University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 227
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 227 of the 1911 volume:
e Junior Class of the University of South Dakota
in the Sfrfng of 1910
Vennillion, South Dakota
The Junior Class extends greetings to au friends of
the University, and trusts that au succeeding Junior
Classes will publish an- Annual. ' '
To Dean anal Mrs. Aizeley, for their' long anal
faftlzfui service in Zwelzalf of tile Un1'vers1'ty, the Class 0
1911 cleclfcates this Inoolz.
. N, '
c. C. VOELLER, Eazffaa-fa-cxa'af
F. BENTHIN, Busfness Manager
WILLIAM H. HEISS, Jr., Ass14stant E411'tor-1'n-Cfzfef
CHAS. s. BIERNATZKI, Cla sses
o. E. SCHUBERT, Humor
c, L. KJERSTAD. Defeating
. BART coLE,Aa1a1aa,-aa
H. LEE CALDWELL. Aaafafaaf Baamaaa Manager
A. H. SCHULTZ.Ass1'sfanc Baaaaaa Manager
E. F. MYRON. 5 aaaa my
Regents of Education
of South Dakota
Hon. E. C. Ericson
Hon. A. Norby
Hon. A. E. Hitchcock Hon. T. W. Dwight
fiffwff- if 93 6' V 'TQTQS
President Franklin B. Gault
Lewis Ellsworth Alceley,
Dean of the College of Engineering
Professor of Physics
Christian Peter Lommen.
Dean ot the College of Medicine
Professor of Biology
George Martin Smith, M.
Professor of German Language and Literature
and Romance Languages
Etliellaert Warren Gralvill
Dean of the College of Music
Professor of Music '
Dean of the College of Law
Professor of Law
Tollef BCI'Tl2.1'd TIIOTUPSOH, ph. D.
Professor of Plwilosoplxy
Josepli Henry Howarcl, Pla. D.
Professor of Latin Language
Ellwood Chapell Perisho. M. A., M. S.
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy
Alfred Newton Cook,
Professor of Chemistry
lVIarsl1all McKusick. LL. B.
Professor of Law
Pl'Of2SSOI' of Law
Artluur Leslie Keith, M.
Acting Professor of Greek Language
Robert Dale Elliott. M. A.
Professor of Greek Language
Ono Clay Kellogg, Pio. D.
Professor of English and
Carl Wuliom Thompson. M. A.
Professor of Economics
Not in picture
515 ii? On fea-ue. .Not in Picture
Augustus Williaiii Trettien,
Professor of Education
Morgan Woodworth Davidson, E
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Harley Ellsworth French, A.,
Professor of Anatomy
Allen Boyer McDaniel, B. S.
Professor of Civil Engineering
Thomas Emery McKinney, Ph. D.
Professor of Mathematics
Professor of History and Political Scienc
Professor of Bacteriology
Xwallace Reeves Clafll, B.
Acting Professor of Singing
Xwinfred Rufus Colton, Mus.
Acting Professor of Stringed Instruments
Genevieve June Blair, M. A.
Dean of Women
Assistant Professor of English
Clare FOXVICI' Grahill, Mus.
Assistant Professor of Instrumental Music
Arthur Henry Xvhittemore,
Assistant Professor of Physical Training
Jesse Franlclin Brumlaaugli, A.,
Assistant Professor of Law
Julia Alice Piei-sol
Preceptress of East Hall
XB:-irtlett Tripp, D., Yanlcton
Lecturer in Law
lgllreclriclc A. Spaftord, M. D., Flandreau
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence
MNot in Picture
Norman T. Mason, LL. B., Deadwood
Lecturer on Mining Law
Caroline Belle Daily, B. L.
Vice principal of Preparatory Scliool
lnstructor in Matlieinatics
Instructor in English
Artliur Lee Haines,
Instructor in Chemistry
Instructor in A1't
Lorincia Vauglin, Mus.
Instructor in Pianoforte
Ole Oluison Stolanfl.
Instructor in Biology
Murel Blanche Ross, B.
Instructor in German
John Herndon Julian, B. A.
Instructor in Electrical Engineerind
May Lucretia Gerliart,
Instructor in Modern Languages
Grace Eugenie Burgess,
Instructor in English
David Hirnmellalau. B. A.
Instructor in the School of Commerce
Helen Margaret Frazee, Mus.
Tutor in Pianoforte Ensemble
Bclinton Jesse Camplnell,
Tutor in History
Tutor in History
CIIHTIBS .AAHIHS Sloan
Secretary of tlie University
Mabel Kingsley Richardson, A., S
JYCSSIIIE Ci'1r15t1H6 Hansen
Stenograplier to the Secretary
iNet in Pictu re
x -1' XX
has heen enjoying atqulet hut effective transformation
durmg the scholast1c year of the Junlor Class responsihle for this puhll-
cation. This is true hoth as to material things and in the policies and
hi ideals that constitute the higher or spiritual, hence, real lite of a university.
The Legislature of 1909, it not grant all the imperative demands of the
University, showed a marlced appreciation of the value of the institution to the com-
mon-wealth hy malclng more llheral provisions for its maintenance and expansion than
ever hetore in the history of state appropriations ln South Dakota.
Briefly stated, a new heat, light and power plant has heen completed: a fire pro-
tective system has heen installed: Science Hall has heen greatly improved in several
important particulars: East Hall has heen made a modern and attractive college home
for women: hy means of temporary partitions new rooms, offices. lahoratorles, and
instrument rooms have heen provided: and a new room has been added to the general
library. All these additions and improvements minister greatly to the convenience of
the officers of the institution, and to the effectiveness ot faculty and student effort.
The equipment of the older lahoratorles has heen augmented and also extended to
meet new and importunate demands. Notahle among the new accessories for more
effective worlc may he mentioned the equipment tor the department of Mathematics
and Astronomy which is now to he placed with all possihle liherallty upon a parity as
to facilities with other departments.
The last Legislature passed several measures tavorahle to the new College of
Medicine, thus expressing approval of that division ot the University and a determina-
tion to support the same.
In the Instructional Division ot the University the Department of Philosophy has
heen created, the Department of History and Political Science has heen placed under a
permanent head, a Department of Puhllc Spealclng of full college ranlc has heen estah-
llshed and attached to the Department of English with which naturally so closely
allied. The Department of Legal Forensics has heen added to the College of Law
which includes hrlet malclng and legal argumentation. The School of Commerce has
now the entire time of a technically trained instructor in commercial suhjects. Thus
all along the line new and competent teachers have heen added to the instructional staff.
Beginning with the current year there went into operation the elimination year hy
year of the preparatory school. The attendance in the preparatory department has in
late years heen gradually diminishing. This action places the institution upon a true
University hasls. Colncldent with this movement ls another of great significance--the
increase in the numher of graduate students working for the Masteris Degree. This
demand for graduate attention has so pressed itself upon the faculty that it has consti-
tuted a new and perplexing prohlem. Heretofore the faculty has not encouraged
graduate work and has not developed distinctively graduate courses. The reasons for
this delay are two: In the first place, there has not heen, nor is there now, sufficient
teaching force justifying the making of inducements to graduate students. The discon-
tinuance of preparatory worli hrlngs little aid in this particular on account ot the con-
stant lncrease ot under-graduate students. There is not a teacher in the faculty that
has not too much to do in justice to himself and his classes.
The second difficulty in graduate worlc is the laclc of sultahle lihrary facilities and
a lihrary ot adequate proportions. During the last three years the lihrary hudget has
heen greatly augmented, while the new Carnegie lthrary huildmg after this year
afford ample accommodations tor reading and reference. Graduate worlc now has an
acknowledged place in the policy of the University and every ettort he made
henceforth to secure necessary support for this important division.
One ot the marlied features ot the year has heen the estahllshment of two more
hranches ot the Puhlic Service ot the State. The State Geological and Natural His-
tory Survey ot South Dalcota has heen connected with the University for several
years. the head ot the Department of Geology heing also State Geologist. The State
Health Lahoratory is now an integral part of the University, the Director, helng also
State Bacteriologist, ls Professor ol Pathology and Bacteriology in the College ot
Medicine. The Professor in charge of the Department of Chemistry is now State
Chemist and State Food and Drug Commissioner. Lahoratorles and offices have heen
fitted up tor these two scientific departments of the State Government. The advant-
age to the puhlic welfare is expert service ot a high and rellahle grade at nominal cost,
while the worlc of such departments is ot great educational advantage to the institution-
Students now have the valuahle opportunity to quality themselves as analysts tor
health lahoratories and for pure 'food and drug lahoratorles, tvvo scientific occupations
for which there is now great demand for competent scientists.
This makes very concrete the real prohlem ot the modern and successful State
Univerlsity which is to devote itself to the puhhc lite of the common-wealth as assidu-
ously as possihle.
A state university faculty must always he ahle and willing to respond whenever
the State, in promoting the welfare and progress of the people, calls for scientific and
other technical lcnowledge. It he the policy ot the University to serve at com-
mand the State in those puhlic capacities for which its professors are so admirahly
fitted. Any adequate conception of a State University must relate it and its staff of
scholarly men to social welfare and economic progress.
The democracy of opportunity is a cardinal virtue ol the modern state university.
The tuition is merely nominal, every registration heing practically a tree scholarship
entitling the student to everything the institution has to offer.
But the up-to-date State University goes even further and offers educational ad-
vantages to all the people hy extending its opportunities through correspondence courses
to individuals and extension lectures to communities. H
In other words alter the university has done all it can to get all the people posslhle
into its halls, it talces all the university possihle to just as many people as it can. For
the same reasons a Summer School ought to he maintained to give an opportunity to
those to attend who are so engaged that they are are unahle to go to school at any
24 4 '
other time. It is poor public economy to permit an expensive plant to remain idle one-
fourth of the time when so many would avail themselves of its privileges during the
The reason why the 'University of South Dakota has not already entered upon
this aggressive work is because it lacks teachers and lecturers. Just as soon as the
public grants the funds the University gladly extend its advantages for ft acknowl-
edges a great obligation to its constituency off the campus as well as to its students
upon the campus. ' '
In a state university studentship means life already begun. The laboratories
afford practical experience in doing things, so the student when he leaves couege simply
steps into a larger sphere with the confidence of tried powers, and into experiences al-
ready anticipated. Hence the value ot laboratories, and extensive equipment that a
student may be fully familfarized with the work of the world. South Dakota stud-
ents seelcing preparation for the vocations they desire to fouow should always find in
the University just what their tastes and talents demand. Vocational training re-
quires laboratories, many courses of studies. small classes. and unlimited equipment.
It must not be forgotten that social efficiency, the preparation of the young man
or woman to become a vital and productive force in the world. is coming to be highly
regarded as the main aim of public education. To be truly efficient as a worker one
must have refinement and culture. One can not be efficient without culture, but one
may be cultured Without being really efficient.
The College of Arts and Sciences
The aim of the College ot Arts and Sciences is to give to the young men and
Women that kind ot training, knowledge and culture which in turn, later enable
them to lead, to help and to inspire those with whom they live or mingle. The C01-
lege strives to provide an education that will equip the student tor the most useful and
the most complete lite. The development ot real manhood and true Womanhood---this
is the ultimate purpose ot the College ot Arts and Sciences.
In order that the best results may be achieved, the tollowing Departments are
equipped and maintained:
Department ot English and Public Speaking
Department ot Greek Language and Literature
Department ot Latin Language and Literature
Department ot German Language, Literature and
the Romance Languages
ot Mathemat1cs and Astronomy
ot History an Po 1t1ca cxence
Department ot Economics an Soc1o ogy
Department ot Physical Trammg
Department of Art
Department ot Commerce
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'There is a woman at the beginning of all great things. H
Sadie is one of the most popular girls in tl-ie University. She is presi-
dent of the Senior Class and a member of the Alethian Literary
Society. She takes a leading part in university activities, and is especi-
ally noted for her literary alnility.
'Fearless mfmfs climb soonest unto crowns. H
Stanley is spending luis first year at the University. He formerly at-
tended Hamline University. He majors in pedagogy and is the popular
singer at the Electric Theatre.
'Other things her heart has fearneci to frfze.
After teaching two years Miss Wright has returned to secure her degree.
She is a good student and her work speaks for itself.
who rushes in where angels fear to tread?"
Dad" can give both good and bad advice. can converse intelligently on
any and all topics: is a beautiful dancer and can study when occasion
demands, in fact lie has all the accomplishments a Senior Arts and
Science man should have. He is a member of the P. H. P. His patron
saint is Nicotina.
'A ferfect woman nobfy planned, to warn, to comfort ami command."
Bessie is a Vermillion girl and is higl-ily esteemed by students and
faculty. Slxe is a member of the Aletlxian and a prominent member of
tlme Diamond Ring Society, an exclusive Senior Organization.
The usefuf and the beautffuf are never se15aratezf." I
Grace is such a good student that she ran away from the Class of '11
and is now a Senior, She took a leading part in the Sophomore play
of last year.
There is a garden in her face where roses and white ffffes show. V'
Marion is a handsome young lady and can tell a whole story by a
single glance of her eye. She specializes in English,Fussology. and has a
minor in dancing. Her home is at Clear Lake. She is a member of the
Alpha Xi Delta. I
The first gentleman of the Un1'vers1'ty. H
Si" is one of our best students and one of whom the University may
well be proud. In his Junior year he was Business Manager of the
Coyote and President of the Student Association. He is now Editor-
in-Chief of the Volante. He is a member of the Beta Gamma and of
Kappa Kappa Roe. 'hsi maintains that Poe was mistaken when he
spoke of "Lenore's being lost."
EVELYN ELMORE p
who foves the merry Avylzfstfei more than I?"
Evelyn like the rest of her class has reached that stage Where she deems
it expedient to decorate with cap and gown. Her bright smile. and
her good fellowship, together with innumerable other charming quali-
ties, give her a popularity that will not dim with the passing of time.
She is a member of the Diamond Ring Society.
Small things are not smaff rf great results come from them. H
Gitzu was reared and educated in Vermillion. She is rarely seen
without her pal "Tom" Walker. She is an active member of the
Alethian Literary Society. '
ELLA MAE CRANE
'Coming events cast their shadows before. H
Ella Mae ranks close to the faculty. Her specialty is singing. She takes
a leading part in the social functions of the University and is a member
of the T. B. D.. also of the Diamond Ring Society.
Bergyn is sponsor for a part of the Freshmen Class. He does:-ft be-
lieve in letting class rivalry and class spirit interfere with the serious
things in life. His chief interest, outside of the Freshmen Class. centers
The greatest pleasure of life is love. I'
Fannieis next greatest pleasure is elocution. Her ability as a reader is
well known hy the students of the University and the people of Ver-
million. She is a great admirer of Sterling qualities, Fannie is a
member of the Diamond Ring Society. and is one of the most popular
girls of the Alpha Xi Delta. ' -
Lay on .MacDuff, and damned be lie who first czz77s 'lzofafl' " fln Ec-
Bill hails from Montana. and whether or not his early association
with the froliesome lnroncho has given him his present ability to "go
ahead N we do not lcnow. but Bill has made good in every activity he
has taken up. He has done excellent work on the gridiron. and is one
of our leading track men. , He is secretary to Dean Perisho.
An adept in the use of eyes. H '
Mary is a nice young lady. She is interested in student affairs, and is
Literary Editor of the Volante. She is a. member of the Alpha Xi
Delta. We trust she will like this Annual better than that of last year.
Shades of Demosthenes, Cicero, Cfay and Webster, take notice. H
Barth is one of the active politicians of the University. Being fond of
argument his mind turns to the study of law. His oratorical accom-
plishment places him in the front rank of the University debaters. We
hear that his loquacity is not borrowed but inherited.
A smile for those who fave me. U
Lenore is a quiet, but prominent young lady. She is especially pro-
ficient in English Literature. Elocution. and dancing. She is a mem-
ber of the T. B. D. For furthur information see thc Editor-in-Chief
of the Volante.
BERT HA SMITH
'We can do more good by being good, than in any other way. H
Bertha comes from Lennox, South Dakota. She is quiet, unassuming.
and industrious. She is one of our prominent young ladies, and is a
member of the Alpha Xi Delta.
'There is an unsjiealzable fieasure attending the fffe' of a vofuntzzry
studen t. ' '
Nora is a. diligent student. Sheis just the same today as she was yes-
terday, and will he just the same tomorrow as she is'today. She
knows her business and minds it.
CHARLES STONE .
'A good man does good merely ivy living. H
Charles is a new student at the University. In addition to his work
in the College of Arts and Science he takes Freshman Law. He .for-
merly attended Cornell College. His home is in California.
Ifinclness in women, not their beauteous foolzs, shaff win my love. H
Bret is an every day good fellow. and also a good student. Everybody
likes Bret. especially the girls. He has the enviable reputation of fus-
sing more girls than any other fellow in school. He is president of the
-Still talking. H
ln becoming a Senior. Vera has reached the height of her ambition. In
addition to her regular studies she has this year undertaken the study
of the German. Her favorite tint is Sky Blue.
He is one of those men who possess almost every gift, except the fewer
to use them. H
Alex comes from Sioux Falls, the Metropolis of the state. That by
itself gives him prominence. He studies occasionally, but his favorite
pastime is "cow pasture poolfi He is a member of the Beta Gamma.
There is but one virtue-'Tire eternal SIZCTIWCE of seff. H
Alice is an industrious student, and is noted for her literary ability.
flzor specimen of her work see the 1910 Coyotej She is an active mem-
ber of the Y. W. C. A. and a member of the Alethian. She takes in-
terest in physical culture.
Every man is a voiume in himself if you know Jww to read lzfm. H
Dad" is a "shark" in athletics, having been captain of the foot ball and
basket ball teams. He is also president of the S. D. club. All told
Dad" is a great man. great enough to be the head of a family.
Like other bees, size makes her industry her amusement. H
Bee" is an attractive young lady and has also attracted many. She
lives in Vermillion at present. She is a member of the Diamond Ring
Society. It is reported on good authority that she will soon change
her state and depart to a distant city, there to take up her life work.
An intellectual 1171-1'7'L-IIN. ' Y
Howard came here last year and became a valuable addition to the stu-
dent body. He is an industrious student and 'possesses great literary
ability, in addition to his skill as a debater. He is president of the
Students' Association. He has been known to fuss the same girl ,twice
ANNA DELL MORGAN
Speech is silvery but sffence fs gawen. H
Anna Dell is a cbarmingly modest young lady. She lives in Vermil-
lion, is an active Y.W. C. A. worker, and is a member of the T. B. D
Vyearfng the white flower of a Hamekss fife. H
Walter was treasurer of his class for two years, and was only ousted
by the Suffragette Movement. He is an active Y. M. C. A. worker.
and has chosen the career of a medical missionary for his life work.
Sire has no trait more strflzfng than her common sense...
Macy" came to the "Uv five years ago from her home near Kimball.
She is a graduate of the Kimball High School, and'for three years was
a leading teacher in the Public Schools of that place. All her work at
the " U U has been done with a spirit of integrity unshaken, even as the
Lightgiveru of East Hall.
