University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1918 volume:
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FRANK ANDERSON ....................
AUGUST FRIEBERG. . .
J. W. CAMPBELL. . .
T. W. DWIGHT. . .
T. D. POTXVIN. . .
T. W. DWIGHT, President ........
AUGUST FRIEBERG, Vice President. .
I. D. ALDRICH, Sem-emry ..........
A. W. EWERT, Ex-Oyfivio Treasurer. . .
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Gilpin mth Num
... 'lihe Secretary of State of Da-
lf:-is kota territory approved the Ar-
ticles of Incorporation of the
- University of South Dakota and
-' issued it a certificate of author-
ity on hflay 21, 1881. It was
not until October, 1882, that
the University held its first ses-
sion in the Clay County Court
I-louse, a frame building which
now stands a block off Nlain
Street on South Center Street.
THEN This old frame building, the
cradle of the University of South Dakota, is to make way this year for a modern
Thirty-four years ago, Ephraim Rl. lfpstein. the first president of the University.
was not only the administrative and excutiye head of the institution but did all the
teaching himself. There were sixty-fiye students who attended that first te1'1n.
Today, Dr. Robert L. Slagle, president of the University of South Dakota, is
assisted by a faculty and other University employees who equal in number the student
enrollment of thirty-four years ago. The number of students enrolled during the reg-
ular session is almost ten times that attained during Dr. Epstein's first year in charge.
The-course of study at the first session of the infant University could hardly he
classed as high school work today. This was the frontier. Dcctcr Epstein's work was
gauged to suit the need of his day. Doctor Epstein himself said, "The students who
filled the school were young men and wcman of naturally bright intellect, eager to
learn and willing to listen to my directions." Doctor Epstein organized what was in
reality an academy and saw it grow to collegiate rank.
Today the degrees -granted by the Uinversity of South Dakota are recognized by
all leading American Universities. The curricula include the colleges of Arts and
Sciences, Nlusic, llfledicine, Engineering, and Law, as well as the departments of Com-
merce. Fine Arts, Education, Journalism, and Graduate Study.
Thirty-four years ago the business cf the University was to serve the state by
teaching those who presented ,Kf-..5.----.-f--- - - --- -- V -
themselves for instruction inside -f -
the College walls. Today the
modern university serves the
public in ways undreamed of
thirty-four years ago.
y Thru the state food and drug
department, the department of
public health, the geological sur-
vey, the home economics dep-
partment, the extension depart-
ments, and other public service
departments, the University of
South Dakota is striving to
achieve its ideal of state service.
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PRESIDENT ROBERT L. SLAGLE
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Bv PRliSlDl.iN'l' Ronialzr I,1NcoI.x SI.Afil,li, A. M., Ph. IJ.
At the University of South Dakota, the present is enthusiastically called the New
lfra. The enrollment has practically doubled in the last two years, new departments
have been created, old ones strengthened. and facilities brmradened for research work.
.-X slogan that is being given new emphasis at the University is State Service, and the
State has been made the campus by means of extension work. Everywhere is evident
a spirit of confidence, co-operation and growth,
lmbued with the spirit of the new Northwest, alert and progressive, and at the
same time faithful to the best ideals of modern learning and education, the University
offers opportunities to students that are second to none. 'lihe South Dakota spirit is
frank and utterly democratic. A student is fairly judged on his ability and his
achievements. As a state university. and therefore the cap-stone of the public school
system of South Dakota, the University seeks to instill ideals of public service and
altruism, a sense of obligation to the state which supports the institution at which the
student is enabled to acquire greater personal and professional efliciency, and capa-
The very word "Educate" means, literally, "to lead out". lt has always been
the earnest endeavor of the University of South Dakota to lead out its students.-out
unto the hill of broader view.
At the present time there are eight substantial buildings on the campus, but
there is an urgent need for several more. First and most important of all is the
necessity of providing a hcme for all our non-resident young women students. For
the last two years East Hall has been full and overflowing, and this building either
must be enlarged or another hall for young women must be provided. Such a build-
ing should Contain not only rooms for young Women, but a gymnasium, boarding
club and rocms for a social center. An administration buildin , containin an audi-
, g g
.tlolrium is also very much needed. At present the entire student body can not be
seated in the chapel, to say nothing of the local people who wish to attend concerts,
lectures, commencement exercises and the like. The Regents of Education have
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recommended to the legislature of 1917 that 3I25,000. be appropriated for a women's
building, equipped for the housing of the department of home economics, and a much
needed gymnasium and dormitory rooms. The money has now been appropriated, and
the building will be erected and probably ready for use at the beginning of the next
NEW DEPARTMENTS '
The departments of Journalism, Fine Arts, and Commerce and Finance, which
were established in 1915, have been justihed by the number of students taking the
courses offered by them. A course in embalming was established in the spring of
1916, which had a small attendance, but it will be offered again in 1917. The De-
partment of the Romance Languages and Literature is now a separate department
and it is possible to elect French as a major subject, with Spanish, and possibly also
Italian as a minor. The Department of Economics and Sociology was expanded in
1915 by the creation of a professorship of applied sociology, the Department of
Htme Economics by the addition of an instructor. This latter department has far
outgrown its quarters in the new Chemistry building, which was used for the hrst
time in the fall, of 1915.
REGISTRATION or STUDENTS
During the thirty-fourth year of the University, which closed June 15, 1916,
there was a total enrollment of 683 students. The spirit of confidence in the State
University is eoncretely expressed by these hgures since they are an increase of 65,1
over the largest attendance the institution has had since its establishment. At the
graduating exercises of this year seventy-five degrees were conferred, one of them
being a Ph. D. degree, the first doctor's degree to be given in the history of the Uni-
versity for the completion of a regular course of study.
At the end of the hrst semester of the school year 1916-17 there were 764 stu-
dents enrclled at the University, a gain of S1 over the hgures for the whole of the
year 1915-16. Of this number 543 were resident students, 139 were taking exten-
sion work, and 82 were enrolled in the summer session. For many years fifty new
students have been enrolled at the beginning of the second semester, and this year
should be no exception. If such is the case the total registration for the 'year 1916-I7
will be 814,-almost double the largest student body ever enrolled at the Uuiversity,
previous to 1915-16. There is no reason why this figure should not reach the one
thousand mark in another year or two. Y
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Although the Legislature of IQIS failed to make an appropriation for extension
work, the University responded to many of the calls that came from every part of
the state. Correspondence courses have been conducted and during the year' 1915-16
one Extension Center for regular classivorla was maintained in Pierre. ln addition
to this regular class work, a ve1'y large number of extension lectures and commence-
ment addresses have been given, principally by Dr. XV. 17. jones, Dr. Craig S. Thorns,
Professor Rossiter I-loward, Professor liva R. Robinson and h'Ir. Archie llrl. Peisch.
During the summer and early fall of 1916, twenty-one applications for extension
centers were received, but it was found advisable to grant but live of these requests.
As soon as funds become available other centers will be established. At present the
five centers now in operation have 150 students enrolled for courses in Education,
Spanish and German.
During the last tivo years the University has acted as agent in South Dakota for
the Bureau of Commercial Economics, of lVashington, D. C., in which capacity reels
of educational films have been distributed to high schools, xvomen's clubs and other
organizations of the state.
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This College has in recent years been developing especially along the lines of
new courses and new departments of instruction on the campus as well as new types
of extension work thruout the state. The Department of Journalism has been estab-
lished, requiring the full time of one professor. The department of Fine Arts has
been thoroughly reorganized-virtually newly established-with many new courses
along both theoretical and practical lines. The work in Home Economics has won-
derfully expanded, involving additions in room, equipment, courses of study, and
teaching force. The demand of students specializing in Education has necessitated
additional teaching force in the Department of Education. Courses have been added
in Bible Study, covering Biblical Literature and both New and Qld Testament His-
tory. In Sociology much new work is offered that is intended to aid in giving a proper
perspective and a vital impulse to study and activity in social Helds. The Department
of Commerce and Finance has outlined and developed a full set of course of instruc-
tion suitable for students expecting to engage in business. The French and Spanish
languages and literature have been organized into a separate department, permitting
more attention to be given to these subjects. Other departments not mentioned above,
e. g. English, Public Speaking, Latin, Greek, History, Political Science, Psychology,
Philo-sophy, Geology, Chemistry, and lVIathematics have expanded their work in vari-
ous ways. The Graduate courses have recently been placed under a Director and
Work in this field has been much extended. For two seasons now a thriving summer
school has been in operation. These various forms of growth in teaching facilities
have been more than matched by the great increase of the number of students.
While this college aims to develop its students personally and to fit them for
places of usefulness and leadership in society it aims also to extend its influence to a
great body of students who reside beyond the confines of the campus. The number
of correspondence courses offered during the last year has been considerably increased.
A large list of public lectures is now offered by members of the faculty to educational,
commercial and social organizations throughout the state. Nloving picture films of
an educational character are now distributed free of charge to schools and other bodies
that are willing to exhibit them without charging an entrance fee. Extension cen-
ters have been established in a number of towns in the state, additional teaching force
has been required for this line of work. Other forms of extension activity include
the issuance of bulletins along various lines, and aid extended to high school de-
bating teams. This college aims to co-operate with the other colleges in making the
University the head of our state school system in reality as well as in name, both in
its work on the campus and in every part of the commonwealth.
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It is not generally known that the College of Nlusic of the University of South
Dakota furnishes the broadest musical education at the smallest expense of any music
school in America. if not the world.
This is due to the wide scope of the curriculum, and to the fact that most of its
advantages, owing to the broad and liberally conceived policy of those who planned
it, have been made free to students-a very nominal fee being charged for only the
To emimerate: all the classes in Harmony, ivlusical History, Counterpoint,
Form, Analysis and Composition cost the student nothing. The historic recitals, oc-
curring bi-weekly. are also gratis, as are the ensemble and sight-reading classes. There
are admirable and expensive courses of recitals by well known outside artists, as well
as by members of the faculty, which are absolutely free to music students.
IVhen in addition to these free advantages. which combine the whole of music
education except the merely technical instrumental or vocal instruction, it is realized
that even for the latter. not more than one third of its usual cost is charged, it is
easily seen that the low expense of a musical education at the University of South
Dakota is almost unique.
Besides this, the music student has the advantage of the largest and best musical
library in the entire VVest, and may take what studies he chooses from the College of
Arts and Sciences gratis.
The character of the technical instruction in all the instruments and the Voice,
in the College of hlusic, is of the very best, several of its teachers ranking high among
the musical profession as authorities and artists. The charges which the State makes
for the services of these teachers is only a small part of what the same teachers would
cost in a metropolitan music center, such as Chicago or New York.
An excellent comment on the foregoing facts was recently made in a letter from
a graduate of the College of Nlusic. The letter says, in part, "And now. Dean, be-
fore I close, I wish to express my appreciation of your College of Rfiusic. Not even
in a large city can one enjoy such advantages: the fine concerts by the faculty and
outside artists, at such ridiculously low pricesg the rare choral and orchestral train-
ing and the various other classes all free for the asking, and, above all, the excellent
faculty and such absurdly low tuitions,
"I have paid a dollar each for Harmony lessons, that are better taught in Ver-
million free of charge. I have heard so many exhibition recitals given by students of
teachers demanding the highest prices, scarcely one of which equaled your ordinary
pupils' recitals. And now that I am obliged to the practical test, the experience ob-
tained with you, I can realize more fully the value of it all."
The home of the writer of the foregoing extract is in one of the large Pacific
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Until a comparatively recent date medical education in this country was car-
ried on largely on a vocational basis. The large number of proprietary medical schools
which infested our various states were conducted entirely on a business basis. The
primitive instruction offered had nothing else in view than to prepare the student in
the shortest and most direct way possible to practice medicine along the empirical
lines then prevalent. Many of us remember how men with only an elementary school
education, or less, left the plow or the forge and after twelve months of matricula-
tion in a medical school could take their places as licensed practitioners. Indeed,
many of the older men still practicing medicine belong to this class.
But this state of affairs has now passed away. Medicine is emerging rapidly
from empiricism and becoming established- upon a scientific basis. In fact, modern
medicine is very little else than the application of the laws of physics, chemistry and
biology to the treatment of disease. The purely vocational point of view in medical
instruction no longer prevails. A complete secondary school education together with
extensive ccurses of collegiate grade are required to prepare students to comprehend
properly the difficult subjects before them. Broad and comprehensive courses cover-
ing the general principles of physics, chemistry, and biology are thoroughly mastered
after which come the more specialized phases of these sciences, such as anatomy,
histology, embryology, physiology, pharmacology, bacteriology, pathology and bichem-
Although the professional point of View is not neglected in presenting these, still
the better schools are more and more beginning to conduct their courses in such a way
as to secure diciplinary and cultural values of the highest order.
While the laboratory work of these courses continues and intensifies the train-
ing in close observation and accurate deduction begun in the general subjects of
physics, chemistry, and biology, it is clear that the conditions of the experiments are
gradually becoming more and more complex, calling for an ever increasing power of
thought in the interpretation of results.
The cultural value of these medical subjects as they are now presented by the
modern medical school is especially apparent if we accept the dehnition of De Garmo
who calls culture a' product of insight-a total refining effect-intellectual, emotional,
and volitional, produced by insight into what is learned.
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ln a recent debate in the lfnglish House of Lords, in reply to Lord Haldane's
plea for more scientilic education in the lfnglish universities. liord Bryce pointed to
Belgium as an example of what science can do. The characteristic attitude of Von
Rlottke was said to be something like thisg He would stand, watch in hand, observ-
ing a distant crossing. As a regiment of German infantry passed, Von Nlottke would
observe the exact time, and turning to his staff, remark "l'lie Calculation was cor-
rect." That was scientific militarism. The present war has been called a cbemist's
war, a physicist's war, and an engineer's war. It seems to be the war of anybody
who is willing to claim possession. 'l'here is no question but what the technical
sciences have had a large part in it. XVc are naturally impelled to the inquiry whether
science is the inhuman thing all these circumstances might be thought to indicate. The
invention of the steam engine and the electric transmission of power has concentrated
population in large cities, giving the world the slum and intolerable industrial con-
ditions. Looking out over the industrial district of a modern city, one observed,
"That is, probably, the ugliest sight man has beheld since human beings began to live
on the planetf' VVhether or not science and its applications are inherently inhuman,
some inhuman conditions have been brought about by those who have been using
science in the modern world. But a large human side of Science will reveal itself
to anyone who will give the matter more than a superficial investigation. Engineer-
ing is based upon the Science of Nlechanics. But Engineering Colleges are beginning
to realize that it is equally based upon "I-lumanics". This side of Engineering has
been forced upon the attention of men who were considered only the hard financial
side of business enterprise. A Chicago contractor once remarked. Hln making our
estimates we can calculate every item with a high degree of accuracy, except the one
item of labor". Here is where the estimater falls down. He does not understand
the human machine as he understands the dynamo and the steam engine. There are
certain human demands that must be satisfied in the case of human beings as a condi-
tion to their highest efficiency as machines. The application of the laws of science to
the cc-ntrol of energies of nature has its human side, and the penalties for disregard-
ing these are sure to be severe.
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A great French Judge truly said that the profession of the Law was "as old as
the Magistrate, as noble as Virtue and as necessary as justice".
The importance of having a Bar, the members of which are sufficiently skilled
in the principles of law and the procedure of the cou1'ts properly to advise layman as
to their rights, and the method of asserting or defending them, and representing them
in judicial controversies, in self-evident. ,
It has been the habit in many states to regard the practice of law as a natural
right and one which no one of moral character can be deprived of. Such a view, of
course, ignores the profession to society and looks at its practice only as a method of
earning a living, The State of lndiana for example, impliedly forbids the imposi-
tion of examination for admission to the Bar by a constitutional profession. For the
most part, however, the modern tendency in legal education requires at least three
years of preparation in a Law School or law office or a combination of both, as a pre-
requisite to admission to the Bar. Some of the Universities like Harvard and Colum-
bia, in addition to a four year High School course require an AB degree for admis-
sion to their Law Schools. For a number of years the Association of American Law
Schools has recommended two years of collegiate work in addition to a four year
High School course as the basis of admission to schools of the Association, all of
which indicates that the thought of our best educators is to provide a sound basis for
legal study. At the present time the University does not require any collegiate work
as a pre-requisite to entrance in the College of Law, but in the near future such a
requirement will doubtless be made.
While about Q0 per cent of the graduates of the College of Law are engaged in
practice, this is exceptional. ln many of the States not over seventy per cent of the
graduates of State Law Schools engage in practice. The remainder have studied law
as a business asset for commercial pursuits and have found it extremely valuable for
that purpose. In fact, departments of Business Finance of the Universities of the
country have adopted as a part of their curriculum a well balanced course upon legal
subjects which have peculiar relation to business of its variety of aspects, and there is
probably no better training covering a three year period for business life than a law
course in a law school.
The study of Law develops onels analytical powers and gives him a breadth of
insight into human nature which no other course would develop in the same length
of time. The College of Law of the University gives particular attention to the
practice of the various local courts of the State and thus its graduates have an equip-
ment which is of great advantage when they enter upon the practice of law.
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DEAN ANNE H ENLEY
The first idea in the management of lfiast Hall is to provide a home-like atmos-
phere for all the girls, and this means that a degree of restraint must be put upon all.
To render the necessary restraint operative and at the same time non-irrating, it has
been the strong desire of the present head to see Student Government established.
The girls, in accordance with this idea, have elected oliicers,-Bliss Genevieve Kelly
being president,-and they have organized a council, in which girls both in and out-
side of the dormitory are represented. It is to be hoped that the executive work of
the council will become more and more effective, and that all administrative duties
will be performed spontaneously without continual urging from without.
East Hall endeavors to extend its hospitality to as many as possibleg three times
a Week the boys are invited in to dance for an hour in the evening after dinner in the
Sun Parlorg and on Saturday evenings, informal parties are held.
During this year we have had staying with us, representative women from lines
of Work outside the University properg we hope to be able to welcome others in the
future. Frequently we entertain members of the faculty, who in turn give us a little
talk or else enter into the social life of the girls and thus get better acquainted. l
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A. M. PEISCH, A. B.
Instructor in Commerce and Finance
A. B., University of Wisconsin, 19153 State
Accounting, State of Wisconsin, 1915: present
position since 1915.
FREEMAN WARD, Ph. D.
Professor of Geology and State Geologist
A. B, Yale University, 1903, Ph. D., Ihid.,
1908, Assistant Professor of Geology and Min-
eralogy, Yale University, 1903-1912, connected
with the United States Geological Survey, and
Scientist with United State Bureau of Soils,
present position since February 1, 1915.
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Assistant Professor of Singing
UW-.. . I -.f12,E5..,15:551 ' . ' S
A. B., Knox. College, Galesburg, Ill., 1912,
,'f.'ll',,f' , Teacher of Voice, Oswego College, 1912-1913,
1 -LN, A is .V A student, Detroit Conservatory of Music, 1914-
' . , . A -1 1915g present position since 1915.
1. ,iff I 'fl
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. -1 ,L GEORGE MARTIN snrrn, M. A.
fzg 1 L Professor of German Language and Literature
A ' 't"' f .K .',, j and the Romance Languages
,V -." V ig A. B., Colby University,.1873g A. M., Ibid.,
,gf 1' giggfl 1878, graduate student, University of Glessen,
A . 1873-1891, Professor of Greek, University of
-l A'q. 1 gif, South Dakota,.1891-1894, Professor of Greek and
' wig, 'f Pedagogy, University of South Dakota, 1894-
' qee' 5 p , 'Ti 1899: Professorlof Modern Languages and Ped-
' .,,i.. 9 ' .,,15fg f agogy, Universityaof South Dakota, 1899-1909,
2 -"-,, QQ present position since 1909.
P gi, ".. A 'GRACE ENGENIE BuaGEss, A. M.,
5 ' Instructor in English
151 'f' 13 .L'il1V 517 31'-25: - -
. if,-N iQ.- z A. QB, University of South Dakota, 1908, A.
.1 ,q" .,,' M., Ibid., 1909, present position since 1909. -
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.l?11OMAb ILMILHX Mu1x1hN1LX. A. M.. l'l1. IJ. , 1
Professor of MzlLllt'l1l:ll,iCs zuul .lstrouoiiiy . 3 I,
A. B., Marietta. College, 1887: Pli. li.. l'uiw-r- 3 F9 '
sity of illiicago. 1905: Assocrinli- .l'rol'essor ol' li, it I
Mzitlieinzitirs and Heufl ol' Dl'I1Zl1'l1lllf'lll,. Woslyau g
l"uivorsi1y, 1906-19083 1'u'f-sf-ill. position since ij ' W fi
1909. ' 4 h
11 1 it
' tl 1
WINFRED HUFUS 4,ZOl1'1'ON. Mus. 13. I! l
Professor ol' Yioliu 'I
Mus. B, Qlllf'2lg'f'l Musical tlullogv. 111112: pri- 51 f -
vate pupil ol' Arlliur Harliuuuu iu 1'H.'l'llll. Her- 11
many, of Anton XViteli auiil Srluilzii-l'i'isrzi, in 1 E . 1 Z
Berlin, and Goby E111-rl11u'fll. 1-lzuuburgr, Her- ii. H 5 yg
manyg Professor ol' Violin, Simpson Llulli-gre. jg -.jg
Iowag present position siure 1908. 11 1 El
1 - 1
TOLLEF BERNARD Tl-lONI1f'SON, A. M., l'l1. lb. 1
Professor of Philosophy zuicl Scandiiiavizui A
A. B. and A M.. University of Soulli Dzllmta, ll -nr
190-lg Pl'1..D.. University 01' Groifswalcl, l9l,l9g 1 ,,
gragluate student. 1'uiversity of ljliristiauizi, i :Q
University of Cliicago and L'nive1'sity ol' Berlin: ll -
present position sim-e 1969. 1 ,
OLIN CLAY KELLOGG, A. M., Pll. D. I
Professor of Eng-lisli Language and Literature it 1
A. B., Syracuse University, 1892g P11 D., Ibid., ' ..
f1894g graduate student in Dramatic Art and Ora-
tory, New York and Pliiladelpliia, 1898-18995 if
Senior Instructor in the English Laiigiiage,
Northwestern University, 1899-19065 present po-
sition since 1915.
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CRAIG S. THOMS, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Applied Sociology
A. B., Northwestern University, 11888, A. M.,
lbid., 1891, Ph. D., Shurtleff College, 1901, pres-
vnt position since 1915.
ALFRED NEWTON COOK, Ph. D. 1
Professor of Chemistry
B. S, Knox College, 1890, Ph. D., University
of XVisconsin, 1908, graduate student, Univer-
sity of Chicago, Professor of Natural Sciences,
Amity College, 1892-1891, Assistant in Chemis-
try, University of Wisconsin, 1898-1900, Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, Morningside College, Sioux
City, Iowa, 1900-1901, State Food and Drug
Coniniissioner, 1909-1913, present position since
.JOSEPH HENRY HOWARD, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Latin Language and Literature
A. B., Yale University, 1903, Ph. D, ibid.,
1890: Ph. D., Leland Stanford Junior University,
1899, graduate student, University of Chicago,
and Johns Hopkins University, Adjunct Profes-
sor of Latin, University of Nebraska, 1901-1903,
present position since 1903.
CARL CHRISTOPHELSMEIER, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of History and Political Science
A. B., University of Nebraska, 1899, A. M.,
Ibid., 1902, Ph. D., University of Berlin, 1905,
graduate student, University of Sorbonne, Uni-
versity oi' Heidelberg, University of of Berlin
and Cornell University, Assistant Professor of
History, University of Nebraska, 1907-1908, pres-
ent position since 1909.
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HAYNOH GREENLEA1' W1f11,L1N1i'1,'ON. .L M.
Assistant. P1'O1'QSSOI'g 01' History and P1,1lil,ica1 -111
A. B., 1-Iarvard U11ive1'si1.y, 19112: A, Ibnid., -
19013: gljaduate sl.11de11t. af. Harva-1'd L'111vQ1's11.y,
L1111ve1's1t1y of B911-1111 Hfld UIIIVGFSHY of XVISCOII-
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. ARTHUR LEE HAINES, A. M.
p Vnv A 5 H Q YV Assistant Professor of Chemistry
H- . . A B. s., Upper Iowa University, 18965 A. M.,
vuiq 5' I ",,' 2 ff L if w University of South Dalgota, 19055 graduate stu-
. .. -'AfV dent, .University of Wisconsin, Instructor rn
x ,F55 'ff ri. .-:. qgj.fifQ.,Q , 2 Chemistry, University of South Dakota, 1904-
5 19135 present position since 1913.
. M 51 '
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.1 HARRY WALTER XQEJNNBIENIAN, A. R., LL. B.,
, I 11 ' A B U t Proiessor ini-Law J pl LL B
. .mal q I Ib. . I ., ' niversi y o IIIOIS, -1901, u. .,
, I R 13. 1d,. 1909, LL. M., Yale University, 1910, en-
. ' 1,11 .4 ?.13,g'6d'1Il practice of law, 1910-115 present posi-
f-' - ,ion since 1911.
53,5 RossITER HONVARD
. : Professor of Fine Arts
' . 5 Harvard University, 1901-19025 Studied with
Percy Lee Atherton, George J. Parker, and.Reu-
51:4 " -'-dtt 5 ben Merrill, 1903-19045 Bureau of University of
,V ' Travel, 1904-1905: Ecole du Louvre, Paris, 19075
131 A , . 13 Director of Educational Work of the Bureau ot
- " p University Travel in Paris, France and Lecturer
5 A -. "'t- A L. on Art, 1905-19145 present position since 1915.
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5. if WALLACE FRANKLIN JONES, A. M., Ph. D.
. g + Professor of Educatiora and Director of Gradu-
-ysiizi ' ' ate ourses
4 ' 1513. ., .ef :- .gs 152' --f- . --- A.-, , .,.. . KE 'X , ,
A . 5 ' l University 558 Illinois, 19075 A. M., Co-
,1,5. A fl: -- Q . H um -ia niversi y, 1 0 "Ph. D., New York Uni-
4-t- . H- 'V" 1 j 2 versity, 19.115 Head of ,Department of Theory
5- -if '..5 j 125,51 and Practice, Maryland State Normal School,
lb., E q,5.-1 5 - 1908-1909 5 present position since 1911.
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V11l',AXVRllf1'1'A'l'l'M, A. M.. I'l1. ll.. M. D.
P1'o1esso1' 111' l'l1ysiology
15. S. Penn. 1.10111-ge. 19053 M, l'11ive1'si1,y '1
ol' Iowa. 1907: Fellow 111 lfliysiology, l'111v1-1'sil.y
ol' Llliieago, 1910-1911: l'l1. ll., l'11iversi1y1.11 C111-
1-ago, 1913: M. D.. Rush M1-1111-ul 1111111-ge. 1911:
Instructor' in Pliysiolrmgy, l,"IIlX'.1'l'Sll2' 111' P1-1111-
ia. 1911-113: lll'1'SI'll1 11115111011 spun-v 1910.
JAMES RLAINE SllOlfSld, A. M.
Professor of S1-e11n11ary Etlllllilllllll
A. B., UlllVCl'Sl1y of Soulli Dakota, 1901: A.
M. Lniversity of tlliicago. 19111: lfrofessor ol'
Eflucalion anrl Ma1.l1eina1i1's. 1111111111 Islunfl 11111-
lvge, 1909-1911: lJl'4'SOlll pusilion Sllllfl' 1915.
JOHN MAEGHS BROWN. 11, SH 1.1. E.
Professor of llivil Engineering
B. S.. C. E, New Mexico State College, 19118:
graduate student, L'niversi1y 111' llliic-ago: Special
Agent on Irrigation Work, LI Department of
Agriculture, 1910-1911: Engineer of Higliways,
Yalobuslia County, Miss. 1911-1912: present po-
THOMAS CRUICKSHANK. M. D.,
Lecturer on Materia Medica
'RAY MARCH MERRILL, A. M.
Professor of Romance Languages
B., Williams College, 19055 A. M., Univer-
sity of California, 1909: Student al. the Sorbonne, '
Paris, 1910-1914: Acting Professor of Romance
Languages, University of Tennessee, 1915-1916:
present position since 1916.
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ROBERT DALE ELL1O'1"1', A M.
Professor of Greek Language and Literature
A. B, University of Nebraska, 18995 graduate
student. University of Chicago: Professor of
Latin, Tabor College, 1903-1905, present position
MORGAN WOODWORTH DAVIDSON, BS., ME.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
B S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 19015 M.
E, lbid, 19025 tMechanical Draftsman and As-
sistant Engineer of Tests, Motive Power Depart-
ment, Norfolk and NVostern Railway Company,
1902--190515 present position since 1905.
BLAINE tl. Mcliusick, B. S., LL. B.
Director of Physical Education
A. B, University oi' South Dakota, 1911, As-
sistant Coach, 1915-19165 LL. B, University of
South Dakota. 19163 prrsent position since 1916.
JOHN HERNDON JULIAN, B. A.
Secretary of the University and Registrar
13. A., University of South Dakota, 19073
present position since 1910.
FOREST .JOYCE NICOLA
Instructor in Wind Instruments
Present position since 1913
WQEORGE ROGER ALBERTSON, M. S., M D.
Professor of Anatomy
111 D, University of-Iowa, 19105 M S., Ibid.,
19123 present position since 1912.
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'EDWIN YALENTINE MITCHELL. LL. 13. ' ij
Assistaiil. 1Jl'OfCSSO1' 01 Law 11
LL. B., 13051011 L111ivQ1'sity, 1911g Ol1gZ1g13C1 111 11
practice 01' law, 1911-1911g 1J1'CSf?I1l11JOS1111O11 since
'MHS BEELAH FRANCES LYON
Assistam 111 Public Speaking
Present 1105111011 since 1915
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EMILY WAY, Mus. B.
Instructor in Piano
Mus. M. University of South Dakota: present
position since 1916.
EVA ROBERTA ROBINSON, B. S.
Professor of Home Economics
B. S, South Dakot.a State School of Mines,
1890g graduate in home economics, Armour In-
stitute of Technology, 1900g Director Home
Economics, Y. W. C. A, Des Moines, Iowa, 1900-
19035 graduate student, Instructor and Head of
Housing Bureau, University of Chicago, 1907-
1913g present position since 1913.
MAI-EEL KINGSLEY RICHARDSON, B.A., B.L.S.
Librarian. Library Building
.iosnrniwn ANNE LYoNs, B. A.
Instructor in Commerce and Finance
B. University of South Dakota, 1913:
present position since 1914.
'CLAIRE FOWLER GRABILL, Mus. B.
Assistant Professor of Piano and Theory of
Mus. B.. University of South Dakota, 1904g
graduate, Music Department, Campbell Uniyer-
sity, 18983 pupil of W. C. E. Seeboecles, Chica-
gog student Milwaukee Conservatory of Music:
Instructor i11 College of Music, University of
South Dakota, 1902-1907g present position since
'ELLA GRAY, B. A.
Instructor in Home Economics .
B. A.. University of South Dakota, 19155
present position since 1916.
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EliN1CS'I' l+'liANKI.lN KIANAIDAY. A. M. E..
lllS1I'llk'1llI' in iA'iil11I1'lII2l1i1'S W .
B. Aviiiiillli .lc-wfill. 111151 A. ,h l'nii'vi'- -,
sity nf Missouri. 1111153 pi-usniil pnsilmii siiivn- Ehgjfgfi:if117':igi,,,f"if3?5E,ii3fi'"'iig"f62EY,??fig1'iiygiiiliiiiiggfifiig
1916. fgiii,l'.:11l' 1i,,',i'1ii1ui.."R..i,, 1121 H1133i1i111d11ii1ii.i4iii11LE2E?,f
'MOHTIMEIX l'l1GliZli1Cl1,r1. N. li,
1'l'o1'1fsso1' nl' 1lau'lr'i'inlngy :incl lhiliiuingy
Diiwiclni' 01' Him' Slain Hvzillli I1n1ml'zi14ii'y I
M. D., L'iiivvi'sily nl' IH-iiiisylvziliizi. 12102: As- 1
sistnnl. Pziilinlngrisl. and iil14'1' lkilliplngisl,'.l:-w- F '
isli Hospital. Pliiinrlvipliia. 111113-111011: .XSSISIEIIIIN
Bauiiiriolngisi. 1'liilzir1vIpliin 14ni'v:ni ul' lflvzillii. 1'
111013-19119: pm-sviil pnsitinn sinw- 194111. ii Q!
'JASON 121,11-Il' inxvsiaz. .fx ii. Q'
lfiwifvssni- ul' Lziw
A. B, Uiiiviwsily ni' Snnlli llzilinlu, 185l1g A. Qu I F.
M., Ibid.. 18953 studvnl. in law niiicris. 18115-118971 QM
sindenli in Cnllogc 01' Law. l'iiivi-i'si1y nl' MAlIllll'-
sola., 1897-1898: 21l'1ll1i1,i1l'I'i in l1I'11l'1il'1' in Sniilii ,,,., Mm ,W ,,Mm,,k,,,,,,,..., ., ,g-f'
Dakota, Otlpbvi' 18118. and in an-livv 1ll'1X1'1ill'l' fi-i,'21f"ViljJ1ifi',1'jQi11?1i3iii11iig1i11'gLiii1iii:fii,' -
sincv: Assistant. 1'i'01'vssni'. 121112-191152 ln'i-si-nl ixfJiiiiiL.tiEi: 1v,3.,-lf:i,,gXgi1gQ5i,1i:' iiiii1l.iii'1iii'ii'!' LW '
position siiimi11J05. A Q V i " .
. X 1' ' '
'ERNEST JAY BALDXVIN. B. S. '
InsL1'uCL01' in Clin-iiiisti-y
' B. S.. L'iiivi21'si1,y of Kansas. 1916: pi-risniil pu-
siiion sincs 1916.
