University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 210
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1910 volume:
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The -First School House in South-Dakota, Vermillion
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o mooro of South Dokoto
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Editor in Chief
Assistant Editor in Chief
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Christian Associations and Delpating
0490. T92 QM
Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Business Manager
Some years ago we were scattered wide
O'er different parts of the landg knew naught of thee
Of what thou could mean to us. Life seemed
A narrow path that never satisfied.
Then came thy call, O Universityg and it told
Of fields undiscoveredg of that vast store I
Of knowledge growing day by dayg of lore
And wisdom coming down from days of old.
You taught us to love thy very nameg
We saw glimpses of larger visionsg learned
To breathe the air of greater thoughtg returned
More zealous champions each year of thy fame.
This annual we dedicate to thee-O University
As a token of love and grateful memory.
E112 lluniur Qllasn, 19111, Pxtrnhz greriingz
tu all thmae iulyn 1121112 nmhe this
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E.. C. ERICSON, President . ...., .... . Elk Point
A. NORBY ,,.....,.,,..... , ..... ,Sisseton
A. N. ANDERSON ,...... ..... . Sturgis
A. E. HITCHCOCK ..... - ..... ,..... lVl itchell
T. W. DWIGHT .................. .. ...... Sioux Falls
ERWIN W. ALDRICI-I, Secretary ...,,. .... ..,. ,,.. B i g Stone
GEORGE G. JOHNSON .............................. ..... C anton
State Treasurer, Ex-Officio Member
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GAULT, Ph. D.
Acting Dean of College of Arts and Sciences.
LEWIS ELLSWORTH AKELEY, M. A.
Dean of Colle
ge of Engineering.
4Professor of Physics ana' Electrical Engine '
CHRISTIAN PETER LOMMEN, B. S.
Dean of College of Medicine
of Histology and Embryology.
GEORGE MARTIN SMITH M
, . A.
rofessor of Modern Languav
ETHELBERT WARREN GRABILL
Dean of College of M '
rofessor of Planoforte and Theory of Music.
THOMAS STERLING, M. A.
Dean of College of L
Professor of Law.
JOSEPH HENRY HOWARD, Ph. D.
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
LWOOD CHAPELLE PERISHO, M. A.,
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy.
ON COOK, Ph. D.
Professor of Chemistry.
MCKUSICK, LL. B.
Professor of Law.
JASON ELIHU PAYNE, M. A.
Professor of Lanz.
ROBERT DALE ELLIOT, M. A.
Professor of Creek Language and Literature.
CARL WILLIAM THOMPSON, M. A.
Professor of Economics and Sociology.
OLIN CLAY KELLOGG Ph D
Professor of English Language and,Literature,' Forensics
AUGUSTUS WILLIAM TRETTIEN, Ph. D.
Professor of Education.
MORGAN WOODWORTH DAVIDSON, B. S., M. E.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
HARLEY ELLSWORTH FRENCH, B. A., M. D.
ALLEN BOYER MACDANIEL, B. S.
Professor of Civil Engineering.
WALLACE REEVES CLARK, B. L.
Acting Professor of Singing.
WINIFREDR CGLTON M .B.
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Acting Professor of Stringed Instruments.
CIENEVIEVE JUNE BLAIR, M. A.
Assistant Professor of English.
ARCHIBALD BENTON MAYNARD, B.
Assistant Professor of History.
CLARE FOWLER GRABILL, Mus. B.
Assistant Professor of Instrumental Music.
ARTHUR HENRY WHITTEMORE
Assistant Professor of Physical Training.
BARTLETT TRIPP, LL. D.
Lecturer in Law.
JOHN LAWLER JOLLEY
Lecturer in Law.
MARGARET ELIZABETH SHARPE FEE
Instructor in Elocution and Physical Culture.
CARRIE BELLE DAILY, B. L.
Instructor in Matheinatics.
MABEL TOWNSLEY, B. A.
Instructor in English.
' ARTHUR LEE HAINES, B. S., M. A.
Instructor in Chemistry.
ELSBETI-I SI-IERIDAN JACKSON
Instructor in Art.
Professor of Anatomy and Physiolo
JOHN LAVIK, B. A.
Instructor in Scandinavian Languages.
LORINDA VAUCHN, Mus. B.
Instructor in Pianoforte.
OLE OLUFSON STOLAND, B. A.
Instructor in Biology.
MUREL BLANCHE ROSS, B.A.
Instructor in German.
JOHN HERNDON JULIAN, B. A.
Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
MAY LUCRETIA GERHART. B. A.
Instructor in French ana' German.
ANNA CECELIA THOMPSON, Mus. B.
Assistant in Pianoforte.
JESSE FRANKLIN BRUMBAUGH, M. A
Tutor in English.
Instructor in Stenography.
FRANK T. HICKCOX, B. A.
Tutor in Accounting.
HELEN MARGARET FRAZEE
Tutor in Pianoforte Ensemble.
TERRENCE FLOYD JOHNSON
Assistant in Shop Work.
FRANKLIN B. GAULT, President
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J. HERNDON JULIAN, A. B.
MABEL TOWNSLEY, A. B.
HELEN SCROCCS, A. B.
THERESA MARY SWEZEY, A. B.
H. C. CHRISTENSEN, S. B.
XGUSTAV M. BRUCE, A. B.
MAY LUCRETIA CERHART, A. B.
ICGRACE DARLING ELDRIDCE, A. B.
GRACE EUGENIE BURGESS, A. B.
IMUREL BLANCHE ROSS, A. B.
NOT IN PICTURE
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LUCILE ALMIRA CAMERER
"Best things come in small paclfagesf-
Lucile has already decided to take post-grad-
uate work in dentistry. She played the part of
"Julia" in the Class play. She belongs to the
Alpha Xi Delta.
"You'll have to show me."
Emma is our girl of scientific open-minded-
ness to all truth-providing you can provide
your proofs. She taught one year after enter-
ing University. Her work in Biology has been
particularly good and she scorns to get less than
an "A" in any subject.
ROBERT L. KIRK
"The dpspeplic Mr. KlTlf.',1cMlTCHELL
Kirk has just the necessary experience to
balance the untried theories of the rest of the
Seniors and was a welcome addition to the
class. He has won great fame as Assistant
Football Coach, but is most widely celebrated
for his dissertations on "Societies and Cliquesf'
Through the untiring efforts of the Engineers
and Medics, Hazel was brought into the hall of
fame by being elected to the responsible office of
Class President. l-ler latest work is "Carson's
Rules of Order," for sale by a book agent who
also carries Dr. Chase's Stock Book.
"Please go away and let me sleep."
Sanborn,s first ambition was to be a farmer,
so he attended the A. C. at Brookingsg but
owing to the fact that he could not learn to
milk, he abandoned that institution and joined
the ranks of '09 in time to contribute to the
Sophomore play dues. Since he has joined the
P. H. P. he has received much social recognition
in a limited circle.
"Which is which?"
The Simpson twins started out in life to-
gether. They were graduated from high school
together, and both spent two years at the Sioux
Falls Baptist College. Both saw the advantages
of taking work at the U. S. D., and together they
came to Vermillion in'07 to join the class of '09,
cOWi1'lg to their striking resemblence to each other,
the historian has written this dual biographyj
"1 picked a lemon in the garden of love."
Elizabeth is known as the East Hall Evan-
gelist. She spent her first two years at Sioux
Falls Baptist College, but the opportunity for
service in this University appealed to her so
strongly that she ventured hither. She is a
member of the Alethian.
E. BURDETTE ELMORE
"He who knows noi, and knows that he knows
noi, is simple, leach him."
Burdette is one of the all-round members
of the class. He had made a record as a
fusser long before he had finished his Freshman
year. He is a member of the Phi Delta Theta,
president of the Y. M. C. A., and editor-in-
chief of the Volante.
i'When she smiles, the birds stop singing."
Rose is the only member of the class who
has developed a capacity for the law. After
finishing the Normal course in the U. S. D., she
taught a year waiting to take her, collegiate work
with the Class of '09. With an eye to the
future she spent part of her Sophomore year
on a claim in North Dakota and is now often
heard to remark that teaching is not the only
thing in this world.
"I never crib and I never cut,
1 never drink or smoke,
But I smile all clay in my own sweet way,
At my little harmless jokes."
Bennie is one of the class Medios, but his
fame rests upon his skill as a taxidermist. He
is a fine student fwhen hunting is poorl and the
world will hear from him yet.
i'WI1iC,1 is who 9"
See Mary Simpson's biography,
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
Mabel is the general information bureau of
the Senior Class. Not being satisfied in know-
ing the history of all people, she went to Cali-
fornia to climb still higher in the family tree.
She is a member of the Alethian.
"No one so easily lead-when he has his own
Iver has won honors for the class on the
track and in basketball. Endowed with great
dramatic talent he took a prominent part in the
Class play, but his ambition led him into the
field of medicine and here he will doubtless
"She is recognized as a Senior by her capf'
' Nuff said. H
'TU marry a Marquis, or none at allf'
Sterling is a recent addition to the Class of
'09. l-le came to us from the University of
Denver. He is taking law along. with his Senior
work, but his chief ambition, at present, is to
secure a title among the nobility,
"Sweet twenty-three and never been kissed."
Alma is of a quiet, unassuming nature and
spends most of her time delving into the myster-
ies of Greek and Latin. She taught one year in
order to determine whether or not she should
make teaching her life vocation.
MARTHA MABEL SILL
"1 wish to change my vote, but not my mind."
Mabel is one of our shy, quiet members who
speaks more by deeds than words. She re-
ceived her preparatory training in Stranberry,
Missouri, coming to the University in ,05. She
represented the University at Cascade in the
summer of '08, and has been the efhcient pres-
ident of the Y. W. C. A. during her Senior
' CARLYLE I-IARE
"Of slveethearts, I have had a score,
And time may bring me many more."
"Bunny" came to the University as a Sopho-
more in '05, but decided to be a member of the
Class of '09, so he spent the next year at Spear-
fish Normal, coaching the football team. l-le
has always had more or less afhnity for the fair
sex, but of late has turned philosopher finding
"tongues in trees, sermons in stonesf, l-le is a
member of the Phi Delta Theta.
"She has drunk o'er deep in the fountain of
love, but still men cometh notf'
Hazel was born some time after the Civil
War. The source of the south wind has at
last been located. She can sterw all the flowers
of the Garden of Rhetoric along her oratorical
pathway. She is an active member of the T.
"Good sense and good nature are never sepa-
In an effort to escape the honors heaped upon
him by the Lake Preston high school, Gle came
to Vermillion to be made Richelieu in the Soph.
playg president of the Sophomore Class: a mem-
ber of the band, chorus, orchestra, glee-club,
and of all the church choirs, and also uprince
of Norway." I-le is a Beta Gamma.
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WILLIAM PIPAL ...... ........., P resident
EVELYN ELMORE.. ..... ...... V ice President
BEATRICE BRANCH ...... --. ..... Secretary
WALTER WHlTE,.--- . ..... Treasurer
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FRANCES MARQUIS "
"Gee, kid, I wished it was moonlight."-
. CAT 9:00 A.
Fanny is one of the leading girls of the Uni-
versity. She is literary editor of the Volante,
society editor of the Coyote, vice president of
the Students' Association, member of the Alpha
Xi Delta Sorority, etc., etc. She stars in
elocution and plans continuing this line of work
at Columbia University providing Charles will
practice in New York.
"Wedlocff's a sad, sorry, familiar state."
"Dad" adds dignity to 'IO because of his
many and varied experiences which tend to make
a man serious. I-le is our star athlete, having
won great honors on the gridiron and in basket-
ball. He is captain of the 'Varsity eleven for
the coming year and is responsible for the ath-
letics in this Annual.
"And when a boy is in the case
You know-all other things give place."
Evelyn has proved to be a very loyal member
of the Class of l9l0 and has done much in
making its social undertakings a success. She
has done excellent work in her major subject,
"I-leartologyf' and we understand that she has
a standing offer of a position in this line of
"Then we talked-Oh! how DIC talked."
Vera formally attended the Normal at Madi-
son, but hearing of the brilliancy of the -Class
of I9lO hastened thither to increase the splendor
of this shining body. She is a very good
student and is a firm believer in the adage,
"Silence is golden." Vera is a member of the
"Everything sweet is not sugar."
Julia received her early training at the All
Saints' School. She left there and joined us
in our Freshman year. In the game of life
she has already chosen her right Bower.
"A manner so plain, grave, unafected and
"Pipe" is the helmsman of our class and
is an able president. He is a very unassuming
fellow but puts into practice that old adage-
"Actions speak louder than wordsfy Bill won
laurels for his class on the football field and
aside from this adds dignity because of his
ELLA MAE CRANE
"Singing was her hobhyf'
position in the faculty.
Ella Mae entered the 'LUN in '05, but re-
mained at home one year, in order to graduate
with ,l0. She has the distinction of being the '
only faculty fusser in the Junior Class.
Bertha, "sweet, demure little Betty," is one
of our star students. Perhaps no one in the
University can boast of a straighter line of A's
"So quiet and so neat."
. SADIE LYONS
"To be trusted, and loved."
Sadie is one of the brilliant "Un girls in con-
nection with whom we think of the Irish, and the
engineer's Hold pal." She is assistant editor of
the Coyote, president of the Alethian Society
and was last year unanimously elected editor-in-
chief of the Volante.