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Earth fills her Yap with ffeasures of her own."
Miss Goddard joined us in our Sophomore year, coming from the Spear-
fish Normal. She at once identified herself with the various under-
talcings of the Class and her voice is ever raised for moderation. She
has a talent for music, playing both the violin and the piano.
Strongest mihcls are those of whom the noisy worfzf hears feast."
Mac" came to us this year from Bowdoin College, and is a splendid
addition to the conservative element in the Class. He majors in Econo-
mics and is one of our prospective lawyers.
C71r1'st1'an1'ty fs fntensefy 1Sract1'ca7."
Bernice joined our Class this year. She is a popular and well known
young lady, both at the University and among the city people. She is
president of the Y. W. C. A. and is also a member of the T. B. D.
.7NIat7u'ng frivolous touches him."
Steve is one of the steady, whole hearted fellows that give stability to a
student body. He keeps in touch with University affairs and is con-
servative in his opinions. He is an active Y. M. C. A. worker.
'A stately maid, of cfassfc mfenf'
Esther is one of our most popular girls. She has always been a factor
in the activities ofthe Class and tool: the part of Lady Mary Carlyle
in our Class play. She is an Alpha Xi Delta
BAYARD SIDNEY GHRIST
'He takes most delight fn things Gf7l7Bf7'C.N ,
Bayard is one of our star athletes. He has won a monogram in
football and is a "comer" in track and basket hall. The excellent
standard of scholarship that he maintains, coupled with his athletic
ability makes him a favorite with the faculty. He -is a member of
the Phi Delta Theta. His favorite pastime is dancing.
CHARLES SIBLEY BIERNATZKI
Tib" is one of the most popular students at the University. He
majors in Economics, and plays in the hand, but most of his duties
are social. He is Vice President of the Class and Class Editor of the
Coyote. He will he heard of in the future as a lceen lawyer and
politician. He is a memher of the Phi Delta Theta.
It is better to be trusted than Yovezifi
Etta is one of our girls that intend to make teaching her profession.
To he ahle to graduate with the Class of 1911 she stayed out of
school one year and taught. She has rare slcill as an artist. Last
year she was Secretary to the President.
ARCHIBALD HENRY NISSEN
Bonnie Mons1'eur Beaucafref'
Archie is one of our future Medios. He is dramatically inclined
and endeared himself to the hearts of the ladies hy his excellent ren-
dition of the part of Monsieur Beaucaire in our Sophomore play.
He has a Wide reputation as a umasheru and is notorious for his
cruelty to the fair sex. '
Her jifeasant smiles have cheered many a heart."
Julia identified herself with the Class of 1911 this year. but has
already become indispensable in its social activities. She is talented
in a musical line and can be seen most any Sunday in the front row
of the Episcopal Choir. She is a member of the Alethian and the
Alpha Xi Delta.
FRANK JOHN BENTHIN
Frank is a hard worker. He majors in Economics. delights in cle-
hate ancl is a member of the debating team. He is Business Mana-
ager of the'Coyote. Until this year he took the Class too seriously
which somewhat marred his usefulness.
EDITH KEELING MCMILLAN
A defender of IVoman's R1y71ts."
Edith tool: her preparatory work at the University. She is a live
Wire in the Class but is chiefly known to fame by her oration. "The
Woman of the Hour." She is a leader in Y. W. C. A. work, She
is the first member of the Class to enter the matrimonial state.
WILLIAM HENRY HEISS. Jr.
'His 1Soetic sou? in music doth delight."
Bill is the president of our Class and Assistant Editor-in-Chief of
the Coyote. He has a variety of talents hut his hobby is music.
Grabill is his favorite master. He is a deep thinker and argumen-
tative genius. Bill says he is not advertising a hair restorer but
goes bare headed to bring the fads of eastern Universities to the
wild and Wooly xfvestf'
'H1's beaming countenance reflects his sunny temper."
Goldie 'i hails from our state capitol. He came as advance agent for the
Class of 1911, taking his Senior preparatory at the University. He is a
member of the Phi Delta Theta and the Band. having an enviable repu-
tation as a clarinet player. Hold him responsible for the humor section
of this publication.
'K1'ndness and clzeerfufness are two exceifent qua71't1'es.U
Lillian is the sunshine of the Class. She is Class Secretary this year
and was one of the cast for our Sophomore play. She is so bright and
jolly that the Editor-in-Chief of the Coyote can not find time for staff
JAMES KIRK. Jr.
Better be right than pfBS1.d?Hf..i
,lim came to us in our Sophomore year from the Springfield Normal.
He never misses a Class meeting and is always found on the side of law
and order. He is a P. H. P.. a member of the band, and took a leading
part in the Class play.
Her goddess is 9lf1'rt71.'i
Mary was among those who joined us in our Sophomore year from the
Springfield Normal. She majors in Education but spends much of her
time as Master of Ceremonies in East Hall.
And what of tllfs boy?" I
It is hard to tell whether Fred will be a great musician. educator. or a
captain of industry. His many talents were carefully nourished at the
Springfield Normal. He is. however. rapidly adjusting himself to life
in a larger sphere.
'A good writer is the friend ami benefactor of 7111: readers."
Chris is from Ree Heights, S. D. He has taken an active part in
various Class affairs. and is Editor-in-Chief of the Coyote. He has
chosen a lily for his Class flower. Claris is a good student and has
creditsenouglm to rank lxim as a Senior. V
HELLEN BURREL MILLER
'Lffe is 1Sure pfeasurefi
Helen toolc lier preparatory Worlc at the University. so is thoroughly
acquainted with its multifarious activities. She is one of the jolliest
girls at the " U N and has a good time every clay of lier life. She is
a 'member of tlxe Alpha Xi Delta.
'Treazfing the thorny roazf, which fearis to Fameis serene alzorlef'
Bush N is a graduate of the Springfield Normal and joinecl us in our
Sophomore year. He is a "sl'xarli" in Physics and mathematics, and
intends to make teaching his profession. He took part in the
Let the moon shine on thee in thy solitary wail."
Conrad never misses a Class meeting. pays his dues promptly, and
stands for fair play in Class politics. He is interested in debating
and handles that section of the Coyote. He contributes muclm to
the success of the Jasperian Debating Society.
Lord! what fools these morta7s Izefu
Vera entered school in 1905 but stopped to teach at the end of her
Freshman year. She re-entered as a Sophomore in 1907 and has
been an interesting addition to the life of the University ever since.
Some pronounce the name Kahl and some Cal. Her ambition is
One of our future 152-esr'Jents."
John isa thoroughly good fellow. The only trouble with him is
that he Works too hard. He is an active member of the Jasperian
Debating Society. He is one of our future commercial magnates.
K2'nainess is the golden chain by whfclz society fsfounal togetiierfl
Miss Jones is a member of the Springfield colony, being a graduate
of that Normal. She has decided to make teaching her life protes-
sion. She has propensity to visit, but she still finds time to study
history assiduously. She has always been on the "band Wagon U in
'No fournaf Club for melu
Burl hails from Clear Lake. Paul Mead's town. 'This year he
dropped engineering and registered in the College of Arts and
Sciences. He is a member of the traclc team and Wears a monogram
He isa P. H. P. i
EARLE PARTRIDG E RUSSEL
Born May 8. 1889. Died August 15, 1909
H ITICITIOTBI long l.iV6 I-110116
In au our hearts, as mournful light
That broorls above the fallen sun,
And dweus in heaven half the night.
Sleep sweetly, tender heart, in peace:
Sleep, holy spirit, blessed soul,
Xxfltxile the stars burn, the moons incr se
And the great ages onward roufq
-1. "Y:-aspw. , 2-
Scenes from Monsieur Beaucaire
Presented by the Class of 1911. March 30 and 31, 1909
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y Young, presfalent Ve
eo ge Rice. Jr.. Vice pre51'rJent Elmo Pct o
Class Colors: Pink and G
Arts and Scfenens
Wlulam Bauman 0 P t o
Lorena Young Rose Anderson
Clxarles Frear Neuie Agerslaorg
Jane Paulson Harold Mitchell
George Rice, J
Orville C uslama
Rudolph von Toloel
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Herman Kruschke, ,president
Esther Cline, Vfce .presfclent
Florence Gray S t y
Suzanne Kfppenh cl:
epartment of Art
Class in China Painting
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tmayer, pres1'Jent Lamport, Secretary a T easurer
Ray Young V Gland Banks
Harold Breelemeii Charles Chuhhuclc
Bart Cole Earl Cook
E. F. Myron
Prof. Herndon Jullan
Pi-of. L. E. Aleeley
Edmond Tlieeleebe y
PTOE. MRCDH 16
H. Lee Caldwell
The mighty Dane. ' '
Viggo considers that he owns one-fourth of the Universe, he-
ing one of the four Senior Engineers. Hehas heen long at
the University-so long that he is considered one ofthe
pillars of the College of Engineering. This year he has
plunged into the social whirl unscathecl.
A man whose pose fs perfect." p V
Chula" is liked by all who have seen his "Winsome smile."
He is loved hy his friends-among whom are numerous fair
Co-eds" of the " He doesn't talk much, and when he
does an interpreter is needed. He never tires of relating, the
advantages of that well known town, Ipswich, of which
Aberdeen is a suburb. He is a memher of the Phi Delta
Even his enemies are his friends. V'
Harold's persistent work in traclc has won him many honors
as one of the ' Varsity's ' best distance men and broad jump-
ers. 'Rastus U has never heen able to succeed along one line,
in which the rest of us have gained unlimited success, "in the
gentle art of making enemies." He is popular not only in
engineering circles but throughout the HU." He is a mem-
her of' the Beta Gamma. -
PAUL TOWNSLEY b
'A bsence makes the heart grow fomier-of tobacco. H
Saul" is a Senior Engineer of ability He is rapidly re-
alizing the consequence of his early neglect of "Herpecide."
Nevertheless, strength of character doesn't lie in the hair.
Paul resides in Vermillion. but his popularity extends to the
coast. He is a member of the P. H. P.
ELIAS F. MYRON
'He lives among the stars. H
Slim" has the distinction of being the tallest man in the Class.
He is a favorite with his "Profs" because he gets his lessons so
Well. He has a stand in with the Editor-in-Chief and the Busi-
ness Manager of the Coyote, holding the position of Secretary on
'The biggest Huffer in school. ' 10 Jack Rabbit l
Young Billl' Wasnit appreciated at the "U" in his Freshman
year so he went to the S. D. A. C. last year but he now main-
tains that " the ' U ' has the S. D. A. C. skinned." "Bill" is an
active and persistent worker in everything that pertains to the
College of Engineering.
ELRY LAMPORT H
The lzeenness of 11117 intellect overloower-th the activity of his tongue."
Ray has done such excellent worlc in Engineering that for two
years he has held a position on the Faculty of the College of
Engineering. He has attended one Class Meeting. but pleaded
that he came in a good cause. He is secretary of the Engineer-
5151.77 waters run Jeefiestfl
Lock" came from Milbank High School, where he mixed so
freely in class politics, plays and Annual that he had enough to
last him a while, and now he takes very little interest in Class
squabbles, seldom coming to Class meetings. He is an excellent
student. His hobby is Correspondence Schools.
H. LEE CALDWELL
'He wif? fr 12113 tongue to dialogues of business, love, or str1fef'
Lee is such a good student that he gained one year in his course.
He is interested in athletics but does most of his work off the
field. This year he is Treasurer of the Class, and Assistant
Business Manager of the Coyote He is a P. H. P. He was also
a victim of the Class play.
'An embryonic 150l1'f7.C7'G17,.u
Shuclisu is a product of the Vermillion High School where he
received his political training. He is responsible for all the
masterful political moves made by the Engineers of the Class. To
insure graduation he specializes in Electrical Engineering. He
has played on the basket ball team for two years and won many
points for the University in track. His favorite stunt is the
'Boys, whatis the hurry ff H
Elmer is one of the few Engineers Who doesnit get enough ex-
ercise carrying a chain. so he turns to foot ball and track. His
chief delight is to play tackle against " Slum" Brown. He
wears a track monogram, won in the quarter mile.
MICHAEL MAHAN i
He has jifenty of music 1'n him but he cannot get it outu
Mike is a Garyowen Irishman. renowned for his foot ball abil-
ity. Too much association with Johnson and Ryan at Elk
Point High School has given him a sphinx-like bearing. He was
one of the " six big. large men H in "Monsieur Beaucairef'
'A ffttfe learning 119 a Jangerous t1l1.7lg.',
Stanley has chosen the career of a chemical engineer. He is so
argumentative that efforts were made to draft him into the Col-
lege of Law, but he prefers to come off second best in warring
with the chemical elements.
'He loveth chffzfren. H
Nelsi' has a long record as a fusser. In spite of this fact he was
president of the class in our Sophomore year and to him is due
the harmony that prevailed While the Class was preparing
Nay, nay, 'tis not so,- he is out humorous. "-
Ikeyi' is a civil engineer, Qthat is. he probably will be one some
dayl. He loves surveying so well that he always induces some-
one to work with him and carry the transit. He is socially
inclined. toolc part in the Class play, and is a P. H. P.
BART COLE V
Var7'ety in fussfng 715' the sffce of the sjort. H
Bart is one of the fussing engineers. ranking next to Caldwell in
that respect. But he is to be forgiven when we remember that
Nelson is his room mate. He is responsible for the athletic
department of the Coyote.
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Power House and Water Tank in course of construction, November, 1909
Seneca expressed the prevafent fclea of the zzncfent worfal in words wlzfciz may Le
translated as favours:
N5 7? has nothing to do with teaching men how to rear arched
roofs over their heads, and she is not concerned with the various uses of
metals. She teaches us to he independent of all material suhstances. of all
" mechanical contrlvances. To impute to a philosopher any share in the ln-
ventlon or improvement of a plow, ship or mill is an insult. The invention of such
things ls drudgery for the lowest slaves. Philosophy lies deeper. It is not her office
to teach men how to use their hands. The ohject of her lessons is to form and nourish
In the times when these words were written the thlnlcers and the doers were two
distinct classes of men. Today the thlnlcer is the doer and the cloer is the thinker. In
the olden time the philosopher worlced out an extensive system of philosophy: today
he emhodies his thought in a device for using the energies of nature to meet human
needs. The ancient philosophies were heautrful as systems of thought. There was little
concern ahout their truth. and no methods for suhjectlng their truth to the test of the
actual. The truth of human thought today is tested hy the efficiency, adaptlhflity,
worlcahleness of the device or the invention that emhodies lt.
Man then. at last, has security in his thlnlclng. The energies of the universe lend
themselves to rational treatment., to the control of thinking helngs. The successful doer
is necessarily the true and successful thlnlcer.
The engineer ls one who executes his worlc, not according to some rule of thumh,
a tradition, or a standard set hy some authority. He ls a hullder of standards, a malcer
of rules, himself an authority. He grasps a system ot thought ln harmony with
naturels Ways, and emhodles that thought in a dynamo, a transmission line or industrial
The engineer lives ln a world of prohlems. To plan the electrical equipment for
some progressive farmer. to design a great hydro-electrical plant, to improve on the
design of a dynamo. to penetrate a little deeper in the lcnowledge of the nature of mag-
netism in order to improve engineering practice. are all prohlems appealing to the engin-
eer. All, or any of these may claim his attention, from the simplest prohlem of his
daily practice to a new and untrled application of some of natureqs laws: or, he may
emharlc og the voyage of discovery itself.
There is another side to this picture which the engineer only too fully appreciates.
It is expressed in Helmholz, remarlc as recently quoted in these words: U Often in the
course of a research more thought and energy are spent in reducing a refractory piece
of hrass to order than in devising the method or planning the scheme of the campalgnf'
The material side of the englneerqs worlc is time consuming. Even he sometimes
gets the idea that this is the large side of his Worlc. Yet how much depends upon the
thought that guides his worlc. How time and again scores of years have heen' wasted
ln mechanical drudgery which was directed to futile ends hy untrue thought. How
much, after au, depends on the planning of the campaign, Helmholz Was certainly the
last man to deny.
men engineering is viewed in this Way it may easily he seen that the profession
demands Wide diversity of talent, and it would he futile to expect au kinds of engin-
eering talent in any one mind. Many varieties of men are required in the profession.
In the education ot engineers diverse methods and courses of instruction must he fitted
to diverse men. Some men are so constituted that they require a comparatively limited
course 'for their professional Work. Others have tastes and talents that justify a long-
er residence in the atmosphere of research. The scientific 'foundation of their profes-
sional training should he laid hroad and deep.
Vxfe hear much of the conservation of our national resources. The latent ahilities
of men are a nationxs greatest resources. S0 important to the world were the services
of one man considered that at his death someone said with more truth than fancy,
U England had V-laid to rest her greatest national asset, the hrain of Lord Ke1vin.g' Is it
not true that the talents of her men and women, Whether distinguished like Kelvmss or
only ordinary, are the stateqs greatest assets? To conserve this form of a stateqs re-
sources, to help men find and develop their own powers for service to the state and hu-
man society, is the greatest mission of a university or department of it.
Class Day. June 7, 1909
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Progress in Legal Education
X NLQX w1th those now most 1n vogue 1n t 1S Country one 1S e to won e ow
W, t e law came to e ran ed as one o t e earned pro ess1ons. For, lrst,
, the once common methods of ohtaining a legal education
A, ' ' '1.' 'la an.
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1? there was formerly no prescrihed standard of preliminary education either
for entrance upon the study of the law or for admission to the harg secondly, there
were few, it any, schools engaged in givingqlegal instruction, and the choice and order
of his studies were left largely to the student himself or to guidance which was exceed-
ingly rmperfectq and lastly, the license to practice law had often hut slight regard for
genuine professional attainment. Vtle refer to conditions within the memory of men
But still there was the great hody of the law expressed in statutes and evidenced
hy judicial decisions. It affected all the varied affairs and relations of lite. Even if
its general principles could have heen mastered hy the intelligent layman. the application
of the law to particular cases involving the redress or prevention of actual wrongs and
including the judgment of the court. required special knowledge and slain, the attain-
ment only of the few. Imperfect though the means, they were not wholly unsatis-
factory nor suited to the times. There were N giants in those days H whose only
afma mater was the law office. The tact that law covered so wide a field: that its
successful practice required special training together with the possihihties for eminence
therein on the part of those reauy learned made it proper to spealc of the law as a
U learned professionfq
But within the last fifty years the methods of legal education have heen revolu-
tionized. The early prejudices of lawyers against the work of the law schools as
theoretical and not of the kind to make a successful practitioner, have disappeared.