1.l4Il1,1ili01'11'1"1CR'1' li X
1l1S1I'lll'iUI' in Eiiglisli
13. A.. I'iiivf'i'si1y 111' Si,
llI'1'Sf1II1 pnsilinn sinvi- 19113.
'HARRY KARL ANGEL '
Assistant, in Physics
present. position sincc 19115.
f 'JESSIE MAY PANGBURN
Assistant. in Eduvation
iJI'PSf-'Iii' pnsilinn sinvr- 1916.
Assistant. in English
Present, position since 1916.
'THEODORE HOGNESS JOHNSON
Assistant in Atlilctics
Presrniii position since 1916.
'FRANCES CASSIDAY s
Assistant Instructor in German
Present position since 1917
'Not in Picture.
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ELLA GRAY - - - - Flandreau
.flfrts and Scficnces
University of South Dakota
WALTER M, WILLY - Kimball
.-iris and Sciences -
University of South Dakota
CLARENCE A. BERDAHL ' ' ' ' Sioux Falls
.lrts and Sciences 1
'- St. Olaf's College
C. E. LAGIIAVE - - - Faribault
S, D. S. C.
.-lrts and Sciences'
iKlVlNlFltED GANNT Arts zzurl Sciences
Sioux City Nebraska State Normal
7fiLlTClLE GOEPl1'ER'l' .lrts and Sciences
u'2lU.'1'lTOVV1'1 University of South Dakota
QOLAF LYSNES .lrts mul Sciences
Vermillion St, Olaf's College
SFBLAINE MCKUSSICK Arts and Sciences
Vermillion Lniversity of South Dakota
HA. L. ILUNES Arts and Sciences
Vermillion University of South Dakota
ifiI+ZMlLY WAY ,-lrts mul Sciences
Akron, Iowa lTnive-rsity of South Dakota
i:lll'ILI13N GUNDEHSON Music
Vermillion University of South Dakota
ftIf3Ll.A LOKKEN Music
Vermillion University of South Dakota
:tNot in Picture.
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W IRVING B. LONG ----- Manchester. Iowa
1 Manchester High
3 "On one she smiled and he grew blessed."
. He is settled now, which explains why heualways gets
his lessons and work so consistently. He is a member ot
Delta Theta Phi.
MORRISON W. BARTON V - Vermillion
"Meet them, greet them, beat them."
Barton stars in the department of rtalwvork, as he is
continually busy. He attained fame when he piloted the
15114 Coyote throughi a successful year financially. He is a
inember of Beta' Theta Pi, and of the Engineering Associa-
tion, and is business manager of athletics.
SOFUS IIANSON - - - Vermillion
."Sope" known on the campus for his good natured
smile. He is a memfnsr of the Engineering Association, and
is hardly ever seen without his "Pal" Barton. He has never
been known to have time for University girls.
CIIAS. E. WAlTKli1i3lAN - York, Pa.
' Lum '
University of Pennsylvania
"Thou were strong as thou were true."
We have no means of knowing whether Charles has been
asked: "Are you a Mason ?" or not. lle is a good student,
for his ambitions are many. 1Ie is inclined to act quite in-
dependently of others.
ll. BARNEY SCLINECKLOTH Correctionville, Ia.
Correetionville High '
"All his faults are such that one loves him the better
Two little red shoes have made Barney conspicuous. He
is an all around "good scout" and likes all nature but espe-
cially "Groves". He is a member of the Law Association,
l'hi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi, and the University band.
GEORGE W. SCHMOKEY - - - Winona. Minn.
Arts and Sf'ic'uc'r's
"Silent maybe, but really noticeable."
Sehmokey is inclined to view the world through black
glasses and disregards the wiles of the fair sex. He has
aspirations towards law and is a member ot the Jasperian
Literary Society. '
HIAHIIISON GIBSON - - Britton
"He used to be an awful nice boy."
His name is Harrison but he is better known as "Gib".
Ilis faculty to "cut up" is shown in other ways than as a
medic. "Gila" is a member of the S. A. IC. fraternity and
is popular with the ladies. He is also president of the
'iiNet in Pictu re.
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W. l"l,.-KIRK lCI.3IOIil-I - - - X'4-rinillion
.lrfs 111111 N1'l4'llr'r'x
"A woniun is only :1 woinnn hui ai good rijrni' is :i smokin" 3
Clark is noir-ll for his vowil zihiliiios :intl his liaippy-go'
- v l
lucky ways. Ili- is pi-rim-clly :ii homo on tho siaigv :inil rv- l
rviitly inudi- :I hit in "H Puriloii All-". lli- holrls up ilu- ropu- l
lation nf thi- A. l'I's. und. niiiurailly. hi-longs In thi- film'
MARY li. Wlllfll-Ililill r ' - si-otlnziil
.lrls uml iN'I'fl'lll'1'A!
"Sho gvls :1 li-livi' i-vi-i'y slay."
Mary is known us ii good sluilvni anal I'vu' vain housl ai
k'l02ll'iPl' row ol' A's. Sho pw-l'i-i'i'n-rl to g'l':irlu:ili- with ilu-
vluss of 'IT l'1l1l1l'l' than wh:-n Xlillvi- ilirl. Sho is ai inonilwi'
of thi- llomv Iivoiioiiiius A.ssom-iailion.
LICO. l-'. 'l'll2IlNliY - - Rlaiii-'lil-sl--1'
I'1iivvl'sil'y ol' Iowa
"Wliat's ai iulvlv richly sprvaul XVlllllllll :x woinzin
at its lu-nd
'l'ii-rnvy i-i-vi-nily joinod sho ranks ol' thi- iuaiwioil pi-oplv.
Hn assicliously npplii-s hinisvll' und should nnilu- ai nunii- for
himself in Law sonic- rluy.
MRS. I-EDITH MILLS ' ' - Wziil
,lrfs mul .sr'ic'ln-rw
Dakota W1-slvyzin I'nivi-rsiiy
"Sho fevls thi- dignity of hvr position."
Mrs, Mills ln-lioviis in studying wh:-n hor linshainil ilovs.
A type- of thf- higlivr woniun. Shi- assists in tho si-wing :lv-
pzirtnlvnt, und ii inieinlwr of thi- llonn- lic-ouoinif-s ,Xssoi-lu
.TVLIFS C. KAYSER - - - l'zirksi'on
.-Lr1's rlllrl Nf'ic1lr'r's
"lli- works too l1?11'd."
Wo can vouch for the almvir statunn-nt. lui-cnusv his
hi-other sald so. He strives hard to tvucli thu olomunts of
Engllsh tohthe uncultured Engineers. Julius is l.'l'l'Sll'll'11T
of the Senior Class. a mvnllwr of thv .Ta,spvi'inn LlfPl'iI1'j'
SVOCIGYY. 21 nlernber of the successful debating tvam against.
Bvlrraska V esleyan, and a ini-inhvr of Tun Kappa Alpha.
LOREN D. AVERY - - Mitchell
"Medicine and Movies."
. Avery is a pretty good student. and as far as is known.
is a non-fussor. He came horn from Mitchell linivm-sity to
hnish his work in Medicine. "A pretty wood scout." ,W
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CLARENCE A. hiILL-S ' ' ' Vvall
,. . gf ,
"Is it true that houses cost more than the plans call for T'
Clarence went to Mitchell before he came here, but we
know he prefers the U. S. D. He is one of the cleverest
Mc-dies in school and we can predict a future for him. He
is a member of the Medic Association and of Delta Chi
MARGARET LYONS - - - Vermillion
:LVM and Scielz-063 .
"Peace and-honest friendship with all
And tanglmg alliances with none."
Margaret is a quiet, studious girl with such brilliant
tendencies that she is able to 'tshow the Profs up". She is
a member of the Alethian Literary Society.
MELVIN J. GANDOLFO - - Deadwood
"Mediocrity can talk but don't you think
it takes a genius to get listened to?"
t'Gans" will receive his degree in "blutling" this year and
in his well known "fussing" proclivities. He has gone through
life at break neck speed but has slowed down for a maid
from Salem. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta and a
wearer of the S. D.
KATHLEEN SIMONSON - - - Vermillion
Arts 111111 Scievzccs
Vermillion High .
Kathleen believes in helping- everybody along, and she
reigns over the fudge pan, She is a member of the Alethian
Literary Society and this year served on the Debating Board
of Control. She also belongs to the Home Economics Asso-
LILLIAN SMITH - - - - Vermillion
Arts and Sciences
"A bee hive of industry."
We all know Lillian's ability in campus wo1'k. She was
last year's president of Alethian, a-member of Mask and
Wig, and served on the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. Her last
semester she spent as editor of the Volante. She has starred
in practically every University dramatic production for the
last four years. Lill knows more students than anyone else
in school, and she makes a strong impression on all of them.
H HARRY WAITE - - Armour
., Armour High
"I have a sweetheart in every port."
. A The laws took a slide for .rag time when Harry came
, ' ' among them. Besides his abihtyqto Chaplin at the piano
1 ...W he can cuss. He, is a member ot Delta Theta Phi, and a
,, . .,.. ,... .. wearer of the S. D., and he takes the Village Queen around.
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.lr Is and
"Cook for lllt' only with ll1i11
Varol has -lillillly lllS1ll1lj'l'Klllll'l' pin i11 lllllllfg, Nile was
lll'USlCll'l1lI of X. W. V. A.. li1'vs1dc11l HE Alpha A1 -IM-llll. Illlll
11 lneiiihi-r ol' the llumo l':L'!lllfllllll'S .lssow-l:1l1o11 this Will'-
t'II.XS. l. llANl"UIl'l'lI - - - l'2ll'lil'l'
"The Wall SIVUU1' ol' lhi- S, A. li. lmusi-" '
Chus. is :1 waillaing hunk Ull 1-Iiqiln-lil-. :ind says ilu- 1-ight
thing to fha- right' pn-1'so11 :il thu- righl Iinn- ill thi- right'
plaro, He is ll lll0llll1l'l' ni' Sigma .Xlphn l':l1Sll1lll :incl ol
ll:-lla! 'l'l10i':1 I'hi.
M.XIl.lORll'I lilil-Illli - - - lpswirh
.lr1.Q null N4-Erlll-iw
"What shall 21 111z1id do wln-11 il lllilll ol' 'AIl'l'l'llt'
0011105 to woo?"
Mzfrj. is illl llll4'l'0Slil'Ig. likrnhle girl. I.:1l1-ly shi- has
lu-1-11 helping S1-1-lvy lu-vp llll to his Kula- l'Xlll'll!llllll'l'S. Shi-
is il ll'l0l'llll0l' of the Alrlliiain l,il1-mry Sm-in-ly 111111 uf lx:1pp:1
ALBI-IRT Ill-IXHICI1 - - l'i1'1'1'11
.vlrfs unrl Nl'iL'llI'I"N
"lI:1ve11'l looked :11 my li-ssm1."
We will niiss Al lll'Xi'Aj'l'i1l' for his 4-lT1'1:l'1111l grin. II1- is
one of rho Pierre dl-I1-gaiioii who has huill' up l'll1' S. IA. Iis.
l-In is 21 XVl'2l1'l'l' or the S. D. Al is nm- of our good old
f'AR-HIE Mc'VICKICIl - - - Y1,'1'111illio11
3 x sm
:iris llllll Nr'iC1lr'1's
"Every mirror sho looks in casts an honest 1'eflr-c1io11."
We woildl-r if fl'kll'l:lf? still lirnrs from Fislu-r. She is il
good scout and a taunliar ihguro on tho cmnpus. She is 21
nicirnbvi- of the .'Ul'i'llli1Il l.irv1-:11'y Susie-ty und of Kappa
EDNA A. WEIDE --f- ltuvillo
A1-1s null Seiem-as
"Silence is golden"
Edna pursued the paths of ind1.1s1:1'y whils- she was hero.
She chose the hardest courses and thi- stiffi-st Profs. Theri-
has been a mighty lonesome waiter at the I-Iall since she left.
WOSCAR ERICKSON - , - Sioux Falls
"Don't judge a man by his looks."
This "Scan" is a representative from the city that sends
its fifty-seven varieties a year. He is evidently here to make
a record in Law, and to hold on to it afterwards.
fNot in Picture.
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MAH Y Y. THORNBY - - - Deadwood
.-lr1s and Sciences
University of Wisconsin
"Gad hut I studied."
Kappa Phi Alpha took in a good scout when they pledged
Mary. She swears by "Tommy", and is known as an ardent
fusser. She evidently wanted Home Economics when she
came because she Joined the Association.
Q. A. QUIGLEY ---- Hawarden, Ia.
Arts unrl Sciences .
Harwarden I-ligh '
"A good wit will make use of anything."
I Q. came hack this year for the football semester and the
picnic-track semester. He a born sprinter for he has a
spriuter's heel.. Ile achieved a reputation by handling the
"6'ut out". Nicola almost wrote the music for his part in
"O Pardon Me". Quig is a wearer of the S. D.
NMMA G. MYHON ---- Vermillion
.iris nnrl Sciences
"My History, my fifty hours of History. and nothing
hut my History."
Emma is a brilliant student. and a former teacher. Her
special interests lie along Historical and cooking lines. She
is a member of the Home Economics Association.
P. F. BROOKFINS - - - - Parker
lfniversity of Chicago
.iris and Sciences
"The polished heart makes amends for the rough
Though Brookens is a hard working Arts an-d.Scienees
man he finds time to "iuss". especially sleigh riding on.a
muddy day. His strong polnts seem to he Matrimony, His-
tory and 1'hilosophy.
G1-INEVII-IVE KELLY - - - Flalldrczlu
Arts rrnzl Scicllcfcs
"The spirit of denJoc1'acy."
Genevieve is an enthusiastic girl and knows how to make
lfreslnnen girls feel at home. She is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta and: this year was president of Alethian. She
is also president ofrthe Home Economics Association. and
of the Student Self Government Association among the East
MARGARET GOFF ---- 3I21diS-011
.-iris and Sciences
"An educated American Gypsy."
Margaret does only what pleases her, and does not feel
ohliged to take suggestions from anyone. She played the
part of the leading lady in the .Mask and Wig play. "Her
Own Way", last fall. Margaret believes in trequent changes ot
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"l-IxL'l11-11111-1' ul' Illll'S."
.lohn is ll "Sul1ul:1l1111'i:111". slum- lu- lu-I1'111gs lu ilu- "ll11-vu
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l,ll'l' uf llcltzl 'l'l11-1:1 1'l1i z111fl uf 'l':111 Iilllllhl Alplin.
VAICI1 IC. Si'll'l'l'lll!lUll1li ' - Wi-ssi11giu11 Springs
S. ll. S. l'.
"Shu slrippi-cl 1111-."
Sm'c1ic'l1l11'm1k l1:1s juiuv 1 S-' :
cl lhi 111111111 mulls Illls 51.11
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1-o11spib11c111s hy :1 1111111-v ill ll 1list:1
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IDAYIIP V. LINS - - Iialsl U'IlIt'll Vllllllli, l':l.
lin-1' Slum-, l'a1., Sinn- N111-11111l
"lI1- vuiul- :1 lung wily fm- his pursuit ul' li11111vI--ml-u-,"
llnvirl is wvll lilwfl 1111 ll14g- Uilllllllli fur l1is qui:-l llllllSSll-lll-
ing 1l1illll'n'l'5, llo is 111111 of llil- 1'--w whu 1-1111 qiinli- 1-xii-11s11'v
svlm-c'i'iu11s ul' pol-try. lli- is :1 lllt'Illlll'l' ul' thi- All-cliv Assn-
IRYIXG lt. i'lI.XWlf'Ulll1 , llui-1111
I-I'llVQ'l'Slfj' of luwn
"U you lilih- 'Sll0llllt'l'Kl' ul' lhv hills."
"Gov" is :111 iiivussniu "l'uss1-1"'. for. lllllllgll I11- lllilj' liki-
law. lu- is lll0l'0 ll1fl'l'L'Sll'd in thi- 111:1i11 uilicv. Ili- is zl llllllll-
lic-1' uf l'l1i D1-ltu l'l1i 111111 nf 'Villl IJ:-lla.
l:IlJWAllIJ ll. l'l,'llIl - llusliui-ll
S. ll. S. V.
"lI4- has 1111 awful Huw uf lz111g1111g1-."
For GI1llfl'f2llllI'Ill'I.ll' lid. 111-011-1's his own sux. Iliuugh lu- is
vi-ry T'l'LlL' und fnitliful to Agnus. 511tu1'11-ty dum-s uni kllllwill lu
him, In his classes lu- works dlligi-nlly lim- kliowlvrlgi- l1111'
' Ili' ls 'l lllvllllivl' ul'
does not give il hang for high lll21l'liS.
Lambda Chi Alpha.
J. HARRIS SHANARD - - -
"Sl1ar1" is 21 busy Law. I-In IJQIOHQS to
Delta Phi. and is lJl'lg'SldDllf of the Mask
Club. Shan should rnzilizv that thu best
after steps into the ln1'iclg11-g1'1m11'1's shows.
XRALPH W. HAR'l'ER - - -
.ills and Sf"ic211.rfUs
' I31-idg0wate1- I-ligh
L1 'lllu-ta l'i. l'l-ii
and Wig Ul'3lll2'lflC
1112111 goin-1'ally suuu
"He lives at the Cliemistiry lllllldlllgf'
Ralph has made Chomisti-y his specialty. Pei-liaps that is
why the.-fair sex see so little of him. Hu persists i11 study'
ing eveh when he sl1ouldn't. and in general is 21 quiet likalilv
man. He is il member of the ChL?lT1lSt1'S' Club and of Delta
iiNot in Picture.
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BEULAH HASKIN - - - Foxhome, Minn.
Arts and Sciences
Sextonville fWis.J High
"A golden mind stoops not to shows of dross."
Beulah has concentrated on Chemistry to the exclusion
of other Campus activities. She is a hard worker and bril-
liant. She belongs to the Alethian Literary. Society and to
the Chemistry Club.
GRACE VINCENT ---- Ellis
.el-Hs and Sciences
"How could she be better?"
Grace is an Alethian and a hard Y. W. worker. She is
a regular fusser and is exceedingly fond of Palmers. She is
an active church member and lives up to her creed.
ROBT. L. HOWARD ---- Vermillion
Arts and Sciences
U. S. D. Preparatory
'tBut Mother said"
"Bob" aspires to be a science shark. He is an A student
and helongs to Delta Chi Sigma. He is an intermittent
fusser. but is not as consistent about it as his pal Herbert.
MOLLIE I-IEDLIN ---- Vermillion
Arts and Sciences
"A heart unspotted is not easily dauntedf'
Mollie has taught school. is a favorite German student,
and shows plenty of pluck. She has a genial smile, and by
perseverance has reached her goal.
r.xUL n, PUCKETT - - - I-iosmer
Arts and Sciences
'KI-Ie likes quiet girls."
Paul the manager of the, Co-operative Store, and a
member of Lamhda Chi Alpha. lflverybody knows Paul: con-
sequently everybody uses him. He is more of a "has been"
than a present seeker after college honors.
.IBSSIE PANGBURN ---- Faulkton
Arie and Sciences
I'niversity of Washington
'il chatter. chatter as I go and will go on for ever.'l
Through her guiding hand the Alethian boat was launch-
ed. She keeps the lid on East Hall, as her authority is un-
impeachable. She teaches Education to prospective teachers.
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"llc wnrhlos like t'urusn."
If you tlun't know lit-rht-rt you will think hini ut-r:vlitl'lt'
and you uiiglite nftoi- you know him. llt- lows tht- hulll-s
:ls well as ho sings,-und ht- slugs ull tht- thnv. llt- is it
IIIOITIIWOI' of the l'ill'llliSll'j' t'luh, Iioltu Phi Signm. :xml nl' tht-
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Ill-len is il g 1
Alolhizln I,itvl'nl'y Sm-il-ly. In-sith-s In-ing pri-sirlt-ut til' Kaippu
Alpha Tlivlzl. Siu- has usplrattnms towzlrtls Smith, n'liv1-v, no
doubt. she may foster her tnh-nt for l1tlt'll'y.
RALPH QI. CHAIN - - - ll:-dlit-Ill
.lrls and N1-frm-4-s
"A prospvrtiw tion-1'i1n1' from tht- flow-l'imx"s town."
Ralph is n "candy main" any wny you tnkt- it. llt- pre-
fers home and lllllillvl' to thu uucvrtuin wnys nl' tht- world.
Ht- showed his drunuitic nlrility wht-n :L Soplimiiolu-. lltws
not "fuss" much. but likes girls. and is rt-nsonnhly good ns
1i'l'iIELFLIC3IiXlG ---- l':lll'llfl1lit', N. il.
.lr1x Illlll Nr-iwnr-r-s
uutn Cruz tL'nlif.l lligh
"I dwell on tht' ivy peaks ul' tht- Alps."
Ethel's fluency in spot-eh is wt-ll known. having had
former work in debating. She is ai nu-mimi' of the Alt-tlmiznl
Literary Society. of the Mask and Wig Dramatic' t'luh. :intl
of Kappa Alpha Theta.
FRANCES GVXDERSON - - - Yl'l'lllllIlUD
.-lrrx and Sr'ir'nr-rw
Cant do without mum."
"Gundy" taught one your but by spa-cial upplieatimi
able to graduate with the class of 1917. An l111zi.lTecl't-cl jolly
girl, bound to succeed in after life. She is ai member of
Alpha. Xi Delta.
HERBERT A. ERICSON - - Hawarclen, Iowa
Ll:-is and Sciczmrfs
'KA man of many possibilities."
"Eric" belongs to Lambda Chi Alpha, and believes in
the.theory of compensation, i. e., that it is not necessary to
be handsome to be
to his studies.
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G. YYARD ELLIS ---- hIifChe11
'tl expect to be amused."
Lite is a merry-go-round for "Red", He is a jolly fellow,
well liked by some that know him. He made his monogram
in football, is a, member of the D. Club, and of Phi Delta
THOS. D. JONES ---- Aberdeen
Aberdeen Normal '
"Dignity without pride and condescension without
Thomas lean and lank and evidently proud of it. He
does not care for the beautiful ladies, having never been
known to fuss. A Medic, looses out on social obligations.
He is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha.
EMMA G. MYRON ---- Vermillion
Arts and Sciences
"My History. my fifty hours of History, and nothing
but my History"
Emma is a brilliant student and a former. teacher. Her
special interests lie along Historical and cooking lines. She
is a member of the Home Economics Association.
WM. C. HYTCHINS - - - Sioux City, Iowa
Wentworth Military Academy
"Hutch" lives in Sioux City and he visits his native town
at frequent intervals. His places of habitation are many
and varied: probably oneareason for his curio fad. He is
treasurer of the Senior Class. and secretary of the Law
.IUHN A. HliIi'l'EI.ERO - - - Lead
University of Michigan -
"Drink to me only with thine eyes and take this
ring of mine."
"Bart" recently played a game of poker with his father-
in-law-to-he. Ile did his darndest to loose but he won, Ile
is a member of Phi Delta Phi, and of Delta Theta Delta.
ll. O. lflEI?I'ERLB ---- Pierre
.lrts and Sciences
"Love is enough."
"Hep" is a man of much ability and believes in working
for U. S. D, in every way he can. He represented the Uni-
versity iu the debate with North Dakota. He IS a member
of Delta Tlieta Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tau Kappa Alpha.
and was president of the Students' Association the nrst
semester. He has been a constant caller at East Hall this
year. "There is a reason." -
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MARY IC, WI-IISICI, ---- llirminglmm, Alu.
.lrls final N4'il'lIl'l'N
ul'-l'lllll Will' clown South in tho lzlml ol' 1-otton.'
Mary is :1 momhl-r ol' lxllllllll .lllvlm Flin-tu. :t ge-nuino
Sllllllll'l'lli'l'. :in nrllvnl sul'l'i':l':vl. :mil tht- insligrutoi' ol' tho
soc-ial st-l'i'ii'v chili, Shi- is hnsy ull lhl- limo :intl vonslcll-rs
Art' nntl SntT1':1j:t- ht-1' main holllnit-s.
t'l,Al'llI-I BIANAHY - Sioux lfnlls
Sioux Falls lllgh
"Fat" wants to got in th-op with Mary hy st-ruling llvl'
rosa-s. llv thinks ho has it ill-:ully rival in "l'Ic". hut 1-:tim
thy fours, rho 1-:wo is to tho swift. lll' also follows in tho
fonts stt-ps of l':1i'uso hy wnrlllinp: across lhi- foot lllrhts lu
llzlzi-l Zi-ilitz. lll- is :1 l1ll'll1ll4'l' ol' Ill-lin Tlivln 1'hi.
l'1l.I,l1IN SOI.Jl1ZIlS'l'1iUBl - A - lil-r--st'oi'f.l
.lrlx llllrl N1'fl'lll'l'x
"Now what story shall I ln-ll."
Iillon is tht- vhivl' oflivor in tho stovy-tt-lling Iirigiull- Ill
the city lilii-ary. for tht- iiitoiw-st's ot' Il5ll'l'lll'lllll :tops-:il to hor.
Sho uttnint-cl fiimv in svvt-ml plays which show:-il ht-r
flranmtif: aihility, Shi- is n moinlwi' ul' tht- Musk :intl Wig
,IICRICY I.AM3IICltS - You-million
"Sonwhody's got to do tlu- joh so l might :is wi-ll."
V .lorry is prusitll-inf of tho Y. M. F. A.. lmlwsicll-lit ot' tha-
St-nioi' Law Class. and husinoss lllilllilgvl' of llli' Volzinti- nnxl
of tho Musk and Wig. ns wlill us ai mi-mln-1' of I.:1inlndu l'hi
Alpha. "L'onvinco :i nizm against his will and lu- rl-mains of
the Samir opinion still".
Il. LLOYD OLSHX - YYiIlnw Laki-
Willow Lztko lligh
"A Cllristian t,loiitIt-limit."
"D. L.". hiring :L liivmlwi' of this Y. JI. U. A, cfnhim-t'. wp-
1-vsvntt-cl that Cl'glI11lZHfl0ll on its inoliilnition tc-ann last fnll.
Ile-is also ii mombt-1' of Lambda l'l1i Alpha and of tho .leis-
pvrian Ilitc-x'a1'y Socit-ty, No ont- can show him too good il
ERWIN I.ut'lJl.'Q - - - lIi1l'l'lS0l.l
"Engineering lirst. last. and always."
Erwin is considurod goocl looking hut he won't? admit it.
Ile is too busy to dance. is rziilier rnclicul in his views.
und. 116-Wilfl' misses .a class. He is president of the
Engxneoz-1ng Association and is a. lover of l'Gl'Ll12l1'll'l for
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SAM G. HORNER A - - - Sioux City, la.
University of Wisconsin
' "Where will my pin go next ?"
"Dip" thinks a nick name is the hardest rock the Devil
can filing at a lman. He is known as a good scout, and is a
aa-ff member ot Phi Delta Theta. and of Phi Delta Phi, and is a
'Fm wearer of the S. D.
FERN WASEM V - - Harrisburg
"No matter the wind, no matter the' Weather.
Just so fussers get together." '
Fern keeps the unruly members of the Theta House
straight and is always seen at Farringens every P. M. with
'zliart w. She its EL. member of Kappa Alpha Theta and be-
lieves in a protessional life tor women-housekeeping.
RAY D, PULVER - - Canton
"Even though vanquished he could argue still."
'tEc" is responsible for the saying last year, "It is bet-
ter to have loved and lost than never to have lost at alI."
' Ile is a "bas been" in debates, is a member of Delta Theta
Phi, and of Tau Kappa Alpha, and is a wearer of the S. D.
WTESSIIC DISHNOW - - Seattle, Wash.
X - Seattle High
5 '. A , "I will say that Orpheus is my star."
gi i n, , Jessie came all the way-from Seattle to be in our Col-
" V, - 21-E, 133 1 lege of Music. She is a quiet. studious girl. and cares not
fa ' ,ij kr for the giddy rounds of gaiety. She is a member of Phi
TQ' p 5, Gamma Phi. -
it 'A ' . og
:ij if ec. C. eI.o'r11I1ca - Mobi-idge
-,R Aix-, ' Lau:
-"Y as Gonzaga University
l , 4kgm:sv.,.,,-555' ga 1 -
' sm . W., Nw.. . ..... t'One who never turned his back but marched
"-a" '--a.,::as:::f: Straight forward.-,
Clothier came from the far West this year so he has not
become acclimated to take an active partnin Campus activ-
ities. He is taking law and undoubtedly will make his mark
in that line.
fZ5'N69Jn g .. v-N vs- -Y f.--
ways!!-' -ag gg, Id Ififuinias Merriman - - - ifetm1111on
Arts and Sciences
nf - -- Y . , I . . H.
Dakota ll esleyan Lnlvelsity
gs., ijt' if 'tEterual sunshine settles on her head."
Phyllis evidently believes that silence is golden, for she
9 is adept in making her presence felt without speech. She
is a member of Kappa Alpha' Theta and an earnest worker
in the Alethian Literary Society.
iiNet in Picture.
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ICUGENIC WIX - . Hetland
"His only fault is that he has no fault."
Eugene was a member of the Arts and Science debating
team when that team won over the laws, so now he is secre-
tary of the Debating Board of Control. He has greater
potentialities of character than he discloses to the ordinary
BRUNO L. HINTZ ---- Revillo
Arts and Sciences
"A self-made man."
Bruno is almost as well acquainted with the customs and
ways of the University as some of the older members of the
faculty. He has taken a dip into the courses of several dif-
ferent colleges and has finally arrived at the decision that
he does not want to be a specialist, but just an ordinary
NORMAN T. GODDARD - Edgemont
I f'IIe lives to learn well and learns to live well."
On account of his varied experience Norman has learned
how to cope with every situation from farming to running
a newspaper. Although he has a "clon't care" attitude, he is
not of an indiiferent, easy going character. He is a mem-
ber of the Chemical Club.
RUTH wicks - - - - Scotland
"The one lamp of knowledge that always keeps burning."
Ruth is one of the three girls in the College of Law, and
tries to maintain the standard set by the first girl in the
College of Law. Although she is persistent in her studies
she still finds time to "step out" with "Trotter". She is a
member of Alpha Xi Delta.
HERBERT IIANSEN ---- Sioux Falls
University of Michigan
' "Distinguished for his integrity."
Bert is one of those fellows whom we admire for making
the -best use of his time. He has spent his last few sum-
mers on a claim in western South Dakota and hopes. to
prove up on it soon. He is a member of Beta Theta Pi.
.J1!1?ir 35 s
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2 . , l 1 ' HAZEL ZETLITZ ---- Sioux Falls
f V ' ' , Mealicivi e
' V " ' A' All Saints School
., 1 . . . .
l 'tEndurance is the crowning quality and patlence
' A ' ., the passion of all great hearts."
'- " T521 215 .
.,Qgg.,V V ' q ,V g . Hazel has done excellent work ln her chosen field. She
,',g1f-,gg ' - - I divides her spare time equally between tussing and playing
jj,-.g.j'1gi.f" v.Ap 1 , - 3' ' golf, for she is a member ot Kappa Phi Alpha and of the .
,, - . ,, -1 ' ' Golf Association.
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SIQLMISR l. SANDVI-IN - - - Vnntou T
- .lrls llllfl Sr.'ir'1lr'1'.w
"Nothing frivolous interests him."
"San" hails from the l'lllllt7llS Norwegian country und is
one of its typical products. 'l'ln- till-e Vinh and lln- l.ntln-rnn
choir demand tho services ol' his high 14-nor voice. llo has
a good stand-in with the L'ln-islenson girls, nnml cmisoqnoimlly
gets in on some good feeds.
I-EDITH LOCKIIAIIT ---- l'lt'!ll' Lnko
.lrls unrl Nr'i4'1r:'a'x
"Timer speak of wonn-n's spin-rm'
As if it had n Innil."
Edith has been n lender in activities. lnking the lend-
ing lady's part in the Soplnnnnre Play, "liver-11 Sim-lii11gs".
and 11 proinini-nl: pnrt in, "lim-r Own Way". Sin- has been
a very competent .Innior Plnss President. She' is at nnnnln-r
of the Mask and Wig In'a1nni'ie Vinh and ol' Alnlm Xi In-lin.
DONALD F. COTTON - - A l'nrks-r
Sioux Falls Business l'oIIl-ge
'tLore to one. friendship to many, and good will lo nil."
Don takes a kr-on interest in ererytlling in-rtnining to tho
College ot Law. Ile is treasurer of the .lnnior Law Vlnss.
Since the second semester began he has joined the ranks of
the steady lnssers. lle is at nnnnln-r of Signia Alpha Epsilon,
and business manager lor next yu-ar's Yulnntc-.
NETTIE WAY ---- Akron, Iowa
girls mul Sr-imu-fm
"The fairest work of the Gr:-at Author,"
Nettie is one of our shy, qniet nn-nibers, hnt follows the
percents of that old addago.-Nnctions. speak louder than
Words". Recently she has taken to fnssing, an unprecedent-
ss is 3
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ARTHUR L. ELROD - C1111-R -
Clark High ' 1
"People have got to work sometimes."
"Sammy" is "Chic" I-Ianley's fran. Ile is not a ITl0lllbCl' 5' .'
of the fussers lint it is rumored. that he has matrimonial in- ' E
tentxons. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta, and of Phi ' '
Delta Phi. 4- - I ff' -
A ' Qi . -- 1,5
CLARENCE A. GILBERT - Duluth, Minn. ' I A ff'
Law 'V "'
Valpariso University V
"A ship on a sea of glory."
"Gil" is of a temperamental nature. He is never satis-
ned. He needs a change of environment in order to stimu-
late himself. 'fGi1" was a member of the Prohibition Team
last fall, and also took a prominent part in the Mask and
Wig play, "Her Own Way"g he also represented the Univer-
sity 1n the North Dakota Debate. He is a member of
Lambda Chi Alpha.
