whistles, E're the Main Gink is forthcoming. Is the men's' postoflicc like it? "Yes" We all admit with knowledge. For there are a few brave students Who in both divisions venture. If 'tis so, why the division? It is rumored round the Campus Never said above a whisper, That our well belov'd post-master Had not work enough to keep him Busy with the old arrangement, Hence 'the change, and now he wanders Back and forth with notes incessant. "I do hop, all others must keep On a-hopping, jumping with me", Is the slogan of our Vincent. -573- 1 ljilllllllr Il lll! l I Much Ado About Nothing OI' A Brief History of the New Dramatic Club Vcenc: The P. O. All is serene. So is Poucher. Outside O'Gordon is sizing up the Belles, and Foster Kreis is looking for available political material to pledge. The Human Gas Pipe strides across the Campus accompanied by the entire Psi U Chap- ter, Inside Arnold Michelson reads the Beta milk bill without flinching. Sully Smith is combing out That Collar. Suddenly all step aside. NTER Mr. Albert R. Shiely, bowing patronizingly to a few favored ones. Carl Keller says, "I know that guyf' Mr. Shiely opens his P. O. Box, draws out a Daily and reads about the formation of a new Dramatic Club. VVith a loud shriek and a long dash he bounds out the door, knocking over O'Gordon. He rushes straight for the Library. En route he sweeps aside one of the Library Pillars. It topples and falls with a dull, discouraged thud. VVm. Stearns Davis in an upper window frantically waves his perfumed handkerchief, wailing, "My Word." Undaunted, My Lord Shiely enters the President's Ofhcc. In vain Vice-president Lyle protests that he cannot see the President. "The Governor and the Board of Regents are holding a meeting," says V. P. Lyle. "Order them out!!" shouts Shiely. 7 g g I I Arouscd by the racket, Traveling President Vincent appears in the doorway. "I want to speak to you at once," says Mr. Shiely. "Really Mr. Shyly, the Governor is with us for a few-- ' "Dismiss the Governor and the Bored Regents at once, I must return to my lunchf' replies Shiely. Returning to the Board, President Vincent tells them that he is sorry but they must go into the Hall for a few minutes while he interviews Shiely. "Aye don tank aye lak it,I' says Governor Eberhart. 'ADonIt keep Mr. Shyly waiting," says President Vincent. As the Governor and Regents go out Shiely comes in, draws a deep breath, and rising to his full height, says: "VVell-what is this school coming too anyway? Vtfhy don't you keep alive to the great questions around you? I can't run the WHOLE school alone. What's the matter with you and Doermann showing a little pep? Here Hughes has gone and formed a new Dramatic Club. Now take it from me, you've gotta stop itll" Then Shiely raises his nose higher in the air, snorts like a sick Ford, and strutts from the office. The Governor and Board come trooping back. "The meeting is called to order." "Coco-Cola," says Hon. Pierce Butler. "I think we should set aside 3892.50 for the new girls' Gymnasium," says President Vincent. "Who's the new girl?" Asks Regent Snyder. "It would be cheaper to put swings on the Campus Oaks," replies Regent Nelson. t'Aye tank-- But the sentence is never finished. In rushes Shiely again. HI have something more to say Ed, have the Board get out againfl The Board -5746 I I I I I I . I i. lllllI l J 1 dejectedly files out. "Now," says Shiely "send for Doermann. We must put down this upstart at once!!" "Do you think we should disturb Mr. Doermann?" says Prexy. "You know he is very busy solving the Dance Question at this moment." "Bosh,,' says Shiely. "Well, I'll send a taxi for him. It's safer. You know, attacks are always made on the Great Reformers." "I never let that bother ME," replies Shiely, sending Vice-President Lyle for a taxi. Enter Daylight into the outer hall. "Master Shiely ban in dar" warns Governor Eberhart, dubiously. "Sir, you don't know who I am. Be careful or you'll lose your jobY!" Enter Daylight into the President's Ollice. "State your business, I am in a hurryf' "Hankry, there is a new Dramatic Club started by Hughes, and his cohorts among the Faculty. It is undermining the unity of the school. It is a rotten shame. Either Hughes or I will leave this school." My God, this was awful. "Oh, Mr. Shiely, you wouldn't do that just as we're getting the school on its feet. Think of the struggles we've had back to back against every- onef' This from Prexy. "I will still remain," says Doermann, "you need fear nothing, I am with you." "But, Mr. Shicly," wails the president, "I would rather leave myself than begin discharging the Faculty." "It is, then, either you or I," says the inexorable Shiely. "If the worst comes to the worst," says Doermann, 'AI can give a little less time to the dance question and run the University nicely." "Surely, surely," moans Prexy, "you two will not force me out of my job!" "Don't try to play on my sentiments!" howls Shiely in wrath. "Thee, or me, it is. Them is my final words." So saying, our hero strutts from the room like a Roman Mob. "Swah skal bay de matter?" inquires Governor Eberhart, as he enters the room with a sort of tango-step. "Stop that dance" yelps Doermann. "I can't stand for anything vul- gar around my school." President Vincent arises shakily from the chair into and over which he has collapsed. He struggles manfully to shake the look of despair from his face. He knocks his forehead thrice on the desk, sallaams to Doermann, and says, "Mr. Doermann, I bow to the inevitable. Shiely is a man of cool judgment and iron will. I cannot longer withstand him. Please go and use what infiuence you may have with him to stay and help us run the school. Anything he says goes. And Doermann can't you move you're oflice over here? I would certainly appreciate it." "Sure, old top. It's as good as done already," says Doermann, as with a rustling of that iron-grey hair, he two-steps from the room in the open position. -575- IQ lIlIlIl.c.l I I l l I I I I I 1 f I-.9 ,' I S 'fQ.:.jaif:I4?-4' ' E Qi -4-V a lia: f i ,I u 5 0 pii fllif Qs Comic Section , A 'fix 55521 11123 ILIIIII 'INF IIIIIIHI 'Hlf I' I I sw 'Alai I. Gotcha Stull a man smashes a clock can he be convicted of Et killing time?' ' Rite Bac :-A'Not if the clock struck first." I. Gotcha :-Cstill pursuingjiulf two parts of hydrogen and one - of oxygen form Water, What will chloroform?" -f Rite Bac:-Ifnot corncrecVyoO-M611 i'TigiTFfo'rmaldclTyd . - I. Gotcha zeirunning strongl-'Seen Al lately?" ... Rite Bac ZTCOH the last lapb-"Yuh mean Alecohol? He hasn't Benzine for Qi week. Kerisine him last night. Guessillean up against a lamp post and take a Nap-tha." And then the clerk wont over and chewed up a set of dice, While "' the lamp Went out and smoked. H It K I, l fqf ' I1 ix rf' Exe -576- . I I I I I I v I i 1 II il Ili? xii . :ii 2231 I 1E"'ifl.-EMT 'I I I i I I 2222 Yes, this is Teigen! Don't look so shocked. If you knew him as well as we do, you'd only look sorrowful. The Gruesome Facts will now be disclosed: Time, 6 A. M. Place, His Home. Karl von Teigen has been to a meeting of the Art Club. Bohemia!! No name for it. If Karl is wedded to his Art, and she is any- thing like some wives, Art is standing behind that door with an umbrella, about to make Teig look like the carcass of the man that first wore a wristwatch. Note: So that Teig can show this to his folks we admit that the above is a dinged lie. He wouldn't know what to do with a stein of beer if he had it in his hand. lull,- Qn I X 4 nurncnunnu E ESUNMFIRCHIU: H o L Y I S M o K E S!!! I "Great suffering Snakes, your Honor," shouts a stude rushing into the Police Court, "I've been, and, gone, and killed a Univer- sity Book-Storekeeper. I may as well con- fess and avoid publicity. My word, what shall I---" "Young mann says the Judge, "don't in- terrupt this Court with yolr foolish mis- takes. The Bounty Office is on the first fioor. Bailiff call the next prisoner." '-'h?f"'-I I I I I I IQ 9'-'MMWWW v ,lg W , -N l liifi?Efefif1fl-QQ.Q13 ! I ! E E I EMM di'- i 'W' 'AA' W' I , I 2 WHAT WE ALL KNOW. I Do you want to know just how to Get three square meals a day At the Oak Tree or the Teco Inn And not once have to pay? Ask almost any Alpha Phi 2 ' For---they know how it's done, you see, I Do you want to know just how to Get E's in every course, j Without much study, care or thought, 2 Or other mental force? L73 S just ask that Irish-Gink, Walt I-Iughes--- M He'11 tell you---giggling like a horse. 'Q V Vg ,l l, X Do you want to know just how to W Drink Hfteen steins of beer . '- M And other acids worse than that The Height of Irony - mm And not feel even queer? .- B Ask Sully, Mique or other gents .Eor---thegahave had experience, s :J i1 - 'ee. f f X61 . '- , S+ rj Do you want to know just how to za 1.-'ev Af Q K Rush any girl you know, '- - q w . ,' "Q I 'f'ZgfQ,'i7 , . Em I ,,,5, Without the cost of flowers, '- j lyme feyffweafyweyy ., ,gil F, , pg Or taxi S, or the show? 5,- 'zf fx ,,, f ,-,ff ff K, . . - just ask our friend O'Gordon .- 5 .fjjwf Tar' ',-A '- , f' I Q ,f gglijff ff' . . for A For---that gink ought to know. dx' f f High U - -. " ' 1 f' R 12 E l if g " Effi Do you want to know just how to l 1 'i I x 5 . 7 'i 1 , Q Flunk students by the score, ll' 52" X X And after weeding out the class, 4 V K t sriu keep on flunking more? - 2 gl just ask the Profs of the Engineers, I " ' ' ' ' " ue- .- V In that line of stuff, they have no peers I :Jammu -'Pirro ' ,we ze . ws - ,. I , i my-Hn W W M --'mf' 2 I Have You a Little Ivory in Your Dome? -578 ij' " lllEPE5?i3:iiQl ' f f Q ff 1 Kiwi 4 Wa A, ,4 fi ' xr XE L X' E 1 . - ,'iyl 'Iii . 'ii' , 1 f firm gig: ' Wif 'i Huw '1 5 f W ,rmjffl ! 'fi 1, fic' . il, ,I I HAI, gi 5 f 1 f , M 1 muff WU 1 f J 1 H ffm nf ,,11,f .mf A A TRAcfe13y The Bmncw Hawk .-X l ,I . i "Q x ff? 1168? a,,?' A2 I VJ, W- , KV ' ,K ' "bfi e Be A lem it o If . IN 1000 ACTS. eiivhasw We HELV CQME G?Gc3J1T'QST ' SSGWTMQEMT 0bf?E?T'GAKS YQ Cww sm, es EVN CQHQQRQQ. N105 CAMPUS EXCEILLS US I-I! ,,f,, , 1-en avmb TY' esh-m el Alpha D eu S CUTLCY"WCAP59T3 C-TX OWWNANYF, C!X7y5 756' y AW! PU of f h w ,- g l yfvf e gf, h 1 gil eflw - QW SSAVG for Z-be 7 xfo BUNG !?0Je X fy? Kcnnic.3l"l'-- I i ' c A,, other ff fflfsi E ll S le r oooiiiioiiioi l l l 2 l l . 1 3 6C11Cat6Cl to the rand A l ' 1 l I 'I"I' i 1 l 1 l l i : X , 2 i i ' l i l 2 i 1 3 i l L l E lVe always l l 5 , 1 3 Q like to see EL nirin 5 5 1 , 1 make goocl at his 1 l chose n life-worki 1 l 1 1 , l Q and Leo is ax good nut. itil H4 1:11 if ' ' L-M. 'YT Q14cstz0'1z.+lVlio is the most reckless auto- 'if mohile driver in the world? Y Q .. K ,, . , TW gl '11SZt'6l'.',lvllC taxi czih driver who took 522 V Leo to the I. B. 1-U ' cn- f!7lCSlf7'0lZ.'YVl'1Y ? ml M Ansufcr,fBeczLusc he drove thirty miles ztn hour with :L loose nut. W' :fa E-L1 T731 0 wma Cublst Art if 1115 M A Duluth Alumnus kicking himself thru 12'-fl W, ll plate glass window. H, Q ,r 5 FLY! ' D :za if if ' ' 5 1 -- if Z ' , 5 T .N Fill E . ' ' . Pe 3 , : ,- X ' v- "' f" Y. . iw : f C .. H um 2 , ' A - 'S 3 ' J - 1 Er' 5 lid' Q4 - -LJ il Q - 'Q H2 f l 1 I '5 f' 1, 1 ' 0 cf J l 4 5 xy- ' , H .2 1 , , A 'av V " ' A E Q . 5 Q Q f 3 Q i l r 2 - W Q i 1 Q :E g 1 k I - or 2 Q 5 Q Battle betwccn a cockroach and a waiter E l 5 i at the Scarcity Lunch. 1 I i 1 5 -580- g.,.g,,. -. . ,-,.. . V , i -.,. Y -,,-- ,,h.,.., ,jggn jggg ii lg l L " "Tiff in L.,,..,,,,,, , -.- .,,-,.. W , 'lEQimllllluI I 4:w:ma :cruz -Z 3430024 Hmm Ln-A2 -M 02420215 Qzm gqpgmzf- n.4m4ma - 32+-.nm I I I I I ,..... ' I: Q4 Q . -. V .. f -' V -' - ,-... I... ,N 1 flew E.W...3f,..ii I in E ai a in.- I ! ! 1 l l l l J IKM n f 3 , il 5 I ROW ROW RDW Ji? l r s I ll! on -a .v v-4 +9-v l ds. Nl 'l 1 13 l I r M si- HN 'v-v I I l 4 V A i 1 .s ff f' ' .. M , 1 A . M 42 2 !+y92f.q aw? Zrfa ig f I JN .1 K1 ,fy , ff ' Ll V. , ,F-. 5 x , , , J ' M ,fr . .0 if I X '-W' W""' 'I'-!llllll1 I in flifi'iWifl'i1li7i 'igw-Q" . fl l vs' LIAQQBQ ullllguumf, 4 Niki Xa.. E iz 1 , Aff f f 1 '- I l I ' ,I if 1 f Q a I 'A' .' 7 . Q , I I, 7, Q . ff, xl !!! I ff A ,K , , ,yy O l X A 5 ffff EXOfTIlf7n77'0n l i Dear Beatrice T1'z'rejfac1f5.'