The law school has all hut supplanted the law office as a place at which to learn
A glance over the course run shows that in 1830 there were not to exceed four
law schools in the United States, Harvard heing in the lead with ahout ninety students,
and these it had taken Judge Story ten years to secure. President Eliot speaking in
1891 of the L prodigious change' that had then taken place in regard to legal education
estimates the numher of law schools at with an attendance of tour thousand
students. For the accomplishment of this change it took more than sixty years.
mat shall he said of changes since 1891? According to the report of the Committee
on Lega1Education of the American Bar Association, the attendance of 1891 had more
than douhled in 1897, while in 1907 instead of titty there were one hundred and nine-
teen law schools in the United States with an attendance -of seventeen thousand two
hundred. At least one law school has heen estahhshed since 1907, namely that of the
State University of Idaho, and it is no exaggeration to say that the law school attend-
ance tor the year 1910 is prohahly eighteen thousand, or one for every tive thousand
of the total population of the United States.
It is significant that aside from the law schools themselves the most important fact-
or today in promoting the law school is the American Bar Association itself. The
Association of American Law Schools is affiliated with it and the two together stand
for the hest ideals hoth in legal education and professional ethics. The advantages of
the law school are ohvious. For the haphazard and desultory reading ot the office
student it suhstitutes a systematic course, having in View the order and sequence in
which the principles of the various hranches of the law may he most readily understood
and applied. The student finds guidance in his work and frequent tests of the progress
he is making. Beyond this the law school supplies the demand for that greater profi-
ciency in legal learning required hy the new and more complex conditions of society
and of husinessq and the demand likewise which higher ideals are creating in all protes-
sions and in which the legal profession has its share.
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RAYMOND B. FLETCHER
Dralzehv latest iemonf'
Fletch" is a product of Whiting. la.. and received his prelimi-
nary education at Thurman High School and Iowa Normal.
Studied law two and one-half years at Drake and joined the
Class at mid-year. His tenor voice has brought him some dis-
tinction. He is a member of the Delta Phi Delta.
This man should have been a poet."
Tee" is a product of the Reform School City, but received his
A. B. from the University of South Dakota. He played guard
on the Varsity for two years and was this year's center. He is
noted for his extensive understanding.
HARRY LEE BROWN
Brevity is tire soul of wit. U
Slum N received his A. B. from the University in '08. He is a
veteran Varsity foot hall man and was All-South Dakota Tackle
for three years. He took his Junior Law at the Law School of
the University of Minnesota. He is a member of the Beta
"A plain, Hunt man that iaves ins friends and hates ius enemy. U
Hix is an lowan and received his preliminary training at Val-
paraiso, Ind. He is an ardent disciple of the great Commoner.
and a dealer in real estate.
BUELL R. WOOD
The juicy is tile tiring,
Vyizerein 177 catch the conscience of the lring. H
ucommodorefi like his brother Ben. received his early training in
the schools of the Black Hills and at Concepcion, Mo. He has
one of the leading parts in the Greek play "Antigonei' and pre-
fers Joe Jefferson to John Marshall.
:EZEARLE L. COTTON
"please go 'way and let me S7B2f.H
"Sleepy" took his A. B. from the University in '07 and has been
coming to classes now and then. ever since. He is president of
XCARL D. JOHNSON
'AA gentle knight of many virtues. H '
"Shave" is a graduate of Shattuck where he received his early
foot ball training. He was star end on the University eleven
for two years. He is a member of the Kappa Sigma.
7kN'ot in picture. A
CYRUS C. PUCKETT
"A woman is only a woman,--out a goocl cigar is a smoke. H
Cy is one of the pioneers of the University. He received his
A. B. degree in 'O5. He was president of the class during his
Junior year. and is a memher of the Beta Gamma and the Delta
Phi Delta. The State Legislature is lonely without himi
CLARENCE H. MEE
"His winsome smile clotlz many a fair maid lzeguile. H
"Clugan" comes to us from Centerville. He was elected to the
class presidency on account of his star bluffing ability, and he
has managed to maintain his superiority over the rest ofthe class
thruout the entire year. He has made an enviable record on
the base hall diamond. He is a member of the Beta Gamma.
GEORGE H. PUDER
Let your lfglit so slime lrefore men tliat tlzey may see your
Puder comes from Big Stone and studied his first two years of
law in Chatanooga, Tenn. He is a member of the P. H. P.
HARRY M. LEWIS '
HA muclz engaged man." -
Lewis is a native 'of Canton Where he gave up the drug business
to take up law. He carried off the Freshman prize, and is a
BEN. M. WOODS
"A brilliant examfle of an unsuccessful blufferf' Y
Ben is a Rapid City product and received his preliminary train-
ing in the Hills and at Concepcion, Mo. He is a disciple of
Bryan, and is a member of the Phi Delta Theta.
D. DWIGHT EVANS
"A man of giant mould."
"Boys" home is in Ashland, Wis.. and he received his collegiate
education at the University, graduating in '07. He is a nimrod
of note and his fame as an end on our football teams has extended
beyond the state. He is a member of the Beta Gamma.
WFHOMAS RING SRUD
'tHe lzatli a lean and liungry loolzf--suclz men are dangerous."
Tom is a man of real Lincolnic frame. and is a native of Union
County. He was admitted to the State Bar last fall and could
teach the Code to its authors.
Not in ficture.
- 78 A
EDMUND H. SWEET
Leaclfy lzfmffy Light. H
Eddie has been in the University since the mind of man runneth not to
the contrary. He was president of the '07 graduating class and is a
taxidermist of some note. He is a member of the track team and was
captain in the Cadet Battalion several years ago. He is a member of
the Betta Gamma.
FORREST J. EAGER
Indiferent fn aff 11719 courtslufs, even of the Law. H
Frost U comes from our Capitol City and took his Freshman Arts and
Science in the University before starting his Law course. He is a
Hvacl slzal du vente?
Hvad ska? du uente?
Mr. Johnson left town before the Editor could see him. so we cannot
give his history.
J. REECE MCGEE I
A COIULOZI bred and b07'77-. l
Macii joined the Class at mid-year. His past historylis unknown. He
remarks that he is opposed to tabernacle meetings.
The Co-eds smile 7:7 naught to him,-
lvhy? Because 71e's married now. H
Goodien comes to us from Sioux City. He received his early educa-
tion at Morningside College. He was elected vice-president of the
Senior Laws. He reads all the cases assigned under the Dean, which
is going some.
RALPH H. DRIESBACH
Marr1'eJ anal has a Mustache. V'
Dries N comes originally from Redfield but has attended every school
in the State and had part' of his law work at the University of North
Dakota. He believes in a liberal application of the hammer.
'Have you any money
FRANK A. MCKENNA
'A noizfe Scot of Russet hue,-
A man is a man for ai that. H
' Mac" is a sturdy son of Grant County and Npreppedn at Aberdeen
Normal, from which he graduated with honors. He is an active
member of the Debating Board of Control. His scholastic attain-
ments are among his chief assets.
DAWES E. BRISBINE
'In lifm is represented the culture and learning of our
Nat1'ona1 Cajfital. H
'Bris N was horn and reared in Yanlcton and left the College of Arts
and Sciences in his Junior Year to take up the study of Law. He
spent last year in Washington as secretary to Senator Gamble, and
while there took his Junior work in " George Washington." He
was Varsity Guard for two years and is a memher of the Phi
Delta Theta and the Phi Delta Phi.
CHARLES ELTON SUTCLIFFE
'A silent genius of the law. U
Suti' received his preparatory education at Milbank High School.
He has won honors on the base hall team. He is comonly lcnown
as "' Grandpa."
THEODORE F. AULDRIDGE
Auldridge received his early 'education at Redfield College and
spent two years in a law office. He joined the class in its junior
year and has been very active in the affairs of the University. He
is student manager of the Volante. is treasurer of the Senior Class
and a member of the P. H. P.
RICHARD F. LYONS, JR. I
:When he sfealzetli the worfci sittetiz up and taketh notice. U
Red" received his A. B. at the University of South Dakota in '07.
He is a rank Jeffersonian Democrat and aspires to become a politi-
cian. He is a member of the Beta Gamma and Delta Phi Delta.
He has represented the University three times in inter-collegiate
A man who worries much."
He was horn in Alhia, la., and received his early education at
Moulton High School and Iowa Wesleyan. He took his first two
years of law at Drake. He is a member' of the Delta Phi Delta.
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Roscoe Sherman, pres1'c:Zent Odell Whitney, V1'ce P
Emil Berlce, Secretary ami Treasurer
M. Warner Bauer
Emil A. Berks
Grover C. Caylor
C. Clinton Croal
John XV. Ferguson
WiHiam E. Hooper
John A. Kaveney
J. Xvalter Mee
G. Franklin Peck
Leon C. Royhl
Louis N. Saunders
Roscoe H. Sherman
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Earl H. Lien
Andrew F. Loclch
Alexander C. Sea
A. A. Quick
H. L. Bode
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The College of Medicine
'Zi' Q HE plan of giving two years of medical worlc on a university campus re
mote from a chmcal school If no longer an experunent 'or an rnnovatwn.
Begxnmng w1th the Un1vers1ty ot Chlcago when that 1nst1tut1on under.-
TWLWY 3 tool: to do the hrst two years of worlc tor the Rush lVIed1cal College It
has extended to seventeen universities, including such large and important institutions as
Cornell, Xxfvisconsln, California, and Leland Stanford Junior, and such nelghhoring state
universities as North Dalcota, Nehraska, Kansas, and Olclahoma. It is universally
conceded to he a success. ln places where all tour years ot medical worlc are offered
upon a university campus as in Minnesota, Iowa and Michigan, the worlc of the first
two years has come to resemhle the advanced and graduate course of the university
rather than the worlc of the finishing years. lt all means that the plan is part of a
tendency shown hy every reputahle medical school today, no matter what its affilia-
tions, to have at least the first ot the instruction given to medical students, done hy
men whose profession is only that of teaching and research. The tendency to raise and
to malce uniform the requirements for hoth the study and the practice of medicine are
too well lcnown to require discussion. .
The College of Medicine, offering two years ot medical worlc was organized in
1907, after the plans of operating so successfully elsewhere. The expense is horne very
largely hy the state, tees and tuition are nominal. This is as it should he, since it is
generally conceded that a stateqs greatest posslhlllties, it not her very safety, depends
upon the extension of the advantages ot all true education. Bearing in mind the idea
of high standards, the College ot Medicine has placed her entrance requirements fully
ahreast ot those of neighhoring institutions, and she is sparing no effort to malce her
lahoratorles, her llhrary, and her teaching force equal to the very hest. In chemistry,
physiology, human anatomy, hacterlology and all the other related sciences, room, appa-
ratus, and material are ahundant. The relation ot the State Health Lahoratory to the
institution not only assists the College of Medlcme in maintaining a fully equipped lah-
oratory, and in lceeplng thoroughly trained and experienced men, hut also enahles the
student to hecome familiar with the prohlems of puhllc sanitation, and it properly em-
phasizes the questions of preventive medicine. An advantage the student enjoys here,
as in any school of small classes, is a maximum ot individual instruction. The memhers
of the one class that has already completed the tvvo yearsi course, found no difficulty
in entering as Juniors in medicine last fall at Rush Medical College and the College of
Physicians and Surgeons at Chicago, where they are now completing their courses.
State Health Lahoratory
HE State Health Lahoratory estahhshed hy an Act of the Eleventh Legis-
lative Assemhly, and wisely located in connection with the Department
of Medicine, is one of the latest educational forces added to our constantly
EYWVAWY growing list. Vfhde not primarily a department of instruction, yet its
close relation to the College of Medicine will afford the student an opportunity, which
cannot he ohtained in any other way, of ohserving at first hand the methods and means
employed for the diagnosis of disease and the prevention of its spread.
The ohject of this Lahoratory, in common with those of its kind, is to furnish the
physicians aconvenient and rehahle place within their own State where various lah-
oratory examinations and tests may he made: and at the same time secure through this
central station a record of the status of the puhhc health.
Modern medicine is rapidly developing into an accurate science, and the intelligent
physician ot today calls to his aid many tests which require time, elahorate apparatus,
and special training tor their making. The husy practitioner 'frequently has not au
of these requisites, and yet he is, for example, not satisfied to 1001: at a childs throat
and say N Diphtheria,q5 hut wants a test made to he perfectly certain. And that is
what the Lahoratory do for him. It will also make examinations to determine
the presence of tuherculosis, of typhoid fever, or anthrax, of hydrophohia, and other
conditions: and au of these examinations he made tree ot cost for the physicians of
Such assistance not only helps the physician in the individual case, hut likewise
safeguards the puhhc against the spread ot an otherwise unsuspected disease. The stu-
dent in the Medica1Deparhnent has opportunity to see how these examinations
are conducted, and occasionally, in order to hecome familiar with the technic, to make
them for himself.
It is hoped to offer in the near future, to au students of the University, a general
course in sanitation and hygiene. This have for its ohject instruction in healthy
and hetter living, and the prevention of the spread of disease. To this end the State
Health Lahoratory afford much interesting data, and illustrate the importance of
these suhjects in our modern every-day hte.
State Health Lab oratory
The State Food and Drug Commission
DR. A. N. COOK, Commissioner and State Clzemist
J. M. OTTERNESS. Deputy Commzssfoner and Inspector
CARL ENGLUND. Ass1stant Clzemfst
VANNA ELLIOT, .Assistant Cliemist
AMANDA ORTMAYER. Stenograplier and Clerk
The office of the State Food and Drug Commission has been locateci at the State
University since July 1, 1909, Dr. Cook, head oi the chemistry department.
having assumeci the office of commissioner on that ciate uncier appointment by the
The office anci laboratory of time commission are located on the first floor of
Science Hall. a special food laboratory having been fitted up for carrying on the ana-
Tlaep purpose of the Fooci and Drug Commission is to investigate the manufacture
and sale ot foods. drugs, paints, iinseeci oils, stock foods and beverages Within time state
and to prevent their aciuiteration and misbrancling. To accomplish this, inspection is
made of the toocls, drugs, etc., offered for sale Within the state, and samples are collect-
eci for analysis in the laboratory. Reports and bulletins are published bythe commis-
sion tor time benefit of the dealers and the public at large, giving the results of time
analysis and calling attention to suciigoocls as may be aciulterateci or 'misinranfiei In case
of violations of the law, evidence is furnished to the states attorneys of the var-
ious counties Wiiere violations occur. and they are compelled, under the law 'to prose-
cute au offenders. Q '
Pure Food Laboratory
Pure Foocl Commission Office
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The College of Music
history of the College of Music for the past ten years has heen one of
progressive conservatism. ol? rapid yet healthy growth. of the highest
Ss Ava . . . . . .
standards mtroduced and rnamtamed. and of consequently w1den1ng 1n-
Ffwl fluence. It is a music school with university aims and priveleges. Its
faculty helleves that music is a moral and intellectual force as well as an esthetic one,
hut that it is not the whole of education. The hroad musician should know the main
channels of modern thought, the methods of science. the ideals of literature and the
sister arts. The educated man must understand the position. sphere and influence of
music. The necessary elements are hest gathered together in a university.
The faculty is composed of practical musicians of high ranlc in their profession.
and well qualified to represent their art and profession in a university. Xvhile they
are students of the hest teachers in Europe and America, they are independent thinkers,
ahle to carry out research and originate methods ol: teaching for themselves. No hetter
proof of the truth of this could he adduced than the success during the past year ot
Dean Grahillxs new hook on piano technlc. Though coming from a young university
in the West. this worlc has heen received with acclaim and cordiality hy the foremost
teachers all over the world. and pronounced the most modern treatise on the suhject.
It is in use in some of the largest eastern music schools. And its author has heen
aslced to lecture upon it hetore the most representative hody of eastern musicians.
There could he no more complete evidence that the young musicians of the Dalcotas
need not go away from their own locality 'lor the most modern technical instruction.
Th.e equipment of the College is also of the highest class. and superior to that ol:
most older and larger schools. the teaching pianos are Stelnways, as are some of
those used for practice purposes. The rest are of such standard malces as Knahe and
Chiclcering. Grand pianos are used for recital purposes, and for advanced piano and
vocal instruction. Practice may he had hy non-residents in a suite of rooms especially
designed for supervision and coaching hy advanced students and teachers. In this way
advanced pupils hecome finely equipped teachers, and heglnners malce much more than
the usual progress.
For students in the regular college classes of the piano department. the vorbereiter
system of the foremost German padagogues has heen introduced. Every such pupil has
all his work personally assigned hy the head of the piano department fthe deanl and
recites this worlc to him after preparation of it with one of the other teachers. Such
study has thus a two-fold advantage.
Free advantages and very low tuition malce the expenses of this College less than
those of any music school of parallel grade in America. This is possihle hecause the
University is a State Institution. and the tuitions are only expected to partially defray
the expenses. The result is that the student has the henetlt of a quality of teaching
which would cost him at least four times as much in any of the large music centers. For a
single moderate fee. he may not only receive his major study in music, hut any study
for he is registered as a minor in the Couege of Arts and Sciences, ancl also his
theoretical studies in music, There are more than thirty hours per Week offered of
these free theoretical studies, including harmony, form, counterpoint. composition,
The College also conducts a free course of artist recrtals. which practically ac-
quaint the student with the hest examples of performance. On this course for the
current year were the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, Emil Liehling and
Lauder, pianists: Garnett Hedge, tenorg and other Well known artists.
Interesting and instructive are the pupils' recitals, coming every two Weeks, in
which the pupils doing the most creditahle vvorlc for the year received a gold medal.
Historical recitals alternate with these.
The progressiveness and sohclity of the work of this college are hecoming so well
recognized. especially in such matters as technical and normal training and fitting for
puhhc performance, that fnot to mention the enthusiasm of its pupils? there is a large
demand for its pupils in this and neighhoring states.