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' V MClI'iCi'IlG
- 5.-'T'-: .- ' 44 1. , "2-1:--.-'QV':'i-1:11-111-e-.'-2:25-+.:1-.
. Philip High
-' " ..-- ' ' ' YT?" ' ' '41-.111-"S:".5':1:-5,7.'i11-'E-2-1' ','. 129' . . .
"An active eye. a ready wit, and gentleness withallf'
' 3- Magnus is the feature editor of the 1918 Coyote, and is
3, Q ,Qi3ffg,lQlf Q. ,QQQ' Il 5 1 'QQ'Qi1gf,'jg5QQ5Q.j:3p5-51532 one of the main springs of the Medical Association. I-Ie has
j U' V .1 .QV Q 3: surplus ot energy leftQ after studying his Medical courses
- 5 i Q, QQ K fg'Q1,??,Q,.Q.j1V31.fQgQ1..1'Q3,.-f"j tor the day which he utilizes by supporting a clinging vine.
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------+L V " -- A V - L D
Q-- , T ' -- -,..V.Q.. Q ' EQ. "Ile speaks the most good and the least ill of his neighbors."
--.Q ,...-Qfvggi QQ Q -' . . ij, Alton is one of the few who can successfully combine
1' :Q2 - . Qg' , . . .,-. ' studying anQd tussifig. Because aff his cordial nature he has
Vg QQ 'jj Q. many Qrieucs on tie campus. l e is a member of the Mask
iQ,-ei'',Lg,-:.g'.if'.' QQ . . ,Q 5 ?Q11d liglig and of Phi Delta, Theta, and is athletic editor for
rQQQQQ:QQQ1g ' . Q 'le . ..' 'oyo e,
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QQ QQQ.. QQ QQ .QQ . l, A . i J ..- i - - - - Lea
Q: VQ1:'fgQ5. 2 V l' Jleflficivle
: - 1 Q - 3- Springfield Normal
f . ' ' QQ Qi VL - ,QQ "A joyful disposition doeth good like a medicine."
il Q f . .. w Joe is an exceptionally fast man in track, and is there-
' 'Q - - :VQ foreQ a wearer of the D. He manifested his loyalty to the
1 Q ' 3533 X Q 'Q -M2311 QQ .lQunior Class by helping Qihe business manager obtain adver-
E' gg?-. Q. tisenients terQQthi31Q!l1S gfoyote, Ile is one of the ambitious
QW ,VVV - . Q' , . inemiers oi ii e ta Tieta.
gg ' QV . V :z l4'I,OllENt'l5 WESTRE - - - Vermillion
V ' ' i ' V , V Q .-lrls 111117 Scfielmcs
V ,.. -1LQQQQQ ' ' V ' Q Q Vermillion High
Q, . Q "When you depart from me sorrow abides and
V ' 1 ' Q happiness takes its leave."
'Q V. 'Tay QQ, . , Florence of an unassuming nature, but always lives
,-1 -. ' "" ,Q up to what is expected of her. She is a member of the
3 Q- - . gg , Alethian Literary Society. She is an intermittent fusser
' - " ' ' - Q. and has medical proclivities.
jf ' V ' .- ictfoilzxic A. DYE ---, Meiieizre
5 Q 1 Q ' - '- elvis and isefenccs
Q : - ' Q Xi' Q . Mellette High
'1 .. 5" -. . X Qi - " "Well. that's done. Now what's next ?"
' :fi it ,f QI "Shorty" is one offthQe DQ01'?bGl'S of the 'Qsixcfootu clug.
.Q 5-11' ' ' ' .f e is Joti a meiuier o tie 'o ante -ind o tie oyote sta .,
V Q 1 l -- and is faithful .to every duty that he undertakes. That he
Q- if' ' ' is clever has been proven by the caliope that he constructed
Q ' , -Q Q - ' for lJakolaQlaay. Ile is a member of Delta Theta Phi and
f ' - ' o' Sigma A p ia Epsi on.
f ,.2:1,f i f -. Y
Qjl- Q V 1:.xc.'ii1cI. .i. s'r121B15n - - - Madison
I 4:-Q--' Q ' Arts and Sciences
Q - - 1' Q 11" , Madison Normal
. I it ' ,t 1 "She hates to do nothing."
' ,' G gi ln order to have plenty to do. so to keep out of mis-
'Q g 1 . - ' .. QQQQL-Q 'Q ' 9' . i chief. Rachel decided to take up a little University work as
5 A 5-' r ' a side line to her teaching in the Vermillion public schools.
,Q Q .. Q V , ' 1 We do not know whether she should be credited with in-
- .11-3 ' ' - ' ' SQ- dustriousness or ambition.
- i1'FItANK iieeoniiieii - - - Yankton
,Q Q. ,Q QQILQ Q . Q s V I.,
QQ -' 1f""' Q. - . , . ,- e Wagner High
E gQg ' A' Q .V .V 'alle asks nothing that is not clearly right and submits
g i fi . g n - .vf Q Q Q, Q Q3 to nothing that is wrong."
' V- f ' . "Mac" was the outstanding player in ,every game of foot-
.i, E, 'f-sw., - , Q ,.- , ,. ball. backeiball. and baseball in whicg he llias played She
if V -' 2 Q .. , last three years. lie is a member of eta ' ieta i, an '1
. I .- ,5 wearer of the S. D. "Mac" is noted for his nerve and ag-
'-'V112"11-.. TV' . . V ' : H gressiveness
, . . ' ' ' k '
V- ....V. - iiNet in 1'icture.
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"'l'o those who know tht-e not.
No words can hnuit!
And those who know thee
linow- ull words are faint.
Rhea decided to tinish her educntion in her own stule.
hence her decision to conu- to the l'. S, li. She is ol at :nite ll
lovable disposition. :ind already luis runny fl'it'lltlS. She is
it meniher of Iinpuu .llphn 'Flu-tn.
ALONZO t'O'l"l'0N - - - Vermillion
"lie tukes lil'e easy."
Alonzo is at very likuhlt- fellow. und u lnun ot' no little
drmnntic uhility. of which 1':u-t. however. he hns lu-en nnnhlv
to persuade the Musk und Wig ltrunmtic t'luh. lle wus an
very capable ehuirmun of the .lunior Vlnss conunittee for
"Dakota Day". llis worth will some day he more fully np-
l.ILl'.lAN BRIGIIAM - - - Sturgis
.trlx nm! N:-icn:-r'x
"Well versed in the nrt of IJillllliSl'l'j'."
Lillian returned to join the clnss at the beginning ul' the
second semester. It is to he noted tluit this return wus
sinulltnneons with tlmt' of her lesser-luilf-to-lnmlmllly-In-. yi
Lillian is at plensnnt girl to meet :md n pit-:isnnl girl to lu-
with, She is ht-youd the :ireruge in her cluss work.
HAROLD O. RIFIC - - - I"Innrll'euu
S. D. S. t'.
"l1'lz1ndrruu is the huh of Sntllh Illlktbllhh
"Hal" first became known on account' of his fuinous
hrother George who formerly attended here, lie attended
State College before coming here. but due to the fact that
he could not learn to milk ti cow. he decided to make at
change for the better. Ile is at mun of strong opinions.
PAUL J. MALONEY - Aherdeen
"l'm the best little fixer, and also the goat."
On account of his genial nature. "1'ud" may claim n
host of friends in every departnurnt of the "li", lleris a
consistent worker and one of whom the Laws and the S. A.
Ii.'s may be justly proud. Hc is president' of the Law Asso-
JOHN I-IAROLD LLOYD - - Academy
Yanktou College ' '
"He has hig ideas."
After wasting his time at Yankton, Iflarold realized that
his talents could be put to better advantage in the College
of Medicine. Being musically inclined he is president of the
Glee Club and pianist for the Lambda Chis. Only the neces-
sity of studying keeps him from getting out into society.
XHPEARL McKELLAR ---- Vermillion
Arts and Sciences
"Gently comes the world to those who are
cast in gentle moldf'
Besides her regular class work in French, Pearl also
takes private lessons, thus indicating that she is a conscien-
tious student. She is a canable girl of wholesome character.
Pearl is assistant editor of the 15118 Coyote. and a member
of the Alethian Literary Society.
"Not in Pictu re.
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' I HILDEGARDE DURFEE - - - sim city, iowa
, AWS 'WZ SCWIUQS
Ullivmifb' Of MUIHCSOYQ
"TWO mins birds-"
I f .mm I-Iildegarde came to the UU. S. D. in order to be nearer
EQ EE Qgg IEEE ag -Q, , Hfrias- home. She 1S an .enthusiastic member of the class and sug-
- 3 - ' - fi , 3Q.355:32.iaigg23252322233g1g1,gg9511i.'g5g'g, jg gested some new ideas for the .Iunior Prom. She' took part
1.35 1 :g H Z . ,EH .,.j-"'i2"Q?"i2,2f223,15:i?gg2:1f'v31.:1i3 in the whistling' act which was one of the interesting feat-
.QQQQEB jg 5 I - f 'gg it ig A1 Ei ws-:ggi-gif? ures of, "Oh Pardon Me."
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ti ,., ,. VAP, A if PHILIP V ERZARI - New Castle, Nebr.
- ffffi-E-3f'i'i'e V ""' H ., ' if' Law '
' ,ff S ' New Castle High
' If. "L2.mglliIig lchleerfulness throws sunlight on all the
i :ff E - : pads 0 llg .
,f f F " H Phil has a silvery laugh for any occasion, and takes par-
i,,.-2 "" ,V ticular delight in other people's shortcomings. In his home
Ig' p 1 ,. -'i2a:sQrf'.gs town he is regarded with awe and his opinion is accepted
. , :ggi wg, 1 as tlnalg not so in the Jasperian Literary Society.
.,,. . ., -. l Y' ,- .2
' f f' f , ,.
T2 'I Q he .... FLORENCE wnswnn - - - X7P1'DJilll0ll
12 ' ,b , . li Arts and Sciences
' ,, Vermillion High . .
if if ' ' 4- "When you depart from me sorrow abides and
,y I happiness takes its leave!
w ' gh - P Florence is of an unassuming nature. but always lives
Itgiigipm sy E ,1.'41-"file up to what is expected of her. 'She is. a me-rnber of the
f 3 'H 1 Alethian Literary Society. She IS an intermittent fusser
" --:fit and has medical procliyities.
I '- 'Q HAROLD GILCIIIIIST - Weta
2, :...:.,1 . , i. I Lam
1 -- e -. A, 9 f ' ' ,
1 j z, 4. '5 qi . Weta High
.f V' Z ' " ii "May his shadow never grow less."
. E. is ' ' ii "Fat" is a noted "bluffer", but he can generally back up
ij. f 5,1351 , ' 21- - his bluffs with the law: more than being noted as a jolly
Q5 ifalgi: 6- gs . good fellow, he has not distinguished himself particularly.
42 .1 " 5. , Q
if -I " 1 K- HUNTINGTON - - - Abfedveu
V -' ' ' Eu gi I1 cor-i 11 g
Q3 ,jf , ab XP 4. Aberdeen Normal
. if " 'A "Walking went too slow."
:i53't'.,, ::- lIe wavers between Armour and Akron, but if he once
VQ. 'I-N if gets on the Milwaukee he is lost, because connections are
.gg :Z ws ig if poor. He is one ofbthe very-few fussers among the mem-
V. ,. gg bers of the Engineering Association.
'E gl' 'LQ 'W it'
as iq ' . ,, , , , ,
N.. 5 A IIAAULIJ Alikltlxhk - - Huron
'iz "3 .yggj I , "" A .gy University of Notre Dame
f17:' fli:1.g.,-. ,xr v:'! EE , , . . . , ,
fi: 'ft 1555-i11ag.q:g1.::e15 x., ,551 'ei "NN ho mixed reason with pleasure and reason with mirth.
lx ":: Y .j .,-Ii' ' lf? I ,
:J Mai-key IS another one of those who decided' that he
55 1 could better complete his course at SLD. U. He IS a good
if gg student. a good dancer, and an all around good fellow. I-Ie
..-5-at12t.f..m-1:41.-.1.:.f+1fs..-Q..-1..-WI.f.f.i.-.1-1-1-.-:V ,e.,,. .... -.-ie:-:lf-:',:..-rf. is a member of Phi Delta Phi and of Beta Theta Pi.
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MARGARITI' LORINLI - - - Arteslan
.-lf'l.v rt Nr'ir'm-as
""l'is inmlt'sl'y that' duth make Woman rllvlm-."
Ma1'g'aret: is of a quiet unassuming nature and speaks
more hy deeds than words. She is one ot' the exvellent-
stutlents of the Kappa l'his, :tml is nlf a steatlying inlluenvt- -pg
upon that 0l'gillllZl1lil'lll.
CLlF1l'URD 1-I. llAI,l',.-XS - - - Salem
.-lrfx mul Nr'iz'nrv-s
I'lliVt'l'Silj' of Wisconsin
"His real zletivity benrs a fair prnportloii lo his hissing."
"i'lill"' puts in his spare time at Lawt'un's t':1t't- when he
is not' studying or fnssing. llt- is :i vt-teruii at baseball, and
captain of this yenr's ttnm. lle is a lllt'lllllt'l' ol' Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, and is a wearer nt' tht- S. ll.
PAYLIXE BHIGIIAM - - Sturgis
"She needs nn eulogy: she speaks for ht-rsell'."
"Polly" has made niany 1'rit-ntls livrt- tlirough ln-r mist--
fulnvss and het' tlependihility. She is kt-int very busy with
her work in the library. She is pri-sident' of the Y. M. t'. A.
for the coming j'l'k1l'. and is a member ot' tht- ,Xll'lili3lll l.iter-
ary Sox-iety and ut' Kappa Alpha Theta.
MILLARD W. lilt'I2 ---- l'eevt-r - n
,Iris um! N1-imtws 5"
"My endeavors have ever Ct7l'l'Il" too shnrt uf my desires."
The Junior class had sntlim-ieni L-tmt'icln-nee in Mill:u'd's " - '
editorial ability to 1-lt-ut him l-Editor-in-lfliief of the 191-S 1
Coyote. He is vice president of the Mask ant1VWig lJl'2lll121l'lC f,
Club, and a member of the lfniversity tilt-tx Club. lllis fra-
ternity sent him as the-ir deleszate to the Lambda tjln Alpha M
convention at Boston during t.'hrist'mas vat-atioxi. 5. ,
ALF R. THOMPSON ---- Vermillion 1
ilrfs ami Sciences ' .
Concordia College 1 'KW' '
"The meeting will kindly come to 0l'fll!l'.H ' E' 6' hi
Alf can boast of holding more honors tlianlanyont- else -
in school, being president of the Students' Assoeintion, presii
dent of the Y. M. C, AZ. l'll'0SlQPill2 of the Debating Board or
Control, a, member of the l,l'Q1llblt10I1 Team last tall. or Mask
and Wig, and of Lambda Chi Alpha. Alt is capable ut what
he undertakes. '
WINIFRED LINDELL - - Geddes , 5 Sw
Music 1-EQ. . '
Geddes High , EQ, ' 1 ,
"Sweet melodies Hll the air." N:,?e.yff 5 -
Winifred has been rather lonesome since Irene left her 'f In - - 5
company, and now she is very quite and lI11QOI1'lD1llIl1CH.t1V0. Q A u H 2'
Her interest seems to be centered on something not at the I V I P , Q .5 X ' V- V
present moment attainable. . - - . -
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DARWIN IfRIEGER - - BI'itt0I1
V Krieger can tell bigger fish stories than any one in the
"Swede" had. a hard time persuading his father that
he had had small pox but convinced ,him by taking him down
to the doctor to pay the bill. I-Ie is a member of Delta
FRED E. SHANDOHF - - Broyvn's Valley, Minn.
Brown's Valley High X
"A rising man."
U As assistant manager of athletics, "Shan" managed the
minor sports this semester, He was on the prohibition team
last fall, and went to Grand Forks as a member of the de-
lfitrng team during March. Ile is a member of Lambda Chi
f p ia.
RAY 11. PALMEI: - - - Webster
"In his words there is logic."
Not only does Ray stand at the head of his class as
president but scholastically as well. for he won the Dean's
prize last year. He is also vice president of the Students'
Association. a member of the .lasperian Literary Society, and
a consistent fusser.
MARGI'ERI'l'l1I FISCHICR - - Ft. Pierre
.lf-ts and Sciences
St. Clare Seminary
"U true in word, and tried in deed."
"I+'isch" is especially fond of Home Economics, and ex:
peets to take a major in it next year. She is a member ot
Alpha Xi Delta and was chosen its delegate for the Na-
tional Convention which is to be held at Boston during the
siimmer. Y"Fiscl1" is also treasurer of the Womens Pan
llAl:Ol.IJ lt. IIANLICY - - Custer
Fniversity of Nebraska.
'tllemoeracy should have equal suifragef'
"Chic"Vis one of the big men of the University. He was
Iiditor-in-Chief of the Volante the last semester. The Phi
Delta. Phis and the Phi Delta Thetas highly value this man,
the Phi Delta Phis having chosen him as their delegate to
the National Convention. Though he enjoys the company ot
the fair sex. he strongly believes that they have their own
peculiar sphere of action.
G-lGIt'l?l:l,'D1'l 1-2. Mt-GEI-I - - - Rapid City
.iris and Science
University of Nebraska
"An elert mind, and a driving personality."
Gertrudes ability was soon discovered after she came
upon the campus. Her ideas did much to make a success
of Dakota Day. The 15118 Coyote Staff suifered the loss ot
much inspiraiion and help wvhen she left after the nrst
semester. Gertrude is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta.
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STANLEY HIGGINS - - -Ilurou
l'niversil'y of Notre Ilnme
"His Winsome smile doth many il lah' maid lll'!glliIl'."
After spending a year ul. the l'nivt-rsiiy ul' Notre Ihune,
"Ilig" decided that' South llakola was good enough for him.
Ile is fond of South I'nivt-rsity street for some inysterious
reason. .X ini-inher of Rt-ta 'Flu-la l'i.
ALICE WALKI-Ill - - - Vermillion
.-lr1x mul Nr'it'lu-rs
"Cheerful every hour."
Alice wavers In-tween eleetrielty and a violin, hut has
not decided which is the umst lll'llt'lit'lll. She is a llll'llllN'l'
of Alethlan and is an t'Xll'f'llll'lj' at-live llli'lllhl'l' ol' the llhnn-
Et'lJlltlllllt'S Association. She llireati-us th he an -nhl maui
and have seven ents and ll hair pin :lllll il Yiclrola.
I'Al'I. BYIINIC - Faiulkihn
"lVould that I were a solmlii-r hay."
Paul is a hrilliant student and a :lt-halt-r of no little uhil-
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in the debate with North llakota. Ile is :1 lnemlwr of Delta
WM. F. naxsicx - - shi-align.-id it . '
Lau' . Q
Ri'll1S0ll. tIowa.l Schools 1
"We want little Hammer." '
He attends to the Delta 'lfhi-ta I'hi's coal and eletztrir- light ' .5
bills, and for recreation goes to the Hall to dance. Ile ahly 1.
acted the part of the Kaiser in the Dakota Day parade. 6 -
His possibilities are greater than his aeliievenieurs. M H A I
DOROTHY MACKIDY - - - Plankinton il ,f
.-li-ts mul Sr'iener'.w NX g is ,
Plankiuton High X " " -
'Tve been to every one of the fraternity dances so far."
Dorothy is really a Sophomore. hut soineway or other
she managed to get into high society as she always does.
When the engravers ran across her picture they just natur-
ally transferred her over to the Juniors. Do you blame
EDWARD PRCHAL - - - Dallas
"The price of gingham has gone up."
This quiet easy going fellow takes life very seriously.
He has a. strong thirst for knowledge and drinks deeply of
the cup, His training in the Jasperian Literary Society
he helieves will help to make him a lawyer.
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LILLIAN OLSON '--- Gayville
Arts and Sciences
"Self reverence, self knowledge, self control,
These three alone lead life to sovereign power."
Lillian is faithful to every duty which she is called upon
to perform. She is a member ot the Coyote Staff as Well
as of the Volante Staif. Moreover she belongs to the Home
Economics Association and to the Alethian Literary So-
H. K. ANGEL -----
Sioux Falls College Acad. '
"A man of big ideas."
Harry has chosen the career of an electrical engineer, and
has done excellent work in this line. as proved by the fact
that he has been made student assistant to Dean Akeley.
I-Ie is secretary and treasurer of the Engineering Associa-
tion, and ranks with LeCocq in loyalty to it.
ORPHA CHAPMAN - - - - Vermillion
Arts and Sciences
'iwhat joy to love, but what bliss to be loved."
Orpha is secretary of the 1918 Coyote Stat? and is in-
terested in other Junior affairs. She is a firm believer that
Pierre sends the best delegation of any city in the state to
the University. She believes that hard work will accom-
plish one's end and is therefore loyal to her trust.
DON A. McKINNON - - - Sioux Falls
Sioux Falls High
"Life is a game of football with time out for fussingk'
Don is noted in football, basketball, and fussing. having
won a monogram in each of these in the past two years.
He was captain of this year's basketball team, and the only
drop kicker of any note in this state last fall. These
various activities keep Don from studying as hard as he
would otherwise like to. I-Ie is a member of the Engineer-
ing Association and of Phi Delta Theta.
LOWELL AISTRUI' - - Vermillion
"He makes sweet music
He would succeed."
Lowell is one of the most musical members of the class.
He has signed a contract with the Jones Chautauqua Bureau
for next summer as a violin soloist. He is a member of the
Glee Club. of the Banda and of the Orchestra.
FERDINAND H. DUNCAN - - - Humboldt
Arts and Sciences
"I-Ie is a tremendous fellow."
t'Dunc" was this year's football captain, and was univer-
sally given a place on 'the all star team. I-Ie is also a
veteran baseball player. Moreover he is Vice-President of
the Y. M. C, A.. a wearer of the S. D., and a member of
Phi Delta Theta. He has a personality that stands out
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ALAN XYILLI AMSON - - All0l'4lt'l'll
"Ile ineets his rn-verses with t'1lllllllt'SS
und grave :intl still unites hurl: lor innrt-.'
Al stands high in the t-stinnition of the tau-nity untl ot'
the fair lnnitl from the t'apttal City. Ile spends his lrlsnrf-
the nlmvt- nn-nliunt-tl nntitlt-n. .Xl is ont' nl th.-
the S. A. 1-I. t'r:ilernily and of tht- llalw Asso-
MILDIIEIJ t,'11A3lllEltI,AlN - - V1-rinllliun
.lrlx und N1'i1'l11'rw
Stnrni I.:1lu-. lown lligh
"I'I.er looks do argue her wlnlett- with timtlt-sly."
Mildred is one of thnse girls who always nttn-ntls lu h--r
Shr- has journalistic' aspirations, :tnrl is n UlI'lll-
own atTairs. .
hit of 1'hi Gllllllllll l'hi nncl ot' the .-Xl-,-l,ln'nni l,ttt-rnry Nu-
lIAItt'lI,l1 Sl'llAtlI,'l'I - . . t'I:irk
.iris mul Nm-irltrrs
"Ile takes nmst delight in things ntlilt-lie."
Sprague is one of our star ntlilt'-tes. linving won his
letter in football, husk:-tluaill and hast-hall. llt- is :1 mem-
her of the Athletic Bharti otf t'ontrol. :intl of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. and is u weurei- of the S. lb, All tht-se zicrulii-
plisliments do not hrei'ei1t him frenn ht-ing a good Stutlvnt,
DOROTHY till.-XNEY - - - Yi-t'i1iilIiun
.-iris and .S1'ic'ltf'1's
"So wt-ll she knows her nwn. that what she will
say. sevins wisest. lrnt-st, lu,-st."
Dorothy is a Vermillion girl. Shu- took one of the lt-sul'
ing parts in "Green Stockings." She is especially intvrvstt-tl
in Dentistrygthe reasons are nhvions. She is Yiee-l'rt-si-
dent of the Alethian Ilitt-rary Society, n rn:-nilwr nf the Mast:
and Wig Draniatic Ulnh and of Kappa Alpha Thi-tu.
HIRAM H. ROWE - Ft. Pit-rrc
University of Minnesota
"And then l1e'd row, row, row, way down the
river-with whom '!"
A'Hy" spends his spare time and his spare niekles at
"Gills," I-Ie believes in variety even in fussing. and we
don't know but what he right. I-le is a inenihur of Phi
MARIETTA COF19'IEI.IJ - - lteva
,iris and lSUicnc'cs
"Quietly she works away, faithful to each duty."
Etta arrived among us this last year in order to top off
her education in the proper way. after having had soine
experience in real lfe. She sings Alto in tllCLUH1X'Q1'Sli1j'
Chorus. Outside of that she leaves everybody strictly alone.
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MARTHA FINDAHL - Val-mulion
HNOW we will sing this from the very beginning again."
Martha is majoring in music and she is planning to teach
next year. She spends her vacation teaching "Scan" to
little boys and girls in the country. Since "Costy" came
on the horizon Martha has quit drifting around. She is
a member of Alpha Xi Delta.
VERNON R. ZIMMERMAN A - - - Wentworth
Arts and Sciences
Though his name might betray his fatherland he is a
staunch American. He is specializing in Chemistry. con-
sequently he belongs to both the Chemical Club and Delta
Chi Sigma. He is a member of the Glee Club, of the
University Band, and of Lambda Chi Alpha. He made a
howling success tmostly Howlingj as "Little Willie" in
'LO Pardon Me."
JAMES C. ABBOTT - - - Arlington
, Arlington High
"What stronger breast plate than a heart untaintedf'
"Jim" is a philosopher in his way. Ile has come to
' know every one in school better than they know him. He
is a quiet. democratically inclined fellow, but has lots of
confidence in himself to do .that which the must do. He
is a member of the Engineering Association
5 3 ROY CROWDER - - - Elk Point
N"' " lllcclicinc
'tHe combines good nature with good sense."
Roy is one of the stray Greeks in school. being a Delta
lfpsilon from Northwestern He is a capable man. having
acted as assistant business manager for the 1918 Coyote.
Ile is a member of the Glee Club and of the Medical As-
if sociation. In order to keep up his studies Crowder follows
of out a schedule in his tussing.
ELLA M. ERICKSON - - - - Gai-retsoll
X Arts and Sciences
'J Garretson High
"Following in the footsteps of her illustrious cousin."
Ella has made a wonderful success of getting into
wholesome University activities. During her Sophomore
year she served on the Student Senate. She is now a mem-
ber of he Y. M. C. A. cabinet, Secretary of the Junior
wwf- class. a. member of the Alethian Literary Society, and of
Kappa Phi Alpha. and in addition, President of the Wom-
cn's Pan Hellenic Council.
IIARLAN R. FINLEY - - - Cresbard
i-iris nam? Sciences
'tHis opinions never float in the sea of ignorance."
A valuable member of the 1918 Coyote staff, and one of
the deepest and most independent thinkers on the campus.
New know him well enough to appreciate his keen Judgment.
and his fundamentally congenial nature. He IS treasurer
of the Junior class, and has ambitions for a financial ca-
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HENRY S. NYIIICPILEH - - Scrrlilulld
' Scotland Iligh
"Nothing is more useful lililll silence."
"llnnl:" iirmly lllnillixlills that he is not :1 "I-lohunkf'
Since his wild freshman days he has Stlilk-'I'l'lll4l0XVll lo lu-
Il serious minded student of l'll't'l'l'lCll'j'. He 15:1 lllvlllhrl'
of the I-Engineering Assoeiulimi :ind of llannluln llhx Alphn.
MARJOIRIIC l'0l,l,INS - V - -Vermillion
.iris und N1'f'I'Ill'l'S
"She played n trump ore-r ln:1's .M-v."
Marjorie is one of our utli'1u'livl- l'uiri-rslly girls. Sh--
hus proven to he il loyal im-lnhi-r ol' lhi- .lunlor Vluss nnwl ol'
Alpha Xi lreltn. Being fond of ulhh-tics. shi- ls :ni enthus-
iastic llnse hall fun.
K. C. AINSLICY Sioux Pity. lowu
Salt Lulu- lligh
"The ku-ennu-ss ol' his intu-Ili-ui ow-l'pou'i-rs lht-
zielivity of his tongue."
Aiusley is :in active and p--rsisli-nt work:-r in nnylhing
that pertains to the Volh-ge ol' Ell2ill4't'1'illg or the linuin-
eering Association. ' ' ' '
so has Ainslef-.
, ,QD 3
A genius nlwnys has his lll'l'lllIlll'ilIl'Sl
M. ALICI-I 1'0'l"l'ICil -'-' .Xl'lllUlII'
.lrls unrl Nr'ivnr'L'.w
"So many words, so much to do."
Alice is a good student and :1 steady fussi-r. She is
very much interested in the vity of Alwrilt-en :incl devotes I
most ot her time to livnrts and SClL'llCt'.
ROLAND C. YOUNG - - Vl'l'IlliiiiUll
Lf S. lb, I'rep:li'uIory
"Life is full of hitter pills."
Roland vice president of the Junior Class and captain
of the track team. Ile is noted for his supply of nerve und
his persistency to accomplish what he has undertalu-n. lle
is a rnemher of I.arnhtln Chi Alpha.
VERNON BIEAVMONT - - - Rlarlison
.-iris and Sc'i1'nc'GS
"Rube" ,WS T1
BQ2lLl.l110Ht is at recent addition to the class of 'lS. Ile ' x
distinguished himself as "Rube" in the annual show "O I - -
Pardon Me." He is a loyal supporter of the hand and of
Phi Delta. Theta. ' ""' I
WM. BUELL ---- Rapid City '4 f .
' Northwestern University i'
"A professional student has no right to get into
other activities that sap his energy.
"Bill" is an assiduous student of the law, and refuses
to exert himself in anything else. You can reason with
him, but you cannot push him into anything he does not
care aboutg neither does he prevent the other fellow from
doing what he wants to, although he himself does not ap-
prove of it. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
tNot in Picture.
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GERTRIYDIC McGEE - A - Rapid City
Arts mul Sciences
K University of Nebraska
"An alert mind. and a driving personality."
Gertrude's ability was discovered soon .after she came
upon our campus. Her ideas did much to make a success
of Dakota Day. The 1018 Coyote Staff suffered the loss
of much inspiration and help when she left after the first
semester. Gertrude is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta.
.TOSEPH P. SECHSER - - Sioux Falls
Dubuque College i
"Discretion of speech is better than eloquence."
More pluggers like Joe are needed in the law school. He
was president of the Jasperian Literary Society for six
weeks this year and has always been one of its most loyal
supporters. Joe was also one of the members of the track
team and received his letter for the two mile race last
spring. He is a member of the Debating Board.
ROYAL XV. RUDOLPH - - Canton
"The power to please when, where, and whom he
Roy is one of the best liked students in the University.
He spends his leisure hours in following the interests of
Cupid. He is president of the Co-operative Board of Con-
trol. and was chairman ot the General Arrangements Com-
mittee for the Junior Prom. Moreover he is a member of
Phi Delta Theta.
CLARA OLSTUN ---- - Lake Preston
Arts and Sciences
Lake Preston High
HAttractive in forniand in personality."
Clara is a jolly good girl that enjoys a jolly goodtime.
She is "game" to undertake anything iieasouable, and is
not afraid to accept responsibility when it falls upon her.
She is a member of the Home Economics Association and
of Kappa Alpha Theta. Moreover she is Class Editor of this
T. R. JOHNSON ---- Sioux Falls
HThat's what we used to do back East."
When T. R. came to U. S. D.. lie was recommended as
being a very good law student. He won distinction as
assistant football coach. but is more widely celebrated for
his wrestling ability. We advise the use of goggles in enj
tering a hotel. He is a member of Phi Delta Phi and ot
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
NORMAN A. DOBIE - Clear Lake
Mapleton. fMinn.J Iligh
"He well paid that is well satisfied."
"Dobie" can practice law to the state's satisfaction.
but not to his oiin: lzence his attendance at the U. S. D.
He is a member of the .lasperian Lite1'al'5' Society, of U10
University Glee Club, and of Phi Delta Phi.
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IVIAOIRIGNCIC NI'ZSMI'l'll - - - Wm-ssiugluu Nlll'il'lf.fS
.lrls :mal Nr'ir'n1'r'x
Wi-ssluglun Springs Iligh
"I'IuL-li duy hvllvrs vucli ulh0l"s liaippixil-ss."
Whvn not studying ur fussing I"iUl'l'lll'l' is husy doin:
sluuogrnpliin- work fm' various l'ulv1-rslly illNll'llC'llll'S. Shi'
is :1 loyal nu-inbox' nf :Xll'l'llI'Il:ll. Shi- is nlwuys lmppy whvu
"hm-" is llC'11l'.
.l, T.. Wlll'l'l'IllClI - lliullllwlw-
"I In-Il you the-y mu-ll umrv un-u lilu- un-."
"Jud" wr:-sth-s with ulh:-1' lll'1lllil'IllS lhzlu lhl- law:
hx- 11-ivd-'l'. ll.. :ind-wvll nsl: Yaium-iuuu whul In- lmilu-fl
lilu-. Sullivu il in shy that In- is :i ,un-ul luw stud:-ul. :ind
11 coliscivnliuus .lalslu-i'i:1u.
