University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1904 volume:
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Qlegenfs of Gbiicafion
IVAN W. GOODNER, President
M. F. GREELEY . .
R. M. SLOQUM .
F. A. SPAFFORD .
A. W. BURTT .
IRWIN D. ALDRICH, Secretary
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PRESIDENT GARRETT DROPPERS
' -'Th-' A F
CLARK IVI. YOUNG, PH. D. THOINIAS STERLING, A. INT. ETHELBERT XV. GRABILL
Professor of History and Professor of Law Professor of Music
LEYVIS E- AKELEY, A. M. ALEXANDER PELL, PH. D. FRANK IVAN HIERCHANT, PH. D. CHRISTIAN P. LOMMEN, S. B
Professor of P1-Ofessgr of Mathematics .Professor of Professor of '
Physics and Chemistry Latm and Sanskrit Animal and Vegetable Blology
J ss l
J. E. TODD, A. M. GEORGE M. SMITH, A. M. HERBERT B. FOSTER, PH. D.
Professor of Professor of . Professor of
Geology and Mineralogy Modern Languages and Pedagogy Greek Language and Literature
RALPH M. MEYERS, S. B. FRANCES P. LAPHAM GENEVIEVE BLAIR, A. M. MARJORIE WOODS
Assistant Professor of Instructor in Instructor in Instructor in
Mathematics and Engineering Elocution and Physical Culture English Vocal Music
GERALD XV. COLLINS, D. D. S. LILA M. LAWRENCE MARION MCMELAN
Bandmaster and Instructor Instructor in Instructor In
on the Cornet Modern Languages Methods and Hxstory
WILLIAM G. WADDLE MRS. INIARY D. TAYLOR ANNA M. PRICE, B. L. S. CHARLES A. SLOAN
Instructor in Instructor in Instructor in Secretary of
College of Commerce English. Library Science the University
EDMUND K. BROADUS, M. A.
Professor of English and Philosophy
CARL W. THOMPSON
Principal of Commercial Department
Qlewfg ppointkb Qprofessorz anb jnsfructore
" uv 41 .
PROFESSOR BROADUS entered Columbia University after having finished his secondary educa-
tion in the schools of his native state, Virginia, and in Columbia University Academy g received the
Degree of B.Af., Columbia University, in 1897: was instructor of Latin and French at Marion Military
Academy, 1897-8, was instructor of English in Columbia University Summer School, 18985 head of
Department of English in the same school in ISQQQ took M. A. at Chicago University in IQOOQ head of
Department of English of Stetson University, Deland, Fla., until appointment to University of
South Dakota in 1902.
PROFESSOR MCKITSICK received his secondary education
in the schools of his native state, Maine. He entered Boston
University in 1898, doing special Work besides taking the
regular course in the College of Law, from which he graduated
in IQOI, receiving LL. B. Degree. He entered the Maine Bar
in 1901, and, before receiving appointment to University of
South Dakota, actively practiced his profession.
MARSHALL MC KUSICK. LL.B.
, Assistant in College of Law
PPOFESSOR THOMPSON received his secondary education in Alexandria, Minn , and later gradu-
ated from the Classical, Elocution, and Commercial Courses of Valpariso College, Indiana. For
two years prior to his appointment to University of South Dakota, he had charge of the Elocution
and English Departments at Concordia College, Moorhead,Minn., and in 1901 was elected financial
secretary of that institution.
IXIASON BI. MAXO N
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CAPTAIN MAXON is a native of Wisconsin. He entered the
United States Military Academy at West Point in 1864, and
received his commission of Second Lieutenant in the Tenth United
States Cavalry in 1868, First Lieutenant in 1875: Captain, 1889.
Captain Maxon has done much to place the Military Department
of the University upon a secure basis and has succeeded in arous-
ing interest in the work.
Miss PATERSON began her study of Art under J. W. Paterson, now
of Chicago Art Institute. She studied for two years in the private
studio of Miss Rose Clark, Buffalo, and was three years abroad study-
ing in Life School of Mr. Robert McGregor, of the Royal Scottish
Academy, Edinburgh, and at the Academic Colarossi, Paris. Later,
she received instruction in private, and in the studio of Miss Rose
Clark of Buffalo, for two years, doing at the same time professional
portrait painting and illustrating. She was Director of the School of
Fine Arts in Jacksonville, Ill., until appointed instructor in Art in
University of South Dakota, October 31, 1992.
MISS FORBES took special work at the State University of
Illinois and completed the regular requirements for graduation from
the American Conservatory of Music, Chicago. Her study of the
violin was afterwards continued under Mr. Leopold Kramer, con-
cert master of the Chicago Orchestra. The excellence of her instruc-
tion has been amply demonstrated since her appointment in Sep-
MISS FOWLER is a native of Kansas. She received her higher
education in Springfield Normal, Missouri, and in Campbell Univer-
sity, Kansas. She graduated from the Teachers' Course in Music at
Springfield Normal School and from the Artists, Course, Campbell
University. She also took special work with W. C. E. Seeboeck,
Chicago, and with Mr. N. Hoffman, Wisconsin Conservatory of
Music. She was Director of Music at Rich Hill College, Missouri,
and for two years prior to coming to U. S. D. in 1902, was Director
of Music at Ferris Institute, Texas.
CLARE M. FOWLER
ARTHUR E. NEWCOMB, B. A.
MR. NEWCOMB is a product of the institution in which he is
now serving as instructor. In 1902 he received the B. A. degree, and
is now a candidate for the Master of Arts degree. His work as in-
structor in the class room has won for him the praise deservedly ac-
corded him as a student.
MR. WHITTEMORE came to us from Brown University. He re-
ceived his secondary education in the Vermont Academy, and is a
native of Maine. Previous to coming to U. S. D. in 1902, as Physical
Director, he did newspaper work for newspapers in Boston and in
Charleston, S. C.
MISS LATHROP is a Vermillion girl, having received her educa-
tion in its various schools. She graduated in 1901 from the Teachers'
course of Music, and in 1902 received the Bachelor of Music degree.
She has continued her study under Dean Grabill since being ap-
pointed Instructor in Piano in 1902.
MISS BELL has, since taking her B. A. degree from the University
of South Dakota in 1902, risen from the rank of student to that of
faculty official. In 1898-9 she studied music under Emil Liebling,
and since 1899 has been prominent as a member of the editorial staff
of the college publication.
ARTHUR WH ITTEMORE
D ' . W
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ig Tim 2 Qoffege o
ris Cmci Sclences
DR. CLARK M. YOUNG
Dean of College of Arts and Sciences
COLORS-Silver and Blue
YELL-Seniors! Seniors! U. S. D!
Seniors! Seniors! 1903!
CLASS PROFESSOR-DR. C. M. YOUNG
President, EMMA HAYNES Vice-President, JOSEPHINE HANSON
Secretary, N. H. THOMPSON Treasurer, PAUL YOUNG
" What sweet delight a quiet life affords"
N. H. THOMPSON, 9 H . - BERESFORD, S. D.
" She had a heart to do well"
CLARA MILLER ----- VERMILLION, S. D.
EDGAR ANDREW 1
EMMA HAYNES, T. B. D.
" He never works but moments odd,
Yet many a bluff throws he"
"Time elaborately thrown away "
" What wind hath blown him hither"
" She is studious-of her ease "
A companion that is cheerful is worth gold"
" Give thy thoughts no tongue "
XVOLSEY, S. D.
VERMILLION, S. D.
VERMILLION, S. D.
VERMILLION, S. D.
MT. VERNON, S. D.
VERMILLION, S. D
"There is not much harm in this boy "
ANDREW L. ANDERSON, Jasper-ian - VERMILLION, S. D.
"See how he laughs and crows and starts,
Heaven bless the merry child "
PAUL YOUNG, Tridentia - - - - VERMILLION, S. D.
" Good, oh, so good I How do you endure this wicked world? "
PEARL PAYNE, 9 H --------- VERMILLION, S. D.
" I know mathematics better than my own name"
ANNA JOHNSON ------- AKRON, IOWA
" On their own merits modest men are dumb"
FRANK EDWARDS, Nestorian ----- BOWDLE, S. D.
" He that seeketh to be eminent among able men hath a great task "
WILLIAM WILLIAMSON, JR., Jasperian - OACOMA, S. D.
" Enveloped with an awful veil of impenetrable dignity "
GERTRUDE L. MORRIS, 9 H - FORT BERTHOLD, N. D.
5550115 - Qonfinueb
" The comeliness of look that virtue gives "
KATHRYN HOAGLAND VERMILLION, S. D.
"I am the man I've been looking for"
PETER OLSON, Sterling Law CANISTOTA, S. D.
" My thoughts are my companions"
MABEL BURKLAND VERMILLION, S. D.
ARTHUR OWENS -
"And greeted with a smile "
VERMILLION, S. D
" Long experience hath made him sage 'l
VERMILLION S. D.
" Being nimble-footed he has outrun us "
OLA1 HANSON, Jasperian - CENTERVILLE, S. D.
"Wonderfully queer to look upon "
THEODORE J. MALMGREN, Jasperian - AKRON, IOWA
r Senior Cfaea gong
JAVA ! MY classmates, happy band,
To whom the Preps look up in awe,
To whom the Preps look up in awe,
The Freshmen, Sophomores, juniors, to
Nor know how otherwise to do.
For victories great are we renowned,
With myrtle have we oft been crowned.
Every tongue repeats our praise
With chant or merry rotund lays.
.ef ,ui O
:Z 5' I-Io! ye Seniors, staid and grand!
Classmates, we'll be ever true
To the silver and the blue,
Toss them high and shout in glee,
Rallying round the U. S. D.
Ho! my classmates, happy band,
Ho! ye Seniors, staid and grand!
To wisdomls heights at length we've climbed,
To wisdom's heights at length we've climbed,
And now, the stress and strain all gone,
Enjoy the place our labors won.
Unity has been our boast,
Never mindful of its cost.
With joy we've sacrinced for thee
Our Own class of nineteen-three.
HO! my classmates, happy baud,
Ho! ye Seniors, staid and grand!
Our final year is hastening on,
Our final year is hastening on,
The time of parting's drawing near,
From all we've loved and cherished here 5.
But this We know, whate'er betide-
To lay a boasting vein aside-
The hours we've spent We'll not regret,
Nor e'er their fullness quite forget.
HO! my classmates, happy band,
HO! ye Seniors, staid and grand!
Tho' oft with problems we've been veved,
Tho' oft with problems we've been vexed,
Tho' oft we've been most sorely tried,
Yet, with a leader dignified,
With a counselor wise on whom to call
Whene'er misfortunes us befall,
We've steered a course that's straight and true
And trust We this shall always do.
Classmates, we'l1 be ever true
To the silver and the blue,
And when we this have given o'er,
VVe'l1 love the red flag more and more.
4 4. 4 4 A
,Y 7 -nt Qv ur ' Y -
COLORS . . . Pink and Green
YELL . Zip-zap-zu! South Dakota U!!
Class Professor - DR. ALEXANDER PELL
President, Jos. J. SLECHTA Vice-President, ABBIE DAVENPORT
Secretary, ETHEL RICHARDSON Treasurer, ELMER W. STILLWELL
Qgiograpfiies of gimior GFGBB
"Th his dlliv, prompt il! wtf? Call "
Clark W. Brown is a hustler from the Alexandria High
School. You would never know that he had been a school-
ma'am. During the nrst two years of '04 some might have
called Clark a woman-hater, but now-. Well, we must not be
too hard on him, for he has helped us out on the gridiron
every year since his arrival, and, besides being prominent in
class organizations, is one of the department editors of THE
COYOTE. He is a member of 9 H and also of the Y. M. C A.
fixture of the U. S. D. He did work for the 'Varsity on last
year's track team and for two years has made himself useful
on the gridiron. He is a member of the Business Board of THE
COYOTE. He is a Nestorian.
"Y0llfb'S ddfillg spirit, l11dIlb0Od'S fire, -
'Firm hand and eagle eve"
Joseph J. Slechta is undecided as whether to call Vermill-
ion or Hartford his home. He only tries to forget that as a
his tender lips the downv hair
but freshly spring and silken blossoms bear"
Hvistendahl claims Greenfield as his home, and
the district school he has been a permanent
Prep. he had to call Gann Valley his native town. Last Spring
Joe won the time medal in the five-mile 'cross-country, and was
a member of the track team. He played full-back on the
victorious eleven last Fall. He is Junior Class President, a
member of the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, of THE COYOTE staff,
and of 9 H.
" CDO!! savest SIICD BI1 llildlSDlliQd filing ill such El SOIQIUN Wav"
Jessie M. McDonald is the one redeeming feature of High-
the mistake of spending some good en-
the teachers' profession at Madison
could to atone for it by coming here
'o4. She shared the responsibility of
more, S. D. She made
ergy in preparing for
Normal, but did all she
last year to finish with
engineering THE COYOTE with the Editor-in-Chief.
"H mall of good NIJIIYQ, Cdl'l'i3gQ, bearing and l'2Dllfdfi0l'l"
John J. Elving has been with us since our green shirt-waist
days and, while his home is said to be at Big Springs, he has
become pretty much a fixture of the University City. john is
never quite so genial as when acting in his capacity as Presi-
dent of the Boarding Club, unless it is when he is making
speech in Jasperian'Hal1s. He is Treasurer of the Christian
"these pretty babes with hand in hand
went wandering up and down"
QSEE Miss JOHNSON?
Lorena Grange is fortunate enough to claim the University
City as her home. It is no more than fair to say that her high-
est ambitions have been realized, not only as a junior but as a-
Well, she is Editor of the Department of Humor in THE
COYOTE and has a monopoly on all " Grindsf' Miss Grange
was Chairman of the Sophomore Play Committee.
"these pretty babes with hand in hand
went wandering up and down"
CSEE Miss GRANGEl
Esther Johnson joined us from Akron, Iowa. She was
President of the Y. W. C. A. the past year, and while attaining
distinction in that organization, she has been even more suc-
cessful as a member of the "Slam Factory." Q It might be
noted that Esther is very happy since last Spring.
" Chats as much as to say the sweet youth's in love"
Bert A. jordan came from De Smet to be assistant in the
Biological Department and incidentally to help the editor of
the Humor Department get a few "Slams," Bert has just
closed his term as President of the Y. M. C. A., and has been
a loyal worker in that organization. He has visited the
Iasperians several times since he first joined their ranks.
"Che world knows nothing of its greatest men"
Gustav Holden Helgeson, who comes from Mt. Vernon,
is another of those who recognized the real worth ofthe Varsity
when '04 became a Sophomore. Before entering here he pre-
pared at Canton, Augustana College, and, like others who
came to us from there, he has been a faithful Worker in the
ranks. He is a Jasperian.
"So mild, so timorously shy and small"
Grace Sanborn found the sphere of Brookings College too
limited for her increasing store of knowledge, so entered the
U. S. D. as a Junior. The East Hall girls say that Miss San-
born is not nearly so quiet as she seems, Next fall she will
bring with her from Clear Lake a sister, who will graduate
"T awoke OIIQ mOl'IlillQ 10 find IINSQIT f2lI110tlS"
Frank Nellis votes in Vermillion, but his boyhood days
were spent near Wakonda. Frank is early turning his atten-
tion to politics, indeed we sometimes fear that his longings
for the "Stump" will tear him away from us before '04 runs
" Che queen is dead, long live the liing "
Clyde King started out from Artesian for a degree in Com-
merce, but last year he thought best to link his fortunes with
'04 and is now making things hum in History and German.
He has become a Jasperian, and Secretary of the Debating
League, and has made an efficient Assistant Business Manager
of THE COYOTE.
"Slide, Kelly, slide"
Clarence K. Overhulse always lived in Vermillion and al-
Ways played base-ball. He was base-ball captain for a while
last year, and serves in that capacity this Spring also. Clarence
has never been known to attend social functions of the class,
and since he is not lacking in class enthusiasm it must be due
to the co-eds. He is a Nestorian.
"UNH df! 21 SCli0ldl"'
I. G. Berdahl joined '04 and the jasperians about the same
time after the opening of the second semester this year. His
home is at Canton. He came from Augustana College and
from Northfield, Minn., with all kinds of classic lore and
mathematics. NVe expect him to be a shining light in our
"H liedff to resolve, 3 bead to C0llfl'lVQ dlld 6 lldild i0 QXQCUTV'
Ethel Richardson persuaded her parents to make Vermill-
ion their home, then proceeded to forget that she ever attended
Yankton College, and entered U. S. D. at the birth of ,O4. She
has been loyal to the sciences, also to 9 H. This year she is
Class Secretary and Editor-in-Chief of THE COYOTE, 'O4. She
is the new Y. W. C. A. President.
'UCIW Il10d6SW'S d Cillidle to HW 0ll'fll21"
Elva Payne, after having finished her Sophomore year
with '03, left her Vermillion home to introduce U. S. D. meth-
ods in Wessington Springs Seminary. In a year she came
back to join '04, Miss Payne is an active member of 9 H. Her
only fault is that of having a sister in '05 ranks.
"Silence is the eloquence of discretion"
Palmer E. Brandon lives at Campbell, S. D., and after hav-
ing taken advantage of all that Augustana College, at Canton,
had to offer, he' came on down the line, and has given the
worthy class of 1904 an excellent example in the way of good,
hardwork. He is a Iasperian. V
"Che hand that made thee fair hath made thee good "
Abbie Davenport having Hnished her Sophomore year,taught
for two years in a High School while waiting for the coming of
'o4. We have welcomed her as a wearer of the pink and green
by making her Literary Editor of TI-IE COYOTE, 'o4. Miss
Davenport is a member of the Volante staff and is our Class
"If he knew himself he would not be ashamed of his aquaintancen
Oliver Sweet left his home at Menno when a very little boy
and suffered all the trials of Prepdom in the U. S. D. As Class
President in his Sophomore year he showed himself a wise
leader. This year he is President of the Students' Associa-
tion and has shown his excellent business ability as Manager of
THE COYOTE. " John" is apt to be a fusser next year.
"he prays your speedy payment"
Elmer W. Stillwell finished the Alexandria High School
and hates to acknowledge that he ever wasted a year at Mitchell
before joining our ranks as a Sophomore. Stillwell did some
good work as a toaster at the Washington Banquet and de-
serves much credit for the art work in THE COYOTE. He is
the junior Class Treasurer.
"0f mdlthQI'S gentle, of dffQCIi0l1S mild"
Dilla Wimple has been here in the University since
her district school days at Beresford. She has a Way of
making herself felt in the class room that is very satis-
factory to all of her professors. She was President of the
Y. W. C. A. in her Sophomore year and is loyal to GH.
H what STYOIIQ hand Cdl! 'Nia him back"
Albert Knudtson has 'done such excellent Work on the
gridiron that we do not feel justified in accusing him with
coming from Bath, S. D. "Knudt" has some aspirations in
the Way of fussing and is apt to make speeches to his fellow
jasperians and to his classmates in class meeting. "Knudt"
is all there when it comes to a display of class spirit.
Translations and Reprints
Original Sources of American History
THE TRIBE OF NINETEEN
Vermillion, S. D., 4904
HE dust of Zhe zuzrzzmzbered ages
0'ershaa'ozos ihe earfh and its breeds
The cycles are proofs of ihe sages,
The measure fjpeoples and creeds.
The names of the saints and ihe heroes,
The deeds ry' ihe daring arzdgreat,
The shames zyf ihe Lvrants and Neros,
The Zrials and lrizmzphs of sizzie,
The woes of Zhe world and its glories,
The power W' a fair womaffsface,
Are treasured zyf earlh in ils siories,
Are zori! in lhe Book of ihe Race.
From the deeps of fhe centuries rises
Azz echo zyf laughfer and fears,
A tale of brave hopes and emprises
Remembered ihese ihree Zhozcsarzd years
'Be Z5rgBe of Qjgnfene ifoure-eonffnuev
I-IAN that ye rollyng prayre landes
Bisyd ye sylvere Sioux
Were sore bisette by rovyng bancles
For that ye lande was newe,
Wlxan al ye Wyld and woly weste
XVas derk with hlody stryfs
And ye gode knighte was deemed y
Ye haulie tryhes both fare and neare
Sholcl troble them no more,
But al shold hold in dredfull feare
Ye trybe of Nyntene Foure.
They maid them strait a mightie shouteg false!! S3650
. . r !