Design for the Library to he Constructed
Students in the Collegerof Music
MTS. Mabel HRIISOH
Helen C HTSOI1
Ella .Mae Cfalle
E. F, Myron
Orville C 11Sl'lII12.I'l
ll1111OI'S and SOPIIOIHOICS
Freshmen and Senior Preparatory
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Phi Delta Theta House
Phi Delta Tlmeta
South Dakota Alpha Chapter Established December 18, 1906
FRATRES IN URBE
Martin L. Tliompson
Philip R. Burkland
T. I-IElI'I'l5OI1 Elmore
Willard C. Huycl:
FRATRES IN FACULT ATE
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ben M. Wood
Harold D. McKinnon Ernest Jones
Herman L. Bocle
Henry M. Files
J. Reece McGee
Phi Delta Theta
Founded at Miama University, December 26, 1848
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
University of Alabama
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of California
Leland Stanford Junior University
University of Colorado
University of Georgia
Georgia School of Technology
University of Idaho
University of Chicago
University of Iliinois
Iowa Vfesieyan University
University of Iowa
University of Kansas
Kentucky State University
University of Michigan
University of Minnesota
University of Mississippi
University of Missouri
University ot Nehraslca
University of North Carolina
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio State University
Case School ot Applied Science
University of Cincinnati
University of Toronto
Vfashington and Jefferson College
University ot Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania State College
University of South Dakota
University of the South
University of Texas
University of Vermont
University of Virginia
Washington and Lee University
University of Washington
University of Xvisconsin
Delta Phi Delta
South Dakota Beta Chapter Organized April, 1904
REUBEN E. EDQUIST, Minneapolis, Minn, Supreme fudge
MARSHALL MCKUSICK, Vermillion, S. D., Assoc1'ate Judge
J. RAYMOND LINGREN. Minneapolis, Minn., Master of Rails
M. E. STRASBURGER, Detroit. Mich.. Chancellor of the Excfzeq
BETA CHAPTER OFFICERS
CYRUS C. PUCKETT,5u1Sremejudge
RICHARD F. LYONS, .Associate Judge
LYLE O. GOODMAN, Master of RUNS
JACKSON INGHAM, Chancellor of the Exchequer
Richard F. Lyons
Herman L. Bode
Lyle O. Goodman
William E. Hooper
Jason E. Payne
J. Reece McGee
John L. Jolley
Francis H. Parker
Emil A. Borko
Harold G. Lodyard
M. J. McGrath
Beta Gamma .
mo Anrud, pres1'cfent Clyde Roby, V7.C8 pres1'zfent
ta ey Edmunds, Secretary 1 Louis N. Saunders, Treasure
Cyrus Puckett, Corres15onzf1'ng Secretary
Harry L. Brown
LOHLS N . S3.11Ild6I'S
J. W. Mes
L. C. Royhl
E. A. Thackaberry
A. C. Searle
D. D. Evans
C. H. Mae
P. H. P.
Founded November 8, 1908
ower, the Violet
T. F. Auldridge
George H. Puder
H. Lee Caldwell
Burl L. WRTHCS
Wine and Light
C. Clinton Croal
William E. Hooper
James Kirk Guy Goddard
Raymond Young Ole Stadstad
Percy Arnold Halleck Xvoodworth
Arthur Goetz V Arthur Quick
Ashley Lloyd George West
Kappa Kappa Roe
Dawes E. B1-isbine. pres1'cZent F. Aulclriclge, V7'CZ presv e t
C. Clinton Croal, Secretary Gustafson, Treas rer
Louis N. Saunders
Dawes E. Brislnine
C. Clinton Croal
-,-. f- - -- - - - -
Lloyd Keeling, Pres1'cZent Dawes E. Brislnlne, .Sec eta y
Xxfllllam plpal, Treasurer
Dawes E. B1-islmine
Eclmoncl Tl12Clial3 CFFY
Howard F. Cline
H. C. Broolcman
J. Hyatt Downing
D. D. Evans
L. N. Saunclers
D. D. Evans
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Alpha Xi Delta House
Established June, 1903.
Mrs. Franlclin Gault
Mrs. Lewis E. Alceley
Mrs. Allen B. MacDan
Mrs. Wesley Grange
SORORES IN UNIVERSIT AT E
Margaret Burrell Miller
Helen Burrell Miller
Lillian June Ellis
Colors: Doulzfe Bfue and GDM '
Flower: Pink Rose
clecl at Lombard Conege, A15r1'717, 1893
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Alpha . . . Lombard College
Beta . Iowa Wesleyan University
Gamma . Mt. Vernon College
Delta . . Bethany College
Epsilon . University of South Dakota
Zeta . Vfittenburg College
Eta . Syracuse University
Theta . University of Xvisconsin
Iota . University of Xvest Virginia
Kappa . University of Illinois
Lambda . . . Tufts College
Mu University of Minnesota
Nu University of Washington
Xi . Kentucky State University
Omicron . . University of California
Alliance ...... Ohio
Mt. Pleasant . . iowa
Boston . . Mass.
T. B. D.
M le Lotze, q3res1'cZent Raeburn Gilchrist, V7lCC T es Je t
l Mcvlclcer, Treasurer Maple Bennett, .Secretary
Anna Dell Mor
Ella Mae Crane
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Triangular Track Meet,
a strong team
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The Staff. for -ugly
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lfnlitol' ..... . .....,- .. Mary Nichols E, 3-ff
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Collegiate Editors. I DH lf
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Colors: Vyhfte and GUM
George Rice, Jr.. qJres1'a7ent Franlc Vfagener, V7'CC T nt
R11dOlf V011 Tolael, SECT8fGTy ROSWBH Daldy, Treasurer
' Earle L. Cotton, .7VIars1Zza7
Xvayne M . Allen
William A. Bauma
Earle L. Cotton
Conracl L. Kjerstacl
Louis L. Ortmayer
Arohio E. Powell
Arclen E. Ross
Joh.. H. Vale
Carl W. Clark
vvxfvilllam Heiss, Jr
George Rice. Jr.
John H. Sheldon
Rudolf G. von Tolool
Franli S . Wagener
Ralph G. Willy
Wahl Whoo! Vfalml
Bisl Boom! Bolo!
Rah! Roh!! Roh!!!
Sterling Law Society
Cheatham. presfclent Eggen, V1' e
R H Sherman. Secretary F. Peck. Tre
L. Goodman Hooper
H. Lewis McKenna A
C. Puckett Berlie
B. M, Wood R. Lyons
B. R. Wood W. Bauer
B. C. Pederson
J. mf. Ferguson
C. C. Croal
H. B. Corkin
H. L. Bode
C. J. Campbell
H. G. Ledyord
C. F. Barth
R. H. Driesloac
A. A. Quick
C PTCSHZ TI,
Alethlan Literary Society
ICC G Rlcharclson, pres1'cZent Bessie Kalml, Vice P
ettle Belule, .Secretary Grace Sloan, Treasurer
Colors: Dari: Bfue and Vyhfte
BENJAMIN O. MILLMAN, Vice Presvlfent
CHARLES STEVENSON, Treasurer
ELMER A. ORTMAYER. Secretary
E. S. TAFT, General Secretary
That the Young Menqs Christian Association of the University of South Dakota
has been a factor for good cluring the past year, no one deny. The aid given to
students in the opening :lays of school is only an expression of the spirit of goocl
that has heen evident among the memhers. Early in the year three Bilale classes were
organized in connection with the churches, having a total memhership of ahout eighty.
Two mission study classes have heen open to the young men during the year ancl ahout
twenty have availed themselves of the opportunity to develop this part of their life.
The regular mid-weelc meetings, helrl on Wednesday evening, have an average attend-
ance of about thirty-five and are especially helpful and interesting. The influence of
the Rochester Convention has heen uplifting and far reaching. Three men had the
privilege of attending and their reports and unhoundecl enthusiasm are simply indicative
of the power of that great convention. Our General Secretary, Mr. Taft, who
has given half his time to Association worlc, should receive much credit for his untiring
clevotion to the furtherance of the hest interests of the Association and the University.
The Young Menys Christian Association has accomplished a worlc here during the past
year which no other organization coulcl have clone. ancl is planning large things for the
ensuing year. one great hindrance rises up hefore us: we neecl a huilcling, or at
least a room reserved for Association worlc. Let us hope that we shall soon have
such a huilding.
LARS GRINAGER, RZ77'g7'0u5 .Meet1'ngs
HUGH CRAWFORD. Bflzfe Stuczy
'WALTER WHITE, M7'SS1.0H .Study
GEORGE RICE, JR., M2mb9TSh7f
WILLIAM HEISS. JR., New Student
GEORGE BOSCHMA. Sacfai
RAY GODDARD. Lecture Course
FRANK VVYAGENER, Room Committee
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
The Young omen's Christian Association includes in its memhership more than
two-thirds of the girls enrolled in the University. It is affiliated with the National
organization of its name, and therefore its constitution, form of organization, and
methods are essentially those recommended hy the National Board and followed in au
the affiliated Student Associations.
Its purpose is to meet the needs of the girls in every Way possible, from the first
Welcome at the train and helpful friendship during the first strange days of college hte,
tru they go out at graduation time prepared to carry the hest they have found into
their life work. The Association stands for high ideals of womanhood, thru all the
varied experiences of college lifa- for high scholarship honestly acquired, for high
standards of social hte, for true Hcouege spiritn that includes a kindly democracy among
the students and loyalty to the faculty and institution. Because it heheves that au
this can he attained only thru strengthening the inner religious hte ot its memhers, a
Weelcly religious meeting is held which has heen kept at a high standard and proved
truly helpful to many. Four Well attended Bihle classes have heen held in connection
with the churches, and also a mission study class, to hroaden the interest and sympathies
of the girls for the outside World. To this work a great inspiration was given hy the
Rochester Student Volunteer Convention, which was attended hy two young Women
from the University.
The Association has employed this year a Student Secretary, resident. during the
entire year and giving ahout one-half time to its interests. 'It has also felt the help of
the friendly interest and co-operation on the part of the faculty and townspeople, and
earnestly hopes that it may ever more perfectly the high aims for which it is
given so large a place in the University life. .
The Young Womengs Christian Association Cabinet
BERNICE SWEZEY, Prmdenr
HELEN MILLER, Vice 'president
MARY NICHOLS. Secretary
ALICE RICHARDSON. Treasurer
ELIZA WILSON DEAN, Genera? Secretary
HELEN MILLER. .7YlemZ2ers1z1jS
BEATRICE BRANCH, Fall Camjfafgn
LORENA YOUNG, qzeffgfous Qfeetfngs
ANNA DELL MORGAN. Bfbfe Study
JANE PAULSON, Intercollegiate
MARGARET MILLER, 9Kf1'ss1'on Study
JULIA SWEET. .Social
BELLE PARMLEY. Musz'c
CLARA LeDAHL, Room
ALICE RICHARDSON, Finance
GRACE SARGENT, Nom1'nat1'on
Howard Cline, pres1'cZent Sadie Lyons, V1'ce pres1'dent
Geo. Rice, Jr.. Secretary
Composed of the students of the University of South Dakota. Has general
control of student activities. Together with the faculty it controls debating and
athletics, and publishes the Volante.
LAW STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Composed of the students of the College of Law. Has charge of all
matters pertaining to the students of the Law School.
E. Young, pres1'Jent Taft, Secretary
Composed of the Faculty and students of the College of Medicine.
Alex Searle, pres1'cfent
This Association is composed of those interested in golf. It maintains
excellent links. and plays several championship matches a year.
Lloyd Keeling, president
Purpose: To promote interest in tennis
J. Herndon Julian, '09, president
Elsie Sargent, IOS. Vice pres1'Jent
Theresa Swezey, 199, Recording Secretary
Mabel Townslcy, 599. H7'Sf0T7'CG7 Secretary
Peter Olson, IO3, Treasurer
Jason Payne, I94, Editor of the A7umn1' Quarterfy
Peter Olson. '03, Business Manager
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THE DEBATING BOARD
PROP. C. VV. THOMPSON. Economics and Sociology, president
DR. O. C. KELLOG. English and Public Speaking
DR. C. CHRISTOPHELSMEIER, History and Political Science
PROP. F. BRUMBAUGH, Professor of Law. Vz'ce 'president
VERA BECK, .Secretary
F. R, MCKENNA. Treasurer
EDITH KEELING McMlLLAN
G. C. CAYLOR
The year 1909-10 usherecl in a new era in the iielcl ot forensics at the University.
Last year saw the dehaters from the university of our sister state, North Dalcota,
go clown to cleteat hetore the invincible arguments ancl polished oratory of our team
consisting of Xxfilliam Potts, Chas. Barth ancl Frank Hiclccox. It also saw the
Creighton lawyers crushecl on their own grouncl in a ciehate with another equally ahle
Coyote team consisting of V. Calciwell, F. Cline and Murphy.
The last act of the year 1908-09 on the forensic stage was the intersociety clehate
laetween the Jasperian and Sterling Law societies. Worth, John Gralaer, and
O. Xvhitney representecl the Sterling Law ancl F. Benthin, Chris Jesperson, ancl
George Rice the Jasperian. The former hacl the affirmative, the latter the negative of
the following question: H Resolvecl, that the Fifteenth Amenclment to the Constitu-
tion shoulcl he repealedfl These men were chosen from their respective societies lay a
competitive contest in which nearly every memlaer ot each society participatecl. The
intersociety clelaate was a spiritecl one, heing fiercely contestecl. The Jasperian repre-
sentatives, however, receivecl the unanimous clecision of the juclges.
The recent reorganization of the debating interests. which places the management
of debating and oratory in the hands ot four faculty members and four student repre-
sentatives. is a step forward. It places debating and oratory in the hands of the entire
student body and thus makes them real university functions. as they should beg further-
more it leaves the responsibility of aiding the debaters and orators where it naturally
fans by providing that the faculty members shall consist of the heads of the Depart-
ments of English and Public Speaking. Economics and Sociology. History and Politi-
cal Science, and a member ot the College ot Law.
The interests shown in debating this year promises to produce some excellent de-
baters. Vtfe have men uscrubbingu in debates as well as in athletics. There are now
six regular classes an enroument of over eighty students doing active work in
forensics and public speaking. This together with the intersociety debates instituted
last year is sure to develop some good material from which to select debaters and ora-
tors in the future.
The preliminary debates through which our intercollegiate debaters are .selected
showed that it is no longer possible tor the novice to get a place on the teamg that con-
tinuous work and systematic preparation alone can insure success.
Besides the splendid training to be acquired from the work in forensics and public
speaking other material inducements of no small value are offered. Thru the kindness
of the directors of the Vermillion banks one hundred dollars in prizes are offered. to
be divided as follows: to the six debaters, thirteen and one-third dollars each, to alter-
nates ten douars each.
The University faculty is doing its utmost to aid and develop this important
branch of university learning. Two well furnished rooms in the law building have
been set aside for the use ot the debating teams. At the end of the year each debater
is presented with a beautiful pin which stands in the same relation to debating as the
monogram does to athletics. Furthermore each debater and alternate receives two
hours additional credit.
Last year the Volante Staff instituted a new feature in recognizing the import-
ance ot debate by issuing a special number of the Volante devoted to debaters and
The debating Board is looking forward to a permanent triangular arrangement
with other state coueges and expects to have such an arrangement completed before the
This year a temporary arrangement has been made with Iowa State College
by which one of our teams whose names appear on the following page upholds the
affirmative and the other the negative ot the same question.
The splendid showing made by the men who won places on the teams at the pre-
liminary gives perfect assurance that the high standard of debating nowtestablished at
the University of South Dakota be maintained.
Delnates for tlme Year 1909-10
University of Soutli Dalcota vs. Iowa State College
Question: Resolvecl, That Congress slzoufrl estalnlfslz a 1Sarce7s fast.
F. J. BENTHIN JAMES LYONS ARTHUR HASCHE
' Alternate, WILLIAM HEISS
This team argues the negative of the above question at Ames. April 8. 1910.
CARSTON EGGEN H. F. CLINE CHRIS JESPERSON
Alternate, ARDEN ROSS
This team argues tlxe affirmative of tlxe same question at Vermillion, April 8. 1910
A. N. Cook
Stanley Daley, Secretary
A. L. Haixxes
The Scientific Society
On Jan. 10, 1907, the memhers of the Faculty in charge of the various scientific
departments of the University met and organized The Scientific Society. The organi-
zation of the Society was clue largely to the energy and enthusiasm of its present
President. Its marlcecl success in its three years ot history may he traced mainly to the
same source. One ohject ot the society is to stimulate the activity of the scientific
staff of the University in research and to deepen the interest of students and ot the
puhhc in important scientific questions. Reports on various, recent and significant de-
velopments in the fields of pure and applied science and on matters of original investi-
gation hy memhers of the Society have heen made at its meetings. the list of
interesting reports hy students and instructors, the following may he mentioned: xxThe
United States Geological Surveys' "Radio-Activity... LsThe Chemical Analysis ot
Coalfq 'LNew Prohlems in Biology." "The Compounds of Nitrogen and their Applica-
tion particularly to Agriculture... "The Bad Lands of South Da1cota," 'MI-'he Reaction
of Lower Animals to various outer Stimuhfx usome Engineering Prohlems in South
Dakota," Non the Foundations of Nlathematicsfn nThe City Water Supplyfq hNThe
Structure of the Ear and the Theory of Hearing,1! H Light waves and their Uses,R' H The
Geological Formations from Rapid City to Leazlfx
The officers of the Society are
Dean Euvvoocl Perisho, ,presfclent
Miss Clara Erickson, Secretary
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The general condition of athletics in the University save in a financial way is ex-
ceedingly healthy. The financial situation will he vastly changed the coming year
when an effort is to he made to make athletics self supporting, and provide hetter equip-
ment for the teams.
The location of the Central Heating Plant on the old athletic field has made nec-
essary the grading of a new athletic field. It is to he located .on the northwestern
part ot the Campus where there is an ahundance ot room. The new field will he much
larger than the old one, and will enahle many more men to avail themselves of the ad-
vantages of athletic competition. At present the small 'field is hardly large enough for
the varsity teams., and makes the work of class and scruh teams impossihle. With the
coming of the new field, the situation he changed. and there he room enough
The work of the University teams the last year has heen very satisfactory. The
outlook for the future is stiu more satisfactory. anything there has heen an em-
harassing amount of good athletic material in the University this year. No longer are
the fortunes of athletics dependent upon the efforts of a few men. So many good
candidates appear for the team that the process of selection is a difficult one, especially
under the one coach system. Next year an assistant coach will he on hand the entire
year, and the work of the teams greatly improve as a consequence.
The athletic outlook for next year is the hest in the history of the institution.
Material will he more numerous than ever, and competition he exceedingly strong
for all the teams. Q
..-sa ---.' ""Pi'f?.5-YS' " ' '- - Y
Physical Culture Class
may ,-, U,- A ,,
U. S. .D. 6, Nebraska 6, at Lincoln
U. S. D. 39. Yanlcton College 0, at Vermillion
U. S. D. 0. Denver University 10, at Denver
U. S. D. 6, Dakota Wesleyan 0. at Vermillion
U. S. D. vs. Morningside. Cancelled hy Morningside
U. S. D. Second Team 28, Parker High School 0
Junior Laws 0. Freshman Laws 0
sophomores 0, Freshmen 3
The University oi South Dalcota iootlball team of 1910 won the championship oi
the state. and played good iootlnall against hoth Nehraslca and the University
oi Denver. .
First the team played the University of Nehraslca at Lincoln. The Dalzotans
were in great form. They scored in the middle oi the first half hy a series oi quarter
haclc runs and several line plunges, carrying the hall hy successive rushes from the forty-
five yard line across the Nehraska goal. ln- the last of the second Nehraslca. un-
alnle to gain ground hy rushing the hall resorted to the use of the onside lciclc. Three
consecutive short lziclzs which the tired Dalcota lnaclcs were unahle to reach, placed the
hall on the Dakota two yard line. Two plunges. and Nehraslca scored the points
which with a lciclced goal tied the game. Just as time was called Dalcota carried the
hall to the Nehraslca four yard marlc. The final score was 6-6.
Yanlcton next came to Vermillion. The University men were in prime shape and
never displayed hetter toothall than in this game. Every style of ioothall was used.
and used with slcill and success. Short lciclcs, forward passes. end runs, line huclcing
' 148 ,
and marvellous running haclc of lciclcs amassed 39 points while the hard working visit-
ors were unahle to score nor even to threaten the home goal.