YISHNI-I li. l'I.XS'l'MAN - - Yvi-iiiillimi
Sioux l"zllls l'nlIm-gm' 5 ,F
"Blau was nul, iuudn- lu lin- :iluul-," ' 52'
Ellillllilll uddshdignily lu lln- class iIl'l'ZlllSl' ul' his many
and yarn-d L'Xlll'l'll'lll'l'S which Inlvv Iviul:-ll ln umkv him
uurilvst :ind sl-rinus mindvd. A All-dir n-:uiuhi hi- --xiii-1-In-rl
tu gm-l' inlu nlllvl' ul-livilivs: Y:-rin' is :1 iuunll-I iu this rn--
IC.-XIINI-IS'l7 W. Mvl..XI'HIll.lN - l.nugl'm-nl
"l'v1'sis1vns'y wills out in ilu- l-nd."
"Mac"' is ous- of In-:ln Alia-ll-y's sluunvli fl1'S4'lllii'S lu lhf-
lururo pnssilnilllil-s nf 1-Is-civic-ily. Tho Llllllilfiil l'his min'
sidvi' hiln valuuhlv l-sur-cially wlu-u lin-rv is any m'oiisli'ln-liyv
work in lm dum-. thu' ul' thi- fu-cupniils of liusl Ilull duvs
indvvd sm-in lu 'f1Inc" "All in ull." Thi- l':ZlLIllll'Ul'lll2 .Xs-
suciufiuu alsu clnuns his supfmrt.
1-Il'NlL'I5I V. ICGAX - - - V1-riuilliun
.iris unrl NI'i'f'r:1'1-.v
"I'd l'?ltill"l' hm- just goud looking und wisp-
fhan pi'0tt'y und f1'ivulnl1s." . '
Sincv thi- l'lliVOl'fll'j' was right at hand shr- dvcridl-dllu 5
svn what it could glvn- hor. Shi- nmkus friends only with '
lhv clinsc-u fa-w. noi' In-calisv shi- dm-s not want lu. hut In-A 9'
cuusc- shv ilu:-s not try. Wlml' sho says you may uhsri- V
lutely dc-pm-nd un. 5.
PIJALMAII EULOR ---- Stmfkliulni '
.lrls rlllrl Sf'if'IlI'l'N -
University of Minm-sofa '
"I don't think thar's giving the Swvdvs 21 fail' z'hnncr'." ' , ' '
Hn came hc-re only this last' sonic-sh-r, hut he has al- " I
rvady gained a namu for himsvlf hy llll'.flll'1l'ly' stqry ho ,Rf u " WA
told in Th0m's class about the two families l1VlIl5I ln unc 7,
l'00II1 that began to fake in l'00I1l0l'S. His name and thu '
town that he hails from would sefrm to indicate that his Q. Q! U
ancestors were of Irish descent. .VS A h, ,fl-
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LYMZAN S. BARTON - f - Centgrville
g Arts and Sciences
Orange tCalif.J High
"Disguise our bondage as we will
'Tis a woman rules us still."
.Lyman belongs to the same fraternity as Wackerman,
Mills. Long. Tierney, and Haugen. I-Ie and his better half
left the University at the end of the first semester and
moved on a farm near Centerville. He is a member of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
C. J. CRANDALL - - Pierre
University of Mexico
f'There is music in his soul." .
I -Clint is one of the popular fellows of the campus. He
is invaluable at a serenade, and has won some distinction
through his rendition of 'tLa Paloma" in Spanish. He is a
member of the Band, the Orchestra, and of Phi Delta Theta
and Phi Delta Phi.
ALVIN .T. LEE ---4 Howard
Arts and Sciences
"To find satisfaction in being, rather than seeming,
To find Joy in doing rather than saying."
Al is one of- the busiest men of the "U". He even for-
gets about fussing. Strange isn't it? He is business man-
ager of the Coyote and assistant manager of the Co-operas
tive Book Store. Member .of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraterni-
ty. Qlee Club. Mask and Wig, University Orchestra and takes
an interest in all University affairs.
YFCLAUS MBYN - V - - - Vermillion
.iris and Sciences
"No one knows him, therefor let him pass as a man."
This man has never come- to a class meeting nor in any
other way appeared in public. No one on the staff even
knows who he isg he does not realize how much worry he
has caused the class editor: nor does he -realize that he has
been the cause of much speculative imagination on the part
of the editor.
ff1LlLY BENGTSSON -- - - - Heela
.li-is and Sciences
' 'tLove and happiness go together."
Miss Bengtsson teaches in one of t-he city schoolsand is
taking enough school work on the side to rank with the
rest of the famous class. She is a particularly good
worker in Luther League but is not connected with Univer-
ffAI,r'i:1cD 150111111 - - 'Clark
"A good man does good merely by living."
"sticker" for' details. two re-
Alf is democratic and a
quisites necessary to the law profession. Though of a tem-
peramental nature he is not much of a fusser. He is a
member of Lambda Chi Alpha.
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. 1 MARJORY MARSHALL - - -
., Arts and Scfzlevlces
is ' :"l. '. "1'i,f-ij?-.,, '21 - I-wil l I . V
'vim 1 -W ' Q . e- :em-
,uiag gfl EUGENE W. SCHILLING - -
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L FLORA R- WENIXE - - - -
. i ii . x Arts and Sciences
V .M Spimsh Nolmal
f "' :gu'3g55f:i LLMER G. TROTZIG - - -
Q, llliggi Arts and Sciences
' , Class President
f' P DFI M G U LUP
4 ' -5 4 ... r v- A J t J .
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'L Mfflleife Hlgh
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,Lj .f. f ' BERNICE ROBBINS - - -
MS W S0'e'lC'fS
CARL M. XVALKER - - -
51, -fggasij? A .
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RU'I'lI IIUNYITINGTON - - - Ri-luioud, Iowa
.iris nnrl Sr'iPHf'rs
1QlDI'1'II .TACOBSON - - - Piorro
Arts mul Sf'il7Ilf'l'N
ANTON IIYDEN - - Sioux City, Ioxvn
lll01Z'iC'i n c
Ifnivorsity of Miuuosota
PEARL COOL ---- Plnizu-
.ilrrs and Scion:-vs
ITA L, SCHABER ---- Hudson
Arts and Scieurwrs
CARL B. HO! ---- Huron
Arts and Scieuc-Cs
HAZEL M. SLATE ---- Platte
Arts mul Sciences
HELEN M. LOWE ---- Madison
Arts mul Svicnffzs
HENRY M. ANDERSON - - -
,-lrfs and Scicmcfrs
KLIMINE VAN BRUNT - - -
Arts and Seienocs
Los Angeles Normal
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Arts and Sciences
MARGUERITE COX - - - -
Arts and Sciences
LYDIA MUELLER - - - -
Arts and Sciences
OLAF WANGSNESS - - -
MARY B. CLARK - - - V
Arts and Sciences
ALICE O'CONNER - - -
Arts and Sciences
FRANK M. PATTON - -
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CLARA ABIES ----
,iris 111111 Sciences
VIOLET LAMBERT - - -
Arts and Sciences
FRANCIS N. MINNICH - -
SYBYL WALKER - -
Arts and Sciences
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A.:-is and Sciences
CLARA ENGEBRETSON - - Gl'I.l'l'lPl'SUll
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FIORENCE ANDERSON - - Salem
J, FRANFIS ROEHM - - - Ilmlriuln. Mir-h. A
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JOSICPIIINIC AIAXAM - - V Lake Prvston i
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SEIAIA OLSON ---- Canton
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NORRIS E. GUNDERSON - - Vermillion
MARY HUGHES ---- F11 Pit-rrv
Arts and Sc-icnccs
Ft. Pierre High
I-IAZEL HAYNES -4-- Mt, Vernon
Arts and Sciences
Mt. Vernon High
ARCI-IIE MATSON - - - Vermillion
'FI-IJALMAR ANDERSON' - - - Salem
Arts mul Sciences
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FRANK T. BARDXYELL - - Sioux City, Iowa
Mansfield CPa.J State Normal
.IULIET LIEN ---- -
Arts and Sciences
.TENNIE MAULE - - - -
.irfs anal Svionccs
Dell Rapids High
DORIS SCHOLES - -
ANTON HYDEN - -
University of Minnesota
OSCAR B. CARLSON - - -
.-iris and Sciences
CIIAS. C. HIGGINS - - -
PICARL FREDINE ----
.ell-is mul Sciences
DIGLIA GALLUP ----
.-lrfs and Sciences
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Sioux City, Iowa
Ashley, N. D.
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PIGARL FREDINE - - - Platte
Arts and Sciences
ISA AC H ELM EY V - - Sioux Falls
M erl icine
Sioux Falls High
OLIVE SPAULDING - - - Armour
Armour High -
MYRTLE AASETI-I V - - Gayville
Arts and Sciences
MARTIN II. IIOGEN - - -
O DM UND JOSTAD
Av-is and Sciences
Luther 'College '
11.113 and Sciences
Dell Rapids High
MILDHED GOLD - " - - - Big Stone
Arts will Sciences
Big Stone High
KATHERINE ELLIS - - - - Dallas
Arts and Sciences -
LOUIS H. SMITH - - - - - Egan
Arts' and Sciences
tLOYAL F. HARMON - - - De Smet
Arts and Sciences
1 De Smet High
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IIOR.-XCIC ANNIS - - -
' University ol' Chicago
MICRRON SACKETT - - -
.lrfs and Scimmcs
Gl1IR'L'IZI7DFI A. WILLIAMS V -
Arts mul Sf'ic'ur'r's
LOFIS T. SGLEM ----
.-lr1s mul S1'ic'llf'f's
GLADYS L. WEEKS ----
.Al 1-ts and Snicrlcrm
JOHN HERMANSON - - -
.-lrfs and Sciences
St. Olaf's College
E-MM A LUND ----
Arts and Sciences
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Arts and Svicnces
Jacksonvillo. Fla., I-ligh
HOWARD PETERSON - - - Vermillion
Arts rm cl Sciences
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HOBART I-1. CLARK - - -
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MARY B- CLARK - - - -
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D. W. MACKEY - - -
Iowa X State Cbllege
DOROTHY MACKEY - - -
Arts a-nfl Sciences
REGINA DINNEEN - - - -
Arts and Sciences
II. P. ALLEMAN ----
A1-ts and Sciences
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ALMA LUKKIGN -----
.iris und Sciences
KVM. J. BR YAN - - - -
.iris and Sciences
ALINE CUMMINS ----
Arts and Sciences
Naiontal Park Seminary
LEORA R. SNYDER ----
All-fs anrl Sciences
ELMER SOHN - - -
MARIE GUILLAUME ----
:Ll-ts and Sciences
Elk Point High
FRANCES CASSADAY ---- Sioux
Arts and Sciences
University of Minnesota
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Arts and Sciences
' Platte High
CLARE M. SKILLINGS - - - Geddes
Arts and Sciences
ANNA N. CLIFFORD - - - - Verinillion
Arts and Sciences
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Ai-ts and Sciences
FAY RICHARDSON ----
Av-is and Sciences
Dell Rapids High
IIAZEL M. SLATE ----
Arts and Sciences
BVRT BROMLEY ---, Dodge
Arts and Sciences
ALINE CUMMINS ----
A1-Ts and Sciences
ALICE LTTNDE -----
.flu-ts and Sciences
WESLEY BE.-XRDSLEY -
-il-IAZEL J. RUSSELL -
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Arts mul ,Nr'im1r'C.S
LAURA LGI' ISIIOOKMAN - - Vi-rniillion
Arts mul Sc-'izmc-cs
AI,Bl:IIlll'l' I'lL'IiIiICTT V - - Morrill, Iowa
Arts und Sr.'i1"rlf'vs
Sunny Siflo High
DAVID IIISIWIWRON - - - -Deadwood
ELVIRA ICNGLUND - - - - Ifllk l'oinl
irfs llllll Scficrlccs
ABE SEELEY - - - Andovor
IEUMOND 0. COLGATE - - - Iwzxrlloy
iris und Sviwzcrfs
JESSE HUCKERT - - - Vermillion
IRENE GIBSON ---- Armour
Arts, and Sr"ienc'cs
HORMER E. FOXVLER - A - Burhzlnli
HENRY A WINJE - - - Britton
GLADYS BARTON - - - - Conte-rvillu
Arts and S0-icnccs
WLloyd J. PFALTZGRAFF - - A Dumont, Iowa
Iowa State Teachers' College
WBETH N. MEADOWS ---- Ipswich
Arts and Sciences
SCLARENCE L. SHEDD - - - Lead
Arts and Sciences
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GRACE YOUNG ---- Wheeler
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5952 31, LIBBIE DAWSON ---- Canistota
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B. R. KENNEDY - - Canton
S. lb. S. C.
JOHN F. MOORE ---- llowurcl
Arts and Sciences
St. Paul Normal
ANGIE WILSON ---- Wagner
Arts and Svitfnces
WILLARD B. SIMONS - - - - ' Vermillion
Arts and Sciences
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Arts cmd Sciences
ERNEST E. HOOPES - -
Arts and Sciences
MERCEDES ELLISON - -
1iEN.TA1IIN N. BO
EDITH E. GALLI7
EDITH G. LONG
K, R. SPAYDE
ETHEL E. GALLU
ROBERT F. BERG
HEARL N. CLARK
IFGEORGE A. LEE
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Arte and Sciences
:lrts mul Sc-fences
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S. D. School of Mines
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.-lr1.s and Scierlm-.Q
ANNETTE MAYEII ----
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HELENA STIIOMMIFI - - -
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WM. A. KNOX - - A
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ADAM R. KAYSER - - -
.Iris nnrl Nc'ic'm-vs
KA'l7I'IRYX COLLINS - - A
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FRANCES SNYDER - - -
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GEORGE W. HICKS - - - .Tam
Arts and Nf'if'llf'f'S
S D. C.
CLIFFORD R. KEISTER - - - Vormillion
Arts und Sciences
L. BESS HART ----- Salem
.iris and Sf--imlccs
ZORA NELSON ----- Vermillion
:LHS and Sc-ienc-cs
RALPH M. HENDERSON - Armour
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.elf-fs and Sciences
Sioux Falls High
S. PREI-IEl'1I ----
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IPLORA NVILLIAMS ----
Aris and Sciences
University of Minnesota
FI:ANCIfZS SYNDER - -
GEORGE R. DONOHUE - - -
A:-is and Sciences
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3511-I.'EaQi" .IESSAMINIQ JAEGER - - - Vermillion
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Iowa btate College
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University of Chicago
W. R. BLOUNT ----
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EDYVIN XV. CRUICKSHANK -
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JAMES L. HANNETT - H
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HELEN LINDLEY - - - -
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A Bonesieel High
YIOLET B. MORSE - Y -
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RALPH T. VANTUYL - -
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4iRUTI-I MERRITT - - - -
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Cedar Rapids. Ia.
Iowa State Teachers' College
MRS. LAURA BARRETT,
MRS. MAY CROMER,
MRS. HELEN ELLIOTT
MRS. J. LEE FOX,
MRS. F. H. IIADLEY
Aria ann Svrienren
MRS. BLANCHE HARRINGTON,
MRS. ELSIE .IULIAN
MRS. ANDREW E. LEE,
MRS. ELLA LONG
D. A. LYONS
Battle Creek High
MRS. S. C. RINGS
HAROLD P. HOIVARD
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O. C. RUSSELL
MRS. MARY SMITH
MRS. T. R. WALKER
MRS. M. WELLINGTON
MRS. A. L. WILSON
LLOYD ELLI SON
HAROLD G. BARTON
Centerville S. D. S. C.
B. F. LEYMAN
M. YV. SEELEY
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VVard Simonson Smith Luklcen Erickson VVilson Sheppard Richardson Beede
Groves Snyder Maxim Williaiixs Kelly Szickett Vincent Engebretson Meadows
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Founded in 1906
President ...... ........... . . .GENEVIEVE KELLY
Vice President. . . .... ELLA ERICKSON
Secretary. . . .... ALMA LUKKEN
Treasurer. . . . . .DOROTHY CHANEY
Advisor ....................... ............... ' GRACE BURGESS
Not in Picture: C. Engebretson, lVIcVicker, Neumayer, Westre, Odland, Olson,
Huetson, Mrs. C. M. Young.
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Ames Wilson Mueller Clark Skillings Brigham Pangburn
Chamberlain Snyder Christopherson Blair Huntington Boller Parmley Clifford
Turner Olson Underwood Cashatt Wright
Alrthrnai Iitvrarg Snrirtg
Founded as Athenaeum in IQIS
Established in 1917
Number of chapters 4
President ..... ,... . ...... . . .RUTH HUNTINGTON
Vice President. . . ....... HAZEL SLATE
Secretary ..... . . .FLORENCE TURNER
Treasurer . . ........ BERTHA BOLLER
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Not in Picture: lVI. Clark, Cool, Haskins, Haynes, Hughes, Hvistendahl, Gindell.
Goring, Anderson, Boylan, WHgHC1', Gallup.
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Secretary. . . .
Treasurer . .
Reporter . .
Sasprrian Eitrrarg Snrirty
Established in 1883
CLIFFORD R. KEISTER
. ....PHILIP XIERZANI
. . .VVILLIAM JOHNSON
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Entered at the postoflice at Vermillion, South Dakota, as second class mail matter.
YVeekly Newspaper--Published Every Tuesday by the Students' Association of the
University of South Dakota.
'11C1'ITlS1iSI.25 Per Year, Payable in Advance. Single Copies, 5 cents.
FIRST SEMESTER, 1916-17.
Editor-H. R. Hanley. Business lVIanager-Jerry Lammers.
Associate Editor-Lillian Smith
Sports-E. G. Trotzig. Social-Gertrude McGee.
- Organizations-F. Duncan. Local-Lilien Olson.
VVomen-CHeld Openj. Alumni and Exchanges-QHeld Qpenj.
Faculty Reporters-Miss G. Blairg Miss E. R. Robinson.
SECOND SEMESTER, 1917.
Editor-Lillian Smith. Business Manager-C. D. Cotton.
Associate Editor'-W. Bryan.
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RI. W. Seely. Q. A. Quigley E. A. Dye
Norman Aspen W. Bryan. so
Lilien Qlson. Laura Lou Brookman.
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. . . .Edif0l'-ill-Cllil'f
. . .flsmfiate Editor
... . . .Classes
ALVIN LEE ,....
ROY CRQWDER. . .
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WRITTEN BY, Q. A. QUIGLEY FOR WORK IN ENGLISH 5
Tommie Hughet slid his fine leather bag across the hall of his fraternity house
and clcsed the door behind him. Walking hastily into the large living room, he stood
silently a moment and looked about. Then he opened the doors into the dining room.
There on the wall hung the familiar rows of pewter mugs-each on its own hook. He
advanced and reached for his own-then with hand lifted he suddenly paused and
reverently took off his hat, for there next to his own hung Bobbie Marshall's mug
and on its handle the small piece of black and white ribbon. He stood for an in-
stant, half salute, half in reverence, and then closing his lips tightly, wheeled and
walked cut. He stopped at the piano, and sinking down on the bench, looked about
him at the familiar furniture-at the pictures etched into his memory. Things looked
just the same as they had when he was in school. Even the single hall light cast the
same deep shadows. He turned to strike the piano, when all at once the stillness of
the house fell upon him. He sat motionless, and in the semi-darkness just listened.
He had left college just four years ago, and had never returned. ln his day
he had been the big man of the school. His name had been a college word. He won-
dered if it still lived, or had time and a new generation erased it from the college halls.
The house seemed unusually quiet to Tommie. He looked at his watchg it was but
eight-thirty and the house was still. That was a new sensation to him. ln his day
quiet had come only when the Vermillion lights had gone out at twelve, and the
"gang" had gone to bed-because they couldn't stay up longer. "Surely times have
changed," he said to himself. 'fl wonder what the new fellows look like? If they
have any of the old traditions ?" He stood still for a while. Somehow Bobbie lllar-
shallls cup, tied with the black and white ribbon, kept coming to his mind. Try as
he might he could not banish it from his thoughts. ,Turning abruptly, he ascended
Cn the second landing he saw that in the den the old grate Ere was still the
custom, while stretched out on the huge davenport, some one was nodding before it.
As he walked in, the figure rose and flashed on the lights.
- "Weill Well! Happy Welch! Still here? Ever going to graduate ?'l
'!How goes it, Thomas, old scout? Nearly forgot you were on earth! What's
the matter? Writing a lost art with you P"
The two seated themselves in front of the hre. From his pocket Tommie drew
forth a pipe and then, rising, reached for the tobacco-jar that stood on the mantle.
"l see you still keep the weed in its usual place," he said as he Hlled the bowl,
"and matches still in the box. Golly! it' good to see the old customs kept up. Thatls
the way to do. lldakes a fellow feel at homefl
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Once launched into conversation, the two men talked over events of the past.
Tc-mmie Hughet had been a senior when Happy VVelch had entered as a freshman.
But Tommie had left school the middle of the first semester of his senior year, and
when his father died, had not returned to graduate. Naturally there was many ques-
tions to be asked and answered.
ln response to Tommie's inquiry why the house was so quiet, Happy explained
that the rest of the chapter had gone to the Senior Ball. He himself did not dance,
so he had remained at home alone.
Hughet refilled his pipe and tossed another piece of wood on the fire. As the
sparks shot up, the trophies in the old trophy-case reflected the light and instantly
drew Tommie's attention, for there in hold relief against the dark wood stood the
big trophy that he had and Rlarshall had won in their junior year. He settled him-
self, and again the conversation drifted to old times. One subject led to another
until before either knew it, they were talking about the football teams of years gone
Then all at once Happy remembered the story of how Tommie Hughet and
Bobby hlarshall had been two crack halves and how the room-mates suddenly had
fallen apartg how Hughet had refused to go out for the team, so the rumor went.
and how some had said llarshall had kept him from making the team. Happy longed
to know the truthg perhaps by very tactful questioning he could draw out the story.
"Tcmmie,l' said he, "tell me about the difference you had with Bob."
"Difference," flashed Tommie. "Differencel"
f'Yesg that's what it was, wasn't it?"
"l'd say so," said Tommie sullenly. Then as one who has longed 'for some one
to listen to his story, a story full of bitterness and hate, he began abruptly.
'fBoth of us came to school togetherg had been school-mates together. Both of
us went cut for the freshman squad. Both made it. Both were pledged Phi Sigma
Pi at the same time and initiated together. XVe were room-mates, and the strongest
bond of friendship had grown up between us. ln our junior year Bob was elected
football captain while I was elected for track. We were just brothers-thatls all.
His victories were mine. VVe both worked hard for U. S. D.g both of us gave two
years to foot ball and track and then," his voice grew harsh. "and then-Happy-
he-he-waited till he was captain, and kept me off his football team."
'fYou see, Happy, we'd been a pair of slashing halves. We could make our
yards around any end or through any line. VVe used to lie awake in that corner room
yonder and plan out a line of attack before each gameg used to Hgure out each offense,
and prepare to break it down. Whyf, one year, we broke the Nlorningside attack wide
open-all oursely es-just because We planned it all out. You see, Happy- I thought
he was a regular fellow-a man. I looked to him just as if he were my brother-and
then to have him pull the stunt that he did on mel"
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He paused and looked into the hre. Presently he went on. l'Qne day in the
spring, I borrowed Doc David's car for a little ride-just a spurt, went out West to-
ward Sunset Hill. Well, something went wrong. I don't know what did happen,
but when I Woke up, -I was in my own room-with a couple of bandaged arms and
a useless leg. The first thing I can recall was that Marshall was there. Well,
Happy, he hung there day after day-just a nurse. When I was bad at night, he
used to sit up-or, at least, he said he did. But anyway he'd even miss class, using
me as an excuse. I just naturally thought he was all there was in the world. He
seemed like a regular room-mate-like a man-but"-his voice grew bitter. "Every
time I think of it, it drives me mad," he continued, "Even time has failed to heal the
wound of ingratitude. And tonight, here in the old frat where everything cries his
name in my ear, I hate him all the more.
"Well, then the folks came, and we went East to see the doctor. lVIarshall
wrote me nearly every day-long sympathetic letters. The doctor said if I could
get away from all excitement for the summer and take good care of myself, I'd be
able to play foot ball in the fall. .
"So out to that god-forsaken ranch of ours I went, eighty miles from a railroad
-and nothing to see but sheep and sage brush-then more sheep and more sage
brush! Lord! Happy, I bent every effort to "get right" for foot ball-and all this
time Marshall kept writing to me and telling me how we would waltz through that
lVIorningside line and pass those ends. Oh, it sounded good, it read well, and I-
big fool-fell for it. But Bobbie Marshall had it all mapped out, just how he'd
double-cross me-and he made it work, too. Oh, even though he is gone, I can't help
but hate him!" he cried. "He wasn't square, and, Happy, when your own room-
mate isn't square with you, it shakes your faith in all mankindf,
It was plain to Happy that Tommie was losing control of himself, moving
hastily to the fireplace, he stirred the logs. The flames shot up angrily, and then sub-
sided into a steady glow. Hughet had refilled his pipe and seemed to have become
himself again. Then as Happy sat down, he continued his story in his usual manner
and with his voice in its usual key. I
with a story like this. 'Now, there's no use of taking chances, so Illl start the other
half in your
school started in the fall, Marshall and I both went to halves on the
because, as the coach and IVIarshall told me, we needed to have a pair
backs. When the Yankton game came along, Marshall came to me
place and give him the experience and the chance to rest, because you'll
need it later onl'
straight, you and I will be back here next fall to help coach, so Saturday you just
watch Wilson and correct his faults. I'm just going to play three or four minutes.
But, boy, wait till we hit lVIorningside.' Well, that sounded logical, and I fell for
it. That just shows you how he pulled the wool over my eyes. I
the middle of the next week, he came to me and said, 'I just got it
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"Then the next week. he was forced to show his hand: for the first time he had
to play in the open. lN'Iy name was not posted with the list of men that were to go
to hlinnesota. l heard indirectly that same night that he had kept me from making
the trip because he realized l was in great shape and could go for a whole game,
while he wasn't."
Then looking straight into the fire, l-lughet told the story of the Rflinnesota
gameg how South Dakota had played mid-season ballg how Bobble lVlarshall had
made yard after yard for his teamg then with the ball on Nlinnesota's own four-yard
line and the whole team fighting to prevent a touchdown, how hflarshall had gone
into the line with the ball. They had pilled up-and before the crumpled form of
Bobble Rflarshall could reach the hospital, he had died.
VVithout a sign of any emotion, Tommie Hughet finished his story. "Thank
God!" he said: 'fhe never lived to come home and face me with his lie. There you
have the whole affair. I hope l never have to tell it again. l'm glad he's gone-l
tell you l'm glad he's gone." I'
Quiet prevailed for several moments: then Tommie, seeking to divert his mind
from painful thoughts, glanced restlessly about the room. "XVhy do you keep that
trophy on the mantle? XVhat's the idea?" he objected. "XVhy not put it in the
"Can't,l' said Happy quietly.
'fAnd why not?,' questioned Tommie.
"Because the trophy-case is locked, been locked ever since l can remember."
"Doesnlt anyone seem to know where the key is ?"
"Archie Hamilton wants to break the lock and put a new one in its place, but
the fellows think it all right the way it is. That's the reason. The new cup got-
a stay outg we canlt put it inf,
"Did you try the keys on the old key-ring in the kitchen?"
"Yep. "I tell you," said Happy, "jimmy and dynamite is the only way to open
Again only the crackling of the logs in the fireplace broke the stillness of the
room. Happy Welch settled back into the pillows, while Tommie Hughet gazed
into the Hre. Suddenly Tommie startedg so did Happy, but he quickly retreated into
the pillows. Tommie's hands went into his pocket, and he drew out a bunch of keys.
Instantly Happy Welch's attention centered on that key-ring. Tommie, after some
time, held the ring suspended by two keysg then turning to Welch, he said,
"One of these two keys will unlock the trophy-caseg the other is the key to my
locker in the Armoryg I never turned it inf' '
He rose and, dodging two chairs, walked to the trophy-case. Welch followed
him with his gaze. Tommie tried the one keyg it would not turn the lockg he tried
the second, and much to his satisfaction and Happy's astonishment fthe door swung
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open. "Say! Bring that large trophy vase over heref' said Happy, all attention.
It looks like it was some cup. l haven't seen the reverse inscription."
"It is some cup,', said Tommie. "We captured it for winning the interfratern-
ity relay race the year I was a junior,', 'he continued as he handed it to Happy, Hand
if I do say so myself, I ran some race that day. Yours truly was the fellow that
brought home the baconf'
It was a large massive cup, or rather a vase Cfor it grew small at the top, the
opening being about three and a half inches acrossj while the three massive handles
only served to add to its hugeness. Happy read the inscription, and turning it over
to read the reverse paused, looked up, and shook it violently. There was something
in it. Happy turned it upside down and inserting his two forehngers drew out a
slip of paper together with an envelope.
Placing the cup on the mantle he stooped before the fireplace to read. Then
quickly crmpling the scrap of paper, he was about to throw it into the fire when
Tommie Hughet shouted,
HNOW. listen Tommie. Please don't ask for it."
"Let me have it."
"Give it heref,
And Happy passed Tommie a perforated slip, signed HJ. H. Julian, Secretaryf,
It was the receipt of Bobbie Marshall's registration. Both stood silent and then the
slip faded into the ashes on the grape. Happy 'attempted to save it but only dropped
the letter that had come out of the cup. Tommie Hughet pounced upon it with the
quicknes of a cat.
Seating himself on the davenport, he looked at the envelope,-looked at it for
several moments. Finally he said,
"Happy, it's a letter to Bobbie Ma1'shal. lt's on the Hughet stationery, Father
must have written it before he died." E
Slowly he drew the letter from the dusty envelope and began to read. Happy
Welcli watching him, saw his breath grow short, his hand unsteady. Suddenly tears
came to his eyes, and the letter dropped to the floor. Tommie put his head in his
hands and sobbed half aloud,
"Oi Bob, you're gone, and l can't square myself! l can't make it right. O
Bobll' and then Tommie Hughet cried.
Happy Welch picked up the letter. It read:
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Robert Rflarshall, Esq.,
Phi Sigma Pi House.
Vermillion, So, Dakota.
Dear "Bobbie": i
Last summer, when Nlrs. Hughet and I talked with you in regard to Thomas's
health, that you might know the physician had forbidden him to take violent exercise.
Doctor Billings wrote me in regard to the advisability of his going out for foot ball
and told me-just as I told you-that he could not stand the strain. It is not our
intention to tell Thomas about this and I am relying upon you to assist us in keeping
him out of the game without arousing his suspicion in regard to his true condition.
Both Nlrs. Hughet and 1 feel that you have gone far out of your way-simply
because Thomas means more to you than just a room-mate. You must let me know
what plan you will follow, and l shall write to Thomas myself in a few days. .
Believe me, Saturday l shall look for a South Dakota victory over hiinnesotag
and while it grieves me that my own boy will not play. l know you will fight all the
harder to keep the reputation of the room-mates up to par.
Thanking you again for the whole-souled and unselfish stand you have taken
Yours for a South Dakota victory,
1 W 4.1 Q1 .
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Lee Smith Trotzig Shzumrd Ochsnei' Richardson
Gallup Solem hlclfellar Sl'1rmz11'd Gold Rice Chaney
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Established in 1913
President ...... ..... . ..... . .J. HARRIS SHANARD
Vice President. . . . . .NIILLARD W. RICE
Secretary .... . . HMILDRED GOLD
Treasurer ....... . .ELMER TROTZIG
Business .Manezgen . ..... JERRY LAMMERS
Coach .......... .......... . . . ........... CLARENCE A. LYON
Not in Picture: Fleming, Goff, Hepperle, Gzimmers, Quigley, Thompson.
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The delightful comedy, "Green Stockings", given by the Sophomore Class on
February II, 1916, was one of the real "hits" of the season. Especial credit is due
Prof. Lyon and Mrs. Lyon, who together directed the play. The play was different
in type from that usually selected by inexperienced actors. There was a finish, a
careful attention to detail, and a unity in the work of the entire Cast seldom seen in
A short synopsis of the play is as follows: The title is derived from an old
English custom which requires an unmarried woman to wear green stockings at the
marriage of any of her younger sisters. Having gone through two such experiences,
Cecil Faraday decides to prevent a recurrence of the embarrasment, so she announces
her engagement to a mythical Colonel Smith, an officer in the British army, who has
just sailed for Somaliland. She pretendingly writes letters to him. One of these
letters is discovered by one of her sisters and mailed. Everyone treats Cecil with
great respect and she now becc-mes popular. Cecil, tiring of this hypocracy sends an
item to the Times telling of Col. Smith's death. The letter mailed by Cecil's sister
reaches Colonel Smith and upon seeing this article in the Times, he investigates and
comes to Cecil, pretending that he is a comrade of Colonel Smith, and bringing
presents and Colonel Smith's dying words to Cecil. A complicated situation arises
wherein they fall in love. Not realizing that Colonel Smith loves her, Cecil plans
a trip with her aunt to America. As they are about to leave, Colonel Smith frustrates
her plans and they get married.-
Cecil Faradav. .. ...EDITH LOCKHART Admiral Grice ..... ..... R ALPH DUBA
"Wobbles" ..... CHESTER SMITH Madge Rockingham. ESTHER CHAUSSEE
Phyllis .... . . .DoRoTHY CHANEY Lady Trenchard. . .. . .FRANCIS lVIASON
"Bobby" 1 ...... .... A LToN OCHSNER James Raleigh ..... .MILLARD VV. RICE
Chicago Aunt ..... . . .BERTHA DAVIDSON Henry Steele. . . .. .HAROLD SPRAGUE
William Faraday ........ ROBERT LYoNs "Martin" ......... ,MAGNUS W. KYDI2
Miss Edith Lockhart, as Cecil Faraday, portrayed in addition to her charming
manner, a subtle sense of humor, which alone could have secured the immediate inter-
est of her audience.
Chester Smith accomplished a distinctive and emphatic portrayal of that curious
Miss Dorothy Chaney, was a piquant and pleasing Phyllis.