So loud was it to here J iargp
That al ye bolde trybes round abounte E
Whoe hardyst foght with knyfs, Dide trembel much for fere. L 1904!
Than lyvd a yonge trybe fewe and weke To proven then ther noble wordles
Bisette on everye haude Ye trybe maid egere haste,
By bostful trybes of monstros cheke With speres of stele and two-edged swerdes
Whoe trobled sore ye laude. They maid ye Grene Sherte Waste.
Than cam a mightie chieftaine byg Ye bostful trybe of Notaone
He spyd ther Wofull plyt, Sent forth ye sikrete spyes,
He bade them stryve to winne or dy A wikked plane they maid for funn
And lede them forth to fyt. To swyp ye rosie tyes.
Ye puple hailled with gladsom songe, But gode Sir Gerald foght so wel
Bothe knightes and ladyes faire, Ye spyes were lyk to dy.
Ye gode knighte Gerald, clept ye Stronge, He rowted al ye Segners swel,
And dide hym honoures rayre. Nor lost one rosie tye.
They bynt them straitlie to obeye Eftsones, y-clad in armor bryt,
And sette hym at ther hed, Stod forth, in bold aray,
And whyles they armed them for ye fraye U Trybe Nyntene Foure, and uevere Wight
A mightie vowe they saide.
, Dorste speke them il that daie.
'Be ZrgBe of Qlgntene Shure-wffnueb
Ye yonge trybe al of one accord And whyls ye slugerds slepen stil
Y-deemed it ryt and Wel At erly dawn of daie
To chosen them for overelorde Rose al ye trybe with ryt gode wil
Ye Wyse kyng Papa Pell. To worken aufter plaie.
A mightie lorde and grate was he, So spede ye sesonnes swiftlie by
Most Wyse of all ye lande, Til cam anothere chefeg
Most kynd to harte, to manneres fre, Ryt bolde was he, and fond of py,
Most lovd by al ye bande. And Wyse beyond bilefe.
Ther ple with kyndlie sinyls he herd And yet anothere shonte they maid, '
And granted them his grayceg More frytfull than before, gfgg-ifgffe
He holp them wel in dede and Worde Wlian gode Sir Swete, ye Unafraide, Svvlgjlfofe.
To Winnen fame and place. Hild rule of Nyntene Foure. 4A
Eftsones a godely clube they maid Erstwhyls they maid a silcrete plane
And bete therwith ye foes To proven Wel ther myt,
Til al ye trybes Wern sore afraid Ye Trybe assemblie mete agayn
To treden ny ye toes. To consel nyt by nyt.
Ye galant knightes and ladyes trewe, With hertes ful lyt and corage stronge,
Ful mery hertes had they, With konyng handes, ne slowe,
To danse and sing ryt wel they knew, Ye gode trybe laboured harde and longe
In sportiv gams to plaie. To mak ye fyrst Soph show.
Ye joly trybe, thre tymes eche Weke, A truce they caled, and somoned fre
Hy festivale dide kepe Eche trybe from shore to shore,
YVhyles otheres diggen rotes of Greke And al trybes camen forth to se
Or layen in hevey slepe. A Ye show of Nyntene Foure.
'Be ZrgBe of Qlggnfene Soure-wfinuw
So woxe ye yonge trybe bolde and stoute
And fered no more ye foes,
Whan al ye ferce trybes round aboute
In dedlie stryf arose
Ye sauvage trybes of Fyve and Thre,
Conspyrd in sikrete spyt,
Brave nautie Two, with none to se,
Swypd al ye colors bryt.
Ye fiyt was quik, ye chase more flete,
In fyt ye wyld trybes ravdg
Ne mattere now whych syd han bete,
But Two ye bootye savd.
Ye colors gaie of Fyve and Thre
To chapell strait they wore,
And this rejoyced ryt wel to se
Ye Trybe of Nyntene Foure.
Ye sollen hethen Thre and Fyve
Han sware in sauvage hate
Ne Two ne Law to leve alyve,
And layen to battaile Waite.
Bolde Nyntene Foure a wedge han maid
To holpen frendlie Two.
Lede on by Swete, ye Unafraide,
They charged to braken through.
So fel ye fyt. In all ye laride
Han ne'er been seen ye lykg
Sy wyld ye rage, so stronge ye hande,
So ferce ye knightes to stryk.
Ye ladyes faire stod by to chere,
And everye knighte in lyn
Strov yet more valiante to appere
Biforn ye ladyes' eyen.
Longe foght ye trybes, til eche gode knight,
From battaile's wery hete
Han cece for lalcyng strength to fyt,
And yet ne syd han bete!
So fel ye pece. Of al ye thronge
Ne trybe coude fyten more,
But sone unprosen, kene and stronge
Ye Trybe of Nyntene Foure.
Fare uppe ye rivere been they al
In mery sporte y-goon
With mightie shipes and ro-botes srnal
To seken landes unknown.
And whyls y-camped in depe wodes grene
'Ye trybe maid godely chere
Her caxnen sondry robers rnene
With Wikked plane anere.
'Be Zlrgiie of Qlgnfene Scare-conffnuw
Ye stores to swypen erst they tryde, . V 5. 1
. . T bete e f a al ' '90 ' I9D4'
Whan failed ye wikked skeme O y O65 t ye tnks I CCEUM anybody POS'
. And fryt them yet agayn 51b1Y be any more?
Than quick ve theefes ye botes untyde . . . . 4 Are we right?
' Ye trybe Joined handes with Nyntene Sixe Well I should smile!
And Hede acros ye streme. A d ld .th t d . Wefve been ,ight
U ye W1 my an maln' I For a long, long while
Ye knightes maid chase in hot-fot haste
Dispyt ye bernnyng sunng
Sone saiiie been ye botes replaced
And al ye theefes y-goon.
But wlian ye trybe dide home retourn
Thre knightes, lyk drounded rattes,
Ne thred of dry aparel woren-
Ne shoon, ne cotes, ne hattes.
Anothere chefe they han, more late,
Ne lakyng not of sande
Ye fot-bal chacere, jo ye Grate,
Yyt quik to hed and hande.
Anothere shoute more frytful stil I Q
Ye' odel tr be han maid. I ZIP' Zap' Zu!
g y y ' I South Dakota
Ye sond was lyk ye foes to kil I Rip, rap, roar
So sore they Weren afraide. I 1904!
In manie battailes foght ye knights,
iToWhyls ye ladyes, too,j
With ese they wonnen al ye fyts
And evere strongere grewe.
Through al the yeres gode Papa Pell
Dide gyde his girles and boyes,
He shared ther hopes and feres as well,
Ther trobles and ther joyes.
Towhyls a fersome beste cam ny,
Ye Coyote, 1903,
From fryt ye trybes weren lyk to dy
So dred was it to se.
Ye monstere beste made havoc dred,
And manie woundes ful sore,
And al ye trybes in terror tlede
Save only Nyntene Foure.
Sore raged ye Coyote through ye laude -
From tyme of erly spryng,
In winter sworn ye doughtie bande
To slayn ye uglie thyng.
Ye oath they toke at evening feste,
At daie they rose betymes,
Yerelong they chaced ye monstere beste
Through manie landes and clymes.
'Re ZrpBe of Qjgnfene ifoure-cwffwev
O emlelb Zbe lzzle in z'ls midzlle,
So fzzrlelh the z'z'5z'o:z away,
Thefzzle of ihe tribe slzfll zz riridle
Unread by the !1'z'bes of loday.
In Me zleeps of the yemzv cmd lbe flz'5z'a1n'e
Lie buried zflzeir vfeeorfls fyfzzme,
Bu! ibe soul of Me los! 1f1'ibe's E.1,'I'SlK7Il'6
Is los! to ilze world Im! in rzanzeg
Wilhin us slill broorls ilze old spiafii,
Siill burns Me old fre in OIH' bloody
When tlze Voice falls lo baffle we hear' il,
And follow z'broug'b fre and flood.
5 Q13 W
X. xx xx
Q -fff J
c' eww J ' "4
COLORS . . Purple and Gold
YELL . We are the Naughty, Naughty Fives,
Run for your lives, your lives, your lives.
Rapiers! Rifles! Pistols! Knives!
Clear the track when Five arrives!!
Class Professor - - - DR. H. B. FOSTER
President, OSCAR STUART Vice-President, T. C. THOMPSON l
Secretary, IOSEPHINE RIDLINGTON Treasurer, RICHARD YVELLINGTON
, , Cfasrs Cgoff , I
BEATTY CRIPPEN, Lodi, S. D. ZOLA JONES, Vermillion, S. D.
BERNT SIMONSON, Lamont, S. D. GRATIA JONES, Vermillion, S. D.
WILLIAM J. FULLER, Crow Creek, S. D. ARTHUR TOXVNSLEY, Vermillion, S. D.
THOMAS THOMPSON, Viborg, S. D. CLARA RONNE, Elk Point, S. D.
RICHARD WELLINGTON, Chamberlain, S. D. FLORENCE THODE, Sioux City, Iowa.
HAROLD BARKER, Ipswich, S. D. MAX MAHANY, Centerville, S. D.
OLE STOLAND, Beresford, S. D.
JUNA KEPHART, Vermillion, S. D
MARGARET ANDERSON, Centerville, S. D.
CLARK STILLWELL, Alexandria, S. D.
JOSEPHINE RIDLINGTON, Dell Rapids, S. D.
DR. HERBERT FOSTER, Vermillion, S. D.
OSCAR STUART, Chamberlain, S. D.
PALMER EVENSON, Hudson, S. D.
CYRUS PUOKETT Vermilli S
, On, . D.
ORDER OF NAMES FROM LEFT TO RIGHT IN EACH LINE
N' ,-Ama: ..,, -
'--:'f?f5ffi'f N MW
XXX my X
,ffgg-M I I X A
X- V' 1 J
" ' 7 f - mullllumllulmlnzl lx
W ., 1
4 ' f W
,W A Y ' X
, nl, 5:1 Oi I,f
I' W 'L' f ij-Ex
W i ZZ' :X
W N , 5 ,
X X H Mx W ,, X 'PX-L
X 1 . w xX X'-n. ..
Yi H ,Gp If - 1-As,-' f f J V3 X
xl -5- sf X, . f"P. f
x XZ? I EI A- Ai. -v I t X V XQI MXVXX X
ffl: uf . f ' .111 f il' i' f M
NW W f 5 X
,D f 14 mf
I If 1 22,1 M4 gm Vgx E
ll p ,Z C, , uf f X XXX! 5 X
1 f fyx ' Z 3
If ,Hx R V J mumf , If gf WX.
fl q N., X N l y, I llnxwm iw MW hh
X ff' QA 'iff' h 5 '
,L f f ff, Q 5 9 , M A Z! ,K C xl 1 ' 5 bu ev
b X 'Q ' WH ww X W
'fa f 1
ily, X A
, ' ? Ti
' Zf' 1
M, NNN '
W I M I 1g:1
MN 1+ 6
V ,,,4, V it y W- '
COLORS . . . Gold and White
YELL . Rat-a-ta, thrat-a-ta, thrat-a-ta, thrat,
Terra, two licks, two licks, two licks,
I-9-O-6, Ra-ra-ra ! ! !
Class Professor . . . . G. M. SIVIITH
President, M. EUGENE TODD Vice-President, CLARENCE NEYVCOMB
Secretary, HAZEL LOTZE Treasurer, LILLIAN SPAEEORD
ETHOL BENNET, Canton, S. D. EARL COTTON, Vermillion, S. D.
FLORENCE RUDOLPH, Canton, S. D. ALBERT SATRUM, Center Point, S. D.
VVILL CLELAND, Vermillion, S. D. CLARICE MAXON, Akron, la.
HARRY JONES, Vermillion, S. D. BEATRICE DOWNING, Vermillion, S. D.
LEE DUKE, Dover, S. D. LOUISE THODE, Sioux City, Ia.
ELI HVISTENDAHL, Greeniield, S. D. LOUISE JONES, Vermillion, S. D.
RALPH KIRKPATRICK, Winfield, Ia. L01-TIE JEFFERS, Redfield, S. D.
MUREL ROSS, Akron, Ia. MARGARET JULIAN, Rosebud, S. D.
MAUDE LEWIS, Canton, S. D, WILLIAM POTTS, Centerville, S. D.
LULU BENJAMIN, Beresford, S D. LILLIAN SPAEFORD, Flandreau, S. D.
CLARENCE NEWCOMB, Sioux Falls, S. D. '
ARTHUR FRUDENFELD, Sioux Falls, S. D. EVA CONKLIN, Canton, S- D-
HAZEL LOTZE, Vermillion, S. D. GRACE WILDMAN, Vermillion, S. D.
PROE.-G. M. SMITH, Vermillion, S. D. BESSIE MUHS, Akron, S. D.
EUGENE TODD, Vermillion, S. D. EDITH REEVES, Carthage, S. D.
CHAS. HAGLUND, Shindlar, S. D. ANNA CORNELIUSON, Vermillion, S. D
HOLLAND FRAZEE,Sp1'l11gfl61d, S. D. ABIGAIL RONNE, E1kP0i11t, S- D-
HANNAH AASE, LAMONT, S. D.
ARTHUR RAISH, Akron, Ia.
4' W' n
JENNIE MARIE BRYANT, Ph. B., 'ox . . . Vermillion, S. D
DAVID H. BOOT, S. B., 'or . Ute, Iowa
ANNA V. BURGESS, A. B., '98 . Vermillion, S. D.
ARTHUR E. NEWCOMB, A. B., 'oz Sioux Falls, S. D.
HENRY HANSON, A. B., 'oz - Vermillion, S. D.
BIARIE BRYANT DAVID H. BOOT
ARTHUR E. NEWCOMB HENRY HANSON
HON. THOMAS STERLING
Dean of College 'of Law
vs x ,Q Y
1 g H
COLORS Royal Purple
President, ROBERT D. WALKER Sec'y and Treas., C. R. JORGENSON
ROBERT D. WALKER . . . Sac City, Iowa
C. R. JORGENSON . . Wilmont, S. D.
J. ICENTNER ELLIOT . . . New York Cityl
CLYDE H. BELKNAP . . . . Madison, S. D.
ELVA C. ANDREXVS . VERMILLION, S. D.
NEIL STEWVART . . Ireton, Iowa
FW W 1.
x' ' V
ROBERT D. YVALKER C. R. JORGENSON KENTNER ELLIOT
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CLYDE H. BELKNAP ELVA ANDREVVS NEIL STEVVART
Senior Cfarrrs Eifsforg
'iff , O MANY it will doubtless be a matter of not a little surprise to learn that such a body as a
fl s yg i - X, Senior Law Class exists, so modest and unassuming have been its members. However, such
K a class has existed and does now exist and, lest it be forgotten, begs leave to call attention
to itself at this time and place. I
I -- V, The six men who compose the Senior Law Class represent the following states: Iowa,
Nebraska, New York, Wisconsin and South Dakota.
From the above-named states this little company gathered last fall, and without banner
or blare of trumpet, began the work for which they came. Their class organization was
gu lf not perfected until some weeks later, when a meeting was held and the Senior Laws became
the Senior Law Class of '03. Robert D. Walker was at this time chosen President and C. R. Iorgenson, Secretary.
Deeming that a brief statement of the origin and doings of the class might be opportune and of interest
to some perhaps, we venture to here insert a short biographical sketch of each member:
Robert D. Walker was born in Iowa, where he grew up and obtained his education. He attended college
at Sac City, Iowa, afterward spending the years 1900 and 1901 in the State University Law School at Iowa
City. Mr. Walker is President of the Law Class of '03 and is prominent in the University Debating League,
Sterling Law Association, etc.
Christian Rudolph jorgenson is a native of Wisconsin, having been born at Milwaukee, September 3, 1877.
Three years later his parents moved to South Dakota. He received his education in the schools of the state. In
1897 he began to teach school, but after ayear abandoned his efforts to enlighten young America and began to study
law in the office of E. I. Gorman, Wilmont, S. D. Mr. Jorgenson is the humorist of the Law Department, his motto
being, "Laugh and the world laughs with you." ,
I. Kentner Elliot was born in Nashville, Tenn., March 30, 1880. Two years later his parents moved to Min-
neapolis, Minn. Here he remained until 1893, when his parents moved East, living for a while in Chicago, Ill.,
and Rochester, N. Y., finally moving to New York City in 1897. Here he graduated from the Collegiate Preparatory
School for Columbia University School of Mines, but after a time, concluding that he preferred the Law as a profes-
sion, he abandoned his engineering course and in 1901 entered the New York School. Mr. Elliot is interested in
the Sterling Law Association and is also an active member of the Tridentia Society.
genior Cfasz Zljisforg-eonffnuev
Cl fde Henry Belknap is a native of Auburn, Iowa. His early life was spent at this place. In 1899 he grad-
uated from Yankton College with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. He studied law in the University of Wisconsin,
Madison, W'is. Mr. Belknap was a star "end" on the champion foot-ball team ofthe University of South Dakota in
1 o2. He is a member of the Tridentia Society.
Elva Cornelius Andrews was born on a farm in Clay County, S.D., in 1877. He graduated from the Vermillion
High School in 1891 and entered the University at the time of the burning of the Main Hall in 1893. He was one
f tl e seven students who encountered considerable danger in an effort to save the library books from the Hames.
o 1 1
He obtained his collegiate degree at Cor11ell College in 1899. Here he held the broad-jump record for four years
and was prominent in other college organizations. He spent two years in the College of Law at Ann Arbor, Mich.
He was a member of the Freshman Banquet Coinmittee and occupied a position on the executive committee of the
annual Cooley Day Banquet given in honor of the late judge Cooley. Mr. Andrews is an active member of the
Sterling Law Association.
Neil Stewart first saw the light of day in Wabash County, Minn. Wlien less than a year old his parents moved
to Redwood, Minn., and here he grew up on his father's farm, receiving his education in the common schools. In 1892,
he graduated from the Rockford Business College, and for a time thereafter taught school. He moved to Iowa 1n
1894, where he divided his attention between farming and getting married. He began attending the University of
. . . . 1 D k t .
Nebraska at L1ncol11, where he remained until e11teri11g the University of Sout 1 a o a in IQO2.
Such is the Law Class of IQO3. First in peace, first in war and Hrst in the hearts of its friends. -I. K. E,
,JC -Ag gf
- N15 0 6 f pa w? . . 5 gf f'f -
W me -K X We- 5 - ' A- Z P1
I " V, "ik,-"". ff-'Z' ' ' ' f A JW. U 'W-J' 1' fm'
-., , ,. -,, . 7 H. N715 5 ,Qing , ' ' -' I.-In . - -M sz ,'.
' 1' . - ' 1 L' -I I '!'f"v fi-We lg , ' 2 Hs- ' 'x-Y
taps, 'f , ' , Melee w- ' - , xt
-. ' ' N 15
. M" W sir en' A , .sz -K' ....i .,,
VS ' ,F' - N -Q ,' f-tc: . . -- - sf -,Q --O, ,. 5 3 --' '74, ' 2,
,ag w s f " 1 fm-. 5 P-
" ' wp?-
COLORS-Orange and Black
No President-Seven Vice-Presidents
No Secretary--Seven Scribes
No use for Treasurer
'UNI' he's El iollv good f0ll0W" A "Kl'2dfQl' IIRI1 FDZII1 T H1219 D306 lived but T do ROY believe if"
I. S. Bradford hails from the Badger state, where he took
his secondary school work and afterwards studied law in an
office for a time. He recognized the supremacy of the U. S. D.,
so came to Hnish his law studies here. He is an active mem-
ber of the Sterling Law Association and excels in debating.
"But what is this? what thing of sea or land?"
I. Engeseth admits that his home is at Dell Rapids, this
state. He took college work at Luther College, Iowa, and
before coming here studied in a law ofhce last year. He is a
member ofthe Sterling Law Association.
A. B. Geppert has made his home in the University city
since beginning his law studies last year. He succeeds wonder-
fully well for a married man, having won a place on the de-
bating teams this year and having done some good work for
the U. S. D. on the diamond last spring. He is claimed by
the Sterling Law Association.
"what a candied deal of courtesy"
E. L. Sheldon is one of the half dozen who recognized the
possibilities of our Law school in the iirst year of its existence,
He hails from Badger, Iowa, having received his college educa-
tion in Tabor College of that state. He is another of the
lawyers that did good Work on I902'S base-ball team and has
also been prominent in debating circles.