- m I am a Junior Academic and a Chi Psi, but otherwise have always tried to make a man of myself. I am 5 feet 10 inches and wear wing collars in a carefree fashion, but have been disappointed in love. I find that the young lady gli who has been using my ear lately lives in lXIontana, on a cattle ranch. As I have always disliked cows, how can I live there? Or would you advise me to try to make my own living? VVe always get along well together, except when our ideas of a good time dinfer. Shall I give in, or go right on playing poker? Vlfhieh is more bro Jer for a voung ladv with me after a dance, the Elgin or the Kayhof ? I 1 , s . s , RI'SSEI4 I'IILi-XRIOLTSMONARCH. It seems that unless you can become accustomed to cows you will have to earn your own living. As to playing poker, that is a possible means of livelihood. No place is proper for a young lady with you after a dance. If you must eat, let Rod take the girl homefthen hit a dog-wagon. -582- lf if ll ll fwfr -- - ' , .. , , . at . .V V .V,.,,,., ........a.......Y.....,..-,A,,.,,..Y. L I """"'l Muaeefswii Nl liFE??iQQwg , Ywmj zo fue- 'Y , ..-e- - 1 1 'li5u!iIc..1 1 1 1 1. 1 . 1 1 1 1'1 :ara 11 51 ,. rt, I ll '1 '1' ive 'Iii 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1.- Notice the black border around this picture. It repre- sents crepe, which in turn denotes that the inclosed is SAD. News Item Once a stranger strayed into the Beta House. This is not unusual as people often mistake the edifice for a Carnegie Library, a Home for Aged and Indigent Ladies, or a signboard. The inmates did not at first notice him, thinking he was a member of the Chapter, or a new pledge. The stranger im- mediately asked where they kept the milk supply and the Phi Beta Kappa pins. Thus by the process of deduction they in- ferred that he was a Beta. The mysterious guy settled the matter by showing a Beta pin. I-Ie also gave them his grip. The more intelligent among the brothers reasoned that he was an alumnus from some other school and welcomed him accordingly---with a hearty smile. Bk PF ,F bk elf SF Weeks passed. The stranger was still living on the fat of the land. By that we do 5 not mean that he roomed with Pesky Winters. At length it dawned on the Chapter that they ought to demand his credentials. They did. He said he had them but they were in his other pants. The Chapter then demanded to see the Mystic Symbols. The stranger said he would be glad to show them but at present his mystic Symbols were in the wash. The Betas saw red. Then they saw light. Invitations to a Chapter Meeting were sent out. The stranger was tried, convicted of not being a Beta, and sentenced to leave at once or be compelled to take an Alpha Phi to the next party. As the next party was only a week oi and he could not be expected to get into training by that time, he left. This was right. This is a true story. If you don't believe it ask them. They told us not to tell, or we'd prove it. 83- I E E I i Q..r 111 1111: 1111 1' '. 1 1 E 1 is 2 l 2 2 KE Q 5.4. hivi, if 1 In 1' 1 1 1 1 ,-.l Nlliiiil l M 1 , 1 1 l BOAHU i Ll I lvl ,il ri 1 22 I S I i t AV,,VLL: K Q , -' 66 H I he Problem " " 1 ,, Beairlcellhleia toiluplcl .- -I D B ' " ear eatr1ce:--- "" I I am a blond, five feet six inches Ctallb, with light hair. Am I beautiful? I live at a -' -' boardmg house where the landlady knocks on the window when I take more than twenty minutes to say good-bye to the Delta Tau's. .Is this right? There are two girls here who are both sisters - I- of. each other. They are very nice girls, except that they live in Stillwater, and one of them goes with a man named "Chance" Shall I associate with them? -' ,,,, M. Lindquist. - -I I. Yes, you are beautiful, but if you don't forget it you will never be popular. I II. After seeing .the D. T's, I should say that the landlady would be justified in knock- " .... mg on the window with a gun, if they took more than twenty SECONDS to say good-bye. ,- III. The sisters are very good company for you. Don't hold it against them that they live K l , , in still water---so does a sun-fish. ' 'N X 6, V , ill I The Minnesota Shift -5844 . I 3 I I E Hifi I t.. tt? Jlh 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 Z 1 7 All PJ " ,ua I Lucille says, "Do you think I could get a man if I offered trading stamps?" Scene, Time, and Place: The Oak Tree, February 21st. She, "Did you enjoy the J. B. last night?" He Cdreamilyj, "VVliy speak of love? vr , IllllII ?iEEl Dear Beatrice Trufaets:- I am a young man of eighteen-and go to the U. of M. I'm considered handsome and a good dancer altho I am a Psi U. It bothers me the way the Co-eds pursue me. Tlrey're nice, well-meaning girls, hut I favor debutantes. IVhat can I do to show them my truc feelings without hurting theirs? Is a heavy, large, well developed chin a sign of strong will power? As ever, Hubert K. I don't blame the Co-eds for pursuing you. You drive a IVinton, I believe. If you wish to show them your true feelings, why ffon't you strike them savagely in the face with a sock containing about eighteen ounces of sand in the toe. Or if that isn't successful, sneak up and kick them in the face when their back is turned. As for chins they are a sign of heredity more than anything else. A jelly-fish is all Chin but it is not noted for will-power. Like- wise, a wood-tick has no chin at all, yet it is a very stubborn vegetable. Youth and Old Age "As tl'e twig is bent so doth the tree like to wear gold lace." Yes, this is Fletcher Rockwood before and after taking. lVhat'll hc be ten years from now? -585- M 1 I 1 t ' 1 su 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1: i i 1 A I IIT lllllll l - ,...--...........,T,.,M.. ... .1 qw W Q Y .1 4. i it Q Z e I 5 l 5 1 4 gl gl il ll zz it tl Q! il EZ ll ,..., P3 1 L T535 iii l E E b E li 1mgW,YvMk --My . A Eugenie Chart Of Hints to Co-eds lTall dark specimen. Would make a good husband for the right woman. Gets a standin by keeping away from 'em. Very dignified and sedate, especially when every one else is far gone. Noted for this ability. Looks, 85 per cent, personal- ity, 2-99 per cent, excels in the athletics of the Mexicans, habits, 40 per cent, name, worth about a cent. Good mate for some male man. Assistant to Mrs. Noble. Gets advertising commission from Thoens'. Doesn't chew tobacco or use liquor Cexcept bay rumj. Known as "Bud" because he always blossoms forth in the latest styles. Does not wear a wrist watch yet. xsmo H1 r-'zu Im HMI ERD Elf Eff. t. lil ,N i V I i e 3 S v Z e l Frail, very delicate specimen. Shows signs'of"t1'rart dreadm' m disease, Phi Beta Kappa. Harmless, except in the class room. Will make a 'fine husband for a militant suffragette. Looks, mediumg habits, 100 per cent, brain, 6 "Es" last semester! Likes girls who play banjo. Here is the most hopeful example, we have looked over. There are two of him, that is he has a brother who can wear his clothes. Known as Cy U. Kennedy, and Huby. Looks, 100 per cent, Cask any co-ed you meetj---loves to be told about it. Grey hair Knot because of the electionb. Would have led the J. B. if he wasn't of such a retiring disposition. Would have committed matrimony long ago, but it's such a hard task to pick one from the many. Wife must appreciate Art, Taste, Auto Repairing, the Poetry of Motion, and how to eat lettuce without committing Harri-Karri, or Faux-Paw. Quite ineligible for a husband, but will make SOME bachelor. His picture is run to show what some woman will escape. Is called "Q" because he is Quasi-Angelic, yet Quietly Quits the Wagon at regular but infrequent intervals. He does well what is assigned to him, is reliable Qlike a Fordj, and Spring Valley can be proud of him. -586- 1 i . w-f-1 ., L., f ,. --1------W A, 3 1 ll 2 , 9 fs V r ! i ! J ffl V,, ,il 4 .LQ lin 14- :un ru: 11 L-mil :mn 12:1 I-Bi nu- zzz: L-sm 432 em ,VX i . i I :Ti K 4 M... V? 1 1 E i f ! V l w n , I 3 I lt 5 E. il ai l s E 5 1. if' I I I I E ii w....--.....-. 2 I I I I IM ,. I IV -I IE? V7 I E I I I I .......,..----,j W- I ,M I I I I I I ' M H N INF 5, if 1 1 Betas Laggmg Pennles !! - Good Lord, What Next? f' 1 W . . I It tThe Upper Picture Has N o Connect1onJ Dear Miss Truefacts:--- -Q I am a young fellow 18 years old, with large pink cheeks, a noble forehead, and a kissable mouth. I am engaged to a young lady two years my senior, but still well this side of middle age. She wears my frat pin, until I can win enough shaking dice to get her such a ring as she desires and deserves. My mother wants me to stay in College and get a degree, but my i friends seem to want me to get out and leave them alone. Shall I work, or stay in school? Littly IThat's just a pet namej. Dear Littly--- Unless the sentiments of your fellow students get too strong and they adopt militant tactics, I would advise you to follow your mother's wishes. Boys of your age should leam to read, and write, and rithmetic a little. Let the love affair drop, and above all things, get that pin back. Good pins come in handy for little things around the house. -587- I531'iif2ff3Q!lliill In I II' If II 'I 1 II IK 1 as EI E III 'I I I I I I Ijij1'jQT""i1Q iiii ' I I I I This is Everett Geer. Speak of his bicycle as the gear wheel, or of gear teeth, and he'll ight. The uniform he wears is neither a Major-General's nor a Traffic Cop's. It is far above them both. , It is a bell hop's. He asked us to run this picture I to prove to his folks that he really worked this I summer. The small cut shows that Ev sees some- thing. It is one of two things: CD an oliveg I CID an oHice he hasn't run for. I In ata This is Mr. Parker, ans- - He's always up to tricks. Airff he cute? a 4 -- He's twenty-six. M' :vnu A XVOODLAND 1"I.OXVICR fa I CII- III VLIII I I- I I I I I I I I I I I I N0 Wonder Ben's Always Broke! I -588- .I I W 'IZEHEEB -Epi , ,sf vi I! ,I lI ,. .N L... I I 1 I I I C' 'Til I I I I I Two Heroesg and a R Y ' X ef 01116 E I ?fFootball Variety. ?"'fAlpha Phi Brand E I It is lunch time at the Deke Train- I G, ing Table. The Minnesota Backfleld O IWI and a few rushees who show football tendencies are merrily downing the hog- baek, tackling the festive Bean, and charging the feed. Suddenly the stream T of conversation and soup is broken by IE a telephone bell. Thinking it is the I A referee's whistle, Solon bristles up and F QT O TS BE of I OI tl? LO I IN I I D,N T R E Hg gi 1 6 M X makes a dive forit.. Thisis the conversa- O , E I I tion.. Yes, this, rsuthe .Delta Kappa N Epsilon Cottage., This is Solon speak- S ing." "Telegram?" NXrCS,TC3.Cl1Il.II "Hur- I I ray!!! Excuse me central, thank you." Soly tears upstairs, shaves, dons new suit, borrows Sullv's coat, Doe's silk hand- kerehief, and slides down stairs. Business of telling Matron his folks are in town, thanking owners of borrowed finery, and shining shoes on pants legs. Again the telephone rings. The brothers growl inartieulate somethings through the cloud of pork chops. Joe Mattern answers phone. "Yes" "This is him-I mean he speakingf' I'VVestcrn Union Telegram?" "Go ahead." "FinefIf+exeuse me Central, thank you." "Yes, send it up." Dashes into dining room, sits down, gets up, resits, fidgets around and finally shoots upstairs. Borrows everything Soly left, cursing softly at stubborn, blond hair. Leaves hurriedly by back door. :Is bk Pk ik ik And in the mean time: Scene at Alpha Delt House, Alphasmelt Quartette consisting of Louis Daniels, Rumpf, Arny Ueland, and Palmer, are singing, "Gee, I should have been born a boy." Dave and Sig are practising looking dignified. Gausey is in the Phone Booth. "Give me East 380." "Is this the Deke House?" "May I speak to Mr. Solon." "This is the VVestern Union speaking." "Shall I read you a telegram from Duluth?" "Mr. Lorin Solon,AI will arrive from Duluth on the Soo, at 12:55. Please meet me. VVill explain-Gladys." I'Did you get it?" "Alright, Goodbye." Gausey snickers, waits a moment for Soly to leave, and repeats the operation on -Ioe. Pk ik ik Pk wk Scene, at Depot. Enter Soly and -Ioe. Their faces beaming, complete, almost imbecile joy, written on each countenance. They collide, jump apart, and stare suspiciously at each other. Chorus, 'fWhatIre you here for?" Chorus, "Gotta meet some folks." Chorus, "OhYY" sighs of relief, looking at watches, and much heart palpitations. Chorus, "VVell here comes the Soo. Guess I gotta meet it. Goodbye." Chorus, "Ohf Come on!" Much silence and heart throbs until the last passenger has gone. joe looks mystified, Soly suspicious, and both grief-stricken. Chorus, "Say, looka here. I've got to go to the Western Union Office for a minute, before I go home. Guess my folks missed the train." Journey in silence. V "Telegram for Mattern here?" "No sir.'I "Tele- gram for Solon here?" "No sir." Chorus, "April First, O Hell!Y" Business of shaking hands with much Blue Language. Exit with Champ Clark air. -589- I I Cfiffl I I II B E Il? I I , . 