In the middle of Octoher the team iourneyed to Denver where the strong Denver
University won 10-0. Denver for the second time won the championship of the
Rocky Mountain reigon. The year previous Carlisle defeated the Colorado men only
8-4. South Dakota played splendidly throughout the game, and had luck varied a
little from the course it pursued that day, South Dakota would surely have scored,
and might have made the game a tie. Twice forward passes were dropped hy Da-
kotans when the recipients had a clear field to the goal had they caught the hall, twice
Dakota lost the hau on downs hut a few yards from the Denver line. In the second
half after carrying the han eighty yards on consecutive downs, the team lost the han a
few yards from the goal line hy a matter of inches.
The last game of the season was with Dakota Wesleyan at Vermillion. The
visitors played their hest game of the season, and the locals their poorest. As a result
the game was the hardest fought played on the home campus in years. For sixty
minutes the teams struggled without a score. Several times Dakota Wesleyan tried
field goals unsuccessfuuy. Along toward the end ot the second half when the game
seemed to he fated for a scoreless contest, Pat Coffey caught a punt, and with marvel-
lous dodging, and splendid interference raced down the field and hehind the Wesleyan
goal for the only score of the game.
Then came snows and disagreeahle weather. The team played in the mud and
snow to perfect their condition for the Momingside game. Morningside cancelled this
game the day hetore Thanksgiving hecause of the death ot one of their scruh players
The team was one of the hest ever produced hy the University, and in all round
strength prohahly surpassed every other team which ever represented the University.
7'i"f.L A . ..x x
Reading from left to right: T015 row-Gilhertson, Stadstad, Downing, L. Ortmayer
Norgren. Center row-Frear, Webster. Bauman, Watkins, Fletcher, Ross, Millman,
Von Tohel. Bottom raw-Paulson, Petersen, Roby, Rice, Young, Tollefson, Jglmgon,
Lloyd Keeling ,
Tl'1e4oclore Imlas. . Center
Louis Saunders, Right Guard
Charles Brown, Left Guard
D. D. Evans, . End
Carl Johnson, . End
eEGeo. Richardson, . Encl
Ed Thackaberry, Quarter Back
Pat Coffey, Quarter Back
Clifford Coffey . Left Ha1fBack
XDOII Osbon . . Full Back
Stanley Fenner . Right Half Back
iNet in 151'cture
Reading from left to right: T019 row- Chamberlain, Hasche, Willey.
Pettigrew, Kruger, Barrett. Center row-F, Hoffman, Aspinwall, Betts,
Curry, Jones, Bottom row-Bigelow, B. Hoffman, West, Grigsby, Files.
Reading from left to right: T015 row-Thackaberry, Felber, West, Willey, Hart, Downing, G1-igsby, Flynn, Lyons. POHS- Center
raw-Heiss, Hoon, Pipal Gilbertson, Ortmayer. Roby, Watkins. Daily, Smith, Snyder. Bottom row-Richardson, Christ, P. Coffey,
C. Coffey, Saunders. Evans, In-lbs, Keeling Qcaptj, C. Brown, Jol'1nson,,Osbon.
The hail team of 1909 had varying success. The spring was unusually coid and
haclcward. and the men hegan the season with a five game southern trip with neither
practice nor coaching. Mr. Vfhittemore, the victim of grippe. was unahle to he with
the team until the heginning of the southern trip. the first of May. and as a result the
men were sorely handicapped. Five games were played on this trip and au were lost.
There was. however. some consolation in the fact that the game with the University
of Iowa was a 2-1 eleven inning contest, which was one ot the hest games ever played
on the Iowa field. On the return home. the team gradually improved and the last of
the season played good hasehau, shutting out Morningside twice. Had the team had
any amount of practice hefore its trip. and some coaching. its southern trip would un-
douhtediy have proven more successful. Two games were played with Yanicton, the
only South Dakota team the hoys met. Yanicton 'won the first game, which was
played at Yanicton. The next game. played at Vermillion. resulted in an overwhelm-
ing victory for the University.
U. S. D. 0, Cornell College 3 U. S. D. 15. Yankton College 3
U. S. D. 2, Cornell College 7 U. S. D. 1. St. Thomas 18
U. S. D. 1, University of Iowa 2 U. S. D. 5, St. Thomas 6
U. S. D. 2. Simpson 7 U. S. D. 1, Morningside 0
U. S. D. 1, Ames 6 U. S. D. 2. Morningside O
U. S. D. 1. Yankton College 6
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Claude Maule, . .
T he Team
Clarence Mes. . .
ifllaude Sills, .
C. Sutcliffe, .
igperret Gault. ,
Ed Thackaberry. ..
53 .Not in 'picture
. . First Base
. Second Base
. Third Base
. Right Field
. Left Field
. Center Field
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.Event Recon! School Holder
50-yard Dash 5 1-5 sec. U. D. Burlcland
100-yard Dash 10 sec. Seeger
Pole Vault 10 ft. 8 1-2 in. Norgren
Shot Put 41 ff, 6 in. D. W. U. Miller
Mile Run 4 min. 41 3-5 sec C Haytff
Broad Jump 21 ft. 2 in, C BOYA
220-yard Dash 22 1-5 sec. D. Burklancl
120-yard Hurdle 16 2-5 sec. C Ruth
Hammer 132 ft. 5 in. C J01111S0l1
440-yard Dash 50 3-4 sec. D. C Haytef
High Jump 5 ft. 8 in. Norgren
Half Mae Run 2 min. 2 sec. Turney
Discus 110 ft. 7 in. D. Orr
220-yard Hurdle No Record
Two-mile Run 10 min. 32 sec. C C01'ki!1
Track Team of 1909 was a good one. True, it tailed to win the
QQ' Lf C
State Meet, hut it won all save the hanner, as the feeling is practically
5 L 1551. unanimous thruout the state that the officials should have disqualified
51'-f"4VH'5 oughhn, the Brookings hurd1er,in the high hurdle for running around
the last hurdle. Had this action heen talcen the meet would have heen South Da-
1cota's. However the meet was the closest and most exciting ever held hy the Associa-
tion. The contest early resolved itself into a dual meet hetween South Dakota State
College and the University of South Dakota. First one institution led. and then the
other. The result was decided hy the last event, the hurdle. In this event
each college had two men. Brookings won the first two places, and the meet hy a
score 63-58. Coughlin who was awarded the second place tailed to clear the last
hurdle, in tact ran around it. The judge of the course so asserted, and other compe-
tent testimony decided the same Way. The referee not see things that way, and
allowed the race to stand. The only other meet of the spring was with Yanlcton.
Carl Norgren represented the University at the Missouri Valley Conference
Meet in Des Moines. and won second place in the running high jump.
In March of this year the team took part in an indoor track meet at Sioux City,
taking second place with a total of 21 points. The competing schools were Morning-
side College, University of Nehraslca, Drake and the University of South Dakota.
The cross country run has hecome one of the most interesting and keenly fought
contests at the University. Three medals are offered: a place medal and two for hest
time. The course is tive miles. year there were nine starters divided into four
groups and given handicaps according to previous experience in long distance running.
The place medal was won hy Leroy Lamhert, who started with the first group.
Horace Hixson. with a tour minute handicap, won time in thirty-one minutes thirty-
two seconds. Paul Krueger with a three minute handicap ran the course in thirty-
The material is hetter than ever hetore and will give a good account of itself in
the meets in which the University will compete.
Hanson, . COKZCZL
H. Brookman, . . . Cyaftafn
H. C. Bro O1C1'I1B.I1
120-yard Hurdle n
D. D. Evans
H. F. Cline
5 1-5 sec. Burlcland
10 sec. Collins
22 sec. Thaclcaberry
52 sec. Johnson
2 min. 2 sec. Turney
4 min. 43 sec. Johnson
10. min. 28 sec. Reimer
16 sec. Meyers
26 2-5 sec. Meyers
39 ft. 5 ln. Miner
129 ft. 9 in. Goddard
ft. 7 Orr
21 ft. 11 1-2 in. Collins
5 ft. 9 in. Young
10 ft. 8 1-2 in Norgren
Ortmayer, U.S.D. Hardy, D.W.U.
South Dalzota State
Meets for 1908-1909
STATE MEET .
College, 63 University of South Dalcota, 59
ollege, 10 Dalcota Wesleyan, 8
First Second T71 inf Dfstrznce
Thaclcalnerry, U.S.D. Stolancl, U.S.D. Jetley, U.S.D. 5 4-5 sec.
Thackalnerry, U.S.D. Sheelcs, D.W.U. Stolancl, U.S.D. 11 sec.
Thaclcalnerry, U.S.D. Stoland, U.S.D. Coughlin, S.D.S.C. 25 1-5 sec.
Coughlin, S.D.S.C. Evans, U.S.D.
17 2-5 sec.
Schultz, U.S.D. '
57 1-5 sec,
2 min. 11 sec.
4 min. 45 3-5 sec
10 min. 46 sec.
High Jump Norgren, U.S.D. Royhl. U.S.D. Hardy, D.W.U. 5 ft. 8 in.
Broad Jump Parr, S.D.S.C. Sheelis, D.W.U. Locflcharclt, S.D.S.C. 19 ft. 1 1-3 in.
Hammer Goddard, U.S.D. Hager, H.C. Johnson, S.D.S.C. H 129 ft. 10 in.
Discus Johnson, S.D.S.C. Vanvorhis, H.C. Melum, H.C. 103 ft. 3 in.
Shot Put Johnson, S.D.A.C. Blake, H.C, Downing, U.S.D 37 ft. 1 in.
Pole Vault Norgren and Sagen tied, U.S.D. Landers. S.D.S.C. 9 ft. 6 in.
Relay U.S.D. 1 min. 39 sec.
' Un1'vers1'ty of South Dakota vs. Yankton Coflege
University of .South Dakota, 106 V Yanlcton, 4
Event .First A .Secomf Distance
120-yard Hurdle Evans, Ortmayer, 2-5 sec.
50-yarcl Dash Thacltalnerry, Stoland, 5 2-5 sec.
Hammer Coclclarcl, Potts, 112 ft. 3 in.
Half-mi1e run Cline, Warnes, 2 min. 9 sec.
High Jump Royhl and Norgren tiecl, 5 ft. 4 in.
100-yarcl Dash Thacllalaerry, Stoland, sec.
Schultz, U.S.D. '
Norgren ancl Sagen,tiec1
E. Ortmayer, Millman,
ay South Dalcota won
20 ft. 11Ain.
28 1-5 sec.
10 min. 49 sec
97 ft. 7 in.
55 1-5 sec.
34 ft. 10 in.
4 min. 53 sec
1 min. 39 sec.
The South Dalcota High School Athletic Association
The meet for the year 1909, held on the University campus May 21-22, was Wo
hy Flandreau with a total of 27 points. Mltcheu was seconcl with 26 points.
The meet this year also he helcl on the University grouncls, May 20 ancl 21
Q THE RECORDS OF THE ASSOCIATION.
Pole Vault ' I
12 lb. Shot Put
Tllaclla-li CTYY, S1Ol1X Falls
10 2-5 sec.
10 ff. 2 in.
2 mln. 8 4-5 sec
21 ff. 5 in.
40 ft., 9 ln.
23 4-5 sec.
103 ft. 10 in.
4 min. 59 1-5 sec
5 ff. 7 3-4 in.
27 3-4 sec.
54 4-5 sec.
11 min. 7 1-5 sec
1 min. 37 3-5 sec
. "I, y Q
. - 1
A K !'l!.l1E'1NelX 1
U. S. D. 44.
U. S. D.-32.
U. S. D.. 40.
U. S. D. 40.
U. S. D. 39.
U. S. D. 17
U. S. D. 15.
U. S. D. 41.
U. S. D. 38
U. S. D. 41.
Leon Royhl .
A. H. Schultz,
Leon Roylml .
Sioux City Giants. 40
D. W. U. 18
D. W. U. 13
ALCTACCH Norma1 3
Redfield Redman 16
. M1tche11Y. M. C. A. 11
Morningside College 17
A Basket Ball Team of 1909-10 was the hest the University has ever
had. The men won three games from Dakota Wesleyan, one from
Morningside, Aherdeen Normal, Sioux City A., Mitcheu
I Tl-1' ---- 1 M. and the Redfield Red Men. Two games were lost, each to
an Aherdeen team, and each hy one point, and each in Aherdeen. The Aherdeen Red
Men won 17-16. The University men unused to the large floor played sluggishly the
first half which went the way of the opponents 13-2. In the second halt South Da-
lcota reversed its form, and playing a great uphill game all hut won the contest. The
next evening the team played the Normals. Previously the University men had de-
feated the Normals at Vermillion 38-3. In this game the men from the North had
heen given so decisive a defeat that the return game looked easy for the University.
The illness of two Dakota forwards threw the team oft its stride hefore the trip. At
that the game should have heen won. Again the team lost hy one point in a very
rough game marked hy continual holding andtroughing of the forwards. The final
score was 16-15. This defeat rohhed South Dakota of a clean record for the state
intercollegiate championship. There is no question however that the University team
was the hest hy' long odds in the colleges of the state, and that it could have won an-
other game from the Normals had it heen possihle to arrange one. The claim of inter-
couegiate championship made hy the Normals was laughahle. The University men on
a hasis of comparative scores and games with the Normal, was easily the hetter team,
and certainly so far as the institutions of collegiate rank go, was the champion of
A til fetfc-5
The following men graduate this year and the Junior Class talces t 15 opportun1ty
to extend to them the appreciation
and 'faithful service:
D. D. Evans
' Carl Johnson
of the University and its friends or t e1r exce ent
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Recent German Literary Movements
heginnlng of the nineteenth century saw the German literary world
under the spell of classlclsm. The writers of the day looked tar haclc to
Greece and Rome. They saw the Parthenon wlth its severe and stern
'fm heauty. gazed with rapt admiration on the statues of PF3X1tClC5, read over
again the dramas of Aeschylus and Sophocles. heard the witchlng melody that ripples
ln the verse of Homer, and listened spell-hound to the measured heat of the majestic
march of the hexameters of Vergll. The essential qualities which they wished to give
their worlcs were that proportion, harmony and symmetry which comhlned with ln-
trlnsic truth give rise to grandeur of thought and heauty of external form. They had
devised a more polished verse and a more rythmic prose and had suhstltuted for the
common moral and ethical code an exalted idealism proud of its elevation ahove
all the accidents of lite and defiant of fate lt refused to recognize.
But an enemy was soon to talce the field. Romanticism has ever had a mighty hold
over the minds of men. The translation of Shakespeare appeared ahout the year
1800 unloosed forces that were too strong for the classical literary ideals and soon
won the field. Goethe and Schiller had hrought their characters into conflict with
the conventlonalltles of society, with the traditional morals of the times and had made
this the foundation of the tragic. The demands of their characters were suhjectlvely
justlflahle hut ohjectively lmpossrhle and hence the tragedy of an Egmont and of a
Tasso, of the Bride of Messina and of a Xvallensteln.
On the other hand Romanticism moved ln a different field. It retained the ideal-
ism hut lived ln a tar different world. It saw not the Venus of Milo or the Apollo
Belvidere. It gazed fondly on Fauns and Satyrs and loved to roam with the elves and
fairies. It lived with Puclc and Oheron, it revelled ln moonlit meadows where the
fairies danced, lt hrought love unto its own, it rewarded virtue, punished vice and
wrong doing and walked with Arthur and his tahle round.
As the century went on a change came over the spirit of the times. The great
democratic movement that had heen inaugurated with the open Blhle and the theses
nailed to the gates of Vflttemhurg was moving ceaselessly onward toward its destined
end. The common man was coming to his rights. He had won his political rights
and his religious llherty and now was to hegln the great struggle for economic freedom
and literature was destined to talce a part in this great conflict.
An effort was to he made to eliminate the slums, to emanclpate man 'from hond-
age to the privileged classes and to enahle every one to sit under his own vine and Hg
tree with none to molest and none to malce him afraid. The early notes of this great
diapason of human rights and human lihertles were caught hy literature and thus there
was hrought to the literary world a participation ln the last great struggle that is
to marlc the twentieth century, a struggle that ls to result in the triumphant victory of
democracy or in the enslavement of the race. These notes were heard ln the literary
movements that are lcnown as Realism and Naturalism. These tell the story of the
down-trodden and outcast, of those that are crushed under the iron heel of despotism,
the story of the "HinterhausiN of wrecked hopes, and ot shattered amhitions for myriads
ot human heings,
The failure of Classicism and Romanticism to keep the high standards set for
them hy the earlier authors contrlhuted largely to aid the new movements. Classicism
wedded to form soon came to see all values in it and therefore soon sank into disrepute
on account of the trivfahty of its matter. Beauty of form could not serve as excuse
for lack of ideas. Romanticism soon degenerated into the hizarre and the grotesque
which while romantic enough in themselves soon paued upon the taste and made a new
and definite movement au the more welcome. The collapse of these in the long period
hetween the fifties and the eighties of the last century left the field comparatively
clear for a new movement to he inaugurated hy Gerhart Hauptmann with his thrilling
drama H Before Sunrisef' It was a drama of the people. a plea for right and righteous-
ness and a clarion call for social justice.
The Napoleonic struggle had left the German people contending for three great
ideals, viz.: national unity. civic freedom and human hrotherhood. These ideals had
furnished the inspiration for German poets and statesmen and had stirred the imagination
of German teachers. The seventies saw the realization ot at least two of these. Na-
tional unity had come. civic freedom had heen in a large measure attained. hut the
hrotherhood of man was to he hattled for in the future.
The seventies were years of great national prosperity. A restored and reunited
Germany reveued in a great financial dehauch. Literature lay fallow and few im-
portant worlcs came from the press in those days. But the seed sown hy Karl Marx
and others had found a fertile soil since so many Germans had arisen to the conscious-
ness that the attainment of their first tvvo ideals had not changed social conditions and
that the hand of the strong still held down and oppressed the vveak. The social ques-
tion was on. The eighties were the years when the propaganda ot socialism was
hottest. It penetrated every rank and condition of hte. It was tauced in social cluhsi
in the restaurants. in student gatherings, and a wide spread hehet prevailed that the
social conditions were wrong. that the existing social relations were unjust and iniqui-
tous. and that as the old political regime had heen overthrown the existing social system
should share its fate.
AH the while a deep strong undercurrent ot idealism was running. This kept
ahve under the ashes of social and political disappointment, the hope of hetter things.
Ernst von Xwpildenhruch had heen tanning the flames with his dramas. But one swal-
low does not make a summerg and only at the close ot the period a new ,constella-
tion rise in the German literary skies when Hauptmann and Sudermann startled the
literary world with their first writings.
Hauptmann was horn in Silesia and was peculiarly fitted to do the work that tell
to his lot. Silesia is a strange land. Its people have a peculiar poetic temperament.