C. K. Snyder, or "Chet," as we all call him, after having
taken a turn about the Orient, clidn't ind Watertown, S. D.,
good enough, so came to the U. S. D. to show ushow to "do it."
He was a guard on the U. S. D.'s champion team of gridiron
heroes in 1902, and also did some work in the lawyers' base-
ball team last spring. He is a Tridentia as well as a member
of the Sterling Law Association.
"this Qellfltmdll is l2d1'l1Qd and d 111051 rdf? SPQZIRQIU'
C. A. Sterling has made himself at home among us since
beginning work in the College of Law in Igor. He came from
Redneld with a B. A. and has won the debating laurels by
scoring iirst place in the contest for places on the teams. He
upheld our side against North Dakota. He belongs to the
Sterling Law Association.
"fbQl'2 dl? SOM? SODDOIHOYQS WHO think they C311 dQbilf2"
W. G. Waddle has been an instructor in the commercial
department for several years, and during the past two years he
has also taken full work in the Law Department. For the third
time he has demonstrated his ability to uphold U. S. D. honors
in debate, last year helping to win against Brookings and this
year- being one of our representatives against North Dakota.
A. B. GEPPERT E- L. SHELDON C. K. SNYDER YV. G. WADDLE
C. D. STERLING G. BRADFORD P. ENGESETH
4' 4' .
COLORS . . Blue and White Q
President, EUGENE W. KLEIN Vice-President, GEO. PRATT
Secretary, DAVID ROBERTS Treasurer, ARCHIE MCNAUOHTON
H. M. DINSMORE, Vermillion, S. D. D. H. ROBERTS, Ashton, S. D.
GUSTAVE REIMER, Brookings, S. D. D. E. HANSON, Viborg, S. D.
PETER OLSON, Cauistota, S. D. E. W. KLEIN, Redrield, S. D.
WM. VVILLIAMSON, JR., Oacoma, S. D. GEO. PRATT, Vermillion, S. D.
A. L. ANDERSON, Vermillion, S. D. A. L. MCNAUGHTON, Aberdeen, S. D.
JOSEPH SALMER, Vermillion, S. D. J. C. STABLEIN, Alexandria, S. D.
W. D. SHOUSE, Plankinton, S. D. J. E. VAN CAIXIP, Highmore, S. D
WN. BARTLETT, Wolsey, S. D. 'F. DIRKS, Yankton, S. D.
WS. FLAVIN, Springfield, S. D. '
'li Not in picture.
ETHELBERT W. GRABILL
Dean of College of Music
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"cBoob niorning, merry sunsl5ine " "Bob sent Ejis singer upon flie earf5
EARL BURGESS was never known to work on
anything but Latin and music. Until the Latin
courses ran out she was faithful to 'o4 as a candidate
for B. A., but now she is throwing all her energies
into her musical studies and will receive the degree of
Bachelor of Music next year. Pearl has been promil
nent in chorus and choir circles, although she usually
comes late to rehearsals.
" jf s5e smifeb a fig8i was on Bef face "
GATHA MOEN came from Hudson after having
taken some work at Canton. She is here for
the express purpose of securing a musical education
and, incidentally, a blonde young Sophomore. In the
former she has been so successful as to be certain of
a Bachelor's degree in music next year.
'Tllifij songs of gfabness anb of mirflj "
LARA THRANE came from Wakoiida and when
she returns, after having received her degree in
music, she will have excellent vocal and instrumental
ability with which to entertain her friends. She has
been prominent in the choirs of the city and has
taken part in several productions given by the Uni-
versity Choral Society.
Hqgiepf Bearts in service 'ooljife Ijer own was free "
RACE WHITE was able to endure Mitchell long
enough to finish her teachers' course, and then
persuaded her parents to move from Menno to Ver-
million, Where she might have ready access to the
musical talent of the University. Miss White has
been prominent in the social circles of the University.
PEARL BURGESS AGATHA MOEN CLARA THRANE GRACE WHITE
ROXCIENA ANDREWS GRACE BURGESS HELEN AUSTIN
MRS. WILLIAMS RINNIE VAUGHN HOLLAND FRAZEE , LOUISE HANSON MINNIE LOGAN
NELLYE MORTEN ARTA EDGINGTON FLORENCE BEATY
MARIE BEST AN NA NORGREN CLARA THRANE MABEL BRIDGMAN HELEN AUSTIN GRACE BOWER
Q1 Group of 5uB-jfresBmen anb gpeciafs
CLARA HAPPOI,D BLANCHE JAMES
ENGA OFSTAD EDMUND SWEET
ARTHUR SCHAETZEL EDITH WOLD
MINA LIND ANNA NORGREN
EARL MEYERS LOUISE THODE
MARY COOLEY ALLIE DUNLAP
FLORENCE THODE ELSIE SARGENT
ETHEL CARR ARTHUR RAISH
EMMA SCHMIERER LUCY CAMERER
MARIE LOTZE MABEL REID
CLARA HANSON THOMAS THORSON
CLARA WIMPLE LILLIAN SPAFFORD
MILES CHAMBERLAIN PAULINE EDDY
ELLEN BROWNELL LOIS NICHOLS
LOUISE REHFELDT ARTHUR BLODGEIVIT
EMMA CLEMENTSON MARY EDWARDS
MAMIE SLECHTA C. K. SNYDER
BESSIE STEBBINS MARVIN MCCLAIN
GRACE BQWER ZELLA PAYNE
MABET4 COLLINS BESSIE MUHS
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6 'Mr f ' 11.,:'r" A , - A 1 Q
F -.X -4 f ,,f 3: -.-N ff.- l ihjm-:Juv
Director, ETHELBERT W. GRABILL
First Violin ......
Second Violin .
Second Violin .
. WINIFRED FORBES
'Cello . , . . ROBIN BELL
Viola . GRACE BowER
. . WM. FULLER, OSCAR STUART
Clarinets . .
'Cornets . . PAUL YoUNG, HOLLAND FRAZEE
Trombone . , RoBER'r BAKEWELL
Bass .... PEARL BURGESS
Piano LAURA LATHROP, AGATHA MOEN, CLARA THRANE, GRACE WHITE
ggi 1 ,
HOLLAND FRAZEE PAUL YOUNG WILLIAM FULLER E. W. GRABILL 0. E. STUART ROBERT BAKENVELL
PEARL BURGESS LAURA LATHROP CLARA TI-IRANE MARIE BEST
MISS FORBES GRACE BOWER ROBIN BELL AGATHA MOEN MARIE LOTZE KATHRYN PRENTIS
Qeparfmenf of Commerce
"Book Pleasant, Please"
ment. He is a jasperian.
CLINTON V. HOLSCLAW
" EMI' l:2dl'lllllQ "
Charles H. Geppert received his secondary education at the
Chamberlain High School. In Igoo he entered the Commercial
Department, and is now a Junior. Since the beginning of the
year he has been a Iasperian.
Clinton V. Holsclaw received his preparatory training at
U Pawnee Academy in Nebraska. He entered the Department of
Commerce last year, now ranking as a junior in that Depart-
CHARLES B . GEYPERT
Qfubenfz in flje Commercial? Qeparfmenf
NELS J. HVISTENDAHI,
CLARA ANDERSON CLINTON VANE HOI.SCLAXV EMMA NELSON
EDXVARD H. AYER Q. JOHN HENRIORSEN BERNARD OLSON
DICK ALLEN LLZZLE HANSON ROBERT ORLANDER ORR
NELLIE RUTH BRADY ALICE IVERSON THOMAS ORTON
YVILLARD ARTHUR BROXVN HENRY In JOHNSON HENRY PETERSON
KENNETH BROXVN MARGARET DLXON JOLIAN AMOS RICE
ELSIE WEEICS BROOKINO JOSEPH JACOBSON MERVIN W. RICHARDS
GEORGE BERNARD ANTHONY JOROENSON CHARLES SUNDLING
ARTHUR B. BLODGETT BEN JEEEERS NORA SILKENSON
EDWARD G. CAREY ERLE KLRRPATRIOR JOHN O. STENE
RAYMOND L. COLLAR DAVID KARL JOHN J. STENE
FRED A. CHARRLIN A OLE LEHNE LILLIAN SPENSLEY
:HOXVARD B. CASE HARRY LONG ARTHUR CHESTER SHOUSE
FR-A-NCIS DAVID DEXTER BRADLEY F. LOCKXVOOD JOHN STOLAND
ETTA LOUISE ERICKSON EMLL LARSON OLE SATRUM
LUCY EDXVARDS CHARLES MAXON, JR. MARY SCOTT
CARL ENGLUND CHARLES MORTEN ARTHUR TRUDEAU
MAUD ETHEL FISHER A. BERT MYERS H. W. VAUX
HARRY OLIVER GUNDERSON GLR-N MYERS LEROY -WHITE
CHARLES HENRY GEPPERT ELEANOR MADSEN CHARLES WAPAT
HALVER LLOYD IVA MEDBERY XVARD H. WALKER
DRAWN FROM LIFE
A STUDY IN OILS
g HE accompanying cuts are reproductions of work done by
Fern L. McGinnis, who graduates from the Art Depart-
ment in June. Miss McGinnis has exceptional talent in Art and
will certainly be successful in her further study. She is a
T. B. D. and is prominent in the social circles of the 'Varsity.
1 1 47
EVA CONKLIN VERA KAI-IL FERN MCGINNIS BERTHA RICHARDSON MUREL ROSS MRS. PELL
A. A. FRUDENFELD AGNES PATERSON, I!1StI'11CtOI' WILLIAM JONNES
Qfubenfa in fBe QZeacBer'E Courses
LIZZIE HANSON ALMA LARSON
CLARA ERICKSON EMMA DUBOIS
EMMA NELSON ALICE IVERSON
ELSE MAUDE HANNAH LARSON
ROSE NELSON CHRISTINA JOHNSON
ANNA CHRISTOPIIERSON BERTHA ENGLUND
CARRIE AUST FRANCES CARLSON
NETTIE STOEN ELVINA JUNKER
HULDA PETERSON FLORENCE COPELAND
HANNAH LINO TI-IEODOSIA SPENSLEY
HATTIE ANDERSON WILLIAM WHITE
DEETTA WAMSLEY NORA SILKENSON
ROSE SCHULTZ EMMA CHRISTAINSON
NELS HVISTENDAHL OLIVA OPLAND
ANNA PETERSON EMIL LARSON
Qiljirb ear 5143- resljmen
President - - - EDMUND SWEET
Vice-President - - - MARVIN MCLAINN
Secretary ELSIE SARGENT
ADDIE COOLEY CHESTER COLLINS BERTHOLD IVERSON DESIRE LABRECI-IE MARY DAVIS
CHAS. O'CONNOR GEORGIA HANSON MAE MAURER CLARA HANSON SELMA VAUGHN NELLIE HOAGLAND
MAMIE SLECHTA HARRY ELMORE EDMUND SWEET ELSIE SARGENT VERNER LEE MABEL REID
YNot in picture. 82
gnxfltcnrxfg fgfm apartment
? . N75-Eg 1
Commissioneb Dfficers U
RALPH KIRKPATRICK CYRUS PUCKETT ELMER STILLWELL ARTHUR FRUDENFELD - RICHARD WVELLINGTON CLARE STILLVVELL
PLIN BEEBE MARVIN McCLAIN CAPT. M. LI. MAXON EDMUND SWEET ROBERT GARNER
f' f , 1 .
H BEATY F. SIMPSON L DUKE E. G. CAREY A. BLODGETT B. A. IVERSON E. MCEACI-IRAN V. LEE D. FELLOWS
NV. BROWN H. IULIAN D. LABRECHE NEILSON B. LOCKWOOD
H. CASE C- DAWSON H FRAZEE C COLLINS R. ALLEN O. STUART A. IVERSON BURDETTE ELMORE
H. QUINN ARTHUR RAISH ROBERT BAKEWELL ABRAHAM MENDELSON DR. G. W. COLLINS A. K. RICHARDSON F. A. NELLIS
NVILL CLELAND EARL YOUNG HARRY ELMORE FRED GRANGE A. L. ANDERSON HARRY VAUX MAX MAHANY
we Qtsaociatiorfa Mission
I gHE Students' Association stands
J for student enterprise. It is
lfwj? fy r the medium through which student
Mgff ff energies may be directed and
, , f student sentiments voiced. It has
' " T J
7 ,' , t p oratorical contests and other func-
X Tqw1Mlls1glMll Zi.1ifZj?.XiiiliTlZ .T.iZ?1i1i
7 I l
' . X l V pose is to publish THE VOLANTE,
although its constitution provides
X,-,U I X that it may conduct oratorical
' i A contests and such other enter-
' 7 . .
' prises that may concern the entire
f ll 2-
.5, 'ii '-ETL'
President . . O. E. SWEET
Vice-President . . PAUL YOUNG
Secretary N. H. THOMPSON
Treasurer . . 1. J. ELVING
' we Crgofante
C-.V HIS great family newspaper ranks somewhere
between the Saimrlezy Blade and the N610 York
Tribzme. It is more or less interesting-usually
more. Its influence over public opinion is second
only to that of THE COYOTE. Its politics is inde-
pendentg its religious views nondescript 5 its future
Nevertheless, THE VOLANTE is a publication
that is justly appreciated by the student-body and
has a warm spot in the heart of every alumnus.
Each issue is devoted to current events of the week
and to the discussion of subjects that have a direct
bearing on the present of the University of South
Editor-in-Chief . XVM. WILIQIAMSON, jr, '03
Business Manager .... PETER OLSON, '05
Local .... CHESTER K. SNYDER, Law, '04
Society and Organizations . . ABBIE DAVENPORT, '04
Athletics .... A. H WHrTTEMoRE
Exchange . . THEODORE J. MALMGREN, '03
Music and Alumni .... ROBIN BELL, '03
OSCAR STUART, 'o5. R. H. WELLINGTON, '05
M. Prm BEEBE, 05
ROBIN BELL JOHN MALMGREN ABBIE L. DAVENPORT
A. H. YVHIITEMORE . C. K. SNYDER PETER OLSON YVILLIAM YVILLIAMSON, JR
,. ,. sg A -
av! 740+ s
' Lg 3.5,
A x sg gi - . .
X4 if A
3s ,Y as Q! is
, f - "'2' N N X . . e ce
'ixf flvjw f'WDn r
President . . ESTHER JOHNSON, '
Vice-President . CLARA RONNE, '
Secretary ETHEL RICHARDSON, '
Treasurer .... GRATIA JONES, '
Religious Meetings . . GERTRUDE MORRIS, '
Missionary . KATHRYN HOAGLAND, '
Bible Study DILLA WIMPLE, '
Finance GRATIA JONES, '
Social . GRACE BURGESS, '
Room and Library
CLARA RONNE, '
LORENA GRANGE, l
EVA CONKLIN, '
51' HE Young WOH1611,S Christian Association stands
as the exponent of Christian life among the
University girls. Not only does it aim to deepen and
broaden the Christian spirit among its members but
also to influence, so far as it may, those who are out-
side the association and those who are not Christians.
The association members niake it their purpose to
foster a friendly social spirit among all girls, and to
make University liieiias pleasangc as possible for every
girl who enters school.
In conjunction with the Young Menis Christian
Association, a handbook igkpublished each year for
the convenience of both newiand old students.
This year the Y. W. C. A. has furnished a cosy
rest-room for girls on the hrst floor of the main hall.
. . ,
' . E
'F' Q 4 ? :C
' ' 5 '
f of sf' R9 3.
N. QQL my Q aff'
N 'VPQ fredkvwhencer
BERT JORDAN, '
HENRY HANSON, '
T. C. THOMPSON, '
Jos. J. SLECHTA, '
J. J. ELv1NG,
Bible Study .
O. E. STUART,
Jos. J. SLECHTA,
C. W. BROWN,
J. J. ELVING, '
WILLIAMSON, JR., J
HENRY HANSON, '
T. C. THOMPSON, '
NDER the management of the Y. M. C. A., the
Lecture Course purposes to bring to the Uni-
versity the best talent among traveling entertainers
and lecturers that its patronage will support.
Among some of the recent numbers of the course
are: MAX BENDIX, CARL REIDELSBERGER, ROBERT
J. BURDETTE, MARY E. LEAsE, JOHN R. CLARK,
DR. GEO. D. HERRON, GEN. J. B. GORDON, FRANK
BEARD, MORGAN WOOD, FRANK CRANE, WM.
HAYVLEY SMITH and SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA.
The course as given during 1902 and IQO3 is:
Lotus Glee Club, Gctober 23, Robert J. Burdette,
November 18, Ridgeway Concert Company, Decem-
ber IOS Jacob A. Riis, February IO.
COLORS . . Gold and White
YELL . . Wah, Who, Wah! Bis, Boom, Bah!
Jasper! Jasper! Rah, Rah, Rah!!
President, O. E. STUART Vice-President, A. KNUDTSON Secretary, J. G. BERDAHL
Treasurer, C. G. HAGLUND Marshal, O. O. STOLAND
A. KNUDTSON V
JOHN ELVING OLE LEHNE H. HANSON
P. E. BRANDON C. H. KING A. L. ANDERSON
B. A. IVERSON A. SATRUM B. J. SIMINSON
G. H. HELGESON T. C. THOMPSON P. E. EVENSON
CHAS. HAGLUND OLE STOLAND C. H. GEPPERT
WM. WILLIAMSON, JR. A. A. JORDON-
1 O. E. STUART
if OLAI HANSON C. W. HOLSCLAW if J. G. BERDAHL if F. G. DAVIS
Not in picture.
President, A. MENDELSON
Secretary, L. R. DUKE
C. JOHN HENDRICKSON
COLORS . . Pink and White
YELL . . Whang! Bang! Sis-Boom-Ah!!
Nestor! Nestor! Rah-Rah-Rah!!
J. H. JOHNSON R11
- Vice-President, C. K. OVERHULSE
Treasurer, F. R. EDWARDS
C. K. OVERHULSE
F. R. EDWARDS
F. D. DEXTER
V - Y .,. , ... ,..V ,
A 41 4'
COLORS . . Purple and Gold
President, PAUL M. YOUNG Vice-President, J. W. BRYANT Secretary, A. W. RAISH
Treasurer, W. J. FULLER Guard, G. C. PRATT h
H. J. BARKER
C. B. BRYANT O. W. THOMPSON W. J. FULLER
G- C. PRATT C. H. BELKNAP R. E. ALLEN
P. M. YOUNG J. W. BRYANT C. K. SNYDER
M. P. BEEBE. JR. J. K. ELLIOT A. W. RATSH
M. L. THOMPSON R. C. DAVIS
E. C. COLLINS TA. A. FRUDENFELD U. E. PAYNE TN. B. BARTLETT
O 9 O
COLORS . .' Blue and White
FLOWER . . Forget-Me-Not
President, MARIE BRYANT
Vice-President, ROBIN BELL
Secretary, HELEN AUSTIN
IOSEPHINE RIDLINGTON LAURA LATHROP
I MARIE BRYANT HELEN P. AUSTIN
EMMA HAVNES GERTRUDE SWEZEY
FERN MCGINNIS IVA MEDBERY
BLANCHE BARKER MAY JOLLEY
THERESA SWEZEY ROBIN BELL
MOTTO . . 'r5lfw0L p5awuou
COLORS . . Crimson and Black
FLOYVER . . Red Rose
YELL . . Hip, Hah! Rip, Rah! Peda,Ba1oo,Ba1a!
Huzza! Zip! Boom! Theta Eta, We Are They!!