1 . H 1' .I 'llllEIi. I Why D0 They All D0 It? Stalls We All Put Up In class. "Oh, if you meant the question that way, I'l1 change my answer to 'Yes' "3 or, "I thought the lesson was on Chapter S." At the Oak Tree. "Now this is on me."Cbusiness of struggle to get the check.j At the Library desk. "No, this isn't a class assigned book." "What?! You say there'sa class assignment in it? Aaaaa---er---er---." Exit. At the Place of Torture. "But, Mr. Nicholson, I worked as hard as I possibly could. I should think that would ll "Oh l 1 t . W ll l ' ht 1 ahead,'dgriai,i1h?vv me pay e ang go be taken into account. That Prof's got a 1 '- grudge against me anyway, etc., indefinitely." On the street car. f.A N "Here, this is my turn." Frantic struggle Af Hflme- H .lm to get dime Out Of P0Cket, by 0116 Daffy: and "What?" "A letter from the Registrar .5 Ill! to hold Off Paying as 1011s as Possible by Other- about my work!!" f-oh, that's all right. They gl ly ' 'Q ' ' ar as x "K I f 4 just do that as a warning. Don t you 4 ,A A Qftef ffje Show' , , worry about that. I don't, so I guess it isn't No, I m sorry but my family won t. let ---rr etc., you know how. - me go to Cafes after the theatre. Elesides lm- it's against sorority rules. No!! arold I won't. I will not ------ ." Exit in directiorl Everywhere' '- -' of nearest yellow electric. "I'll scream!" ,- -I W' Il "" mu "" o o 1 - FIVE Girls I " n 3 "' ml 555 7 ill ,I ll ' '1 I 'lil 1 .N 'l . All g, im or f A w r l l t fl F IVG O Jlmmy I 1 'Q Ph1 s . l I -590- l I I l e 1 l I l 5 i s L-. if: lyi- il ml- urn L2 wmv Er: -., i l , , . , , l l 2 l , , . . .- '--W '-'-- - - --Q- i , e sfstzffff-hifi-f 2 f f tum at -- .l VVe put M:1e's picture up here but it slid down. So, we might as well let this space represent the COLLEGE FUSSEIVS brain. X7 X ,X if l fliiffig E 5 :' ,-fn" School of My Heart School of my heart, l leave thee lt seems we must part, it grieyes me, Dear old Folwell, Please go to Hell, Economics, Math, and Ger- man, All of these are smeared with vermin. School of my heart, don't can me, But if you do, Gosh-Hang thee, Please let me stay, just one more day, In this joint! 1 There's a Board in the Heart of the Library Thcre's a Board in the heart of the library, lt's a Board that is waiting for me. lVhen l'm below, up to the Board l go, They're always laying for me. Oh, Eebec Pierce, Oh, Eebcc Pierce, You are making a noise like a bce! Cl'm stunglj Thercls a Board in the Heart of the Library Itls a Board that is waiting for mel f591- . I ' 7.777-" ,i -l l l I l I l I I me l i iw r- is vm: 212 W7 S3 fi Ly :.':Y,1 .g ar ,l. I 5 l I 1 l s I l l 1 l x l 2 ' ni:-- .,,, ,A , ,,,,,,,,,,,-,h , 1 l Name Age General Character By-Word l . , , 77 XY' 'l i ' ' l' i 'mfxl' ' 4' --22 l Dotty X Louie. . . , . Marri-age ..... Apparently ingenuous ,Same as that of i Henry George. l Dave VVest. . . . Suffr-age . , . . . Ask Skig.. , , l A L All's Fair in Love and Politics." lu Rushing is such an awful hore." 1 l ,H .Q Hello People." l High School Annual y said, "The world Al Robertson .... . Garb-age .... knows only two- Roine and I." New Rome is gone. l . Hank Doermann. . . No one knows. Sour. . . . . l If the coeds didn't Psi U.. . . . . QDa1n-agel .... read this, we could state speeiieally. l Eleanor Glds ....... y Man-age ...... , Hard to say, . , German Department Pass-age .... , . VVolves in snake's lu Now, do you think that's quite right?" , 'lSee you at Max's." "This here social whirl gcts awful tiresome at times." f'Nun, lassen wir nach A Kaiserhof gchen, clothing. und etwas Bier trinkenf' A"l'hat isn't the way Ora Hyde.. .... Persifle-age .... l Blond ..., that ought to he read." Favorite Pastime l Chief Virtue Only Vtforry Object in Life Writing notes. .... . He used to make Howardls life mis- erable. y Their Pasts, Good Looks .... " Presents, l See Matthew, 4:19 " Futures. l S d N'ffh l Neatncss . . . . . agggtgg In t' Ut To queer Hank' Avoiding the student Possession of one body. red roadster. ax 1 Y Shsrglgilgsf to P ay T Bob Porter .... . . l Kidding H. Doer- mann. Pasting back the plaster on that solid concrete house. He sure can mind his own business. Scarcity .... . . D. U. CDamncd Un- fortunatesj Short Men . , Trying to keep up with the new dances. Lyle .... To be a second R. VV. Chambers, Harold McGrath, and Ibsen. To see that Gamma Phi Beta is "well represented." To queer Dave. To graduate One Man CD at least every Decade. . Z ,L .m mm. e U p f Dashing up and l P i Thkat Shell never Three guesses,- down the Library. o bpgw gow Iglany what is it? . 1 s s e go . l Mingling with white men at the All- University-Convo- cations. Hunting up a suc- cessor to Enza. Cleverness, CTO have gotten away with it so long, and not been taken apart by some irate studej She means well .... None .... . . Stage kisses .... . . . lt, together with that of the mosquito and the yellow fever, has never been dis- covered. To show Sarah Bernhardt what real acting is. It IW A Social Hour In Shevlin i I E There had to be a Hostess. Every Co-ed and Phi Pi around the place was in agony lest no one would receive. Of course they didn't receive anything or there would have been plenty of Hostesses. The crowd of dancers on the far-famed Glass Floor---the slipperiest thing in the world, except one of Doc Feversole's exam questions---were stilled. Not a foot panted, not a chest slid over the floor. Every dancer stopped dancing and every watcher stopped watching. Not even a wrist-watched. Suddenly, up from the Mysterious Place below dashed a girl. She tore up the steps, ripped up the carpet, and approached nearer the sanctum with every revolution. It was Sirene Eddyg none other, none less, in fact even more Eddified than usual. "I wanna hostess! I gotta hostess! Lemme hostess!! I'm eating my heart out to hostess." ' This she murmured in howly tones. .- The listeners were shocked, electrified. "Aw, turn over you're snoring. Make yourself scarce. Produce a few tracks before I ring up the Health Department," rejoined the Sanctumess '- in honeyed accents. Thus was Sirene for the thousandth C 10005 time refused her desire. 1 , Q ,' But did the Social Hour wax? You bet it did. Sybyl Flemink was at last bribed, bull-dozed, if 1 and cajoled into conducting. She made a fare conductor. It was SOME Hour! ' In the Jean Martin Brown Room they served Tea, Coffee, Benedictine, Cocoa, Sassprilly, .- Y, Water, HQSO4, Peruna, and Closed-on Sundae. In the Y. W. C. A. Room, a Tastily arranged '-I centerpiece of Cowslips, Pillow Slips, and Blue Slips, set off the Dainty Burlap cushions and the hand-embroidered horse-blankets draperies. - n The talk was of lessons, and Anti-Trust Laws. As usual no word of men, dancing, or .. dresses was uttered. Barbaras Healy and Green entertained the Guests with a debate over "Kissing Games as an Aid to Matrimony." They are resting easily at Asbury Hospital. Among .- those present were Choppy Sweatt, Keeper joe, and Bunny Schaller. Covers were laid for I- 456. A good time was had by all. Even Irene Colahan seemed to enjoy herself. -. 1 I I I I- ? I-u PN 1 1 - 'X ... In K - U Z 11 To 3 1 E ' I il it + i i. ,1 f ' QV VIA RENO -594- I. lllllll LI l l ,im mmm. 4 .v H M? llfg -is i. ll, ii lil 1" 7 l l l l T a --f-'-:-g-- 1...-,.,f ,. e' , Y , ., . l l l i I l1iEE?9+.ffa:fft23l yyy-yy-Mmyyyyyy What the The Disadvantage of Free Immigration The Bonds and Investments class had just met. Three minutes passed. Five minutes dragged by. No Professor. The elass became rest- less, then feverish. In two or three minutes more they would be free to answer the eall of the First Spring Day. There was a shuffling of feet. The elass was about to break up and leaye. But it was too late. The door opened and in walked4a stranger. It was not Professor Ebersole. He had sent a substitute. Eyidently Professor Ebersole was still in lvashington helping write the new Curreney Bill. Norman Mitchell and Frank MeFadden were ehums. They sat to- gether in elassesg they read the same Dailyg they were frat bros. They had the two end seats next the door. lYhen Norman saw the strange Prof. he was tempted. The day was too fine to stay in and be quizzed by a man who had not the slightest interest in llunking him. The door was too near. Grabbing his hat and books Mitehell deserted his friend with these unheard of words. "lf he ealls the roll answer for mel" He was gone before the busy substitute eould miss him. The new Prof. was a methodieal man. lVithout realizing the serious- ness of the matter, he handed a sheet of paper to the first man and told him to write his name on it and pass it on. lVhen the paper eame to Meliadden the way lay elear before him. He wrote first Klitehell's name. then his own. Wfhen the miserable, treaeherous sheet of paper was in the substitutes' hands, the wily man started to eall on the names in order. He started with the dear departed. Here indeed was a dilemma. But Melfadden was a true friend, so he arose and answered for Norman. Then Came a question addressed to McFadden. The latter nudged lXIeGee, who was next in line and hissed, "Reeite for mel" And lXleGee did. He recited beautifully. The triek then had to be turned again, for the Prof. with ghastly wisdom was ealling on the names in order. By this time it was understood. livery man reeited for the man next in line. The seheme was working well. But the worm turned. After a dozen reeitations, the good old name CAUSE XYITZ rolled delieiously from the Prof's tongue. The eulprit was slow in responding. Slowly he rose to his feet, stammered a bit, and then gave up the ghost. "Vall, Aye tank Aye skoll not be able tew anser dase har kvestionfy ln spite of his whiskers the Prof. was a linguist, and the jig was up. A-595 - -vfkf----Haj . ,,. .533 umm.-- ..... - ---J B fi E E I 15592. ,aaa ln. .,. nu, 'nh I 'iv' F. 44 2 -- lie dl lla mi.: 1 ll" lllllllfm 5 E . lx , i il: - No Comment Green and Grim .. - H But H .. ' A Few Organizations too Late for Classification ' " W ee Bow Society - -I Open only to VVearers of thu Cappaccy. '- - Puri ose, to furnish conversational topics at College parties. "' ' Founders, Miss Tanner, and Miss Drew. - Lesser Satellites, F. June, Shenny, Dottie, Mildred, Marj, Lil, Louy, etc. ai infinitum. Colors, to match the froek. l V Never-Smile Club Membership Limited-Very. Pres., Miss Mac Mullan Cof Sociology famcj. Vice-Pres., Ye Oak Tree maiden of the firm lips. Membership Committee, Alice Colter, Hester Camp, ani Cheshire Cat. Motto, "Life is real, life is earnest, We don't sec anything to grin at." Ever-Smile Club Antidote to the Other Bunch. Head Smiler, Fred Cutler. Keeper ofthe Sacred Grin, Marjorie Mix. Members, Entire University, minus the other Club. Motto, "We should worry." CVery original stuffj -596- l Ill-llll i g, , f Hfffi A,,i, il E E ll ! Yliflffifi ALL-UNIVER ITY A DE ILLE Continuous performance lweniy-four hours a day, twelve monlfis a year, at lhe Campus Tliealre. I 1 Tickets with your regis ra ion fee. ill Capser, Cutler, and Logan Rose, the trium- Virate of Nutts, will present 21 skit entitled, 'Tm crazy! I'm a wild man! I'1n a ma- niac! Look out for mel l l H Ill The entire Engineers Chorus Will sing, 'Tm a tough guy from T uffville. I spit against the Wind. I'm afraid of myself? IH Harry Chaffe Will put on that thrilling tragedy, "I used to be sane, but I bought some insurance from Cass. Yewoh! ! !! Wow! ! Skbgldic! !" 'll Far-famed singers and dancers, will convey ideas in rhythmic motion to the music ol, "lim a Kappa by l-leredityf, Elinor and Rachel,---the originators of "They Walk together, the Blue and the Creenf, IH Closing with motion pictures showing the touching drama of a stude approaching his P. O. Box in Blue-slip season. A triumph of facial expression. Qfff. it ill 5 l E S i ,M-W I 1 P--www ,,'h U vwi0M---Q' 1 gfffm-"Ti" 1" ' 'iggfjv , ' '-HW'-""'-'--l-n Q :.