Miss Bertha Davidson, as the Chicago Aunt, could not have been excelled by a
professional. She realized perfectly the personality of her character.
'KBobby", played by Alton Ochsner was another good piece of character work, as
was also William Faraday played by Robert Lyons.
Miss Esther Chaussee, as Madge Rockingham, Miss Frances Mason, as Lady
Trenchard, Millard Rice, as James Raliegh, and Harold Sprague, as Henry Steele
were clever and convincing.
Magnus Kyde, played delightfully the part of "Martin", a splendid comedy part.
Ralph Duba showed his marked dramatic ability as the tempestous Admiral
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The hlask and VVig Dramatic club produced the "House Next Dooru at the
city theater on April 7, 1916, with brilliant success. Encouraged by the plaudits won
in Vermillion, the club was led to make a trip including the towns of Parker, Canton.
and Centerville. The club was well received at all these places and greeted by large
audiences. A short synopsis of the play is as follows:
Sir John Cotswold. an aristocrat of high birth, lives in England. I-le is exceed-
ingly proud of his ancestors, and hates others of low birth, especially his neighbor,
Sir Isaac Jacobson, a Jew who lives across the street. Sir John is too proud to work
and conseqeuntly is a man of meager means. while Sir lsaac is very industrious and ac-
cumulates a fortune. ln the acquiring of his fortune, Sir lsaac gets control of Sir
Iohnis property. This causes Sir lohn to be verv antagonistic toward Sir lsaac. Elsie.
the daughter of Sir John, in order to keep the household in provisions, does sewing
Without the knowledge of her father. Cecil, the son of Sir John, is studying music in
Europe. Sir John is unable to supply his son with suflicient funds, consequently Elsie.
who had received a small fortune from a relative, and Sir lsaac secretly supply him
with monev. Sir Isaac has a son Adrian, in college, and a daughter at home. The
young people of the two families are not affected by the bitter feeling of the two par-
ents. Elsie falls in love with Adrian, and on the arrival of Cecil from college,
Cecil and Ester fall in love Cecil makes a hit in London bv his sin ' d " A
. . 9 . ging, an is given
200 pounds by Rebecca, the wife of Sir lsaac, to sing at one of her house parties. This
angers Sir John to think that his son should receive money for singing in public.
Soon the couples arrange for a secret wedding in spite of the hatred of their
parents. Sir John's opposition has no effect. After finding out about the generosity
of Sir lsaac in assisting his family, he finally gives upg the marriages are consented to
. and the two families are reconciled.
Sir John Cotswold. baronet .... ........,. .... C l iester Smith
Margaret. his wife ........... ....... .... A I illicunt Hall
Elsia. his daugllter ........ ......, B Iary Creath
Qtjcil, his. son ........,... .... B Iillard W. Rice
Vining. his servant ........ ...Jerry Lalnmers
Sir lsaac Jacobson. M. P... ...Clarence Davis
Rebecca. his wife ......... ...Marie Huudcmcr
lgsllter, hi? daughter ..,.. ....... X 'crna Gold
. 1'l'1I1, iis son. ........... ..... l' yle Sao-on
lilavzirnillian. his servant ...... ...Roliert Lyons
Walter Lewis, musical agent. .. .... .... Q . Quigley
Captain Clive Trevor ....... ....... . . Ralph Duba
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The presentation of "The Butterflies" by the Players Club, May 13, 1916, will
be distinctively remembered because of artistic acting and unusually good scenic effects.
lt was enjoyed by an audience singularly representative and responsive.
The drama is a brilliant comedy by the distinguished dramatist, Henry Carleton.
It is cf the scciety orderg and in three intensively interesting acts, with scenes laid in
Saint Augustine, Florida, and Lenox, lVIassachusetts, the action is carried forward to
a charming conclusion.
The Players Club selected Dr. Kellogg to direct the performance of "The But-
terfliesu, feeling that he was eminently fitted to make the production first class in every
way in as much as he has had a long and extensive experience in dramatic art, having
staged a large number of plays, both classic and modern, that have received the high-
est public commendation.
........ ...HERBERT HEPPERLE
. . . .CARL ODEGAARD
. . . FREDERICK WARREN
. . . . . .ALVIN J. LEE
. . . .MARY HUGHES
. . .FANCHON CARSON
.. . .LILLIAN SIVIITH
Frederick Qssian ....
Andrew Strong. . .
Hiram Green ......
Barrington, his son.. .
Nathaniel Bilser ..
lVIrs. Ossian ..... .. ..
Luzzanne Elsie ..............
Mrs. Beverly Stewart-Dodge. . .
Miram, her daughter ........ ...REGINA DINEEN
Kate, maid in Greenls home. . . . . .PEARL MCKELLAR
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The Nlask and Wig Dramatic Club presented "Her Own VVay" at the city thea-
ter on December 12, 1916, under the direction of Prof. C. E. Lyon.
Nlargaret Goff as Georgian Carley, who did things in "her own way". played the
leading part, Her courage and attractiveness appealed strongly to the audience. Ethel
Flemming, as the gorgeous and twice married Nlrs. Carley, rose to the occasion. Edith
Lockhart as lldrs. Steven Carley, whose sole aim in life was dress and money, played
the part of the complaining wife effectively. Lillian Smith acted the part of Bella
Shindle, and in a pleasing manner portrayed the humorous eccentricities of the "Lady
Hair' Dresser". Frank Bardwell distinguished himself as a modern business failure
and as the victim of shrewd swindlers. Clarence Gilbert, the Lieutenant Coleman,
who won Georgian's love, brought out the qualities of true love and manhood in a
forceful manner. Millard Rice represented the part of Sam Coast, the trickster. His
quick grasp of every situation, and determination to succeed were well presented.
Georgian Carley ................ ...... .... M A RGARET Gorr
Mrs. Carley, her step-mother ....... . . .ETHEL FLENIMING
Mrs. Steven Carley, her sister-in-law. . . . . .EDITH LOCKHART
Philip Children of -. . . .M1LDRED GOLD
Christopher Mr. and Mrs. .... IRENE WARD
Toots Steven Carley . . . JOHNNY COBB
Elaine, from next door ....... . . . . . . .DOROTH CHANEY
Lizzie, Mrs. Carley's maid .................. .... P EARL MCKELLAR
Miss Bella Shindle, "The Lady Hair Dresser". . . ........ LILLIAN SMITH
Lieutenant Richard Coleman ............... .. .CLARENCE A. GILBERT
Sam Coast, Louise Carley's own cousin. . . .... M1LLARD W. RICE
Steven Carley, Georgiana's brother ..... . . .FRANK BARDWELL
Moles, butler to the Carleys ....... ...... A LVIN J. LEE
A Footrnan at the Carley's. . . .... . . .JOSEPH ANDERSON
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The Shakesperian drama, "A Mid-Summer Nightls Dream," with incidental
. music by Mendelssohn was given under the auspices Of the Spring Festival Associa-
tion at the City Theater on May 20, IQI6. The music was given under the direc-
tion Of Dean Grabill and Prof. W. R. Coltcng while the stage was directed by Prof.
C. E. Lyon.
This was one of the rare treats of the season. Much praise is due to Prof. Lyon
in his double role Of Stage Director and the ardent lover Lysander. The blending of
the musical and dramatic parts was done perfectly. Dean Grabill seemed to catch the
very spirit cf the play and to convey it to the musicians.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Theseus, duke of Athens ................................ W. RAINSFORD BOAG
Egeus, father to Hermia .................
Lysander S -
Demetrius In love with Hermia g l
Philostrate, master of the revels to Theseus. . .
Quince, a carpenter. ..... ................
Snug, a joiner .......
Bottom, a weaver ......
Flute, a bellows-mender. .
Snout, a tinker .................
Starveling, a tailor ...............
Hippolyta, queen Of the Amazons...
Hermia, daughter to Egeus .......
Helena, In love with Demetrius. . .
Oberon, king of the fairies .....
Titania, queen of the fairies ....
Puck, or Robin Goodfellowy. .
.......j. C. CROMER
....C. E. LYON
.....A. M. BRACE
...LOUIS H. SMITH
. . . .FRANCIS ROEHM
. . . .PORTER LOWRY
. .CARL ANDERSON
. . . ,L. W. KREMER
.....J. J. MANTHEX'
. . . .ELLEN SODERSTROM
..ANNA DELL MORGAN
. . . . .ROSSITER HOXVARD
. . . .JOSEPHINE MAXAM
BEULAH FRANcEs LYON
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The University Chorus and Orcliestra, the soloists, and Dean Grabill, the conductor
The llflay Festival was continued on Delay 21 and 22 by two concerts. in which
the University orchestra,-augmented to Symphonic size,-the Festival chorus, and
the soloists, took part. Coleridge Taylcr's, "Tale of Old japan," for chorus, orches-
tra and soloists, Beethoven's eighth, and two movements of his seventh symphony, the
overture to "Der Freischutzn, and other important works were rendered. The soloists
of the occasion were Lucile Stevenson, soprano, and Albert Lulcken, baritone, from
Chicago, lVIiss Nlildred Duncan, the Scotch cellist, Nlrs. Anna Norgren Struble,
mezzo soprano, and Prof. Alvin lVilson, tencpr. Splendid as was the work of lVIrs.
Stevenson and llfliss Duncan. it did not evrshadow that of the local soloists.
As to the performances of the orchestra, which were the basis of the whole festival,
it is hardly too much to say that they compared favorably with those of the best metro-
politan organizaticns. Symphonic in size and augmentation, its total balance. shading
and precision had a perfection entirely unusual in amateur musical bodies, betolcening
great care and musicianship in rehearsals. The concerts were conducted by Dean
Grabill. Prof. W. R. Colton was the concertmaster of the orchestra. Too much
credit cannot be given lVIr. Grabill for his fine artistic discrimination and his genius
in conducting and planning the concerts. The University can well feel proud of its
College of Music and the citizens of the town who help to support such activities and
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On February 27, IQI7, the University Band castf aside the shackles of scholastic
convention and tradition, by presenting a real musical comedy at the city theater.
Good music, histrionic ability, and clever humor, were the predominant elements,
which contributed to the general success of the production.
The first half of the program was the presentation of the comedy, and the second
half consisted of Hve distinct musical numbers. The comedy was a continuous action
in a hotel lobby, interspersed with wit, dancing, and music. A realistic stage setting
with all the modern accessories,+human and otherwise,-consisting of clerk, tele-
phone girl, bell hops, elevator boy, and traveling,men, was the nucleus from which
the entertainment developed. "Q" Quigley, as the Yiddish hotel clerk, delighted the
audience by his wit and presentation. Miss Regina Dineen was the flirtatious mani-
curist, who assisted in whiling away the time, as well as the money of the male guests.
A duet by Carl Walker and Miss Dineen was favorably received. Miss Lillian Smith,
as hello girl, typified the actual character by her eternal gum-chewing and her non-
chalant attitude towards others. Her singing deserves Commendation. The bell hops,
acted by Claude Manary and Miss Irene Wa1'd, were distinct opposites, both in size
and in willingness to work. Miss Ward won the audience by her vivacious singing,
and Nlanary also won approval by his pathetic rendition of the song, 'lCan,t You
Hear lVIe Calling, Caroline". The other members of the company showed talent and
hlled their position in a faultless manner. The chorus girls, consisting of sixteen
co-eds, were prime favorites with the audienceg their splendid dancing and singing
brought forth encore after encore. All in all the comedy was far above the standard
of many companies now playing in larger theaters.
The predominant characteristics of the second part was the surprising abundance
of talent and ability. The Hawaiian number, in which hir. Crandall sang a Mexican
song and in which Miss Dineen gave a Hawaiian dance, was both pretty and unique.
The rendition of 'lPoor Butterflyn by the Misses Edna Findall, Zora and Florence
Nelson was highly entertaining. Miss Hildegarde Durfee and C. E. Williams pre-
sented the whistling novelty, 'lTwo Loving Birds", perfectly, and aroused smiles and
applause from the audience. Edwin Cruickshank, and W. D. Cameron as a Scottish
bagpiper, from the Qrpheum Circuit, were dressed in Scottish costumes. The High-
land dance and sailors hornpipe by Mr. Cruickshank were excellent. The evening's
entertainment closed with a solo by Clark Elmore and the chorus. lldr. Elmore sang
well, and the chorus of the University rosebuds again delighted and firmly intrenched
itself in the hearts of the occupants of the bald-headed row. The entire produc-
tion was a tremendous success and credit must be given to each and every individual
who participated. The Band deserves congratulations on its initiative, and its ex-
cellent management, and it is to be hoped that it will continue to entertain and delight
its audiences as well in the future.
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11 111e11s111gs1.ag11 a111,111a1'11111-11. 111111 is 1'1s11111'i1111y 1'111-1-111111 111111 1,-1111111111-11114 111 his 11111511-
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hy e011te11di11g that 01111 I11P1'l,'1lH1l11 11'li11'1l1K,' was 111i11, 111 111111111 111' i1SS1S1i1I11'1f, 111111 111111, 111111
present 1100111 was Z1 s11I111:i11111 i11111111111s 10 i11s111'11 the United Sl111es 01 21 11111c11 laifger
inarine in the near 1'L11l11'1E'. .I111i11s had a n'111s1e1'1'111 grasp 111' 110111 111114 1111es1i011 and
the si11ua1.10n before 111111. He was S11'O11g' 1'1l 130111 his c011s1,1'111'tive 111111 1'eb11t1.a1
speeches, and his ea1'11es1.111Tss 111' 1111111111111 made 1111111 even 111011111 eonviiieing. The
Uriiversity 1s L1I1fOI'l11I1Zi1-Q in 11'1sing this 1111111 by g'1'11,0111at1011. for he gives 1311111111511
of fu1'1,11er deve10p111e1n11 in 1111111111011 1,0 111s 111'esen1 ahilities. IQZIYSGINS I'C21SOI11I115' 1s
11e1111z1ps his S1-1"OI1g'GS11 point.
The affirinative speakers were 1121111111-111a1'1y S11I'OI1g' 111 their rebuttal, and their
issues were sharply d1111wn. A11 01' the debat1e11s were p1'ae1.ic1111y free from any
implements 0f speech, and 111 was a good debate 10 listen 10. The Zl1111'IH3.1L1VC failed
to establish their p1'0p0s1t1011, however, 211111 1.1111 judges 1'ende1'ed a 1,11'1ani111011s de-
cision for the negative.
Univer1si1y 01 S011111 Dakota-3, Nebraska Wesleyafn-0.
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Uhr Eual Ephedra with North Batavia
The second event of the debating season was a dual debate on March 21, 1917,
with the University of North Dakota, the question at issue being, "Resolved, That
the Monroe Doctrine, as developed and applied by the United States, should be
abandonedfi Our affirmative team, consisting of Paul Byrne and Clarence A. Gil-
bert, upheld the question on the home floor, while on the same evening Fred D.
Shandorf and Herbert. O. Hepperle contended against the same subject at the Uni-
versity of North Dakota. Apparently the negative teams had the advantage of the
subject for t.hey won out in both places.
North Dakota's visiting team 3, South Dakota's home team 0.
South Dakota.'s visiting team 2, North Dakota's home team 1.
On the home tloor Mr. Byrne opened the afiirmative argument by maintaining
that the Monroe Doctrine is vague, indefinite, and has changed to a policy of ag-
grcssiong and that it has been the cause of arousing the hatred of ot.her nations.
Mr. Bryne was particularly good in his constructive speech, stating his theses in
:i clear. concise manner, and in such a. way as to inspire the contidence of the
audience in him. Mr. Bryne has a voice which would carry distinctly in an audi-
torium many times the size of our chapel, and he made good use of it in this de-
bate. Altogether Mr. Rryne did himself credit, and promises to be of still
value the coming year.
Mr. Gilbert continued the constructive arguinent by holding that the
lloetrine has and is causing a commercial loss to the United States. He
argued that it has brought responsibilities upon us which we are unable
To rrplaee the Monroe Doctrine, he proposed the adoption of the A. B C. policy,
arguing that it would place us on a tirmer and friendlier basis with the powers of
the western hemisphere. Mr. Gilbert. has had some experience in public speaking
through the Arts and Sciences and Law debate and the extemporaneous contest
last spring, and through being on the prohibition team last fall. He is commanding
in appearance. impressive in delivery, and logical in his presentation. This team as
a whole was strong in its constructive arguments, but somewhat weak in its work
At the University auditorium in Grand Forks, Mr. Shandorf opened the argu-
ment tor the negative by maintaining that the Monroe Doctrine is based on the
policy of self defense, and that it is indorsed by the South American countries, and
by public opinion in the United Statesg and further that it is universally accepted
as our avowed foreign policy. Mr. Shandorf has had the same experience in public
speaking activities in the University as has Mr. Gilbert, and he has shown as great
progress. He is very fluent in expressing his arguments. and quick t.o grasp the
signilicance of his opponents' contentions. He is particularly good in rebuttal, for
he has a rapid tire talk, which lends a great of spirit and enthusiasm to the debate
and makes it appear as tho the opponents were entirely sincere and in dead earnest
about their contentions. Mr. Shandori' also has very good control of himself while
on the platform.
Mr. Hrpperle concluded the argument for the negative by contending that there
is no immediate necessity tor abazndoning the present doctrine, and that if aban-
doned it would lead us into many practical difliculties. Mr. Hepperle is an eX-
perienced man in this field. Last year he was on the team that won over Ames, and
he secured second place in the State Oratorieal Contest. Mr. Hepperle is perhaps
one of the very best debaters that South Dakota has ever produced. He- possesses
a splendid voice and an excellent impressive style of delivery, and is moreover
exceedingly clever in picking out the vital ,flaws of argument in his opponent.
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llflr. E. VVm. Benson, a freshman of the College of Law, ably represented the
University of South Dakota at the thirtieth annual oratorical contest of the South
Dakota Intercollegiate Oratorical Association at Brookings. The subject of hir.
Benscn's eration was "The Fate of Belgium". A few quotations from his oration are
as follows: "The dawn of a new day calls us to our duty, from the shattered homes
of the Belgians comes the silent appeal for the restoration of their country. lVhat
will our action be? Can we stand aside and see an energetic race of three million
souls be crushed in the dust of the greed and avarice of larger nations? The exist-
ence of Belgium is necessaryg her future must be free. Some day in the mellow light
of peace there will rise up a new Belgium, a Belgium of national freedom, and per-
Lincoln died a martyr, but the great service that he had rendered lifted him
above the shackles of death, and he still lives on in the memory of the world. The
crucifixion of Christ could not stop the spread of His teachings and His work still
lives. So also will the spirit of Belgium predominate among the nations of the earth.
Belgium must not dieg she will l1Ot die. As stated by an English writer, "'W'hen the
hrst shot was Bred from the forts of Leige, a little nation died, but a nation that is
great was born "
Over and above all there is a spirit of beauty that manifests itself in the present
world warg of that spirit the heroism of Belgium is the symbol. The ambition of
lar er nations has been aid for b' Bel ium with the blood of her own sons. It was
decreed that she should pay the price. But thou, O Belgium, will yet conquer. Such
a nation as thine must survive and thv children will return and live in the countrv
3 , .
that was loved and honored by their fathers.
Down the pages of history, wrapped in the wreath of beautiful memories. there
will stand out pre-eminently the name of Belgium, the country which sacrificed life
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The trophy debate,-the Hi-st of its kind,-between the College of Arts and
Sciences and the College of Law Was held on April 14, 1916. This debate was started
to create a wider interest in debating among the student body. Students were barred
from participation who had taken part in an intercollegiate debate on the state ora-
torical contest. The question was on Philippine Independence. The College of Law
had the affirmative and was represented by C. A. Gilbert, D. L. Glson nd W. T.
Fisherg while Eugene VVix, Alfred Thompson and Fred Shandorf defended for the
College of Arts and Sciences. The decision was in favor of the College of Arts and
Sciences by a four to one vote. Through the generosity of the Citizens' Bank and
Trust Co., the victor college received a splendid painting of Cicero orating against
The extemporaneous contest, also a new phase of the public speaking department,
was held on June 2, 1916. The Citizens' Bank Sc Trust Co. gave two prizes, the first,
of fifteen dollars, being awarded to Norwood Brigance, who spoke on the Hlncome
Taxl' fthe second, of ten dollars, to Alfred Thompson, who spoke on "Americanism".
Clarence Davis, speaking on Ulfducation and Democracyn, competed strongly with
Thompson, and all of the rest followed closely at his heels, so that it was a very interest-
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Williamson Schilling Moore Simons F. Nicola
Scholes Peisch Lolclcen Brewster Cooper Colton Gunderson Hedrick Brewster
Lee Ellison Aistrup Peterson McVicker Howard Brookens
Established in IQOI
DlI'FFf0l'TWINIFRED R. CoLToN
Alvin J. Lee
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Alvin L. Wilson
Benj. R. Kennedy
Forrest I. Nicola
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VVm. J. Bryan
Herbert E. Cook
Harold 0. Lund
NI. VV. Rice
Paul R. Puckett
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On December 14, IQ16, the chorus gave a splendid cantata. composed by John
Francis Barnett, the words of which were taken from Keatls poem, "The Eve of St. '
Agnes." The incidents in the poem cccur during the time of the barons of old, and the
scene is land in one of the ancient castles of England. The poem itself is beautiful,
and the way in which the chorus and orchestra rendered it, under the direction of Mr.
Wilson, only served to emphasize this beauty. The soloists of the occasion were: Edith
Ayres lVIcCullcugh, Soprano and M. Brines, Tenor from Cl 'Cav ' d Fl
, , ll bo, an orence
Gunderson, Ccntralto, and Harry Vanneman, Baritone, from Vermillion.
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Harmon Iaynes Moore Aistrup Heidepriem Dobie
Sandven Lee Wilson Elmore Crowder Rice
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Established in 191 5
President ......... .... .... J . HAROLD LLOYD
Business Zlflanager. . . .,...,...................... . .WALTER M. WILLY
Condurtor-ALVIN L. WILSON
W. Clark Elmore
Selmer I. Sandven
Alvin L. Wilson
Herbert E. Cook
Second Tenor '
Roy E. Crowder
Norman A. Dobie
John F. Moore
J. Harold Lloyd
Millard W. Rice
Walter M. VVilly
J. Francis Roehm Vernon R. Zimmerman
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Irwin Williamson L
Archie lVl. Peisch
G. W. Collins
B. R. Kennedy
Charles R. Bennett
Carl E. Scotchbrook
FGRREST JOYCE NLCOLA Jerry Woodwxfai-th
Director Willard Simons
Horns Baritone String Basses
George Sage Charles Luekholm E. E. Collins
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Ralmond Thomdlke H. Barney Sehneekloth -
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R. R. Spayde Bassoon
Howard Peterson Vernon Beaumont
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H. P. ALLEMAN, Football, 1916.
HJALMAR ANDERSON, Basketball, 1917, Track, 1916.
ROBERT F. BERGH, Football, 1916.
FLOYD BROYVN, Football, 1916.
CHARLES R. BENNETT, Track, 1916.
GUY W. CARLSON, Football, 1915.
LLOYD O. COBB, Track, 1916.
FERDINAND DUNCAN, Football, 1914-15-16, Basketball, 19165 Baseball,
G. WARD ELLIS, Football, 1916.
VV. CLARK ELNIORE, Football, 1916.
H. W. FRANKENFELDT, Football, IQI6.
MELVIN J. GANDOLFO, Football, 1914-15, Basketball, 1914-15-16.
CLIFFORD E. HALLAS, Baseball, 1914-15-16.
LOYAL F. HARMON, Football, 1916.
LEO. D. HECK, Football, 11916.
SAM G. HORNER, 1913-14.-15. A
CARL B. HOY, Football, 1916, Track, IQI6.
EDWIN LIVINGSTON, Basketball, 1917.
CLAUDE MANARY, Football, 1912-13-14-16.
FRANK McCoR1v11c14, Football, 1913-14-15-16, Basketball, 1913-6, Baseball,
DON MCKINNON, Football, 1915-16, Basketball, 1916-17, Track, 1916.
RAY D. PULVER, Basketball, 1915-16.
Q. A. QUIGLEY, Track, IQI3-I4-I5-16.
CARTER RIEGAL, Football, 1916.
.ABE SEELEY, Football, 1916.
JOSEPH P. SECHSER, Track, 1916.
LoU1s H. SMITH, Baseball, 1916.
HAROLD SPRAGUE, Football, 1914-15
JOSEPH B. STEVENS, Track, 1915-16.
OLAF VANGSNES, Basketball, 1916.
HARRY WA1T, Track, IQI4-15.
HENRY S. WHEELER, Baseball, 1916.
ROLAND C. YOUNG, Track, 1915-16.
-165 Basketball, 1915-16-17, Baseball,
l 4 4
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Standing: Johnson, Schoncbaum, Fox, Pierce, Evans, Nash, Hoy, Duncan, Beardsley,
Anderson, Gilchrist, Graves, Kelly, Riegal, Lewis, Elmore, Wix, Shedd.
Seated: Bergh, Heck, McKinnon, Alleman, McKormick, Nlanary, Harmon, Sprague,
Seeley, Brown, Frankenfeld, Coach McKusick.
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Never since football was first played at the University was the coaching staff's
path strewn with so many obstacles. To start with the schedule was the hardest the
University has ever attempted. Seven out of the eight games played were with vet-
eran teams, the best teams their respective institutions have had in years.
To face this crisis, veteran material was lacking. Vidal, Brooks, Horner, Carrol,
Tucker, Stone, Hanson, Hangel, and Parliman,-nine men from the IQI5 team.-had
either left school or were not available. These men were all capable of playing big
university football and they left great holes to be filled by inexperienced men. Only
three regulars and one from the previous season subs reported among the candidates
for the 1916 football team. Later Claude hilanary and Tom Coffey, regulars of
former years, reported.
Anyone who is conversant with athletics knows that experience is a large factor
in the success of a team. ln this respect the 1916 football team was very weak.
The first game was played at Aberdeen with the heavy blontana "U" sqaud. All
South Dakc:ta's veterans played in this game, which resulted in the score of II-O in
favor of blontana. The next week the Dakota VVesleyan University was defeated on
the Dakota field with the score of 55-0.
011 October 21 a game was played with blinnesota at hlinneapolis. The score
81-O tells the story. ln this game there was only one man. the center, playing his reg-
ular positiong the re-organization having been made necessary on account of the dearth
of material. The next week the strong North Dakota team was played on their own
field. For three quarters the Coyotes out-palyed North Dakota, gaining considerable
ground, but in the fourth quarter costly fumbles, due to inexperience, cost South Da-
kota the game. The score was 20-O.
On Nov. 4, "Dakota Day", the veteran hfiichigan Aggie Eleven was met on the
University field. This was a red letter day in the history of South Dakota football.
"Fans" came from far and near. The consensus of opinion of those unpredujuiced
was that this was the best game of football ever witnessed on the Dakota field. The
Nlichigan men were outplayed and only a penalty against South Dakota in the last
two minutes allowed the Aggies the opportunity to kick and tie the score which was
The following Saturday, the fast, experienced Notre Dame team was played at
Sioux Falls. The score, 20-O, was no criterion of the game, the Coyotes making the
Catholics fight in every quarter.
The South Dakota-Morningside game was played in Sioux City, Nov. 18. The
game was played under adverse conditions. The Held, Mizzou Park, was in such poor
condition, owing to the heavy showers early in the week, that the team was unable to
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show its best form. Captain Duncan, South Dakota's best passer, and Coffey, veteran '
quarterback, were Cut of the game With injuries received in the Notre Dame game.
The game ended scoreless.
Creighton University was played in Omaha on Thanksgiving Day. The feature
of the game was Don McKinnon's drop kickingg two being negotiated from the 30
and 45 yard line respectively. McCo1'mick, the main stay of the back held, was un-
able to play in this game owing to a severe strain received in the Morningside game.
The final score was 20-I3 in favor of Creighton.
Witla the loss of lXflcCormick and Elmore a large hole is made, but with the re-
turn of the remaining members of the squad and with the appearance of new material
the cutlook for a successful 1917 football team is exceptionally bright.
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DUNCAN proved to he an ahle general and
carried the team with its hard schedule
thrc-ugh a most successful season. hluch cred-
it must he given him as he is large, "speedy",
and exceptionally "heady", His forward pass-
ing and also his ahiltiy to receive passes proved
a menace to all opposing teams. Ferd always
plays a clean hard game and was always found
in every play. He plays the half and end
positions and has often heen called in at tackle.
Duncan has another year in athletics and with
his ability and past experience he should make
a star of the first magnitude.
FERD1N.fxND Dcxeax, Captain
NIANARY, the big guard, was elected cap-
tain of the 1917 Coyote "Eleven", He is the
heaviest man on the squad and for the most
part he played accordingly. His great wegfit
was a big factor in holding in check the hea
Nliehigan Aggie line. On the offense he was
instrumental in opening up many holes. hfla-
nary, this year, won his second monogram,
while it was his third year on the squad.
"Fat" is pcssessed with the qualities of a
leader and under his guidance a Winning team
in 1917 is to be expected.
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lX4CCORMlCK was at his position at full
back for his last year. He played his usual
consistent game in hitting the line, going
around ends, and in backing up the line on
defense. He missed playing in the Minnesota
and Creighton games because of injuries.
"Mac" has always played brilliantly and next
year his absence will be sadly felt.
R'lClilNNON this year won his second mon-
ogram. He played half back and from this
position his versatility came into play. He
was an adept at throwing and catching for-
ward passes, deadly cn the defense, and an ex-
ceptional punter and kicker. In the lVIichigan
Aggie game he scored a drop kick from a dif-
ficult angle. Another year should make Don
of still more value to the team.
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SPRAC UE. a three-year man, again played
his consistent game at half hack. I-le is an ex-
pert in receiving passes and on the defense he
is exceptionally good in breaking up passes.
ln the open field he was the most "slippery"
man on the squad. Harold was out several
weeks after the Notre Dame game hut he
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eame back in time for the Creighton game,
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SEELEY played at left tackle in most of the
games. He is a big fast man and he Hlled his
position well. While not consistent, his play-
ing at times bordered on the sensational, as in
the lVIiehigan Aggie game. Abe will be of
great need on the team next fall.
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ALLEB-IAN at guard was the lightest man
in the line but his determination and fight
more than made up for his lack in Weight.
He played in every game and his steadiness
and constancy characterized his Work in every
one of them. Pete will undoubtedly find his
old position cpen to him next year.
HUGO ALLENIAN '
ELIVIORE was another member of the Coyote
squad who earned his first monogram this
year. He played guard in most of the games
and due to his stalky build and weight, to-
gether with his determination, he was an ex-
ceptionally hard man to get through. "Fat"
will graduate before another season comes
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BERCH, a Freshman, ahly lilled the hole at
center. He has the experience, weight, and
aggressivenes sof a veteran linesman and
throughout the year his playing was brilliant.
His passing was of high order and his play-
ing on defense was steady. Three more years
will add considerably to Bos'h stellar work.
1 ' l ,5i'v'x?Q1
HARMON was notout for all the season,
but late in the team schedule he played in
most of the games. UlVIiCkH is very fast on
his feet and only lack of weight and experi-
ence keeps him from attaining a regular posi-
tion in the back field on the Coyote squad.
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HOY in his second year was successful in
getting the coveted monogram. He was fast
and aggressive and these characteristics were
always evident when "Ruben was in the game.
He has the weight, speed, and determination,
and only a chance to make good is lacking be-
RIEGAL played at half back during the
season. He was a new man but was seasoned
to fc-ur years on the Sioux City High School
Eleven. He was a good man at picking holes
in the line and his long spiral punts were
many times a feature. llluch is expected from
Carter in the next three years.
fore he will become a stellar linesman.
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ELLIS a new man on the squad. but an old
man in experience, filled a tackle position ably.
He was the most aggressive man in the line
and his ability to open holes and analyze op-
ponents' plays made him feared by every team
encountered. l'Red" will play another year
on the team, so already the strength of one
side of the line is assured.
BRowN was the likeliest of the back-
field candidates. He started out well in the
. lklontana game but minor injuries handicap-
ped him to a large extent throughout the
whole season. In the latter part of the year
Brown was carrying the ball better than any
man on the team. It is unfortunate that he
will not be on the squad next year.
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FRANKENFELD, a new man, Hlled one end
position well. He was inexperienced but with
each game he improved remarkably. He Went
down fast under punts, tackled superbly but
was Weak in receiving forward passes.
"Frank" has a splendid physique and with ex-
perience he should deveiop into a linesman of
A number I caliber.
H. W. FRANK ENTELD
HECK was another one cf the backfielders
who Won his monogram this year. He started
in as a regular but an injury to his shoulder
hindered him for the larger part of the season.
Heck is a Freshman and his future looks
bright with three more years aheadj
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KELLY, a sub end, while fast and aggres-
sive, was inexperienced. During the latter
part of the season, however, he showed the
form of a regular. hfluch is expected of him
JAM ES KELLX'
KLEBSCH was one of the most reliable substitutes, being able toplay anywhere
in the line. Qnly lack of experience in college foot ball kept him off the team.
GSCAR PAHLAJA, a sterling line plunger, tackler, and Fighter, lacked only an
opportunity to show his worth. It is hoped that a chance will come in 1917.
RAY UNDERXN'OOD, like many of the substitutes, lacked only seasoning to make
him a star of the first class. He possesses the weight and strength and should de-
velop into a great linesman. '
WESLEY BEARDSLEY substituted some at guard. He is tall and K'rangey" and
will undoubtedly turn out a star next year.
HJALMAR ANDERSON had the ability to make good. He was fast, strong and
aggressive and only his indifference kept him out of the regular position.