President, CLARA RONNE Vice-President, W. D. SHOUSE
Secretary, B. E. CRIPPEN Treasurer, R. Z. KIRKPATRICK
Marshal, J. H. JULIAN Pontifex Maximus, WM. POTTS
A. E. NEXVCOMB EDITH REEVES
C. C. PUCKETT ETHEL RICHARDSON
N. H. THOMPSON CLARA WIMPLE
J. H. IULIAN A ESTHER JOHNSON
WM. POTTS GERTRUDE MORRIS
BEATTY CRIPPEN PAULINE EDDV
C. W. BROKVN
PEARL PAYNE R. H. WELLINGTON
CLARA RONNE C. C. CALDWELL
MARGARET IULIAN W. D. SHOUSE
DILLA WIMPLE J. J. SLECHTA
ELVA PAYNE RLULU BENJAMIN
MAMIE SLECHTA 'FCLARENCE NEWCOMB
'XLOTTIE JEFFERS QELLEN BROWNELL QQABIGAIL RONNE
'f,,, Q, .
gferling Bam mzociafion
President, C. D. STERLING Vice-President, A. L. MCNAUGHTEN Secretary, E. W. KLEIN
Treasurer, R. D. YVALKER Marshal A. B. GEPPERT
GARRETT DROPPERS . . President of the University
CLARK M. YOUNG . . Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
THOMAS STERLING . . Dean of the College of Law
R, D. WALKER D. H. ROBERTS A. B. GEPPERT
J K. ELLIOT STEPHEN FLAVIN A. L. MCNAUGHTEN
C. K. JORGENSON H. M. DINSMORE C. D. STERLING
E. C. ANDREWVS J. H. BRADFORD W. D. SHOUSE
N. STEWART E. W. KLEIN J. C. STABLEIN
J- E. VANCAMP P. J. ENGESETH D. E. HANSON
E. L. SHELDON
9eGUSTAVE REIMER KEBIII, DIRKS
COLORS . . Cream and Old Rose
President, ARTHUR SCHAETZEL Vice-President, DESIRE LABRECHE
Secretary, HARRY ELMORE
Treasurer, EARL YOUNG Marshal, A. B. BLODGETT
EARL YOUNG HERBERT BEATY HARRY ELMORE
D. L. LABRECHE FRED SIMPSON EDMUND SXVEET
A. B. BLODGETT EDMUND PRATT ROBERT GARNER
WWILLARD BROWN H-IAROLD BROOKMAN
Q1. 5. Q1.
COLORS . . Orange and Black
President, ELSIE SARGENT Vice-President, MARGARET ULIAN
Secretary and Treasurer, MUREL ROSS
MUREL ROSS .
Qlniveraifg CBoral? Qociefg
Conductor, ETHELBERT W. GRABILL Accompanist, CLARE M. FOWLER
President, C. A. SLOAN
Vice-President, I. E. PAYNE Secretary, MARIE BEST
Treasurer . . . . E. M. HART
J. E. PAYNE MARJORIE WOODS CLARE M. FOWLER
Qlniberaifg 6.TBems 6Zl?uB
President, A. IMENDELSON
Vice-President, A. L. ANDERSON
Secretary, F. R. EDXVARDS
Treasurer, C. K. OVERHULSE
Reporter, A. K. RICHARDSON
A. L. ANDERSON C. M. YOUNG E. W. GRABILL
S. R. JONES A. L. ANDREEVS PAUL YOUNG
C. K. OVERHULSE A. K. RICHARDSON F. R. EDWARDS
A. PELL E. K. BROADUS A. MENDEI,SON
Qficera - -
President, W. D. SHOUSE Vice-President, W. G. WADDLE
Secretary and Treasurer, C. H. KING
O. E. STUART VVM. VVILLLADISON, A. E. NEXVCOMB C. D. STERLING W. G. WAUDLE A. B. GEPPEK'l'
g'HE DEBATING LEAGUE was organized in
1901 by the Jasperian and Theta Eta literary
societies. Since then it has been re-enforced by the
Tridentia and Nestorian literary societies and the
Sterling Law Association. During the winter pre-
liminary debates have been held and two teams chosen.
Against S. D. A. C., Newcomb, Willianison and
Stuart will support the negative of the question:
Resolved, That the United States government should,
within the next twenty years, secure and operate
Against the University of North Dakota, Sterling,
Geppert and Waddle will support the aliirmative of:
Resolved, That government ownership of the great
systems of transportation and communication would
'conduce to the public welfare.
C. H. KING W. J FULLER ARTHUR TOWNSLEY
DILLA WIMPLE FERN MCGINNXS JOSEPHINE RIDLINGTON ANNA JOHNSON DAISY BEATTIE
JOSEPHINE HANSON KA'DHRYN PRENTIS LORENA GRANGE LILA M. LAWRENCE
President, KATHRYN B. PRENTIS Vice-President, CLYDE H. KING
Secretary and Treasurer, ANNA JOHNSON
QZBe '7l7cIaBingfon CRIB
President, HENRY HANSON Vice-President, WILLIAM WILLIAMSON, JR
Secretary, O. E. SWEET Treasurer, R. WELLINGTON
Toast Master for 1903 Banquet, A. E. NEWCOMB
MARIE BEST ANNA NORGREN CLARA THRANE ALLENA DUNLAP
UNIVERSITY LADIESI' QUARTETTE
JASON E. PAYNE, '94
KATHRYN B. PRENTIS, '02
CARRIE B. DAILY, '98
Secretary and Treasurer
Cgoarb of fBl?efic Quanagemenf
PROF. LOMMEN DR. PELL T. C. THOMPSON PETER OLSON PRES. DROPPERS A. E. NEYVCOMB PROF. BROADUS C. A. SLOAN
President, PETER OLSON Vice-President, O. V. STUART Secretary, A. E. NEWCOMB
Treasurer, C. A. SLOAN Manager, T. C. 'THOMPSON
uw ur '
A. H. WHITTEMORE, Coach
C. W. BROWN, '04, guard, entered U. S. D. in 1900
F. R. EDYVARDS, '03, half back, has been a student since 1895
P. C. HVISTENDAHL, '04, center, enrolled in 1896
PETER OLSON, '03, guard, cast his lot with U. S. D. in 1896
HAROLD BARKER, '05, center, entered a Freshman in 1901
GUSTAVE REIMER, Law '05, end, a lawyer since 1902
T. C. THOMPSON, '05, tackle, was a "prep" in 1897
C. K. SNYDER, Law '04, guard, helped organize the law department
A. E. NEXVCOMB, '02, Captain, quarter back, kept "back" in 1897
N. H THOMPSON, '03, center, began his U. S. D. career in 1896
ALBERT KNUTDSON, '04, guard, joined U. S. D. in 1900
CHARLES MAXSON, tackle, entered U. S. D. in 1900
C. H. BELKNAP, Law 303, end, entered U. S. D. in 1902
PAUL YOUNG, '03, quarter back, was joined by U. S D. in 1895
IOS. J. SLECHTA, '04, full back, was initiated in 1897
OLA1 HANSON, '03, half back, dates his history from 1895
CLARENCE NEWCOMB, '06, half back, first registered in IQOO
OSCAR STUART, '05, end, came over from Chamberlain in 1900
WARD WALKER, full back, registered in 1900
CHARLES NOVOTNY, '06, end, "stacked" his first room in 1901
6. - A if it
X ' if -9
'X :gp QI. 15. fID5iffemore I
K6 w ,HE writer has been requested to contribute a short article concerning things athletic at
A the University of South Dakota. Naturally he can discuss authoritatively only what he has
8, k observed during his short connection with the University.
R U j The football season of 1902 -was a success from nearly every point of view. The
SRXD K N N team was not defeated, its goal line was uncrossed. The nnancial condition of the athletic
EDTE-ft ! association was greatly improved and several hundred dollars of old debts paid.
Notwithstanding the excellent record of the team, its path was not a rosy one.
avi-2469 Edwards' serious injury, the withdrawal' from the team of Barker and Novotny, and
Cf Captain Newcomb's absence from the team for more than half the season owing to
' f-5 injury, were handicaps diiiicult to overcome. Second team practice, work considered
R k absolutely necessary for the devolopment of a well-balanced team, Was inadvisable, owing
3 to the lack of efficient substitutes.
jak Continual changes in the line-up rendered difficult the perfection of the uniied,
machine-like team play so necessary in offensive work. Nevertheless the men were so dash-
ing and energetic, so determined and fearless in their invasion of the enemy's territory, that their attack was
seldom resisted with any degree of success. The defensive play was exceptionally strong, especially when one
considers that not once during the season was the team lined up against a strong second team. One team succeeded
in reaching the U. S. D. ten-yard line only to surrender the ball in a hurry. Another team managed to reach the
thirty-yard mark. During the season the opponents had the ball in the University half of the Held not more than
four or ive times. A well-developed kicking game was of material value to the team and frequent goals from the
field enlarged our scores. Captain Newcomb and his men certainly deserve great credit for the plucky way in which
they persevered when facing discouragements that would have sapped the courage of many a team. The darker the
outlook the more determined the players became. The men possessed a spirit-call it what you may-that
would not brook idea of defeat. Spirit of that sort is of more value to a team than perfect team play or almost
invincible defense. The writer feels that the true strength of the team was never revealed and that it could have
defeated stronger and more evenly balanced teams than were played.
The "ethical status" of the players would please Casper Whitney. All the men had at least nfteen hours of
recitation work per week. In no instance was any player a gainer nnancially through membership on the team.
Excepting two "preps," the entire squad were students in either the college or law departments.
The outlook for next season is bright. Manager Thompson is arranging a good schedule. Among the games
already arranged is one with the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. Olai Hanson is the captain elect.
The University sought an appropriation of iC5o,ooo from the state legislature the past winter to build and equip
an armory and gymnasium. After a long and discouraging struggle, the friends of the University succeeded in
securing an appropriation of 325,000 for the building, available the first of the coming year. The University stu-
dents were interested in the progress of the rather severe anti-football bill introduced into the legislature. The bill
never threatened very seriously to resolve itself into a law.
The football team was accorded royal support last fall. Twice during the season after a victorious trip the team
was greeted on its return to Vermillion by a large body of students. Large and enthusiastic delegations accompanied
the team to Sioux City to witness the games played there. The cheering, singing and tremendous enthusiasm of
the Thanksgiving Day game will be long remembered by those present.
The athletes who have and do represent the University are as good as the best. In the past they have proven
themselves the superiors of the representatives of universities much larger numerically. Our manager is arranging
athletic contests with universities whose attendance, compared to that of the University of South Dakota, is nearly as
four to one. Their teams are better coached and their every want and need supplied. The University of South Dakota
cannot afford to pay a college president's salary to a football coach, nor hire separate coaches for the baseball and
track teams. The Athletic Association cannot employ trainers for every team. Supplies cannot be furnished with
the liberality that characterizes the athletic expenditures of the larger institutions. It does, however, seem possible
to furnish supplies more liberally than at present. Both baseball and track teams are seriously handicapped by lack
of funds to purchase needed supplies. They are to compete with teams whose every legitimate need is satisfied.
The ability of U. S. D. teams will be judged by their success against teams that have all-needed financial support. It
is obvious to the writer that if the athletic teams of the future are to compete successfully against the teams
of institutions of sister states, that more liberal financial support on the part of the student-body must be accorded.
A tax or voluntary subscription will sooner or later prove an absolute necessity. A tax is hardly equitable. All
students cannot give a maximum, neither should all give a minimum. The writer believes most thoroughly in student
subscriptions for the support of athletic teams. If,
for example, the students would average subscrip-
tion of one dollar per year, the teams would have
all necessary supplies. The games will in the long
run hardly more than pay for themselves. The
writer offers the above suggestion in the hope that
it may help in the solution of the difficult financial
problem that always faces the executive committee
of the athletic association,
, Q G
ff egg '
iiillfi Q HI' Liga
lg 5:3 f' 6
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25111 2-ea 4 , :J :sea -.-4: , : '-X225
5-1-4:--9 6.- f --A-'9 1 -"-v: ':--We fn IE if
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sa af :slam ea rm W' as E 4 ew , s 2
-IN "-x4 :sl '- u, f' :sd if-:
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2: 51 :S 5: -5 djs! IE' : " ' 1
'F ' -ef SQ . as .- ' - a1a 5: 'r : 'ff
123 "WI-IAT LIIGHT HAVE BEENH .
jfoof aff? Qflecorb
1898 1899 1900 1901 1902
U. S. D. U. S. D. U. S. D. U. S. D. U. S. D.
vs. vs. vs. vs. vs.
Yankton ....., . 4-18 Len1arsCrescent 5- 0 Buena Vista .... 6-11 Sioux City High Sioux Falls Col-
Morningside. . . 0- 0 Buena Vista. , . . 27
Medics ...... 2 3- 0
Yanlcton ....... 22-14 Ames.. . . . . 6-11
Kansas ..... . , 0-41
Le1narsCrescent 16- o
Morningside. . . 29- 6
Nebraska ....., 6- 5
S. D. A. C ..... 17- 0
I 0 W a S t a t e 4 .
N01-mal ,.,.,. 0- 0 Lincoln Medios 6- o
Totals 26-32 60-21 81-58
School ....... 22- 0 lege .......... 33
Morningside. . . 28- 0 Yankton H i gh
School .... . . . 36
Morningside. , .
S. D. A.C .....
Iowa State Nor-
47- 0 Yanktou College 40
18- 0 Omaha Medics.. 12
0-10 School of Mines 2
II- 5 Yankton College 2
22- 0 Omaha Medios.. 34
S. D. A. C ...... IO
E. L. SHELDON, I b. Tuos. INCH E. C. COLLINS, s. s. OSCAR ECKERT, p.
A. B. GEPPERT, c' f. PAUL YOUNG, 3 b. PAT MCCLAIRE, Coach W. W. WHITE, r. f.
ALBERT JACOBSON, 1. f. C. K. OVERHULSE, c. HARRY KOLB, p. ARTHUR SPoNHoLz, 2b.
D. vs. Washburn, Kan. 5
D. vs. Yankton High School I7
. D. vs. Morningside 20
D vs. Yankton High School I7
D. vs. Sioux City High School 7
D. vs. Sioux Falls College 6
Crack Zeam, 19020
PAT MCCLAIRE-Trainer FRANK EDXVARDS PAUL YOUNG
O. E. STUART GLENN MYERS OLAI HANSON
JOHN PETERSON EARL MYERS T. C. THOMPSON
DAVID ANDERSON P. C. HVISTENDAHL EMMANUEL GAMBURG
WARD WALKER Jos. J. SLECHTA
1900 1901 1902
U. S. D. . 68 . S. D. . U. S. D. . .
DRAKE 52 D. A. C. . MORNINGSIDE .
U. S. D. . . . 595 . S. D. . . U. S. D. . .
U. of KANSAS . . 522 of NEBRASKA . S. D. A. C. .
C. L. THOMS WILLARD BROWN PAUL YOUNG K. ELLIOT HAROLD BARKER E. W. GRABILL C. K. SNYDER
Sec'y and Treas.
C. A. SLOAN M. P. BEEBE, JR. E. .K, BROADUS C. H. BELKNAP
Qpliyfsical? Cu?fure Cfasses
aaRef QZaI?9 Qieams
CLARA WLMPLE HAZEL LOTZE NETTIE STONE FRANCES CARLSON ELSIE SARGENT
FLORENCE THODE HANNA AASE LOUISE THODE EDITH REEVES MAMIE SLECHTA
throughout the world, It seemed
Q11 Qlmericcm Qmgaicisf
By L. E. AKELEY
HEN Professor Roentgen announced
.... c ,U -
if the Ending of the X-rays, many
45 people where surprised to learn
Q u that the problems raised by this
-1 9-5 54 discovery were immediately at-
QYFQ 14 d b f 14
4 -1 tac e y an army o wor ers
to be a revelation to some when so many appeared
capable of immediately initiating and intelligently
carrying on investigations in the new field. It is
only now and then, upon the announcement of some
brilliant discovery, that the world, for a moment
only, becomes aware of the great scientific activity
of our times. The remarkable scientific advances
ofthe last iifty years are the products of this wide-
spread activity. Even the appearance of great leaders
of science is but a part of the movement which is
carried on by many workers in hundreds of labo-
ratories. The men who have made gigantic advances
in physical science are not only the generals of this
army, but they are the highest embodiment of the
whole movement, the noblest outcome of the world-
wide scientiic activity and interest.
During the latter quarter of the 19th century
the list of men of the very first class in scientinc
achievement and genius in Physics is a very short
one-Kelvin, Helmholtz,'Rayleigh and Rowland. It
is a matter of patriotic pride that we are permitted
to name one American in this Temple of Fame-
The recent publication of the memorial volume
containing his physical papers calls attention anew
to his notable services to the science of our time.
In making this statement we are not using the
term "science'l in the sense in which it constantly
appears in the daily press. Science means knowl-
edge. An achievement in the advancement of science
is one which adds to the knowledge of the race.
Apart from the above list of great names are others
more familiar to the general public, renowned for
invention. These men are entitled to all the honor
they receive. Inventions may be exceedingly im-
portant to the welfare of the race, but very few of
them add to our knowledge. They are applications
of previously existing knowledge to practical needs.
It cannot be said of them that they advance science.
Men always will be found to turn knowledge to
practical purposes. The natural selfishness of the
race leaves us no anxiety on that score. It is the
rare mind which devotes itself to the unseliish search
for truth, which works along the frontier of human
knowledge with surpassing abilities extending the
domain of the known. Such men surely deserve our
hrst and highest honor.
In the field of invention Rowland displayed
abilities of the highest order. His system of octuple
telegraphy, in which eight messages are sent simul-
taneously over a single wire, is in successful opera-
tion. He solved practical engineering problems far
beyond the power of the ordinary electrical engineer.
Great as were his achievements in these lines, his
faculties were of an order which required higher
fields for their exercise, No clearer estimate of the
relative values of pure and applied science can be
found than in Rowlandls own words in an address
at an Electrical Conference at Philadelphia, in Sep-
tember, 1884. He first quotes from Plutarch as
follows: "Archimedes possessed so high a spirit, so
profound a soul, and such treasurers of scientihc
knowledge, that, although the inventions Creferring
to his military enginesj had now obtained for him
the renown of more than human sagacity, yet he
would not deign to leave behind him any commentary
or writing on such subjects, but, repudiating as sordid
and ignoble the whole trade of engineering and every
sort of art that lends itself to mere use and profit,
he placed his whole affection and ambition in those
superior speculations where there can be no reference
to the vulgar needs of life, studies, the superiority
of which to all others is unquestioned, and in which
the only doubt can be, whether the beauty and
grandeur of the subjects examined, or the precision
and cogency of the methods and means of proof,
most deserve our admiration." After making this
quotation, Rowland comments as follows: "Here,
then, at the dawn of science the question of the
relative value of pure and applied science had been
brought up. To the people of Syracuse, who had to
defend themselves against an overwhelming enemy,
the military engines of Archimedes were of far more
interest than the whole of geometry, for the knowl-
edge of the ratio of the solid contents of a sphere and
its circumscribed cylinder cannot bring a dead man
to life nor restore wealth to a plundered city. And
yet, from a point of view, distant more than two
thousand years, we are forced to admit that Archi-
medes was right. Archimedes' engines of destruction
have passed away, but the geometrical and mechanical
truths which he discovered are today almost the
axioms of the mathematician and the worker in
physical science, and the ratio of the circumference
of a circle to its radius is today the most important
of our physical constants."
The memorial volume just published is divided
into four parts. Part I contains his earlier papers,
Part II, papers on Magnetism and Electricity 5 Part III,
papers on Heat, and Part IV, papers on Light.
In one of his earliest researches in magnetism,
Rowland announced the discovery of the law of the
magnetic circuit. Here he stated the laws of magnet-
ism in terms analogous to those used in describing
electrical phenomena. This method, now familiar to
all students, has proved fundamental in all subsequent
researches in magnetism. It is impossible in a brief
sketch to give any detailed account of Rowland's
work. Among the classical papers in this volume
are the researches on the value of the ohm, on the
mechanical equivalent of heat, and the magnetic
effect of electrical convection. Every one of these
is a foundation stone in the edihce of physical science.
Any one of them would entitle their author to en-
His most admirable work was undoubtedly in
spectroscopy. Nothing is more clearly demonstrated
in science than the fact that light is a wave motion.
So are heat and ultra-violet light and the electro-
magnetic waves of wireless telegraphy, and we may
be just on the eve of recognizing evidence that
X-rays have a similar nature. The wave motion
which constitutes sound is studied with comparative
ease. The wave lengths vary from a few inches to
many feet. In light, the wave lengths are of the
order of one fifty-thousandths of an inch. The light
that comes to us from the sun has in it a complexity
of waves. Their lengths differ by even the very
small fraction of one fifty-thousandths of an inch.
To unravel this complexity of wave motion would
appear at first sight to baffle human genius. For a
long time the prism was the only instrument for
solving the problem. The phenomena presented by
the prism varied with the material of which it was
constructed. Absolute values could not be determined
by it. At last the idea of allowing light to fall upon
an optical surface ruled with parallel lines, in other
words, the grating, led to a great advance in the
methods of spectrum analysis. The ruled surface
of the grating gives rise to the phenomena of wave
interference which makes possible the separating
of the light into its constituent wave motions.