"Quiet, but loud."
Lenore is a Vermillion girl. She stands
high in the estimation of the faculty and of the
president of the Students' Association. Be-
cause of her simple and charming manner, she
may claim a host of friends in every department.
She is one of the luminaries in elocution. 'Her
favorite selection is "The Bridge of Sighsf,
She is a member of the T. B. D.
"He knows he is a worthy genllemanf,
just from De Pauw so our data concerning
his past career is not very extensive. But from
the generosity he displays in bestowing his at-
tentions upon the fair sex and Junior Class we
have reached the conclusion that he is either
gaged or just likes variety. Howard dis-
tinguished himself by winning a place in debat-
. d b .
ing an elng a member of the team which de-
feated the Creighton University Law Sc
ukflnd his name begins with H."
Bessie is one of those modest young ladies who
always attends to her own affairs. She is es-
pecially interested in dentistry-the reasons are
obvious. Most of her Work is in the German
department. She is a member of the Alethian.
"The happiest women, like the happiest nations,
have no hisioryf,
Nora is one of the model students of the
University. She has never been known to Hunk
a class or to violate any of the laws laid down
by the faculty. She majors in English.
"Love me and the world is mine."
Mary is one of our attractive 'Varsity girls.
She excels in music and along literary lines. '
Being fond of athletics, she is a very enthusias-
tic baseball fan. She is a member of the Alpha
H Three-fifths o
f her genuineg two-fifths of her
Marion came from Rockford College to join
us in our Sophomore year. She is very dainty
and cute, as her many admirers will testify.
She belongs to the Alpha Xi Delta.
"'He is a tremendous fellowfi
Alex is our humor editor, but is accomplished
along other lines as well. Much of his time
is spent in the library Hswiping Johnson." He
is especially fond of golf and the barn dance.
l-Ie is a member of the Beta Gamma.
ANNA DELL MORGAN
"The more we study her, the more we discern
i our ignorance."
Anna Dell is quiet and serious, but she is the
kind that wears well. She attended the Na-
tional Parlc Seminary last year, but decided to
graduate with 'IO. She is president of the T.
"Alice, where art thou going?"
Miss Richardson comes from Clear Lake,
where she received her high school training.
She is literary editor of the Coyote and a mem-
ber of the Alethian society. She majors in
"Something between a hindrance and a help."
Albin has been with the Junior Class in all
its varied undertakings. He takes himself a
little too seriously, but the class must have some
serious members. He wins the favor of the
ladies by taking them for a spin in his brilliant-
colored auto. His work is along commercial
lines and economics. Bergren is secretary of
the Coyote staff.
"All the great men are dying and I don't feel
very well myself."
Alfred is a resident of Vermillion. He re-
ceives his M. A. degree in blufhng this year.
He is musically inclined--cornet music being
his favorite. He is a member of the P. H. P.
and University band.
'LTO fall in love is awfully simple:
To fall out of it is simply awful."
uBee" is one of our popular Junior girls for
the reason that she bestows her smiles on a
multitude of young men. She is responsible for
the art productions of the Coyote. On the
whole, Bee might be termed a good scout.
CHARLES F. BARTI-I
"He clraweth out the thread of his verhosity
jiner than the staple of his argument."
Mr. Barth is of a serious turn of mind and
naturally takes to serious subjects. He has
won honors for the Junior Class by his excellent
showing on the debating team which defeated
the University of North Dakota. He is a
member of the Jasperian society, and is the
representative of the Christian Association and
Debating for the Annual.
"Laying up treasures in Heaven."
upeanutn is a hard worker. He would an-
swer the description of the one whom Diogenes
sought in the daytime with a lantern-an honest
man, for he has been our treasurer two years.
He is interested in dramatic work and always
enjoys taking the part of Hthe wielder of the
plot." He has been known to swear once, but
that was in a play.
nSl1e,s littleg but oh, my!"
Grace is a Vermillion product and received
her early education in the city schools. She
joined our class in our Freshman year. "Gitz"
is a good student.
"The sweetest hours that e'er 1 spend, are
spent among the lassesf'
Bret wisely left Madison to take up his work
in our classic halls. He is such a good boy
that his papa has to urge him to spend more
money. He is rather reticent, but "his word
is as good as her bond."
. SIMON ANRUD
"A lion among the ladies."
"Si" is one of our staff of whom the class can
well be proud. He is president of the Students'
Association, an honor which every class covets.
Like Poe, he devotes much of his time to the
maid, Lenore. He is a member of Beta Gam-
VICE PRESIDENT . . . . . . .
SECRETARY .... ....
.. . . . . .ELLIS NELSON
TREASURER ......... ....................... , .WILLIAM I-IEIss
CLASS COLORS-SILVER AND BLUE
Mabelle Eastman '
Grace Vera Eels
Edith Keeling "
Grace E. Sargent
- Archibald Nissen
Bart Cole ,
Burl Warnes -
The Class Organizations of the College of Arts and Sciences and Engi-
neering are joint.
N THE autumn of '07, a number of young people, who were to compose
the Class of ' I il , appeared at the University. They had to contend with
the largest Sophomore class in the history of the institution, and the quiet
of the University life was soon broken by the fierce contests of these two classes.
But after the class organized, affairs moved smoothly and the Freshmen were
soon recognized as a factor in University activities.
The class was very successful in athletics. Arrangements were made
for a football game with their enemies, the "Sophs," and in one of the best
games ever played on the University gridiron, the Freshmen team, in spite
of the greater weight and experience of their opponents, held the Sophomore
team to a tie game. Score, O to O. A second and even harder game ended
with the same result. The classes parted, satisfied to divide the football
honors. The baseball game in the following spring, between these two
classes, was won by the Freshmen, 20-IO.
The class gave much attention to social affairs throughout the year.
One of the first attended by the class, was a reception given them by the
Juniors. In spite of the efforts of the Sophs to detain them, all the members
of the class were present. Several Sophomores, who were forcibly brought
to the reception by the Freshmen and Juniors, caused much amusement and
merriment. Toward the close of the year, the Freshmen entertained the Juniors
with a dancing party in the Armory. So ended their first year of college life.
At the opening of the next school year, nearly all the members of the
class returned. They had a Freshmen class to deal with, one that out-
numbered them nearly two to one. However, the new arrivals were of a
meek and humble spirit, so gave little trouble. The Sophomores kindly
consented to leave their colors floating from the flagstaff after the customary
period of time had expired, that the Freshmen might calm themselves for
the combat. The contest was brief, but was made interesting by several of
the Freshmen girls who took part. However, the Sophomore girls of East
l-lall presented their colors to the Freshmen president, that he might not be
entirely without glory.
The Class of l9l l has revived the custom-discontinued by the Class of
l9l0-of presenting a play to the students and to the people of Vermillion,
and produced "Monsieur Beaucairen in a creditable manner.
S X ' - if Bu:
PRESIDENT ...... . . . . . . ....... ..... C ARL NORGREN
VICE PRESIDENT . . . . . . .l'lAZEL MCVICKER
CoLoRs-PINK AND GREEN
. .GEORGE LLOYD
Chas. F rear
Rudolf Von Tohel
The Class Organizations of the Colleges of Arts and Sciences and Engl
neerlng are joint.
Eiatnrg nf '12
I-IE Class of 'IZ entered upon its University career distinguished in
many respects from other classes, which may have chosen the U. S. D.
as their "Alma Mater." This class not only represents our own
state from border to border, but also has attracted students from several of
our neighboring states. The class roll shows active and enthusiastic members,
the largest in the history of the University. Among its members you may
find football, baseball, basketball and track heroes, and in addition orators,
linguists, scientists, debaters, musicians, a few worthy grinds, and, in fact,
talent in all departments of college activity. To be sure, the future stars
of the 'Varsity teams are as yet in the embryonic condition, but in a few
instances members have demonstrated from the start that they are of 'Varsity
The history of the class begins with the acceptance of the colors, Pink
and Green, from the outgoing Senior Class of '08 Ever since that time,
the class has kept the colors on high, and never have they known disgrace.
The class was successful in keeping the colors on the flag pole the greater
part of the scrapping period. The colors of the Sophomores were taken down
from East Hall, and the Pink and Green were substitutedg and there they
remained during the rest of the period of hostility. -
The 'lZ,s were then banqueted .by the 'l0's without any serious
interruption by the il l's.
Thus in conclusion, we can say that the career of the ,l2,s has been
extraordinarily satisfactory, since we stand without internal dissention, firmly
bound together in the defense and maintenance of the glorious Pink and Green.
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L. E.. AKELEY, Dean
"The superior man is slow of Dfordsf'
By strenuous and painful efforts, John has
passed through the University without being
classed with the fussers. He is captain of the
basketball team, and business manager of the
Volante, positions which he has filled with honor,
both to himself and to the class.
TERRENCE. FLOYD JOHNSON
"When I find a girl that can coolf as good as
mother, I will marry her."
Ted was born in the Hoosier state and hear-
ing of the Indians in South Dakota he urged his
father to move to this state. He was class
president during his Junior year. He has won
many honors in both track and football. At
present he is Dean of the Woodshops.
"Apparently not a fusser, hui appearances are
"Bruiser,' hails from the woods north of Al-
exandria. He received his preparatory training
in the log school house near his home and then
came to this city entering the University as a
second year prep. Nothing spectacular was
done by him until his Sophomore year. He
then deviated from the straight and narrow path
and attempted fussing. Bruce won laurels on
the football field at center.
"There may he music in the air, hui none, of il
comes from Reef,
Rec. comes from Watertown. He has al-
ready selected a nice home on the bluff over-
looking the river. He is a member of the Skull
and Crossbones and is active in the Y. M. C. A.
Rec. is a great artist at cow pasture pool, his
greatest drive being made through the East Hall
"An exhorler of 1vomen's rights."
Carl was of the vintage of l886. When he
arrived at Vermillion, the apples fell from the
trees and the wind blew in a different direction.
By swinging the votes of the ladies in the Senior
Class he succeeded in electing himself to the
distinguished office of presenter of colors, He is
a member of the Chemical Club and Scientific
"A comely olal man, busy as a bee."
"Ort" is one of the hard workers in the Junior
Class. He is a member of the Engineers' Asso-
ciation and takes active part in the Y. M. C. A.
Elmer has won honors in both football and track.
His only fault is that he arrives at class on
"ln das Marshall street Pagoda looking flown
Tl1CTC'S a German girl a sitting and I know slie
Ivaits for me."
Paul comes from Clear Lake. He is an En-
gineer, belongs to the Engineers' Club and is a
member of the Skull and Crossbones society.
He never takes matters very seriously, but we
have noticed that he has been prompt in return-
ing after vacations, since his Sophomore year.
"Peaceful, studious, silent."
"Rastus" joined the Class of 'IO this year.
He is one of the leading Engineers of the Uni-
versity and was a member of the football squad
this fall. Hal is a good fellow, our, only
criticism is that he wastes too much of his time
with the ladies. He is captain of the track
"Some fusser, he was, but all on the T."
Viggo strolled over to this country from Den-
mark. He joined us in our Sophomore year
and ever since has been an active member. At
present he is secretary of the Engineering Asso-
ciation. He also belongs to the conservative
party of the Junior Class.
K'While we live, let's live in clover,
For when tve're dead, we're dead all over."
Bart is a member of the College of Engineer-
ing and upholds the Junior reputation as a math-
ematical genius He has manfully suc-
ceeded in overcoming the prankish inclinations
of his youth and is fast becoming ax gentleman of
pomp and dignity.
.'Some men are horn sports, some acquire sporti-
ness, while others have it thrust upon them."
This is certainly the case with our "Sol," but
still he is a good student. Oft times he is caught
gazing westward. fWonder Why?D In spite
of his love affairs he still manages the Y. M. C.
A. Lecture Course. He is also a member of
the P. H. P. and the U. S. D. band.
CHARLES LEVI CI-IUB BUCK
"lim the only scholar from Ipswich, all the rest
"Chub', seems to be fairly happy this year
in spite of the fact that "Babe" is absent. He
is very fond of roller skating and dancing. He
is a member of the Phi Delta Theta and the U.
"lt is better to smoke here than hereafter."
"Dippy" is a hale fellow and takes a r '
nent part in our class activities. He IS editor.
in chief of the Coyote. His genial disposition
and pleasing good nature have won him a host
of friends. Dippy is a radical "barb" and a
member of the band.
S. D, band.
"A nickname is the hardest stone the devil can
throw at a man."
"Binnaele Jim" is a member of the College
of Engineering. I-Ie was our star halfback.
His Irish wit often spurred his team mates on to
victory. He, like other members of the Junior
Class, spends his leisure hours fussing.
The Dynamo Room
Wood and Iron Shops
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JAMES CLIFFORD WORTH
"He believeth in the Appeal to Reason."
Born at Lake View, Iowa, in ISS3. Grad-
uated from the Lake View high school. Pres-
ident Freshman Class of '09, Local editor of
Volante. Reformer and socialist.
MATTHEW WILLIAM MURPHY
"Verily, when the weight of his learning is made
manifest, the whole building tremlolethf'
Graduated from the Brookings high school,
I90l. B. S. 1905, South Dakota State Col-
lege. Member of Phi Delta Theta. Member
of debating team against Creighton in 1908 and
'09. Professional Hbuttinsky and grafterf'
I-IARRY CLAYTON KEI-IM
"Three listerines, please."