CLARENCE SHEDD was one of the substitutes who stuck throughout the whole
season. He was always working, had the speed and the experience and only lacked
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lVIcKusick CCO21ChD, Beardsley, A Hoy, Pulver, Shandorf CManagerl
R. McKinnon, Anderson QCapt.-electj, D. lVIcKinnon QCapt.D, Sprague, Livingston
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The University Basket Ball Team for the season of 1010 and 1917 was one of
best which the U. S. D. has ever produced. By defeating every contender for state
championship honors and winning eight out of nine games played, the Coyote quin-
tett was granted the state basket hall title. A U
The outlook at the start was a rather discouraging one because of the lateness
with which the season began and the bigness of the schedule. However, the abund-
ance of new material and the appearance of three veteran players, Captain lVIcKinnon,
NIcCormick and Sprague, offset this disadvantage to a great extent.
A notable fact about the season is that the five players who were picked to form
the South Dakota team played together throughout the whole season. These men
were: Captain h'IcKinnon and Sprague, forwardsg h'IcCormack and Livingston,
guards, Anderson, center. The other men who played well and should be mentioned
in the honor list are Ralph hIcKinnon and Pulyer. hluch credit is due to the other
substitutes not fortunate enough to be played in any of the games.
The first three games of the season, those with Yankton College, Sioux Falls
College, and 'XVestern Union College. were played on the home floor. The outcome
of each was a decisive victory for South Dakota.
The trip through the state was very successful. the Coyotes returning victorious.
The first game was with Aberdeen Normal at Aberdeen and resulted in the score of
2I-31. The Huron College quintett was next played at Huron with the score of
21-9. The game at Sioux Falls the following night with Sioux Falls College went
to South Dakota with the score of 34-11.
South Dakota met her hrst and only defeat at the hands of the Yankton Col-
lege team on their home Hoor in a very close and exciting game, the score being 25-21.
The season ,was completed with two games played at home with Huron College
and Aberdeen Normal, in which the Coyotes were again victorious. The score of
the game with Huron was 23-13, and that of the game with Aberdeen was 28-14.
The season proved to be a particularly successful one for the University team.
On the whole the Coyotes throughout the season showed aggressiveness, and good,
consistent playing ability in every phase of the game. These characteristics coupled
with team work brought the U. S. D. players to the first rank in state basketball.
It would be difficult to pick out any individual and name him the star of the season,
for a different playerin each game would show his playing ability especially well.
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The exceptional line-up of basketball material will be impaired next year by
the loss of but cne man, the veteran McCormick. The experience gained through
this year's service in a hard but successful schedule will insure a remarkably strong
basketball team for South Dakota next year.
S. D. Opponent
Yankton College . . . . 26 6
Sioux Falls .... .. 30 I5
WCSfC1'H Union . . . 45 I5
Aberdeen . . . . . 31 21
Huron .... . . 21 9
Sioux Falls . 34 II
Yankton .. . 21 25
Huron , . . 23 I3
Aberdeen . . . . . 28 I4
Total . , . . 259 12o
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The baseball team of 19x6 enjoyed a very successful season, winning a clear ma-
jority of the games played. Some difficulty was found in arranging the schedule, due
to the fact that so many colleges have dropped hasehall from their list of sports. Nine
games were played, five of which were won. Uf the four lost, two were to Nlorning-
side and two to Sioux Fall.
The season was opened late hy the Coyotes defeating Yankton in a three to noth-
ing, one hit game. The next two games were played with Nlorningside on the Da-
kota Heldg the first one a ten inning game resulted in a one to nothing score for the
Coyctesg the second one went to the Methodists with a score of eight to six.
The tour through the state was very successful, South Dakota winning three out
of the five games played. The first two games were with Nlorningside at Sioux City
in which the honors were again divided. The contests with Augustana College and
the Parker semi-profesional team hoth ended with the Coyotes victors. 'lihe game at
Parker which was an eleven inning game resulted in a score of four to two. South
Dakota suffered defeat at the hands of the Sioux Falls Cluh.
The last game of the season was played on the Dakota field with Sioux Falls, in
which the contenders from the Queen City were again victorious.
Cn a whole the season was very successful and in spite of the fact that several
games were lost. the Coyotes deserve a great deal of credit hecause of the fact that
they usually exhibited superior playing over their opponents.
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Klebsch Bennett McKinnon Hoy Anderson Cobb Stevens Anderson
Quigley Secliser Vidal Young CCaptain electj Mead Captainj Granner Sullivan
lVIcKusiek QCoaehj Simons Cllflanagerl
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Track prospects at the beginning of the year were anything but bright because,
altho there was plenty of material for the track events, there was a lack of weight men.
Then, too, on account of the wet, cold spring. training was greatly delayed. This re-
sulted in the Coyotes having little time to train before the meet with Brookings at
Canton. In spite of this handicap, South Dakota took practically took all the track
events and also the high jump. But with the Aggies having everything in the weights
and also bringing down most of tlie fecc ods, they won the meet with a count of 55 to
The second meet was with Rflorningside College at Sioux City, which was slowed
considerable because of adverse weather conditions. The meet resulted in an easy vic-
tory for the Coyotes, who showed up especially well in the track events, and also
made a much better showing in the field events than in the meet with the State Col-
lege. The result was 65 to .tj in favor of South Dakota.
On the following Saturday the Coyotes met Yankton on the Dakota field. The
meet, altho one sided, was very good. South Dakota winning everything except the
relay. In seven of the events the Coyotes won both hrst and second. This meet
showed the possibilities of several of the new men and several monograms were awarded
because of the excellent work done. The final count was South Dakota 91, Yank-
The Minnesota-Dakota Conference Bfleet was held at Huron on bday 26 and 27.
It was the fastest meet that has ever been held in the Dakotas, ten Conference records
being broken. South Dakota was represented by ten of her best athletes, who showed
up especially well, winning fourth place. Only one first was taken, that in the high
jump, but the Coyotes placed in all the dashes.
The interstate interscholastic field and track meet was a great success. Over one
hundred and thirty contestants competed for honors representing different high schools
from South Dakota and Iowa. The meet was especially fast, several records being
broken. The honors went to Sioux City with 38 points.
The University can lock forward to a very successful season in 1917. The losses
of Captain Meade, Vidal, Sullivan, and McKayi' will be keenly felt. With the excep-
tion of these men, the team will be practically the same.
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I2-lb. Shot Put ... ....
Running High Jump ..
120-yard High Hurdles . ..
440-yard Run ..
IOO-yard Dash .
Pole Vault ..........
220-yard Low Hurdles .
Mile Run ..
Discus Throw ..
A220-yard Dash ..
Running Broad Jump
Une-Half Mile Run
Kiner, Sioux Falls
Kasper, Shattuclci i I
Gates, Sioux City
Van Benthuysen, Mitche
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Gates, Sioux City.
Kirchner, Sioux City
...45 ft. 3 in.
...5 ft. 7 in.
...1oft. 9 in.
.... 4 Min. 50 Sec.
...21it. II in.
.. . .2 min. 14:3 Sec.
1 Min. 4o:4 Sec.
The University Tennis Courts and the Chemistry Building
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ALF R. THOMPSON
. ..... President
RAY B. PALIVIER.. .. Vice-President
JULIUS C. KAYSER. . .... Secretary
J. H. -IULIAN ...... ......... A uditor
ELMER G. TROTZIO ........................................ Student Auditor
DEBATING BOARD OF CONTROL
ALE R. THOMPSON .................................... ...... P resident
KATHLEEN SIMONSON. . . . . Vice-President
EUGENE WIX ....
CRAIG S. THONIS..
CLARENCE ESTEY LYON. . . . .
ATHLETIC BOARD OF -CONTROL
. . .Faculty Member
. . .Faculty Member
MARSHALL MCKUSICK ................................. . . .President
IJSEPH B. STEVENS
MARTIN THOMPSON. . .
J. H. JULIAN ........
HAROLDV SPRAGUE . . .
MORRISON BARTON, Illanrzger of Altlzletifs ......
FRED D. SHANDORF, 1iI.vs't flfanzzger of fltlzleticx ..............
. . .Alumnus Nlember
. Faculty Member
. Student iVIember
The purpose of this Organization is to promote such student activities and enter-
prises as may concern the entire student body. The membership consists of all stu-
dents who are boni-fide holders of student activity tickets.
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Ellie liniuvraitg Gln-nprratiue Store
Ofiicers who served in 1916-17
E. J. E1.1,1z1fsoN,, Presizlvnz.
R. VV. RUDo1.1'H, Vin' Prravirlrfnf
E. K. HL'NT1NoToN, Seri-frm-y
Board of Directors
E. J. Ellefson If. K. Eyerly
R. VV. Rudolph J. Nlaughs Brown
E. K. Huntington Chas. D. Bennett
J. H. Julian R. L. Duba
C. l. Danforth
Paul R. Puckett, Rlanager Alvin Lee. Ass't Nlgr.
FACTS FFHAT TELL
A total of 715 shares, at 552.00 each, have been sold since the institution was
organized in August, 1911. There are now 350 names of shareholders on the books.
In addition to this Capital Stock, the Corporation is working on a Reserve of
nearly SIOOO which has been built up out of profits earned.
Total sales per year have been steadily mounting, and will soon pass the ten
thousand dollar mark.
K'It pays to be a stockholder." Indeed the watchword of those who have built
up the store has been service. Their success is evidenced by the interest that other
schools are showing in the plan.
State College, at Brookings. will soon have a students' store, also Aberdeen
Normal, both to be modelled after your University Co-Qperative Store.
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Gunderson Schilling Hanson Cobb Ainslee McKinnon Abbott
VVaterbury Kohler Wlieeler McLaughlin Huntington Hucker Hoopes Angel
Pfaltzgraff Cooley Bowers Davidson Akeley Brown Barton LeCocq
Established in 1892
President ............. ......... ......... .... E R x VIN LECOCQ
Vice President ......,... .... S OFUS HANSON
Secretary and Trerlszzrer. . . ............. . . .HARRY K. ANGEL
W. lbiorrison Barton Befll- N- Bowers
Sofus Hanson E- W- Clark
Erwin LeCoque Gerald C00leY
Horner E. Fowler
funiors Wm. K. Herrick
James C. Abbott E1'H?Sf HOODCS
Kennith C. Ainslee .TCSSIC HUCkC1"f 1
Hal-ry K. Angel ' lVIurray lVIeLaughlin
Ernest K. Huntington A Lloyd J- Pfaltzgraff
Don MCKinn0n Lewis B. Severance
Ernest McLoughlin X Sjbefifll
Henry Shaw Wheeler Harold G- Barton
S0Ph0T'107'e-V Dean Lewis Ellsworth Akeley
Lloyd Cobb Prof. J. Maughs Brown
Norris E. Gunderson Prof. M. W. Davidson
D. W. Mackeyf J. H. Julian
Eugene Schilling Williain Kolb
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Zimmerman Harter hflatson Howard Haines H. Cook A. N. Cook
C. lVIills E. Blills Haskins Baldwin Ellis
Ellyn Lllrmuiral Qlluh
Established in 1905
The Chemical Club was organized twelve years ago and has held regular meet-
ings continually ever since. lt has proven a great source of help and inspiration to
both students and instructors. It holds regular weekly meetings at five olcloclc in
the Chemical Library. Students specializing in chemistry and others of sufficient ad-
vancement are eligible to membership.
President ....................... .... A LFRED N. COOK
Secretarf .. ............... Roizear L. HOWARD
Faculty Clarence A. Mills
Ernest Jay Baldwin Ed1t11 M1115
Alfred N. Cook Robert L. Howard
Arthur L. Haines J - ,
O. D. Dunbar .
Vernon R. Zimmerman
Herbert E. Cook Burt A. Bromley
G. Ward Ellis Edmund O. Colgate
Ralph W. Harter Carl Muench
Beulah V. Hasl-rin Archie Matson
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Ames Clark S. Long Walker' Olson NI. VVilson Boylan
Simonson A. Wilson Gray Nesmith S. Qlson Myron Jaeger
E. Mills Meadows Kelly Robinson McConnell Underwood H. Clark
Hunter Strornme Mayer Wheeler
Mums iErn11umira Azaurintinn
Established in 1916
By Professor Eva. R. Robinson
P1-erzdent ....... ............................... . . GENEVIEVE KELLY
Vicee President .... ..... M AE WILSON
Secretflry ...... . . .ALICE WALKER
T1-ensuz-er ...... ............ M ARY CLARK
Seniors Lillian Glson
Carol Gunderson Clara Olston
Genevieve Kelly Mae Wilson
Edith Parett Mills
Juniors Zelma Hunter
lVIarjorie Collins HClCH2l Stromme
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Jacobson Brigham Wfeisel Smith Erickson Lambert
Beede Vincent Gunderson Halstrom
Quang mnmerfs Olhriaiian Aasnriatinu Gluhinrt
Established in 1888
President ..... . . ,C.-mor. GLTNDERSKUN
Vice P1-esidmzf.. ..... HELEN BEEDE
Serremry .... NELLA ERICKSON
Trezzrurer . . . .GRACE VINCENT
Devotional . . , .EDITH IACORSON Social ....... . . ,PAULINE BRIGHABI
Bible ....... .. . . . .VIOLET LAMEERT Membership . . . .... HELEN BEEDE
Associated News. . . . .LILLIAN SMITH Social Service. . . . . .MARY WEISEI,
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President ....... .... I ERRY H. LAMBIERS
Vice President .... . .FERDINAND H. DUNCAN
Seeretary ..... I ..., ...I HARRIS SHANARD
General Secretary. . . .... . . .WALTER Nl. WILLY
Reli ious Meetirr S ALF R. THOMPSON Social ......... FRANCIS M. MINNICH
Bible Studf .... ERNEST HUNTINGTON Finance ............ D. LLOYD OLSON
Boys' Work. .FERDINAND H. DUNCAN ' Headquarters. . . .... W. I. BRYAN
Publicity .......,.... FRANCIS ROEHM Music ...... . . .ALVIN I. LEE
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Prexidfnt .. ....... ELLA ERICKSON
Tnffzsurei- . ...MAizGL:ER1Ti3 FISCHER
Secretary . . . .IDOROTHY CHANEY
111121111 Xi Delia Kaplan .Jlplm Them
Nlarguerite Fischer Edith Jacobson Dcrctliy Chaney -lennie Nlaule
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Ella Erickson lflarie Guillaume
Advisor .............. ..MIss EVA R. ROBINSON
General Arrangement. . . . . .NI
Music and Programs.. ..l.X'flARJORIE BEEBE
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Founded at Lombard College in 1893.
Epsilon Chapter Establish April 25, IQO3.
Number of Active Chapters, 20.
Carol Gunderson Gladys Barton
J , I Bertha Boller
umms. U U Helen Fischer
NIHTJOHC COHIUS Lillian Odland
lVIartha Findahl Frances Snyder
WIQTgUC1'l'CC F1SChCY Elizabeth Summerside
Edith LOCHVLTYA Florence Turner
Sophonzores Ruth Wlcks
Edith Jacobson Q
Alma Luklcen ,,, .
Dorothy lVIackey IQ
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Aaseth Jacobson Gallup Collins RI. Fischer F. Gunderson Findahl
Turner Barton Lukken YViclcs Boller YVilliz1ms hlackey Summerside Odlzlnd
L. Snyder F. Snyder Yvzird C. Gunderson H. Fischer Lundy Lockhart
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Mapa Alpha 'lhvia
Founded at Depauw University in 1870.
Alpha Rho Chapter Established March 9, 1912.
Number of Active Chapters, 38.
Ella Gray Laura Lou Broolcman
Smiom. Helen Gooch
lwmjorie Beebe Nllldred Groves
Helen Beede Helen Lowe
Ethel Flemmg Beth Meadoxvs
Genevieve Kelly Irene Parmley
Carrie MCV1CkCT' Nevq Streator
Phyllis Neumayer L
Clara Olston I
Jeanie Shanard 5 't"
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Grooves R-Icvicker Brigham Kelly Nleadows
Neumayer Gray Brookman Llen Nlaule Gooch Lowe Glston Chaney P2ll'IU1Cy
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Established in 1915.
Josephine Lyons Marjorie Howell
, Helen Jackson
Sfflfvff Gladys Orth
M3T5f Th0mbY Margaret Wenke
Hazel Zetlitz M
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Hayes GUl11HUmC Thornby Sheppard Hvistendnhl Anderson
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Established in 1915
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Founded at lVIiami in 1839
Alpha Gamma Chapter Established Oct. 5, 1912.
Number of Active Chapters, 77.
W. Moiarison Barton
I. Harris Shanard
Herbert Hanson E
Oscar B. Carlson
A. Lyman Beardsley
Thos. L. Costello
Edwin W. Quickshank
Ralph M. Henderson
Darrel W. Nlaclcey
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McCormick S. Higgins Hanson Trotzig lklackey
Livingston Costello Henderson Taylor Beardsley Carlson R'ICLaughlin
Harmon Nlzirlcey Cruickshanl-1 blmnard Barton Totten C. Higgins Quigley
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Founded 'at Miami University in 1848.
Alpha Chapter Established Nov. 28, 1906.
Number of Active Chapters, '79,
G. Ward Ellis
Melvin J. Gandolfo
Sam G. Horner
H. Barney Schneckloth
C. James Crandall
Ferdinand H. Duncan
Arthur hd. Elrod
Harold R. Hanley
Don A. McKinnon
E. W. Alton Ochsner
Hiram H. Rowe
Roy W. Rudolph
Joseph B. Stevens
Carl B. Hoy
Frank M. Patton
Robert F. Bergh
Guy W. Carlson
M. G. Coplan
George R. Donahue
Wilbur G. Fletcher
Ralph T. lVIcKinnon
K. R. Spayde
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Kelly Patton R. Nleliinnon Ellis Coplan Duncan Elrod Ochsner
Horner Bergh Stevens Underwood Beardsley Hanley D. Nlclfinnon
Donahue Crandall Rudolph Gandolto Carlson Vangsnes Rowe Sehnelcloth
Williamson Fletcher Hoi' S avde
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Sigma Alpha Epailnn
Founded at University of Alabama in 1856.
Sigma Chapter Established Jan. 27, 1911.
Number of Active Chapters, 81.
Lyman S. Barton
W. Clark Elmore
H. Milton Gibson
Carl E. Scotchbrook
Donald C. Cotton
Clifford E. Hallas
Herbert O. Hepperle
Alvin J. Lee
Alan N. Williamson
Hugo P. Alleman
Frank T. Bardwell
Leo R. Erwin
Millard E. Hanson
E. Bailey Morcorn
Waldo R. Babcock
W. R. Blount
T. lVl. Brautigam
Earl N. Clarke
Francis M. Cloud
Edward B. Dwight
Frederick W. Flocken
George A. Lee
Carl N, Walker'
C. F. Williams
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G. Lee. Blount. Frzmkenfeldt, Dwight, Floeken, Babcock, Hanson, Heck,
Cloud, Gibson, Hepperle, Solem, Graves, I-lzillzis, I-lerinunson, Scotclilnrook
Sprague, VVilliz1mson, XVliyte.
Dye, R'IOI'C01U. Sohn, Barton, Elmore, Buell, Clark, Anderson, Helmey,
4tlzRou': Cotton, Danforth, Nlaloney, Jaynes, Lee, VValker, Allemzin, XVilliHIl1S.
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Founded at Boston University in 1909
Alpha Gamma Zeta Established April 8, 1916.
Number of Active Chapters, 30.
Seniors S ph
Herbert A. Erickson
Thomas D. Jones
J. Harold Lloyd
D. Lloyd Olson
Paul R. Puckett
Edward H. Puhr
Alfred C. Bohri
Clarence A. Gilbert
VValter A. Granner
Millard W. Rice
Fred D. Shandorf
Alf R. Thompson
Henry Shaw VVheeler
Rolland C. Young
Elmer Wm. Benson
C. Lester Lloyd
Clarence L. Shedd
Joseph R. Anderson
Charles R. Bennett
Louis H. Smith
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lVIcLaughlin C. Bennett Young Gilbert Schilling Heidepriem XVl1CClCl'
Lammers Puckett H. Lloyd Pulir Olson Erickson Jones
Shandorf Rice Colgate Peterson L. Lloyd L. Bennett
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4 P1151 Elyria lghi
Founded at Northwestern University in IQO2
Beta Chapter Established April 25, 1904.
Number of Active Chapters, 4.8.
lllayer Danforth Hepperle Hannett Krieger VVait
Elmen Eilc Dye Lewis Seeley Bryan
Heffron B. Blcliusiek Jolley lld. lVICKusie Payne Long Brennan
Hanson Bryne Pulver Cloud Lund
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Founded at University of Allflllgilll in 1869
Ames Chapter listrlblislwd Feb. 2, 1912.
Number of Active Clmpters, 46.
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Crawford -lohnson Hanley lX"IZll'liCj' Cl'Z1DdZ1ll
Horner Buell Bertelero Scotclxbrook Sclmeckloth
Not in Picture: Granner, Sommers, Olson, Doble
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Howard Haines Muench -A. Cook
Bromley Harter H. Cook Zimmerman
Evita Olhi Signal
Established in 1915.
Herbert E. Cook
Ralph W. Harter
Robert L. Howard
Clarence A. Nlills
Vernon R. Zimmerman
T. llfl. Brautigam
Alfred Newton Cook
Arthur L. Haines
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Ever since the beginning of things, war, competition, and rivalry have had D1Ol'C
or less stimulating effects upon the participants. lt tends to bring out the highest
possibilities of the combatants: it lends joy, excitement, and variety to life. Some kind
of warfare is absolutely necessary for the best and happiest existence of mankind.
Xvllllt an immense satisfaction it is to feel that you have bested your neighbor or
your friend in some undertaking! And every time he beats you your respect as well
as your disdain and envy of him increases. lt is certainly a pleasant feeling to think
that you helped your fraternity obtain the aim that your rival was after. VVhat
bliss indeed to be on hand and in the meeley of the fraternity rushing season! And
isnlt it great when your side gets something that the other side was after in the stu-
dent elections? Let us take a peek at the present political warfare in the Uni-
versity. XVe present to yeu the two opposing sides as the 'lleutons and the Allies for
analogy : I
The lllt'IIf0lI5 The ,Hliey
England-S. A. l2.'s
Being highly organized the Teutons had all the best of the light for the First
two years. Gradually however the Allies awoke to a realization of their plight, and
their organization and efficiency now surpasses that of the Teutons as to munitions,
resources. and leadership. hflost of the neutral countries are in sympathy with the
fight against the oppression and threatened dictatorship ofthe world by the Teu-
tons. Italy deserted her Teuton friends during the second year of the war, and is
now being morally and financially supported by her new ally, England. The sym-
pathy of the Greek government is with the Teutons, but England holds a threaten-
ing hand over them, and has stirred up rebellion in her midst. The devotedness to
the cause of democracy of the people of France has touched the hearts of many of the
neutral countries. Russia is seeking new openings and therefore took up the fight
against Germany. The Allies made two big offenses the last year,'and had very
' , ' ri :J
encouraging sucess in both of them. Jlifel.
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1913 Glngntn Biarg
SUN. 17. Students begin to arrive early in order to avoid
MON. 18. Sororities begin l'rushing" and exceed all records
made in the past. setting a lively pace for the future
sisters to follow.
TUES. 19. Registration begins with the campus looking the
freshest ever. Old students aid new students in choos-
ing their courses.
WED. 20. Registration continues. Harmon and Esther
seen playing the old game of hearts.
TIIURS. 21. Phi Gamma Phi give annual party. First ad-
dress in chapel is delivered by Rev. W. Sprague and all
students turn. out.
FRI. 22. Alpha Xi's entertain.
SAT. Freshmen fail to keep the golden rule.
SUN. 24. All students go to their favorite church in order
to make a good impression upon all profs that might
MON. 25 University is well represented at the movies.
TITES. 26 Y. M. C, A. gives its second annual water-melon
feed at the armory.
WED. 27. Wo1nen's Pan-Hellenic gives "Kids Party."
Alpha Xi again entertains at an informal party.
Y. W. C. A. holds its nrst meeting.
TI-IFRS. 28. Prof. Merrill makes his debut in chapel.
FRI. 29. Freshmen hold class meeting and no action is
taken in regard to Freshmen Day which proves their
inc-xperienee and ignorance of HU" activities.
Seniors and Juniors hold class meetings and elect
Corruptions still follow the Senior class.
SAT. PRO. Miss Henley asks the boys in to dance in the
SUN. 1. The old haunting places are visited by gents and
MON. 2. Japs hold their first meeting in law assembly.
Y. W. C. A. holds "mixer" in East Hall sun parlor.
Kappa Phi Alpha and Kappa Alpha Theta entertain.
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TIVES. Il. Stuclenfs Associations holds its first. nn-vtliig in
chapel. First llllllllllll' of thc- Vnlziutt- is issued.
l1'reslnuen wt-nr frowns alter rt-:uling rules.
WED. 4. Y. W. C. A. rnhinet' discuss thc- work for tht- yt-nr.
TIIURS. 5. Churelies of the vity 4-nt:-rtziin for tht- neu'
FRI. ti l+'resl1lnt.-11 Day :intl ai holiday. l"l'l'Slllllt'll. tnnlt-r tht-
direction of the upper CIELNSIIIUII. "pull oil' at few stunts"
in front of the Waldorf Ilotvl. "Stunts" quite tlItl'i-r-
ent to those indulged in hy l"rt-slnnt-it ot' former days.
The "eats" are served at three o'elot-lt inst--ml ot' twt-lr:-,
SAT. T. Y. BI. and Y. NV. give reception at the nrniory.
llniversity t'ootl,mll toum lost-s to Montatint all .Xin-wit-vii.
SUN. S. Baud und foothall hnys return on tour o't-lurk.
Lillian, with her lford. met-ts .lohn all tht- train,
MON. D, All-thiun I1ltl!l'lll'j' Society holds its tirst nn-t-ting
of the yt-ur in tht- luw building. Atln-imenln nlso nn-4-t
to discuss plnns for the yeur.
TUICS. 10. I-Ion. t,'. Il. Dillon is at lfuivvrsity visitor, llt-
comes in the interest of his Ctlllllltllgll for rt--1-lr:-limi :ls
representative in Congress tor this district.
WED. 11. Y. W. C. A. holds its ainnuul ri-rognition st-rvitre
at Rust' llull. Miss liuliinsun gives lull: on "l"rit-nml-
'l'I'Il'ltS. 12. Mask and Wig holds try-outs for new nit-mhers.
Girls hold big "pep" meeting in chapel.
FRI. 13. Iiveryborlys "out of luck."
SAT. 14. Prof. Hossiter Ilowzird leaves for at two weeks
tour of the Northwest. University deft-nts Dakota
Wesleyan on home Iield hy an overwlu-lining screw.
SUN. 15. Bill Brennan is a visitor at the l'hi Dt-lt lions:-.
MON. 16. Final initiation of new girls at East: llall.
Lillifm Olson her ghost and "Ding" Smith appears.
TUES. 17. Womens Clubs of Vermillion give a reception
at East Hall in honor of Mrs. Carl Gunderson, re-
cently elected president of South Dakota Federation
of lVomen's Clubs. Every loyal Repuhliezin and many
curious Democrats gather at Milwaukee depot to catch
a glance of the fleeting shadow of Hon. Hughes who
barely stuck out his head to let the wind hlow through
WED. 18. Y. M. and Y. holds joint meetings and a
"would be" t'pep" meeting was held afterwards. Hep-
perle calls on his fraternity brother. Carl Walker, to
serve as yell master, hut Carl fails to meet the occa-
TI-IURS. 19. At the meeting of the Students' Association
Pres. Slagel tells of his policy. Alethians vote upon
new girls at a. special meeting.
FRI. 20. Many starved East Hall boarders desiring to be
filled are disappointed-barbecue postponed.
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SAT. 21. Day of the big game with Minnesota at Minne-
apolis. Students flock te the auditorium to get returns.
Same old story: our fellows meet with defeat. In
order to relieve the tension a dance for the beneiit of
the band is given at the armory.
SUN. 22. Lambda Chis again break the Sabbath Day by
entertaining several lady friends at dinner.
MON. Alethians hold lively meeting at East Hall and
entertain in behalf of the new members.
TUES. 23. Debating board of control meets and 'elects ofilicers.
WED. 25. Real "pep" manifested for first time this year
by student body as a Whole in the chapel,
THURS. 26. Zoellner String Quartet in the chapel. Stu-
dents have the opportunity of hearing Miss Mary Col-
lins, missionary to the Indians.
FRI. QT. Sophomores finally begin to 'Awake up" and call
a meeting to elect efzlicers.
SAT. 28. The day of the big football game at Grand Forks.
S. A. E's give big Halloween party at I-Iofer's Hall.
The dance is very successful from an external stand-
point, ibut almost lose a p1edge.J
SUN. 29. Phi Delts follow suit of Lambda Chis and en-
tertain sonie lady friends at dinner.
MON. 30. The telephone girl at East Hall is kept busy.
Helen Jackson receives more than a score of calls from
the various fraternity men.
TUES. 31. Better late than never. Phi Delts give a novelty
Halloween dance. "Sticks" present.
WED. 1. Votes for L'Miss Dakota" are counted. "Bobbie"
wins by a large majority. We wonder who "stuffed"
TIIURS. 2. Judge Whiting of the State Supreme Court
addresses the students and facility on Equal Suifrage.
FRI. 3. Dakota Day drawing near. Students show the
proper college spirit by holding big bonfire and "pep"
meeting. Managers of the city theatre obliged to admit
all students to the show free of charge after noisy
SAT. 4. The eventful day at last arrives. The parade,
one mile long, is the biggest witnessed in the history
of the institution. The most startling revelation of
all is, the University holds M. A. C. to a tie after a
iierce fight. Big dance in the armory in the evening.
Betas win large "pot" on the game.
SUN. 5. A body of young men desiring political fame speak
at the city theatre on prohibition. Their highest hopes,
no doubt, were realized, as South Dakota went "dry."
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MON. li. The Alhanaeum l:onslrlt-rl-ll the exmnpll- sl-l hy lhe
Alelhians n very ,food one so pl-oem-cleml In "IR-ed Ihr
1'ar:es" ol' lheir
new initiates :ll liasl. llall.
TL lub. I .
day. Inslrnrlors mllgress a hll lu discuss
ell-clioneers from Iiast, llall, properly
to the Opera llouse In 1'en,-elvv eleelinn
WICD. S. The professors gap and yawn during classes. Il
appears they stayed up lou lale lo ln-ar the eh-vlion of
their choice candidate. False rl-port on snl'l'i-nge runses
women tu In-gin to make garments for a hig parade.
TIII,'IlS. 9. 1'roI'. lt. W. .Innes speaks on The Nl'il'Sll2llll'l'
and Ijenioerary in chapel.
l"IlI. 10. Studeuls again hold "pep" llll'L'llIlg at tha- nulli-
torium. and an attempt is made ln raise nn-ni-y lo
carry hand to Sioux Falls.
SAT. 11. Special train leaves at seven "hells" eurrying
a jolly crowd el' South Dakota "rnolt-rs." Those Illll
ahle lo make the lrlp participate ln u "hard limes"
party at Iiast Ilall.
SLN. 122. Iixtract from Sioux Falls "Argus I.:-udi-r" "Mih-
son over 1'SllII!lll1'S llw- value ol' at dollar and ord--rs il
hottie ol' L'llilIllllQlfJI'Il' whirh costs him "six lilly."
MON. 155. "Deadweml Dick" repeats "I l'i'IIlIll'Sl'.n
TUBE. 14. Vresiclent Slagle leaves for Washington. Il. l'.
WED. 15. Y. W. entertains for Miss Paxton al :1 large
hanquet at East IIall At the same time I'uiv1-rsily
men hold large I-'ellowship Supper at Ilullu-ran ClllIl'f'Il.
TIIIIRS. 143. Arthur Ilarlman, violinist, gives ron:-ert in
FRI. 17. The Iflnginei-ring Association flilsensses plans
for its annual "s1noker."
SAT. 18. I-'oot ball game with Morningside was ln-ltl in
Sioux City. Minnich and Trotzig attend dance at au-
ditorium and the fair maidens ahnust sin-rl-eil in daz-
zling them rornplett-ly. The "Bohemian Girl" at the
city theatre draws a large crowd.
SUN. 19. Lucian Mead was a guest at the S. A. I-1. house.
MON. 20. Moving pictures of "Dakota Day" al' the city
theatre, There are many heart burns hecause of a
failure to rival Mary I'ickford and l"rancis X. Buslnnan.
TUES. 21. Lincoln Steffens speaks on "Mexico," On the
following day Dr. T11om's classes take a vacation.
WED, 22. Trotzig makes his brag. Who is he? Ile is 21
Beta pledge. which is saying little or nothing. He says
he is going to raise the standard of the frat and put
them on their feet again, which is a big undertaking for
one man to accomplish.
THIFRS. 23. Lillian Smith is a dinner guest at Alpha Xi
house. What is the why and the wherefore?
FRI. 2-1. The Freshman class is improving and it is hoped
in a years time it will at least approach the average.
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SAT. 25. Lambda Chis give dance at Hofer's Hall. We
are told it was mostly "moon shine."
SUN. 26. The "Go to Church" movement begins. About
two hundred and titty students acquire the fever and
attend the M. E. church.
MON. 27. Mary Thornby is chewing her usual quid. Looks
fine in a class room, to say the least.
TUES. 28. Alumni Banquet at Watertown.
WED. 29. Day before Thanksgiving. Everybody is thinking
of the next day. Quite natural for East Hall Boarders.
TIIUHS. 530. Thanksgiving Day. Football game with
Creighton at Omaha.
FRI. 1. The day is cold and chilly and a canopy snow
covers the earth, but in spite of it, Florence J hraves
the weather as usual in a pair of bedroom slippers.
SAT. 2. Joe Maxom forms the habit of wearing other
peoplc's clothes and cah't break away from it. It is
said Kappa Phi Alpha has a joint wardrobe.