Since, however, the light wave is so short, the rul-
ings on the Optical surface must be made many
thousands to an inch. Here, then, was the problem,
not only to rule many thousands of parallel lines to
the inch upon an optical surface, but to space them
with almost perfect accuracy. The goal to be reached
was sufficiently inviting-to establish the most funda-
mental laws of energy and matter. It is easy often
for men to be led by so high an ideal as this, but
the possession of the practical genius to realize the
ideal is rare. The apparently insurmountable diffi-
culties of the problem were the very features which
attracted a nature like R0u'land's a11d challenged his
best abilities. The recent volume contains the first
publication on the dividing engine used in the ruling
of the Rowland gratings. It is sufhcient to say that
Rowland succeeded in ruling gratings having 43,000
lines to the inch and six inches wide, with the lines
all accurately spaced. His method of surmounting
the mechanical difficulties of this feat is worthy of
study by any student of the physical sciences. His
gratings practically solved the problems of resolving
light in its ultimate wave motions.
Mere accuracy in measuring a minute quantity
in itself would be a meaningless aim. The physicist
recognizes that Rowland laid the foundation for the
accurate measurment of phenomena which are un-
doubtedly the most fundamental in gaining a more
complete knowledge of physical nature. Through a
better understanding of wave motion in the pheno-
mena of light and electricity the scientific investigator
is ever approaching a coinpleter knowledge of those
forms of energy and a more perfect control of them
in the hands of man.
f Q af
Beg! 1 I
i T 4
just a Eftffe Qforg
HERE was once a little brook. It began as a tiny rivulet far upon the mountain side where
the snow lay pure and white the whole year round. It laughed aloud for joy at sight of
the beautiful, smiling world below, and thought how easy it would be always to keep
itself as clean and pure as the gentle snow from which it came. It leaped gayly over
waterfalls and scampered down among the rocks. Here and there it went more slowly,
purring over the sands and crooning to the eddies or singing a lullaby.
Once a wee round pebble fell in love with the brook and did not want to be left behind.
So it bounded nimbly along, holding the brook by the hand. But it soon grew tired and could not keep up.
Then the brook whispered something to it softly-oh, so softly-and the little pebble smiled and went to sleep.
By and by the little brook came to a dark forest, At first it was afraid and tried to hide itself among
the shadows. But it wasonot long before it learned to love the restful stillness of the mighty forest and
would lull itself to sleep among the shady nooks and corners where the cunning little pussy-willows grew.
It liked' to linger in the shallows where it could play at hide-and-seek among the rocks and ripples or welcome
the frightened sunbeams that came scurrying through the branches. Now, coming to a quiet pool, it would
steal upon some pretty waterlilies and kiss them unawares, then make a sportive little sally, frolicking with
the leaves that fell upon it. Now it gurgled over stony ways, pausing here and there to caress the little
pebbles on the beach, or murmur to the nymphs among the shadows.
At last it left the forest and burst into the sparkling sunshine. Little children heard it coming and
clapped their hands in glee. To them it sounded like the music of tinkling silver bells. The brook was very
happy now, and it laughed softly to itself-a laugh so sweet and low that none but fairies and little children
could ever hear or understand. And why should it not be happy? The world seemed so wonderful, so
beautiful. The brook listened joyously to the singing birds and the dear little chattering children. It touched
lovingly the fresh, green grass, and made friends with bright-eyed daisies and dainty buttercups. Everywhere was
life and joy and love and brightness.
And so the little brook ran merrily on.
But there came a time when it began to grow tired of all these things. It had grown much larger now.
It was not so pure and bright and cheery as it had been before. Even in the sunlight it forgot to dance
and sparkle as it used to do, It cared much less for the singing of birds and the prattle of children. It
was sober and thoughtful now. Once it had overheard an old man speak about the great eternal ocean, a place
where there was peace and rest. The old 1112111 had pointed out the way, but it looked hard and cheerless,
and so the brook had turned carelessly aside. Now it was very sorry, for it had begun to long for the great,
wide ocean, but when it tried to turn toward where the ocean lay, it was always met by a great rock wall.
It might have cut a way through, but it did not like to work and was not patient enough to wait.
One day it came in sight of a great, broad band of silver glistening in the sunlight. It was the river.
The river beckoned to the brook, telling it to come and help it turn mill wheels and carry boats and ships, and
promised then to show the way to the great wide ocean. But the brook did not wish to be a servant, so it
shrank aside and went on its way alone.
And so it journeyed on and on for many, many days. The brook that once had laughed so merrily was
no longer happy and hopeful and gay. Its music and gladness were gone. It was tired and lonely now and
Hlled with bitter longing and regret. The sun was hot and the brook grew faint and weak. At last it saw
what seemed a vast, gleaming sea. 'How grim and silent and terrible it looked! Could this be the longed-for
ocean? For a moment the brook was thrilled with a wave of hope which died away in a pitiful sob of hopeless
grief and dread. It could not turn back, for it was too late, so with a shuddering sigh that was almost a
moan it sank into the dry sands of the hungry desert. '
And the little brook was still. N. P. L. '04,
Q! Ax DT
Vermillion in a golden glow
The full moon cast its misty, wavering gleam.
Our little boat, upon the placid stream
Beneath the arching willows bending low.
So sweet, so cool, so still, it could but seem
Like some bright vision from a heavenly dream,
That night of early summer long ago-
,fl j ll
f x JL-il ' .
Made scarce a ripple as we drifted slow
And we fell silent in that holy hour,
For in the sweetness of the summer night
We felt the presence of an unseen power,
The hidden force which lies beyond the light.
ln cloud and starlight, shadow, stream and sod
We felt the Infinite-the unknown God.
"A Touch of High Lifev
By Antimony Soap Squawkins
ANGELINA EMERSON . . An East Hall Girl
CHOLLY BUBBLEIOHN . A Freshman
DICKY MCDICKENS ' Friends of Cholly
BILLY VAN SCAMP ""'
Students and Faculty of the U. S. D.
" QZoucB of EQB Biff'
SCENE 1-Breakfast at Bachelors' Boarding Club. Boys seated at "Faculty
Table." Enter Sweet, twenty minutes late.
SWEET-Hello, fellows! QSi1fs al lahlej
MINER-HOW,S your appetite this morning, Oliver?
SWEET-Fine. Never was better.
QSL'z'llwell whistles :mel slares al cn, ffifzg on Swcefs lillle
SWEET tlzzrning lhe sel ivzsirlej-You slob!
STILLWELL tslill gazilzgj-What are you roasting me for?
QSZUKKL' hides his hand undef' the lablej
STILLWELL C g1'z'1z1zz'1zgj-'vVell, what have I done?
SKVEET Cbl7lShl7Zgj-YOu,Y6 too Wise.
QEnlerBz'lly, Dieh and Chollyj
CHORUS-Say, but you chaps are slow.
You must have been out pretty late.
I-Iow's your appetite, Billy?
BILLY-MiHC,S all right. Cholly hasn't any.
CHOLLY-Just wait till I show you.
tB0ys lake seals. Willz'a11zso1z, pass1'11gIh1'0zlgh, slands
zz moment wilh his hands in his poehels, surveying
WILLIAMSON-Well, that's a hot faculty.
MALMGREN-lrVhO are you?
tWillz'a71zs01z shows Sllglld' of e,veileme7zl.j
Q Williavlzsofz lakes 017 his glrzssesl.
fWZ'!lZ4d71ZS07l lakes of his c0al.j
Q lwlliamson leaps over lhe lable amz' seizes Dexler by
the eollar. C-'eheml melee, in which lhe lable is 021:1-
lzzrherl and eveijvhorlygoes down in zz heajij
SOENE 2-Tridentia homeg Cholly's room. Cholly, alone, seated ata writing
table in deep meditation. Enter Dick and Billy, unannounced.
Cholly shuffles his papers in some embarrassment.
BILLY-The top of the mornin', my lad,
Was thun Sie? Don't stop for our call.
CHOLLY Qhervozlslvj-O! nothing-my notes are so bad
I was writing them over-that's all.
BILLY Qshahes his head solewzazljfj-
Dear Cholly, it makes me quite sad
To see your note paper so small.
tDich has come up hehiml Billy, swiped cz paperfrom
Clzollyspile avzdrelffealecl lo lhefar side zyflhe room j
DICK frcadifzgj-"I love to fancy some wild isle A C T I I
A thousand leagues and still a mile
Away from all-
BILLY-Poetry! By the great Horn Spoon!
tfhalbl allocks bolh o1'xz'lor.v wilh g1z'alj711jx. Aflw' o
lively 56121111610lzeszfflzrrslhrfrafnv, fllaxcx Dirk and
Bz'lbfoulw1'lh ajirfshozffl and locks lhv door. Cm'-
loivzfzlls amz' rixrs again 1'1111m'dz'fzlely, .Yh0ZUI'll.g' hall
zffilh Dirk and Billy ponmlzvzg' and k1'cl'1'11.g' al
Clmllyszloor. I 'arfofzs Yridwlls mmf' lo lhl'il'1IXXl'.Yl-
oure zzml gmvml p1zzm'am0111'1m1 L'Il.Yl!t'S, Fuller's
wood being' t'UIUl.9flI1L'II'f01' zzrlillczjf. i'5F7lff61' obykfls
slrezzuozzsly. llfs wood box is replwz1'5hcdf'o111 IM'
ollzw' roomsg more 00jl'L'f1'UlZS bl'I'7LQ' l'lII'Xt'If, Raislf
ll71lI'BL'fk7llZp lhrow all llu' wood down xlaffzi. lu lhe
7'ESIlffI.ll'Q' lllil'-Nfl mos! M106 00,15 go 0102011 in cz pill'
zz lafoolliall. Dfsjirralv slrzqggle for some lime,
FuZle1'po1r1m'z'11g lhfjrflu wflh a Chair. When llzc
boys vrjgaivz llmfr feel lmfrf is fznolhw'fr11flloss evforl
lo make Clzolly "0fL'7! np." Flilldfil' lllty lic lhc'
door serzrrely zoilh a lrmzk rope, lhwz 517011 Me slaz'1'5
CHORUS Qfrom "HQggyj0'om Hzrz's"J:
We toil not, neither do we spin-
We simply spend parental tin.
And the only work we ever do
Is to work papa-and mamma, too.
We don't do a thing, and we never could,
Except papa, but we do him good.
SCENE I-West Hall, Second floor. Hallway furnished like a room. Enter
Billy and Dick. Billy whistles. Dick tries a door, then the transom,
finding both fastened. After a thorough investigation ofthe condition
of things, they seat themselves on the bed and sing.
AIR l"Ezlhcr, flca1'failze1', come home wllh me 1zow"j :
Our transoru's nailed down and our room door locked tightg
The key's in the cistern, of courseg
They've served us a writ of objection all right
And proceeded to put it in force.
CHORUS-They moved us out into the hall
VVhere the air gives us dreams of Cape Nomeg
They made us a motto to hang on the wall
And on it wrote "God bless our home. "
Our oil is all borrowed, our wood is all swiped,
Our clean cuffs and collars are soaked-
All alloat in the Wash-bowl-our tiesare all sniped,
And it seems we are jolly Well joked.
Our stove's full of water, the floor overrung
Our clothes full of bent pins and hayg
Our pitcher they dropped out the window for fun,
And carried our notebooks away.
DICK f L'07lfZ'7Z1li7Zg' me i7l?!ESZzZLg'0liZ.07ZD-
Methinks this bears the earmarks of Oscar E. Stuart
CURTAIN- It's easy to tell by the tracks he paid us a visit to-day.
' And Oscar will have to go some if I can earn not the
WML Fuller's remarks were suppressed by the literary board. 112.1116 of BI'0OD1WhaCk6I'.
BILLY-Softly, my son, say not so-the broom has been
fEhterBarli1zgarhe, almost hz'da'en hehivza' a load of
miscellaiieoas "traps 'l Dick ahel Bilhv mistake
him for Stuart. Great eommotioitj
BILLY C rising from the general flehrisj-And have you taken
to roomstacking, too ?
BURLINGAME Craefalhvj-I was moving upstairs, that's all.
DICK-ATC the down-stairs fellows too slow for you?
BURLINGAME Cwhispersl-There are ghosts in the lower hall.
fE1zter Otto Von Copenliagefzj
BILLY-Well, Otto, what's happened? To judge by yourlooks
I'd imagine your cakes were all dough.
OTTO-I wouldn't 'a cared but they s-spoiled my books.
They th-threw them out in the s-snow
And s-soaked them with water.
BURLINGAME-WhO did it? The spooks?
BILLY-W65t I-lall's full of spirits, you know.
QBzt-rlingame gathers up his belongings and goes oat,
followed by Copeizhageaj
DICK-I think our friend Charles needs a little attention.
I-Ie's much too engrossed with his lady.
BILLY-Let's HX up a scheme, then-some little invention-
DICK-Stir up strife-make them mad-sow the seeds of
By fair means or foul-bright or shady.
BILLY-Well, write her a letter-
DICK- And sign his name to it.
BILLY-Do you dare '
DICK- Well, I guess ! I
BILLY- It's a go then, we'll do it.
CAy?ersome search they jim! writing materials under
the mattress. Diek writes. Billy looks over his
shoaloler, oferiiig suggestions jhfom tirhe to time.j
DICK Qrearlsj-My dear Angelina, I hope you are free
At three-thirty, and that it will please you
To go for a drive in the country with me.
BILLY-Wouldn't that freeze you ?
He's not had the price of a shave in a week.
DICK-That's nothing for him-he gets credit on cheek.
BILLY-Now I'l1 take it right over and if she says yes
We'll work up a scheme that will fix them I guess.
fE1iter ehorztsqf West Hall spooks led hy Allen and
Case. A ll earvjf water pitchers and a livebl water
fight ensues, ia which Dick and Bilbf take a promi-
nent part. By the time the water is exhausted
everything is drijijnzhg. Spoohs dance while Dick
and Bilbf sihgj
We have damp peculiar quarters, as the situation looks,
And to judge by your appearance you are damp peculiar
O, West I-Iall's half full of Water, and we really must allow
It's a damp peculiar building anyhow-how- how.
When the water tumbles down
You may either swim or drown,
There is nothing quite so queer
As the things that happen here-
It's a damp peculiar building any how-how-how
O, West Hall should wear a rain coat when the summer
For the rain drops on the shingles and comes soaking
through the wall
Till things look clamp and dripping, just as they are
It's a dainp peculiar building any how-how-how.
SCENE 2-East Hall Parlorg 3.3m p. 111.
Now if she don't tumble and give ine the laugh
We'll have quite a drive on old Cholly.
The team's charged to him-'twill be four and a half -
A prospect that's really quite jolly-
tE1z!fr Afzgffzbza. Bilbf r1'5r5,bowszzmfhrzzzrfs bvrrz zzohxl
ANGELINA-O, thank you! fl?ma'.v.j He can't get away-
So sent you instead ?
BILLY- And he begged me to say
That since you wt-re planning this drive for to-day
He'd be very much pleased if you'd go anyway.
ANGELINA-Delighted, 1,111 sure-you're exceedingly kind.
But Chollyl-I'll give him a piece of my mind-
Invite me to drive and then stay home to grind!
SCI-:NE 3-In pantomime: Lovers' lane corner. Enter Dick and Cholly in
sweaters and caps. carrying racqnets and balls. As they turn off
toward the.tennis courts, Billy drives past with Angelina. Cholly
stares at them, theu lifts his cap. Angelina deliberately turns away
without speaking and smiles on Billy, who is talking as fast as he
can. Cholly drops his balls, takes a few steps forward and seems
about to speak, Billy uses the whip. the horses start oft at a gallop
and Cholly is left still staring. Finally he picks up his balls and
slowly follows Dick to the tennis court.
ACT III '
I-Science Hall, First floor, entrance hall. Enter chorus of Physics
students from laboratory.
onus-A IR t"D1'a'y01mz1r1'go lllIf0 an old Paddys 5bZd7Zbjf?' 'j
XVe have plotted the sine-curves for harmonic motion
For waves in the ether, the air and the oceang
We have measured the light from a Hre-fly of Cuba,
The heat from a star and the sound from a tuba.
We have found out the units and laws of resistance
And from them computed the true sparking distance.
XVe have polarized light into all sorts of curls
And we've proved ourselves nothing but ether and Whirls.
But we're somewhat confused now-we cazI't quite recall,
Was the case of Young's Modulus worked out by Paul?
Are Huyghens' zones those of the temperate clime?
And are two Nicols really worth more than a dime?
CE.1'UU1l1lf, sbakivzg Meir' heads. Enier chorus ofrhem-
irlzjf siudefzls. A5 they sing Pffff Akeley jmsses
f3'071Z left to fight cawjfingfve books, 5 by IO by 14,
seam 5L'l'E7ZlQfL' journals amifom' bbltlesxj
CHORUS tCbanZ sorrozrwallyjz
Break, break, break,
Bottles and tubes and flasks,
Belljars, heakers and graduates
As we work at our daily tasks
Break, break, break,
Drop and spatter and spill,
Till our clothes are a sight and our hands a fright,
In spite of our utmost skill.
Break, break, break,
And a twenty-four dollar fee
Will Henry Hanson demand of us
Because of this chemistry.
CTheyji!e into the chemical Zaboraloftjf. Cholbf Bubble-
johvz rewzaivzs alone!
CHOLLY fzualkiug vzervonsbf about!-
Angelina was not here!
That is most surpassing queer-
lt may be she's only late.
Dare I risk it? Dare I wait?
Ali!-she comes!-I'll try my fate.
fE7Zf61' Angelina. She walks qaickbf pas! Cholbf zuilh-
oat speakingq .
fA1zgeZi1za stops. C lz0lL11 appr0aehes,g1'ea1fb1 embarrassed.
Bilhv and Dieh lean over the bamzisiers and waieh,
CHOLLY-I-er-really-don't you know-
I-I-well-er-won't you go
To the football game with me?
ANGELINA teoldlyj-I have other company.
fDisappea1's into !ab0raL'0ry.j
CHOLLY-Thunder-ation! ' What a frown!
just completely turned me down-
QSits on stairs, shakes his head and 573'
Well, P11 have to go to class
tG'0es slowbf zqbsiairsg
What I've done to so offend her?
Must have made some awful blunder.
qAs Cholbf goes iq? one side Billy and Dick come dawn
Zhe other. They a'a1zeej0yf9alZy Zlb01lf.D
BILLY Csqffblj-just a note you didn't send her.
DICK-Say, our graft is Working fine.
BILLY-Yes and ltwill be finer soon,
When I take fair Angeline
To the game this afternoon.
SCENE 2-Athletic Park. Omaha game. Second half in progress. Great
noiseof tin horns and rnegaphones and excited spectators Red
much in evidence.
Get there Vermillion!
Warm up there boys!
Wade into iem!
Bat 'em up!
Dig into lem!
Break ,em in two!
fu dL,epb,'D ANGELINA twaifing her eolarsj-Oh isn't it exciting? What
have they done now?
Or 1111 never get a pass- BILLY-Made a touchdown. Whoop! tsereeehes 42 7122.71-
aL'es.j Good for Clarence Newcomb! Did you see him kick goal?
ANGELINA-Oh-Is he hurt?
BILLY thqbelessbfl-N-oo, not much I guess.
CROXVD-Ki yi! ki yi! ki-yik-ity-ya!
Can we play football? XVell I-should-say!
Azlslifz and .several olber girls who have f07Q'0ffE7Z
lhe1'1'gl0z'esf0llow Augelimfs exnnzple. Cheering
b1'val's ozzl wllh. 1'E7Z6'ZU6d Z'llg'0l' as Olzzi Ha1i507z
6011165 f6lll'Z'7l,Q' rlozcflz Ml' jelez' willz Ike ball. Ver-
milllwz IIIKZAYKS 1l7L0lflC'1'Z01lCfZ-d0wlz jzlsl as lime is
mllezl. Hiolbrzll boys zzzmflz of in zz body, My
C Vvfyffvfff rhffml CROWD-well l well l wen 1
Ain't we swell?
Da-ko-ta! Da-ko f ta!
U-ni-ve of Da-ko-ta!
We got 34
Omaha got-well ! well ! well I
U. S. D.
Who are WE? CIIOLLV fsollo wail-Well ! well! well !