Graduate from the Canton, S. D., high school.
Member of the Beta Gamma and Delta Phi
Delta. President of the Senior. Class.
JAMES OTI-IELIUS BERDAHL
Peaceful, studious, silentg
His arched brow pulled o'er his eyes,
Witli solemn proof, proclaims him wise."
Attended the Augustana College, Canton, S.
D. President of the Sterling Law, Jasperian
societies, and of the Debating League. Se-
cured the Freshman and Junior Class prizes.
JAMES E. TEMMEY
"Gimme de malfin's."
Temmey was born in a sod shanty in I886.
I-Ie came to this institution a few years later
and has been here ever since.
WILLIAM MERRILL POTTS
"Not as youthful as he appears. Wo'uld
malfe some nice young woman a husband."
A. B., University of South Dakota, l906.
Member of the debating team against North
WILLIAM I-I. C-LYNN
HDat der fellah wid de hlaclf hair and yet
blaclfer eyes, he ain't no fool, 1 het you."
Graduated from the Lansing high school in
HOWARD BERTRAM CASEH' '
LLWIICH the Lo'd sees how well he's do'in his
worlf, he'll gib him a greater wo'lf to do."
Attended Watertown high school. Member
of Phi Delta Theta, and Delta Phi Delta.
All South Dakota quarterback for two years.
President of the Law Students' Association.
JOSEPH LEONARD PFLAUM
"Not a minute of our lives should pass without
some pleasure, now."
Educated in high school at Wessington Springs.
Member of Sterling Law, Delta Phi Delta,
and Phi Delta Theta. Secretary of the Law
Students' Association. Professional dancer and
comedian of the class. '
CHARLES VERTNER CALDWELL
"Still they gaze and still the wonder grows,
That one small head can carry all he knows."
Graduated from Sioux Falls high school in
l898. Attended Baptist College at Sioux Falls
two years. Leader of the debating team against
Creighton in l909.
CLAUDE WILBUR MAULE
"All is well that ends well."
Attended Carleton College, Northfield, Min-
nesota. Captain of the baseball team. Member
of Phi Delta Theta, Delta Phi Delta.
HAROLD OLNEY WEBB
"Webb, the aspiring Senior, like others of his
class, has ties that bind, and answers to the
call, 'papaf H
Attended Northville and Redfield high schools.
Member of Delta Phi Delta and Sterling Law.
PERRETT FRANKLIN GAULT
HI-Iereli' "A long distance talker-a human
Attended the University of Washington.
Degree, A. B. University of South Dakota.
Member of Phi Delta Theta. Member of the
University football team in l908.
JOHN FRANCIS STECKER
"Come on fellows, let's play nickel-jaclf-pots."
Educated in Sioux City high school.
JAMES WALTER REDDEN
"Ain't 1 nice?"
Attended Oto, Iowa, high school, and Deni-
son Normal school. Studied law at Drake
University and at University of Minnesota.
JOSEPH ELLSWORTH CLAYTON
"Commonly hailed as Senatorf,
Degrees, B. Di., l89l, and M. Di., IS94,
Iowa State Normal. Degree B. Ph. l898,
Iowa State University. Member of Volante staii
"Here is something out of the ordinary."
Graduated from the McGregor high school.
Situation wanted to a mild-tempered woman.
Hair must not be red.,
JESSE FRANKLIN BRUIVIBAUGH
"The Lord taketh no delight in the legs of a
Degree, A. B. DePauw University and A.
M. Chicago University. Professor of English
Dakota Wesleyan University, S. D. Professor
of English and Psychology, Depauw University.
Phi Beta Kappa scholarship. Representative
Law Students' Association at dedication Law
Building South Dakota University.
Logician, philosopher, and sage of the class.
A victim of early piety.
ARTHUR HENRY WHITTEMORE
"No one can stand his hot air hlastsf'
"Whit.,' hails from Massachusetts. l-le
gained a nation wide reputation as a football
player, and athlete in general at Brown Uni-
versity. l-le has been athletic director at the
University of South Dakota for several years
and incidently has taken the Law course.
JAMES RALPH MCGEE
"1 never felt the lfiss.,of love,
Nor maiden's hand in minef,
Educated in the F t. Pierre high school, South
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PRESIDENT .... . . . .... C. C PUCKETT
VICE PRESIDENT ......... . ..... CLARENCE MEE
SECRETARY AND TREASURER ......... .... I-I ARRY LEWIS
C. C. Puckett
W7 illianu Cleland
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PRESIDENT ........ .... F RANK HICKCOX
VICE PRESIDENT ........... .... R oscoE SHERMAN
SECRETARY AND TREASURER ........ .... M APLE BENNETT
James E. McKenna
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C5112 Hnihrraitg uf ivnnth Eaknta
I-IE University of South Dakota is both a fulfillment and a prophecy.
In the twenty-seven years of its history lhe University has been the
object of much solicitude and devotion. The many that have wrought
with such wise and far-seeing plans have their fruition in the consummation of
today. To all these honors and approbalion are due in generous measure.
They may not have realized for the institution, their ideals, and doubtless
some laid down the burden with keen disappointment that the results had been
so meager. But no faithful endeavor is wholly lost. It may be veiled in the
mists and little noted by men, but it abides. What we do today, even though
insignificant, has immortal vigor. In nature's economy nothing perishes.
If it disappears it is transformed elsewhere, for its energy is undying.
The University, with its impressive history of over a quarter of a century,
exists because men toiled upward in the night, but with vastly less to animate
and sustain them in their labors than we have in our generation.
l-lowever conspicuous the history of an educational institution and
inspiring the backward glance, the future has in its possibilities by far the
greater enchantment. No institution can live in the glories of its past. It
must have an active present and an expectant future.
To the outlook, to the forward glance, to the things unseen yet hoped
for, I would direct the attention of the reader.
The University of South Dakota fortunately was born in what may be
called the State University era. The great universities of the older states have
been the pioneers in this branch of public education and have blazed the way
for the younger commonwealths. During the past two decades these uni-
versities of the people have made wonderful strides. The evolution of these
institutions has been the most brilliant achievement in the history of education.
The growth in attendance and property valuations is a latter day marvel.
Starting as the traditional type of the American College the State Uni-
versity has quickly responded to the public demand for a class of institutions
that would render the highest social service through educational methods of a
progressive character. Without supplanting the humanities of the old time
college course the state universities have been leaders in the diffusion of
scientific discovery: they have reduced the experiences of men to orderly bodies
of knowledge and offered courses of instruction along many lines of endeavor.
Today in the largest state universities there is hardly an occupation requiring
learning and skill that has not appropriate technical courses of training.
Hence we find specialization a growing interest while professional qualification
is now an accepted function of the state university. There is no domain
of thought, no human interest, no useful activity that does not receive attention
in these institutions of the commonwealths.
The word university means the universe, and implies an assemblage of
the world's best knowledge. In other words the student goes to the university
expecting to find equipment for the varying demands of life, according to his
tastes and aptitudes. The university signifies a miniature world where the
possibilities of life are widely anticipated, wherein he is fitted for the many
spheres lying before him. After all it is not so much the specific training
he gets for this or that career as it is the broadened opportunity so the student
may discover himself. Each new college, division or department, each new
laboratory, each new course of study, each new specialist added to the teaching
staff helps the student to work out intelligently the career for which best
adapted. His vision is enlarged, his contact with human affairs is increased
and his life interests are augmented.
The state needs efficient workers in many fields. Human waste is
something enormous because in many youth ambition has never been properly
arousedg because many good workers are trying to do the thing for which
nature has not fitted themg because others again are not properly qualified
for the thing in which gifted. Here we see the great help the university
is to young men and women. The great social and economic value of the
university to the state is found in the adequate fitting for what should be the
proper sphere of the individual. If this qualification came alone through
mental training the old time college course would suffice. But the modern
question is larger than that. As we enlarge the facilities of the university
we reduce the chances of misfits in life.
The same argument that justifies a university requires that it be a broad
and many-sided affair. In reality a university is a group of colleges, an
assemblage of many classes of opportunities. In our own University we see
the model upon which such an institution is built. It has the College of Arts
and Sciences, the College, of Law, the College of Music, the College of
Medicine, and the College of Engineering. But this does not exhaust the
idea. Each one of these colleges needs more specialization. This suggests
to us the two ways of enlarging the opportunities of the university. One is
by increasing the number of groups or divisions or colleges. The other is by
increasing the number of subjects or courses within each group or division.
This latter movement has as yet received too little attention in our own
University. There is now a distinct demand for extended specialiazion in
almost every branch of learning represented in our courses of study.
To provide for such specialization four factors must be considered. CI D
The teaching force must be increased. C21 Buildings adapted to particular
needs must be erected. To illustrate: It was a great advance when a
building devoted entirely to science was secured for the University. But we
are passing that era: one building does not meet the requirements. We need
right now an engineering building, another devoted to chemistry alone, another
to physics and electricity and soon one adapted to the College of Medicine,
all within the science group. C35 Specialized apparatus. Q41 Extended
library and improved library facilities.
The erection and dedication of the Law Building indicates that South
Dakota approves of expanding the usefulness of the University. It is pro-
phetic of similar buildings to be devoted to special interests, such as
Engineering, Music, Medicine, Astronomy, Chemistry, a general library,
and an auditorium. As a companion --for the dormitory provisions for the
women, the institution needs a club house for men as headquarters for the
social life of college men.
No commonwealth can expect to have a university without putting money
into it. But it is an investment. When a state realizes that its young
men and women are its best possible assets it Finds nothing extravagant in the
way of funds that is really needed for the improvement of its university.
If it wants young men and women qualified to meet the social, economic, civic
and other demands it must make its university the very best of its kind.
It invests that it may secure the dividends which are found in the development
of its resources, the improvement of its citizenship, and the enrichment of its
FRANKLIN B. GAULiT.
Uhr Olnllegv nf illiehirinr
URING the past quarter of a century there has been greater progress
in the field of medical education in our country than in any other line
of professional training. Prior to the early eighties the young man
who had finished the eighth grade of the elementary school could begin his
medical studies. The required work of two years of six months each con-
sisted largely of ungraded lecture courses and of little or nothing of laboratory
work. Since that time there has been a forward movement along several
lines. Step by step the entrance requirements have been raised until at
present all reputable colleges of medicine require at least one year at college
work in addition to a four years' high school course. The medical curriculum
has gradually been extended until at the present time it consists of four years
of nine months each of carefully graded courses of which laboratory work
and demonstrations form the backbone. The third and fourth years of the
course consist entirely of clinical work which can be done satisfactorily only
in large cities having an abundance of hospital facilities. The work of the
first two years is devoted wholly to fundamental sciences, such as anatomy,
physiology, histology, embryology, bacteriology, pathology, pharmacology,
chemistry, and physics., This can be done just as well in a small hamlet as
in the large city because the necessary material can be obtained readilyg and
experience has shown that it can be pursued to the best advantage in colleges of
medicine having organic connection with a univeristy without regard to the
size of the place where the institution is located.
It is in view of these facts that the Regents of Education have organized
a College of Medicine as a constituent part of the University and limited the
scope of its work to that of the first two years of the ordinary required
curriculum. This work the University can do and do well. In fact, the
opportunities offered by the University in this line would seem to approach
the ideal. What more favorable conditions can be imagined for the mastery
ofanatomy, for instance, than a small number of students under the immediate
and continual supervision of a skilled anatomist, and furnished with an
abundance of material for dissection? And in all the other subjects the
advantages offered are equally great. Every laboratory is furnished with
equipment of the latest and most approved patterns. Because of the small
classes the closest personal attention is given to the work of the student both
in the laboratory and the class room, thus assuring him the best possible
results for the work and energy expended.
Believing that quality of work rather than a large attendance should be
given first consideration, the College of Medicine has decided to place all
its courses on a higher plane by raising its entrance requirements. Beginning
with the school year l909-IO, all candidates for admission must furnish
evidence ofi having completed two years of college work in addition to a four
years high school course. This means that the College of Medicine at Johns
Hopkins, Harvard, and Western Reserve University are the only ones in
the country having higher requirements for entrance than those of our College
It would certainly seem that the people of the state ought to be congratu-
lated upon the rare facilities which the foresight of the. Regents of Education
has placed within the reach of the young men and women of South Dakota.
C. P. LOMMEN.
New East Hall Dining Room
East Hall Parlor
East Hall Rooms
Long and Short of it
Junior Class Mascot
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HAT Y. M. C. A. means Young Menis Christian Association and the
equilateral triangle of the emblem represents a man-the kind of man
the association stands for: developed in symmetrical proportion in the
three sides of his lifeg Spiritual, Mental and Physical.
The Young Men's Christian Association is not a new organization here
in the University. A bunch of men, who believed in this equal development
idea, started the work way back in l887. It has prospered during these score
or more of years, including in its membership representative men. But when
it came last year to that age, when a boy first claims legally the rights of a man,
a new life entered into the organization.
The beginning of this renewed activity was felt before the close of the
last year when sufficient interest was aroused to enable the advisory board
of the association to employ a general secretary, who has divided his time
between the University and the State College at Brookings. So with a fresh
start the Y. M. C. A. began its work at the opening of the fall semester.