--.,ass-,m--,-,,.,-, I i 1 S 1 L, A-Mgvgwg q i 2 g r 1 L I r ' 1 g l , ! . z 1 l I i ' 5 it 1 I l ! i E E W 1 E A . : I J E i ' HQ ill? Q "A 0 D I- ll S f S lgns 0 prmg QEQQQ t , E' na- um :- -fm By the W ay - ww V V :mm "' Pubber soled shoes make no noise on ce- Hy Rippins did not write "Paradise Lost." - ment walks. i " k- Milton did. vm - Few students nowadays major in Greek JK! or Latin. The squirrels on the campus are harmless. " Cyrus Kauffman is a Delta Chi. You can't if they Wefehwa You W0U1dh't be reading - rm hold that against him. this- ,H P-D Lyle Johnson is a psig' Talking is not permitted in the Library. - .7 You Cant hold that against them' Eating is permitted in the Oak Tree. X, Engineers are often seen at the Gaiety. Students are likely to be broke. ll: K4 1 il MQ They are seen by Academics. Many people think that Floyd Lyle is 1 l' ub l -ff President of the school. This is not true. All .l ' Girls' basketball games are not as exciting '- -, ' as men's. Floyd Lyle thinks that he is President of 4 f-1 -4- this school. This is true. Q An incomplete becomes a failure unless , , l , , made up within a month after the close of , Students Chshke to Study' lh the Spflhg the semester. hme- Students welcome the chance to sleep l Rofhh rents and board fates are Ve1'Y high L during Christmas and Easter vacations. 1h this Part Of the Clfy- Dean Downey leaves school this year. So does Ivan O. Hansen. Ivan O. Hansen is a senior. The A. T. Os., admit they have two strong men in McGovern and Dunnell. JETS Prof. Nicholson is not usually visited by a gay and care-free throng. Professional students have more pep than Academics. Fatimas cost 15 cents for a package of twenty. Y -, -I .,.. Ui! I F! E li! H I limwmwim,-Q w 'I lllllll I Buy the Weigh To avoid ink stains use a pencil. Every live dollar bill has 1,000,000 germs on it. That makes no difference to the average stude. Every towel in the Armory has 1,000,000-, O00 gym germs on it. "Safety First," is a peculiar expression used by health commissioners when they vaccinate you. River-banking is a favorite sport in the spring. Stub Haynes had a moustache OJ for a few days. Hank Doermann is not in favor of the tango. The Cheshire Cat is a humorous column in the Daily. In that case, the obituary column, is a scream. You can have a Daily delivered to you free, if you reach into your P. O. Box and put a thumtack on the inside right-hand edge. You can get a con free if you take German. -599- 1 lQiilIllIIl .I l.' Ill! l - I In mernoriam to Doc l I believe in VOTES for WOMEN that women ax much as men should have a voice in the government to whose support they contribute. and under whose control they and their children live Dearie and Duckte. o snauns ORT7 CROWN CLOTHING CO Young. He hasn't gone yet, but he's too good to be true. We can't believe he'll stay long, he's too much of a Godsend to us down-trodden studes.' The good die yotrng. lll..Q,i'I Higher Education Does this for You What Things a Man Does See When he hasnit got His Gun with Him. Heard in Doc Cook's Office "Name?" "U, Noe." t'Yes, but Whatls your name?" UU. Noe." "Oh,h-. Birthplaee?', "Albert Lea." "Why, didn't yuh tell me your name before? Now what was your father?" "A fool to send me to this school." "Do you resemble your mother or father?" "D'yuh see that face? Well, they say father's sole is impressed indelibly on it. It oughtla be, hels kicked me in the face often enough". "Age at nearest birthday?" f "Twenty years, four months, six days." 'lAny dead brothers or sisters?" nNO.1v "What did they die of?l' "Nothing" "What illness have You had?" "Love-sick every year. Spring-fever same. Buck-fever Whenever I see more than three dollars in eashf' "Do you sleep Well?l' "Yes, except after dark." "How long are you in the open air per day?" "Never Only at night." 'lDoyousmoke , chew , drink , swear, run o Veryourallowanee , eatgarlie, forge cheeks ,stealdoormats ,eraeksafes ,orat- tendelasses ?" "Oh sure! Allathem things. H ''Doyouexereiseandhowmueh ?" "I do all them things you mentioned. Ain't that enough?" "All right. Ready in there W. K.? Push up-1-2-3-cough. " -600- HH l ,.. Illllll I I I lllllll I I J6URNAL 'NIEHOTEL MARTIN :The 09,p,m,,,,,,,.,A F M FENTON, Proprietor wr mam.PouImn' .L 'In asm sinh I . I ... I 1535, I 1 wi .,, A ,The...Gamnm..Phi.,.Bo:a, .T , I TITITI xg? IIAST Drowf' G'fv'4MwdM MM- T 191221. I W ......A?5i.I1,ia11Qi2Lt9,-.5,EQ.. , ,, . . I , P LT - A Gbrurary sggnmeng. I 7 ' Q . ' Q flaw-wl A"--' ' A m ,h I ',1 ' . ', , oi 'bg am 9' Z, MW-I-Iw.gg,.,:. Kg. lwuii. I 6646- W! Auf -.mm uf Sfivie . gf "W" T" 'T' ' ' I - QQ.: . TT Mi' 2323 I . M ' ' f . , ,Eg f LL-'i .....I,H : Y- www if M I .. , I, W wk Q- W t' - ' - f Iolite If P480 re dinqwmaixer., . I S I W' fan! tu . M31 . 'LLL -,,e, gbfaaafa 25 V ' ' Q6 S -Rig gr , ,, A K f . , , M -V ,154 Q0 J A -..., ,,.. Mm.- f Izqxicn nf., .f. I .. I 52312727 . ,vimlxq Q 1 W Wi r 5 S- . Q..-. . ., --1 Y ,I W.-- ,,, M . Qgibg . I I ,LL, , an -'LL1- l 'Y V 1' T 2 . AEW -I M IVA- 'MT I' -. WW'-ff" , , 146, k. 1 , mf , yt: 'h V, I.. . ,,..., ., :.-H ,-,. ,,. F , D Wi--I g's:'?iEf!Y 552 ' -' in ,f i.. , ..,,,,... , f I . . " V I IMA "W T ' ' Q . . """'V"" '-v-vw " - ' ' .,. I 3 ',1.f'zf iff? 1'Z C,:'i.s! 5 1 7 I " T, M I 2 I f :, f ' . - If - -vw S-for J: 'f.'IZ1f'.T.I.,........ E. 3. Baxivnnu Enmpanq '2':52Q'gmmn i, x .. . ........,. .-...... Serif! Uhr llbak I rw I ' 319 fGUlYltllYN AVIIUI. SOUVNUSY K ' ' 'P U" "' Mmnsnous. Munn. will 3 . "cv.5th,I9I5. , K , Dear Kiss Dalfg- . ,,., ,A I wish to apeak to you about eg matter which I have lsftk undone fof several days, hecdurxe I-hal-.ily knew what to do -1-rw 525, 'f T---5 Aabout Ui., I I The other day while you were with some of your friends in my shop, I could har-ily help noticeing that you put trip 520011858-'glB8l, and fx yur of salt :md Tepper sneakers in - . A yuur pocket. I hssitufeil to :freak to you about it at the time for- it would have caused you endgeau Imarassxxexat , Tm iw Li very trivin I f exgbut Q fu 11 uur line cf. Lusin.-:es r cesearig, loses ,ultfz Lx xyle thru this kznu M , of leukagenun av r'-' little '!'1Ih1P srgzzits. ITS' Eioging that this vii I fe rn ii 31'-r r v v in your patronage with us, we re- x I W ' Y FI 'v C U -H I gl :mfr CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE. THESE ARE NOT FAKED UP. ASK THE PARTIES INVOLVED. -601- I 'lllllll l I I I L is: I Ie I!! T.. llIllll,1l T9 we U pig 5 ,gab- K Vg.. ,, ' w l l l a 2 -.- nur l - i - 1 - If 4 Not Passed by the National Board of Censorship X.. new Slipping One Over on the Eligibility Committee. to Cupid We are two hard working Profs who try to do the square thing by all our pupils. We try to help them, give them all our time, and use a little human decency when they fall down. We take hard work into account and give fair examinations. We have the admiration and respect of all our pupils. Are We successes? A Physics and a German Professor. ln view of the above statements, and the Depart- ments you are in, I should say that you are a couple of unmitigated liars. Pk Pk :If bk wk This space is reserved for the three items that were going in about Dan Helmick, Miss MeMullane and The Stern Woman that was so danged mean to you at Millerls joint this Spring. The Faculty barred them on the grounds of Professionalism. Maybe they referred to the language. You can't treat such subjects Without forgetting yourself. -602- 'FEQEIIIIIII -T I 1 l 1 . .,, Y Y Y.,- ,.- f ff-Q,-.,....L...... I I I I I Iii5?E112E2?r1sgC au Doc SWift's Piano "Tis an Ill Windw I I I I I I I I Ti QAIIE I .. - 1 1 l. is lf we didn't have rag-dancing, E That most ungodly sin, -. That ruins all our morals - And makes the Devil gring lf We didnlt sing those wieked N songs 'I' Like Allow Row Row," - How would pesky Allen Moore J Blake the Daily go? 'gIQi IIII Il. F lf we had College spirit I Like in the days of yoreg 1 lf we all went to Chapel. 1 And elamored loud for moreg lf no one smoked on the Campus NVill you tell me, pray, How would Henry Doermann Get his ehanee to hray? IH. lf politics were really straight, And there was no Junior Ballg And the Phi Gains all left College lt wouldn't do at allg For how would Horton Daniels lVith his hand of henchmen true, Show the University IVhat the A. Lv. C. eould do. I IV. If there were no Daily, And no Y. M. C. A., lf the All University Couneil Should quietly pass away, lf it weren't for the Daniels, Moore, and Doermann class, YVho at Minnesota XVould be the College Ass? Signed D. R. IV. :kThree guesses. who wrote the above? But, the editor does not nee- essarily endorse the sentiment of Communications. ti U34 New Tlirfwgiil I B EI I B Iiiiiaier-rQLooo--,-,,. TMAW"A'l l E I E I H llI.?"Ki a12?T-TTT I-'mTf-' These are a Few Ancient Traditions, that are a Bunch of Lies, but have to be run to satisfy the Masses I The Deke Chapter as a bunch of super-human Booze hoists. When Paul Frenzel and Doc Witherstine leave school the beer Wagons can again drive past 1711 University Ave. E. in comparative safety. II The Beta Chapter as an Old Ladies' Home, full of milk and I-120 specialists. just take a long look at this and III The "La.wdge" and the "Bawclgc". a m..- . . . . Mel - ,af " Alter inspecting Divy, Donnie Stew- .NX art, Russ, Rod, and Pete, We should .,if,? label it a stable. ' "Imitation is the sincerest flattcrvl' 1. it I f . . ' C J ' ntQ,F255,,li-a-f1?s9.E.E.,.4?'ffMfZwEa85, .,.. i..,,,,.,. .East it 7 I IV An ode to Dean Downey. Here it isgg--'WW -ff-- -e The Phi Gamma Delta Political Party. Look what happened to Ev Geer and Kink Painter! Ev finally got there, but rather in spite of than because of his political party. -604- I dgI???QgIll1lll V .. These are old traditions: lllllli l VI. The mis- erable cheese you sec on the left is not an old tradi- tiong he is an old fake. But along with the other odds and cnds that are being cleaned up on this page, he fits in Very Well. He is odd in character, and he ended his school career re- cently. O n t h e righ t you see what is not an old tradi- tion, but you'll have to admit that no Gopher would be complete with- out a reference to him. This is a crossf section of the I. "See what cigarettes do for your " growth. ' ' II. "VVe wish he'd wear knee pants, so I could see if he uses stilts." III. "Hc's got a long way to fall, if he stumbles." -60 N --1 5 animated stilt. IV. "They say, his Mother uses a step ladder to kiss him good-bye." V. In sweeping out the debris we found 18 pictures, of Harrison Ful- ler. As this is neither "The Ladies Home journalu nor "The Police Ga- zette", we shall not print them, only congratulate the incoming classes that they missed him. VI. Of course some reference must be made to the Battery. This is the way it looked before Psi Upsilon made a recruiting station out of the Armory. Now our noble-and harm- lessfboys are regular soldiers. And their First Lieutenant can keep up the trooper's proverbial reputationiin language. In fact, one listening to the Battery drilling will think it is sermon or a prayer. The inflection, however, is somewhat different. This Battery business is a bad induence on the boys. Among other things that vile habit of chewing tobacco in ranks is prohibited. But-sometime look at the floor the next day. "The Climax is mightier than the Spearmintf' ,lfNOTE.