We are the Ain't this swell !
fChEL'1'1'71g g'1'az1'z1c7lly slaps as lhfplrz'1'f'1'.v line up. Ellfol
mm' Raish ar! ns us1ml.l
ANGELINA-Now wasn't I silly
To come without gloves?
That wind is so chilly
It's freezing me, Billyg
Billy's got Angelina
I've got-well ! Well ! well l
-East Hall. Senior reception to college classes. Guests seated in
East parlor for the Freshman program. While the entertainment
is in progress Billy and Angelina converse in pantomime. Cholly
sits opposite scowling. Suddencommotion in the hall. Crowd
rushes towards the dining room Q
Now wasn't I silly CHORUS-What's the matter?
To come without gloves? The Laws are breaking in !
BU-LY l.!,'flUfl'1f!J'l- Let decofum 80 hang They're stealing the refreshments I
Put your hands in my pocket. 1 I
QPlease pardon my slangj O C ear'
just ignore the whole gangg Who is it?
Let decorum go hang,
Put your hands in my pocket.
What are they doing now?
Isn't it awful?
fA7lgEZi7ZH shakes her head, bm' sees Cholljf wrzlflzlfzg C b I
her. She i77l1iZ6'lZ'ft'llEbf puts lzeff hmzrls in Bllbfs Ome On' Cys'
pockel. Blafzrke Gallagher, Ri7Z71iC' Vfllllllfhll, Prmsy Let's wipe out the whole gang.
fAngeZimz comes iimidbf down Me hall. Sees Beebe,
Ellioi and Sheldon enter 1'zzL'her mzzoillingljnj
ANGELINA C7'6f7'ElZl'i7ltgj-O--O40-O-O-hl Qkzuzs into
CHOLLY tiemierbfj-Donlt be frightened-I'll protect you.
ANGELINA fzoizflz much z1'1Lg1'1ziLjfj-Yoii are greatly mistaken,
Mr. Bubblejohn. I am not frightened. fDi5apj2ea1's in crowd J
CHORUS-Well, what shall We do with them?
Lock them up in the basement.
Make them dance.
Feed them pepper sauce.
V Turn the hose on them.
PETE OLSON-NOW, boys, whaL's the use.-Q45 lines of
Good for Pete.
Let's turn them loose.
SONG-Beebe, Elliot and Sheldon.
AIR QUIZ 1'ezzZLy rloesnhf mzztzfernjz
O, we thought with little trouble
We could prick the senior bubble,
So We tried to bribe the drayman
And we didn't think he'd tell,
1 O, We didn't think he'd fool us
Or let Seniors overrule us-
QS,ookenj But he did-yes he did.
And the high and haughty Senior
Still preserves his gay demeanor.
But it really doesn't matter,
It really doesn't matter-
Not a bit.
Then we raised a raiding party
For our appetites were hearty,
And we broke into the kitchen
When the Seniors weren't there.
O, We thought We'd swipe the cookin,
When the Seniors weren't loolcin',
Qbloolfeuj But We didn't4no we didn't.
For We met a single maiden
Who was quite averse to raidin'-
But it really doesn't matter,
It really doesn't matter-
N ot a bit
CHORUS C College clzzssesl.
AIR Qllfr. Dooley, reyhzinj:
O, Mr. Elliot,
J. Kentner Elliot,
He always tries to do just as he ought
O, what a pity
That New York City
Lost Mr. Elli-yelli-yelli-yot
O, Mr. Beebe,
How happy We be
To Welcome him into our company,
But then he's Weary
And somewhat dreary
So we'll let Mr. Beehe-be-be-be
O, Mr. Sheldon,
So very well clone!
The little scheme you tried was planned so well-
'Twas quite a Hy one
For such a shy one
As Mr. Sheldon-eldon-eldon-el.
QTl1e rajrlizfes are se! Wwe, the rabble is dfsjnersea' by
Dr. Young and Me -Q'l1FSl5 relnrn lo llze pzzrlors.
Billy and Allg'lllI.llU lake a wimlozo seal, Uzolbf sils
opposile. Afler Ike l'L'll1dlll!fd'7'0flh!? program is over
ibe Seniors pass rffresbimwls eozzsisling Qf-p0f76'0l'11
and lemon drops!
BILLY-That slight interruption, so far as I see,
Is only a new cause for merriment.
ANGELINA-And donlt you think, really, that speech ought
Called Young's Interference Experiment?
BILLY-This popcorn's so dry-shall I bring you a drink!
ANGELINA-O yes! I was never so thirsty I think.
QBilly goes owl, Cbolly besflales, lben lakes the seal
beside Angelina and makes desperale eforzfs lo en-
gage her in eonzfersation, zolzile fbe crowd sings
"Old Kenineky Elaine," "Snzoanee River," "Good
Night, Ladies," elc. Bilbf relnrns, and, seeing
the slale of ajiiirs, winks al Dieb and lhey go ont
langlzing. Al the end of llze last song the erozozl'
begins to disperse and soon Cholbf and Angelina
are alone in the roonij
ANGELINA fsjnringing npj-Why, there's nobody here!
CHOLLY-Thank the Lord they are gone!
ANGELINA lfoldbfj-Good night. Qbfozfes azoayj
CHOLLY Qdelaining lierj-I won't let you go
Till you say what I've done!
ANGELINA Qwilli dzgnilyj-I protest! You've no right!
You are rude, sir! Good-night!
fDiel' and Billysing nnderlbe zoindozo, Angelina pulls
ine enrlains, llzen lislens close lo the windowj
AIR f"Polly Wolbv Doodlenjz
O, there was a little Freshie and he had a little friend,
And her name was Angelina, so they say,
And there was a little letter which the Freshie didn't
Not a smile from Angelina all the day.
Farewell, farewell, farewell my fairy fay,
He is going off to China
For he's lost his Angelina-
Not a smile from Angelina all the day.
ANGELINA-O, those horrid boys!
CHOLLY-They'll be dead men by this time to-morrow
Unless they know more tricks than I know.
Now, to make up for three days of sorrow,
Angelina lpnls his arin around lzerj-just once-
ANGELINA Qreireaiivzgj-O, my, no!
For three days you've smiled on that rascal Van Scamp
And passed me up cold till I felt like a tramp.
He got every smile I Was planning to get.
If I'd known what a game he was playing you bet
I'd have taken a hand-and it's not too late yet
To rake in some tricks that he'll not soon forget.
I-Ie'll hardly survive the Whole story to tell-
I've a notion to kill him outright.
But now that it's over, to prove that all's well, fiakes
Won't you fpzats his av 111 zzrouvzzz' fzerj give me just one-
for good night?
Ullrs. Taylor appears in Mc door, holding up herlzands
in horror. Avzgelfmz smfeams. Cholbf wi!Z5.j
K, 235, J C551 r
w W WKA 'QQ
il? U' so- tgp W
rom tlie QYlemoirs of a resBmcm
Y, S I sat at my table with a window raised to admit the cool night air, I saw the starry sky and heard
' - ' - ' ' I the strange night sounds. Like deep breathing came the low rustle of leaves in the trees.
As the hour hand of the clock reached twelve I was called from my reveries by the sound of
subdued voices. Leaning out of the casement I saw below a group of young men standing before
the house-as many as live and twenty. Most of them were in ordinary dress, but a half dozen
1 n.. l
wx 1 . 3 fi
ll r .QNX yi, -1 fl . . . . . .
. my Q3 UQ X looked ghostly-clad in flowing white robes or wrapped in sheetsg they stood in evident fear and
-t ' is . .
' q i M :Q 1 trembling. They wore neither hats nor shoes.
After some fifteen minutes of waiting, with a shout of, "Here are two more victims!" four citizens and two
angelic figures marched out of the house and joined the gathering. With hair-raising yells the whole company
immediately moved away, keeping time to the tooting of horns and the beating of pans, while the occasional clip
of a whip made some one of the Hghostsl' leap into line. A neighboring house soon shut from view this
procession on its moonlight march.
The next appearance of this collection of strange beings was in front of East Hall beside a blazing bonnre.
The flames rew bri hter, li htinv u those around it and makin a wierd icture. On the west side of the Hall
g 3 3 s P S P
the ire cast its reflections upon other figures leaning from the open windows.
Further proceedings began at once. To an imaginative mind they might have represented the actions of
Indians at a war dance or a burning-at-the-stake. Circle dances around the fire, tossings in blankets, wheelbarrow
rides over a woodpile, were but a small part of the program. These ordeals were carried on in rapid succession and
with many variations until the Eire began to burn low, when the program concluded with a race toward West Hall.
The ire died down and went out, and all was quiet again.
'if' OR the past two years the question has often been asked: "Who stole the bulletin-board?" The
query has never been satisfactorily answered, so the writer, having become acquainted with the
incident, has decided to give the facts in the case.
f One bright November morning in rgoo, an observant person could have seen that something
'V "' was wrong inthe President's ofiice. Rage and chagrin were rampant there. You have perhaps
i C Q
already divined the cause of the disturbance. The pride of the President's heart, the invention of
,Am i his fertile brain, his dearly-beloved hobby, his bulletin-board, had suddenly disappeared. A night or
two before it had been stolen, and although diligent search was instituted, no trace of the culprit was ever found.
A word of explanation: For a number of years prior to 19oo a large bulletin-board occupied the space just
beneath the clock in the hall of the main building. Here all notices, both official and otherwise, were posted,
and here the students used to congregate to read them. As the board was just outside the chapel, there was
always a commotion during chapel exercises, for at this time the students seemed most desirous of reading what
was on the board. This disturbance had always been a source of annoyance to the President, so he invented a
plan which he believed would do away with this evil. A large bulletin-board was built and placed at the front of the
building just to the right of the front entrance. The inner board was abandoned and all notices were posted out-
side. The board was built and anchored about the Hrst of October, 19oo, and hence was in its most fiourishing
condition at Hallowe'en. The President was confident of having solved aknotty problem, but he soon found
himself confronted by one more serious-the Ending of the culprits who took his pet.
By Hallowe'en the board was in general disfavor. The notices were strewn about the campus by the wind,
and besides on cold days it was very disagreeable to the students to have to stand outside and read notices.
Its downfall was predicted by Professors and plotted by students. However, it fell to ive students to accomplish
the task. It'was between the hours of eleven and twelve on Hallowe'en when the tive met by chance in
front ofthe University. The inoon shone brightly, niaking it possible to distinguish objects for some distance.
It surely was a poor night for attempting to carry out their plan of swiping the bulletin-board. Silently they
drew near to the building, on the lookout for any wanderer who might be keeping late hours. No one seemed
to be in the vicinity, so the boys took hold of the board with a will, and soon wrested it from its place. The thing
once dislodged, the boys were confronted by another problem-what to do with it. Some wanted to take it down
and throw it into the river, but this plan was abondoned. At last, if any watcher had been near, he could have seen
four boys silently carrying a dark object in a northerly direction. The fifth was kept a short distance in the rear
as a lookout. Hurrying on for some distance, they halted at length by a large cornhshock. Here the work of
destruction began. The board was kicked and pulled to pieces, altho', being well built, it offered great resistance
to the vandals. W'hen the work of deinolition was finished, the boys took a piece each of the board and started
north. Soon, however, they turned to the east, crossed the road and entered the field. Here, in the plowed
ground, the pieces were buried one by one at some distance from one another. This acconiplished, the five boys
set out for home by an indirect route, tired out with the great exertion and long walk, but very well satisied with
their night's work.
O, have you met the jabberwocks
Of Lewis Carroll fame?
The ancient tribe is found at last
And "Junior" is its name.
"O, vvon't you buy a Nannual,
An' git yer pitcher took?
An' Write a pome, an' draw a sketch
For the jabberwockies' book?
O, won't you play a funny joke
An' let the Juniors look?
An' snap the Profs an Preps an' things
For the Jabberwockies' book?"
From 6 A. M. till I2 P. M.
They're found in their retreat.
From midnight back to 6 A. M.
They make the two ends meet.
They chew the pens and pencils up,
And paper by the pound.
They spill the ink, and smash the chairs,
And bang the books around.
They giggle and they gabble-
And they Wilt you with a look-
And no one dares to interfere
YVith the jabberwockies' book.
They congregate in corners
And repeat the queerest tales,
And they always find you "wanting"
On the jabberwockies' scales.
They listen at the keyholes,
And they Watch you on the sly.
They're awful mean to Tridents
CLet the Tridents tell you whyl.
They never go to class at all
Or at their lessons look,
But get their year's excuses
On "The Iabberwockies' Bookfl
Qi Qap in flie 'lvoobs
day as Mrs. Alma Mater Anderson sat in their Lillle Garret the boy said, "Mother, why rnayn't I
, .Slerhlo crowd of Dubois and girls to go for a drive Van Camp in the Woods a few llfiles up the river?"
" IVal.ron.?" said Mrs. Mater, "I've only a few Nifhols in my Hackett and--" "I'1l Selma load of
l, Il'oozln'01'lh Slew dollars," interrupted the young man. "Is it Elmore Collonzoood?" asked his mother.
. h H'il161l!l'1'!I Box! Ha:'elruoozl that's Hyall almost Anna Prlee and you can Salmer of it than Lolze of
J'5"', 1 ot er 'inf s."
" Vero wellj' said Mrs. Mater, "I wouldn't invitejanzes Orr Rudolph, though. I Donalzo who said
D. I "ii i it but I've heard of their Robin a A'arr in England. Besides they Slolandin Georgia and are Owen some
ll1'erflm11l downtown. "That don'tIl1'rl anythingjl said her son,"I don't care whether their game is a Snyder
5:1 .... ,-,. gI,,.g.'f not, tl1ey're not 21lVflll71l0l't, Fo.-ty than I an-1 and I won't Ansl them just because some Doly old .Sheldon it."
""-r- The arrangements were satisfactorily made and Mrs. Mater went a Long as chaperone for the girls.
"I-Iold it EUEllS0l1," said Mrs. Mater, beginning to Iwzzlclle toward her son who was trying to cook a Fislzer a Fowler something of
the kind on a Sloen near the fire.
"It doesn't Bol'ezuell," he replied, "and I'm afraid it will Byrne. See Mafzde has lferndon already."
The cooking was Hadleyf done when lllande, who wass preading lllalson the grass, suddenly cried out "Bennell up all the Sweels!"
"O, dear," said Mrs. Mater, beginning to llhen and Hzlerson on the back, "it will 1lfeKn5z'el2." "Oh, no,I'm Slillwellf' said Ben Cooley.
"Well, here's a bottle of C71lZl?Zbl'l'flZI'lZy,Y Hzyne cure," said his mother. "It has the Brandon the wrapper. Reid the directions in
Case you need it."
.lust then RMIUQYWY came running up with his While Collar torn and Ozferhzzlse full Lawrence. "I was down in La Breene look-
ing for llledbnrysf' he cried, "when I saw a Ilf'lld1na11 and a Grljin Crzjzpen up behind me-." "Olaf a little, why don't you?" asked
fanzes. "Its Trearleanj' replied RudoQblz.
"If we had any Dexler play with," said fa1nes,"we niight have a game of Euchre, but neither Miner yours will do. I'velost a
.King and you've lost aja1Tl'." "Of course we can't play without the Bower," said R1lLZ'04Dh,i'3.l1d a Clzrislianson shouldn't play anyway."
' After lunch, they asked two of the girls to go down the Glenzoay and across the Lee. 'jnlzan Ellioll to know better." said Mrs.
Mater as they started, "but I suppose they don't Desire any advice."
When the Nanglzly Fonr reached the brook, they began throwing Roxeeina pool of Clearwaler. "There's a Fern on the other side,"
said fafnes tofnlian started toward the water, "Shall we Walker cross to get it?" "Noel not do it," she answered, " Weeclfall in and be
drowned in that Ea'a'y." Then we should cross thefordan too," said fames. "O, of course, a Boyd want to do something he hadn't
0lz'o," she said, "Why don't you cross on the Br1'dgnzan.?" A
"Oh Iva Sanborn my Collar," cried Rndolblz. "No, you haven't," said julian laughed at his llloen of Payneg 'james has just
Bezyamin a pin through it." "Well, it may allluns youj' retorted Rnclolph, starting back to camp, "but it's a Burgess the same."
They found the others Allen in a rush packing the Polls and Pansy way in a hurry to get home as it was beginning to Snow.
. Qlbbrees By Qenior Cfazs jfafBer
dbn f5e dbccasion of a dllhistmassfree qaarfg in Zbonor of flje geniors, Eecemfier, 1002
xRf6'6lf'b"17..2Il1B'0'0W"f 'I' SEEMED fitting to me, my dear children, that I call you together to enjoy here with me
FQ L E the last Xmas of your college days. Many the happy hours that have Hitted away as
I you have been gathered together here to enjoy the fruits of your labors, to plan with
my help more arduous tasks to be undertaken. But alas! for most of you the course is
nearly run. And while it grieves me exceedingly to think that soon you must enter
iz alone into the bitter conflict of life, I rejoice to see you nearing the time when you will
gg receive your degrees and when you can look back upon a path strewn with budding
KK R hopes and promised laurels. I have chosen this time as being especially Htting for the
p T awarding of prizes, which it seems to me are deservedly yours.
I sorrow when I think of the great void which must remain when some of our 'o3's
withdraw their brilliant presence from our midst. But that the world may know of the great distinction attained by
our most resourceful brother, Mr. Williamson, I present to him a slight token of our esteem, and may he show his
appreciation by never allowing his great modesty to prevent a generous display of this badge. IiPresents a banner
six feet long, marked "Manager of the University of S. D."iI I am imnieasurably impressed when I think of the
many gems of language that are being ruthlessly cast away to be lost to the world forever. I-Iaving in view a
remedy for this, I present the next prize to Miss Salmer fpresents Gramaphone with large case of blank recordsj,
and I hope she will hereafter speak into it every brilliant witticism which recurs to her.
From our beloved President, Miss Haynes, I humbly request the honor of being allowed to bestow upon her the
crown which will so fitly adorn her brow. fPlaces wreath of laurel upon her headfl
I am sure that you all wish to join with me in hearty thanksgiving to Mr. Bartlett for his generous display of
humor in our behalf, and now, hoping that he may ind some new jokes for our entertainment, I present to him the
latest Book of Jokes.
Success is not always evident upon the face of things achieved, else could I not so light-heartedly distribute these
tokens of esteem, these rewards of merit. I-Iowever, without further comment, for I see you are becoming
impatient, I present to Miss Morris this little memento of hercollege days. fGives a sheet of music, "The Tie That
To suit the gift to the recipient has been my aim at this Christmas season. This is why, Peter, I now present
to you this ladder, for I feel that you, with your well-known readiness to rescue forlorn maidens from durance vile,
will, in the future as i11 the past, hnd it of service. liGives a patent pocket extension ladderj Frank, as I have
looked with paternal interest upon your University career I have been highly gratified by your many and varied
achievements, and I now feel there is but one thing lacking to make yours a most brilliant record. Allow me to
hand you a few University credits. fHands him a large handfull
You all know how our brawny Hanson has labored to instill into the Freshmen ranks somewhat of our senior
dignity, how he has striven to maintain that decorum even at the expense of much shoe leather, and it seems just to
me that we make good his loss. fBrings out a large pair of cowhide bootsfl
It grieves me most of all to think how you shall all miss the merry chatter of our baby. It behooves us to
provide for his happiness after our separation, so I give to him this little rattle. Step up like a little man, Paul.
I see that I am keeping many of you in suspense, and will therefore distribute the remaining prizes with very
little ceremony. To Miss Simpson I give this bottle of Nerve Tonic, which is said to be a most excellent remedy for
restlessness of the lingual apparatus. For Mr. Thompson, I have procured a valuable edition of the work on
"How to Procure a Marriage License". I have here another valuable literary work, which I give to Miss Hanson.
It is the world-famed address given not long since by our man-of-affairs, Mr. Williamson, entitled 'Some of the
Advantages of Single Life". To Misses Donaho, Burkland, Miller and I-Ioagland, I give each a fine Chromo. You
well remember that the members of this unsellish quartet were the only ones who did not vote for themselves at
our election of class president.
Messrs. Owens, Anderson, Andrew and Malmgren will please come forward and each receive from my hands
one of these excellent files. The dealer who sold them to me said they were made especially for removing rough
edges. And now, in closing, I move you, Madame President, that we accord to Miss Payne, our poet, the honor of
supplying a suitable tune to the song which she has written for us.