The great tidal wave of the migration ot the people hroke over its mountains and left
the remnants in its valleys. Sclav and Teuton have here as in ,a great alemhic heen
fused into a people unlllce any other German tollc. The Roman firmness, the Keltlc
fire, the Sclavic phlegm and German romanticism have here heen made into a new
whole. The mythology ot Rome still lives in its mountain valleys hut so changed hy
the vivid and hurnlng imagination of the people as to he a new creation.
As a hoy Hauptmann had 'come into contact with the German aristocracy in his fath-
erqs hotel. He had seen them when oft their guard and had come to lcnow them as few
writers He had grown up among his Slleslan hrethren. his grandfather had heen a
participant in the great strllces of the forties and over and over again he had heard from
his lips the story ot the wrongs of the peasant classes. He had seen them himself, under-
paid. starved and stunted until his whole soul cried out in a demand for help. nay not
so. in a demand for justice, for a social state that should he ruled hy love.
He was not spoiled hy the schools. The methods of his day not appeal to
him and he revolted at the drudgery of the class room. An opportunity to study
sculpture proved ot the greatest henetlt to him. It taught him to see, to ohserve and
when his final choice of a profession was made, when he decided to the fields of
literature. it was decided hy a mind that had learned from sculpture its most valuahle
lesson. the lesson of seeing for oneis self. p
ln early manhood circumstances toolc him to Berlin. The German capitol was in
the throes of a socialist propaganda. Bitter hurning sketches of the mlserles of the
Berlin worlcman were helng written. Many had joined the movement. The condi-
tions were lilcely to tntlame the imagination of a young man yet to Inalce his marlc in
the world. His past experience and training tended to force him-into the struggle.
The one great ideal that remained unrealized attracted him strongly. and lt was inevit-
ahle that it should furnish the inspiration of his first worlc.
But new literary forms were ln the air. the old drama had represented groups
of men arrayed against each other or even social forces in opposition to each other. the
new drama presented a contest in the human soul itself. Here in this holy of holies
the struggle was to he fought out fill victory perched on the hanners of virtue or vice.
Thus a new drama was created unlike anything else in the worldis literary history. It
was a literary revolution. the introduction to a new literary epoch. But the later
German dramatlsts not invent this literary method. They only adapted lt. Tolstoy
and Ihsen had already experimented with lt. lt was called hy various names. espe-
cially hy those who not understand lt. One of the names was naturallsm. It
was really a form of realism. At least lt was an outgrowth of lt. Realism had
sought to picture life as lt ls. These pictures must he true to reality. But the new
method must he something more than 'fidelity to nature. It must give life its exact
setting in all its details. The new drama was something more than even naturallsm.
The new literary guild soon discovered that Hauphnann and Sudermann were not of
them. They had added something else. a something not easy to understand without
The school hoy with his new slate and pencil cannot resist the temptation to re-
produce some part of what he sees around him. The result ls not always wholly
satisfactory. He has tried to represent a natural ohject in his crude way. course
he has not succeeded and the difference hetween the natural ohject and the drawing he
has made is a very appreclahle quantity. The algehralc formula for it might he, Art
equals nature minus Had Michael Angelo made the drawing it would have dif-
fered from the school hoyqs only ln the value ot the X.
The effort of the naturalist then is to malcc the X as small as posslhle. He has
no creed to expound, no lesson to teach. no theory of lite, religion or morals to present,
he has only lite. nature to hrlng hetore his readers and to portray this life and nature
as exactly as posslhle. Everything which stands in the way ol: this must vanish. the
traditional drama must he reconstructed, and the dramatist and novelist have done their
worlc only when they have portrayed the suhject in all its llteralness, ln all its nalzed-
ness, just as it exists in reality. This is naturalism. this was the new drama as Haupt-
mann and Sudermann found it.
But the new drama was to hecome something else. In the Mauritius House at
the Hague is a picture hy Remhrant. It attracts the attention ol: all visitors. The
scene is a dissecting room. The demonstrator stands, scalpel in hand. heslde a starlc and
ghastly corpse. Around him are gathered the class in rapt attention. The first im-
pression is one of horror and disgust. Death stands hetore you in all its terrors and
with the added dread of the dissectorxs lcnlfe. is real, all seems so perfect that you
halt expect to hear the tones ot the demonstrator as he illustrates from the corpse he-
fore him. Is not this the triumph of Naturalism? No! For as you loolc, death re-
cedes into the haclcground and lite, rich ahounding life comes out in all its intensity.
You no longer thinlc of the dead hut of the living, death hecomes a mere incident and
lite talces its place as the most vivid and the most important phase of the scene depicted
on the canvas.
It was not the intention ot the painter to leave you in the dissecting room. He
has added something else and that something else ls the highest triumph of art. The
formula changes and instead of Art equals nature minus X it hecomes Art equals
nature minus Xplus And this is that which Hauphnann and his contemporaries
added. The mere naturalist stops with He strives to malce the X as small as
posslhle. the canons of his creed command it. There is nothing ot the With
Hauptmann the Y is as large as possihle. His methods are naturalistic, he strives to he
ahsolutely true to nature, to ohserve her minutest lights and shades. He studies the
minutest details of his characters, the trlclcs of speech, the turns of thought, in exact
accordance with the living reality. But here the naturalist stops. Hauptmann on the
contrary pours a soul into this creation. Art is more than nature and Hauptmann is
the idealist striving for a great purpose, the social regeneration of humanity. He is
true to the last great ideal of the German people.
But from the very theories he held, the claims of the Romantic could not
he denied. Romanticism was hound to assert itself from the very premises of the new
literary movement. Frau Sorge and The Sunlcen Bell were only the logical conse-
quences of the dramatic principles exemplified in HBetore Sunrlsen and the new natur-
alismq Hanneuqs 5hHimme1fahrtn' was only a natural growth after the claims of the new
Romanticism had heen once admitted. Thus a new literary movement has set in
which though varying widely from the literary method of its founders is nevertheless
a logical outgrowth from it. The welding of the naturalistic movement to the spirit
of Romanticism is having 'far-reaching consequences in the field of literature.
what the result he no one can tell. Xvhether the two great leaders he
ahle to assert and maintain a place among the' classics of the worldqs hterature is per-
haps too early to determine, or whether new authors are to arise that using the tools
they have created shall he ahle to create a new literature as great or even greater than
the one to which the classicist looks with so much regard, we see, however, a litera-
ture arising that tearlessly discusses every phase of human hte, that explores every nook
and cranny of humanexperience. Following the naturalistic method hut uniting hte
with it in a way hefore undreamed of, it demands that au that man has helieved and
practiced shau stand and give an account of itself at the har of human reason. It de-
mands all his rights for the individual and asks that he he allowed untrammeued to
make the most of himself and his opportunities, and challenges privilege to defend itself
and give a reason for its existence. It is not necessarily sociahstic hut fights the hattles
of the individual fearlessly and confidently. It demands that special privilege shau he
done away and that the last vistages of class legislation shall he ahandoned. In H Hilligenleiiq
it assails the medieval theology and demands a religion that can stand unahashed at the
har of human reason. It looks the traditional moral system squarely in the 'face and
demands that it defend itself and prove that the rights of the whole are superior to the
rights of the single human soul. In nDas Hohe Liedu it shows the hopelessness and
helplessness of the lowly when pitted against the superior intelligence and greater social
power of the privileged classes, and pictures the fate ot one of them when made the
victim of the lust and passion of the superior class.
In short we have a literature that is fully in touch with the lite of the present
day, a literature throhhing with the hopes and tears of the present, with the amhitions
of the many, with the spirit of the democracy and with the spirit of human progress--
a literature that with its new methods and its new powers does not tear to enter any
field., to assail any wrong. and that asks fearlessly for the individual the right to live
his highest life untrammeled, to develop according to the laws of his own heing. a litera-
ture that refuses to the classes the right to dominate a single human soul and to dictate
to it. This new literature is full of promise and great things may confidently he ex-
pected of its it shau not equal the classic literature of the past it seems destined to
conquor a field for itself in which it he the supreme master.
nm. T was on the evening of Octoher 22nd that the 1909 toothall aggregation
of the University of South Dalcota was found in the throng of humanity
at the Union Depot in Denver. They had just stepped from the famous
" LX-Q2 Denver Limited No. 1 of the Burlington Route. Each with his suit
case was passing with the crowd through the depot. Catching view of the hrilliantly
electric lighted streets, the team entered the Queen City ot the West under a large elec-
tric illuminated arch with the words. Hxxfelcome to Denverf' Loading a street car so
that standing room seemed at a premium. they were soon comtortahly enjoying the ac-
commodations afforded hy what ls generally lcnown as one of Denveris hest hotels.
The ahsorhlng thought was now the game ot tomorrow, hut lncidently many
novelties attracted attention. The center of attraction in the South Dakota Hhunchn
was the former toothall star of Brown. He was made conspicuous hy his alumni as-
sociates and hy his malcing strenuous efforts to prevent development of any wealc places
in the line-up of tomorrow. Unluclcy for the fellow who was caught smoking. or
wallclng around in the lohhy, or who was not in dreamland at the appointed hour. for
immediately he would have centered on him the attention of those whose auditory
sense was within the reach of human voice. Opposed to this discipline was the attri-
hute of curiosity--a torce hehlnd all intellectual development,--and seemingly all the
desires and appetites to which the human flesh is heir.
The trip westward was indeed enjoyed. Together with new experiences and
scenes that pleased the eye was comhlned the company of congenial personalities and
associations. such as are only hrought out in an aggregation of this kind. Sioux City
attored a light practice at Mizzou parlc and a hountlful supper at the Vfestls private
dining room. The night found the team patronlzing the Pullman Car Company. It
seemed as if all the noise of rallroadlng was present and sleep tool: possession of the tel-
lows only hy occasional visits. The rumhling of rolling wheels. the occasional passing
of the porter, and the putting, hell ringing and pumping, especially in the yards at
Gmaha, dlsturhed slumher and drew a feeling of condemnation from occupants of the
Pullman. The tram was well across Nehraska when morning afforded the opportuni-
ty tor release from the continernents ot rest. Initial preparations for the all-day cllmh
into Denver consisted of calling on onens neighhor to the latterqs displeasure and in jolly
mood parading ahout within the limited confines of a Pullman sleeper, decorating fine
1 YJ specimens of humanity with artificial garh. The dining car then satisfied appetites
hy contrlhuting the hest ot its delicious provisions. The captalnss unlimited capacity
for ahsorption drew reproolc on several occasions trom the party interested in his phy-
sical condition and in financing the meals.
The day was largely whlled away hy playing whist fn. A stop at Fort Morgan
for a light practice afforded a taste of the refreshing mountain air and the occasion for
acquiring possession ot souvenir postals and Turkish Trophies. The scene afforded hy
eastern Colorado he a pleasurahle recollection. Not a hrealc or a could he
discerned on the level plains. A strong Northwester whistled ahout the car corners.
The eye pierced through the slight haze for miles and miles across the plains, and
neither a huilding nor any mark of the hand of man marred the heautitul scenery. The
mind consistent with distance would he led hack through the past ages and to penetrate
tar into the future. The evening hrought the towering Rockies into full view, hut
they soon were enveloped in a cloud ot darkness.
On Sunday morning was commenced a day that was wholly to he devoted to
sight-seeing. A private car had heen ohtained for the occasion, the hoys could take the
ride amidst the interesting mountain scenery to Colorado Springs unmolested hy strang-
ers and allow tree play to au their emotions. To almost au the novel scenery furnish-
ed material for the most active and vivid imagination. The mountain slopes almost to
the tops were covered with evergreens--ancestral forms ot trees more familiar.
Among the scenes were ohserved many relics ot ancient times, hased on some historical
tact that happened to he in the possession ot the individual. the fierce ani-
mals were pointed out. Prairie dogs seemed to he lions and some overhanging cliff to
he the home ot the huge hear. The trip was occasionauy enlivened hy a display ot
the emotional lite of the Coach. Those who are familiar with this interesting person-
ality when clearing the toothau Held ot excited spectators just hefore a South Dakota
touch-down would have seen in him a tremendous contrast. Each player was mtro-
duced for a speech with a fitting U5 characterization. At times his musical tones
would peal forth some favorite melody that would start the chorus. He was a
capital entertainer. Colorado Springs having heen reached, a street car was taken for
Manitou. No one seemed to know just where he was going. The congenial and en-
tertaining assistant, upugf' who was always in evidence and watchful for the hest in-
terests ot the individual and the uhux-rch," proved valuahle at this time. Pikeqs Peak
was what occupied the greater amount of attention: however, only three of the fellows
had sufficient amhition and means enough to aspire to the heights ot the Peak. Possi-
hly these three thought that they had hetter not let pass their only opportunity to
ascend to heights ot tame. The remainder decided to take a drive to the Cave of the
Xvinds and through the Garden ot the Gods. It was not long hetore one realized
that in order to derive any pleasure at au from his eyes he must possess the resources ot
some gold mine. The Cave was reached hy a drive up Xxfiuiams Canon and at times
hy looking up at the overhanging rocks and mountains it seemed as it one would
reach either the Cave or the Garden ot the Gods earlier than planned. However, the
Cave was tmauy reached in safety and the loop like way permitted one to communi-
cate with another many feet ahove or heneath. The Cave was a narrow winding
space lighted hy electricity and the whole was suggestive ot the infernal regions. The
Devilqs punch howl was there and diahohcal heings in au shapes and forms were peering
out at the visitors. Stalactttes and stalagmites, strikingly human, were the source ot
many humorous remarks. At times the musical voices of the merry crowd would
hrealc forth with some melody which put one in fear that the slumher of the overhang-
ing walls would he disturhed and they would suddenly entomh the visitors as victims
of eternal torture. It was a matter of satisfaction to leave these darlc and suggestive
The Garden of the Gods suggested that one was to meet some of the most famous
mythological and historical characters. Here were found wonderful formations that
inspired all sorts ot lofty thoughts and poetic material was unlimited. In order to get
the full heauty from the scenes and see the famous characters such as Adam and Eve,
one would have to put every power of imagination and superstition into play. A per-
son not endowed with these attrlhutes would seem to he doomed to misery. no matter
what his destiny. On return to Colorado Springs it was found that an hour or more
of time was at oneis disposal tor pleasure. This time was posslhly the most memorahle
of the trip and was spent in strolling up and down Pilceqs Pealc Avenue. Though they
were in the immediate vicinity of celehrated gold fields. yet the apparent scarcity
among the fellows ot this much coveted article was made the cause ot a great deal of
original wit--wit that would have heen a credit to any noted humorlst. The evening
saw the hunch congregated for immigratlng haclc via Denver to the home grounds. It he-
gan to loolc as 'though the Pil:e's Pealc aspirants had not stopped ascending when reach-
ing the famous heights. Howevert they finally appeared and were husled telling the
sensations that came from climhing the heights hy means of a cog-wheel traclc, and
those experienced hy the hreathless atmosphere on the summit. One of them, a new
Brown recruit to the squad. had allowed his curiosity to deprive him of the possession
of his head wear hy his occupying too much space outside the car window.
The return trip was accomplished without malcing much memorahle history. A
two hours, stop at Denver hefore hoarding the Union Pacific enahled one to secure
possession of his helongings. A short stop at Omaha furnished sufficient time for the
fellows to get the henetit of its exhilarating and stimulating atmosphere. The night
was spent at a Sioux City hotel: and the ride to Vermillion was made merry hy sing-
ing three or tour of the fellows, who have demonstrated to University society that
they possess a strong sentimental nature. into future domestic happiness. This was
done hy vividly picturing to them the waiting of heautilcul. hloomlng types of femininity.
All the hoys lceenly regretted that they not hring home victory to the Univer-
sity. Loyal friends and supporters of hoth team and University centered all their ln-
quiries on the game. The game has heen descrihed over and over againq hut to feel the
pulse of those warm friends was indeed an ennohling inspiration. To come into touch
with the greatness of those personalties together with the evidence of the good will and
wishes of the student hody given the team at their departure from the station lin-
ger as the sweetest memories of the western trip.
The state survey of south Dakota
'llrst of the puhlic service organizations to he located at the University
was the State Geological and Natural History Survey. For a numher of
years the state geolog1st has heen the professor of geology rn the .State
Unlverslty. The purpose of the State Survey IS hoth ut1l1tar1an and edu-
cational. Perhaps in a new state like South Dakota the utilitarian side of the work
predominate. Under this phase the Survey should make a study of the state in
such detail as to discover or determine the general worth and posslhle use of the various
economic products found in the state. There should he made a careful determination of
our clays, huilding stone, cement heds, ores, coal seams, water supply, especially of the
arteslan hasln, and so forth.
The Survey should determine, with as much accuracy as possihle, the manner of
occurence, the geological strata, the dlstrihutlon and extent and the posslhle value to
the people, of the ahove economic products. It is not only a question of extent and
quality of certain products, hut one of environment and accesslhflity which the Survey
must determine tor the citizens of the state.
The special prohlems now under consideration hy the Survey may he summarized
1. The discovery and general examination of the coal seams of the northwestern
part of the state. Situated as we are here ln South Dakota, no one economic 'product
would add more comfort and convenience to the people than the one of plenty of cheap
2. The investigation of the water supply of the state. This includes not only a study
of the water of rivers, lakes and shallow wells, hut more especially that of the arteslan
hasln. Few, it any, prohlems now hellore the state are of more importance than the
one involving the conservation of our arteslan Water. South Dakota is taking out of
the arteslan hasln more water than is going into the Dakota sandstone, forming this
hasln. The ultimate result must he apparent to all if this waste continues.
3. The study of the plains west of the Missouri River as to the general climatic
conditions which determine the future agricultural posslhllltles. V
4. The collection of rare fossils from the Bad Lands.
5. The estahllshment of a museum of the type 'forms of the fauna and flora of
the fire place of an old log cahin sits a figure with howed head.
5 A There is no light in the room save that cast hy the dancing flames. The
ll solitary figure has heen sitting in this attitude for some time, dreaming as
L' he watches the flames. The fascination of firesldes is universal. peo-
ple enjoy the thots of the future which flood over them as they sit gazing at a tire, hut
this solitary figure does not see the future in the flames. hut the past and a life that
might have heen. The hurnlng log falls. the emhers flash and for a moment malce
hright the scene. The strong. leathery features of the figure show plainly in the glare-
The high cheelc hones. the darlc hair. the wistful eyes. dreamy at the time hut fierce
with their gleam--all hespealc of the ancestry ol the ulVlen of Yesterday... The agility
and suppleness of his well shaped hody is revealed as he reclines in the large chair. He
is handsome in every line: nohle and strong. yet he has the tragedy of lite stamped upon
his features. He is a worthy son' of Chief Black Wing. The features of the Men of
the Prairie show strongly. yet more than they. show the refinement, the culture. and
the gentleness of his heautllul white mother. His surroundings are in harmony with
the character so well stamped upon hrow. The room is furnished simple yet
heautilaul articles. It is not elahorate, yet every piece of furniture is well chosen, suh-
stantlal and durahle. The old cloclc. the mission hoolc case, his deslc, the heavy rug, the
large chairs, the well chosen pictures and hanglngs all spealc of culture and refinement.