--To bone-heads: There are three good puns on that word 'cross.' ' tfslllllllw i l 11 l li H EE i The Feature Editor's Lament l'When I have fears the book may go to press, Before my pen has scandalized the throng VVho daily by their actions seem to wish Admission to this section of the bookg When I behold some simp who will escape Because his actions cannot well be writ In language fitting for the fair eo-cdg And feel that I may never have thc chance To feature Gaylord or the motley throng Who well deserve a good one in the neckg And when I feel as those before me have, The danger that awaits its hrst debut In this Wide world, I stand aghast and think 'My trunk is packed-My ticket bought-I'm gone."' I l l i 2 Q I 3 I :I sl ll 4 :J is L... -606- GGOD NIGHT!! Anyway- I "We done our damndestv Misa! ,lx li 'T , w 4 l I , I I F w 4 1 iiigwf-4i25?iHll::i1l tEI all llllll l f l l i,, A Reminiscence HE reader, after scanning the many pages of this volume, will prob- ably agree with us that they represent a great deal of Work. In- deed, it is true, and they embody infinitely more. Innumerable blue-slips, numberless reproofs from the faculty, and even threats from that committee on students' Work can find their root in the editorial depart- ment of the "Gopher" The editors have lost many of those associated with them Whom they used to number among their friends, they hope not to lose more when the publication is given to the world. Nevertheless, it is with little regret that We have undertaken this task and with less that the job is finished, With difhculty have We persuaded our immediate ancestors that the many evenings we have spent outside the paternal mansion have been given over to literary pursuits. With even less suc- cess did We attempt to convince the faculty that our pleas for mercy were worthy. Now it is all over, and We are thankful. Beginning to-morrow we will start to discharge our obligations to this institution of learning. We will break that Pre- and Post-Lenten fast from study and seclude ourselves in the sanctum of the Library to make up some ten Weeks of reading. Whatever time remains we will spend in explaining the delay. But the fact before us now is that the 1915 "Gopher" is finished. We There was a time, before our appointment, wonder how it was done. when the production of a year-book seemed but child's play. We could do it with ease. Later, when Work began, we would lay awake nights Wandering apprehensively through six hundred or more blank pages, each of which must be filled with gems of thought. Now, when they are black with type and illuminated with pictures, we can look back and sayg "lt was easy." For this consciousness that our Work has not been altogether disagree- able We have many people to thank: a staff, for the most part conscien- tious and willing, a college community whose faith in us made our book possible, and the advertisers who bolstered us across a financial breech. There are, however, those to whom we are especially grateful, who have given us much of their time, who have shared with us their valuable experience. Among these are Mr. Colgate Buckbee and Mr. J. J. Sher, both of the Bureau of Engraving, whose advice has been of inestimable value, Mr. D. D. Robertson of the Architect Bulletin and Mr. R. J. Miller of Miller's Studios. To these are We indebted, and with them we wish to share Whatever success this book may attain. Finis. -607- 1 l..,l7,lll'lllI .l l I I I I I l Index A PAGE D PAGE Acacia ...... .... .... . . . 428 Debate and Oratory .... . . . 365 Aeanthus ........,.......... 502 Dedication ....,.,. . . 7 Academic Fraternities ........ 407 Delta Delta Delta. . . , . . 456 Academic Student Council .... 521 Delta Chi ...., .... . . . . . 422 Aclelphian Club ...... ....,.,. 4 84 Delta Gamma ..... ,... . . . 452 Advertisements .... .......... 6 11 Delta Kappa Epsilon ,... . . . 416 Agriculture .... ........ ...... 7 7 Delta Sigma Delta ..... . . . 441 Agricultural Athletic Club. . . , 327 Delta Sigma Rho .... . . . 467 Agricultural Club ....,....... 496 Delta Tau Delta. . , . . . 412 Agricultural Educational Club. 499 Delta Theta Phi, , . . . . 435 Agricultural Student Council. . 522 Delta Upsilon .... . . . 418 -' Album ........ ...,.......,.. 1 77 Delta VVye ..... . . . 491 3' Alpha Delta Phi ........... . . 420 Dentistry ..... . . . 115 1 "1 Alpha Epsilon Iota. .,.. . . . . 462 Departments. . . . . . 49 ' I 1 Alpha Gamma Delta .... . . . 459 Dick Grant .... . . . 321 i Alpha Kappa Kappa .... . . . 437 Drama .......... ..... 3 37 Alpha Kappa Phi ...... , , . 433 Dramatic Club.., . . . . . . . . 474 - Alpha Kappa Sigma. .... . . . 446 Duluth ................. 17f18-19 - - Alpha Omicron Pi.. .... . . . 460 E - Alpha Phi. .......... . . . 454 . - Alpha Tau Omega.. . . . . . 426 Edumuoll """"" ' ' ' 115 -I - Alpha Xi Delta. ...... . . . 458 EH551nCCfS'C1- -5 - - ' - - I 492 .- Alpha Zeta .... ......... . . , 447 ulfcrlfan u ' ' ' ' ' ' 399 - mnivefsity Council. .... .. 5120 EXteH319H'T9Hf---- - I- Associations. ......... . . , 511 F B Athenlans- ---- - ' ' - - - 506 Faust Club .... . . A . . . 481 '- Athlctlcs. . . . .... . . . . . Features I D I D I - I A V 1 Football .,.,.. . . . 291 n-I B - Y 1 - ttgg gsll I I 23522255-era rrrr 114433 .. Banquets. ,. . .. . .. 395 Foreword "4 ' 9 - Baseball ....., , .. 313 Forum """"' ' H 509 "' -, Basketball ..... . . . 309 """l"' "" ' ' ' - Benton ................ , . . 27 G " Beta Theta Pi ..... .......... 4 15 Gamma Phi Beta .... . . . 457 - Board of Athletic Control ,.... 328 Girls' Basketball .... . . . . 326 Qi, Brush and Pencil ..... . . . . . . 494 Glee Club Tour .... .... . . . . . . 345 1 5 1 Gopher Board and Staff ...... 528 I 1 C Gre Friars . .. 470 Cadet Corps -------- ' - - 534 Gynlinasium Team.. .... . . . . 325 - Cap and Gown Day. . . . . . 385 - camiian Club.. ..... 503 H Chefnistfy I ...A-.. . h .... - ............. . Chi psi .....,, ntl, 1 H 410 Home Economies.. ..... ' . . .. 99 Chi Rho Theta viil i i l 431 Home Economics Association.. 517 Circus hiiliiliiii I A I 145 Honorary Fraternities ........ 463 Class Scrap ..,... . . . 373 I Clubs ............ . . . 473 College Calendaf Viir I I. 44 i2di3i23qi5f1.55i.'.Q 1 7 1359? 632 Commcnqemcnt' ' ' ' ' ' 331 Irish Parade ..... . . . . 357 Convoeations. ..... . . . 389 Iron Wedge -b'l.-v.. . t I 472 Crack Squad ------ -' ' -' 535 Intra-Mural sports .... . . . .. 323 D I Dean Lyons. ........ . . 26 junior Ball .... ......... . .331,515 Dean Downey, ....... . . 22 Junior Class Officers ......... 380 I I I I I l l lll r'l l V' K Kansas City Tour .... Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Sigma ........, . . Kawa ............... . . L Law. .............. -. .. .. Le Club Fr 211163.15 ........ . . List of Advertisements Literary So cieties ...... Lisle Johnston ...... . . . Medicine . . M Military ...... ........ . . Military Organizations. . . . . Military Ball .... ,..... .... Minerva ...........,. ...... PAGE 361 453 451 424 483 133 479 610 510 288 105 351 531 335 503 Minneapolis .... ..,....... 1 1,l2,13 ' 527 Minnehaha ................. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Alumni Association Daily. . . . . Engineer. . Glee Club. Magazine. Union .... Mu Phi Delta ....... N Nu Sigma Nu ...... Nurses ............. P Pharmacy ......... Phi Beta Kappa .... Phi Beta Pi ....... Phi Delta Chi ...., Phi Delta Kappa. . . Phi Delta Phi ...,. Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Gamma Delta. . . Phi Kappa Psi ....... Phi Lambda Upsilon. . Philomathian. ....... . Phi Rho Sigma ....... Phi Sigma Kappa ..... Phi Upsilon Omicron. . Pi Beta Phi .......... President Vincent.. . . . Professor Moore ...... Progress of Minnesota. . .. . . Prohibition Club. . . . . . Psi Upsilon .......... Publications. ..... . . , Q Quill. . . ...... . . . . R Regents ........... Reminiscence. .... . RiHe Club ,.......... 530 525 526 493 524 514 468 436 125 129 465 438 440 448 434 411 417 413 471 507 439 429 461 455 21 24 29 500 419 523 482 25 607 536 I I l S PAGE Scabbard and Blade. .... . . . . 532 Scandinavian Society. ..,. . . . 477 Senior Promenade ..... . . . 336 510 Shakopean .......... . . . Sigma Alpha Delta. .... . . . 478 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..... . . . 425 Sigma Beta ......... . . . 489 Sigma Chi ...... Sigma Nu ..... . . . Sigma Rho.. . . . . . 445 Sigma Tau .... . . . 488 Sigma Xi... ... 466 329 330 391 . .. 414 427 Society ............. . . . Social Year ............. . . . Sophomore Vaudeville. . . . . . Sororities ............. . . . 499 Special Fraternities .... .... 4 30 Spanish Club. ............... 475 St. Paul ......... . ....... 14,15,16 State Capitol ......... Frontispiece Svithiod .................... 432 T Tau Beta Pi ....... . , . 469 Tau Shonka. .... . . . 485 Tennis .......... . . . 324 Thalian. ........... . . . 504 Theta Delta Chi .... . . . 421 Theta Epsilon. . . . . . . 505 Theta Tau ...... . . . 444 Thulanian .... . . . 430 Tillikum ...... . . . 487 Title Page. . .. 5 Track ...... . . . 317 Trailers.. . . . . . . 495 Triangle ........... .... . . . 486 U University Catholic Associa- tion .... .................. 5 16 University Music Club ....... 498 V Verein Gemuetlichkeit.. . . . .. 476 Visit of Legislature. .... .... 3 38 W Wearers of the "M" ...... 289, 290 White Dragon ........ 490 Wing and Bow ..........' .. . . 480 W0man's Athletic Association. 418 Woman's Basketball ......... 326 W. S. G. A. ............ ..394, 519 X Xi Psi Phi ......... 442 Y Y. M. C. A ........ 513 Y. W. C. A.. ....... 512 Z Zeta Psi .... ..... 4 23 l llllIII l A Brief Word About Advertising ID you ever stop to think that fthe science of advertising could be really interesting? Advertisements are so common in this modern world that few people realize the importance of publicity, and few are they who know that advertising is one of the great American arts upon which we are all dependent. One of the largest items in the budget of every firm, whether of local or national character, is the adver- tising appropriation. Men have given their lives to study and perfect advertising and their success has been measured by the degree to which they were able to apply the laws of psychology, using art as the medium for the application. y Advertising is not a new invention. Mercury in the old days of Greek mythology, when Psyche was lost, billed the whole world with advertise- ments for her return, offering seven kisses sweet from Venus herself. The early Greeks had a custom of posting a list of all stolen articles on the pillars before the temple, invoking the wrath of the Gods on the thieves. According to the stories this was tremendously effective for many years. Most ofthe earlier forms of advertisements were mere announcements of some event, the Romans decorated the walls of the town prior to the gladiatorial contests. and many of the artistic embellishments, although exceedingly grotesque, seemed to attract. lt was not until the beginning of the eighteenth century that advertis- ing came into general use. It was at that time that the "Bellman" made his appearance announcing all public sales, marriages, funerals, auctions, public municipal announcements-in fact, criers were employed by almost every merchant in the towns and cities. These men were witty at times, crude at others, and above all they gained the reputation of being mur- derers ofthe king's English. VVith the first appearance of the newspaper the town crier was forced out of business by the cheaper medium, but as soon as daily papers became common there sprang up innumerable shy- sters, swindlers, hoaxers, and fakers, who, by clever advertisement and psychological allurements, induced the people to spend their money as they had never spent it before, and inviegled the public into buying things that it never dreamed it needed before. They first put into practice the basic law of advertising which is to first show people that they need a certain article, and then, after the desire had been created, induce them to buy. Along with the shysters and swindlers there also developed many in- dustries which manufaetured legitimate articles, and gradually advertising became the medium through which these articles were marketed. Lux- uries of one century became things of necessityin the next.. The news- papers of course were largely responsible for the change, but at the same time advertising worked both ways: It opened up a new source of income for all publications, thus enabling them to increase their circulation and provide more news and better reading matter, and made it possible for f6lO- the subscriber to buy a high grade monthly magazine for much less than it actually cost the publishers to print. The methods of advertising have also changed. The merchants soon realized that it does not pay to fool or swindle the public. They im- proved upon the old adage "honesty is the best policy" and modiiied it to "honesty is the only policy." All respectable publications realized this and accordingly refused to display any questionable material. No attempts are now made to allure the customer and a simple, straight- forward, logical argument offered by the merchant for his particular good brings the best results. The merchant recognizes his published advertise- ment as a silent salesman, and with this in View he does his best to take the public into his confidence and speak to them just as he