The men who attended the Student Conference at Lal-ze Gevena returned
with a broader conception of opportunity in the University, and renewed en-
thusiasm for the work here. The old "gun roomn in the Armory was opened
for a reading room and Y. M. C. A. office, and here the fall campaign was
centered. New men were welcomed and aided in finding rooms and board.
This work brought good results by enlisting many who would not otherwise
have come into contact with the association men. The total membership
of the association is fifty-five, which though still far too small, shows a
hundred per cent increase over last year.
The work of the men in active Christian lines has been helpful to those
taking part. The time of the weekly meetings has been changed to Wednes-
day evening to allow more rest on Sunday afternoon. The attendance has
averaged twenty-five. The meetings are made informal, practical and inter-
Three Bible study classes have been organized, enrolling in all about
Hfty men for Y. M. C. A. courses. With the line of study especially
adapted for college men and with efficient leaders, the study is attractive.
Next year we hope to continue these classes in connection with the churches
and organize group classes led by students. An interesting class in mission
study was begun the second semester with ten men enrolled. Biographies
of missionaries were taken up and proved instructive and productive of dis-
cussion. The lack of interest in missions is due largely to ignorance of the
work. ' .
Our plans and hopes for next year's work are large, and we wish to
make the association of practical value and of vital importance in the
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
PRESIDENT ...... .. .E. BURDETTE ELMORE
VICE PRESIDENT .... .... W ALTER E. WHITE
SECRETARY. . . . . .ELMER ORTMAYER
TREASURER ......... . . .ORVILLE CUSHMAN
GENERAL SECRETARY. . . ........... ........ E . S. TAFT
BIBLE STUDY .... .
MISSION STUDY ....... .
LECTURE COURSE. . .
NEW STUDENTS. . .
FINANCE . .
. . . . .LOUIS ORTMAYER
. .CHARLES STEVENSON
. . .. . WALTER E. WHITE
. . . . . . .CARL SAGEN
. . .PAUL TOWNSLEY
. . .WILLIAM HEISS
. . . .ELMER ORTMAYER
ORVILLE E. CUSHMAN
13. ua. at A.
HE motto of this association, to which every girl in school is eligible
as either associate or active member is, "I am come that ye may have
life and have it more abundantly." Under this it works to strengthen
and form Christian characters. During the summer a correspondence is
kept with each girl who expects to enter school as a stranger. During the
opening days of school, trains are met, boarding and rooming places provided,
and cheerful assistance rendered. A Bible study, also a mission study class
are conducted and regular midweek meetings are held. With the Y. M.
C. A., a reception was given at the opening of the year, also an eveningys
entertainment at the close of the Hrst semester. For the first time in the
twenty-one years of its life, has the association been able to employ a secretary,
Miss Pearson, for one-third time. The Western Student Conference at
Cascade, Colorado, was attended by six representative girls from the associa-
tion. Meeting with representatives from the states included between North
Dakota and Tex-as, gives a genial good will, and fills one with enthusiasm
and on account of the magnitude and importance of the Work which is organ-
ized in a world-wide movement.
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
PRESIDENT .,... ..... M ABEL SILL
VICE PRESIDENT .... .. .BERNICE DWEZEY
SECRETARY ..... . . .AMY ANDERSON
TREASURER . . .... I-IAZEL CARSON
MEMBERSHIP . . .
BIBLE STUDY ....
SOCIAL ...... . . .
MUSIC . . .
MISSION STUDY. .
GENERAL SECRETARY. . .
. . .BERNICE SWEZEY
. . . . . .BEATRICE BRANCI-I
. . .MARY SIMPSON
. . . .NELLIE SIMPSON
. .... ALICE RICHARDSON
. . . .GRACE SARGENT
. . .JULIA SWEET
. . .LORENA YOUNG
. . . . . .HELEN MILLER
.. .LUCY HELEN PEARSON
PRESIDENT ....... ..,. F RANK BENTHIN
VICE PRESIDENT .... . . .ELMER ORTMAYER
SECRETARY ..... . . .WILLIAM BAUMAN
TREASURER ......................,...... OLE F. BRUCE
COLORS-WHITE AND GOLD I
J. O. Berclahl R. H. Sherman
Charles F. Barth
O. F. Bruce
H. L.. Caldwell
O. E. Cilley
O. E. Cushman
W. H. Heiss
E. A. Ortmayer
O. K. Whitney
G. C. Caylor
W. A. Bauman
J. A. Kavaney
Bart M. Cole
H. C. Chistensen
L.. E. Crocker
B. C. Peterson
PRESIDENT . .
. . . . . .SARAH LYONS
. . . . .FRANCES MARQUIS
TREASURER ............. .... .................. M A Y MCCRERY
COLORS-DARK BLUE AND WHITE
Ella May Crane
Grace Eels -
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STERLING LAW ASSOCIATION
VICE PRESIDENT .....
O. K. Whitney
...R. F. LYONS
. . .BERNARD PEDERSON
. . . .CI-IARLES STERLING
O. K. WHITNEY
T. B. D.
PRESIDENT ........ .... A NNA DELL MORGAN
VICE PRESIDENT .... ...... M ILDRED GRANGE
TREASURER ..... .... A LBERTA MONFORE
SECRETARY ..... ..... L ENORE TOTTEN
Anna Dell Morgan
Ella May Crane
CUVYRILJHY' I L. vJ.-3 HY TH!-7 EHR5HE.1L!DT7'LTU
ALPHA XI DELTA
ALPHA XI DELTA
Founded at Lombard College, April I 7, l893
RCLL OF CI-IAPITERS
ALPHA .... .....................,... L OMBARD COLLEGE
BETA .. . .... IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
GAMMA .... ......... M T. UNION COLLEGE
DELTA .... .............. B ETHANY COLLEGE
EPSILON . . . .... UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA
ZETA .... ........ W ITTENBERG COLLEGE
ETA .... ..... S YRACUSE UNIVERSITY
THETA .... .... U NIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
IOTA ..... .... U NIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
KAPPA ..... .... U NIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS
LAMBDA . . . ...... ....... T UFTS COLLEGE
ALLIANCE ....... ........ ................ .... O H I O
MT. PLEASANT .... .... I OWA
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Phi Delta Theta House
PI-II DELTA Tl-IETA
South Dakota Alpha Chapter Established December l8, l906
FRATRES IN URBE.
Orville W. Thompson Paul M. Young
Martin L. Thompson T. Harrison Elmore
Roy C. Davis Willard C. Huyclc
Phillip R. Burkland
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Earle M. Young
Perrett F. Gault
E. Burdette Elmore
Matthew W. Murphy
Charles L. Chubbuck
Orville E. Schubert
Charles S. Biernatzki
Howard B. Case
Joseph L. Pllaum
Ben M. Wood
Bayard S. Christ
George A. Lloyd Chester A. Bagstacl
Roy O. Antelman George lf. Sherwood
Charles E. Hughes
Richard D. Welch
PHI DELTA TI-IETA
Founded at Miami University, December 26, I848
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
University of Toronto
University of Vermont
Washington and Jefferson College
University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania State College
University of Chicago
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
University of Minnesota
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Iowa
University of Missouri
University of Kansas
University of Nebraska
University of Colorado
University of South Dakota
University of Georgia
Georgia School of Technology
University of Alabama
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Virginia
Randolph Macon College
Washington and Lee College
University of North Carolina
Kentucky State College
University of the South
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio State University
Case School of Applied Science
University of Cincinnati
University of Michigan
I-Ianover College I
De Pauw University
University of Mississippi
University of Texas
University of California
Leland Stanford Junior Univers'
University of Washington
University of Idaho
VICE PRESIDENT ....
SECRETARY ..... ..........
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY ...,.....
C. C. Puckett
. . . . .ALEX SEARLE
. . . .C. C. PUCKETT
. . . . .CARL A. NORGREN
. . . .CLARENCE MEE
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Beta Gamma House
DELTA PHI DELTA .
SUPREME JUDGE ............ EUGENE QUIGLEY, CLEVELAND O
ASSOCIATE JUDGE ...... MARSHALL MCKUSICK, VERMILL'ION S D
MASTER OF THE ROLLS ....... WILLIAM F. MACKAY, CLEVELAND O
CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER ...............
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .REUBEN E. EDQUIST, MINNEAPOLIS M1NN
SUPREME JUDGE .......... ................... H AROLD O WEBB
ASSOCIATE JUDGE ....... ...... . HARRY KEHM
MASTER OF THE ROLLS ............ ..... C LAUDE MAULE
CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER ...... .... C YRUS C. PUCKETT
Howard B. Chase
Frank T. I-Iickcox
Jason E. Payne
John L. Jolley
Cyrus C. Puckett
I-Iarolcl O. Webb
William R. Colvin
James C. Worth
P. I-I. P.
Organized November IO, 1908
COLORS-WINE AND-I LIGHT BLUE
James Kirk K
C. Clinton Croal
Scott Blurton '
PRESIDENT ................ .... I-I AROLD BROOKMAN
SECRETARY AND TREASURER .... .... V loco I-IANsoN
Prof. M. W. Davidson
Prof. L. E. Alceley
Prof. I-I. Julian
Ralph Cmeppert I
Prof. A. B. McDaniel
Ellis Nelson '
Eli Hvistenclahl, '06, Dayton Turney, '08
Carl Englund James Lynch
W. C. Evans Clara C. Erickson
Orville Schubert Arthur L. Haines
Stanley Daley Alfred N. Coolc '
STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION '
PRESIDENT ...... ...... S IIvIoN ANRUD
VICE PRESIDENT ..... ...... ..... F R ANCES MARQUIS
SECRETARY AND TREASURER .... . . ............ HELEN FRAZEE
Purpose:-To promote and maintain the welfare of the student body.
Elects annually, the two student members of the board of control, an editorial
editor, a news editor, and a literary editor, of the Volante.
THE LAW STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
PRESIDENT ..... ..... I-I OWARD B. CASE
VICE PRESIDENT .... .... . . .J. C. WORTH
SECRETARY ....... ..... J OSEPH PFLAUM
TREASURER ......... .... J . E. CLAYTON
SERGEANT AT ARMS ............................ J. O. BERDAI-II.
Organized in the fall of '08 for the purpose of considering matters of
particular interest to the students of the Law College.
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F ALL the important organizations within University circles, perhaps
none surpass the Debating League, upon which falls the task of
preparing for, and conducting, all intercollegiate debates to which
the U. S. D. is a party.
The League acts through a Debating Board of Control composed of
one representative from each of the organizations which constitute the League,
together with three faculty members, and the president of the League who
acts as chairman of the Board of Control.
The roll call of the Board, as it has existed this year, is as follows:
James Of Berdahl, chairman, Hazel Vollmer, T. B. D., secretary, Conrad
Kjerstad, Jasperian, treasurer: James C. Worth, Sterling Law Associationg
Edith Keeling, Alethiang Helen Frazee, Alpha Xi Deltag Harry Kehm,
Beta Gamma, Burdette Elmore, Phi Delta Theta, T. F. Johnson, Students'
Associationg Professors C. W. Thompson, M. M. lVlcKusiclQ and O. C.
For the past two years, compacts have been in force with the University
of North Dakota and Creighton Law College of Omaha.
Much of the success of debating has been due to the untiring efforts of
Professor Thompson as coach of the various teams.
At present, efforts are being made to arrange a debating triangle.
Should this materialize, debating ought to receive a strong impetus, when it is
also remembered that hereafter those taking part in the intercollegiate debates
will get substantial reward for their efforts. For the present year those from
the College of Arts and Sciences will get a certain amount of credit for work
done in debating, and those from the College of Law will be relieved of a
portion, at least, of the prescribed reading-course work. Because of this, a
place on the teams has become an honor to secure and is well worth the most
TEAM WHICH DEBATED WITH NORTH DAKOTA
Charles F. Barth. William Potts. Frank T. Hickcox.
For the year l908-,O9 at Vermillion, S. D.
South Dakota upheld the negative.
"Resolved: That the Lemieux Act fMarch, 19075 does not offer
the proper remedy for the settling of industrial disputes in Canada and the
Decision was two to one in favor of South Dakota.
For the year l907-'08 at Grand Forks, N. D.
South Dakota for the negative. Q E
The team: Frank Denholm, Harry Illsley, Benjamin Mintner.
"Resolved: That the Des Moines-Galveston plan of municipal govern-
ment is the most feasible solution for the problems of modern city govem-
ment in the United States." . ,
Decision was unanimous for the affirmative.
THE TEAM WHICH DEBATED WITH CREIGHTON
A COLLEGE OF LAW
M. W. Murphy. C. V. Caldwell. H. F. Cline.
For the year I908-'09 at Omaha, Nebr.
South Dakota upheld the affirmative.
"Resolved: That the Galveston plan of city government fas amended
in 19035 insures an increase of efficiency and a decrease of corruption in
Decision was two to one in favor of South Dakota.
H For the year l907-'08 at Vermillion, S. D.
South Dakota for the affirmative. 5. '
The team: M. W. Murphy, R. H. Dreisback, A. L. Sherin.
"Resolved: That the privileges of existing naturalization laws of the
United States should be extended so as to include the Japaneseg provided,
that such naturalization shall apply under existing immigration laws, or such
immigration laws as may be hereafter enacted."
Decision was two to one in favor of South Dakota.
A weekly newspaper published by the
Students' Association of the University
of South Dakota.