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Sat Side by Slde one day' " " if CA treatise on law no doubtj
He carefully studied the dictionary- ' 5 fQ'.'!.i A if? Ig Q'
a,,-of -fa 1" If .overvvay Wrongthepagestheturr1edsheBut
QABAA slug paulm, sam Bulqq aqly Sp sf-A fx, - -
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HY does Wm. Williamson Ir. wear that string on his specs?
did Arthur Newcomb talk for three days about the "Hofenstauen" family?
does Arthur Tovvnsley go to French Club?
does Zola Jones wear high-heeled shoes?
HO stuffed the Tridentia ballot box?
is Max Ma Honey?
called that Salvation Army captain an inspection oihcer of the U. S. Army?
HAT is a German-German Dictionary for?
excites Grace Burgess?
can't Miss Winiple do if she tries?
makes Puckett so interested in the case of Zola?
shall we do with the books the Tridents won't take?
HERE does Crippen get his opinions?
do Esther Iohnson's letters come from?
does Brandon get his cats?
HEN will the Seniors stop quarreling?
will that Frat turn up?
does Louise Thode study?
A will N ellis run for Governor?
8 will 'Overhulse catch something besides the ball?
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junior Banquet to Seniors. Local Field day.
6. Debate with N. D. Seniors plan to wear their new caps and gowns to
concert. Ask Esther Johnson why they didn't.
io. Prexy scolds the girls for fussing.
13. junior annuals appear.
14. Slechta K Co. go boating: stayed too late.
17. Some Sophs go boat-riding. The boys felt like 30 cents-aheni
IS. Moody goes boating and breaks an oar-lock.
2o. Faculty launch party.
21. Y. WY C. A. Geneva rallyg Henry Hanson attends.
23. Soph picnic and launch party. Three men in a boat
find themselves in the water.
Mm 24. T. B. D. lawn party.
3.,S 1tb'ir' VK 27. Morningside meet.
f Wf lwvilll 28. Fafzulixivf ipnlixert. d
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, X l' 31. Geology II takes a
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MOTTO . . Be popular, whatever the cost
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FAVORITE DISH: Mush VOCATION: Flunking
COLORS: Cabbage Green EMBLEM: Spoon
Most Worshipful Masher . PLIN BEEBE
Chief Blow Gun ...... PAUL YOUNG
Most Successful Angler . . KATHRYN PRENTIS
Grand Manipulator of the Spoon . . . BLANCHE BARKER
Most Eloquent Teller of the Old, Old Story . . . NORMAN BARTLETT
Chief Charmer ..... . . IVA MEDBURY
A Chaperone . . . . RINNIE VAUGHN
Coach . . . PANSY AUSTIN -
Marshal . Not Wanted
BILLY FULLER, suspended because he was bashful.
HAROLD BARKER, suspended because he carried the purple and yellow cabbages made by the Senior girls
FLORENCE THODE, suspended because she tried to usurp the Office of Most Successful Angler,
ul w e
4. Crannning process begins.
6. Still crannning.
9. Exams begin.
14. Exams over.
15. Baccalaureate sermon.
16. Sopli. breakfast 6 a. ni. Two Hspoonsw get lost.
Alumni picnic. Studio tea.
17. Class Day. Daddy Pell entertains his children in the evening.
18. Connnenceinent Day. Alumni dinner, Presidente recep
tion. Sad farewells.
19. Everyone packs up and goes home. U. is deserted
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Block House N o. 36 and 37, Fort Desertion. " Console each other while ye mayf'
CAMI-"1FOLLOYVER-EXTRAORDINARY PLENIPOTENTIARY, WM. SCI-IOETTLER. Served at Orlin qaj Post two years.
Led several campaigns in the Philippines before entering the service of Gen. Lewis. Noted for constant
attention to duty. .
FUSSTENANT-JOHN .LARSON, Co. H., stationed at Big Springs. Detailed on service away from company much of
time. Placed on retired list because of age.
QUARTERMASTER-TEDDY MALMGREN. Discharged because found sleeping at his post.
ARIVICORDBEARER-PETE OLSON, from ISQS-IQOI stationed at Fort Cooley and from IQOI-IQO2 at Fort Dexter
Temporarily on retired list. Ready to enter upon active service as soon as he recovers from recent wounds.
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. New students arrive in large numbers.
. Class Work begins. "Can you tell ine where niy class meets?"
Wet reception for Y. XV. C. A. Stag party given by Y. M. C. A. . .gi .
joint reception postponed because of wet weather. juniors organize. f , 574
Sioux Falls vs. U. S. D. foot ball game. U. S. D., 205 S. F., o. JL
Murel Ross prefers Brown bread.
Everyone decides that our foot ball coach is all right.
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To develop a sense of humor-
Read the '04 COYOTE.
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To become a peaceanaker-
inte on EeaFfB anb Cuffure
To develop debating powers -join the Senior
To develop nerve-Contradict Prexy.
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To increase weight
Exercise with the
knife and fork.
For swift progres
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For insomnia--Take a course in history.
a pony, not too fast.
To increase time-Take anti-fussine.
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Faculty picnic at Spirit Mound. Faculty physician
Game with Yankton College. U. S. D., 355
Prof. Smith entertains his children.
Foot ball boys leave for Omaha.
Omaha and U. S. D. game U. S. D., I2Q O. M.
C., o. Grand demonstration.
junior-Freshman spread. Paul Young gets his
State School of Mines and U. S. D. game. U. S.
D., zo: S. S. M., o. Two elephants captured
from the wilds of Woodlawn.
Tennis Club organized.
Y. W. C. A. delegates leave for Soo City chaperoned
by Misses Johnson and Ronne.
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I And it came to pass in the
fourth year of the reign of Prexy
the Great that the Seniors gathered
themselves together. And lo!
they talked among themselves con-
cerning the great feast for the
tribes, and boasted, saying: "Now
can our enemies, the junior tribe,
not give a feast to 'o6 in advance
2 But, behold! in those days
was there likewise a junior convo-
cation which set at naught the
boastings of the Senior tribe.
3 Not until the seventeenth
day of the tenth month was this
thing revealed unto the Seniors
and they were wroth to indignation,
and they mocked the '04s and
assembled their forces in haste, and
the elders of the tribe arose and
commanded, saying: "And it
shall be that when ye shall hear
the sound of going then shall ye
go out to battle."
4 fl According to proclamation,
at the eighth hour of this same day
began the '04s and ,065 to join
themselves together in the temple
of learning and they had a mind to
5 From the sixth hour waited
the Seniors and listened for the
sound of going, and when they
heard it they were sore afraid, and
said unto one another: "If it
seemeth good unto you let us send
abroad unto our brethren the Preps,
the Specials, the Sticky Laws, the
Sophs and the Down-towns, that
they may gather themselves
6 And in the eyes of all it
7 When they had added these
forces unto themselves they com-
passed the temple of learning about.
8 But lo! the sound of going
had ceased and from within the
walls came forth the sounds of
9 This brave and mighty band
sought admittance, but in vain,
and with weeping and gnashing of
teeth they turned away.
IO And the '04s and '06s
pardoned the iniquity of the Seniors
according to the greatness of
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Mr. Fuller asks if mice will drink liquor.
4 Prof. Broaclus gives lecture in chapel on legitimate uses of Hallowe'en, and all boys attend QD.
5 Knudt starts a new mustache. Hare and hound raceg boys wish they could go.
7 Senior spread at Papa Youngs Don't tell anyoneg its a secret.
IO Nellis sports a new suit! Yankton and U. S. D. gameg U. S. D. 23, Y. C. o.
H. Hanson bids an affectionate farewell.
' ' d ork in exam.
Prof. Pell complnnents the algebra class upon goo W
I4 Omaha and U. S. D. gameg
Reception in eve., given
U. S. D- 34, O. M. o.
16 Murel Ross still prefers Brown Bread.
' 1 l'b 1 window CPuzzleZSoph or Freshman?
I7 Sleclita corners Missjones by 1 rary
18 Miss Lapham
sets a good example for the gir s.
20 Laws take Senior seats. Snyder goes to N. Y.
"Won't you sing, Miss Salmer?"
b zfal. anxious about Snyderls return
2I Foot-ball oyse
22 More anxious.
Rumors that Snyder is not coming back.
' J ' 23 Sweet is a free man.
24 Paul Young attends chapel. Snowed next day. Telegram that Snyder IS
1 X. coming back-received in the Woods.
25 Whittemore makes a speech in chapel.
'W -If 1 7 26 Mass meeting in chapelq Yell! Yell! Yell! Snyder returns safely
and takes to the Woods.
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27 Morningside and U. S. D. gameg M. C. o, U. . 5
No time to eat turkey.
Tossing bee at East Hall.. Shouse gets mad.
29 T. B. D. blow-out.
Q3Binga "D.7e Qpromiseb Qlof fo let?
Q A A g 5 ' Q HICH Miss Wildman prefers, a King or a Miner.
'E X ' f' 4 'ff' ff 0 ' That Elliot once took the Best.
X 1' Q A That Williamsoii did not want to publish his opinion about the debate for fear of affect-
fft in th d " ftl 'aff
3 A, X g e ecision o ie ju ges. A I
I -' ff - xg fa , That Paul Young says he does not like the girls. Really!
' Q 'P fi I x That Mr. Owens fears his long course in the University still leaves him an uneducated
' I I I' JR man.
Lily 4 5, - I '-A' That Miss Grange, in a private conversation, said, UO, say! I gave myself away the
' other day." ,
That Billy Fuller's silver locks betray worrying over the junior Annual.
That, while visiting in a neighboring town during the holidays, the Y. M. C. A. Bible Study chairman was
asked the following question, "Say fellow, canit you call off?"
Messenger from Helgeson's drug-store appears at East Hall with a package. Messenger is ilustrated and says,
"I-Iere's something for Mrs. Davis". To whom was it delivered?
Professor Young ,Qin History ID: "What is there in the Constitution that reads like the habeas 50175115 of Magna
Charta?H Mr. Brown: "No man shall be deprived of free speech, liberty, or pursuit of happiness without due
process of law."
That after graduation Owens intends to become a vigorous fusser. Hopeful Owens! Hopeful all!
CCollar appears ten minutes late in geometry classb. Prof. Pell: "Oh, Mr. Collar, I'n1 so glad you came, for
I was afraid I would have to go a whole hour without a collar."
Mr. Raish Qreading his paper illustrating description by effectyr "Miss Blair, do you wish me to be tragic?
Miss B.: "No, only use common sense."
Prexy Cin Pol. Econjz Yes, Mr. B., all men are striving to get everything supplied, and the women are all
looking for a man that has all supplied."
Prof. Pell: "Miss Sl, what is the North Pole?', Miss S-iz "The end of the earth."
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' th exam. he promised,
3. Prexy refers to 'xVhitte1nore's speech of November 25th. Prof. Smith forgets e
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German IY, and the naughty little girls forget it, too C. D.
4. Athletic committee meets.
5. Senior class meeting, Clara Salmer looks glum, Gertrude Morris smiles.
S. Holland Frazee mistaken for Henry Hanson. -
' ' 1 high
9. Esther Johnson gets a letter. Semor class meeting. Temperature xery g
IO. Ridgeway Concert Co. holds forth in chapel.
12. Basket social given by band. Big basket, jQ13.oo.
Misses Haynes, Ridlington, Rudolph and Dickson cz! af. attend church and are favored with a front seat
15. joe Slechta has business in Registrar's office. Plin Beebe saves A
Artie Raish's life by keeping him from falling clown stairs.
18. Presentation of Olivette by Choral Society. bf' X
19. Something new I I Evanson and Miss Moen caught ,ii i
talking in the hall. A if
zo. Last battle of foot-ball team upon gridiron if f'
at Walclorf. Wliitteiiiore and Snyder pff fi
,. -. ,, score largest number of touchdowns. lf, V
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f' 22. Last da of school for two Weeks. g 1 gf 'f" -. f-L!
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Senior hen partyg Kinder-
in hammock at a lat
Knudtson going to class.
T ng together
bly. Something unusual.
wo Seniors Walki
Caugljf in tlje Qllct A
Nels Thompson returning home i 1 K Y
I5 minutes later every evening. V My L 1.
xx A I
el t to
Shouse receiving a scroll from W' t Ta' -sl
Queen Esther of Carthage. lf J 1 ii'
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jim Miner kissed by a girl 4 V IE:
before a student aggregation. N l gl
"Those juniors vvon't
get my clothes."
It 'if' 'll j.I
posing Senior Race-Mabel Burkland victori-
ousg Owens defeated.
Il., Q is-nmxlxxx
5 . :ff .
N? Peter Olson studying real states and
L . i domestic relations.
peace- Laws taking Senior
seats in chapel. -
4.9 I Six-course dinner at Bachelors' Clubg J. Slechta, chzyf
L-'V V ,S .-.a -U: 6 Everyone returns to grind OD. Some new students arrive. Boys with
Q V g 5 feathers in their hats. W
T Xe "TM 7 Senior class meeting, Misses Haynes and Morris locked out.
S Everyone who was absent on the 6th and 7th called up to explain. No excuse excepting sickness or death accepted.
White sweaters at a premium. The Tennis Club has its picture taken.
9 Senior class meeting. Prof. Young's room very warm.
f II Cyrus Puckett gets lost and goes to Y. M. C. A.
I3 The boys at 'West Hall dig their wood out of the snow and say lots of nice things.
,,.- ' ,Cf tl I4 Stuart says a spinster is a woman who spins. Prof. Akeley is interested in his
4 I. D59 reading and forgets for the nrst time in the history of the institution to go to
7 W Chemistry on time.
' I5 Everyone goes skating.
Q 16 Laws attempt to take alumni seats. Faculty attends to see fun. junior class meeting in
evening. Slam factory entertains.
I7 Ralph Kirkpatrick falls down stairs and gets an unexpected bath. X52
18 john Elving wants an ideal with whom he may associate. A. Newcomb . if f
goes to Sioux Falls. 31:
IQ Rumored that Newcomb went at Cupids' call. Norman King of XE 125+ + -
the Senior class arrives. xg
20 Laws take Seniors seats again. A Possession is nine points of the Laws. fx If
23 Everyone stops to read new signs, "Donyt talk or loiter in the hall." '
C lln ell Slechta and Stablein lose
24 Full house at picture gallery. a c 1 ,
their clothing at VVest Hall. f
27 Seniors follow one senior girl's examp e a
30 Senior and junior scrap in chapel. juniors literally walk over the Seniors. Washington club organize.
1 nd cultivate aquaintance of juniors.
'lbllete 'you 'll7ouPb jfinb Qiljem if a Qiefegram 'were to Come
Ethel Richardson in Laboratory. The Foster Children-at photograph gallery.
Gene Todd-at the Telephone office. Blanche Gallagher-with Aunt Mary.
Henry Hanson-Yankton. Rinnie Vaughn-near her fruit held
Sam Stites-wherever tolerated. W, G, Waddle--goose hunting
Clarence Newcomb-East Hall. Nellie Hoagland-gathering sweet Williams.
Paul Young-?-?-?-? Marie Best-studying cook book.
Iva Medbery-by George. Grace White-studying the life of Saul.
Clara Ronne-at her books. I-Ielgeson-grinding.
Edith Reeves-where she can talk. ' f
Arta Edington-accompanying the mandolin.
A Knudtson-wherever there is anything to eat.
Barker-on the shady side of a hay stack.
There was a Young man
Who lived at the U.
He had such naughty children
He didn't know what to do.
He found them all stubborn,
Without any headg
So he put on their caps and gowns
And sent them to bed.
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QE? 2 Exams begin. Sociology I passes a brilliant GJ exam.
X .1 Crznnming a line art. Lovely snowdrifts to plow through. A 9.1
iii? 'l..,.Xv gh 7 Exams over. Hurrah! Everyone takes along breath. junior X
party at Papa Pell's. The boys learn how to thread needles.
16"l' f5i1Ygg4 9 East Hall Party. Proposing bee a success. Prof. X
Mclinsick wins a golden heart. 6 A -I
J-T m ro School begins. Now grind! nb J
-I I2 Senior meeting during chapel. Usual hot time. 5- Y' -. K
13 Another meeting.
16 Still another. University without a head.
I7 And yet another meeting. Only one warm room in the building. Appropriation committee
visits chapel. Lawyers attend and sit in Senior row. Sticky stuff! Sticky stuff! N.S.N.'s make their appearance.
18 Laws prepare a trap for Seniors but mo 2I Washingtonians make their social
fail to catch their prey. fp debut.
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IQ Mass meeting. Resolved: I Qi? 22 Everyone celebrates Wasli-
That sawing wood is not a I ' ingtonls birthday by mak-
Scientiic recreation ine u 1 1
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20 Tridentia Banquet. A X u 27 Elliot ran!
, 7 -1f':""
'If Clarice MaXon's pride keeps If Esther johnson never gets If six members of the faculty
her warm, what did Collins mean cold, how many calories of heat attend an opera together, how
about that good right arm? in C2 H.? much pie does Elliot get?
If I take X courses in mathematics, study 20 Y hours a day for 313 days
in the year, plus the time spent dreaming about it at night, how soon will I
be able to teach a class in beginning arithmetic? A. Johnson.
If the 2:52 train is two hours late, what is the Under what condition would Joe Slechta walk
state of Hanson's temper? ' A two thousand miles?
If it took the Seniors 9 hours 36 minutes r 5 seconds to learn the mechanical motion of putting
up that sign at the Soph show, compute the number of weeks it would have taken them to have
learned the Soph yell which was written out for them. Compute also the number of cases of
bankruptcy in the Senior class after they bought that bushel of real flowers to throw at the Sophs.
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Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast, rviid, X
And foot-ball heroes can its powers attest. ' A ,f 13.4 I
Vanquished and helpless, rapt as in a dream, 'N
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Beho d, the mighty Captain of the Team. if X 7 E Irfc If
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Daddy Smith entertains part of his 4 Every one Wades in mud and vvaterg
children. Y.XY.C.A elect olhcers W WY hard on fussers.
. . . . : ' ECE . . . ,
and have a good time. Initiation. 'THU-5 '3 "0 lb" FAM ...MEN 6 Prof. Pell g1V6S an interesting dls-
. . . 'LHLS '54 REALLY COMEDY elven sv REAL X I . .
Appropriation for the gym. carried JN.fSYITHER 0f.,,..0,.y-'QQ mn court. i-Rukgifi cussion 1n Math I on "Business
and we won't have to saw wood. 0 senrofizmrfr ,ul Before Pleasure," much to the
interest of Miss L. jones, Mr. Richardson, Mr. Haglund and others. College of Music concert.
Peter Olson tells Prexy in Political Economy what they are taught in law.
Josephine Hanson comes to chapel and gets Mr. Owensg Miss Davenport objects. Senior meeting in the evening.
Interesting chapel exercise. Students have thirty minutes' trip around the world, ending with the rescue ofthe
bones of Columbus and carrying them back to the Holy Land. Nellis, Pratt and Beebe Want to lead the crusade.
Freshmen-Junior Picnic. The jolliest time in the whole year. Buy your tickets for the merry-go-round.
Poor Seniors look in at the windows with longing eyes.
Dr. Pauline Root addresses the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. I7 Dr. Root gives another address to the girls.
Rain!! Rain!!! Rainllll 2I Slechta gets angry because he has his face slapped.
23 Missjohnson called downinchapel ff l' f
because she talked too long. K 2 ' pr 2 P
25 Soph show. juniors and Fresh- P
men attend, but the Seniors are fm . i ly' X,
neither seen nor heard. ff' Q0 lvl ' p p f
28 Spiering Concert in U. chapel. ,ff" X '-'Q , I Il
ZQ Fine dayg lots of fussers about. f 1 4 v ' X '
30 Irnportantmeetingof French club. ff f' X x ff ,' X
Ask Paul Young if he hurried home. ll .r f A
31 Drill inspectionby Pres. Droppers. ll xi-
Slam factory adjourned sine die. ' Em. , .Q gg ag
foreign diyccllange I
Die Bauer ist Klein.
In French II.
Cin German ID Was bedeckt die Vogel?
Was bedeekt Sie?
Miss L.-"Que faisait le medecin si. j'ai mal?',
Mr. K.-"Il vous visiteraitf'
Evanson-Ctranslating in Dutch ID IIKWIICI1
Elizabeth stepped out Reinhart gave her his arm!
I don't see how that is, Prof.? "
Prof.-"Why donlt you get some of these girls
to show you, then?