SUN. 3. The good movement goes on. Students make the
Congregational church the place of worship. .
MON. 4. Kappa Alpha Theta hold annual Bazaar in order
to pay the bell boy and kitchen help. The small sum
remaining was used to defray light and water expenses.
TUES. 5. Big Ere at East Hall. Fire department called
out. Waste paper basket on Iire caused the alarm.
Helen Jackson succeeds in smothcring the flames before
firemen arrive. Insurance covers all loss.
WED. G. Gov. Byrne speaks in the chapel.
THURS. T. Some "U" students condescend to attend the
dance of some high school children.
FRI. S. Something unusual takes place at Lawton's lt is
the annual Engineers' "smoker."
SAT. 9. Many students are Sioux City visitors.
SUN. 10. Go to Church movement continues. Lutheran
church welcomes the student body.
MON. ll. News of the possibility of a gymnasium being
erected foe girls is afloat, hut don't let your hopes run
too high for there is as yet every chance of shattering
TUES. 12. Mask and Wig Dramatic Club presents "Her
Own Way". "Steve" and "Bella" "put it over the foot
lights" in a pleasing manner.
WED. 13. HQ." says all the girls belong to the class of
the social lioness, for he knows no other kind.
THURS. 1-I. University chorus and orchestra give the "Eve
of St. Agnes".
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FRI. 15. Mr. Martin 'l'l1onipson hanquols llio llilli l'ool hnll
squad al. the l'nivei-sity rluh.
SAT. 115. Old tune t'li1-islnnis pan-ly In-lil liy Sllltil'lliN nl ilu-
arlnory. Santa Claus appvaws as ln ilu- :lays ul' ilu-lr
cliiltlliood nd every lilili- boy anll girl cag.:l-rly awaits lils
SUN. lT. More have ranglil llw- spirit and llw lluplisl
church is wt-ll aitvnclecl.
MON. 18. 1ll1l'jlll'lC lluxri-ll, lu-lin-r known on ilu- 1-:unpns
as "lhe snoh". anxiously awaits for 'Vliursmlay 1-vi-ning
to arrive. 'lfln-n she will rl-turn lo ln-r nulivf- village
to hoasli nf her hard :ic-Iii:-w-ilu-xils at llll' l'. S. ll.
TUICS. lil. Annual fool hall lllllllllvl' ul' lln- Yiilanlt- appears
and is fully up lo the standard.
WED. QU. Ilny after tho Senior rlanro. li is said illll llirvv
senior girls allonflcil il. ll si-1-ins that ilu- :lays ol'
chivalry are very far reinolo at lln- li. S. ll.
THURS. 21. Some miss class:-s in order ln llirow llu- lnsl
garment into tlloir traveling ling in llu-ir lmsli- to gl-I
homo to mother.
FRI. 22 in Jan. -1, Vacation! llip! llip! llooi-ny!
TIHIRS. -l. Paul and Frank rl-port they sp:-nl ilu-ir rava-
tion rlistrilrnliing honey. "Rip" lakes a long nap.
FRI. 5. Second regular nn-cling: nl' llonie liconoinics Assn'
ciatiou held at liasl' Hall pan-lors. Miss lloliinson rl--
veals large lim-ld open to girls lint fails lo nienlion
matrimony. C'arLl ganna lzowl-rv1'. 1l1'li-riliinl-s llic' lnalri-
monial fate of Miss llohinsou.
SAT. G. The Delta Theta l'l1i lmnsu still liarlmrs lungs anrl
now and thou are l'GVl'?ll1'd in the form ol' sonn- coinage
ions disease. All inenxliers of the frat are sniscl-piilile
to the bugs.
SUN. 7. The last in the line of the flu to l'illll'K'll liiow-ln:-111
is the Episcopal church.
MON. S. Japs meet and part again.
TUES. 9. Ruth Huntington tries to display her journal-
WED. 10. Anna Dell Morgan gives a reading at Y. W. C. A.
THURS.11. Chester H. Smith, former student at U. S. D.
wins first honors iniextempore speaking contest hold at
FRI. 12. Faculty club meets at Mrs. Eyerly's. Ladies'
orchestra organizes. Pugsley rattles off golf sticks and
gun. There is a reason. '
SAT. 13. The Delta Theta Phis give a party at which the
girls Wear gowns ranging from afternoon frocks to the
severest evening creations. The amusements consisted
of dancing and card playing. T. R. Johnson Wrestles
Bernard to a. draw. Prof. and Mrs. Merrill entertain
the faculty at a tea.
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SUN, 1-1. Hazel Wagnci- catches' cold and cannot 11-avc thc
j555.:.L: . : Nl llg. h mu,
' '- I Z XIQN 15. 11111-1101-t Cook and Jennie Pfe11'fe1' d1v1d1 then
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T Z5 'NES' M Bama my mms Shown at I,m.1.e,
..'.5"j 307if 1 WED. 17. Arc the Lanihda Chis unsocial acco1d1ng-to
' 4V,, rg-..- . 42 Thonis? How about the "pot" put up on the Elk Ioint
V m d' ' "W High School foot ball game.
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P5 T1lI'11S. 18. Faculty, defeat the business 111011 in a scries
1 T... Ut games of ,,.,11.,y bau-
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total dai-kncss. 1-xcvpt tor the watchman 5 lant11n.
2 . '-YYY -51:
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MON. 22. So11110111G1'0S 1198311 1'G110H1'Sf1lS for annual Dm'
,.:. TVICS. 23. Mr. Hanley finishes his carcci' as Xolante Qdlffll
I -. 1: aj- .. in a crudiialalc I'l?21U1'l'J1'-
' . gf u'1f:11. 24. '-W11111-Q arc My C1111a1-Q11-" shown at 11111 cnt
tlnratro. South Dakota is victorious 1n second barkfl
-1 " hall game of season against Soux Falls Collvgc.
-1 .1 . f Pffif - -'- - . . . . ,
A H V 11-111733, 25, Mayiiai-cl Minnich wins hrst placo 111 1.111 115
. , k g outsf for tho "Soul Kiss".
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Q li p' a,,,,,.---5. SAT. 27. "Cl'ill11l11l1.lg" continues. There is no dance to-
: ' -1 night.
- ' 1 ,- 1 L ' 11 5 14 FW "'-' 51 .-1'
SVN. QS. Fcw students out.
.1 111-'i 1111" 31.1 ii 1 1 - .
MON. 25.1. to Folm. 5. Examinations are held.
1, " ' 1'. 95'ii:?if.5:s
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f L, A V. ' We SAT. 25. Annual toot ball dance IS given.
of .5 lol. ff ' f g gi ! sux. 1. 111-5. .1111111 Fl'0dil101 of Platte, visirs her c111ug11tf11u
.- L. "".l .V . Pearl. at East Hall. Majorio Marshall goes to thc
Z '-'. ' - fl Baptist ciiurch Sunday night with 'lD0b1c .
..... .. . gi MON. 5. 111-gistratinn for second scinostvi' beginsp P1-os.
Small' bfwvlx' vscaiws living "S211f0fl f1OWI1" ful' 1116 SCC'
ond scuiostci' at East Hall.
' :W . . . . , - . , - .. ,
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" vcrsity again victorious. Trotzig fails to play the role
I Q of gallant and lots Ruth como to earth.
'V H A Q A THVIKS. Studcnts ccnsidcr taking up a collection for
1 -.'-f 1 ,
an a.:11'n1 clock to he pnlsontcd to Mr. Moiull.
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l-'RI. 9. Wt-slt-rn Ilnion Vtillt-,uv nit-t-t tlt-l't-ut att tht- huutls
of tht- "ll" quintt-tt.
SAT. 10. tiirls givt- annual l'nn-llt-llt-nit' tlunt-t-. Aluslt-
arrivt-s an hour lalt- lIt't':illSt- lluwst-n's l-'t-rtl 5.51-ts
stallt-tl in a snow tlril't tint- inllt- this sitlt- til' Ilurhnuk.
Fl't'Slllllt'll innlit- tht-ir tirst appt-ttt':ttit't- in dl-t-ss suits
and wt-nr tht-in l1llilVIll'llly und t-ltunsily. 'l'ht- tlrt-sst-s
worn hy tht- girls rivul ull gttwns ot' tht- past us tht-
Iniinilnuin illlllllllll ut' cloth was ust-tl in tht-ir tlvsign-
SVN. ll. l"irt- hrt-uks out at l'hi lit-lt httust-.
MON. 12. Mort- 1n'ivut'y tluring tht- u't-t- "spot-itltu:" lttaurs
is IlSliC'd for hy tht- "l'usst-rs" ut I-lust llall.
'l'I'l-IS. lil. Wallet-r and tlihsttu gtl to l-Inst llull ttt tlaut-t-.
Tht- nt-W mst- startt-tl hy t':1rl was "nippt-tl in tht- hutl"
hy the stnwtrily sistt-rs. 'l'ht- "rushiu: st-asttu" is rll't-
WI-Ill. 1-l. Waltt-r Willy tlt-t-itlt-s that l'. S. ll. isu't hi:
Ulltillgil t'tn- his t-vt-r t'Xllllllfllllp.1' pt-rstutztlity, stt ht- will
loavt- at tht- t-ntl t-1' tht- st-vt-tul st-nit-stt-1' t'tt1' tint- ttt' tht-
large wvstt-rn univt-rsitit-s.
'l'lII'llS. 13. Ul'lDllll und I't-tt- susp--utl t-pt-rzttittns t'ttr :I wt-t-li.
.lt-rry I,auunt-rs nuttin "pulls otl"' stunt- "kitldish" trit-ks.
Mr. l't-isrh returns frtnn tht- Mt-xit-an junglt-s.
I-'llI. lti. Latnhda Uhis l't-llow up anntml "rt-tl light stunt".
one of tht- plt-tl2t-s. Ibt7mt1stlit-nt-s likt-. lttt-king for an
hont-st man. Ilaskt-t hall tt-aln rt-turn l'rtun tour through
Folls. and Ilurttn.
start- halving cl:-l't-utt-tl hy hig svtvrt-s Alvt-rtlt-t-n. SintlX
SAT. 17. Walter lVilly s-'fu -in tht- ttulnptls with at hlurli
Alpha Xis in-t-tl no longt-r ht- lt-tt in tht- :lurk as
t'l1t-y have st-Curt-d an ahuntlanrt- ot' "Wit'ks".
of the various organizations and t'ratt-rnitit-s.
Gt-nt-lli's studio is rusht-tl taking.: group sittings
MON. 19. "Q" is "called up on tht- tftu-pt-t." Alt-thian l,it-
erary Socit-fy gives ont- of tht- must intt-resting pro-
grams of the year. .Tasperians and .-Xtln-nat-urns t-njoy
banquet at Lawtoifs.
TVES. 20, Clarence t'luilhert' lloag, of l'l1ilatlt-lphiu. dt--
livers chapel address on "The Hare Systt-in of l'ropt,n'-
tional lteprest-ntation". Ilis words wt-rt- not strong t-uonglt
to dissolve the "tripplt- alliance" which had ln-t-vimtsly
been organized for tht- purpose of hrailroading tht-ou,zl1"
certain candidates at the students' election that day.
Helen Bet-do acquires the art and succeeds in "rail-
roading" a sorority sister into Alt-thian.
WED. 21. Senor Sala, tint- of tht- tinest cellists in the world,
gives concert in chapel.
THUgSb 22. lVashington's birthday and a holiday at U.
FRI. 23. 'KO Pardon Me", the annual hand show, givenat'
the city theatre. It "scores a big ht" and an unusually
large crowd witnesses the performance. Phi Gamma
Phis turn down dates for the hand -show hecause they
feel it is not up to their normal standard.
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SAT. 24. Elk Point "Courier": People from far and near
to the uncertainty of the Milwaukee transportation.
came to the city in the hopes of witnessing the U. S. D.
band production 'LO Pardon Me" but for some unknown
reason it failed to make its apprarance. Possibly due
SUN. 25. li. llollister and "Bah" display their affection for
one another while taking a stroll down the railroad
MON. 26. Thoms asks Sociology class 'twho is up to date
on L'l'21ll1'C?1dl1!gH? "I-leppf' is not present to volunteer.
TUES. 27. Huron College again defeated by the "Coyotes"
on the home floor.
WED, 28. One of the causes of tuberculosis, according to
Pete, is congestion of cities.
'l'lll,'IiS. J. Miss Lokken and Professor Wilson give a pleas-
ing recital. Mrs. Christine Fredrick discusses high
cost of living.
FI-II. 2. Blood curdling screams are heard in East Hall at
SAT. Il. Hem Theta Pi holds its annual initiation dance at
SUN. -L. lflorcncc Turner is happy because her soldier boy
is hack from the Border.
MON. 5. Weird noises in the vicinity are quite frequent.
The latest is a series of ritle shots about midnight.
TVES, ti, Fraternities and sororities announce their latest
family additions in the Volante.
WED. T. Pearl Cool returns from her home in Platte to
resume her studies at U. S. D.
Tlfll'TRS. 8. Many students have acquired the craze for
roller skating just now.
FRI. SJ. Tae' Day. The ffirls have many interesting experi-
D -. D
SAT. 10. Prof. Merrill is called up on the carpet. Males
wheel baby carriage on streets of Vermillion.
SUN. 11. S. A, E.s hold annual Founders day banquet at
their fraternity house.
MON. 12. Dr. Edgar T. Banks gives illustrated lecture on
"A Thousand Miles Down the Tigris River".
TUES. 13. Prof. Merrill embrasses Mr. Frankenfclt in class
Monday by asking him if he was not accustomed to
using "deer" in the singular.
WED. 14. Phi Gamma Phi receives a letter from Pan
' Hellenic Council and rejoices thinking it has got a
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TIIUKS. 15. Bertha :ind .lessnuiiuu .Im-ger
Flll. 16. Dnuc-an breaks his inrlux linger nl llu- roller
SAT. IT. Edith und lithi-I flnllup 1-ull-rtnin :ll :lu informal
tlnneing party :it their lmniu un Elin SI.
SUN. 18. lflvuryuin- enjoys :1 stroll in the luvv-lv spring ulr.
MON. 10. Alelhiuu and .llellizuiui hulrl juiul inf-1-lin-f in
sun liurlur of Iflust llull.
'l'l'liS. 20. Miss llenlvy all-lights I1 small nmliviufn- hy ll
lecture Ill her unrive lnnil, I-Inglnucl.
WED. lil. Juniors hulrl n class lllmflillg lu rll-uiflv up-lu ilu-
clnss ilzllive. ll is lo he 1'--gn-lil-il lhail su
ure ll:-niocrrmiu in words :incl not ln rll-mls.
TIIVRS. 22. llun, l":1rl tlunrl--rsuu :ulmlrvssvs
FRI. 23. Students go to Sioux l'ily to witness thi- lmnlllv-
tion of .llnm Hluek.
SAT. 24. Bruno innln-s n lvusini-ss trip to l'IIk lhlinl.
SUN. 23. i.j'l'l'l1lll llvarrlslvv visits his 1l1ll'l'lliS in Sioux
MON. 213. The Juniors uspirm- in great heights us sl-vu hy
the sign upon the water tank.
TEES. 27. Dr. l'mvers gives tivo L'XClfiii?llf leelurn.-s, mn- in
the morning. the other in the uvli-ning.
WED. ZS. The Cin-inistry students svvnis to lhink th:-Av
have 21 inonoply.
TIIURS. 29. Dr. Powr-rs gives his latst lecture.
FRI, 230. The Suiilmniores give "Sunil: lloneylnmnr' nt city
SAT. ill. Annual Basket Ball l.miicl- at the a1'liiory.
SUN. 1. 'lSprig has cafe."
tory of their stock before vacation.
Faculty quiz students so as to take nn inven-
TUES. 3. Every one is anxious "to get up
and get out of
WED. 4. Glee Club starts out on its tour.
left in gloom by absence of students.
WED. 5. A1 Lee takes pictures to Minneapolis?
Millard Rice takes copy to printers at Sioux Falls.
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The celebration of the third annual Dakota -Day on November 4, 1916, far ex-
celled anything of the kind that has been staged on the University campus in the
present generation of students. Enthusiasm and loyalty to U. S. D. ran high all day
long from seven in the morning to eleven in the evening. The committee in charge
secured the services of Jim Egan for the purpose of awaking all patriotic and ener-
getic University men and women to their duties of the day. After Jim had deafened
himself by his manipulations of the shrill siren steam whistle for the period of some
five minutes, you may be sure that no one in town was left dreaming. .
Se-on little groups of students were busy preparing the final touches for their
share in the big one mile parade, which convened in front of the Law Building be-
fore ten o'clock, and then Wound its way down University Street and up and down
and around the business district of the town until about noon. As Dakota Day is
Homecoming Day for all former U. S. D. students there were hundreds of people
in Vermillion that day to see the manifestations of U. S. D. spirit.
And the parade itself was well worth looking at. Mucli originality was evi-
denced both by the general plan of the parade and by the individual stunts which
went along with it. Some of it was strictly serious in nature while other parts of it
were ludicrcusly funny. The general idea of using the University as a nucleus and
then expanding outward to portray the world and its interests was very clearly car-
Leading the parade were the University Band and "Miss Dakotau. Nliss
Pauline Sheppard, elected by popular student vote, typefied this part in her usual
charming way. Following "Miss Dakotahn were the U. S. D. and the Nl. A. C.
football teams, after which came the faculty representation of Wilson and Hughes
courting the favor of woman suffrage. The Seniors presented a float purporting to
represent I'Some Brains", while the Juniors came out with a very striking portrayal
of the University Social life and the typical University class room professor. Back of
the class floats, the state of South Dakota, with all her interests and most important
elements, was strikingly portrayed. Then followed a portrayal of the United States
Army and Navy, and her governmental functions, by very cleverly worked out floats
and ccstumes. The question of wcmen suffrage was represented by a large group of
girls all dressed in white carrying various yellow banners, and led by two mounted
women of compelling character. K
The street car float was one of the most interesting features of the entire parade.
It was manipulated by the muscular power of several sturdy Engineers. Free rides
were given in order to demonstrate the ease of operation. An old Woman heavily
burdened repeatedly gained admittance to the car, and caused much merriment to the
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Several floats wereqdevoted to the portrayal of the great present World War.
The forty-two centimeter German howitzer, designed by Professor lVIanthey, was a
unique feature of the military display. Professor Mer1'ill, in conjunction with the
Law students, worked out an international bcard of arbitration, the members of which
were dressed in accordance with the styles prevailing in the countries from which
they were supcpsed to have comeg Uncle Sam was represented as being the chief
arbiter. The weary war refugees were almost pitiful to behold. The Red Cross
ambulance, fitted up by the Medios, from its appearance, showed actual duty at the
front, being blood-stained and bullet-torn, and covered with mud. The prison camps
were shown to be an awful place to get into. These floats were presented by the
Freshmen, the Alethian and the Alethania Literary Societies, and the Y. M. C. A.,
respectfully. The Y. W. C. A. represented their work by a huge globe surrounded
by girls, each dressed to represent some nation of the world.
"Gills' "I Charley Chaplin Band, the Coon Band, a couple of comical looking
war babies, several weary and bleary-eyed looking wc-men, a few individual stunts,
and an original and noisy steam calliope added a lively zest to the whole parade
that tended to make the Crowd enjoy and appreciate it to the utmost.
The main fete of the afternoon was the football game with the Nlichigan Aggies,
being called promptly at half past two. Perhaps the largest crowd that has ever wit-
game, and aided the crowd in making the noisest demonstration that has been held on
being called promptly at half past two. Perhaps the largest crowd that has ever wit-
nessed a game in Vermillion was out in the bleachers and surrounding the field half
an hour before the game was scheduled for. Two hundred football fans from Sioux
City came to see the game, and every town in this vicinity contributed its quota. The
University Band appeared upon the scene of conflict about twenty minutes before the
game, and aided the crowd in makgni the noisest demonstration that has been held on
the field in the history of the institution. The game was a lively one from the first,
and was fiercely fought throughout. The football boys say that only the spur of the
excited crowd and its enthusiasm and pep aided them to show such wonderful fight-
ing qualities as they did cn that memorable day. The score resulted in a three
to three tie, but the Coyotes outplayed the visitors, up to the last part of the fourth
quarter, and would have won but for a bit of luck on the part of the Aggies.
The day came to a fitting close with a dance at the armory in the evening.
A "movie" man from Minneapolis reeled off a thousand feet of film of the parade
and of the football game, and these have been shown in various theaters throughout
the state during the past several months.
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"Every class has its day."
For Seniors, Commencement Day is probably red-letteredg the Juniors might
remember the 'Junior Proml. These classes have their separate fetes for the success
of which they themselves are largely responsible, The Sophomores, too, have a day,
but they must depend for its worth upon the undeveloped and sometimes adverse col-
lege spirit of the freshmen. The spirit of this class is often hidden beneath a thick coat
of conceit, and it takes much sharp rubbing to bring it to the surface.
So it was this year. It required three weeks for the incoming class to come to
a sense of duty, but the constantly chilling river and the sap oozing from the barrel
staves seemed to awaken unpleasant visions and hastened the event.
K'Freshman Day" began about ten oyclock on October sixth and continued through
the day, ending with a dance in the Armory that evening. The parade in the morning
showed signs of life, due to the suggestions that were offered to the participants by the
upper classes. In the afternoon there was a feed dedicated to the gods of the Uni-
versity Which probably ranked first among the events of the day. Wrestling, boxing
and the annual Cane Rush helped to keep the guests awake during the remaining
thrilling hours of HFreshman Dayfl
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i' 'iii New Fireproof Hotel
H eadquarters i o r Students in
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Coffee and Quick Lunch Room
Where Best Food is Served at Lowest Prices
MARTIN HOTEL CO., Operators
LL H. BECK COMPANY
Their New Store Location
414 Pierce Street
And invites all valued patrons to visit them
in their New Modern Store
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Emu Sneak Bag
XVith malice aforethought land the Laws admit itl the College of l.,aw students
celebrated their Seventh Annual Sneak Day. They forgot the commandment "six
days shalt thou laborug defied the mandates of "Prexy", and the good Faculty, Qwhich
mandates. at their best, are only dictaj and whiled away a certain day in bday in
such a truly leisurely and beneficial way that even the "grind" and bookworm were
compelled to concur in the general expressions of approval. The monotonous reg-
ularity of daily classes which, like the sun, the moon, the stars and the Seasons of
Nature, occur and recur at regular and frequent intervals with punctual and never-
failing exactness, was intentionally forgotten: yes entirely ignored, and as if they
were not. And in defense. if a defense is necessary. the Laws plead the hlagna Charta.
In accordance with established precedents, with custom and usage, the Laws
celebrated the day in fine fashion. The program of the day was a novel departure
from that of prior years. lt was unique. lnstead of an lebaroately and gorgeously
prepared parade which demands an endless and needless expenditure of energy, the
"celebrants" quietly but publicly Lfor they took the Law Profs. with theml resorted
to the picnic and baseball grounds across the Vermillion River. The Day-well, did
you ever see a Law Sneak Day that was not nearly perfect. The English language
is devoid of words and phrases Cemphatic slang not barredj in which to adequately
describe to the reader the grandeur of the day.
At noon a picnic lunch was served consisting of everything under the sun from
"yunyuns" to ice cream. Cook craft produced its best. After the "feed" Prof.
R-iitchell passed the "Lawrence Barrettls" and the "Umars", having brought a bushel
basket full of them with him, knowing that without such necessaries a Law picnic
would be incomplete.
Following this and next in order of importance, the class baseball championship
for the year was determined. l-lere's the schedule: FRESI-llXlEN vs. NIUNIORS:
VVINNERS of the hrst game vs. SENlORS. The experienced -luniors vanquished
the erratic Freshmen and in the second game on the schedule the Juniors captured
the 1916 pennant by defeating the over-trained and over-confident Seniors. Dean
Hllflacn twirled super-superior ball for the Seniors. but their much vaunted infield
failed to garner the terrific drives made by the eagle-eyed Junior batters. Prof.
"Van" did duty as slab artist for the Freshmen, but, like Dean "lVIac" was unable
to mystify the Junior home-run hitters. "lX1itch" was scheduled to pitch but as an
excuse, pleaded improper exposure fthe day being hot he would have had to remove
his coatj. Several of the down town lawyers partook of the Laws, lunch and wit-
nessed the baseball series.
Recreation re-creates. A change is a rest. The nature of the program of the
day afforded rest. Though the Laws missed, having the Profs. caged, the Deanls
cow, the individual parade stunts, and the eager Curiosity of the motley crowd which
usually prevails on that day, yet who would have had it otherwise? The experiences
of that Day Will linger long and pleasantly in the memory of the participants.
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A South Dakota RepresentativePres t' 6
en mb "A Bare Fact" in
Favor of a Policy with
The Mutual Life of New York
For Policy Figures or Agency,
BERTRAND c. SHAW
Sioux Falls, South Dakota
b MEET ME AT
THE Cl TA
THE LARGEST AND IWOST POPULAR HOTEL
OF SIOUX FALLS, S. D.
lil ' rw
A ,, - The
Th .. Busmess and
Students W . IE ' ET? 0013
t t yl l f gl g
Head uar- i'l - l ' 3 lgflv-.fi Center
q agarf lll lHg,,all?Qq-
Til N F
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OPERATED ON EUROPEAN PLAN
JOHN F. EGAN, Manager
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VVHAT DO YOU THINK
I ABOUT IT?
lVhy sit we here idle
And gaze into space,
lVhen we might be improving
This evolving old race?
ls mankind to be perjured
By bonehcads like us,
lVho know almost nothing
But the crude ways to fuss?
lVhy grow we so sodden
Like a bump on a log?
lW'hy enter the classroom
'l'o sneer at Kellogg?
lVhy not start inventions
To relieve us this pall?
lVhy sit blankly gazing
Not learning at all?
ls nothing beyond it-
That blank gaze of ours?
ls life full of thorns, dear,
l'Vithout any llzmwers?
lVhy not write a booklet
That will startle the race,
And make every paper
Print our story cr face?
Don't you want to be famous,
Achieve honors gerat?
Don't you want to have honors?
It's never too late.
lfVith a brilliance like ours, dear,
VVith spirits sublime,
VVe could make the world
ln very short time.
Now these are the questions,
I ask you todayg
Turn we from our blankness
To go the right way? V
llll leave the decision,
Please be on the level.
Shall we try to learn something
f Cr go to the devil?
1 "Yea-bolll" D. G.
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SIOUX CITY'S FOREMOST CLOTHES STORE
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11,4 .1 -, E ...v FUIVIITMUI
FOURTH AND NEBRASKA
S. O. S. !!
In Our Case, Stands for "STRONG ON
SERVICE"-Not a Distress Signal.
. . .
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pecifically, We mean, ,that through ad-
vance contracting, and 'Way ahead buy-
ing, We are able to offer you the same fine
quality, fin all Blue Serge Suits and in 8570
of those of pattern fabricsl price for price,
you have been accustomed to getting here
before market conditions and rising prices
caused S. O. S. to loom big upon the hori-
zon of almost every commodity.
oung Men will find sparkling, snappy
styles in a greater array and more strik-
ing variety than ever beforeg men of quiet
taste will find new notes of distinction in the
sort of clothes they like-all priced in tune
with your idea of value for harmony.
"Stetson," "Knox," "Moore Special" Hats.
"Star," "Manhattan" and UW. B." Shirts.
Buy Clothes in Our Big Boy's Store.
Tim Mi r Cal itinini CCE
Sioux City., U W
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I'M THE GUY THAT
VVill in VVilly
Heart in Harter
L in Kelly
It in Puckett
Smoke in Schmokey
Thorn in 'lfhornhy
Bar in Barton
Beau in Beaumont
Chap in Chapman
Fish in Fischer
Ring in Loring
Sand in Sanclven
Klan in Zimmerman
Aims in Ames
Bark in Barker
Beard on Beardsley
Divinity in Christopherson
Shall in hlarshall
hlore in hflorcom
And in Anderson
Net over Bennett
Hell in hflitchel
VVag in lVagner
Key in Mackey
Hunt in Huntington
Speed in Trotzig
ll-Toney in Cach
"lVell" in Hcwell
Length in Long
Justice in VVright
Grace in Young
Hen in Henly
Value in Schilling
Horn on Horner
Chin on Hutchins
Mar on lVIarkey
Palm on Palmer
Arm on Armstrong
Cock in Babcock
Slang in Heck
Seal on Seeley
Ills in lVIills
Cash in Cashatt
Jay in Jaynes
Now in Dishnow
Beans in Snyder
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Uhr 572211 nf Glrnth. EGXLUSEUN
foundation upon which . .
this institution has built, since Smux cltyv
its inception years and years Igwa
ago, is the Truth. The Truth in ad- i.m-.-.-1--
vertising, the Truth in merchandising, the Truth over
the counter, the Truth everywhere and nothing but
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dlThis is the only fertile soil in which any store can
grow, thrive and prosper, and the wonderful pros-
perity Davidson's have enjoyed is proof conclusive
that the Truth has always been and is the pivot around
which all the activities of this establishment are
Q Q Q Q Q
.LTRUTH engenders public confidence
and public confidence is the most cher- -
ished and valued asset "The Big Store" pos-
sesses. To foster, strengthen and spread this
public confidence to the utmost limits of its
sphere of influence shall be its goal, always.
DAVIDSON BROS. CO.
The Big Store Sioux City, Ia.
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STARS or the summer night,
Snakes of yon azure deep,
Hide, hide, your ugly light,
'lihose Betas sleep
For the love of holy hiike,
For the love of saintly fish,
Come, come, down the pike,
Oh, hoxv l wish
Ain l such an awful sight,
'lihat the Betas l do fright?
XVuold thatl could see the light,
Of their party
Oh that party
Hear, Oh hear my ivails,
'llell them that they're tight,
For l've xvatch'd most all the
For an invite.
Ch blessed invite!
Oh sweet invitel
Thank heaven! 'lihe crisis,
The danger is past,
And l ani invited
To the party at last.
The thing called a "bid',
l've received at last,
And truly I know
hfly worry is past.
I scream for joy
I most have a Fit,
For l am so happy
Just about it.
The moaning and groaning,
The sighing and crying,
The watching and waiting,
lVIy patience were trying.
But now I am glad,
Yea, all elation,
O'er that piece of paper
Called my "invitation"
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SIOUX CITY, IOWA
SIOUX CITY'S MOST POPULAR HOTEL
MODERN IN EVERY RESPECT. ZSOROOINIS.
140 WVITH PRIVATE BAT1-I. CAFES UNSUR-
PASSED AND OUR METROPOLITAN QUICK
LUNCH ROOLI WITH PRICES TO MEET ALL.
SANITARY AND UP TO THE STANDARD
SET BY TI-IE WEST HOTEL.
VTEST HOTEL COMPANY, PRQPS.
SAM MAC LARTY, PRESIDENT
FRANK JZDONAHOE, MANAGER
512 Fifth Street, Growing House 151671 and Omaha Sioux City. Iowa
QUALITY and SERVICE UNEQUALED
Fresh Flowers Direct to You
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But Oh it W
it was sudden,
as so sadg
She sacrified her sweet young
The only thing she had.
She sleeps beneath the Chandler
ln mud shels resting now.
Therels always something doing
Wfhen a freight train meets a
F5 25 B'
'liell me not in idle numbers,
Football is a piker's gameg
XVhere the left guard often
NVith a dozen on his frame.
Lives of left guards oft remind
How to leave some blocks a
And departing leave behind us
Foot prints on a rival's neck.
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DIEDICJXTED TO T. R.
I'd hate to be a wrestler,
And with the wrestlers standg
For sometimes they get bruised
'XVhen on their brows they land.
'6' 5 3
DEDICATED TO NIITCHELI, BY
He is our teacherg therefore
we shall not pass.
He maketh us to explain hard
eases and he exposeth unto us
He answereth not our ques-
tions, nor doth he give unto us
He eauseth us to labor hard
for a grade's sake.
Yea-though we study even
We gaineth no knowledge
from his notes.
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Caters to the Young Men
Inspect every one of our various
departments and you Will find
them hrimiul and over-flowing
with Wearables especially design-
ed to please the young men.
Come expecting to find Sioux Cityis
Greatest Assortments of the
H nts, Caps and
and you will not go away in the least disappointed.
"Our Guarantee Protects You."
We also carry High Grade Shoes for Ladies.
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STUDENT VAUDEVILLE FEATURING
llflildred and Barney in, "Sooner or Later".
Nlerritt Seeley in, "l'm Falling in Love with Some One, Some One's Girl".
Fern lVasem in, "lt's Not Your Nationality, lt's Simply You".
John Henry Eik in, "I Know l Got ll-lore Than lVly Share"
llflagnus Kyde in. "lVIy Little Girl".
Leo Heck in, "Pretty Baby"
Roland Young in. "lf l Only Had 11 Girl".
Grace Nlalory in. "Bring Your Kisses to Me".
NI. VV. Rice in, "Hello, I've Been Looking for You".
Al -laynes in "Love hlonopolyn.
F. sl. Nichola in. "He hiay Be Old, But He's Got Young ldeasn.
Roy Crowder in, "Just One Girl".
T. NI. Brautigam in, "He's Getting Too Darn Big for a Small Town".
hiiickey Harmon in, "Some Girls Do and Some Girls Donitu.
Esther Hvistendahl in, "There's a Little Bit of Bad in Every Good Little Girln.
Regina Dineen in, "Down Honolulu 'XVay".
Dorothy hflackey in, "You're a Dangerous Girl".
Horace Annis in, "Roll a Little Pill for Me".
Delia Gallup in, "lVhat Do You Blake those Eyes at llc Form?
Genevieve Kelly in, "lfVho Knocked the L Out of Kellyn?
Jessie Dishnow in, 'WVhen You're a Long Long lVay from Home".