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY. 4
Terms: 51.00 per yea: if subscription
is paid before December 1. Otherwise
51.25 yer year. Single copy, 5 cents.
Advertising Rates: 50 cents per inch
a month. Locals 5 cents per line each
Address all communications to
Vermillion, S. D.
Subscribers not receiving THE V0-
LANTE regularly will confer a favor by
notifying the Business Manager.
Entered in the postoffice at Vermillion,
S. D.. as second-class mail matter.
Editorvin-Chief .,.. . . .Burdette Elmore
Business Manager .... . . .John Stoland
Editorial Editor ...,.....,.. R. L. Kirk
Literary Editor ....... Frances Marquis
Local Editor ...,...... James C. Worth
Arts and Sciences ..... Chas. -F. Barth
College of Law .. ........ J. E. Clayton
College of Music .......... Lois Nichols
College of Engineering .. . Paul Meade
College of Medicine .Clara C. Erickson
WE must beat Momingside.
Band '07 and '08
Band Glee Club, '07 and '08
.H -I ewan
e F 0 ' ifitjiu
.SQNGS AND YEL.L.5
U-ni-Vee of Da-ka-ta! fplqigerj.
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
South Dakota! South Dakota!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Dakota!
SUNG TO TRIO OF "COLLEGE YELLS'
Oh, yes we'Il yell for U. of S. D.
Dakota ancl the Red,
Oh, yes we'Il yell for U. of S. D.
For she'lI come out ahead.
Our football boys will smash up their line,
Theylll have no line at all.
Oh, yes we'l! yell for U. of S. D.
There'l! be a hot time here tonight.
f r .
COACH A. H. WI-IITTEIVIORE
yzj-'1 ' ,I ' e J , ,.,.,,
F OOTBALL, I 908
U. S. D. ..... . . . 6 Yankton College .... . . . . 0
U. S. D. ..... ..... I 0 Huron College .... .... . 0
U. S. D.. .. . . .. 0 Iowa State College.. . .. . 26
U. S. D. .... . ..... I I Dakota Wesleyan . . . . . . 0
U. S. D. ..... ...., I 0 North Dakota ..... .. .. 4
U. S. D. .... ..... 2 I Morningside .. . . . . . . 0
19115 Zliunthall at tht IH. Sv. B.
HE. i908 football season dawned gloomily at the U. S. D., but
closed in a blaze of glory. A green and untried team won the
championship of the Dakotas, played a very creditable game with
Ames, the state champions of Iowa, and whipped Morningside Uto a frazzlew
on a wet and muggy Thanksgiving day.
The team when assembled in the fall was a minus quantity. The ma-
jority of the veterans of other years had vanished. Around Evans, Hare,
the Johnsons, Keeling and B. Brown a new team had to be built. This
at first seemed a hopeless task, but the new material proved to be of quality
and the first game, played at Yankton, showed that the men were of the
right stuff and would make good. The score was small, 6-0, but enough
to revive the hopes of rooters and coaches.
Ten days made a wonderful change in the team and the powerful
l-luron team was first played to a standstill, and then beaten handily. After
this game there was little doubt felt as to the ability of the men of the
squad and the problem was but to get the best working group.
The Ames game gave the men a taste of classy football and while the
team was beaten, it learned much that proved of value in after games. The
work of the line-men against Ames was a revelation and showed the effect
of- good coaching.
Against Dakota Wesleyan the U. S. D. played a travel-tired team.
But with great spirit the mighty Sheeks was held and lVlitchell's fierce line
plunges were stopped under the shadow of the goal posts, and there was never
a question as to the Hnal result.
Good head-work, team-work and fast foot-work beat the North Dakota
giants in the first ten minutes of the game. Before the men of the North
opened their eyes, ten points were marked up against them and U. S. D.
had won the day. In vain the mighty McGraw and the terrific Roddy
charged. Under the shadow of the goal, within a foot of the coveted line,
South Dakota spirit held them and the day was won again. North Dakota
sent a mighty team against us, but Evans and his helpers were on the spot
all the time, and South Dakota won.
South Dakota easily defeated Morningside on Thanksgiving day. Few
victories of recent years have afforded so much satisfaction to the students
as this. No scratches, no Hukes, just the better team, that was all, and the
score indicated the merit of the men playing. We had the team, and Morn-
ingside could Unot be merryn for a minute.
U. S. D. played a season without stars. The teani had many good
men, but all played their limit and none were open to criticism. The spirit
of the men was good and no institution sent out a more representative body
of students and gentlemen than did the U. S. D. I
DWIGHT EVANS, Law, '10, of Racine,
Wisconsin, captain of 1908 team, played right
end and right half back. I-le is the veteran
of the team and h-as had a great football record.
1-le is the hardest tackler who ever played on
the team, and while used on the line was very
strong in boxing the opposing tackle. Evans
made a good captain, was always cool, and
never lost his temper. I-le weighs 159. Evans
found a place on the All-South Dakota team.
I-'YI-'E HARE, Medlcme'
'10, of Keystone, full back, ,g1fY,g,bfI:' Ni.
is a man, t e mention o
whose name this year has
inspired terrorvin the ranks of
strong and keeps his feet splen-
clidly. l-le hits the line with
every ounce rof his weight.
l-le weighs 158. 1-lare for
- 6 9:15
two years has been the unam-
mous choice for the All-South
Dakota full back.
LLOYD KEELING, '10, left tackle,
played a .great game this fall, and made of
himself one of the best tackles who ever played
on the held. l-le weighs 170. Keeling was
placed at tackle on the All-South Dakota
team. l-le was the unanimous choice for cap-
tain for '09,
TED JOHNSON, of DeSmet, Engineer- ,
ing, '09, played right tackle. Johnson weighs -3
in the neighborhood of I 70. He played a good 'if F'
game at the tackle especially, considering that A,,,.A ,i 'I
it was his first year at that important position.
Johnson is fast on his feet for a big man, and ill'
opened up large holes in every game of the Q-Qfs',f'7il
season for his backs. :IN 'M
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CARL JOHNSON, Law, 'A
'10, of Winona, Minn., play- '
ed left end. He is small, and
weighs in the neighborhood of
l50. He runs well with the
ball, receives the forward pass
accurately, and always helps
the man running with the ball.
Johnson was selected by two
writers as an All-South Da-
BAYARD CHRIST, '11, right end, hails
from Miller. Christ weighs so little, less than
l3O, that his playing gave the coaches consid-
erable thought, but once placed in the line-up,
his playing justified his selection. His tackling
was very good.
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BRUCE BROWN, Engineering, '09, of
Alexandria, played center. l-le weighed less
than l5O at the beginning of the season, fifteen
pounds less than the preceding season. Brown
is a student of the game, and plays the game in
approved style. I-le tackles well and is usually
in the right place. Brown's passing to the quar-
ter and for punting is remarkably accurate.
Brown was given All-South Dakota positions
by two writers.
Law, il l, of Milbank, play-
ed right guard throughout the
season. l-le was all over the
Held, and distinguished him-
self for an unerring eye for the
ball. Saunders, while not
placed on the All-South Da-
kota team, was probably the
most consistent guard in the
BILL PIPAL Commercial, 'l0, played the
other guard. He played his first football this
fall and did very creditable work. Another
year Pipal should make a great player as he
has great speed and runs with the ball very
' aff '
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hard. l-le weighs l55.
ED. THACKABERRY, Engineering, 'l2,
of Sioux Falls, played quarter most of the
time. He played on the Sioux Falls high
school team. "Tack" was very successful in
back Held work and handled punts to perfec-
tion. He kicked well, and was the best quarter
in the state and the choice for that position on
the All-South Dakota line-ups. He weighs l5O.
P. F. GAULT, Law,
'09, played quarter in several
games. He was a good punt-
er and did well in handling
punts. Gault weighed l4O.
Gault was easily second to
Thackaberry among the quar-
ters of the state.
JAMES LYNCH, Engineering, '10, played
left half back. Lynch is a good defensive man,
and acquired great line-smashing form. Had
the field been lit for line-smashing of the- fast H
kind he would have amazed some of the good
football critics of Sioux City, Thanksgiving.
He weighs l55.
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LOUIS ORTMAYER, '12, of Vermillion,
played back of the line in every game but one.
I-le is fast, hits the line hard, and is a good
defensive back. l-lehas developed into a very
clever handler of punts. He Weighs l56.
Assistant Coach R. L. Kirk
Team 'iOn to Mitchell "
Football Team, '07
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BASEBALL, I 908
. .... . .. 3 Yankton College
Rapid City .. . . .
Rapid City .....
. . . .. 3 Yankton College
. . . . . . I3 Yankton College
. . . . I0 Yankton College
. . .. . 6
Morningside.. . .
Top Row : Coach Hanson, Van Alstine, Schultz, Angud, Peterson, Norgren, Pic-irsol, Lynch, Brookman
Middle Row: Ortmayer, Stoland, Hare, Meade, Sanborn, Johnson.
Bottom Row : Pipaly, WoodworEh', Capt. Turney, Stillwell, Xvarnes.
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Slate Agricultural College .................. . . 59
University of South Dakota. . . 40
l-luron College ............ ,, I8
Dakota Wesleyan ........ ....... , , j I5
Yankton College .................................. . . .
SOUTH DAKOTA vs. YANKTON
South Dakota ............ 54 Yankton ......... 48
SOUTH DAKOTA vs, MORNINGSIDE
South Dakota ............ 35 Morningside ,,,,,.,, 68
Turney winning the half-mile against Chapman of Morningside
Top Row: Paulsen, Keeling, Rohyl, Schultz.
Lower Row: l. Stoland, Jetley, Capt. Stoland, Gilbertson
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South Dakota . . . . .... 47 Sioux Falls Colleg
South Dakota . . ...... ZI Denver Univ. . . . .
South Dakota . . ...... 52 Metropolitan Club
South Dakota . . ,.... 22 Morningside . . . . .
South Dakota . . . . .... 23 Morningside . . . . .
South Dakota . .... . .... .... 5 5 Oldham. .. .. .. ..
South Dakota .... .... . .... . 28 Madison ...... . .
South Dakota .... .... ...... 3 6 Metropolitan Club
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In the spring of ,08, cross-country running was introduced into University
athletics. Olai Hanson, a graduate and track coach, offered two medals,
one for the best time and the other for first place, the race being a handicap
event. R. Woodworth won the place medal and Turney the time medal.
The following men: Turney, R. Woodworth, Schultz, Van Alstine,
and Warnes were the members of a team which defeated a team at Yankton
College later in the season.
This spring, '09, the time medal went to Arthur Schultz and the place
medal to Carl Sagen.
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Uhr Svnnth Balham High Srhnnl Athlvtir
I-IE S. D. l'l.,S. A. A. was organized in l905 at the annual meet-
ing of the S. D. high school principals at Brookings. The purposes
of the organization are to promote clean athletics among the high
school students of the state. To this end the AJ A. sanctions foot ball, base
ball, basket ball and track work among its members.
That the high school students may have an opportunity to widen their
experiences and.to become better acquainted, the Board of Control of the
A. A. gives, each spring, a Field Meet and Declamatory contest open to any
regularly qualified student of the S. D. H. S. A. A. schools.
The first Field Meet was held in Sioux Falls in the spring of l906.
Sioux Falls won the meet with Huron and Mitchell in second and third
In 1907 the meet was held on the campus of the State University and
was largely attended. Sioux Falls again took first place, with Mitchell
and Flandreau following. ' .
The meet of l908, on the uniyersity campus, was most successful in
point of members and the character of the performances. Mitchell took first
place very handily, with Flandreau second and Deadwood and Yankton tied
for third place.
TI-IE RECORD OF THE ASSOCIATION
100 yd. Dash
S80 yd. Run
Run. Broad Jump
120 yd. Hurdles
12-lb. Shot Put
220 yd. Dash
Run. High Jump
220 yd. Hurdle
440 yd. Run
IZ,-r-"' W -
Gage, Sioux Falls
Thackaberry, Sioux F
Time or Distance.
10 3-5 sec
2 min.,-8 4-5 sec.
21 feet 5 inches.
1 7 sec.
39 feet 9 inches
23 4-5 sec.
107 feet 7 inches
4 min. 59 1-5 sec.
5 feet 6 inches
27 3-4 sec.
126 feet 3 inches
54 4-5 sec.
11 min. 7 1-5 sec.
1 min. 37 3-5 sec.
JW J www
Professor Julian in Mechanics: "l-low many in this class have classes
at ten o'clock on Friday?"
G-p-ert: "I havef'
Julian: "What is it?"
Geppert: "Reading in the library."
Prof. Trettien: "Now, what good does the average boy get from the
Benthin: "Learns about his neighbors."
Prof. Perisho: "Why was astronomy the first science?"
Mumhel: 'sOn account of so many star gazersf,
Edna Stone: fat East I-lallj "What are you taking here?"
Benson: "Breakfast, dinner and supper."
Swipes is going to college,
But now she cries alack,
She spent a thousand dollars
And got a quarter-back.
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:FACULTY PHA sas
Paul Meade: "Do you run the hurdles?"
Freshman : "Yes, "
Meade: "ln what time?,'
Freshman: "Mostly in the spring time."
Clug: "Can a person marry his widow's sister in this state?"
Mcliusickz "The law in lower and South Dakoter
regharcls to the mortality tables it is probably impossible."
"Please name the important properties,
Of alcohol," said Cook.