would personally. He realizes that every purchaser is indirectly a partner to his enterprise and he makes his salesman speak accordingly. The advertise- ment is a reflection of the character of the merchant and of his business. ln looking through the Gopher do not stop at the beginning of the advertising sectiong there are innumerable things of interest therein. Notice what the different merchants have to say to you, observe how they say it, and how they employ art to attract your attention and convey their message to you. Moreover we can recommend highly the advertise- ments contained in the Gopher, The merchants have shown their appre- ciation to the University and the junior Class by advertising extensively in our annual, and it has been largely through their support that the Gopher has been made possible. We heartily recommend the advertisers to your careful consideration. Your patronage will be mutually beneficial, 'till- .S ,,,,, N ..,-' x , ,,,,,, , ,,,,, 7, ,,,, Zxm xjhf ,,,,, ,,,,, 1 "" f ,,,, , ,fff ' X List of Advertisers Architect-Bulletin Co. Bureau of Engraving College Headquarters Co-op Book Store Conrad, W. S. College Toggery, VV. Sims Dahl, P. G. S. Sc D. Shop Donaldson's Dyckman Hotel Diamond, Tailor Duluth Universal Milling Co. East Side State Bank Miller, Photographer Minneapolis Heat Regulator Co Minneapolis Business College Meneilley Grocery Co. Morison Co., VV. K. Northwestern School Supply Northwestern Knitting Co. Northwestern Life Insurance Co Nicholson Bros. Nathanson, Louis Nieols Dean Sc Gregg Northwestern Railway Co. Fievc, Torlief, jeweler V Finch, VanSlyck Sc MeConville Gordon Ferguson 85 Co. Great Northern Railway Griggs Cooper Sc Co. Guiterman Bros. Gause, Grocer Hackett, Gates, Hurty Co. Handicraft Guild Home Bakery Co. Holmes, Geo., Jeweler Hart 85 lylurphy Hopkins, C. H. Hagstrom Bros. Hudson Thurber Co. McClellan Paper Co. Metropolitan Milk Co. 6 Noyes Bros. Sz Cutler Noble Dancing Halls Northwestern Telephone Co. Oak Street Pharmacy O'Donnell Shoe Co. Photo Art Shop Parthenon Robinson Strauss 8: Co. Schusler, J, T. Swain Farmer Co. Standard Grain Co. Struck Sc Co. Tallant, VVcbster Vcndome Hotel Weld Sc Sons, jewelers West Hotel Wyman, Partridge 84 CO. is f iiiiii viii, liliiiiiiiiitibii l iii '1 5 liiiiiiiiiiliiiiiri ii iiiiiiiilliiilii ii i A W ' "'E""'U.D '1' 64 A J - 'UF' uu' L ,N We t f N Er xf wx ti! Q5 QQ N i 529 g 3 B li Q Et li N 1,3 U is P E L Q kb, it Q E li B it u u N REFLECTION ON TW'0 XIEDICINE LAKE FRODI TWO DIEDICINE CAMP E 0 O g H016 Htlolfla al' g Q' . Q lg ,fu U , . 5 l Uncle Samis Only National Playground on the Main Transcontinental Line of a Railway B ln the Northwestern part of hlontana, with hundreds of deep blue crystal lakes 'Q and streams---towering mountain peaks ---trails, and passes ---for fisherman, nioun- 8 tain climber, artist, vacationist and scientist. A region of scenic beauty and scien- X li, ,ew tiiic wondcr,rnz1l4ing a delightful, cool and invigorating place to spend your outings. E lx f u it VACATIONS 31 TO 5 PER DAY if You may tour the park via auto, horse stage, walking or horseback---rnalie a Complete czitnping tour 5 of the park independent of hotels or Great Northern Camps. or follow fixed definite tours. Urgatnige Zl party now---the glaciers, pronounced glacial cirqucs and U shaped Valleys, evident everywhere in this inountaiin region, afford nn exceptionally interesting tield for students of geology. g Q Send for Booklets D Q U giving detailed inforinzxtion, rates, etc., regarding this arnazing playground. -eff? n , . .. .. , . -. U NV see America Flrst Y. ll. Jones. City Passenger and Ticket Agent See Arnerlca Flrst ii 313 Ni.-ull.-1 Aw.-nm-, Minneapolis ln rhm..-5 Mum ,uso or ct-mfr 311 ' 5 N Wi. ,I. Dutch. Distric! Passenger and Ticket Agent N - Y 31:0 mb.-rn Str:-vm. si. Pa-11 Y I'hun4-s Cedar 856 or 'fri-Stale 356 Q ll. A. NOBLE. Cvnerzil Passenger Agent A Y ,go National Park Route N' Paul' Mmmimm National Park Route Q Q Grunt Northern Ry. lha- Logical and Scenic Route to the l'auama-Pac-ilic-International Exposition, San Francisco, 1915 1 y Crm!! .Norllwrn S. N. lfmnlmrn' S. S. Jlinnesolu sails from Seattle for Yolruhama. Jlanila, Philippine Islfmrls 4' fx ' mul the Orient, ,Vurrlz illh. June ZZTlll, September Zbth gl ,fe Lf LQ' cm mu'-un an un mu CITZUD cm cm cm cm an ma cm UEX I rd 'i1 Q! Vi 22 ' Q' 4 lllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIlIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIII Hotel Dycliman Sixth Street Between Hennepin and Nicollet Avenues Minneapolis' Newest Hotel Highest Type of Firepraof Construction The Dyckman has just completed and opened to the traveller one hundred new additional rooms, comfortably and ele- gantly appointed, to meet the demands of either tastidious or democratic visitor, equipped to the last detail with every- thing that makes a Twentieth Century Hotel. A ROOM WITH A BATH for A DOLLAR AND A HALF The only hotel in Minneapolis in which every room is equipped with a private bath and pro- vided with both 'l'ri-State and Northwestern Telephones, Local-Long Distance-and Inter- communicating. Elizabethan Cafe for Ladies and Gentlemen. inuuz The Summit Slzirt Is decidedly Your shirt-because it is built Right and is always of the latest fabric insuring correct style. To be had at all shops that sell shirts. GUITERMAN BROS. Men 's Club Grill. Dyckman Cuisine and Service Cafe Prices Notably Moderate. MAKERS H. j.W'l'RE1XlAINTW All wif. H. Joxiss T T President European Plan. Manager S P A U L , MIN N - Young Men who desire excellence and tlie lzest of style in footwear slioulcl insist upon being fittecl to a pair of- HCTDQNNELL SI-IGES' They combine every essential of quality, class and distinctive worth. Neither cheap nor shoddy. They sell at 35.00 and 356.00 the pair. lIlIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIlllIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll Fraternitypjewelry-Weld 8cpSons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. ST1 ' fi! 9' og D371 5,2411 ,fi I . 2-'ftfa gglfa' , ug: -J 11,5 "QQ llsfg I 3. .nf ff 15.5 file 5:2-f.. PM I,13"4 .1 if! Til." 'FH :lu 2 -:Mfg firi' 5' A I f El 1:2 . ,V ,, 5125341 7l?f'f" '1 JY I f,'i I Dx' 4 1 'W A i ,xii 7' - "J:-'11-. . ',-rf-VIC.. , .in I :'r,3'f",'-',f-' 4 qv ' 'f- -f , .. ,ig . rafvrffifb- MQQQEV 'Z ' --W-v 1-2 M We YT , . 1 -. .1-vii 'li ' 5'H"'!' 5, 4 ,4 ' "" fl-.4.e.t1I'f' A- - .. ff. ax -- - I . , , V iq. YL --'fm - ,,.'- Se "il fl , , 1-r L in if W , r j --f N777 7 ' 'Rl' Y f ' , 'QS 'iw' 7 -31-1 777777 Y H I 'lf W" Y fxfx Y-, wpfliefg if ,f gin, ' I , , - A ,igli 4 ' R' .j ,fri V' f Y i ,J-' N Y- , L 'l' -,1I' ' ' ' ' X , I I lv In g My rl 1' N' l X 1.5! ' " l :lv J N ,aff ,Qi ll ,1 X 1A 4' . ,, , , ,-L4..1-'lf .1 '47 M1139 X' 4-flfb""7 ' 5 Y V Q lj, , rghiggyaag lil' ,f V W A? ,il 55,57 l me Al I I wr. I A 'ev A ,. mQlw ' ,ff 1 - llfllnl Y- i l llwiila. ve ff'-We 'E "0 "L wil W nf' ' ,e f -. yr f 1 ,:-if-A ' f V ll ' -R Q W l -PA Ai . 'ull ,QEQZ-5-Jul il Qt, Lia' 1 HH M g G" " 7 lr 3" Girl' l ' JL?-55M . rg' l?b'ffEqm-iglgqy f , . . ,, F, f ' .. f 1-j l 1 I I Lx,-,.l,l.,f,.1 15 - ,, K- ,I J , ,, gent- ,. ..., is , Y V-if P ,f l-'Ei1wSf'lyifff5- .'-1Q2ts,2E" "' ft 'I f lf I ' r - . - ' J VwM..r,, f' ' A agua. A - 1 -th . f-ff-H-H -fa ,aff we -N .W 2:1 lv rflm .f'5"' I. A f'l 'Q ' 13' X -,ll F lgg,'w,5fvfg., 'M' f , ' H321 Ill: l,l'f,""ij-f3-",:li'f'ffV ?Z1gf :!r 11- r f?-ff- by 1151 ! ,M .,: -. ev- . s K4 1. ' W Q TIil! QDNHF5 dTQf1'lF5'H,H?T'-le 4- - V A 13425 ol-9, fl! IEFUY- fNN If ' L1 I XR ""'1 f'-1 'X une W 1 ya I K 0 ELLOWSTO PARK IS the most umque and wonderful outmg spot on earth xt IS also educa tlonal The Park Season IS from june 15 to September 15 of each year Plan to go at the first opportumty, and see the GILYSERS CANYONS HOT SPRINGS CATARACTS ANIMALS etc Splendld hotels at eaeh zmportant pomt and the coachlng tr1p from hotel to hotel IS ust rxght Several kinds of trout fishmg Send for our Yellowstone hterature NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY A M CLELAND General Passenger Agent St Paul Munn For erght cents m stamps or otherwise we w1II send thrre most attraclwe and valuable publzcatzons on O the Park 5 Z I'-s X c I if ilwfnw-,kg-as ,Tai Q W .STONE PF 4,19 sv I J, any K J 4 CHS? 4- ' 5, J tugs! z Fa' G J ,Sf-,A-for 1-e .Q 1 'igdfngfgfvl l , Q 6' -'f'-lar -g-eff, Wag' ""' Nm-wfnaur' aw 'JA Q U New NLYV' CANYON HOTEL LAKE HOTEL il.. 1 'Blain-I "' 1 'IW' 'Qi wi frm ' awe f I ,., 3, ifuliil 52975 MH, ifegfy 925325 M451 H432 lfwfliw JJ' l 55.1 lm fill! ,131-If "Irs Q'-WL :N 'F Fizfff 'lffu !,5,fi'l' .6953 LM 1 3,1 x H? Y. fr X 5 5 K l ,ni ,lzxsxg I if 'S 1 iq rr 2 , Y N gil Xl' X 1 gl - 1 I , ' 1 ' . 3 :S LX CV rl . if I vu- '7 f J ' a-al! xxa, , ,... ,,.,,.,,-, ,Mx L,,,,..,, ' K. ..-.,f't ,.,.J!K,,, ,Jgf Yig?3f,J f ,lag W. 1 ,' -' ig' 1 . . . i. . - qi 411521 . . f E? 'fe' . . H iffgj - - 511232 ' ' Zilefl SM: . - ' ' ' ' W1 'flyer if , if . . . . 5 Q gif J. ' ' f - A - :QP Ml 3 fem 51351. get eq, ' -'ur n rf. . . Y. 1 I 1 b 1 . . , ,Li 'Q gee' P Sli I, aiu ' ' . , ' . gg, X L r 3 A ,, , ,2f' if rw- 4,4 " r Z H Yi-3 w ,A - ' ' 1' " N '- ' -. ll' l ' .X , I ' H, L f til 4 0 3-" :L , ' X LT .x 5 no is 541 nie .-el-a t X ' - 51 N- l , iii? pg .V -efilr' T11 " -.2 ' ' Xa, fix 'gn ' Hai? ,. , 1 fill , , Y rj Fifi A V 41 j-Ng A , 1, fax wivfg. - 15. l QI 5 i If -- 7-L ' .X ,bl Gt If E 'Q I "" KH rv - , , VVYV Y 1 E, L I. .- -.ng . 1- -' ' ., fm, 5155 :Eff ' 'f-Ease ,L .,, I suv' ' 1: ' wh - . - ' ,. " .Aff 1 ' 5? ' l il 'riff 'X "'i'L' A ,Jw-'f'Zl' , ,aa a '- """' Ti, li fl 'V Nl L-Q32 - Md .1 th: ,Y 1 , 9,1 2 5: , A - ,..,,,, ZA, - ll A I r 5,137 he iwik E5,g:gfef f' N Vg 1 1 . ir fjgfmkg , gig: ' ' V J ' 1 4 A l :J :ff -.', in 'I ' L l .2 l ' .W 2 .1 -3'- -- f - V -un.. ,., l- V, V ,A.-,,,f5,- L V , , I U 1 w 7 9, S K-J: , ,' jg ,ll V 1 me-:eff 'f f ,, . ,rvfrr:2fy5?"l 5' I pp? 2' I 5. If l 2 f V l , ,, . f get l 14,.f?ef,g1f,,f Q ,gr f Q A 5 ' f l -, ' a 'r X ' , E, J! gf' x' we I fn '-1" 1 M ' L' V ' ' 7' ' ei' ' " , iff? ri "i"? 'ff ' 47 gf' 4717" 561 ' or r 'rr' ' R f r r A 'r r W R' " "r""rr 're' r reffxy ' v--- . - - - .I ,:,, I Q.?mu T,M:i5w 'gu y ,- vi. . -5 "5,, ,1 3, giifffr ma 'mlsiliilf 1 Civil! P9'i?1f'v99" 'H ,M 3525 2 E1 Predi1ectoaA1l Havana Cigar WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWMMWWWWWWMWMMWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWMMMWWWWWWWWWWWWM A Down Town Club for Teachers and Students ONALDSON'S Glass Block, at the hub of the Metropolis ofthe Northwest, is in verity a Club for University people down town. There are scarcely any club advantages we can recall that are not included in this store, and there is the distinct advantage that you are not required to pay club membership fees, but may enjoy the advantages freely when you elect. You are not even required or requested to make purchases from our immense stocks of the world's best things to Wear, to eat and to furnish the home. We do not worry about selling the goods, because we have found visitors always ready enough to buy, when once they have seen the character of our offerings. We invite you to make the store your down town home. Here, in the four spacious Rest and Reception Apartments, you may meet friends and rest, or pleasantly pass as much of your time as you may please, making free use of our stationery and writing tables, and our well-appointed toilet apartments, here you may check your parcels, transact mail, express, telegraph or telephone business, convert money into commercial paper, or vice versa, lunch, alone or with parties of any size, or enjoy many an hour simply inspecting the interesting features of this big institution. You can ascertain it to be a fact that the leading stores of Chicago, New York and London are not a single step ahead of , us in the conveniences they place at the free and unhampered disposal of visitors. Bring M' UI' 1 U ' SCD 7' -fr N irriNet e--.4 ?l673IL6.9 Sixlh ami Serwzlh Slrrelx JllWHZ6f1PUlZS ATHLETIC C Duke O 1FoRiv1s AT XVIIOLESALE PRICES TO CLUBS Base Ball, Foot Ball and Basket Ball Uniforms Best I 0'CCnt jerseys, Sweaters and Domestic Sweater Coats - Cigar ALSO Base Ball, Foot Ball and Basket Ball Supplies . I-I. I-I O P KI N S M a1mfacZure1' of Athletic lfmforms You will like ii 112 soU'rH FIFTH srnmzr