Florence Turner in, "lust a Thinking G' You".
Leo Erwin in, "Don't Blame Me for XfVhat Happens in the Moonlight".
Paul Puckett in, "Keep the Home Fires Burning".
Thos. L. Costello in. 'lThat's VVhere My hfloney Goes".
John A. Bertelero in, "Keep Your Eye on the Girlie You Love".
, lVIary Thornby in, Ulf That's Your Idea of a lVonderful Time, Take Me
Ester Halstrom in, "You Seem to be Forgetting Nlen.
Harold Lloyd in, K'The Night and the Stars and You".
Leo Tierney in, "Bachelor Days".
Gladys Orth in, "Poor Butterfly".
Carl Walker in, "I Wonder Who's Loving Her Nown.
Helen Lowe in, "They Always Pick Gn hfIe".
"Fat" Kennedy in, "Nobody Loves a Fat lVIan',.
J. H. Shannard in, "Oh What a Wonderful Baby".
Helen Hart in, "On The South Sea Tslen.
Linda Schmidt in, "Fd Like to Live in Loveland".
Alvin Lee in, "Oh! How She Could Love".
Ed. Puhr in, "The Bells are Ringing for Me and lVIy Girl".
Ruth Bonsey in, "Fm Pledged to Dear Old S. A. E."
" Frances Snyder in, "You've Got the Cutestv Little Dimple in Your Cheek".
Clara Olston in, "Yaka Hoola Hicka Doola".
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IVERSON - SAEGER
' ' is always glad to
be of service to
the Students attending the State Uni-
versity. It seeks to be their friend and
offers them the advantages of a
Modern ana' Reliable Banfe.
Citizens Bank 81 Trust Co.
1- A State Bank
Vermillion, South Dakota VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
Y 5-I .
WE EIT THEM
And Guarantee Our Woi'!r
GEO. M. SAGE
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
The Store that Guarantees
Furniture-That's our main business
Gut Flowers-For every occasion.
Music-In the air-That's our main
side line. Edison Diamond
Discs and Victrolas. Full stock
Your Den-Fix it out from our store.
Desks-Get our student's desk propo-
sition. It will pay you.
Undertaking Parlors - Embalming
and Funeral Directing. Auto
hearse. Charge of Frank Old.
H. M. CHARRLIN,
Vermillion, : : South Dakota
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XVI-IO'S XVHO ? IHJINKQ 'l'U NVl'lU '?
Grace Mallory -
Melvin .l, fitlllliiliiill
Win. ,l. liryan
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Xviiillll' il. lfli-lcliri'
l-'rvrl ll. Sliandnrl'
D. W. Macliry
Robert I". iil'!l'Qlil
John Henry Eik
H. O. Hcpperle
Paul R. Puckett
John A. Bertelero
E. W. Cruickshank
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16 MAIN STREET WEST
-is the place to get a gooa' meal at a
DINNER from 11:45 to 1:45 SUPPER from 5:45 to 7:00
LUNCHES SERVED AT ANY HOUR
Caaaies N Ice Creams
WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE AND WILL ALWAYS Do OUR BEST TO PLEASE You
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
" he aalilfyn roeeffy
We Cater to East Hall Trade
Vermillion, South Dakota
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GIVE THIS STUFF A NAME IF YOU CAN-WE COUDNVT
"By Heck", said Chamberlain Lammers. "it is Thoms up, we take the lVIayer
a Long on our picnic." Jumping off his bale of Cotton Young Lloyd looked through
the window Payne and saw :1 Schmokey light Gray Cloud a Little beyond the Bergh.
just then a Loring was heard, and in entered the Taylor, followed by the Cook, who
carried a basket full of lunch, which was wrapped up in a Brown Prchal cloth with
pictures of Lyons upon it. After a few minutes waiting for the rest of the Fellows,
the Gallup of horses was heard coming from the l'Vestg then someone came upon the
porch, whereupon several loud Knox were heard,-the door belle responding only
with a Lowe Burr,-and the hliller came in. "Now that we are all here, which
VVay do we go?" inquired the Kayser. "First 'liurnferl to the Wright," replied
the famous Hunter of the Fox, "and then go a trifle in the lVester-ly directiong then
lValk Cerj on until you come Underwood near a Groupe of Graves, whereupon you
turn to the Lee-VVard until you reach a Lowe, bit of Odland in the midst of a Cool
Dale, where you may hear the Blair of the Sheppard Horner. On one side there is
a Hill of Slate, on the other a Scotchbrook, with a Bainbridge across it, from which
a Puhr Fischer throws his Lien bate to the Gold fish. VVhile you cross the bridge
your Hart begins to flutter and you wish you
hfIeKusick, and you feel like a crazy Eil-:. The
make it one of your Ames to take a Little Cach
to Rowe you Gver for a Schilling. But when
were Over, for it has a tendency to
next time you go you will decide to
a Long and get the Armstrong Boller
once there. Howell it makes you feel
to see the Robins on the trees in the immense Green Groves. and the Crain and the
old Grabil cn the Pound, and to think that never has a Spayde touched this Orthl
You almost want to Wait until hrlorcom to enjoy the scenery and afterwards to en-
joy your lunch of Snyder beans, Rice croquets, Kellog cornflakes, and Coffey, and
you vow that you will come to these Bowers Egan in a few lVeeks, if Abel, for here
you feel that you lVIerritt the name of a Riegal prince, and you make up your mind
that if such Harmon-y is to be found on Orth, you never want to Dye and be an
x ' N xr ic U
Angel. Come on let s go. The Cloud has disappeared. lVIel.
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114 Main Street Next to M. E. Church
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
Correct Apparel for Young Men
who oalue their dress reputation
Most Young Men have very decided ideas about style in clothes.
You can reasonably hope to get your kind of clothes only where men
see things from your viewpoint.
Hart, Schaffner 85 Marx designers are your kind of young men.
They travel with the best dressed young men in college and business.
They have carried out your ideas in the Famous Varsity Fifty-Five
Suits and Varsity Six Hundred Oziercoats.
R. E. STINSON
The Home of Hart, Schajner 6? .Marx Clothes
VERMILLION, S. D.
G. W. ooLL1Ns, D. D. s. Red CFOSS Ph31'm3CY
- The Reliable V
Parlors In Clark Block Prescription Drug Store ofthe
ggi'-Xiqqfm . . V.
Wit? B. H. NEUMAYR, Proprietor '
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA VERMILLION, S. D.
MEET ME AT
For First-class Shaves and Hair Cut
C. A. OLSON, Proprietor Vermillion, South Dakota
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B ETA THETA Pl
Perhaps the best quality of the Betas is that they are good losers, for they sur-
vive in spite of their reputation. W7hen it comes to a show down they are loyal to
their bunch and to the school, and fiercely persistent in accomplishing whatever they
undertake. 'VVe can not begrudge them for making a little money off the Nlichigan
game, since "hIac" was black and blue for a week from resisting the onsluaghts of
the Aggies. lndividually the Betas are democratic, collectively they are exclusive
Conly an apparent paradoxl. livery man that goes into the chapter enjoys certain
hardships, therefore by the time he gets out he is a matured man. VVhen "Shan",
"lX'lac", and the human monkey, Q. Quigley, leave upon graduation this spring, it
will devolve upon the industrious efficiency expert, lilmer Trotzig. to guide the de-
stiny of the bunch from the bottom of the wave to its tip.
LARIBDA Cl-ll ALPHA
The reputation of a bunch is not based upon its accomplishments so much as it
is upon the "stand in" which it possesses in the eyes of others. Since the Lambda
Chis have no such thing they are living in the hopes and the anticipation of some day
having it. They specialize in forensic, dramatic, and student activities, and in scholar-
ship. Socially they do not count whatsoever, and athletically but little more. Also
they do not hesitate to get men in oHice by any kind of a combination that they can
work up, for they realize that they hold the balance of power in the Triple Entente.
That is, in the alliance with the S. A. lifs and the Delta Phis. Since f'Phat" Davis
left last year, the Lambda Chis have been apparently drifting along without any leader,
and the resulting democracy has as usual been accompanied with the seeds of corrup-
tion Calthough we must, by the way. note that it has eliminated a few of the hay seedsl.
According to the standard of progress the Lambda Chis are between the bottom and the
top of the wave.
SIGlNfTA ALPHA EPSILON
The S. A. Efs are living in the affluence and prosperity of their present reputa-
tion, and as a result are very generous and altruistic in bestowing the blessings of their
organization to that innumerable throng, which goes to that mysterious house, where
each shall take his chamber in the silent halls of that which still lies in the fantasies
of pleasant dreams. Fond dreams, however, which the boys hope to realize by next
fall. Numbers lend variety to a group, and variety is they spice of life, thereby their
avowed policy of quantity may be justified. Realizing their numbers the S. A. Efs
figured that they could well afford to adopt another sorority as sister, but they mis-
calculated, for their first sisters also transferred their affections. If the S. A. Efs
were as united in all activities as they are diligent in the rushing of men, they could
have a regular steam roller. To all outside appearances notwithstanding the above
they may be considered to be at the top of the wave of progress, a condition, how-
ever Which fortells the beginning of a downward trend.
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FOR SAFETY AND SERVICE
DO YOUR BANKING WITH
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
RESOURCES MORE THAN S1,000,000.00 '
BI. D. 'l'HO1IPSON, PRESIDENT W.H.INMAN. VICE PRE
C. ANDERSON. CASHIER E. LI. HART, VICE PRE
T. N. HAYTER. ASSISTANT CASHIER
VERMILLION, S. D.
THE UNIVERSITY CLUB
MAKE IT YOUR HEADQUARTERS
PHONE 412 VERMILLION, S. D.
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PHI DELTA Tl-IETA
As the Phi Delts were the first fraternal organization on the campus, they feel
that their age ought to entitle them to some prestige, and consequently they glory
in and live upon the reputation of their past. And in the past they did have some
brilliant men. At the present time they seem to specialize more particularly in
muscle and physical ability. No man is content in the bunch unless he wears the S. D.
These boys are not so slow either, for they fuss the Kappa Phis, and get away with
it. However, they do not seem to be able to get away with the old log rolling methods
of school politics any more, especially since the triple entente made its appearance.
The policies of this group have begun to tell upon their standard, and they are at
present between the crest and the bottom of the wave of progress.
DELTA THIQTA PHI
The Delta Phis are an excuse for a professional fraternity, for they continually
seek to get into other matters than those of law. This last year especially they wheel-
ed several academic students into their folds, under the hope that they might be in-
fluenced some day to take one or two subjects in law, and thus meet the national
requirements for membership. In spirit then this is a semi-professional fraternity
with good boarding and rooming accommodations combined. At the present time
they have a corner on Tau Kappa Alpha, and a good "stand in" with S. A. E's. They
believe that participation in student politics makes a splendid training for the pros-
pective lawyer, and consequently with them rests the responsibility of political in-
triguing. The beauty of it all is that they work together and accomplish the end of
their designs with remarkable success.
PHI DELTA PHI
This is strictly a professional fraternity, and it does not dip into any other mat-
ters outside of its true scope, and naturally its influence is practically unfelt on the
campus. A man wants to join this group for what good it will do him, through the
prestige which it has as a National, after he gets out into the competition of a laivyer's
DELTA CHI SIGMA
This is a local organization which has designs of getting into some large National
Chemical Fraternity, and thus replacing the less of Sigma Tau, the Engineers Fra-
ternity, which existed here in the past. Professional fraternities have a tough time
of it in this age of sccial fraternities, therefore we thank Delta Chi Sigma for its
loyal support of the Coyote. It needs our best wishes, we hereby extend it to them,
and trust that they will gather in a good harvest next fall.
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GUNDERSON Fullerton Lumber Co.
Hardware Company e
HARDWARE High Grade
Paints and Building Material
E All Kinds of Coal
A . Phone 119
A Complete Line of
E. G. ENDRESEN, Manager
Vermillion, S. D. VERMILLION, s. D.
The University Co-Op Store
of Growing Importance to
Vermillion, South Dakota
T he Coyote Barbershop L. W. KREMER, D. D. S.
The Up-Town Barbers E
In First National Bank
CHET JoHNsoN, P1-Opfief U' me OTA
VERMILLON' S' D. V RMILLION, SOUTH DAK
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ALPHA X1 IJlf3L'1'A
These girls are fundamentally home-builders, but they feel that it is their duty
to get out in society in order to stimulate their popularity. Perhaps the highest de-
gree of happiness which these girls enjoy is experienced when one of them displays
her newly acquired frat pin, for that shows that the height of their ambition has
been attained. And, indeed, the man that gets one of them may justly feel proud of
his acquisition. For some unaccountable reason they always manage to have one of
their number playing the leading role in the Sophomore play. As a whole they have
been musically inclined, and have maintained an average standard of scholarship.
They are a conservative bunch, and have failed to show any particular progress in
the last year.
PHI GANIRIA Pl-ll
The policies of this group have been ultra conservative, and they have suffered
on that account. Although still in that part of the cycle which we might term de-
pression, there seems to be the beginning of an improvement which may some day put
them near the goal of their desire. Socially they do not amount to a hill of beansg
scholastically they rank at the top. None of them major in campus lab., and only
a few of them even take a minor in it. l'Vhat they lack is not enthusiasm but common
ordinary pep and ginger. They never do anything that is at all wrongg they are not
even very vain, for one does not see any of them carrying around looking glasses, as
do other mothers' daughters.
KAPPA PHI ALPHA
One might well say thatthe policies of this group have been ultra progressive.
Very likely they believe that to the swift goes the race. SuH'ice it to say that these
girls can all show a fellow a mighty jolly good time, and that they are not afraid
to express themselves just as the inspiration of the moment bids them do. Neither are
they shocked by the many unconventional things of today. They are a snappy peppy
bunch, full of wholesome girlish tendencies. They delight in doing little bits of
things that they really should not do, such as breaking East Hall rules, shaking hands
with a man when they bid him "Goodnight", and saying mean things, about a fellow
that they do not like. Most of them would be justified in possessing several mirrors
with which to View the physiognomy which nature blessed them.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA '
As a group it really can not be said that these girls typefy any one spirit in par-
ticulary they are exceedingly Well balanced,-a few social lionesses, some good dra-
matists, some fickle and some serious minded, some aristocrats and some democrats,
some progressive and some conservative, some clinging vines and some independents,-
altogether making a strong organization. Moreover their National does not allow
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The Headquarters for
all kinds of
D RY C LEAN I N G
The most up-to-date plant
in the city
Your Patronoge Eornestly Soliciteo'
T G. K. ARTLEY,
Vermillion, South Dakota
Sanitary Barber Shop
A Brand New Shop
with F our
Ha1nilton's Soft Water Laundry
M. E. WEST, Proprietor
Phone 467 Vermillion, S. D.
C H BARRETT P d
G K BROSIUS C h
P R MILLER A C h
Capital Stock ..... 3
Surplus and Profits . . 020,000
Vermillion, South Dakota
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them to take in girls all of one kind. Although the girls seem to be divided in senti-
ments and ideals, they appear to be united for the good of the society. Their large
new house helped considerable to impress the new girls during rushing season, even
though it was hard to fill. The 'llhetas are unfortunate at the present time in being
at that part of the cycle called prosperity,
XVC shall be terribly disappointed if the above analyses are not accepted as
being absolutely true to the conditions within the bonds of the Greek letter organiza-
tions in this University. VVC trust that each fraternity and sorority will ponder over
what has been said concerning it, and try to find a means of remedying their situation,
and the social situation of the whole school. liven if this is supposed to be humorous,
the discriminating individual will find some few grains of truth mixed in the chaff.
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Screw the cap on tight
and you cannot make your
MOORE pen leak-carry it
anywhere in any position.
Corlcs like a bottle with
the dpen point and the ink
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air right ancl inlc tight.
Sold by Collage' Book Storey, Drug,
jewelry and Stationery Stan:
l THE Moons PEN co.
168 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass.
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of Jtudnilf i tl 'r work in drqflivig in
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ink! d 1 1 have injured 'nzinr in
nivsrfily of Illinoix
The Equitable Life
of New York
Strongest in the World
Policies with double indemnity
and disability privileges. A
100011 service contract
Let's Talk it Over
W. C. HUYCK, Special Agent
GEO. R. DOUTHIT, Gen. Agt.
Sioux Falls, S. D.
Sioux Falls' New 5B250,000.00 Hotel
Special Attention Given to Students
Sioux Falls, S. D.
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The strongest argument these
stores have to offer for your
patronage are the very goods
we urge you to buy. H
You like the opportunity of being able to choose from a large
assortment ot .
Men 's Clothing---but-4
you can't find that opportunity in every town.
...Here Are Eleven Big Stores...
each with a splendid showing of the very best in
Clothing and Furnishings
for Men and Young Men.
. . . . and every garment is backed by our
"Money Back if not Entirely Satisfied"
guarantee that is good at any of our stores.
You are invited to call at
any of these stores-You'll
find them listed below-
Mail Orders Parcels
Attention . ' 9 Prepaid
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.
BROOKINGS, S. D. GRAND FORKS, N. D.
WATERTOWN, S. D. MINOT, N. D.
RAPID CITY, S. D. MARSHALL, MINN.
SISSETON, S. D. MONTEVEDO, MINN.
I-IURON, S. D. WHEATON, MINN.
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ALWAYS THE NEW THINGS FIRST
VERMILLION'S LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE
Dry Goods Ladies' Furnishings
Ladies' Suits, Coats, Dresses and Skirts
Men's, Women's and Chi1dren's Shoes
Men's Clothing and Furnishings
Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Linoleums
A A Model Grocery in Connection
J. W. GRANGE co.
PAYNE E5 OLSON
Your Business Appreoiated
Oflice Over Citizens' Bank Ei' Trust Co.
Phone 87 A. S. STRAWN
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
DR. E. A. MORGAN
20 West Main Street
Over the Bee Hive Store
Vermillion, South Dakota
Carorfi and Pocket
The Place of Real Recreation
VERMILLION, s. D.
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IF PEOPLE NVERE XVHAT THEY 'l'I-IOUGHT THEY WERE
The Laws would be the only people on the campus.
Babcock would be the "candy kid".
Leo Heck would be funny.
llflinnich would make a hit with new girls.
Jennie hlaule would be some pedestrian.
Kennedy would he a great asset to U. S. IJ.
Bert Hanson would be a good bluffer.
John Henry Eik would be a ball pitcher.
"Rube" Hoy would be a "go-getter".
Dorothy Rlackay would be the belle of the school.
Doris Scholes would be a modern Venus.
Shandorf would belong to hlask X lVig.
Vernon Beaumont would be a Phi Delt.
Norman Goddard would already be a doctor.
Alice Lundy would he lit for a chaperon.
Quigley would be a student.
Paul Puckett would he a financier.
Ed. LaGraye would be indispensihle.
Violet Lambert would be real cute.
Ellen Soderstrom would be a living Diana.
-Io. Lyons would be a type of the modern woman.
IValter Livingston would be the most handsome man in the University.
Claire Higgins would be a smart man,
Gilbert would be infallible.
IX-'Iorcom would be a politician.
Happy Carlson would be President of the Students' Association.
R-I. Hanson: "Have you seen Frances?"
Ochsner: "VVho can I fuss tonight?"
Al. Jaynes: "lfVell, how's the boy?"
Central: "Number please? 216 or 352 ?"
Gibson: "I wonder who isn't fussing at the Hall tonight?"
lllildred Gold: "I wonder who will be fortunate enough to have a date with
Roland Young: "ls there any one else I can call up?"
D. L. Olson: "Are you going to Y. IVI. tonight?"
Harmon: "Do they know that I am singing in the Glee Club ?"
Alvin Lee: "Is there anything I can do for you ?l'
Frances Hedrick: "Isnlt that too killing for anything?'l
Kathleen Simonson: "lVIay I talk to you for a minute?"
H. O. Hepperle: l'How do you stand on this proposition.
E. A. Dye: "ls there anything else you want me to do now?"
M. W. Kyde: "How much. longer time have I got to do it in?"
H. R. Finley: "How does it look to you
Lillian Olson: "Isn't that good ?"
Pearl McKellar: "Don't you think so?"
"Shorty" Engebretson: "But will you boys help us out if we girls start it.
Jo. Maxam: "Are you game?"
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Eoonzng Gowns, Snnts, Coors,
Smart College Footwear
For Men and Women
MART1N's .,S,,,5,0,?5e5f,,,,,,,, MARTIN,S
Sioux City, Iowa
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W'HA'l' WVOULD HAPPEN IF
Dorothy lylackey should chaperon a picnic?
Gibson should bat Hy at the Theta house?
S. A. lifs should lose Bobby Sheppard?
A Theta should fuss a Beta?
hflargaret Goff should be discovered?
Sheriff Vaughn should attend a Pan Hellenic?
The Phi Delt's den had bright lights all the time?
A girl should say "Hello" to lXIr. Knox?
Football were abolished?
The check from home quit coming?
T. N. E. were re-established?
Armory dances should be prohibited?
The Kappa Phi's lived in a house?
Paul Puckett got to class on time?
Quigley should graduate? '
None of the fellows came back here next
Rice or Lee met Larsen?
Babe Lukken uses "By Heck" as a by-word.
-lo Rrlaxani wants real light hair.
the Betas quit the Thetas.
Schmiedty is so popular.
the girls like to go with Qchsner.
lWIcKinnon pays board at the Phi Delt house.
Delia Gallup is not going to teach school next year.
the Engineers Hunk in Mechanics.
Where Carl Walker was when the Lord passed out the brains.
Bruno Hintz is going to school.
there is no lX'1en's Pan Hellenic this year.
the Betas took in Trotzig.
the Phi Gams took in Ruth Huntington.
the Seniors do not have more money in their treasury.
Ethel Gallup wants to learn to dance.
Walt Willy is not coming back here next year.
Shorty Dye is so tall.
Anton Hyden goes to all the armory dances.
the United States Hag is not put on the campus Flag pole.
Alonzo Cotton tries to sing in the University Chorus.
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"The Home of Good Clothes"
want more than correct fit. They want
Style and Snap as well.
This store cultivates the young man---We
value his trade---we appreciate the fact as
much as he does that College Men's Clothes
should not be men's styles cut down.
Society Brand lothes
"ForYoung Men and Men Who Stay Youngi'
---are our specialties because the makers are
particular to see that an excellency of style,
combined With a superiority of workmanship
is Wrought into every Society Brand model.
Here you will find dash and ginger
clothes---clothes that are distinctive and pro-
gressive---clothes that the designers had
you in mind when they designed them---
clothes that we had you in mind when we
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This is Sioux City's Headquarters for
Make this Your Headquarters While in Sioux City
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The Big Triple Store
Dry Goods, Notions, Ladies-Misses Coats
Men's Suits, Overcoats and Furnishings
Complete Line of Shoes
Also Staple and Fancy Groceries
Call in at Any Time and Look Over Our Stock
R. J. MCVICKER i
Phones: 2222? fig
Vermillion, S D.
All Kinds of Fresh and Cured
M EAT S
DEALERS IN LIVE STOCK
Phone 278 Vermillion, S. D.
The City Packet Line
Night and Day
Auto Truck Service
Immediate Deliveries cz Specialty
Headquarters at Charrlin's Store
HENRY A. WALZ, Prop.
123 Yale St. Vermillion, S. D.
If you want entire satisfaction
in your Suits or Overceuzfs
Have them made by
International Tailoring Co.
' The very newest and most
' exclusive Woolens
C E D
Have your measure taken
G. K. ARTLEY
- Local Agent
VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA
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Quigley-He Haw! He l'lawl
Howell--Cawl cawl cawl
Pangburn-llewl mewl mewl
Gibson-Quackl quack! quackl
Nl. hlarshall-Cluekl clucl-cl
R. Jacobs-Moo! hlool Nlool
Fletcher-Heel Heel Hee! Heel CA whinnyl
A. hlayer-Peep! Peep!
THIS BUSINESS Ol" FUSSING Al A SORORITY HOUSE
"The hope of a quiet little evening--the arrival at eight-thirty-the long wait-
hut well meaning but uninspiring sisters. 'llhe chosen one's descent-the pretty "good
evening,"-and the harmless little apologies--the apparent decision of the w. m. but u.
sisters to sticl-2 it out.
The few moments alone-the quite satislied feeling-the door bell-the man from
next door for his book-the never ending talk with him-the fast fleeting time--the
few moments alone once more-the few words of delightful talk-the telephone-the
scraps of overheard conversation-the too darned nice tone of voice-the jealous feel-
ing-the return from the phone-the too blamed pleased countenancegthe dejected
The glance at the watch-the painful "good evening"-the jaunt to the wicked
city down town." 'Twas ever thus. '
Bee Boller must have a wonderful father. She says that at a fire which occurred
in her home town her father threw up pails to the man on the roof.
-lim Abbott, in one of his confidential moods: "Donlt you know? I like the
girls, but I just can't get started."
Dip Horner has a great aversion for birds, especially owls. Ask Dip about this.
He sems to have made a close study of it and has particular reasons for his feelings
on the subject.
Dr. Albertson says that Norman Goddard is practicing his music at the expense
of his studies. llfloral:-You can not he a canary and a Nledic student at the same
Ochsner. after a matrimonial disagreement: "VVhy shoull I worry: there are
lots of other prunes in the bag."
Bert Hanson claims that good looking people never amount to very much. We
wonder if this is a case of sour grapes.
Overheard in the bacle room of the second floor of the library: He: l'Love should
not be too, lenient: the love that endures is the love that always questions, often for-
gives, and sometimes forgets." She: "All right, llll forget."
Heard in the variety store:
Angel: "Have you any ground glass?"
Clerk: "Ground glass! What do you want that for?"
Angel: "VVhy, for the ground hog."
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"Venus" Perfect Pencils
6B to 9H
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Do you appreciate
the support which
the business firms
give to your ac-
If so, Patronize Those
Who advertise in the
Furniture and Undertaking
Thompson, Lewis C9
5 Main St. N. -Xrmillion, S. D. Automobiles
The Waldorf Hotel Wood
GEO. F. BOWERS
-Vermillion, South Dakota '
Vermillion, :: South Dakota
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Bartand his treasure
Alas, cruel fafe ,
has dealf ifls blmm
On Bob, as other men.
And now the only jog he has
Is ihinkfwhaf might have beenl
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The LEE-PRE TI CO.
For over forty years they have elinii-
natea' the elenient of guesswork in huy-
ing things to eat ana' wear : : :
ISIT this store at any time and you will find a dry goods and
Women's ready-to-Wear department full oi excellent merchan-
dise of standard and well known brands. SHOES-a complete
assortment of men's, women's and childrens And, in their
men's wear department, their large and well assorted stock of
clothing and furnishings is headed by Clothes from The House of
A visit to this store will result
in finding just what you want
Vermillion, :: " " South Dakota
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EF YOU value what people think of you, be sure to have
Distinction in Your Stationery. High class Note Paper and
Envelopes that show pleasant artistic individuality is a good
way to make yourself popular.
JEWELRY, BOOKAND MUSIC STORE
VERMILLION, soUT1-1 DAKOTA
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MEMORABLIS EVENTS OF 1916-17
Polly made Theta on a compromise.
Betty fussed in the Delta Phi dancing room every night.
Regina Dineen drove the East Hall girls into hysterics by her blood curdling
yelling about one o'clock one night.
It was found out that Tarse Bennett never was asked to join the Phi Delts.
East Hall waiters starred in the Sophomore Play.
The Alpha Xis do not admit sour grapes in the case of Ruth Bonsey.
Prof. Merrill borrowed Prcxy's alarm clock in order to be able to get to classes
The Betas did not turn out to support their men at election.
Hep calls attention at the election that Alf 'I'hompson is a strong Y. IVI. man.
b'IcCormick objects to being termed a strong Y. NI. C. A. worker.
T. R. Johnson wears goggles after the production of "O Pardon NIe."
Doris Sholes invested in another shipment of colors, in anticipation of higher
Helen Beede changed her mind about attending school at Smith's.
Jessie Pangburn bites o11 purposely loud whispered bait of "Xu coming up the
The Phi Delts and 'Ihetas are as thick as can be,
And the dear S. A. lf..'s are in league with Alpha Xig
VVhile Lambda Chi Alpha and Betas as well
Are in a position which one designates as-swell.
Yet if you'll consider I think youlll agree.
The last are the only two frats that are freeg
y For it is the same proposition thru life,
A man can't have seventeen girls and a wife.
"They say when she's dancing she's light on her feet.
If true, that is all very fine.
But when I dance with her, I'd call it a treat,
If she would be lighter on mine."
l Oh Iklary had a little waist,
'Twas puzzling to her beau,
For everywhere the fashion went
Her waist was sure to go.
Sometimes it was beneath her arms,
Sometimes below her knee.
Sometimes she had no waist at all,
So far as he could see.
Fussed last night, fussed the night before,
Going to fuss tonight like I never fussed before.
When I am fussing I'm so happy I could die,
For then I am a member of the well known Kappa Phi.
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SOUTH DAKOTA'S LEADING
. DEPARTMENT STORE
Up-to-Date Ready-to-Wear Garments
You can be stylishly dressed at really
moderate expense. lt isn't the amount
spent on clothes that makes you look stylish
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May we have the pleasure of meeting you the next
- . time yoztvisit SIOUX FALLS?
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f I X -it's how and where you spend it.
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Donlt Simply Grder "Meot',
Ast for t l
sl HAM AND BACON A
H W and be satisfied
JoHN MORRELL sr oo. Ll
m Sioux Falls, S. D.
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Lf Now all we
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, , ' 1 .1 1 L u 3 Dad you ever see agxrlthal dad noi' -
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Y could not afford Toleave l'l.'0l.l'1':Js ,, l
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l -m Q, if-ggi! l - W R3 This wasitaken af dawn oFSepT.l, 1916.
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THIS ANNUAL WAS PRINTED AND BOUND
.by tlie. '
Will A. Beach Printing O.
SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA
High Graele Printers ana' Binclers
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Corner 7x11 and Phillips
COMPLETE OFFICE Ei BANK OUTFITTERS
Desles - Cliairs
Safe Cabinets - Safes - Vaalt Fronts
CORONA anal ELLIOTT FISHER TYPEWRITERS
Filing Devices in W aaa' or Steel
IF IT IS USED IN THE OFFICE-WE HAVE I1
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FACULTY!! TAKE A LOC JK AT YOURSIELVESII
"Did that soak thru or didn't it?"-Albertson.
Hlclold on now. hold on! Do you say yes or no to that question? If there isn't
any difference, why a distinction?"-Dean "h'Iac."
"You've got to do one of three things in this classy CID either study, Q25 or
get out."-"Ding" Smith.
"I just want to call your especial attention to this point."-Dr. Thoms.
"IVell, now what does Dohie think?"-Prof. hlitchel,
l'R'I'll ' tl ' le' 'H' 7
y ion ie time cots pass. W ell, we didn't get over so very much ground
this morning. but I think that we all got considerable good out of the discussion, any-
how. I think so."-Dr. T. B. Thompson.
"I challenge anyone to say that there is any dihcerence between education and re-
ligion."-"l can tell whether you are lit for the Insane Asylum up at Yankton by this
little instrument, which I call a bachiometer."-Dr. XV. I". Jones.
'llt is perfectly obvious."-
'-D' rin --1"
o you inc tie text correct. -Dr. KIcKinney.
"hiIay I see you after the class Ilflr. Young ?"-Dean Lommen.
"D - k -, . ' '.3
o you non anything about this."-"Aloe" Lyons.
"If you expect to get anything out of this course you will have to get it out of
"You learn this by next time, and we'll give it in recital as soon as you get it
down goodfi-Prof. IVilson.
"Yes, I knowg thatls the regulation, but we can manage to slip over it some way."
ll ' J,
"I've been so busy lately, I haven't had time to look it all over yet. I'll get right
after it tho."-IN-Iiss Blair.
"Well, I can't hel it! Go after the person who is supposed to look after those
1 D - .
things. Don't come around here expecting me to do everything for you."
- H. Julian.
"If I did tell you, you wouldn't know any more about it than you do now. Read
up a little on it first, then come around to me. It is perfectly simple to understand."
'iWhat color was Charlemagnels dog?"-Dr. Christophelsmeier.
"No, I have no suggestion for a solution of the problem, but I have decided that
there must be a change made in the persent situation. You may accomplish that end
by any means that you want to, but the situation must be betteredf'-Prexy Slagle.
"Now allow me to tell you a few things."-Dean Akeley.
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Some Day YOU Will Waril a PIANO iii Your Home
Williams Piano Coiiipaiiy of Sioax Falls, 'Soazfli Daleota, 'is
ilie place zoliere the ejiioienl liayer aria' artistic home
farriisher realizes their piano aspirations
WlLLlAlX'lS PIANO CQ.
Sioux Falls, S. D.
Pure Food Bakery
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Our New- Modern Bakery, Sanitary in
every particular, enables us to offer you
a variety of Wholesome biscuits suitable
for every occasion.
Ask your Grocer lor Big Sioux Products
Baked only by
Manchester Biscuit Company
SIOUX FALLS CU.S.A.j FARGO
You Are Cordially Invited to
Visit the Home of
-if - i
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This Trade Mark is a
Guarantee of Goodness
A South Dakota Product for
South Dakota People
W liere H igli Starzdarrls
The Minnehaha Candy Co.
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Owing to the extraordinary conditions caused by the War situation, the Coyote
Staff must make its apologies for the omission of some two score pages, for late publica-
tion, and for the foregoing of Carefully wrought and high standards. A few by re-
maining, many by going, are "doing their bit" for the country, and, since Patriotism,
like charity, begins at home, we trust that all who have been afhliated with the Uni-
' 'al roblem by generosity of purse equal to
will help solve our financi p
versity this year
that of other assistance rendered by the student body and now gratefu y a
i THE STAFF.
Q i W N i
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