Evanson-"Well, Ilve' been trying to awfully
hard, but I canltf'
In English II
" Her yelow heer was broyded in a tressef'
Clark Stillwell-4' Her yellow hair was emi
broidered in a tresslef'
In German IV.
U Seine Augen gingen im Kopfe umherfl
H. S.-CA Seniorj "His eyes swam in his
head " Cthinking of her classmatesj.
Prof. Smith-CIllustrating use of hell in Germanj
" Der Tag ist hell. Gold ist hell. Der I-Iimmel ist
In German I exam.
Principal parts of gehen: gehen, ging, gegone.
6ZBain of Gvibence
Scene-Sioux City Street Car. Time-Morningside-U. S. D. foot ball game.
Fair Vermillion Maid-Cto small boyj I suppose Long Pause - - -
you will yell for Morningside today? Small Boy-Say, do you know a family in Ver-
Small boy-Well, I donlt know, my big brother million by the name of D - - - o?
has a girl in Vermillion. Fair Vermillion Maid-Yes. Isn't your brother's
Fair Vermillion Maid-Well, what is her name? girl's name Peryl D - - - o?
Small Boy-Say, you would like to know, . Small Boy-W-h-y! How did you know?
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el?ps fo jbenfificafion
Dis'rxNc-rioN Fg'Qf:fE IXJQSKIE Fixvoiunz Exmuzssxon PoLi1ics Ammrion
PEARL PAYNE Seriousness All of them Her profs. Let me study Republican To 11225313 gjiilland
CARL BRYANT 61533, gill, Fussology Karl the Great just a whit more Tory To fuss unceasingly
B3i??IiILID Digging 53653231 Owen Meredith I digg vgigvtniaps Factionist To have her Owen Way
TOMMY Absent- Millinery - v ,
THOMPSON miudedness trade M. S. Gratious! Mugwuinp To make touchdowns
MAX ,. . Q Teddy Why, I think that's - - -
MAHANY 51245 English Roosevelt au right Imperiallst To be a blg man
Ggsfgf' vfelliiiisfjni Flunking Mark Twain I think as you do Popuharjist To be a swell
Algigljlk His Walk Girls Carrie Nation Pa, I'rn broke Free Brass Towlliigtgogiiiist
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PETER OLSON dogg 5221523 Pedagogy 1 Blackstone just as the girls say Whig To e iiasvggrorauon
DAISY s 1 N lk v f lk F f1
BEATTIE ty e ature Gen. Wa er Le s go or a Wa usser To becomg a Wd ker
A. E. S , . h N t k . .
NEWCOMB arcasm Goo-goo eyes Newspapers G1ve me a c ance o nown M1531ng
HENRY Finding Boyliug l . U Y
HANSON Beauty goirirs aiud Jane How is lt Boyiing? None To go to Yankton
oy es aw
B?:li?3qiP Engagements Art Ellzvxggjiler O, dear! Socialist To go to court
BERT JORDAN Meanness Katology Katie Ha! I-Ia! Edijligifcthe To study Katytdidsj
Qgnibersifg Sect: 6.Tafa?ogue
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CABBAGE-AH early Dtrlumhead variety. Heads large EAN
ami thick. A fall and winter cabbage, keeping well and not BEAN-SffiUg1ESS green pod. A variety of this class that
1051118 its faV0fi?l Pkt- 505 2 for SC after JUUC 131 '903- is entirely stringless. It is as early as the other varieties
and yet remains crisp and tender longer than any of the old
sorts. Pkt. zc.
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PEPPERS-Fine sharp-flavored peppers Shows peppers 'BW 'VME' MA
in every stage of growth and of three or four different colors, ff
all on one bush together. A most novel and wonderful sight. , , ,
. . PARSNIPS-Improved crown variety. Easy dlgg6I'Sj will
This variety sold out. , , . , ,
remain in garden all Winter. To be taken out 1n the spring.
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CELERY--For fall and early
winter use, the most popular
sellery. Its fussing qualities are
equal to the very best of the old
varieties. Its green, feather-like
foliage places it ahead of all
others as a table ornament.
Free packets from Agricultural
BEET-J. Salnier. A decided nov- elty, good keeperg growing half out S A
of the ground, top small and ex- its
cellent for greens. oz, loc. Should N gf?
sow an oz. for greens. ll XX Q
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A stay-late variety, growing two
on a stalkg hearty, tender and
sugary. Handsome appearance
and never fails. Price, pt. QSCQ
qt., 4oc. Prices quoted for pt. or
- qt, only. Postage fullferjy pre-
as 'c P
extra ine sort for popping. Pops
quickly and is crisp and sweet.
Good variety for street market. 5c
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Q Wt, fp I'-Xl ' 5 MUSHROOMS-Can be grown in any dark room, balcony
bftesfvisg or on porch steps in any temperature from extreme cold to
extreme heat. Packed in bricksg per brick 3ocg 2 for 5oc.
SUNFLOWERS-Cut and come again, ever-flowering type
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SQuAsH-E. C. Andrews varietyf mossy green color, A
v 'Z efi f fgk X favorite for social functions. Plant according to law. Sold on
J N. XX? credit, c. 'for larve pkg.
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SMALL POTATOES-Bluff Spuds, Tracy Jones variety. Long,
PUMPKIN-Giant pumpkin, which always takes the prize late hours requiredg thrives best on moonlight even'
at county fairs. Best quality for pies. 1-12 doz. seeds 5c. ence of certain stars. Bu, 1oc
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PEACHES-Pell. Tree vigorous and strong in growth,
surpassing all others. Perfectly hardy. Succeeds well in
SAGE-QBurk-portj. This plant is of ambitious variety,
making wonderful growth every semester. The knowledge
is born well above ground, Is of unusual substance, strongly
flavored with philosophy. Will sell this-at any price.
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GOOSEBERRIES-FOStCTS. Small, pale green, sour, thin-
skin variety, free from spinesf Surpassed by any other
variety. Plants gyc.
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CHESTNUTS-Young Ugly, scrubby topped tree fwith
many useless branchesj. Anxiously awaiting a good market A
throughout the state. 15c apiece, or 22 for 51.00.
GREENS-Smith parsley. A beautiful garnish for Univ.
dishes. Fresh, young and sturdy. Very important addition
to Univ. garden.
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THE UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS
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VIEWS FROM SCIENCE HALL
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THE CLASSIC VERMILLION
OUR CARTOONIST JIM
THE SOPH SHOW
Two RIVER SCENES
..,...: iii, HATEVER may be the imperfections ofthe '04 COYOTE-and we doubt not they are many-the
, editors feel that, at least. it proves one thing, that the University of South Dakota can and Will
D "7 it gf' 9155 support a yearly publication of this character.
E: Last year's COYOTE, being the hrst of its kind, was naturally received with good favor and good
--rig -7 support. In what measure this was due to the novelty of the idea, and in what measure to a spirit
of true loyalty to college interests and pride in student enterprise, it was impossible to know until the
4 ' 7 task of publishing a second volume was undertaken.
' , , That the '04 COYOTEl121S1116t with hearty encourageinent and support from all classes is a
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t 1 He--
source of much gratihcation to those who have had it in charge, and it is this loyal spirit within
the institution which has made its publication possible. To all those who have aided, either directly or indirectly,
in the work of preparation the class of 'oat wish to express their heartfelt thanksq VVe are especially indebted to
Dr. Pell, whose advice has been invaluable to us, and to Mr. A. A. Frudenfeld, whose clever drawings add
so much to the appearance and interest of the book. Mrs. Pell and Miss McGinnis have also assisted in the art
work, and we take this opportunity of expressing to them our appreciation of their kindness.
ga. r f N
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briefs.-J,A4ef' '1 9 :iff
BOARD OF REGENTS
UNIVERSITY . .
Faculty and Instructors
College of Arts and Sciences
College of Law
College of Music .
Third-Year Sub-Freshmen I
SOCIETIES AND ORGANIZATIONS .
P M P
5 ills - 5
0 ' - 'fit' " " 1 f 'AY 5 to ' " 3.i1Q'll'Wl'l 0
R l l R
l aw e 99 W l
S A it - .IX 5
L r i' A 55' L
,,-izfiriu x. - "" . 1' ' M
R lllnlll il lii ' i t " R
VERMILLION, S. D.
Photos in All Styles
Class and Society Groups a Specialty
Photo Buttons and
53...-fi-i Butler Studio
,l,.. Greetings to '03, '04, '05 and '06
The aleoia Republican
Willey 55 Danforth, Publishers
' VERM1LL1oN, s. D.
I-IE REPUBLICAN is the oldest newspaper in the state,
and the largest printed in Clay county. Its circulation
is equal to all other local newspapers combined. It can
THE REPUBLICAN is conceded to be the best advertising
medium in Southern South Dakota. It circulates amongst the
best class of people-those who buy things and pay for them.
THE REPUBLICAN does Job Printing. It expects to print
"The Annual " next year. People are talking about the
excellence of the work done at THE REPUBLICAN printing oihce.
Books, Pamphlets, Programmes, Commercial Stationery,
and any kind of fine printing a specialty.
- , The Intercollegiate Bureau
' Ag ia of Academic Costume
Albany, N. Y. ,
In ' Wholesale Makers of the '
CAPS, GOWNS LID HOODS behadf0ffff-5OaYeaf-
to the Univ. of So. Dakota, Univ. of No. Dakota,
Univ. of Minn., Univ. of Chicago, Univ. of Pa.,
Stanford, Tulane, Univ. of the South, Harvard, ,
Yale, Princeton, Cornell, Wellesley, Mt. Holyoke, I
Bryn Mawr and the others.
Illustrated Bulletin, Samples, Rich Gowns for the
Etc., Upon Request Pulpit and Bench I
RE Tl rt
' Inducenients to all buyers of
LADIES' AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS NOVELTIES IN UP-TO-DATE SUITINGS
LADIES' SUITS, SKIRTS, SHIRT WAISTS
GENTS' CLOTHING, NECKWEAR, HATS, SHIRTS, IN ALL QUALITIES
THE FAMOUS SELZ SHOES POR MEN THE UNRIVALED ULTRA SHOES FOR LADIES
Prices below the lowest-quality guaranteed. All lines of General Merchandise complete.
We solicit your business. ,
A LEE. 63 PRENTIS,
UNIVERSITY PLACE Q1 MA
C. T. HUTCHINSON, Proprietor
sfreseeeem ICE CREAM
East Side Gro-eery
Groeeries, Vegetables, Fruit end Confectionery
Flour and Feed Store in Connection
PHONE 109 D. E. DANIELSON
To the College Students . ..
Will make a rate of 583.00 per dozen
for the 84.00 Cabinet, and all
other sizes in proportion :: ::
ANYTHING you may want
in Dress Goods, Silks,
Wash Goods, Women's Suits,
Coats, Skirts, Shirt Waists,
Silk Waists, Underwear,l
Corsets, Millinery, Carpets,
Curtains, Draperies, Gloves,
Notions, Shoes, Men's Fur-
nishings, etc., etc., can be
ORDERED AS SAFELY BY
MAIL AS IN PERSON .' .'
0. S. 0lS0ll 01
Smith Side SIYQQI
D. W. C. NICHOLS
Bicycle and Gun Repairs
RAMBLER, IDEAL, CRESCENT
BARBER SHOP AND BATH ROOMS
A. G. EBERHART, Proprietor
Hotel Waldorf VERMILLION, S. D.
Clog! County Book
L. T. SWEZEY, PRESIDENT C. H. BARRETT, CASHIER
Capitol ond U11ofz'w'ded Profits So5,ooo.
WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS fv
We have been in the business along
time and We know What We say, when
We tell you that the MOBILE FARM
MACHINERY is all O. K.
GOOD ENOUGH PLOW A SAMPLE
4 THE OLDEST 4
4 IN THE STATE 4
4 4 Established 1869 4 J
We can also handle your Grain as We
are in that business, too, and can fur-
nish you Coal any time you need fuel.
FAGLEY 8 C0 AN
GIVES YOUR MONEY BACK ON DEMAND
Q FaQley's Suits and Overcoats Q
SIU, SI5, S20., S25
S And the prices between are the best Values that can be found anywhere. S
3 Clothing for Boys and Children as Well Hats and Furnishings Too 5
g Send Us Your Mail Orders 3
V fourth and Jackson Sts. V
' 8 Sioux Glrv, lowu V
For early forty y s nave been
e st C
S M lr h ls d A
a e the ch pe I g od forms
you ca b y. W it for pric .
We have a separate cam-
:Q loguefor Oxford Gawnsgetc.
if The-M CLiIIeyE6C'o.
' i E' ...1:f i'5"i V -V-Frtkftf. ., i .ff '
-2- ' .T - -Y-,715 ,qv -up - 4- Ti, .,,. w --1
aw 1- 9 Q 1. 2
i P' 'A . 5?
Q ' 5, if .,,',l'SJ 1.
1. 1 -I :- ..., r. ,Q ,
Q, Q Q ' ' Q
5 n ear the Z!
ackncwledg d andard for ol-
ff lege . i i ary Sc on tan Cade-
mies everywhere. We maintain a
i h- Ara e uniform. he r Id
on their meri . hey are guaran-
teed to give perf afisfaction and
r ea s o uni
n u r e es
., 13 ,'.- 'f
1. 0 COLUMBUS, OHIO. .
LJ., '-" ':..--.,--1.---v-.ni 1. f-,w.e.f, v-
For a neat, clean Shave and a stylish, up-to-date
Hair Cut, go to the Tonsorial Parlor of
Season 1903 Established 25 Years
Wz'!! H. Berk
Jeweler and Diamond Merchant
My aim is to-day what it has been during
the past quarter ot a century, to cater to the
wants ot anyone requiring the best in Diamonds,
Watches, clewelery, Silverware, Cut Glass and
firtistic Bric-a-Brac adapted for presentations-
School, Class and College Pins or Emblems
manufactured in my own factory. Designs and
prices turnislwecl upon application.
Wz'!!e H. Berk
4th and Pierce St.
Mondamin Hotel Corner Sioux CifY
Fine Cloth: English
ing, Ready Leather and
Made and to Wiclier
Measure. 4 THE Goods.
Imported MEDIUM Luncheon
Furnishings and Tea
Hogifments THE IE-Qititeldlglastis
o a s,e c
Etc. PRICED for Various
G Livei-ies 0
Sports. H J
All Garments for ,U
Driving L7 Shooting U -Golfing
Tennis U Polo or the Hunt E
4 Motor Overcoats ai
Rainproof and Dust Coats
ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE WITH
PRICES AND DIRECTIONS FOR ORDER:
ING BY .MAIL SENT UPON REQUEST H
The State University of Iowa
I o w A c I T Y
The College of Medicine
Course of Four years, each of nine months. New
University Hospital. Two new Ere-proof labora-
tory buildings will he completed this year. One
year's credit is given to graduates of colleges
who have had the necessary scientific studies.
Fellowships and scholarships in Pathology and
Chemistry are open to college graduates. : 3 : 1
TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES
THREE YEARS' COURSE OF INSTRUCTION
For lull announcements address THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY
and TOILET ARTICLES
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Mzzz'1z Street " V67'77ZZ.!!Z.07Z
Halderson 62 Gunderson
Dealers in h
SHELF AND HEAVY
H A R D WA R E
GEM CITY RANGES TIN SHOP IN CONNECTION
TELEPHONE 96 CHRONIC DISEASES OF WOMEN TELEPH
THOS. CRUICKSHANK, M. D. MRS M. REED M. D.
OFFICE 5 OFFICE
OVER CLAY COUNTY' BA Ii S. DAKOTA IN SALIIER BLOCK S. DAKOTA
X - - - I
9 . Q'
JASON E. PAYNE C. J. GUNDERSCN
COX BUILDING 1 OFFICE
OVER CLAY COUNTY BANK
N , I F-I x -A I
PHONE 19 X
DR. COLLINS M. V. MULCAHY, M. D.
OVER HELGESONJS DRUG STORE
GRANGE df McVlCKER'S .
C. A. WILSON 01 the mam
ARTIST . . .
Best of Work Guaranteed Under DunIap's Store
P. F. GALLAGI-I ER'S
L I V E R Y
Is the place to go for rigs.
Best of accommodations
Market Street VERMILLION, S. DAK.
EVERYTHING STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS,
NEW AND UP-TO-DATE
RA TES 82.00 PER DAY VERMILLION, S. DAK.
Dealer IH all klllds of
UNDERTAKING A SPECIALTY
ORDERS FOR FLOVVERS TAKEN
'I' H E is NONE Too oooo
' News service
.O .105 womt
L PLIIIN THLK,
W. R. GOLVIN. PI'0D.
R. E. STINSON
FURNISHING GOODS, HATS,
AND MEN'S FINE SHOES
Interstczte Infvestmenf Company
Vc1'mz1!z'0n, Clay COIL7lljl, S, Dak.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL STOCK 5IO0,000.00
Buy and sell lands in South Dakota, Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, North
Dakota. Colorado and Canada. Make a specialty or procuring homes for
those who desire to locate in Vermillion, the home of the State University.
If you have money to Ioan. leave it with us-we can net you 62 to 1095
guaranteeing safe security. CALL ON OR WRITE Y'
CLINTON E. DAWSON, SECRETARY
TO TELL THE TIME EXACTLY Q,
When asked should be a matter of
pride. Carry one of our Watches
and you'11 never have to make
guesses or excuses. YouI11 know
the time, to a second. We have
watches at all prices .:' .:' .:'
ALL ARE OF FINE WORKMANSHIP AND GUARANTEED
C. F. l.0'I'ZE
JEWELRY. BOOKS, MUSIC
Vermillion, South Dakota
' . GLASS
VERIVIILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
FANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES
FINE CUTLERY, SPORTING GOODS
PLUMBING AND WELL SUPPLIES
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
Th State University
calls the attention of the young men and women of the state to the excellent facilities and opportunities
it offers for a sound education. -
Its courses of study aim to develop the powers, both intellectual and moral, of the student, to
promote exact knowledge and accurate scholarship, to train the student for useful citizenship.
It wishes especially to emphasize its facilities for teaching
SCIENCES AND MATHEMATICS
ENGLISH AND OTHER LANGUAGES
POLITICAL SCIENCE AND HISTORY
PHILOSOPHY AND KINDRED BRANCHES
MUSIC, BOTH INSTRUVIENTAL AND VOCAL
DRAWING AND ART
COLLEGE OF LAW
Graduates of this course are admitted to practice in the state without further examination.
is widely known as one of the most pleasant residence cities of the state. Its social, moral and religious
influences are of the highest order.
The Fall Semester begins September. For catalogue or information address the Secretary of the
State University, Vermillion, S. D.
. . I I illt 5 1-HG H
.vi , fij.ZiiuiEl1L2iZ:LU:I2liElg1, A DE
ii ,I I I Jcqg lan:l,l:U,q,-IQIBISI HB9
JJ Ucuzu nv4:lJ:v::U,l2lZL if
' I CUUIS
'm.,:n31l3nnn:rn I if'
IWTFEI In rj!-F 1 '
Y ii I-If , for 1 903
if These Rackets r e p r e s e n t the
If highest state of perfection in the
Lawn Tennis construction. In
lq,ll'IlI My design they are the product of the
It 'A . .
mlgvliig niost recent expert opinion.
illtll 'I' ll
IIIII Iblll dl
FOR SALE IN ALL SPORTING
lf GOODS DEPARTMENTS
I, Tennis Price List Sent
Free on Applzcatzon
E. I. HORSIVIAN CO.
BROADWAY , NEW YORK
Grange 81 lVIcViCker
In Furnishings, Suits and Shirts, Shoes and Ties
Latest styles in Boys' and Men's Suits, newest shapes in Hats.
Best Shirts made in newest patterns.
In Clothing we buy from the very best houses in the country.
The workmanship and the style of our garments cannot be
excelled. Materials and trimmings are first class and are sold
at prices that are within reach' of all.
Thompson Lumber COQ
L UM B E R
AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL
CITY DRAY LINE
GENERAL DRAY BUSINESS
Freight and Baggage to or from Depot
Calls promptly attended to
BARNETT 8a LAWRENSON
Q ALL, THE ENGRAVINGS IN TI-IIS ANNUAL WERE MADE BY
I The EHQQUEIFHQQ Ciiiiiy Ermcggrfavimimgg QQ
507 509-515 VWAXSHINGTON STREET
r BUFFALO. N. Y.
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