MAKERS MrNNEAPoLIs SAINT PAUL WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW Stationery and Engraving-Weld 8a Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Mineapohs PHYTHH Hart 61 urphy IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llllllllllll III ll IIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII S. or D. University Shop P. G. DAHI.. Young IVIen's Headquarters for IVIEN'S FURNISHINGS DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING 3I5 14th Ave., S. E. N. VV. East 738 T. S. Spruce 17-1 Geo. E. I'IoImes NQIQIJIISDS 317 l4rh EXPERT Ave..S.E. fe LU 61 C T WATCH Minneapolis REPAIRING The Parthenon Candy, Fruit and Cigars NORTI-IWESTERN NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. IVIINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA A distinctively VVestern Mut- ual Old Line Company. Has openings for live young men under direct contracts with Home Office. Real producers can build up a business on a permanent basis and will be given an unlimited opportun- ity and the strongest backing and co-operation possible. JOHN T. BAXTER PRESIDENT WE are especially well equipped to cater to the needs of College men in Well made, up to the minute tail- ored clothes at moderate prices J. T. SCI-IUSLER MERCHANT TAILOR 622 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis I08 E. 5th St., Corner Robert St. Saint Paul U. ofM. Co-cds Are Proud Io Wear cle Ask Your Milliner to Show You lhe New Spring Styles 50N' JTMUJ GKQO. mf nm mans nvslzrflozfss SAINT PA. UL A wluwu nmzmnvamnu 1 Photo Ari Shop 315, 317 I4tI'1 Avenue S. E. Amateur Photo Finishing Developing 2: Printing :: Enlarging IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII Engraved Stationery-Weld 8a Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis For toilet requisites call at Madden's, 417 14th Ave., S. E. lllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIHIIVHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIHUIHHIIIIIIIIIIKiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIHIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllillllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllHllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIllIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll The Best Advertisement We Ever Had rs THE Nnw ALL-STEEI, orth Western imited TO CHICAGO Lv. Minneapolis 7:55 p. m. Ar. Milwaukee 7:45 a. m. Lv. St. Paul .... 8:40 p. m. Ar. Chicago .... 9:00 a. rn. This superb train has attracted attention far and wide, owing to its remark- able features for comfort and safety. lts operation over a double track railroad Its control by Automatic Safety Signals lts arrival Chicago in a worlcl-aclrnirecl passenger terminal, in the heart of Chicago's business district. ,These Features Are Worth While To You For lrauel inform :lion call upon or address: CASH J. A. O'BRlE.N, CHI iw' General Agent Passenger Department Ticket Office: 600 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. gg LIQRTH GEORGE A. LEE, I'u" Assistant General Passenger Agent, A 205 Metropolitan Life Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. The WEB., TER West TALLANT Hofel MERCHANT TAILGR Headquarters for all Athletic Events We think You will find Here a Tailoring Home where the gg I , Personal Consideration will make Your Tailoring a IN MINNEAPOLIS Pleasant Transaction. R 'th B th Ooms W1 a I7 South Seventh Street 51.50 and upwards NEXT TO ORPHEUM lIVVIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVVVVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUUIIHHIIIIIIIIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIHHWHHIIIIIIIIHllllllNllNl1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHllllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllilllllllllllllWHIIIIIIII Dance Programs-Weld 85 Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. DONT SAY UNDERWLKR SAY MUNSING UNION SUITS MOST POPULAR BECAUSE MOST SATISFACTORY 7,000,000 Munsingwear Garments are sold annually WEAR THEM-YOU WILL LIKE THEM THERE'S A RIGHT SIZE FOR YOU I I EAEEA Um ,A,E AEEAE A EAEIEA A ,AEA A A , 7 Notice: College Drug Store, L. D. Madden, Prop. U. of M. 06 IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllHII1llIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIlIllllllIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Trade with the Good Stores EY C. W. MENEHL WHOLESALE T el. N. VV. Nicollet 151 and Tel. T, S. Center 435-1- l52 THE Nieols, Dean 81 Gregg ST. PAUL BLACKSIVIITH AND GARAGE Tools and Equipment We Acknowledge I! Kiss ,lf 11.254 'Z if T . ' tfglf' g . A... - lf ,251 R E T AI L fymt M Trl. N. W., E. 2800 li 55-.A y N W ll T Tel. T. spruce izss ,Q lvffglsek mzlllii gtgg -, ' y EAST WEST 'ri' g I ,..,,,. g.lf52iwg1 l Ti SIDE SIDE if pri, 402l4thAve., 5.13. I 1353 Nicollet Ave. 'rl lr 'fe f We AMMOTTTM Sweetest Maid,' OLDEST HOUSE AND THE BEST Phoenix VVhen you see it on a Shirt or Mackinaw Coat remember that it is a guarantee of quality-an assur- ance of satisfaction. Phoenix garments are made in our own Saint Paul sanitary factories. They have to pass most rigid inspection. For style, at and comfort at a rea- sonable price in shirts or Mackinaw Coats go to your dealer and say Chocolates And the best of other Pure Food Products made by Griggs Cooper 8a Co. are the products of the most modern, sanitary and com- pletely equipped food factory in the World. Come and inspect this model plant at University and Fairview you want the Plwmftix brand. Avenueg, FINCH, VAN SLYCK 6: MQCONVILLE ' olesale Dry Clouds, Norfions, Rugs and Furnishings G Con SAINT PAUL ST. PAUL, MINN. HHIHHHIllllHIIIIIIlllIIII!UlllIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll Sorority PinseWeld 8: Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. O.p"l. 'fi' . The Gordon Hat 33 :IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHNIIIIIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHHMHI Y' HOTED '7 VYE D0 The Minneapolis Dollar-Hotel 250 MODERN ROOMS Located in Heart of Business Dishict ONE PRICE--ONE DOLLAR EUROPLAN5 nrr: Fon Two Ptnsous S1 .50 Pmvrr: arm, sr-Iowan Ann TOILET EXTRA COMPLETE SAFETY AUTOMATIC SPFIINKLERS AND FIREPROOF CONSTRUCTION msummc: nzconos snow Tr-an nnvsn rua A un: sun LOST IN Amr aulmma PFIOTECTED sv AUTOMATIC svnmnuns zvsnv Room I-us nov Ann couw nun NING WATER, STEAM HEAT, ELECTRIC LIGHT AND TELEPHONE SERVICE. Paironize opfzer Advertisers IlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIKIIHIUHI I IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIUHHIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHHHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVH1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Il Fraternity jewelry-Weld 85 Sons 620 Nicollet A , venue, Minneapolis. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI1II1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' ,I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII lllllllllIllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII College Man's Headquarters Cigars, Candy, Periodicals and News LAUNDRY AGENTS Satisfaction Guaranteed WM. M. SCOTT, Manager rt . riff . 5 l-lacke , Gates, l'lurty Co Struck Everything in to . ,',L V ,, :,:,., HARDWARE TAIL ORING let AS AN ART HXCLUSIVELY WHoLEsALn H4 pp GATES, p,C,idg.m Expert Design, the Best Workmanship F. YV. IIURTY, Viva' Pres. C. C. UPHAM, Trails. - F, II' YOUM . Exclusive Imported Patterns, always Fourth and Rosabel sneer. sr. PAUL at YOUY Command- COME- Morse Twist Drill and Machine Company Carbon and High Speed Twist Drills Taps, Reamers, Milling Cuts AGENTS: W. K. MORISON 8: COMPANY HARDWARE MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIlllllllllllilllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllllIIllIIIllllHIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Reception Cards-Weld 8: Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. Freshman: Where do you buy your drugs? junior: At Madden's Drug Store gllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I M 524 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis if f "I 'lllllllfllmlfllllli IT IS A PART 0 f YoUR EDUCATION If you intend to be fa merchant E to Icnow that on dry goods 2 is a sure sign of quality. Wyman, Partridge ESICO. - Wholesale Dry Goods IVITNNEAPGLIS Compliments THAT BANQUET you are planning should be given of at the Erman's Meat Market I-IoteI Radisson Rated IOOZ2 by the City Health Department We pride ourselves With being able to serve our pa- trons With better goods at lovver prices than any other market in the city. A Southeast Branch 2 804 WASHINGTON AVENUE, S. E. 5IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIllIllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlllIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIllllllllllIlllIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIII The Radisson has the most C o m p le t e and Elaborate Banquet Floor of any hotel in America. The Best Equipped Kitchen and Ban- queting Departments of any hotel West of Chicago may be found at the Radisson. The Private Dining Rooms of the Radisson can accommo- date from 20 to 300 people. THE RADISSON IS NOW FEATUR- g ING UNIVERSITY " FORIVIALS " Medals, Gold and Silver-Weld 8a Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. IE .JHHH "THE HEART OF THE 4 Fnctory and Of icen: Fourth Ave. So. and 28th St. 2 M. L. HUNT A. D. BAILEY g H. and I-IOITIC Bakery ARE OUR 3 l4l I Fourth Street Southeast I -T- gg U. of M. Seals, Rings and Spoons E F- as 2 TORLEIF FIEVE 4 wi 2 Universily feweler 'K E Fraternity Goods by Order 331 'Mil Ave. 5 Your Business E Mae! me ai life Will be Appreciaied 2 oAK STREET PHARMAQY J. T. GEORGE an co. Tailors 2 Oak and Washington 51 1 Northwestern Bank Building 3 IHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHUUHHHHHHHUHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHUHHHUHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHUHUUHHHHHHHNNHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH5i jewelry of all Kinds-Weld 8: Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. IHHHHHHHHHNHHHHHHNHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHUHHHHHHHHNHHHHHHHHHHHMHNNHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHUHHHHHHHHHHNUNHNHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHU: HEATING PLA T" . 1 E ' I 'HERE is many a L'heartless" heating plant causing 5 Worry, eare and temperature changes that make 2 heating the home a constant round ol attention and E trials. The rernecly for all heating troubles is positive, E proven, perfect with E wie" IAUVEAPOLIJJ' MH:-'nrkesuanron "The Standard For Over Thirty' Years" E Maintains the clesirecl temperature day and nightf 5 an aeeurate and eomplcto control that means even, 5 healthful heat, less fuel Consumption and all relief from 5 former trouhles. Used with any heating plant. Sold 2 and installed by the heating trade everywhere uncler a E positive guarantee of satisfaction. Wfrito for hooklet. 