"I have one here," Carl E. replied
"That wasn't in the book."
uAlthough most things it will preserve,
Here is one that I did meet,
It has, and always will, refuse
A secret long to keep."
diffehs, but in
Prof. Thompson: "Can somebody tell me what time it isg my watch
S---C.: "It's eleven-ten."
Prof. Thompson fsmilingl : "Doesn't ten come before eleven?"
S---C.: UBut it's eleven-ten right on the face of it."
Lives of great swells all remind us
We can make our debts eternal.
And departing leave behind us
-- Frightful debits in the journal.
Prof. Trettien fin history of Educationj : "Now we will take up a few
of the works of lsidore. l-le wrote four books on liberal arts, a book on
medicine, one on law, on chronology, on the Bible, etymology, man, beasts, the
world and its parts, on political geography, land surveying, on agriculture,
S---le finterruptingf : "l..et's see, Professor, isn't he the one who wrote
the Encyclopedia Brittannficafi
Prof. Maynard: 'Gln the middle ages a tanner was despised more than
any other person. Does this same odiurn exist today?"
Christ: "Yes, there is the same odor."
Deak: "What did your father say, darling, when you told him that
my love for you flowed like the waters of a gushing river?"
Eva: "Pap:-1? Oh! he said, damitf,
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An industrial age does bring on trusts,
Of which we all have read,
Of how they have for fifty years
On everybody tread.
To prove the HU." is up-to-date,
We shall quite briefly speak,
For we all have a trust in God,
Al thru zamnation week.
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If Whit should take to playing golf,
Aff ' ' And Casey come back next year,
. ff ' If Ding should cease to nose around
' And White to drinking-H O
If her mother died three years ago,
l-ler father a goodly man,
If Cline should fuss the same girl twice
-V Pray tell: How old was Anne?
is i it
fi: fave fa 1,9
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In somewhat of disdain,
And quickly this reply he got, if I
I think it is champagne. 41
Prof. Akeley: "We will now perform several experiments in the dark
so that we may see the results more clearlyf'
Miss Gerhart: "Will you please give the disjunctive pronouns?,'
Arnold: "Why! I haven't my book."
.'Per1'y" asked, "W hat makes the world go round?"
Prof. Trettien fin lecturel : "But for all his great Work, Joannes Scotus
went out like a meteor in the night."
Prof. Trettien fa week laterjz "Who was Scotus?"
0 . fl '
rtmayer. He is the one who went o
C stands for crush,
And also condition, .
Their intricate connection,
Needs no mathematician.
Prof. Thompson fin Money and Bankingj : "There is one thing which
I hope you all are able to do. l-low many in this class can make out a check,
for five hundred dollars, payable to John Smith?,' 1
Kirk: "Not hardly for that amountf,
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Eat, drink an
A pretty face often covers a multitude
d be merry, for sometime one must get married.
f.'s absence makes the heart grow fonder.
of poor recitations.
When buying a watch do t
no get a Biernatski movementg it is apt to
Gilbertson fat I-lutches, one o'clock A. "Say, T-T-om, h-h-ow
lon W- -'ll' --
g wi it t t ake to m-m-ake a D-D-enver sandwich?"
Tom: "Abo th If h
u a t e time it took you to ask.', '
Prof. Payne: "A person makes a great mistake in starving himself in
order to get an education." b
Temmy: "That's right, that's the reason I often miss my eight o'clocks.
Prof.Trettien: "ln the Jesuit schools, a Prof. used to accompany the
students, even from one building to another."
Kirk: "That's nothing, some of our young ladies have that today."
Years ago Kirk went to college,
f ml fl Down in the mule-famed state.
2 Of R. L. and a friend of his,
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Ml 32 in? ' Z An incident, last fall Kirk. told,
4 l l' , ' Which is hard to conceive,
r N xx' X ifgllilflll ,Q r Thgt lge igayslwronlg Fve'd bet bigocls
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, illf, i ff M fg" x X , Was get a little treat.
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.. 'f rf.. WW W ul l Do differ very clear.
I EQEQZJ He says they went to get ice cream,
X We know they got some-C H OH.
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From taking on some-C H OH.
But our friend, Kirk, in his short speech,
Dropped not a single hint.
That they did get a single thing,
Not even a creme-cle-menthe.
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New girl: "Are You a4T. B. Dy'
Miss S--: HNo.,'
New girl: '6What are you then?',
Miss S--: "Just a Barb."
New girl: UI am a Prep."
Prof. Trettien: HNOW, when you go down in the library, what do you
Prof. Maynard fin History IJ: "The same conditions existed in
the United States. The Indians were not allowed firearms on the frontierf,
Carl 'Gil--son: "There was something else that they were not allowed,
Prof. Maynard: "What was it?"
Carl Gil--son: "Firewater."
Tl-IE UNEXPECTED HAPPENED-"ONCE"
Prof. Payne dismissed his Agency class on time.
Tib Biernatski was seen on the campus without a girl.
Sleepy Cotton was on time to class.
Ding Smith lectured for five minutes without mentioning fussing.
Prof. Maynard missed football practice-fit rainedj.
Howard Cline was seen twice with the same girl.
University girls' basket ball team won a game.
Gills diclnit "butt in."
Doctor French had a low collar on.
Ole Stoland took the same girl to two different social functions.
Foot ball practice without "Whit,, roasting the spectators.
Prof. Trettien lectured an hour without mentioning l-lelen.
Peanut White used a cuss word.
Prof. Clark clidnlt stay until eleven thirty. fE.lla Mae was sick.,
Evelyn Elmore wasn't seen in the halls.
The Seniors wore their caps and gowns to chapel.
Pinard was seen on the street with some tobacco.
President Gault did not have a lengthy announcement to make in chapel
Roby was seen fussing at seven-thirty A. M. in a snow storm.
Dean Grabill refused to play the piano in chapel.
The Preps. had to go in the gallery.
Chubhuck flunked band practice.
The Musics posted sentries at the chapel doors.
The Mitchell excursion train stopped on "dead levelf'
Berdahl did not butt in at least ten minutes in each class.
Evans seen without Eddy.
Benson 'phoned Miss Williams.
Kehm asked for three listerines.
Bergren fussed her sister and clidnlt know it.
Alex. Searle was sick on the night of the foot ball dance.
Hank Meade went to Milwaukee.
HEARD THROUGH THE KEYHOLE
Senior Class Meeting in Prof. Trettien's room, 10:30 P. M.
Kirk suggests that meeting be called to
order as some members had important
,ysqg dates to .fill before morning.
Meeting was opened with prayer by
- Burdette. fRecord appears touched.,
' I. Stoland fboldlylz "I move that
the oration be cut out of the class day
programme." Dean Johnson seconds.
Miss Vollmer ffranticallyl: "I
think that the oration should be on the
programme as it is one of the best pieces,
and one that can give expression to all
the class ever knew."
Mr. Kirk: "It seems to me that the
valedictory is the cream of the pro-
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gramme, and that the oration is really a misnomer.
Miss Vollmer flocking pityingly at Mr. Kirkl : "ML Kirk, you do not
seem to understand these things. The valedictory is a little religious spiel,
while the oration should bring out the best the class can offer in the line of
intellectual development, in about I5 minutes."
Mr. Kirk fcontemptuouslyjz ul
can readily see how Miss Vollmer could
bring out all her high intellectual ideas
in about I5 minutes but I can't
Loud cheers for Mr. Kirk from the
Miss Vollmer ln a whisper : "M
these married men are rude that awful
President: 'gMr. Kirk, I wish you
would stay at home with your wife so
that I could conduct these semi-religious
class meetings according to l-loyle's rules
Miss Emma Christianson: "Mr
Kirk, before you butted in, our class
was the most peaceful class in the history of the institution
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The calls for question became so incessant that the president finally
had to curb her indignation and submit the question for vote. Result a tie.
Miss Sill: "Madam President, I wish to change my vote, but not my
President: "The motion was lost and nominations are now in order
for the oratorf' -
Four of the feminine gender immediately hopped up.
Miss Vollmer: "I nominate Burdette."
Emma Christianson: "I nominate Burdette."
Une of the Simpson twins: "I nominate Burdette."
Lucy Camerer: "I nominate Burdette."
Ben Rowley fAwakeningJ: "Who nominated Burdette?,'
Burdette: "I did." fRoar of laughter from rebels.J
Bruce Brown nominated Mr. Kirk.
"Our" Burdette was elected.
Nominations were then in order for the position of presenting the colors.
Miss Simpson: "I nominate our H 2 S Carl, the illustrious campaign
manager for the ladies' branch of politics in the Senior class."
H 2 S Carl was elected with a large majority. fl-learty laughter from
the rebels, who thought it a good joke, as the spectators would have some
difficulty in distinguishing between the Senior and the Prepj
l-I 2 S Carl fln voice quivering with deep emotionj :U Fellow classmates
I fear that you have made a grave mistake by electing me to H11 such a
John Stoland fSharplyD: "We all know that."
. .N I flu
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me cfm see?
4 THE crm' Sees A Manic
THE Mebic is E.M.yfoow7
MINUTES OF CANNING COMMITTEE
Six professors were appointed to act on a probing committee, after the
mid-year exams of '07-'O8. This special committee spent most of its after-
noons, for a week, in questioning students in regard to social activities, sports,
and religious movements.
Many startling disclosures were made-several of which it seems might
well be made note of. Mr. VV-0 was the first one called up.
. "What's your name?"
. "Are you a student?"
. "I am.',
. "Are you sure that you are a student?"
. "I don't know why you should infer othe1'wise.'i
. "Do you like your Prof.?"
. "Does your question include Captain Blank?"
. "Well, no.',
. "Why, yes."
. Do you ever remember of passing Waterman's Drug Store?"
. "No, I never pass it by."
Do you wish to infer that you and Captain Blank cIidn't get
along very weII?,'
A. "Well, hardly that. You see I have to miss drill occasionally on
account of my lame back. Guess old Cap., from what he slightly inferred
once, doesn't hardly believe me."
Q. "Why is this?H
A. "Well, once I had a sore foot and Cap. excused me from drill.
Of course it was my luck to run into him in front of the Waldorf two hours
Iater, coming back from skating. I-Ie dicIn't know it stopped hurting.
W-- was dismissed and F-- called upon the stand.
Q. 4'What is your name?"
A. I7--, son of Captain-- of the United States Detective Agency."
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Q. "What are you taking?"
A. "Well, you see, I'm sort of reviewing a little Prep. work. You see,
I have an appointment to the U. S. Military Academy at West Point. l got
it thru President Roosevelt last August."
Q. "Have we not seen you in the halls quite a lot with a certain young
A. "I believe that that is my own private, individual affair."
Q. "Perhaps you ought to treat gentlemen with a little more respect."
A. "I always treat gentlemen with due respect."
Here F-- was dismissed and R-- called in.
. "What is your name?"
. Do you belong to the Y. M. C. A.?"
A. "l..et's see-I believe l do."
Q. "Do you go regularly?"
A. ' "Yes,"
Q. "We mean the Y. M. C. A. rneetings?,'
Q. "Do you smoke?"
. "What brand do you use?"
"Epicure mostlyg you will Find that Tuxedo will bite the tonguef'
. Do you know of anystudent using cribs?,'
. No, not one.
I-lere R-- was dismissed and K. C. F--- was admitted.
Q. What,s your name?H
A. "K--- G. F----."
Q. HAre you married?"
A. HI believe not.',
Q. "Related to J--- F---QU
. "He is my fatherls cous1n's aunt's uncle,s nephew's roommate."
. "What college are you inf'
A. "I'm taking courses in both the Commercial and Music depart-
Q. "Do you Hncl your time all taken up?',
A. "Yes, every bit."
. We mean in your studiesf'
. "Well, no."
. "Do you find your studies very hard?"
. "I do.',
It is reported that you have not gone to classes since Thanks-
giving. Is it true?"
. "No, it isn't."
. "I-low would you correct it?" '
. I've gone to penmanship twice, otherwise I guess it's all right."
. I-low many subjects are you registered for?"
. Vocal and penmanship. I had to drop the rest for lack of time.
After wiring on a tin can, F--- was dismissed and B-- W-- was called on
. "What is your name?"
. I-low do you rank?"
They say I am a rank democrat."
. Is the charge correct that you have cynical tendencies?"
I am a gentleman, entirely without any misanthropic atrabilarious-
ness, esoteric anfractuosities of mentality or idosyncrasies of personality,
without any insinuatory manifestations of cerebellus imbecility. Such charges
are made by those who wish to injure my fame."
The committee here embraced Wu and let him go.
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.. Sol .. Clug.. Vi.. Colonel..Tecl..B
..Dean. .Rec.. . .Bart .Tack .Count
. . Christy . . . Slippery. .lVlar.
.Deak..Gint. ... Rastus ...
Golclie.Easter. . . Sleepy . ,
. .Stoney . .
. . Fetus . .
. . Hank. .
. .Davy. .
. . Dippy. .
.Wat. . Nels.
.Snore. . Dacl .
.Johns . Sandy.
. .Chulzx Hickie. .
. .Swipes . Bunny. .
. .Burg . . Binnicle. .
. Frost. .Whit. . Reel .
.Fritz. .Arcl'1ie. .Knut.
.Granclma. .Casey. . Perry.
. .Jennie .June. .