The pennants and college pictures which are in one corner ot the room tell of college
days--and of the other lite.
Outside the Septemher moon casts its rays softly down upon the prairie and the
cahin. The distant call of a coyote to its mate and the murmurings of the pines near
the gulch are all that hrealc the stillness. Inside the solitary figure does not move'
The dreamer is reliving the past as he has rellved it every night for months past. His
story--his lifeqs secret comes to him thru the flames and out of the stillness of the room
comes the face and voice of a woman. His woman, his ideal. and then--the harrler and
She has come and gone. his dream maiden with the laughing hlue eyes and rehel-
llous golden loclcs. He met her in the east while attending the University and lcnew her
at first only hy chance. How plainly that Wednesday comes haclc to him when she
was riding with a friend and as they passed him he heard her cry. M1-Ihere, Jennette, ls
my Indian--isnit he grand and donit you love him? He hlushecl to the roots of his
hair and as he loolced up. hy some mad impulse he raised his hat. He regretted if the
next minute for she utterly ignored him. HHer Indians' he repeated it to himself.
others called him N-1-,he Indlanf' vvwfhile he was proud of the hlood which ran in his
veins. he realized that it raised a harrier. During his first month at school, no one knew
of his ancestry until an incident happened on the foot hall Held which revealed the secret
and yet not secret, for he had never held it as such.
The game had heen a severe test ot strength and the only touch down had heen
made hy him. As he carried the hall across the line, old Dan, the coach, called out-
NLord, man, you fight like an Indian." He only laughed hut the man next to him on
the opposing team shouted in a jeering tone, uHe is an Indian-- canxt you see?" He
turned, looked at him and answered, NYes, I am an Inclfan, and am proud of itfg That
ended it, from that time on during his college course he was caued bsThe Indianfx
The Saturday following the eventful Vfednesday he met Her at a dancing party
and danced with her. Only formal greetings were exchanged and yet that night he
realized that "The Xvomanu of his hte had stepped across the thresho1d-- --and entered.
Their acquaintance during the year was merely chance and yet She hegan to realize
that a certain charm crept into their friendship and that this man fascinated her more
and more. At the close of school a colony of students decided to take claims and know-
ing that nfl-'he Indiann knew the Xvest and could help them, they asked his advice. It
was decided then to take land near his home, on what had hitherto heen his reservation.
He had only talked of the western hte in a plain husiness like way. Now it was dif-
ferent. It was full ot romance and heauty, and to know that she was to he there and
he could help her, made him look forward to the coming summer with more anticipation
than he had hitherto experienced. when the party arrived he helped them in every
way possihle and gave them the use ot his ponies. But tor Her--She was to have
Mafor, his horse, one of the fastest on the range.
The hte during the summer was very happy, for Sydney--the lady ot his dreams
--enjoyed every minute. The long rides, the out door hte appealed to her and the few
hardships that came she hore with the cheertulness of the nature he loved. He
every thing tor her, supplied her every need and loved her with the fierce love ot his
ancestors and yet no word ot this love ever crossed his hps-- --for the harrier was
One memorahle day the party rode to a celehration at the agency. Sidney and
Her Indian drew their horses up near the group and watched the Indians and the Breeds
enter into this festival with their war-like fierceness. These gayly decked with many
colors, feathers, and an ahundance ot war paint were dancing the old time war dance.
He was very quiet and as she glanced up at his strong, firm face, she noticed the deter-
mined yet wistful look in his eye. In reply to her questioning gaze he answered,
M1-'hese are my people. I wonder sometimes it they reauy are--tor I love them and shall
always defend them--yet as I look at them it hurts, sometimes. Sidney, itqs hecause--wsu
hecause ot the harrier, you know. Yes it hurts and I am sorry. I strive to he ahove
such thots and think that some dayl shall succeed, hut it is a struggle nowf' Then look-
ing across the prairie he murmured, xslt is the things we master that malce us strong--and
I must he strong in this. Lite is the same story over and over again, with the same
joys, sorrows and struggles, only in ditterent forms? d
On their homeward journey they were hoth quiet and thotful and they hoth
understood so well, that an attempt at conversation was not made. Their way led
past his home, the cahin which knew his hte, and the party heing tired and hungry
willingly accepted his invitation to dine. He himself prepared the meal and as the food
was placed hefore them they marvelled at its daintiness and rarity hut he only laughed
at their compliments saying, upractlce, you lcnowfl The party insisted on washing the
dishes and he did not refuse: all save Sidney, she dropped into the chair hefore the fire.
He wallced up and stood hy her side for a short time then seated himself on a stool at
her feet. They sat silent tor a long time then Sidney leaning forward, put out her
hand and touched his head saying, "The great fact of life is, my Indian, that lite is a
service. The only question is: 'Whom shall we serve?m
He simply answered, without turning his lace from the fire, speaking slowly.
nGod gives every man the virtue, temper, understanding, and taste that tits him into lite
--and lets him into just the niche he was ordained to
But all that was past and gone--only a memory now. The time of her claim lite
drew to a close. He realized what the parting would mean and wondered if she cared.
He could not tell her his heartis secret hecause ot the harrier. She had called him
hsHer lndlanu hut he had always heen that and she must have lcnown, yes, she must
have ltnown he loved her. She could not help hut lcnow.
As for Sidney, when the time came to leave she was sad. Sad to leave the country
where everyone was honest, happy and tree. Ahove all, the leaving of him--Her
Indian. She lcnew now that he cared tor her hut she could not analyze her own feel-
ings. He fascinated her and without him her lite on the claim would have heen un-
endurahle, hut would she always love him and he willing to he one of fzzfs people? It
would mean the leaving of her other lite and would she ever regret such a step? She
realized his worth, and it seemed to overhalance the other--and yet, the insurmount-
She left, and his only goodhye was an act of homage tor he had lcissed her hand
just hetore he rode away from her cahln. He never turned to loolc hehind him hut sat
straight in the saddle loolcing helore him, growing smaller and smaller in the distance
until Sidney, loolclng alter him, could only see a speclc upon the horizon, which was
finally lost in the coming twilight.
She had promised to write, hut to The Man of the Prairie it seemed months un-
til the first letter came. Their letters told ol commonplace happenings. He could
notice no personal note in her letters that might hetray her inner thots, hut Sidney
could read hetween the lines of his letters. The letters gradually ceased and as they
did he lcnew the meaning: A growing apart--and the end. And now a letter has
come telling him ol another, and of her engagement.
The old cloclc strilces two. He rises, fastens his spurs and goes out into the night,
A few moments later Major carries his rider out across the pralrles in the pale moon-
light, with the stars ahove him and the wind whispering dreamily.
Years have passed and the solitary figure is again watching the flames. Before
him is still the udream ladyw ot his youth. V
No word has come from her since the announcement and tho his hair has hecome
gray he still dreams of his queen. He has loved no other and has heen true to the girl-
love of his youth. The days have passed slowly and with them the sorrows and the
loneliness of his life. It is au nthe pastu and tonight everything is as it
he until the end. The harrier has closed in around him and his dream is
a treasured memory. He has overcome the dislike of the harrier and is proud of his
ancestry. He is strong,10ved hy his 'fellow men and has clone much for the hetter-
ment of NHis People."
He rises from the fireplace, hrushes his hand across his face for hefore him he can
see bMHer" smiling' at him.
Nsidneyfq he cries, holding out his arms. But there is no answer and gazing out
of the window he murmurs:
And though our paths he separate,
And thy way is not mine,
Yet--coming to the Mercy Seat
My soul will meet with thine.
And God keep watch hetween me and thee
I 11 whxsper here
He hlesseth thee. He hlesseth me
And we are 116312
-0 I.. .4.44yfp Q ,
Ha11ey's Comet hits the Farth.
Heard in the Class Room
Prof. Smith: "No moral objections to thinking' in this class."
Heiss: "XNhat is a cerclet?"
Prof. Lommen: "A circle."
Cheatham, Qin civil lawlz n'VV'hat does lex mercatores mean in United States7'
Prof. Thompson, Qin Economicsjz Mr. Stone. define wealth."
Mr. Stone, fprotoundlyjz "WealthAwealth-why wealth is the scarcity of
Miss Piersol, fin Public Spealcingl: "What do you thinlc this is Mr. Schubert. a
rest cure class?"
Schubert: "No. but l thot I would come and find out."
Miss Kahl: "Well then I don't know anything about it."
Prof. Perisho: "Thats what l have been trying to malce clear all the time."
Prof McKinney: " Mr. Flinn, what is the half of a half?"
Paddy Flinn: "Dunno."
Prof. McKinney: " Well what is the half of half a dollar?"
Paddy Flinn: "Two hits."
Prof. McKinney: "That is correct. What is another way of expressing it?"
Paddy Flinn: "A quarter."
Prof. McKinney. fsmilingjz "'Now then what is the half of a half?"
Paddy Flinn: "Dunn0."
Prof. Smith. Qin Germanj: ukpowell, I must insist on your learning these ad-
Prof. Smith: " It must have been twenty years agof'
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Sheldon. translating latin:
eet iterem separatim pueri: senes mulieresquc.
-and in this itemized account were separated the children. old men
Miss Behle, fin Psychologyj: "Since reasoning is a linking together of concepts.
if we link several chairs together. we would have a setteef'
Dr. Trettien. Lin Eclucationl: "We do not yet live up to theChx-istianideals. we do
not turn the other cheek when one is struck. nor do we wall: two miles
when asked to walk one."
Cline, lloolcing at the girlsjz "Yes. we do sometimes."
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The magazines in the library do serve some purpose
McKusick, fin EconomicsJ: "You have already lxearcl that the railroad systems
of tl-ne United States comprise 220,000 square miles.
Prof. Payne: "Mr, Bode, who suffers for a. partners load temper?"
Bode: "All the partners."
Prof. Payne: N Tlxatls rignt: you take a partner for better or worse
Bret Hart, giving an example of Syllogism, fin Psyclmologyj:
Mr. X loves a girl very dearly
To prove that she loves l'1im.
A11 the World loves a lover
She is all the world to lmim
Therefore, slue loves him...
Some students make easy money sweeping
Prof. McKusick, Qafter quoting passage from unnamed lvoolcj: "I would not advise
you to read this: not exactly properf-
lmbs: "Where can it be found?"
Prof. McKusick: "Well--er--not in this library--in fact Qeonfidentiallyl I got
it from the Dean."
Miss Nix. Qafter being called down for not knowing the declensionlz "Well 1've
got all the adjectives in the book anyway."
Prof. Smith: " Yes but I want you to have them in your head...
Prof. McKinney, Lin Astronomyl: "I might say for the benefit of some in the
class that our text is a very interesting book."
Ted Brown. Kin English Il: "What kind of stationery would you recommend
for correspondence with a dear friend. perfumed or not?"
Miss Blair: "That depends upon the stage."
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The eternal Sophomore 475 .
Heard on the Campus and Elsewhere
Powell: " When all the fools are dead I don't want to be alive."
Senior: "Well donit Worry. you Won't."
" Lenore. your father has been walking around out there for two hours. ls he op-
posed to my being here with you?"
"Tee hee" giggled the maiden. "of course not. This is the night I bet him you
would propose and he's waiting to see whether he wins or loses."
Norgren: "A woman is the most inconsistent compound of obstinancy and self
sacrifice that I am acquainted with."
Sky Cotton: "A cheerful failure is worth more than a morbid success.
Evelyn Elmore: "My ideal: an iron constitution. nerves of steel. heart of stone.
wooden head. lots of sand. all wool and a yard wide."
Dippy: " Gimme de malcinsf'
Freshman: k'What was that strange noisel just heard outside? It sounded like
Sophomore: " Oh, that was just Buell Woods laughing."
Whit. Qon the football fieldjz " Go in and bathe your ankle. Snyder."
Snyder. fin the gymnasiumpz H Whit sent me in to bathe my ankle. It is swell-
Wise Sophomore: " Bathe your head. did you say?"
Gills: "Wipe that smile off Freshy.-'
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The evolution of an East Hall rom ance . The first three acts already past.
The three hores of college life: Eight oicloclcs, co-eds and cohwehs.
It is rumored that Antleman is studying fencing in order to acquire Grace.
We would like to lcnow why an interpreter is not hired for Chula,
R. S. V. P.-Rat shows very plainly.
The chopping bowl hair effect is the latest.
A Freshman chemistry student at the tahle: t' Please pass the H O."
Miss Beebe: "I just canst keep the el-.aps off my lips."
Freshman: "l thot I heard a cow just now."
Senior: "No. that was Texas saying Na-o-w."
George Lloyd doesnit always mean what he says. For example:
"I guess I will have to have that tooth articulated."
"Yes you are quite sepihle to those things."
" We might call that reciprocyfi
Barth gives us a little philosophy: "When paper is made from corn stallcs the
farmer can feed newspapers to the cows and let hossy digest the news
for him. ln that way he will get cream without wasting time looking
thru a lot of stuff that he donit care ahoutfi
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Dean Perisho. fin Geo. I I: "What have you read about China that is so rc
Miss Williams: "The origin of their ancestors."
Marzain: "Lots of good people live in Madison. l live in Madison
Files: U what are sun dogs the sign of? N
Dean Perisho: "Well I heard one man say we are either going to have cold
weather or warm weatherfi
Cline, fin Psychology, after a lengthy opinion of a disputed pointlz "That is the
way it appears to me altho I haven't read the text,"
Dean Perisho: "There is one thing infinitely Worse than coming late and that is
to not come at allf'
Prof. Christophelsmeier: "If you canit come to class on time: donit come at all."
Dean Lommen: "My Freshmen need special care."
Prof. Smith: "There is one of three things you may do: get to Work or get outf'
5 I was '
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The artistic facination of china painting'
Lloyd, Cmaking a speech on Milton. in Public Speakingl: "His wife died and he
wrote Paradise Lost, after a while he got maigried again and he wrote
Christophelsmeier: "Who is Edward VII?"
Lloyd: 'L He was King of England just hefore Elizabeth."
Qlzound in Economic note bookl: " 1890. The Sherman Act. All contracts. con-
spirments declared illegal."
Herzherg. fpassing under the piano in chapell: "This is a bridge of sounds rather
than of sighsfi
C---: "They are stageing 'The Barrier' but the parts are too heavy."
L-- -: "They want to build the stage stronger."
Dean Perisho: "The ocean is 4,000 miles across. ln the light of this, what is far
from shore? N
Kirk: "Twenty or Thirty feet."
Miss Ringheim, floolcing at Sholuergis picturel: "You have a sanctimonious look
on your face.
Sholnerg: " Heh? I donit believe I know what that means."
gvsfev 1101: HHS H'5
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1'VE HAD MIN E
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Christophelsmeier: i'All famous men study locforc breakfast. fAfter a momentis
reflection.l I study an hour before breakfast evcry morning."
Prof McKinney. Qin Astronomyl: "Mr. Grange. how can we prove thc axial
rotation of the sun? N
Grange: "I did not get that far in the assignment todayf'
Prof. McKinney: "ls that so. But Mr. Grange we had that in class yesterday."
The afternoon of February 28. Prof. Brumbaugh filled his blackboard with neatly
Written notes for the henefit of a class the day following. That night
the Jasperians held a meeting in the Professoris room and needing the
hoard turned it over using the side not used hy Brumhaugh. The next
morning this Worthy gentleman saw the neatly erased board and great
was his wrath at the offending society. That afternoon he again wrote
his notes neatly on the hoard. Having completed the task he turned
the hoard over to keep the notes from prying eyes and. behold! he saw
on the hoard hefore him the notes he had written the day before!
Dean Perisho. lin Geology ll: "The Amazon River reaches 100 miles from shore...
After a while Thaeliaherry groans and says: "Oh, I read the other day about
two men catching fish in a river two miles from the mouth and didn't
see how that could be."
Dean Perisho: "So you see. class. how a man sometimes gets a thot that fairly
makes him groan U
Prof. Payne: " Mr. Weygint have you the case of Marsh vs. Wheeler 7 "
"Hofer? " No."
" Gustafson? N " No."
" Cline? " "No."
" Bode? N fstirringj " What's the question Professor? H
Now I LAY ME - i
Dawn To SLEEP - I '
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Dean Perisho, fin Geology lj: "Oh, Miss LeDahl you would be a fine woman
if you would only think." '
Dean Perisho: "I said the Po River had raised its banks until---what. Miss
Grace Sargent: "Until it flows up hill."
Dean Perisho. fmalces a rhyme in Geology ID: "When wasithere no falls,
in Sioux Falls, Miss Wall
Wagener, Qin Zoology I J: "Where did you get that vinegar, containing the vine-
gar eels? N
Dean Lommen: "We have a standing rule in this department never to tell where
we get our material-not even cats.
The following was heard behind the scenes the night of the Mascot:
Seciy Sloan. ffrom inner Sanctum in agonyl: "fm not used to lzuttoning up hc-
hind. How do you manage? N
Dean Grahill fhelpfullylz "Put your left hand over your right shoulder and
your right hand around under your left arm...
Sec'y Sloan: " ---- ll! ---- 7717? ---- XXXX ---- '
Mr. C- ---: "The value of labor depends on cost."
Prof. Thompson: "According to this theory then, Mr. Cf--, the man who
spends 310,000 in college ought to get a good salary when he gets out."
lst Junior: "I heard you having quite a conversation with Miss G---, I hear
you're going with her."
2nd Junior: "No fm just trying to increase my vocabulary."
Lloyd, fperoration on Napoleonjz "He died in 1776 on the Island of Helena.'
Miss Lyons. fannouncing vote on class valedictorian in Senior Class meetingl:
" Mr. Anrud and 'Miss Totten are a tie."
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How ohnny Im roves at Colle e
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No this is not a frightened ostrich: it is a member
of the Coyote Staff looking for material.
Prof. Haines fin Chem, IJ: " VJl'mat's a salt? H -
Lien: "Bromo selzterf'
Coffey, to Hayter who is trying to talk Norwegian: "Fool."
Hayter: "If you could hear yourself tallc you wouldn't say fool! N
C----: "Are you a Freshman? N
Holt: "No fm a Norwegian but don't talk it much."
Trettien. Qin Education Il: "We have women trarnps as well as men tramps lout
we don't find them walking the railroad tracks. Where do we find
them? N ,
Miss Flannagan: " Street walkers..-
Miss Beck: "1 am very glad Weive had Senior day so that everyone knows who
Dean Perislno, Qin Geology I5:"Edwa1-ds was there ever a glacier in tlie northern
part of North America? N
Edwards: "I don't know. I wasnit there."
Lyons: 'xTl'1e Bible says, 'Love tl1y I1Cigl1lDOI'.' N
Lien: "Thats Wlaat I do." fN0te-Ida lives next door.,
WTA .ss .