2 INIVEAPOLI-S' E 5 Hsnrkesuan ron Co. E 4 5 E WM. R. SWEATT, President E 49 StFTenth Sw MTNN-EAPOLIS Advise your friends to trade at Madden's IIIIIIIllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Ari Specialists In Demand Practical Courses in Design Handicraft and Normal Art Students graduated as Teachers or Supervisors of Art, Designers and Craftsmen. Diplomas awarded Lei Us Send You Our Catalog ll May Suggest a Vocation The Handicraft Guild IllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll "THE BETTER CLASS STORE " FOR THE STUDENT'S WANTS University Cigar Store A L Nathanson, Pf0P- l322 4th St., S. E. East Side State Bank 301 CENTRAL AVE. PAYS 0 ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Complimcnls of MINNESOTA CO-OPERATIVE COMPANY 331 14th Ave., s. E. E1 S T U D E N T ' S HEADQUARTERS Nicholson Brothers Qualify Tailors of l-l IG l-I EST GRADE CLOTHES "As high or as low as you want to gon 71 I NICOLLET AVE. SCC0l'1d FIOOI' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHllllHHlIIIIlHHlllllHlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllffflflllllllllllIlllllllllllillllllllllflllllillillFHllllfIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllfflllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllll raduation ift of more value than precious jewels is bestowed on every one that will take a real business training at this live, wideawake, up-to-date business school. We have a real COLLEGE OF COMMERCE not a few lectures of what a school should be, but the actual thing in operation- YVC turn out real MASTERS or Aeeoexrs, PRACTICAL STENOGRAPHERS of speed and accuracy, approaching EXPER'rN1ass that but very recently was only dreamed of as an ideal. It is now the real. It was brought about by the new modern process of SHORTHAND BY MACHINE The PiIlSfl'.S'f Writing .llznrlzizm in Ihr' W"urfd The'STENO'l'YPE is revolutionizing the whole ofliee force. lVho dreamed of a stenographer of six month's experience becoming a court reporter? This is actually occurring almost every day by the aid of the STENOTYPE. Among university,ELnormal, and high school pupils it is becoming most popular. No inferior people are by us allowed to take this up. lt can be learned quickly, is plain as print, and makes ofhce work a pleasure and produces big financial returns, To see it is to be fascinated. A better training can not be secured in America. Its equal is not even attempted in this part of the country. It is an asset no one can take from you. It increases in usefulness and profit from year to year. You owe it to yourself to start right. Cur Efficiency Course and Character Analysis is the greatest man developer of the age. Let us teach you the principles and laws governing sueecss. Call at the office and have the work explained. The President will meet you in person. Q fwfvxmrlwzfa W X-XX ,,,, I A I V X ff V cffJpf4Q.Lf It The Ifrrzlilzg BIl.X'fllE.Y.S' I 'offege Qf flu' Norflzvvesi D, C, RLGG, lffesident 225 South Firth Street llllllllllllllllllliillllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllilllllfllllllllflUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHINlHIIHlHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIHHIN IlllllllllllfllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' 2yChe1t-the 10c Cigar IIIIIlllllllltlllllllllllllllHH!HtHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHlHHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIHIIlHllllltllllllllllllllllHHHHHHllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIHNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIII IISNE,IillLI l'NlH41lIlII U IIIIIFHIIS il n 1 fl w r gr 'XII DIHU X Standard Grain Cornpan GRAIN COMMISSION JWERCPIANTS Duluth arrdJMinnea'poiis Look For ..8zC. On the Drugs and Medicines you buy I 1 Slamzfs' for Sciwzfijic MCfl1lII1.Sa, Sfrzizflrzwlizerl Quality, Analytical Cozzfrol. Noyes Bros. 8 Cutler The Largest Wholesale and Manufacturing Druggists in the Northwest. ST. PA UL VV. B. Dimond Makerof MENS CLOTHES An exclusive line of Foreign and Domestic F abrics for selection. Personal attention is given to your individual wants in regard to style of garment you desire. Tri-State Center 4-4-51 203-4+-5 GLOBE BUILDING 20-22 SOUTH FOURTH ST. IIIIHHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITHNIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllUNHIIIIIIIllllllH1IIIIllll!!IIIIHllllllllllIIIIIHIHIllIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIUIHIHIllIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIlIHllIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU!IllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIII Engraved Invitations-Weld 8a Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. glllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII PROMPT SERVICE SWAIN FARMER CBOTH PHONESJ Three East Side Offices 5 Perfect Pasteurizationm aj! 5 ' 'ILS ml We Specialize in English Styles and cream is the feature that makes 5 IVIJVI. C. stand forHeali1z, and it guarantees E to youd Purity, Riclfmess and Cleanliness E in all. dairy products. E TAILORS 2 The Metropolitan Milk Co. E 900 to 904 Sixth Street South 61 East Fifth Street ST. PAUL 5 The lvesl millq and milk service in Minneapolis IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIII COMPANY IIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllHlllllIIIIIIIIlllIlllllliIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKUHllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII MRS. OBLE Tefwfwf Of Dancing Cpupil of the Best Teachers in America and Europej ARTISTIC AND SOCIAL The most attractive place in town for a party is the New Studio on Franklin ancl Hennepin Avenues. F or smaller parties the Old Academy at l2l7 Hennepin Avenue may be rentecl. Both places are beautifully decorated and per- n fectly appointed.. p pp p p I Smoke l Sight Draft Sc Cigar Good 25 years Better now CONTRACT DEPARTMENT W. S. Conrad QC. Minneapolis - - - Main 4000 St. Paul - Cedar 4200 MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL llllllllllllllllllilllllllllllll!IIllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIlllllllllllilillllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIllIllIllHIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIllIWHIIUHillIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllHHIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!HHIIIIIIHIllllIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Menu CardsAWeld 85 Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllIllIIIIlIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIlIllIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllIlllllIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlIllIIIllllIIIIIIllllIIlllllllllllllIIIIlllllllIIllIIIllIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Hudson Sc Thurber Co. We have the only complete stock of Hardware Specialties lmplements and Tliresliers Supplies MINNEAPOLIS AND OMAI-IA WITH the Most Satisfactory Delivery Service in South- ezist, Goods ofthe Highest Merit, and Prices that are Constantly and Consistently Rightg You will Profit by Trading Here. HENRY CAUSE GROCER 802 Washington Ave., S. E. Phone: N.W. E.. 3500 and 3501, Tri-State, Spruce 727 TH E, ff -'-' 'I-,gfrfil 5 Z g555w f'nuLu1u .4 ' v ff UNIVERSAL ffl ,f exrnmpuy Q , ..., E 4 SPHlNBlllElTFl0llIli u vi uwlvilivlwlw may 4 -Q :.-,,g--X--. -:ef--zf,z-:glg..g.g.-z--'-3 .-.-2 gf.:-.alt ' h 5 v KM nu I f If ,IX 'uhfgfxgisxl M W U Mn X X ,- x V KEED ,Q TH I5 ..- ALWAYS in rviir-am l IIIIIIIlHIIllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllIIlIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIlIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllVllllIllllIIIIlIIlllIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllll Stationery and EngravingeWeld 8a Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis EHIIIIHHIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIllIllIllIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII TI-IE PAPER USED IN THIS PUBLICATION is KING SUPERP I E E AIVIEL and IUSTLY SO 5 P STOCKED BY J! Vx IVIcCIeIIan Paper Company fx E .RQ-i4 W0 2 . 1 "Diamond Mack" Quality Q MINNEAPOLIS E DULUTI-I -- Associated Houses l FARGO 5IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIII Engraved Stationery-Weld 85 Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. --- -- - V ---1 1 f 1 A 1 HHH!lNWHHIIWIIIIIVHWWlHWllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIHlllWW!PllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIiIHlHHIHlHNHllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIHNHNlllllllllWHHllllHHIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIKIIIHHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIII Character ond A distinctive bond paper of snappy appearance and superior quality. Specify Character Bond for your stationery. Use it for your office forms. Strong, excellent for printing, offset and litho- graphic work. White and eight attractive colors. FOR SALE BY lMlcClL.ELLAN PAPER CQMPANY "Diamond Mack" Qualify MINNEAPOLIS DULUT1-1 1 ASSOCIATED Housrzs -i- FARGO IllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllHHlIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIlllllllllHHHHIIIIIIHIIIUHNWHIIIIIII IIIIHHHHiHH!illIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllHHIHHHHHHllllIlllllllllllHIIIIIlllIIIIIIHKIIIIIIIIIIIHHIHHHIIIIIHHHHillIIIIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIII Fraternity PinseWeld 8a Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. .1 IHHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIllHIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIII IIIHIIIIIIHIIIII lllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllll I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII I II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII To Students anal Alumni :- We are pleased to announce that our main office is now Iocated in our University Book Store buiIding. We are now prepared to give you the best possible service on the following Iines: School Supplies Engineering Books and Supplies Medical Books and Supplies College Novelties in fact, any Iines which pertain to the University and student Iife. Drop in and make us a visit. NORTHWESTERN SCHOOL SUPPLY CO. CUNIVERSITY BooK sToRE.y Our good tailoring and furnishings, at reasonable prices, have pleased College men for nine years. vii " aayyzfiy, University Place I Minneapolis, Minnesota nIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Stationery and EngravingeWe1d 8a Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. illIIIIIIIIIlllIIlllllllllllllIllllllIIIIIHlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllHI!!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIlllllllllllIIIIIIIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll 2 IllllIllllIlllllllllIllllllIIIllllIllllllIllIlllIlllllllllIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllIllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E '-,4.-i ,X., .gg Hill E E 5 i 5 5 gg fiilri 5li.i,1cTfW'tt""e-es-V-14 5 3 5 gg is-he jig 5 I X,.X, if Mnafrwmf- f ,g 5 5 7 3 1: 2 i ff ' E P nifty if 5 3 lv-'avg 1 - f , - 5 'Iii ME 2 s E i if 'IFS I-fs if E 2 QS in Q 5 '12 4- :Effie '31 ls, U I2 : :Q f sij 1 , A-1 : si "" K vf ffl- me gs 5 E Ekfii gi if fire :sew men Wuwivsneirv Avmff RAYMONDXP 3 g -e lif '35 . X E "cW4t.:i.,:ff'Qj,,,m--.......n....n..-i .... v.,Wm.,,W..,,.i,,'g3-'I Q-1353 .,,. g,.:,,,'...: rrbitertf ulletin ompanp Producers of the Best for Particular People Specialists in College and High School Periodicals, Annuals and Booklets E MIDWAY PLANT, 2429 UNIVERSITY AVE. WRST E Phones: Northwestern, Midway 740g Tri-State, Park 158115 5 EE! E SAINT PAUL MINNICAPOLIS 2 401 Scandinavian-American Bank Bldg. 336 Boston Block. Phones: Tri-State, 2 Telephone: Northwestern Cedar 1683. Center 2910g Northwestern Nicollet 70 gilIIIIHllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIlH111IllIIIIIIIIIIIHH!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIlIIiI1KIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllliltiiillllllll IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII --ni ASt 1 NIIP R fr-R Q9 HERE must be a reason Why We are Considered one of , G the best producers of Halftone XT Printing in the Twin Cities. um,mm,iHHmHii.4HHHrim :mu Jimi mu mi Hui HH,'NwmmmumiHM.iHwmHu iwuwmmi uwnuummi HumumNHL,i4Hw.mH1L!muwww,Hw'HHw,Hm mmfuuumuuuiHmmwwwHHHwwHHN,mmHHH,HHHiuumwiriuuwwiliiui, HWHH mu' 'HHWHH HH' www 'ww 'ww 'Huw'uirmwulrm'lui'wHii1"iHi'W1im HH! www 'Hi ru im ,ww HH' 'HH 'wi 'ru rw 'iw' 'Hi M' 111 iw- Hu 'Hi "1 'ur "Hi H Hi 'HH '11 'Huvv UH H1 WE ALSO BUILD BOOKLETS AND PRODLCE HIGH CLASS CATALOGS III' 'WNIIIII' 'W 'IIN 'HW Wi W IW? 'W 'W 'II UH 'IW 'W 'UI' IHINIHI 'IW IW 'IH III' IW W' WWI 'IW 'IW 'W 'IH' "IW 'II W 'IN Wi 'W JW' III' W' 'WI 'IHi'm11H 'W' 'III 'W' IW' IW 'IU 'W' WI W This I 915 Gopher is Il sa mpfe of our product ARCHITECT-BULLETIN COMPANY Prin1'1'rs to ilu' Twin Ciiy Buyffrs QfG0orI Prinfing M I D W A Y lIlIIIIIIII!llllIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllillllllllllllllllllIlIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII in IGI' The highest standard of ex- cellence is characteristic of the photographic productions of this studio. Special rates to students ......... MEDICAL BLOCK 608 NICOLLET AVE fs: 4: 'Y.v, 1 4, ' Ia' pi :ni II4 aj? g


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

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, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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