.Shucks. . Gills. .Sauncly.
..Ding ...Polly . . . Tim..
ALL'S WELL TI-IAT ENDS WELL
A maiden sat in study deep,
A co-ed fair was she.
As sweet a girl as ever graced'
Our good old U. S. D.
To tell her name, of course would not
Be fair to her at all.
To most of us we hear her called
The German word for small.
it as MW N
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The 'phone bell rangg the maid arose
And answered with "l-lelloln E
A deep base voice came o'er the wire
Which caused her cheeks to glow.
"ls this Miss C.? l-low do you do?
l'd like to have the chance,
To call for you tomorrow night
And take you to the dance."
"Of course I'l1 go, but who are you?
Your name l yet must learnf,
His answer cameg 'twas dim and blurred,
And sounded like "Sun burn."
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I did not get it yet.
, ---- .
Again 1n mdistlnct response
F rom oler the wire she met.
E l Abashed was sheg but still again
. She had the name repeated.
And when again the words were blurred
f The maid went down defeated.
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O cruel prank of fickle fate,
O woe and likewise sorrow,
-gg With some unknown she had a date,
That, too, upon tomorrow.
Somewhere the sun is shining clear,
And somewhere hearts are light.
Somewhere youth is dreaming
Of the ball tomorrow night.
Alas! Alas! Likewise alack,
Who can that fellow be?
Our maid sat in her pretty room
And wept most bitterly.
But fate is always kind to youth,
And seldom lets them sorrow.
And all her friends came to her aid,
To find him on the morrow.
They searched the campus high and low,
The buildings, too, included,
To see if by some hap or chance,
l-le might be there secluded.
At last they found the brazen youth,
Who told a friend by chance.
That he was going to try to take,
This maiden to the dance.
So when the morrow's eve came round,
The trouble all was rightecl,
They went together to the ball
And both came home delighted.
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YE. UNSGPI-IISTICATED F RESHIES
And it came to pass that on the eve of February 27, the Freshmen
class of the University did entertain muchly the Junior class It happened
that the Freshmen class did have hidden in the ante-room of the Woodman
l-lall much ice cream, which they had imported from Sioux City, for this
grand feast. Now it came to pass that same evil Sophs did partake of this
refreshment until there was none of it left, and they did remark to one
another of the easiness of the Freshmen.
This act did grieve five Freshmen sorely, and low and behold, they did
declare revenge among their brethren. And it came to pass that at a
certain fraternity house these five, bold, revengeful Freshmen did congregate
the next day. They did plan muchly. And it came to pass that on the eve
of the same day they did have great ideas, which ran thusly: On the eve
of the great Sophomore Play, under the cover of 'darkness and sackcloth,
they would abduct the leading actor, take him to Burbank, and keep him under
cover till nine o,clock the next eve. Great and mighty were the plans of
Lloyd, Thackaberry, Knapp, Edmunds and Norgren.
And it came to pass that before many moons, the eve of the great Soph-
omore Play did arrive, and these five great men were duly prepared. They
had changed their plans. And it happened that Edmunds saith unto his
colleagues, that in his day he did rob many a bank, and did have in his
possession a kit of tools. They did then saith unto one another that they
would steal the costumes of the mighty Sophomores and return them the
next eve at nine-thirty.
After the sun had gone' a little down and the moon had come a little up,
these daring revengers, with nitro-glycerine, dynamite, skeleton keys, and
jimmeys did advance muchly on tip-toe to the Armory. They were muchly
grieved lest the night-watchman should see them, but they did exercise such
carefulness that they did safely arrive.
And it came to pass that at a certain fraternity house, two Juniors and
two Post-Grads did hear of these evil plans. They did think it a good idea to
arm themselves with deadly weapons, such as shotguns and blank cartridges,
and proceed into the darkness, in order to look over track material for the long
distances. And it happened that they did advance with all quietness and did
laugh muchly among themselves at this greatness of sport. Thus it happened
that after a short space of time they did arrive at the Administration building,
and in the moon shade of that learned building did watch with eagerness, the
work of the several Freshies.
They first did try the keys-but low and behold, the door would not
open. Ah! Did they not hear something? Did they not see some Sophs
near the Main hall? They were brave, and although the hour was early,
they were determined to keep on, and if circumstances should warrant it, they
would march forth their brave men, drive back the enemy, and then proceed
with their' work. And it happened that Knapp did have open a window,
and was about to break the eighth commandment, when there did advance
with muchly of swiftness from behind the Administration building, a mighty
band of "Sophs" well armed with guns. And it come to pass that in very
short order, these tive Freshmen did betake themselves with much emphasis
from this part of the campus. And it happened that they did forget for just
what reason they were there, and did decide without conference that it was
time to go home, and that via Lee and Prentis' farm. There were four
reports, with much lessness of noise than a crop report from the consular
department, which did, it seemed, stimulate their muchness of hurry.
And it came to pass that these four men, with their empty guns did
betal-re themselves home, and did retire themselves to bed. But it happened
that before they did go asleep that three of these bold Freshmen did arrive,
muchly the worst for breath, and they saith unto these four men a most
pitiful story of how when they were in much readiness to take the costumes-
a dozen or more Sophomores with shotguns and rifles did charge on them, did
shoot muchly-at least ten times, and how they barely escaped death by much-
ness of running.
And it shall come to pass that when these hve daring Freshmen shall read
of this, that there will be great consternation among them, for to that time
will they believe that it was some Sophs who nearly "shot" them.
Ay?-one X il'
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lx g EXAM
A IKERS FINISH
Time is too short to be wasted,
With your nose inside of a book.
When nature is loudly calling you,
To the shade of some leafy nook.
Joe Pliaum was overheard remarking that:
"Meticulous minds, predatory rnalefactors, repre-
hensible and indefensible cravens and carniverous
and avid reactionaries, preposterous and glutton-
acious hirelings, abominably tenacious and hide-
ously formidable-!! x bang!
"Dad" Keeling fin agencyjz HAn agent
can't be the principal of two parties."
Dr. French: "ML Milne, what is lymph
Mr. Milne: "Well, I think it is, though
perhaps it isnit, yet is seems as though-I clon't
I sat at my desk one evening,
As Exams were drawing nigh.
My book lay near on the table,
Over which I cast my eye.
The covers were new and inviting,
The pages unsoiled and clean.
And I thought of the knowledge within
which I had been too lazy to glean.
And as I sat there I wondered
If 'twere not just as well,
To bluff my way in the classroom
And let my Exams go-pell-mell.
'For the strife between will and desire
Is diificult to maintain.
When will takes the shape of a textbook
And desire that of a game.
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l Z, gffklgq F. Totten gete awfully sleepy,
sac, U ' . '
1 6 M
Perhaps real maybe a fake
However, on every OCC8S1OH,
A Knapp she cloes always take
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THE KlN0 THAT WXN5
It sounds like the roar of a lion,
It really did rent the air.
But they said 'twas only a Sophomore,
Rehearsing Monsieur Beaucaire.
When "Prof," started to call on her,
He had a most faint heart.
And even when the lights were low,
But as their friendship warmer grew,
And came to know true bliss.
They had no use for so much space
First Student fat East l-lallj : "Why is Ver-
million water so muddy?"
Waiter: "lt isn't quite clear."
Second Student: "Ah! I see. Not yet
Buel Woods fin Justice Practicej: "If my
memory serves me right, that is the case."
Dean Sterling: "Your memory is very poor,
are you sure that you are not guessing
our kt, 6 No,
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ENVPTY LAW T ANOTHER W
SEAT W U ' EM T L
7520 SPaI'r.A N
FOUND IN THE LAW BUILDING IUNCLAIIVIEDI
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,, ' """ -MQ' . 9, Sept. I7-Registration begins.
.L :til H' Sept. I8-New students arrive.
Sept. I9-Reporter visits iron shops,
, sept. 21-out for football-1080 in
- f 'I' ' IVA.
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- 1 vi I, 1 . t
Sept. 25-Jim Temmey blows in.
a7Lwf'w"'wA'?"!C"'Q"'k" H Sept. 27-T. B. D. versus Alpha Xi.
Sept. 28-Alpha Xi meeting. T. B.
. i A iff D. meeting.
V 1 45' f .
P .ix x ' ' Vi ' ' Sept 29-Alpha Xi meeting. T. B.
W1 JX Y- 1 ff-
. X f D. meeting.
,H J Sept. 30-Alpha X1 two meetings. T.
L I gy .1 B. D. meeting.
" fy. I
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X "WINS V'
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fagsf N Wg ,
3 , 'f
-Warped it to Yankton.
6-l-lickcox goes to Omaha.
7-Casey couldn't stay away.
S-B. B. starts a course in
ll-Whit didnt roast spectators
at football practice.
I3-l-luron wishes they hadn't
I4-Fresh-Soph gameg nothing
' doing in score line.
I6-"Doc" Milne Hunks classes
and huslcs corn.
20-Polly said, "Darn,,' at foot-
22-Woods makes political
speeches in Kansas. H
26-Ames does it again.
3'-Students approve of Law
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-Students all decide to go to
-D. W. decides to give up
3--Election. Everybody smokes.
-Woods lost all luis bets.
7-President Gault talks to
N. Dale. says it wasn't fair.
ll-B. and Colton walk to
l6dOur second team does up
l9-No law classes. Dean on
Zl-Still Cline takes a different
25-A few go to Soo City early
to avoid the rush.
26-And it wasn't even close.
29-Laws get out on a limb.
30-Meade goes to Milwaukee.
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Dec. I -
Day got his hair cut.
Y. W. Pearsong Y. M.
Elliott 3 Single Tax,
-Tack, Bunny and Co. go
ridingg 300 below.
Dec. 7-Clug goes to Real Prop.
Dec. I0-Evelyn not seen in halls.
Must be sick.
-Preps and Musics sit in nig-
-Miss Fee one minute late to
-Holiday recess begins.
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Benson plays Jew's harp at
Benson dances salome dance
at East Hall.
l l-Benson buys campus ticket.
-Benson calls on Junior girl.
I3-Tack Bunny and Co. eat
weekly dinner at Rice's
-Miss Pearson left.
HU" girls play basketball
-Begin to study for exams.
Temmey takes elementary
law exam-again. Later
-"Dippy" gets thru with
exams early. Why?
-Davidson gives his usual
easy exam in Analytical
-Rumored that Casey gets
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5" ,1 DNNES
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Inquisition at Chapel and
Dedication of Law building.
Warren leads Chapel ser
Corn show in Armory.
Benson engages Freshman
Law to go to Beta Gam-
Beat Baptist College bad.
-Benson eats dinner with
Imbs takes dancing lessons
-Dr. Cook gets out his auto.
-Cline fusses same girl twice.
-Win North Dakota debate.
W in Creighton debate.
-Annual goes to print.
"Sol" and B. go to
-"Sol" and B. haven't
been to class yet.
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15 W 'I M ' " ' Jw
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The Day the Coyote is Out
f ' ' ' N
Best Servnneat Reasonable
Q . 0 Rl GH
University of South Dakota
TI-IE MAXIMUM OF ADVANTAGE
THE MINIMUM OF COST
The College of Arts and Sciences
The College of Law
The college of Music
The College of Medicine
The College of Engineering:
E.IectricaI, Civil, IVIechanicaI and ChemicaI
For Particulars Address
FRANKLIN B. GAULT, President
Iokuals' La1'geJf and
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
AT CORRECT TIIVI S
Everything for the Students
"Come in, Iet,s get acquainted "
Mail Orders Filled. .Sendfor Sample.:
5 LA TO T 5
T T mo 3
3 U i
VICWS in and around the C ty of Ve ll on
Q Picture Mouldings S
T Souvenir Postal C rd I
3 Kodaks and C e s
A De eloping a d F 1Sh g fo A t u
Plcture Fra es ade to yo r cl r Q
, SPCCI 1 atte to g en to Gro p Pctu es and i
MARKET STREET h
- VERMILLION, SO. DAK. A54
6315 OSEEUW UWM OGQTMGSAQB
VERMILLION, SO. DAK.
J 0 I-I N S 0 N
Special attention given to student work.
All work is up-to-date in style and finish.
Agent for the Hathaway Enlarging Com
pany, of Boston.
Eastman Cameras and supplies, for sale.
All kinds of picture frames made to order.
Souvenir postal cards a specialty.
Satisfactory Work guaranteed.
Jtate tfchool of ines
I RAPID CITY, ts. Dfl
Complete courses in Mining and Metallurgical
F or catalog and information apply to
CHARLES I-l. FULTON, President
We Fit the Eyes :1f.ii.3:::.EzY,...
If your eyes, or the eyes of the children are bothering by having
blurred vision, must hold book too close to read, headaches, sleepi-
ness after reading, or feeling as if the eyes were dry and had sand in
them, red or inflamed, these early symptoms should be attended to.
I--I O S K I N S , Graduate Optometrist
MARKET STREET, VERIVIILLION, S. D.
We also have a nice line of Musical Instruments, Tablets, Pens,
Pencils, Jewelry, Clocks, Watches, Post Cards and Post
Card Albums. We do all kinds of Repairing,
Work guaranteed, also Hand Engraving.