V ' ASK
ff ' eeee i
H ef. '
The weight man is a mighty one,
Strong and great is he:
He whirls the hammer round and round
Then plants it carefully.
Prof. Thompson: " How deep are the coal mines in Pennsylvania, anyone know? ii
Heiss: " Not until they go to the bottomfi
Dean Perisho stopped two kids fighting in time street one day. The next day one
of them points him out: "There goes that peace man...
Giilie invited Mac up to his room one evening. Immediately on entering Gillie
started to undress. Mac looked' at him. '.Ti13f.5 all right Mac..
Giilie explained, "You just sit there. fm going to bed."
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or -I-he sfafe,mllii'a'1 mgrchnkg +0 WHT- lf V3
fusf NlS5yB66bC aprinfimg QM .HM EtPPC+'-te--
Carl Gilbertson, fat the plwnej: "Hella Yes---she's here. Mamma, somebody
wants to see you at 'clue 'plxonef'
Snyder: "I found a squirrel on the campus that I coaxed to eat out of my hand."
Johnson: "How :lid you do it? Tall: nutty to it?"
Grabill. fatter the Nebraska gamej: "The most enthusiastic among the Faculty
about this game are---the students." -
Taft, Qclass in Histologybz "Experience is the best teacher,"
Cotton: "No, Dean Lommen's got liim lnestedfi
Dean Perislflo, fin Geology I D: 'iSome women are good farmers. There are two
kinds of farmers you know: the one that runs the plow and the one
that runs the man that runs the plow." '
given at the Woodman Hall
Buell Woods will attend
All the K. IVI's in town will be tlxcrc
Good order will be maintained
Crawford will usher
COIHC One COHIC
Every Freshman be out for the Parziclc
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New students begin to arriv
Busy clay for the Registrar.
President makes convocation address.
Y. Stag soc1a1.
Foot1aa11 squad begins practice.
uprexiev talks to the Freshmen.
Freshman Class organizes.
29-30-31. Clay County Fair.
U. 6. of 6. at Lrnco1n.
Chas. Barth arrives.
Dean Perisho speaks in c11ape1 on the resou ces
of South Dakota.
Yankton game postponed to the 13.
Once more, D. 39, Yanlcton 0.
Black Hag ra1sec1 at East Ha11.
Hungarian Orchestra. Second number of the
Footloau team goes to Denver.
Denver 10, 0.
U. Scrubs 28. Parker Sc1'10O1
Open house at East
Student barber becomes active.
sophomores decide to give a p1ay.
Lien and Hayter entertain at afternoon tea.
We Fit the Eyes
No Fit, No Pay
If your eyes, or the eyes of the children are bothering
by having blurred vision, must hold book too close to
read, headaches, sleepiness after reading, or feeling as
if the eyes were dry and had sand in them, red or in-
flammed, these early symptoms should be attended to.
Vermillion, S. D.
We also have a nice line of Musical Instruments, Tab-
lets, Pens, Pencils, Jewelry, Clocks, Watches, Post
Cards and Post Card Albums. We do all kinds of re-
pairing. Work guaranteed. Also Hand Engraving.
Advertise Your Town by Using
U. S. D. Stationery
5 I O . . V 064, ' UC S .
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S. D. men organize.
Dean ancl Mrs. Sterling entertain tlle Laws.
Dean Alceley and Diclc Lyons cliscuss footlnall
Senior Day. K
U. S. D. 6, D. W. U. 0.
Sopliomore-Freslmmen footlnall game. Freshmen
3. Soplis. O.
Civil Law Exam. lll lll lll
Dean perislw returns from tlme Bleek Hills
vvitlu a lnox of specimen.
Rally. Pipal and Watkins inix in Senior seats.
Waldemar Von Gelteli visits tlie University.
Genie with Morningside eeneelletl by Morning-
Tlaanlcsgiving Day. Stuclents talce in NA Stuln-
lnorn Cinclerellaw at Sioux City.
Annual Footlnall Dance.
l'Whit" goes to Clmicago.
Snow still llere.
Special attention given to student work. lLAl1work is
up-to-date in style and finish. lLAge.nt for the
Hathaway Enlarging Company, of Boston. lLEast-
man Cameras and supplies for sale. lLAll kinds of
pidture frames made to order. 1LSouvenir postal cards
Satisfactory Work Guaranteed
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Preliminary tryout for debaters.
Third number of the Lecture Course. Sylves-
Lien studies bovine tendencies.
Petersen threatens to expel Nsophsu who fail to
pay their class dues.
Suffragette campaign opens at the University.
Barth chosen chairman.
JOIIHCS 2.I'I'1VCS. '
Election for members of Volante Board of
Control. Parker malces a speech of acceptance
for office to which he didnlt get elected.
Aletlmian public program.
W1-Vaclav and Webster tryout for Stronglueart.
usophsu reorganize cast for Strongheart.
Berks fusses the uprincessu to church.
The Annual is dedicated to Dean Alceley.
Holiday vacation begins, 6 p. rn.
Students go home. Snow still here.
D. H. RICE LL-
LUNCHES AND MEALS
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS
E. A. GARDNER
Livery and Hack Line. Saddle Horses.
Phone 154 Market Street
Would YOU have XVarranted to give you a beautiful
Luxufiani Cllfly Hair? head of hair like mine which is one
If SO, Use of my chief attractions
I-1ei5-5-'S Hair Grower, tothe fair sex. Per bottle 0
"Why I Am, What I Am."
By Charles Frederick Barth.
For the first time lil this remarkable young man consents to give
the story of his life in a series of magazine articles. He tells the best
Way in which to keep in the public eye. Wfatch for thc hrst number.
"Why I Am Single."
By Walter Ernest White
A new book by a handsome young Senior who has had the unique
experience of going thru college without having once encountered a
co-ed. From this singular fact he draws the material for his fasci-
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A few students sl1ovel their way into Vermil-
Classes 3.SSBl'IllJl8 l
More stuclents arr1ve.
C. Coffey goes to Sioux City to lmave luis nose
Preliminary clelnates contlnuecl.
A nlglit at East Hall.
Dean Lommen tallcs ln Chapel.
GOV. Folli Sp63.lCS.
Basketball. U. S. D. 32, D. W. U. 18.
Basketball. U. S. D. 40. D. W. U. 13.
Helss apologizes to College of Music.
Tryout for Greelc play.
East Hall clance.
Vsfe get a lllmrary.
H Examsu lnegln.
Taft calls on Miss Dean. .
After Elementary LaWllEXamll Hooper tlureat-
ens to clrown Prof. Brumlyauglr
C-grades come ln.
calls Oh B6SSl6.
Snow st1l.l l'1ere.
km, For Fine ig
Phone 213 Market Street ,
2. LsDiPPYqN registers Arts anC1 Science.
3. M. stag socia1.
5. Litt1e Johnny Jones at opera house.
6. Barth goes home.
8. President Ericson dies.
11. Mascot at the opera house.
12. Lincolsnqs hirthclay.
Miss Piersol and Prof. Ch:-istophe1smeier speak.
15. Morningside heaten in haslcethau.
16. Jonnes 1eaves.
Baslcethau team 1eaves on trip.
18. Pres. Gau1t leaves to inspect Hhraries
19. P. H. P. dance.
25. Bas1cetha11 team returns.
26. Freshmen-Junior clance.
27. Giuie springs his spring suit.
The snow is sti11 here.
1. Prof. Brumhaugh writes notes on hlaclc hoard.
5. Evangehst Brom1ey speaks in Chape1.
8. Rogers and Gri11ey in opera house.
9. Meeting of Students' Association.
10. U. S. D. 38, Nlitchell Y. M. C. A. 11.
12. University takes part in indoor ath1etic meet at
17. Students assist in entertainment hy St. Agnes
18. Geo1ogy takes a trip arounc1 the
23. Vacation hegins.
23-30. Nothing doing. The snow is gone.
Yeu College Men
59211126 tlgatttggmpltetet Esaflsieqtea
in C10fheS buyinettise EQEEEQQQEEQLEQ
Vl?Ef9E Xvung, EM9l1iSElY1f?S?!?E
Siveegtleefleestwtft E- of
E HERE AT ALL TIMES you'll
Jan: z find the most comprehensive
ll it l ..: ll I Q Specially selected lines of fin-
i g g in est Clothing, Hats and Furnish-
, his - 5 l H ings in the Central West.
" e E ,THEM GENVINE indwu'
1 ality and exclusiveness in the
' llll' f 'l1"" lf' ,,,A L article of apparel that bears
l vl- f ll" lggfi E the MOORE label, and there's
C' no extra cost for this extra
. .. iil i satisfaction.
E Make this store S'
EIN Ei AQ H your ioux
:bit S Vai A City headquarters. Check
H. . E L K fovgfjle your grips here freeg meet
' , -g Books your friends here.
The eere Clothing Co.,
Sioux City, Iowa.
Nylen 81 Richardson
Heating and Plumbing
Vermillion, S. D.
Contractor and Builder
Vermillion, S. D.
People Will Talk
about their particular hobbies, but my
talk is to give you good goods for the
least money possible. Students, look
at my U. S. D. Pennants, Seals, Fobs,
Pins and Hatpins at a price lower
Vermillion Bargain Store
0. G. ANDERSON, Prop.
l G l 0 k
'lime y W r
Yr gi - , Washer in operation is
- - -
'vm-,,,r .gr L Q3 in keeping with. the full
sense the name implies.
1,-.1.YxEX'25'i2TS'iE'i535'q 'Tl .Y -cf.,-. fl E I' ' -
R QW., L ,H WN. It runs easier than oth-
- ' , ' " 1, .
7,3 law K, llfl mmqlglgllv k ers and has a higher
N 't i jg. speed agitation of
'fi F clothes, therefore, must
ffl-fs-ff - .. - me .1 . .
5 , . it y ' Q:-If .y do the work 1n less tlme,
' all things being equal.
It saves time, labor and soap. One trial is sufficient to demon-
strate the truthfulness of all claims made.
Hawkins Hardware Co.
The Creighton University
Department of A FREE seven year Classical Course,
Arts and Sciences comprising Creighton College,Creighton
School of Natural Sciencest Creighton School of Pedagogy,
Creighton High School. -
Department A three year Course. Students have free ac-
of Law cess 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 Dis-
pensary afford ample facilities for experimental Work.
Department of A three year Course. The Students enjoy the
Dentistry use of the most modern improvements in
Dental Machinery and Instruments. An Infirmary, with fifty-two
operating chairs, is open throughout the entire yeariand affords
practice to the students at all times.
Department 0f A thoroughly practical Course, consisting of
Pharmaey two sessions of six and eight months respec-
tivelyg or, if preferred, of fourteen months uninterruptedly.
COURSE FEES ARE MODERATE
For information apply to the Deans of the different Departments
or to the President of the University.
D. M. INMAN. M. D. THOMPSON.
O. NV. THOMPSON, li. M. HART.
Cashier. Asst. Cash.
Capital ---- 550,000
Surplus and Profits - 820,000
Finest Line of
Orders for Cut Flowers
Promptly Attended To
S. M. TOTTEN
409 Fourth Street
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
L. T. SWEZY. President C. H. BARRET, Cashier
Vermillion National Bank
Capital - s50.0oo
Surplus a d U d d d P fits S20,000
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent
I N S U R A N C E
In Reliable Companies
' Interest Paid on Time Deposits
'Tis with ourj dgment as our watches: no
G ' t l'k yet each believes his own
oJu.v a 1 e, .
As a Matter of Information
Get the habit of Wanting the best to
be had at the price you pay. You'1l
always find the best here at the low-
K h ' Cl th '
vJ',Zi2Zei"EZ2J at Lee E3 Prentzs
People of Good Taste
of e get very little satisfaction out of
Good-f poor jewelry or a watch that Will
Comes not keep time. ll,We are always
The showing the best line of jewelry
,A and reliable watches known
Purchase Wh ,, ,-
is AifaZ.veRggf?rlry C. F. Lo 129
Everything to eat
Nothing too small
Phone 109 Phone 249
The College Store
Everything in novelties for the student
trade. i1Ladies' Suits, Coats, Skirts and
Dresses. llMen's Clothing and Fur-
nishings. Fine Shoes
The Big Department Store
J. W. GRANGE 81 CO., Vermillion, S. D.
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
'WE cater to out-of-town patronage unable to
come to j welry store, by offering t mail
upon request ou Illustrated Catalogue, or bys d' g
an assortment of goods on approval for your sel
tion. Our stock is immense and our workmen ar
fficient t d th most complicated work
Will H. Beck Co.
Established 1877 Sioux City, Iowa
Be Sure of the Best and Buy
All up-to-date dealers sell them
In the preparation of ad-
vertising, the services of
experienced and clever
artists are as necessary as
is an architect in planning a house.
We employ an organization of ex-
perienced artists under the super-
vision of expert advertising men
who are at your service in the
preparation of Classy Advertising
St. Paul, Minnesota
Minneapolis and St. Paul
offer no better selections in Young Men's
Wearing Apparel than is to be had in
Sioux Falls, S. D. at
Buxbaum Clothing 0.
Specializing: Sincerity Suits, Manhattan Shirts, Madewell
Underwear, Stetson and C. 8: K. Hats.
C J G d A B G d
DR, G, W, CQLLINS GUNDERSON at GUNDERSON
DENTIST Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
P 1 R dC 5 2 .13
Ph v ll N 1B k ERMILLION s D
JASON I: PAYNI IETER OLSON
PAYNE 8: OLSON DR. J. L. MARTIN
LA WYERS Dental Parlors
off 5 Hom 79
South Dakota State School of Mines
RAPID CITY, SOUTH DAKOTA
The state mining school. The school is most
advantageously located in a productive gold
mining district. The opportunities afforded for
the study of field geology, mineralogy, min-
ing and metallurgy are unequaled. Graduate
students will find ample opportunity for
profitable study along special lines. For full
information apply to
CHARLES H. FULTON, President
Blank Books, as Fine as Anything Produced in the Northwest, are Turned Out by Our Plant
Everything in 1 . We Carry
Engraved ' g "' ..,'?-' Writing Papers
or Lithographed Stationery
WVork Q I of all kinds
Receives Our Q A and sve
ESDecial Attention l X is T E il I . are Complete
1 . ' ' s- off' . d
Wedding Invitatio -5 Q ' Q lcigggk
and Society f Q 0 gfft
Stationery N W so r U I ers
Printers, Binders and Statloners
BOOKS, CATALOGUES AND PAMPHLETS
THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED PRINTING PLANT IN THE TWO DAKOTAS
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The Store Where Young
Men are Known and
Their Tastes are
We carry at all times just the
apparel that your taste de-
mands. As complete and up
to the hour line of
Furnishings and Men's
as is to be found even in the
great metropolitan fashion
centers. Come in and see us.
You Will learn something
about young men's apparel
that will be useful to Vou.
R. E. tinson
""' . .
1 ,g r The Clothzer and Outfitter
Lady Fingers, Kisses,Macaroons. Pattie 4
Shells and All Kinds of
E. J. PUTNAM
Just the Place for Your Lunch South Of Depot
Phone 118 Market Street
Collins Eff Harris
Blacksmithing. Wagon and Buggy Work. Lathe and
Machine Work. Engine Repairing.
The Only Genuine
J. C. F. Elmore
Makes n Specialty of Flower Orders
for the U. S. D.
Phone 22 Vermillion
D. L. CAINE, Prop.
RED CROSS PHARMACY
A. CLARK, Prop.
Drugs and Sundries Lowney's Chocolates
BroWn's Meat Market
High Grade Fresh, Salt
and Cold Meats
Prompt Delivery Assured
Phone 278 Market Street
Ladies' Toggery Shop
University. Sorority, and Fraternity
Pillows and Pennants, Shirt Waists,
Silk and Broadcloth Gowns, Neck-
wear and Hair Novelties
Blanche M. Ely
To the Sons and Daughters
of Dakota Farmers
OUR education at this university has taught
you that intelligent and scientifc study help to
achieve success. llln order to be lawyers, engin-
eers, teachers or farmers, you are spending years of
preparation-years of study-years of experimenting.
You realize that in order to be successful, one must
read concerning the latest reliable information in his
vocation. One must keep abreast of the times.
'Tis the' same Way at your home. In order that your
father may secure the greatest crop from his lands
he must secure the latest reliable information concern-
ing farming of Dakota lands. He must profit by the
experiences of other farmers and by the results of the
many agricultural experiments carried on in this state.
Sixty thousand farmers in the Dakotas are doing
this by reading the Dakota Farmer-which deals
with the scientific farming of the Dakotas, Montana
and Wyoming. Is your father one of them? If not,
do him a favor by having us send him a sample copy
of the Dakota Farmer. It costs only 31 per year and
will be worth many times more to him. It will mean
bigger crops at your home and consequently more
money for thelnext college year.
Write us before you go to your next class
and tell us to send your father
The Dakota Farmer
Aberdeen, S. Dak.
The Helgeson Pharmacy
R. C. DAVIS, Prop.
Students will find this
Imported and Domestic
Drawing, Designing and
Phone 16 VERMILLION, s. D.
The West Hotel
FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT
University Students, make
this your headqurters
While in Sioux City :: :: ::
Sf2E2Zii3Qh5i?eZ?S Sioux City, Iowa
A Few Examples of My Work May h
Found in this Book
Eugene Dietzgen ompan
181 Monroe Street, Chicago H
-.flvfi " NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO
NEW ORLEANS ToRoNTo
', V '
L 'fran 9.
Leading Instrument Manufacturers
Good Tennis aene r
Depends chiefly on 4 , J
THE RAC KET 3 U
Perfection in Racket Making is Altained in the
Horsman, "Model A-X' '
I New for 1910 D "V"
Don't buy until you see it. If your Qin
dealer hasn't it, write to us
We are sole agent in the United States
for the Celebrated Ayres Championship
Lawn Tennis Balls
Send for 1910 Catalogue Q lf.
E. I. Horsman Co.
365 Broadway, New York
M, 4-V1 .Q
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,sf .gT:i++.L..' I1-ff
if 4 I4 :iw gl-5, --+W-
'l l "" QTY
ri 5, ks
4 4-vw L ' -2 --
ug. 1 :4.e:,Ig.n.1f ., A 1-H
, 2 few V eel -- - fa-rf
L Hey- z '
ff.iTlTI'fTI? . ,
,L T, h ,
Kodaks and Supplies
Our Prices, Serfvice and
Quality will interest You
Films Developed at
100 per Roll
The T. W. Ingersoll Co.
82-90 West Fourth Street St. Paul, Minnesota
J. A. S transky
Farms and Ranches
In the Famous Missouri Valley
The Corn and Alfalfa Belt
of South Dakota
'll have several thousand acres of land
that I can sell very cheap and on easy
terms. I have a few tracts that I can sell
and guarantee 25 fk profit Within two years
J. A. Stransky
Pukwana, :: S. Dakota
Designers, Engravers, Commercial
Makers of High Grade
355 Minnesota St., St. Paul, Minn
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