ADVERTISE YOUR TOWN BY USING U. S. D. STATIONERY
Jeweler and Johher
O. S. QLSON
P0 C' 0 0
Class Pins and Prize Medals
6I3 F' h S SIOUX CITY IA South Main Street
.Vhe 'Gitq 93akerq
FINE CUTI-ERY L d Fsnhg.5iZ'affiSsf,ii igfiiirzins' P
Phone I I8 Market St. just The Place For Your Lunch
JOHN I-INDHOLM THE ONLY GENUINE
LIVERY AND HOME MADE
Saddle Horses NI
PHONE 154 A. COFQTOPASSI
'gollins di Harris
Blacksmithing, Wagon and Buggy
Work, Lathe and Machine Work.
Engine Repairing. Work Guar-
Enjoys a Weil earned popularity
among people who Want the
The Home oi Fashion
f i 3- X or
Wear '94 FU9' Dressers
Se H NABELE
Hatter and Menis Purnisher
AGENT FoR Q AGENT FOR
Dei..uXe Hats 56.00
Celebrated Hats The Finest I-Tat Made
A COMPLETE LINE OF
JOHN B. STETSON CO. C LHLOIEEOO
favenette ats at 0
33.50 to 55.00 Sun Proof and Rain Proof
The largest and most exclusive line of Neckwear
Prices, 506, S I .00 and S l .50
421 Fourth St. Sioux City, Iowa
-' +- Undertaking..
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Station- 333533333
ery, Cigars and Tobaccos, Makes Specialty of Flower Orders
for the U. S. D.
Remington Typewriter Supplies P11036 22 Vermillion
Gi5JC5i2Gi?D C11i"DGi9D0GiC5i9JG CEi2C??5DGi9D
O. O. ANDERSON
' a PILLOWS
Y I I
Qi Q? 9 AND SEALS
OUNDERSON 81 FOSTER
BUS AND DRAY LINE
To And Front All Trains
Baggage Orders Promptly Attended To
L The Quickest and Best Service
In The City
PHONE 23 OR 124
DR. G. W. COLLINS GUNDERSON 8.
PARLOR5 OVER RED CROSS TORNEYSANDCOUNSELLORSAT
E 2 AND 3 VERMILIJON NATIONAL
JASQN E. PAVNE PETEROLSON DR- J- L-
8L DENTAL PARLORS
or-'FICE OVER sTlN5oNs
Hlts a Wonderful Display"
Stickley Hand Craft Furniture
At the Big Furniture Store, finished in Turned Oak ancI
covered in best quality Spanish Leather. Our Piano
ParIors contain the Famous Kurtzmann Pianos, as WeII as
many other well known makes.
LINDHQLIVI FURNITURE CQ.
Fifth and DougIas Sts. SIOUX CITY, IOWA
The Dakota Republican
HE. REPUBLICAN stands by the principles of the Re-
publican party in politics It is opposed to the saloon.
It goes every week into more than one thousand Clay
county homes. It is a family newspaper. As an
advertising medium it has no superior and few peers.
The Job Printing department is better equipped for
artistic Work than any other newspaper plant in the state.
Published e-defy Tburxrday at Vermillion
! - '-' -' 1 . .
A I I
WILLEY 8: DANFORTI-I
Idle H our Fmgzjffe
Tbeaterw P- 0-
1511251 C. J. LA WJON
Prop rfe fo r
Latest Mot1'on Picturer
Best Illustrated Song.:
Bryanl's Shoo Store
Orders for all kinds of Athletic
.. Goods taken
University trade especially solicited. All
repairing carefully and promptly
W. C. BRYANT, Proprietor
-. Zfffli 'je-f
:l. . ..c......
University ol South Dakota
at f, '
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OU are invited fe the entertainment
fufniehed free by the Dew Clefhine
Co- on the date of Spring. 1909, in Q3
which the "L" System, Students Style if
Meyer an M. C. Simon of Rochester, and 252
other Hne artists furnish the amusement "ml '
for all lovers of correct clothes.
D0 W CLO THING
ll. M. INMAN, Pres. M D THOMPSON Vce Pres
0. W. THOMPSON, Cashier E M HAHT Asst Cash
Capital - - - 550,000
Surplus and Profits - 320,000
S. M. TGTTEN
Finest Line of
F U R N ITUR E
In The University City
Phone I 70
Orders For Cut Flowers Promptly
409 Fourth St.
L T, SWEZEY, President 0. H. BARRETT, Cashier
Uapilal ---- S50.000
Surplus and Undivided Prufiis - 320.000
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent
In Reliable Companies
X Interest Paid on Time Deposits
.Wie Creighton Zlrciversitq
F OMAI-IA, NEBRASKA
Department of A FREE seven year Classical Course,
Arts and Sciences comprising Creighton College, Creighton
School of Natural Sciences,Creight0n School
of Pedagogy, Creighton High School.
Department A three year Course. Students have free access
of Law to the Omaha Bar Association Library, situated
in the same building.
Department of A four year Course. Fifteen Internes
Medicine and Surgery appointed annually. About 6,000
clinic patients are treated each year.
Five Hospitals and one Dispensary afford ample facilities for ex-
Department of A three year Course. The Students enjoy the
Dentistry use of the most modern improvements in
Dental Machinery and Instruments. An ln-
firmary, with fifty-two operating chairs, is open throughout the entire
year and affords practice to the students at all times.
A thoroughly practical Course, consisting of
Department 0f two sessions of six and eight months respec-
Pharmacy tivelyg or, if preferred, of fourteen months
COURSE FEES ARE MODERATE
For information apply to the Deans of the different Departments or
to the President of the University.
HNHED Silitl INNUHY IND Hit INSUIIINGE GU.
A CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
Issues Policies that Sell because of
Management Expenses limited by policy contract.
Policies registered and Reserve deposited with the State of
Annual additions on Twenty Payment Life and Endowment.
Maturity when reserve and accumulations are sufficient,
If you are honest, and employ successful
To Agents and business metliods in writing life insurance,
Pros ective A ents investigate time United States Annuity 5: Life
p g Insurance Co. Walker 8: Walpole will tell
you what the Company is doing and how it treats its field forces. We want
For attractive contract and territory, address
WALKER 61 WALPOLE, State Managers
YANKTON. souru DAKOTA
Qiamonds i 'watches i ewelrq
E cater to out-of-town patronage
unable to come to our jewelry
store, by offering to mail upon
request our Illustrated Catalog, or by
sending an assortment of goods on -
on approval for your selection. CE
stock is immense and our workmen
are efficient to do time most complicated
ill . eek 'Ca
fstabliahed 7577 Jieux 'Gitlb -90100
fzmzamgaawfas ---Qing -ef..
nas 1-SE EBSQ E EH B PT M is ff , I..
9 Y.: ' ' - 1 - ,AY,1 , l'TI' i ' . L" -Lv--- Eg..-'L--233' ' 0 "D
l1 , D ,, u
- --N-feqgff-1'f'-f2.' -W-Mil.-if'-
MED CAL SCHOOL
Ufhicago Medical Collegej
DR. ARTHUR R. EDWARDS, Dean
This medical school is centrally located, convenient to large
hospitals, affording abundance of clinical material. The laboratories
and lecture rooms are commodious, Well lighted and generously sup-
plied with all modern appliances to aid in carrying on in the most
effective manner the study of medicine. I
The full course consists of four years, eight months each, begin-
ing Qctober 5th. l909.
The classes are divided into small sections, thus affording to
students better opportunities or the advantage of individual instruc-
tion. This feature as Well as a graded cirriculum characterize the
Work in all the departments.
The ability of the men that graduate from this school, as Well as
the character and thoroughness of the Work given here, is evidenced
by the success of our graduates in the examinations before the differ-
ent State Boards.
F or further particulars addres the Secretary.
DI2. CHARLES LOUS MIX
2431 Dearborn sm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
be est otel
FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT
University Students, make
this your headquarters
While in Sioux City ..........
ftifdlitftfgtfisli Sioux Gitg, Ilowa
-Ne All work fully guaranteed
3 Dry Cleaning
and D in
Steam A H
Goods called for and delivered
in any part of the city.
Young 81 Hare
LA CROSSE, WIS. LQCAL AGENTS
i VERMILLION, - SO. DAK.
e . E. .Stinson
1 "":-461311. . . M
i Gents' F urn 1'JbingJ
":':' ':':':'A 1 "'A'z'A I ':'z':':"b' W Men'.r Fine Shoe:
qi If you clesire snap, ginger, go, clash ancl
elegance combinecl, let us show you our
line of "L" System Clothes. Models to suit
the most critical college chap. Up-To-Date
Styles in Furnishing Goods.
We I .A
. an ...... I.
fi V' 5' C '
-:- " X L
'r M 3
4' - , 5513
i lf1imlf'f'f"'i" 5
Iiiiiififfiif i' .-:2 .':i?:.5 Ef75f33f7f?f3f3fi:5: ' '.
'ff-21-11:95 5 11,1iff13fffifi22fiifif2 -
it -:-:2E555i5i335E:i: ' : 325193
-' V-2:...:.1:55s .1:21::2:1E51f2-f" " .2 -..1i11f-':"'
111 We handle the Famous F lorshein
' ' and Crawford Shoes, U. S. D. Pennants
l and Pillow Covers in stock.
, I ' U' 111 A visit to our store will open your eyes
' i ' 1 " U """ 'X' lx to what fashion is now cloing, and we cor-
- .- .-.'. -. f.-: clially invite you to come ancl see.
4 .','.'. '. ' . ','4' . '.' . ,'.'.'.'. ','.' . '.'.'.' .'.' . ..'.. Q
. i . E. .S't1n .ron
.,,- 1 mfgagwuzqjag 1
' "M" Else Clotlzier and Ouffitfer
i i 'l
De ends Chiefl on
p Y 5 ,3
5726 'R A C KE T
Perfection in Racket Making is attained in The
Horxrman, "Model A-X"
CNeW for I909J A
Don't buy until you see it. If your dealer hasn't
it, write to us
We are sole agent in the United States forthe
Celebrated Ayres Championship
Lawn Tennis Ball.:
Send for 1909 Catalogue
I H ornrm an
E. . C
365 Broadway, New york
,I is gf? fm '+P-1-A Wifi
ink 7Tf's:vqA3-A7 f 1 , , Q
35 L . l l'--inn?-f+++'
, TW-'l' "ff
++ffv 1 .
' 'Y l,s'
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS
6, QYWAA EPFWS ,ox
.lift 5 , ' X .kkk X
-:s1q7U.L 2 2.1 I A A f .EI
,Qr.4 t itz'-. F I M V -. A
We aIso make prompt shipments on all other
standard grades of coal, either direct from the
clocks or direct from the mines. Our Winifrecle
Splint and Hocking Valley, in preparation and
quality, are hard to beat. .XQGJJJJWJWIXJFQFJWJ
PHONE US YOUR ORDERS
FOR QUICK SERVICE ....
BROWN COAL COMPANY
, SIOUX CITY, IOWA
C. F. LOTZE
Jewelry, Book and
WATCHES, OPTICAL ,GOODS
STATIONERY, ART MATERIAL
MUSIC, SPORTING GOODS
UTOUCHES THE SPOT"
A " Welsh 'Rarebit "
When you are a little hungry, is about as palitable for a light lunch
as anything imagined. Takes only 7 minutes to fix it just right,
when you have a good Cliafmg Dish.
,All Copper, Nickle Plated
55.50 to ,sz 75
HA 'CUIQINS HA'RDfUA'RE CO.
Gotrell 80 Leonard
To the American Universities from
tl1eAtlantic to the Pacific.
Class Contracts a Specially
VVM. E. DAVIS
302 METROPOLITAN ELK.
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Special attention given
to Student Parties
PALACE BARBER SI-IOP
A. G. EEERHART, PROPRIETOR
AT THE WALDORF
The State University of Iowa
GEORGE E. MACLEAN, L. L. D., President
The State University of Iowa embraces the following Colleges and Schools:
THE GRADUATE COLLEGE
THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS, including
The School of Political and Social Science and Commerce
The School of Education
THE SUMMER SESSION, including
The Summer School of Liberal Training
THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE
THE COLLEGE OF LAW
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE, including
The School for Nurses
THE COLLEGE OF HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE, Including
The School for Nurses
THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY '
THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC fafhliatedj A
Superior facilities for elementary or advanced work. Standard high. Expense low
' Address: THE REGISTRAR, Iowa City, Ia.
F. W. Voigtis QAT5
Isthebtl 'th 'tt t I -
as fo3iiMgars.e my O ge Es dj FUTN M
PHONE 40 MAIN STREET S UM? et 99033
COACH WHITTEMORE fto Russell at bat in baseball practicej: iiwhat
do you strike at the Hrst ball for ? It says in the bible that you are not supposed
to do that."
Eftar rinting 'ecimpanu
V433 and manufacturers of.,-'-.2231
ghis Jfnnual was printed by this house
322 fourth Sftreet Jioux '6itq, .Slowa
Ebat Ebistinguisbcb Blix'
lsnit always due to pedigree. It comes from a knowledge
of how to wear your clothes, and what clothes to wear.
Exemplify a degree of good form which cannot be meas-
ured by the dollar mark. Not priced so high as custom
work, but every whit as good in quality of fabric and Hne
tailoring. ln but few other makes of clothing can you
find such a happy combination of high quality and low
cost. You are invited to inspect the new styles.
I Newest c ' ' L. d S S
Skirts d C
Jno. H. Cros Sh f L d
Walkover Sh f M
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